Serving Central Oregon since1903 75l t
WEDNESDAY March 6,2013
enn eavor OS aCI-i
bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD Shorter lives — why are women younger than 75dying at an accelerated rate in nearly
half the nation's counties, but men are not? A3
PERSreform — Efforts to reform the Public Employees Retirement System face a difficult road in the Legislature.B3
It's in the history books. The Dow Jones industrial average closed at a record high of 14,253.77 on Tuesday — erasing losses from the financial crisis. Companies that supply consumer staples and discretionary goods led the 10 sectors within the index, indicating that consumers fueled the stocks that have led
Obituary and analysis-
the market since the Dow's last record, which was before the recession in 2007.
The official announcement of the death of Venzuelan presi-
dent Hugo Chavezwas barely hours old when the raceto succeed him began.B5
Oct. 9, 2007
March 5, 2013
• But the call for mediation as a way to reducemalpractice suits doesn't go far enough, sayfoes
Back then, George W. Bush still had another year as president, Apple had just sold its first iPhone, and Lehman Brothers was still in business. But unemployment was also 4.7 percent versus 7.9 percent today, a reminder that stock gains have proved no elixir for the economy.
Flying dogs? — xtreme AirDogs are coming to the
By Lauren Dake The Bulletin
SALEM — W hen Gov. John Kitzhaber pushed to overhaul the Oregon health care plan during the 2013 legislative session, he promised he would work toward curbing medical malpractice claims. Tuesday, legislation Kitzhaber helped orchestrate, in the form of Senate Bill 483, passed the upper chamber on a 26-3 vote. The bill aims to make it easier for doctors and patients to go through a mediation process with the hope of decreasing the number of lawsuits that typically occur over medical errors. With some exceptions, the discussions would be confidential and could not be used later in a lawsuit. Proponents said the legislation enabled the governor to make good on his promise, moving away from "defensive medicine" and shifting more to patient care. Patients or their families would have a chance to sit down with their medical provider and discuss what happened. But opponents, including some lawmakers who cast their vote in favor of the bill, said it doesn't go far enough. "We need todo better,we need to be bolder ...W e don't need half solutions," said Sen. Tim Knopp, RBend, during the Senate floor session Tuesday. See Malpractice/A6
Central Oregon Sportsmen's Show.D1 12,000
I Before2007 Afterthe crash of 1929, it took 25 years forthe Dowto get back to the nominal level it plunged from.
Seen around town
— Oscar Mayer's famous Wienermobile is in Bend and Redmond thi sweek.Find
Great Recession drop:
out where you cansee it at
March 9, 2009
From its high in 2007 to mid-2009, the Dow fell 54 percent, far less than the nearly 90 percent drop in the Great Depression but scary nonetheless. (Since World War II, there had been11 previous bear markets, none reaching 50 percent.)
And a Webexclusive-
Dubai has become the world's
crossroads for global air travel. bendbulletln.com/extras
NAMES WEKNOWIN THE DOW
WHY DID IT HAPPEN?
The Dow is the recognizable face of the stock market
The Dow high is another sign that the nation is slowly healing after the worst recession since the1930s.
to many Americans because it contains some of the best-known American corporations. Thestock prices
In weather business, snow hard to predict By Joel Achenbach The Washington Post
WASHINGTONSnow is hard. This is a fact of meteorological life. A forecaster has to keep track of many variables: the amount of precipitation, the intensity of precipitation, the temperature, the atmospheric structure, the snow/rain line, etc. Any mistake in those calculations will be exagger-
ated — and made glaringly
obvious to anyone who looks out a window — by the very nature of snow, the way it multiplies an inch of rain into 10 inches of white stuff (or 6 heavy inches, or 15 or 20 or even 30 powdery inches, depending onthe snow's wetness — another variable). So, with a major storm just hours away from the mid-Atlantic, residents of the region don't know if the precipitation event will be mostly solid or mostly liquid, whether it will be an epic snowstorm or just a sloppy, wet, puddle-making mess. "You have to get not only the temperature right, but the temperature structure in the atmosphere — how the temperature varies with height," says Cliff Mass, a professorof atmospheric sciences at the University of Washington. See Snow/A6
of some of the companies in the index have more than
doubled since the low point in 2009. AMONG THE WINNERS Consumer favorites are amongthe top performers, with Home Depot, McDonald's andWal-Mart (in the top four) each rising more than 60 percent since the previous Dow record in October 2007. Home Depot (HD)~ 109'/ IBM (IBM)~ 75'/ McDonald's (MCD)~ 67'/ Wal-Mart Stores (WMT)~ 63% Walt Disney (DIS)~ 59% Travelers (TRV)* ~ 53% Coca-Cola (KD)W 34 % * Chevron (CVX) + 27% Johnson & Johnson(JNJ)• 17% Verizon Communications (VZ)• l2% United Technologies (UTX)• 12% UnitedHealth Group(UNH)* • 10% Pfizer (PFE)• 10% Caterpillar (CAT)• 9% 3M (MMM)• 9% Procter & Gamble(PG) I8% JPMorgan Chase(JPM) I4% American Express(AXP) l3%
POOR PERFORMERS The Dow's recent strong marks maskthe woeful performance of someimportant companies. For instance, General Electric, held for generations in
family portfolios, is down considerably. -2% I DuPont (DD) -3% I Exxon Mobil (XDM) -6%I Microsoft (MSFT) -13%• AT8T (Tj -17%• Intel (INTC) - l9%• Merck (MRK) -23%Q Boeing (BA) -36%Q Cisco Systems(CSCD)* -44% ~ General Electric (GE) -61% ~ Hewlett-Packard (HPQ) * -78'/ ~ Bank of America (BAC) -79'/ ~ Alcoa (AA) *In 2008, Chevron and Bank of America replaced Altria Group and Honeywell onthe Dow. In 2009, Travelers and Cisco replaced Ciugroup and General Motors. In 2012, UnitedHealth replaced Kraft Foods.
It comes ascar sales are at afive-year high, home prices are rising and U.S.companies continue to report big profits. Specifically Tuesday,goodeconomic news helped
Bend Fire Wyden, faces cash panel OK shortage Brennan in future for CIA
lift stocks. Retail sales in the 17 European countries that use the euro rose faster than expected. China's
government said it would support ambitious growth targets. And a report showed U.S.service companies grew last month at their fastest pace in ayear. Also, since the 2009 low point, one essential government institution has done things differently. The Federal Reserve has added more than $3 trillion
of monetary stimulus to the economyand morethan $1 trillion of bailout loans to financial firms since the 2008 financial crisis. This was done to prevent
a widespread banking crash andhelp thewider economy. Perhaps asimportant is the psychological
By Hillary Borrud
By Andrew Clevenger
shot in the arm: When investors believe the Fed is
The Bend Fire Departmentfaces an $800,000 deficit by June 2018 unless it cuts services or raises more revenue, according to a recent study. The department needs to raise an additional $2 million annually if it is to "create a sustainable fiscal foundation," the study's authors wrote. The department's current annual budget is nearly $15 million. ln the study, a consultant examined the feasibility of the city raising more money for fire services by merging the Fire Department with Deschutes County Rural Fire Protection District No. 2. The study also looked at whether the agencies were functioning efficiently and listed some other ways to raise money, such as a local fire department tax levy. See Fire/A6
WASHINGTON — The Senate Select Intelligence Committee approved John Brennan's nomination to head the Central
providing a systemic backstop, they will be more likely to get back into the market and stay there.
IS IT A FLUKE? Apparently not, since the broader Standard & Poor's 500 index closed at1,539.79 — 25.36 points from its record, also in October 2007. The strength of
consumers is also reflected in the S&P500. In fact, Dow records aredismissed by some investors as unimportant becausethe index comprises just 30 stocks. Manyprofessional investors prefer to follow the S&P 500, which tracks 500 companies. But the Dow has closelyfollowed the ups and downs of
its rival over theyears and is agood proxy for how big companies aredoing. IS IT A BIG DEAL? As rebounds go,thishasbeenan unusuallyquietone. There is a fear among many investors that stockgains can disappear in a flash. One determinant is whether
stocks are seen bytraders as relatively expensive, therefore vulnerable to a sell-off. The big question remains whether the stock market can keep going up.
The focus on companyprofits explains why the stock market can be doing well while most people are
not experiencing a resurgent economy. As awider analysis, the Dow's rise further underscores the
contrast between corporate America's rapid recovery since the financial crisis and the rest of the country's
ongoing struggle to regain its footing. Forecasters still expect the U.S. economy to grow just over 2 percent, with some warning that the across-theboard budget cuts known as the sequester could further dampen growth. Analysis on A4
Sources: The Associated Press, New York Times News Service, TheWashington Post, Factset
TODAY'S WEATHER 4 ~<,+
Cloudy with snow High 37, Low 23
Pa ge B6
by a 12-3 vote Tuesday, after the White House agreed to share additional legal justifications for its drone policy with Congress. After threatening to hold up Brennan's nomination until the administration released the unpublished opinions by the Justice Department's ONce of Legal Counsel on targeted killings, Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore., voted in Brennan's favor, he confirmed to The Bulletin. "For two years, l had pushed to get some legal opinions that would shed some light on when the American government believes it has the right to kill an American as part of a targeted killing," said Wyden. See Brennan /A4
e P Wetjse recycled newsprint
INDEX Busines s/Stocks C5-6 Comics/Puzzles E3-4 Horoscope D6 Outdoors Calendar B2 Crosswords E 4 L o cal & StateB1-6 Sports Classified E1 - 6 D ear Abby D6 Ob i tuaries B5 TV/Movies
D I-5 C1-4
Vol. 110, No. 65,
88267 0232 9
TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6, 2013
The Bulletin How to reach us STOP, START OR MISS YOUR PAPER?
541-385-5800 Phone hours: 5:30 a.m.- 5 p.m. Mon.-Fr i.,6:30 a.m .-noon Sat.-Sun.
NATION 4% ORLD BUDGET BATTLE
'san i- ax ocus us emso a ance
www.bendbulletin.com EMAIL N EW S R O O M AFTER HOURS AND WEEKENDS
541-383-0348 NEWSROOM FAX
541-385-5804 EM A IL
Business ..... business©bendbulletin.com City Desk........... news©bendbulletin.com Community Life communitylife©bendbulletin.com Sporls.............. sports©bendbulletin.com
OUR ADDRESS Street Mailing
higher taxes on the rich. Democrats thought House W ASHINGTON — C o n - Republicans w o ul d a c cept gressional Republicans' unsome new revenues last month yielding stand against income to minimize military cuts and tax i n creases ha s c a ught to pressure liberals to confront President Barack Obama and entitlement spending. Instead, his allies off-guard, resulting Republicansseem more deterin the spending-cuts-only apmined than ever to block tax proach to deficit reduction that increases on high i ncomes, Democrats most wanted to whatever the political risk. It's now the overriding priavold. It also has dimmed hopes ority fo r G O P l a w m akers for broader efforts this year — even if they hold a differto start taming the costly and ent view of payroll taxes on "entitlement" wage earners. With relatively fast-growing programs ofMedicare and So- little debate, Republicans and cial Security. Democrats this year raised the The result is a new round of payroll tax rate, which funds deficit reduction that tilts more Social Security, after granting toward Republicans'wishesthan a two-year reduction. manypeoplewould have expectIn all, two years of budget ed after Obama won re-election debates have y ielded laws with a campaign that called for to reduce deficits by nearly The Associated Press
N EW S R O O M
By Charles Babington
177 7 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, OR97702 Po. Box 6020 Bend, OR97708 CeorSd0AVL
$4 trillion over 10 years, a point of pride for Republicans. About $620 billion of that will come from tax h i kes made inevitable by the "fiscal cliff" legislation, resolved on Jan. 1. The rest will come from spending cuts and savings on interest. The ratio disappoints liberals. They recall that Congress'
topRepublican suggested $800 billion in new revenue, and Obama proposed $1.2 trillion or more, in "grand bargain" talks that started in 2011 but never reached fruition. For House Republicans, the no-income-tax-increase stand is more doctrine than strategy. Whether lucky or s trategic, however, they feel they outfoxed Obama on deficit-reduction policies this time.
ChineSe defenSe SPending —China's military spending will grow by10.7 percent this year — anotable increase in the face of sluggish economic growth — according to official reports delivered Tuesday at the kickoff of a two-week meeting that will culminate
in the elevation of China's newpresident and premier. The military increase continues nearly two decades of double-digit growth and comes at a critical time as the incoming leaders are consolidating
their power andshoring up personal relations with China's generals. MidWeSt StOrm —A late winter storm packing up to10 inches of snow sent officials in weather-hardenedChicago into action Tuesday to prevent a repeat of scenesfrom two years ago, when hundreds of people in cars and buseswerestranded on the city's marqueethoroughfare during a massive blizzard. Thestorm was part of a system that started in Montana, hit the Dakotas and Minnesota on Monday and then barreled through Wisconsin and lllinois on its way to Wash-
ington, D.C., where it wasexpected late Tuesdaynight. As the storm pushed toward the mid-Atlantic region, people there were gathering supplies and airlines were canceling flights.
TurmOil in Egypt —A security agency headquarters was set on fire as protesters battled police for a third straight day in Port Said
on Tuesday, andEgypt's Islamist president considered handing the military full control of the restive Mediterranean coastal city in a sign of the collapse of control there. A handover to the military would be
recognition of the failure of President MohammedMorsi's government to bring calm to Port Said, which has been in turmoil since late January. Furious at the president and the security forces, residents
have beenwaging acampaign of protests and strikes amounting to an outright revolt against the central government.
CaIIIIidaliSm trial —A lawyer for Gilberto Valle, a NewYork police officer accused of plotting to kidnap, kill and cannibalize women, told a judge her client would not testify at his trial and indicated that
the defense could rest its case quickly. The lawyer, Julia Gatto, said in a letter to the judge late on Monday that Valle "intends to exercise his Fifth Amendment right not to testify." Gatto also told the judge
that Dr. Park Dietz, a prominent forensic psychiatrist who hadbeen viewed as a key witness, would not testify.
Arms to Syrian redels —Secretary of State John Kerry said Tuesday the Dbama administration is confident that the vast majority
of weapons being supplied to Syrian rebels by U.S.allies are going to moderates and not finding their way to extremists. Speaking in Qatar,
Chairwoman Elizabeth C.McCool...........541-383-0374 Publisher Gordon Black ..................... Editor-in-Chief John Costa.........................541-383-0337
one of several Arab nations providing weapons to the rebels, Kerry told reporters he had spoken to Qatari leaders about the matter and
said there are now"greater guarantees" that nearly all the arms and ammunition going to the opposition inside Syria are getting into the
hands of moderates.
BOIShOi dallet plOt —Russian police said Tuesdaythey arrested
Advertising Jay Brandt..........................541-383-0370 Circulation andOperations Keith Foutz .........................541-385-5805 Finance Holly West...........541-383-0321
three men in the acid attack that nearly blinded the artistic director of
the Bolshoi ballet, including a star dancer suspected of masterminding the plot. Sergei Filin was left with severe burns to his eyes and face when a masked attacker threw a jar of sulfuric acid in his face
Human Resources Traci Donaca ......................
as he returned homelate on Jan. 17.The 42-year-old former dancer
TALK TO AN EDITOR
Business ............................541-383-0360 City DeskJosephOitzler.....541-383-0367 Community Life, Health
Sporls Bill Bigelow.............541-383-0359
REDMOND BUREAU Street address.......226 N.W.Sixth St. Redmond, OR97756 Mailing address.... Po. Box788 Redmond, OR97756 .................................541-504-2336 .................................541 -548-3203
andfrom thescene,thespokesman said. Kenya preSidential VOte —A slow ballot count in Kenya's presidential vote raised questions Tuesdayabout the election process, but it was a decision involving hundreds of thousands of rejected ballots Andrew Medichini /The Associated Press
Home delivery and E-Edition: One manth: $17 (Printonly:$16) By mail in Deschutes County:
One month: $14.50 By mail outside Deschutes County: Onemonth: $18 E-Edition only: Onemonth: $13 TO PLACE AN AD Classified...........................541-385-5809 Advertising fax..................541-385-5802
Other information .............541-382-1811
OTHER SERVICES Photo reprints....................541-383-0358 Obituaries..........................541-61 7-7825 Back issues .......................541-385-5800 All Bulletin payments areaccepted at the
drop box alCityHall. Checkpayments may be converted lo an electronic funds transfer. The Bulletin, USPS ¹552-520, is published daily by WesternCommunications Inc., 1777 S.W.Chandler Ave., Bend, OR97702. Periodicals postage paid at Bend,OR.
Postmast er:Send addresschangestoThe Bulletin circulationdepartment,RO.Box6020, Bend, OR 97708 The Bulletin retains ownership andcopyright protection of all staff -preparednewscopy,advertisingcopy and news or ad illustrations. Theymay not be reproducedwithout explicit pnor approval.
Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.oregonlouery.org
MEGA MILLIONS The numbers drawn Tuesday night are:
9©i ®®© Q6©0® The estimated jackpot is now $33 million.
that made it appear likely the election will be decided in a runoff. Nearly 330,000 ballots — the number keeps rising — have been
Fromleft, Cardinals Theodore McCarrick, Roger
be arriving in the coming days. But their absence
rejected for not following election rules, raising criticism of voter
Mahony, Francis George, Donald Wuerl and Daniel Di Nardo, all from the U.S., arrive Tuesday for a meeting
prompted questions about what could possibly be more important than participating in these days
at the Vatican. TheSistine Chapel closed to visitors
of discernment and discussion to decide whowill
education efforts. The election commission chairman announced late Tuesday that those spoiled ballots, as they are called here, will count in the overall vote total.
Tuesday and construction work got under way to prepare it for the conclave. Five cardinals, however,
succeed Benedict, who retired last week. Those still making their way to Rome were Egyptian Patriarch
remained AWOL from the preparatory meetings to
Antonios Naguib, andCardinals Karl Lehmann of
N. KOI'ea SaIIC'tlOIIS —The U.N.Security Council moved closer Tuesday to expanding sanctions on North Koreafor its nuclear and
discuss who should run the Catholic Church following Pope Benedict XVI's resignation. The Vatican insisted
Germany, Jean-Baptiste Pham of Vietnam, Kazimierz Nycz of Poland and John Tong Hon ofHong Kong,the
ballistic missile activities. The United States and China introduced a resolution that would target North Korean bankers and overseas
nothing was amiss andthat the five cardinals would
cash couriers, tighten inspections of suspect ship andair cargo, and
CORRECTIONS The Bulletin's primary concern is that all stories areaccurate. If youknow ofan error in a story, call us at 541-383-0358.
suspected of planning the attack. Police also arrested the suspected perpetrator of the attack and the man believed to have driven him to
Julie Johnson.....................541-383-0308 Editorials Richard Coe ......541-383-0353 Family, At Home Alandra Johnson................541-617-7860
GO!Magazine Ben Salmon........................541-383-0377 News Editor Jan Jordan....541-383-0315 Photos DeanGuernsey......541-383-0366
is now undergoing treatment in Germany. Interior Ministry spokesman Anatoly Lastovetsky said Bolshoi soloist Pavel Dmitrichenko is
subject the country's diplomats to invasive scrutiny and increased risk of expulsion. It would be the fourth Security Council sanctions
resolution on North Korea, which hasdefied the previous measures
Small knives, Statistics on Taliban sports gear attacks? Never mind good to fly By Robert Burns
By Hugo Martin Los Angeles Times
LOS ANGELES — For the first time since the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks, federal airport screeners will allow passengers to carry onto a plane small knives, as well as golf clubs, hockey sticks and pool cues. The policy change, which will take effect April 25, was i mmediately c r i t icized b y flight attendants, who say the move will create an unnecessary risk and further crowd the already limited space in the overhead bins. "While we agree that a passenger wielding a small knife or swinging a golf club or hockey stick poses less of a threat to the pilot locked in the cockpit, these are real threats to passengers and flight attendants in the passenger cabin," said Stacy Martin, president of S outhwest Airlines' flight attendants union, TWU Local 556. In a statement, the Transportation Security Administration said the change will help align the list of prohibited items on U.S. flights with those of international carriers and cut the
time passengers spend going through securityscreening. The change will remove from the TSA list of prohibited items small knives — less than 2.36 inches or 6 centimeters long — as well as sport-
ing equipment, including golf clubs, billiard cues, ski poles and hockey a n d l a c rosse sticks.
influence that needs to be The Associated Press overcome in order to ensure W ASHINGTON — T h e the viability of the Afghan U.S.-led military command government. "Over the last year it has in Afghanistan will no longer count and publish the become clearer and clearer number of Taliban attacks, that not only was the meaa statistical measure that surement meaningless, but it once touted as a gauge of it b e came e m b arrassing U.S. and allied success but because there weren't any now dismisses as flawed. (ISAF and Afghan) gains," The move comes a week he added, noting that Taliban after the coalition, known attacks last year were more as the International Secu- n umerous than i n 2 0 0 9 , rity Assistance Force, ac- before P r esident B a r ack knowledged in response to Obama sent an extra 30,000 inquiries by The Associated U.S. "surge" troops. "Basically speaking, we've Press that it had incorrectly reported a 7 percent drop in ended up — after the surge Taliban attacks in 2012 com- and three more years of pared to 2011. In fact, there fighting — with absolutely was no decline at all, ISAF nothing that we can tell ourofficials now say. selves that shows the level of The mistake, attributed progress we did or did not by ISAF officials to a cleri- achieve," Cordesman said. cal error, called into quesThe U.S. and its ISAF altion the validity of repeated lies have pledged to end their statements by allied officials combat mission by the end of that the Taliban was in steep next year, and while they are decline. likely to leave at least several Anthony Cordesman, a thousand troops to help train close observer of the war as Afghan troops, the Afghans an analyst at the Center for are to assume the lead role Strategic and International for security across the entire Studies, said it h a d b een country this spring, when clear for months that ISAF's the Taliban typically step up figures were flawed. their attacks. "The truth is they should T here ar e n o w a b o u t not have published them in 66,000 U . S . tr o op s in the first place," he said. "A Afghanistan. great many people realized S tatistical m easures o f f rom the start that it w a s b attlefield p r ogress h a ve a meaningless measure- long been a point of dispute, ment" because it i m p lies not only in Afghanistan but that in o r der t o s u cceed also in Iraq. the Taliban has to keep atThe disputes typically are tacking rather than gaina combination of doubt about ing ground by influencing the numbersthemselves and ordinary Afghans. It's that about what they mean.
with increasing belligerence. A vote was expected on Thursday.
High SChOOI graduate at106 —Fred Butler of Beverly, Mass., was married for 65 years, raised five children, served in the Army during World War II and worked for years for the local water depart-
ment, but the fact he neverearned a high school diploma always bothered him. Not anymore. The 106-year-old was awarded his
honorary diploma Monday in aceremony attended by local andstate officials. "I thank everybody who is responsible for this," he said, wearing a mortar board hat and tassel and holding the prized document in his hands. "I certainly appreciate it." — From wire reports
Find It All Online
PRESEASON SAVINGS! Save10% now on retractable awnings,
exterior solar screens, shade structures (thru 4/2/13)
AI I I ii V
O 'N DEMA N D
R ED m
P ROFI C I E n c u
e 4 academ Al
EDUC A T ION AS UNIQUE AS YOU ARE Informational Nights Wednesday,March 6,2013 I 6:30 p.m. Middle School - West Campus at 2105 West Antler Avenue High School - Downtown Campus at 657 SW Glacier Avenue and Wednesday,March 13,2013 @ 6:30 p.m. Middle School - West Campus at 2105 West Antler Avenue High School - Downtown Campus at 657 SW Glacier Avenue Learn more about RPA's pathways to success College Prep High School Proficiency Middle School Virtual Academy Serving all Central Oregon students tn grades 6-12
Visit www.rpacademy.org 2013-14 Open registration March 1st — March 15th
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
TART • Discoveries, breakthroughs, trends, namesin the news— the things you needto knowto start out your day
It'sW ednesday,March6, the 65th day of 2013. There are 300 days left in the year.
Mourning Chavez — The body of the late Venezuelan president Hugo Chavez lies in state at a military academy in
e Bn usive
Terrar SuSpeCt —Reaz Qadir Khan, aPortland city worker, faces a detention hearing in connection with allega-
tions that he provided support for a suicide bomber who killed 30 people in Pakistan in 2009.
Market bounce —Asian
By Renee Elder The News 4 Observer
The latest research finds women younger than 75 dying at higher rates in nearly half the nations' counties, particularly rural counties in the South and West. Oddly, there's no similar trend for men.
markets rise higher in the wake
of Tuesday's record-setting
By Mike Stobbe
session on the New York Stock
The Associated Press
ami hospital at age 59. In1944, LI.S. heavy bombers staged the first full-scale American raid on Berlin during World War II.
NEW YORK — A new study offers more compelling evidence that life expectancy for some U.S. women is actually falling, a disturbing trend that experts can't explain. The latest research found that women age 75 and younger are dying at higher rates than previous years in nearly half of the nation's countiesmany of them rural and in the South and West. Curiously, for men, lif e expectancy has held steady or improved in nearly all counties. The study is the latest to spot this pattern, especially among disadvantaged white women. Some leading theories blame higher smoking rates, obesity and less education, but several experts said they simply don't know what's causing the drop. Women have long outlived men, and the latest numbers show the average life span for a baby girl born today is 81, and for a baby boy, it's 76. But the gap has been narrowing and data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention have shown that women's longevity is not growing at the same pace as men's. The phenomenon of some women losing ground appears to have begun in the late 1980s, though studies have begun to spotlight it only in the last few
named premier of the Soviet Union a day after the death of
Trying to figure out why is "the hot topic right now; trying to understand what's going on," said Jennifer Karas Montez, a Harvard School of Public Health sociologist who has been focusedon the life expectancy decline but had no role in the new study. Researchers also don't know exactly how many women are affected. Montez says a good estimate is roughly 12 percent. The study, released Monday by the journal Health Affairs, found declininglife expectancy for women in about 43 percent of the nation's counties.
HISTORY Highlight:In 1933, a national bank holiday declared by President Franklin D. Roosevelt and aimed at calming panicked depositors went into effect. (The
holiday was supposed to last four days, but wasextended until it was gradually lifted
starting March13.) In1836, the Alamo in San
Antonio, Texas, fell to Mexican forces after a13-day siege. In1853, Verdi's opera "La Traviata" premiered in Venice, Italy. In1857,the U.S. Supreme Court ruled in Dred Scott v. Sandford that Scott, a slave,
was not an American citizen and could not sue for his freedom in federal court. In1912, Oreo sandwich cookies were first introduced by the National Biscuit Co. In1933, Chicago Mayor Anton
Cermak, wounded in anattempt on then-President-elect Franklin D. Roosevelt's life the
previous month, died at aMi-
Josef Stalin. In1967, the daughter of Josef Stalin, Svetlana Alliluyeva,
appeared at the U.S. Embassy in New Delhi and declared her intention to defect to the West. In1970, a bomb being built inside a Greenwich Village
townhouse by the radical Weathermen accidentally went off, destroying the house and
killing three group members. In1973, Nobel Prize-winning author Pearl S. Buck, 80, died in Danby, Vt. In 1983, in a case that drew
Bacteria may keep chicken free from salmonella
high school diploma. Meanwhile, life expectancy seems to be growing for more educated and affluent women. Some experts also have suggested smokers or obese wome n are dragging down l i f e expectancy. The Murray an d K i n dig studies both spotlight regional differences. Some of the highest smoking rates are in Southern states, and the proportion of women who failed to finish high school is also highest in the South. "I think the most likely exDave Martin/The Associated Press Some leading theories blame higher smoking rates and higher unplanation for why m ortality employment for declining life expectancy among some U.S. women, is getting worse is those facbut several experts said they simply can't explain the trend. tors are just stronger in those counties," Murray said, adding that abuse of Oxycontin and The researchers, David Kin- reach those conclusions. Two other drugs also may add to the dig and Erika Cheng of the Uni- years ago, a study led by the problem. versity of Wisconsin, looked at University o f W a s hington's Some also think the statisfederal death data and other Dr. Christopher Murray also tics could reflect a migration information for nearly all 3,141 looked at county-level death of healthier women out of ruU.S. counties over 10 years. rates. It too found that women ral areas, leaving behind othThey calculated mortality rates w ere dying sooner, especially ers who are too poor and unfor women age 75 and younger, in the South. healthy to relocate. That would sometimes called "premature Some other studies that fo- change the rate, and make life death rates," because many of cused on national data have expectancy in a county look those deaths are considered highlighted s teep d e clines worse, explained Bob Anderpreventable. in life expectancy for white son of the CDC's National CenMany counties have such women who never earned a ter for Health Statistics. small populations that even slight changes in the number of deaths produce dramatic swings in the death rate from year to year. To try to stabilize the numbers, the researchers computed some five-yearaverages. They also used statistical tricks to account for factors like income andeducation. They found t hat n a tionI wide, the rate of women dying gs younger than would be expected fell from 324 to 318 per sl 100,000. But in 1,344 counties, the average premature death rate rose, from 317 to about 333 per 100,000. Deaths rates rose for men in only about 100 counties. "We were surprised" by how much worse women did in those counties, and by the geographic variations, Kindig said. The study wasn't the first to
(Raleigh, N.C J
RALEIGH, N.C. — A team of scientists is working to achieve a salmonella-free line of poultry by manipulating bacteria that live in the intestines of chickens. Researchers w i l l t ry to i d entify m i c r oscopic elements in the bird's intestines that might f end off salmonella and then encourage those "good" bacteria to f l o urish, according to Matthew Koci, associate professor in the D epartment o f Po u l t r y Science at North Carolina State University. "We will be looking to see ifthere are bugs in the chickens' gut that can exclude salmonella, and t herefore lower th e r i sk t hey will c a rr y a f o o d borne disease," Koci said. The attempt to create a salmonella-free c h i cken stems from r esearch in m icrobiomes, the set o f bacteria,viruses and fungi that populate the intestines of animals, including humans. M icrobiomes ca n i n f luence a wi d e r a n g e of health factors, from d isease r e s istance to digestion.
much notoriety, a womanwas gang-raped atop apool table in a tavern in New Bedford,
Mass., called Big Dan's; four men were later convicted of the attack.
Ten yearsago:A somber President George W. Bush readied the nation for war against Sad-
dam Hussein, hurling someof his harshest invectives yet at
the Iraqi leader during a primetime news conference. Five yearsago:A Palestinian killed eight students at a
Jewish seminary in Jerusalem before he wasslain. Twin bombings in a shopping district in Baghdad killed at least
68 people andwounded 130 others.
One year ago:In Super Tuesday contests, Republican Mitt
Romney narrowly won in pivotal ohio, seized ahome-state victory in Massachusetts, triumphed in Idaho, Vermont
and Alaska, andwon easily in Virginia — where neither Rick Santorum nor Newt Gingrich was on the ballot. Santorum won contests in Oklahoma,
Tennesseeand North Dakota, while Gingrich won in Georgia.
BIRTHDAYS Former Federal Reserve Chairman AlanGreenspan is 87. Author Gabriel Garcia Marquez is 86. Actor-director Rob Reiner is 66. Actor Tom
Arnold is 54. Actress Connie Britton is 46. NBA player Shaquille O'Neal is 41. Actor
Dillon Freasier (Film: "There Will Be Blood") is17. — From wire reports
Seeingwith oneeye ... outside the head By Jason Bittel
ones had to be severed and removed. Otherwise, how would PITTSBURGH — Recently, the scientists know which of the we have witnessed remarkable, tadpole's three eyes was truly fictional-sounding a d v ance- seeing'? (Note: The tadpoles rements in science and medicine. ceived anesthesia via fish sedaFor our next t r ick, though, tive, and wounds healed comwe're going to need a bucket pletely within 24 hours.) of tadpoles with eyes on their Finally, it was time to put the butts and some good old-fash- cyclopses to the test. Using an ioned alternating current. underwater arena rigged with Using embryos from the Af- blue and red LEDs and electric rican clawed frog (Xenopus), shock, scientists ran through scientists at Tufts' Center for Re- an exhaustive array of controls generative and Developmental and variables. Biology were able to transplant Interestingly, the t adpoles eye primordia — basically, the with no eyes at all could still relittle nubs of flesh that will even- act to LED changes, revealing tually grow into an eye — from that they may have other ways one tadpole's head to another's of sensing light. However, they posterior, flank or tail. They proved woefully inadequate at don't play around with nerve avoiding being shocked, showendings or "wiring" or anything ing that whatever information like that. They just cut out the they were getting was ultimatecells from the head, slice open a ly flawed or unusable. On the bit of the tail and jam them in. otherend ofthe spectrum were As the eyes grow, they send the control tadpoles that quickout snaking tendrils of nerve ly learned to avoid the shocks fiber, or axons. We know this through the scientists' regimen becausethe "tissue donor" tad- of aversive conditioning. poles were injected with tdToAsforthe mainevent? Amazmato, a fluorescent red protein. ingly, a statistically significant This allowed the researchers portion of t h e t r ansplanted to watch innervation, or nerve one-eyes could not only detect growth, as it happened. LED changes, but they showed Before they could test the ec- learning behavior when contopic eyes, however, the native fronted with electric shock. Slate
Refinance for all of your hame needs! Look to SELCO for a lower rate and lower payments. We can help you find a great rate — keeping more money in your pocket. Whether you're looking for a line of credit to make some repairs or to refinance and take advantage of historic rates, we've got you covered. We can help you with: • Home Equity Loans • Home Equity Lines of Credit
• Conventional mortgages • Refinancing your home
It's easy! It starts with just a few simple questions. We'll determine what
product is right for you and start working on finding you the best option available. Just call, visit selco.org/homerefi, or stop by your nearest SELCO branch for more information! Bend 501 NE Bellevue Drive i 541-312-1800 88 SW Scalehouse Loop i 541-312-1842
Redmond 8 2 5 S W 17'" Street / 541-312-1859 I n s ide Walmart / 541-312-1881
Banking I Mortgages I Insurance I Retirement I Business Lending
SELCO COMMUNITY CREDIT UNION
NCUA oar oR~~nv
Federally lnsured by NCUA
'Membership requirements apply. Qualified borrowersonly. SeeSELCOfor details. NMLS¹ 402847.
A4 T H E BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6, 2013
Report: Pentagonunpreparedfor major cyberwar
Crises don't dampen soaring stock market By Jia Lynn Yang
of the sequester is being felt more strongly in Washington The benchmark Dow Jones t h a n on Wall Street. Investors industrial average reached have been lessworried about an all-time high Tuesday on t h e c u t s t h emselves, which news that China was pledging m a y be dramatic but still repto plow more money into its r e s ent a tiny sliver of the naeconomy, returning the mar- t i o nal deficit. k ets to highs not seen since beCha n g a l s o n o t e d t h a t f ore the 2008 financial crisis. sto c k pr i c e s h a v e be e n At closing, the b oosted b y t h e Dow was up more Federal Reserve's The StOCk than 125 points, m assive s t i m u The Washington Post
or 0.9 percent, to mB I k e t B rlg 14,253.77, blowing th e pm e l ICBil
lus pro g r am that has P ushed down
past both an intra-
b oth l o ng - a n d short-term i nterest rates. The low r ates h av e e n couraged i n vestors to seek out
day record and a PU t J/ICBIe closing record that /p p k jiig Bt were both set in October 2007, during a time when
theBteI yIilth B the economy was jB U IIdjCeC/eye"
hig h er returns in
just peaking and the stock market. — Ted Welsberg, "The h eaded to w a r d market floor trader, has the Fedbehind disaster. The preNew York its back," Chang vious i nt r a d ay trading high was Sto ck Exchange said."Everyone 14,198.10; the closis still looking for i ng r ecord w a s that yield.... That's 14,164.53. why the Fed stratA l i t tl e m or e t h a n f i v e eg y i s w o rking." years later, the crisis seems A dj u s ted for inflation, the a distant memory for a num- D o w i s stillabout10percentoff ber of big U.S. companies the 2007 high. Nevertheless, that ar e r e p orting r e cor d t h em arket still has shown a profits, even though man y r e m a rkable turnaround since Americans r emain j o b less t h e crisis, at least compared to and wages have stagnated. oth e r measures like the counThe country's most famous t r y ' s economic growth and index tracks the stock prices of j o blessness figures. 30 companies, including such Peo p l e eyeing their retireiconic firms as IBM, General m e nt portfolios may be cheerE lectricand JPMorgan,andis i n g t h e m a r ket's return t o weighted by price. pre-recession levels. But how IBM,whichcarriesthemost m u c h l o nger can th e good weight in the Dow Jones in- t i m e s last'? dex, has seen its stock price Ed Ea s terling, founder and rise more than 80 percent in p r e sident of investment firm the past five years. C restmont H o l dings, s a y s Even a com p an y l i k e th a t stocks are at a point that's Hewlett-Packard, which also "about as good as they can get, is on the index and has strug- a b sent abubble." "It's time to be careful," he gled to find its footing in recent years, has seen its shares s a i d. jump more than 40 percent so far this year.
boost its collection on leading nations' cybercapabilities and maintain the threat of a nuclear strike as a deterrent to a major cyberattack. The 138-page report by the panel of civilian and government experts bluntly states that, despite numerous Pentagon actions to parry sophisticated attacks by other countries, the Defense Department "is not prepared to defend
against this threat." The report lays out a scenario in which cyberattacks in conjunction with conventional warfare damaged the ability of U.S. forces to respond, creating confusion on the battlefield and weakening traditional defenses. In one of the more critical comments, the report notes that Pentagon "red" teams established to test the military's cyberdefense abilities have
"relative ease ... in disrupting, or completelybeating, our forces in exercises using software available on the Internet." The 33-member task force recommends a strategy combining deterrence,refocused intelligence priorities, and a strongeroffense and defense.
an agreement with the White H ouse to r eview al l O L C Continued from A1 opinions on targeted killings Wyden is a member of the of Americans." Intelligence Committee. The Given the evolving nature administration had provided of warfare, including the abilthe requisite documents, so ity to conduct targeted strikes he dropped his objections. using remotely piloted drones, Brennan, a 25-year CIA it is essential that Congress veteran who has served as not fall into the habit of cedPresident Barack Obama's ing responsibility for setting chief of homeland security drone policy to the executive and counterterrorism adviser branch, Wyden said. since 2009, now must be conBy law, Wyden is barred firmed by a simple majority from discussing the content of the entire Senate. of classified documents and Sen. Dianne Feinstein, D- briefings, so he could not Calif., intelligence committee elaborate on his reaction to chairwoman, announced the the OLC opinions he h ad deal with the administration reviewed. hours before the committee But he did indicate that the voted on Brennan's nomina- issue of how, where and when tion during a closed hearing. t o use drones is far f r o m She also announced the com- settled. "This is not the end of the mittee's 12-3 vote, although she did no t i n d icate who debate, this i s t h e b e ginvoted against reporting the ning of the debate," he said. "There are a host of unannomination. "Two issues unrelated to swered issues when it comes John Brennan delayed this to drones." vote — additional details on Wyden said he intends to the Benghazi attack and ac- press fordeclassifying those cess to (Office of Legal Coun- parts of d rone policy that sel) opinions on targeted kill- need not remain hidden from ings of Americans. I believe the public. both of t h ose issues have F ollowing U. S . dro n e been addressed," she said in strikes that killed U.S. citia statement. "The informa- zens Anwar al-Awlaki, Samir tion I r equested with Vi ce Khan and 16-year-old AbdulChairman (Saxby) Cham- rahman al-Awlaki in Yemen bliss (R-Ga.) on Benghazi has in 2011, several news orgabeen or is being delivered, nizations and the American and just last night I reached Civil Liberties Union have
u nsuccessfully sought t h e legal opinions justifying lethal force against Americans abroad. Wyden has asked the administration to make them public in letters to Brennan, Attorney General Eric Holder, and to Obama himself. During a contentious confirmation hearing last month, Brennan maintained that the administration carefully deliberated and stayed within the guidelines established by the legal opinions when authorizing a lethal drone strike. But he did not say how the public could evaluate whether the administration was staying within those limits, since none of the legal opinions is available to the public. Two days before Brennan's confirmation hearing, a Justice Department "white paper" that summarized a longer legal opinion on targeted killings was leaked to NBC News and published. Asked in a written question submitted by Feinstein after the hearing if the administration could carry out a drone strike inside the U.S., Brennan answered: "This administration has not carried out drone strikes inside the United States and has no intention
Holder reiterated Brennan's answer, adding that the administration preferred using the justice system to "incapacitate individuals located in our country who pose a threat to the United States and its interests abroad." Consideration of a drone strike on American soil has never come up, but hypothetically, the administration could decide to order one, Holder continued. "It is possible, I suppose, to imagine an extraordinary circumstance in which it would be necessary and appropriate under the Constitution and applicable laws of the United States for the President to authorize the military to use lethal force within the territory of the United States," Holder wrote. Paul may filibuster Brenn an's nomination over t h e drone issue, which w ould mean Brennan would need to have the support of at least 60 senators in order to be confirmed. "The U.S. Attorney General's refusal to rule out the possibility of d r one strikes on American citizens and on American soil is more than frightening — it is an affront the Constitutional due process rights of all Americans," Paul said in a statement.
By Ellen Nakashima The Washington Post
WASHINGTON — A new report for the Pentagon concludes that the nation's military is unprepared for a fullscale cyberconflict with a toptier adversary and must ramp up its offensive prowess. The unclassified version of the study by the Defense Science Board also urges the i ntelligence community t o
of doing so." After Brennan's hearing, Sen. Rand Paul, R-Ky., put the same question to Holder. In a letter to Paul this week,
— Reporter: 202-662-7456, aclevengerC<bendbulletin.com
SLP approaches record, too The Standard 8t Poor's 500stock index, another oft-cited m easure for the market, also headed toward its record high Tuesday, jumping about 14 points to 1,539.79. T uesday's m a rket g a i n s came as the Chinese government announced overnight it was maintaining a growth target of 7.5 percent for this year. The government said it plans to increase spending to support the country's economy after a slip in growth last year. T he D ow's r e cord h i g h confirmed that the ongoing political paralysis in W ashington has failed to spook the markets much in the past year. As lawmakers and President B arack Obama lurch f r o m one fiscal deadline to the next — from the debt-ceiling crisis in 2011 to the fiscal cliff to the steep budget cuts triggered last week — the markets have soldiered on w it h h ardly a bump. "The stock market and the American public are looking at the political theater with a jaundiced eye," said Ted Weisberg from the New York Stock Exchange, where he has been a traderon the floor for more than four decades. The markets hardly reacted on March I, when severe domestic and defense cuts went into effect. The Dow even rose 0.25 percent that day. A popular index
for gauging fear in the markets called the CBOE Volatility Index, or the VIX, dropped nearly one percent. Wall Street's reactions have developed into a pattern of near-indifference fol l o wed by optimism when a political resolution is found. In the days building up to the fiscal cliff at the end of last year, the markets were sanguine. But when a compromise was reached on New Year's Day, the Dow surged m ore than 308points,or 2.35 percent. The S8 P 500 jumped 36.25 points, or 2.54 percent.
EXTRA 30% OFF
CLEARANCE SWEATERS & SPORTSHIRTS Orig.* $49-$70, now 12.25-17.50. From Oscar de la Renta, Geoffrey Beene, our Via Europa, Alfani, Club Room and John Ashford.
FOR A TOTAL SAVINGS OF 55%-70% OFF Orig.* 24.50-34.50, final cost 9.99. Clearance juniors' jackets, knit tops, tees & more.
of President Obama's warnings about the sequester last week. Yu-Dee Chang, chief trader at Ace Investment Strategists in Vienna, Va., said the impact
CLEARANCE FINE JEWELRY Qrig.* $200$8000, final cost $80-$3200. Select diamonds, cultured pearls, 14k gold 8: more
AN EXTPA 30% OFF Orig.* $29-$299, final cost 5.80-104.65. Clearance sportswear from our Style & Co., Alfani, JM Collection 8: more. Misses & petites. Women's prices slightly higher.
CLEARANCE Orig." 9.99-69.50, now 4.97-19.97. Tops, sweaters, pants, dresses 8< sets. Girls' 2-16; boys' 2-20; infants' 3-24 mos.
70% OFF KIDS' *
CLEARANCE BOOTS & SHOES FOR HER Ong.* $39-$199, now 9.75-69.65. Select dress 8 casual styles from our clearance racks.
PLUS, TAKE AN EXTPA 15% OP 10% OFFt
when you use your Macy's Card or savings pass. j Exclusions apply, see pass.
FOR A TOTAL SAVINGS OF KP/A30'/o OFF Orig." 399-$5500. final cost 69tt2589.30. Clearance bed 5 bath, tabletop, housewares & more. Shown: our Martha Stewart Collection™ 600-thread count Egyptian cotton sheet set.
65%Soo/ Of F WHEN YOU TAKE
EXTRA 30% OFF
CLEARANCE DRESS SHIRTS & TIES Orig. 49.50-69.50, now 19.80-27.80. From designers 8: famous makers.
WHEN YOU TAKE AN EXTRA 20% OFF Orig." $20-$298 final cost 4.80178.80. Clearance crossbody bags, totes, hobos, wallets 5 more.
l l '
' l l ' I I I
C) G) CO C3 CI C) CI
I I I
crying wolf," Weisberg said
Political warnings dismissed Many on Wall Street feel they've seen this movie before, even dismissing the dire warnings of politicians as all theater. "My sense is that our president and the White House are
g • • •
the magic of
BEND R I Y E R
P R Q M E N A D E , B E N D • 5 4 1. 3 17 . 6 0 0 0 ~ g &
>ORIG. PRICES ARE OFFERING PRICES & SAVINGS MAY NOT BE BASED ON ACTUAL SALES. SOME ORIG. PRICES NOT IN EFFECT DURING THE PAST 90 DAYS. EXTRA SAVINGS IN EFFECT 3/63/10/2013. *Intermediate pricereductions may have been taken. Extra jewelry savings are taken off already-reduced prices; "final cost" prices show price after extra savings; does not apply to Everyday Values, super buys, specials or trunkshows. Jewelry photo may be enlarged or enhanced to show detail. Fine jewelry at select stores; log on to macys.com for locations. Almost all gemstones have been treated to enhance theirbeauty & require special care, log on to macys.comlgemstonesor ask your sales professional. Clearance items are available while supplies last. Advertised merchandise may not be carried at your local Macy's &selection may vary by store. Prices & merchandise may differ at macys.com. N3020201. • OPE N A MACY'5 ACCOUNT FOR EXTRA 15% SAVINGS THE FIRST 2 DAYS WITH MORE REWARDS TO COME. Macy's credit card is available subject to credit approval; new account savings valid the day your accountis openedand the next day; excludesservices, select licensed departments, gift cards, restaurants, gourmet food and wine. On furniture, mattressesand rugs/floor coverings, the new accountsavings is limited to 5100; application must qualifyfor immediate approvalto receiveextra savings; employeesnot eligible.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN A S
THE NOST LIKED, RESPECTED AND SOMHT OEIT GOLD BIIYER IN THE COIINTRY! D
7 REASONS TO SELL TO SECURED GOLD R SILVER BUYERS 1• Immediate CASHoffer 5. Professional buyers who educate you on the process 2. Instant appraisal while you watch 6 . Reputation forhigh cash payouts on all items sold 3. No pressure or obligation to sell 7. 10 0 %Sa %d t isfaction Guarantee. Our repeat clients and referrals 4. Safe, convenient buying locations f rom s atisfied customers are second to none. Secured Gold 8 Silver Buyers (Secured Gold Buyers for short) does not operate under any other names and is not affiliated with any other event buyer, estate buyer or traveling roadshow.
I ' e
<Gold Nugget Bracelets...........................up to $2,500 <Gold Broken Necklaces.........................up to $1,500 <Gold Watches.........................................up to $1,750 <Gold Pocket Watches ...............................up to $750 <Geld Link Bracelets...............................up to $2,500 <Gold Broken Chains...............................up to $1,000 <Gold Broken Bracelets...........................up to $1,500 v'GeldBreken Rings....................................upto $500 <Gold Coins............................................up to $15,000 <Gold Bars..............................................up to $15,000 <Much, Much More!!! ..........Bring For Free Evaluation
I I i
I i I
-n~t I ~I
Krugerrands, Eagles, Maple Leafs
Morgans, PeaceDollars L more...
Are those stacks of old silver coins weighing you down? Bring them to our event today and let us pay you our highest cash price!
With Gold up over 400% the past decade your coins could be worth a fortune. We'll appraise your Gold coins and PAYYOUCASH!
$1.00U.S.Gold ................................$SO to $3,500 $2.50 U.S. Gold............................... $170 to $5,500 $3.00 U.S. Gold .............................. $250 to $5,750 $5.00 U.S. Gold............................... $340 to $7,500 $10.00 U.S. Gold........................... $680 to $1 1,500 $20.00 U.S. Gold........................ $1,360 to $15,000
SILVER DOLLARS SILVER HALVES SILVER QUARTEIIIS, SILVER DIME4
4 .-. R tau l
$1 Silver(1935 8 earlier).......$14.00 up to $12,500 50C Silver(1964 8 earlier)......... $5.00up tu $2,000 25C Silver(1964 8 earlier)............ $2.50 up fo $750 10C Silver(1964 8 earlier)............ $1.00up I'e$250
NEW OLD BROKEN
Minimum prices for 1933 and earlier US Gold coins not set in jewelry and authenticated in Very Fine condition or better with gold spot at$1,600. Minimum pricessubject tochangebasedon hourly Kitcobidspot quotes. Bullion and foreign gold wanted. No collection too small or large. FREE evaluation. No-obligation cash offer!
Minimum prices based onsilver spot at S30.00. Maximum prices for rare coins in mint state condition.
Sterling ServiceSets STOP POLISHINGFOREVER! TURN YOUR STERLINGINTO CASH!
tS r Wa t C h e S • K S t a t e JeBVet
AntipueTableware ..........................Up to $5 N O Tea Sets....................................... Up to $3,NO Serving Trays................................. Up to $1,NO We also want your Sterling candle holders, goblets, salt8 pepper shakers, bowls, platters and more!
Buyer This Bend Eventp~i]~ii
< Gold Scrap..............................................up to $1,250
~~Gold Bracelets.......................................up to $2,000 ~~Gold Necklaces......................................up to $2,500 <Gold Rings................................................. up to $500 ~Gold Watch Cases..................................... up to $750 <Geld Wedding Bands................................. up to $350 ~~Gold Bangles............................................. up to $850 ~~Gold Pendants........................................... up to $300 <Gold Charm Bracelets............................up to $2,000 ~~Geld School Rings..................................... up to $500 <Geld Chains............................................up to $1,000 ~~Gold Earrings............................................. up to $200 ~~Dental Geld............................................... up to $900
We pay top dollar for 'ji sterling flatware sets,serving pieces and miscellaneous flatware. ., i, Monogrammed sterling ok.
S350 - S2,500 /
I I I
I I I
at over 3,850 national events to more than 130,000 satisfied customers and we want to pay youimmediate CASHfor your unwanted Gold, Silver and Platinum Jewelry, Coins 8 Sterling. •
OAM TO 5PM * ALL DAYS 3BIG DAYS! * 0 / I
The RiverhouseHotel• 3075 N.Business 97
MARCH 7 • MARCH 8 • MARCH 9
In the Deschutes room next to Crossings Restaurant.
FREE PARKING,FREE ADMISSION 8 FREE APPRAISAL
• I II
550 MORE WHEN YOUSELL50 GRAMS OR MORE OFSCIIAP GOIO
ON SCRAPGOLD 8 SILVER •
AARP * MILITARY *AAA
20"MORE O EI
1O'MORE CASH BONUS ONSCRAP GOLD I SILVER
825 MORE '"""'
WHEN YOUSELL1IOOOGRAMS OR MORE OFSCRAP STERUNG SILVER DOeSRot inClude COinS
O OS •
A6 T H E BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6, 2013
Where are most incidents in andaround Bend?
In 2012, the Bend Fire Department responded to 8,201 emergency and nonemergency incidents. Those incidents were mostly concentrated within the city limits, but there were other hot spots within Deschutes County Rural
Continued from A1 The contractor, Emergency Fire Protection District ¹2. The map below showsthe density of all incidents, both emergencyand nonemergency. Services Consulting International, recommended three strategies for the city and ruO eschutesRiver IL > „ Incidents per spuare mile ral fire district. g ji — i First, the agencies could I Innes Market Ra.j g Fewerthan10 reduce their costs by looking Lv for efficiencies and cutting • 10 t o 30 I services. 1 31 to 80 r Second, they could ask votDeschutesCounty ers to approve a local option • 81 t o180 Rurql Fire P otecti n tax levy. Distf'icOf g Morethan180 A third option would be for the rural district to annex the city fire department. T u alo Reservoir Rd. The City Council is scheduled to discuss the study in a I work session tonight. Johnsop d~ Currently, the city pays for 1/ Ir fire services out of its general fund, much of which comes from property taxes. If the city L were annexed into the rural y i fire district — an independent I Shevlin entity with its own taxing auI ParkRd. BendF' I Alfalfa Market R thority — tax bills would likely E I ff Rd Dppartment increase for c i t y p r o perty CO owners. r F CQ Bear CreekRd. Bend Mayor Jim Clinton, however, said the city would l~ I — 1 need to reduce its tax rate to I — ir. at least partially offset this increase. IMurph d."Exactly how much it would 'L I I • be reduced, those kind of deRickard 1 r-I~~-r T' tails would have to be worked I' i I out," Clinton said. "If the people are paying a totally new tax to a new fire district, then r the city would need to charge less just so people's overall tax — Oeschutes bill wouldn't go up too much." River Clinton said annexation or a fire services tax measure Source: Fire District Feasibility Study Andy ZeigeN /The Bulletin could make it onto the November ballot, although tonight sure that firefighters and EMS shared with the committee, will be the first time the new personnel are always avail- such as fatigue, accidents, inCity Council has discussed the able, incidents actually occur juries, etc.," DuValle wrote. idea. more frequentlywhen people After a "successful three-year 1.5 The city and the rural disare most active, which is typi- trial period," the city extended trict hired Emergency Sercally during the day, according the work schedule, he wrote. 1.3 vices Consulting International to the consultant. The Fire De- DuValle did not work for the last year to produce the feasipartment could base staffing city at the time. .91 bility study. At the time, Bend 0.9 more on the days and times The city might also benefit .72 Fire Chief Larry Huhn said when the highest numbers of from rejuvenating a volunteer the budget for the study was incidents occur, the consultant firefighter program, according 0.6 $40,000. Clinton said consoliwrote. to the consultant. Just one perdating the fire department and The city implemented the son remains from a previous 0.3 rural district would not save 48-hour work schedule in May volunteer firefighter program, much money,because they al2007, after a joint review by For example, volunteers could 0.0 REGIONAL BE ND FIRE ready essentially function as managers andthe fire depart- help fight wildfires or w ith MEDIAN DE PARTMENT one agency. ment employees'union, Human scheduled ambulance transNATIONAL The consultant found that, Resources Director Rob DuVal- portation. N i n e v o l unteers MEDIAN in general, the Bend Fire Dele wrote in an email Tuesday. currently assist with commuSource: Fire District Feasibility Study "Part of the agreement was nity outreach, fire prevention partment is operating well, although its ratio of firefightto ensure that any negative and education. Andy ZeigeN /The Bulletin ers per 1,000 residents is lower aspects observed from the — Reporter: 541-617-7829, than at other agencies in the tant wrote. "Ample evidence schedule were surfaced and hborrudlbendbulletin.com region and nationally. In ad- indicates sleep d eprivation dition to examining the fiscal can affect decision-making, sustainability and revenue op- and thus the safety, of people tions for the fire department in careers who have to make and the rural district, the fea- rapid decisions in a changing sibility study looked at how environment. The Bend Fire the agencies are functioning. Department has a significant F or ex ample, t h e fi r m response demand in handling raised concerns about the 48- over 8,200 calls for service last hour shifts worked by Bend year ... If high demand occurs firefighters. late in the first 24 hours of a "While this is a growing shift, it compounds the impact trend in the fire service, it is of the second 24 hours." a disturbing one," the consulAlthough 48-hour shifts en-
Firefighters per 1,000 population
Continued from A1 For example, if there's a very shallow warm area at the surface — w here humans walk around and wonder how it could possibly snow — the flakes, formed higher in th e atmosphere, can still make it to the ground, because they need about 1,000 feet of warm air to melt, Mass sard. The professionalweather forecasters have had some recent triumphs, showing their prowess at predicting major storms or t ornado outbreaks. Fully a week in advance, for example, they warned last fall that a storm named Sandy couldcome up from the Caribbean and wallop the Northeast. But just hours from impact, this storm remains enigmatic. About the only t hing certain about it i s that the forecasters from the Post's Capital Weather Gang had no choicebut to name it Snowquester. Some readers of the Gang's blog posted skeptical comments Tuesday, predicting a bust another s n owstorm that mysteriously fails to launch. Chris Strong, a meteorologist with the National Weather Service in Sterling, Va., said at midday Tuesday, "There are events where it's a lock, and we're
the South after all, but pretty much precisely in between. It's also between the Atlantic Ocean (warm) and the
"We straddle m u l t iple boundaries," said Chris Vaccaro, spokesman for the National Weather Service. "We straddle the ocean and the Chesapeake Bay. We straddle the Appalachians. We straddle the south and the north. We're somewhat in the climatological crosshairs, in various dimensions. At some points, the cold and snow win out, and sometimes the warmer air and rain win out." We're also straddling seasons. The calendar says we're still in winter, and will be for another couple of weeks, but the weather experts have this notion they c al l " m eteoro-
logical spring," which begins March 1. T his i s m u d s e ason, i n short, and in a matter of days it'll be time for sitting on the porch. Bulbs a r e s e nding up green shoots. Buds are swelling, weeds have awakened, the forsythia is about to explode. And so it will be a typical spring-like snow — wet and heavy. "This is not January or February. There isn't a wealth of cold air for this storm to tap. The cold ai r i s m a r ginal," Vaccaro said. "We are deal-
ing with a heavy, wet, gloppy
snow. It has the consistency of wallpaper paste, as opposed to the light, fluffy, powgoing to get clobbered, and dery snow that you w ould there are storms like this typically admire on the ski one, where the rain-snow slopes." line is close to the WashAnd i t 'l l b e e p h emeral. ington area." W armer w eather i s c o m Blame geography. And ing hard on the heels of this the Founders. In the destorm. The snow will soon be b ate over th e s i t ing o f gone, as if it never actually the national capital, back happened. when this was a y o ung republic, Virginia's James DOUBLE SAVINGS NOW! Madison pointed out that a capital along the Potomac $25-50 rebates on select R iver would r equire al l Hunter Douglas products, the northern members of and matching instant dealer Congress to travel 12,422 rebates (thru 4/2/1 3) miles, collectively, while the s outhern m e m bers would collectively need to journey 12,782 miles. His point was that, contrary COVERINGS to northern fears of a "southern" capital, the Po541-388-4418 tomac site wasn't truly in www.classic-coverings.com
into defense mode," she said. "And no one is willing to disContinued from A1 close what really happened for "I'm going to vote for this fearofretribution." bill with disappointment, beSen . J e f f K r u se, R-Rosecausethephysiciancommuni- b u r g , who spoke in favor of ty would rather have this than t h e b ill Tuesday, said it will nothing," Knopp said. allow people to have a "frank When testifying on the bill d i s cussion when something last month, the governor called h a s gone wrong in a medical it the "holy grail of procedure." "It's n ot t o r t medical legal poliI~S ~D~ ~D"~ tics," referring to reform," he said, f'gfpf'm, QU$ "but hopefully it the fact that both
the Oregon Trial Lawyers Association and the Oregon Medical Association, t y pically on opposite ends of the spectrum, were in favor of the legislation. Sen. Alan Bates,
Qp p p f UI/y It ylr//I wil l o f fer people
closure." Senate Minority Leader Ted FerC/pSUf g," rioli, R-John Day, — Sen Ell»~eth saidthebillwilldo SteinerHayward, nothing to reduce D-Portland, the cost of mediwho is also cal ma l p ractice a physician litigation. "We were proma physician and D emocrat fr o m ised tort reform," Ashland, said the he said, calling it a legislation w i l l ev e n tually "sad day" for the state. change the system, but it wil l The go v e rnor's p roposed be slow. 2013-15 budget reserved $1.6 "Doctors have to change m i l l ion in the general fund for how they deliver health care c o sts associated with impleand what happens when they m e n tingthe bill. "This important legislation make mistakes, because we are human. We w il l m ak e w i l l h elp resolve many serimistakes," he said, calling o u s m e d ical events before the bill a "step in the right th e y go to court by allowing direction." h ealth-care p r oviders a n d Sen. Elizabeth Steiner Hay- p a t i ents to have early discusward, D-Portland, also a doc- s i on s i n a c o n fidential settor, said she's spent her career t i n g," the governor said in a looking at the challenges doc- s t atement. tors face in the liability sysThe b i l l n o w g oes to the tem. She said she's also been H o u se, where Rep. Jason Coninvolved in " f r ivolous" lawg e r , R-Bend, has signed on as suits herself. a sponsor. "Now, when someone has — Reporter: 541-554-1162, been injured, everyone goes firstname.lastname@example.org
Find Your Dream Home In Real Estate TheBulletin
as low as
as low as
Best offer ever!
used for 48 months
new for 36 months
first community c r e d i t
u n i o n fffrllflh ')$~ p Bl
• l • I
"THE ANNUAL PERCENTAGE RATE each member is charged will vary based on creditworthiness. Advertised rate of 0.9996 for 36 months applies to automobiles that have not
been previously owned or titled and 1.49% for48 months applies to automobiles 2009 or newer. Both rates applyto borrowers with 740 and greater FICO scores. At the advertised rate and term of 099%, monthly payments are estimated at 29 per 5uooo financed. At the advertised rate and term of 1A9%, monthly payments are estimated at 22 per $1,000 financed.Other rates and terms available. Rates may change without notice. Some restrictions may apply.
Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5
Weather, B6 THE BULLETIN a WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6, 2013
er esnew ien
• Salem:PERSreform faces legal roadblocks. • Salem:Bills would limit gold dredging in
or May allot
salmon streams. • Elsewhere:Portland
man arrested in connection with Pakistan suicide
bombing, and more. Storieson B3, B5
Bulletin staff report The Culver School Board unanimously agreed Monday to put a $9.75 million bond issue beforevoters in May. The bond issue, recommended by a 21-member Facilities Advisory Committee, would pay for a number of repairs, upgrades and remodeling projects at district schools, as well as pay off $1.9 million in debtfrom a 2008 property purchase. The bond issue would cost taxpayers in the Culver School District $2.63 for every $1,000 in assessed property value. "That is Culver's great challenge," said Culver schools Superintendent Stefanie Garber. Taxpayers are currently not liable for any bond payments in the Culver district. The last bond issue was paid off in June 2010, she said. She said that cost taxpayers $4.44 per $1,000 in assessed value. From the anticipated May bond, $3 million would fund repairs and upgrades to security and other safety measures and upgrades to heating and electrical systems at older school buildings. SeeCulver /B2
Well shot! reader photos • We want to see your best photos capturing local wildlife for another
special version of Well shot! that will run in the Outdoors section. Submit your best work at www.bendbulletin. com/wellshot/wildlife, and we'll pickthe best for publication.
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.
Have astoryidea or sndmission? Contactus!
The Bulletin Call a reporter: Bend................541-617-7829 Redmond ........ 541-977-7185 Sisters.............541-977-7185 La Pine ........... 541-383-0348 Sunriyer ......... 541-383-0348
Redmond interviewing manager candidates
Deschutes ......541-617-7837 Crook ..............541-633-2184 Jefferson ........541-633-2184 Salem..............541-554-1162 D.C..................202-662-7456
Business........541-383-0360 Education .......541-977-7185 Public lands .....541-617-7812 Public safety.....541-383-0387 Projects ..........541-617-7831
Rob Kerr /The Bulletin
Rogue, one of two new North American river otters at The High Desert Museum, cautiously peeks out from the shelter of a den openingTuesday evening. The other newcomer, Sandy, has been staying less visible.The two new males have put pressure on Thomas, who has enjoyed the facility by himself for several years, said museum spokeswoman Cathy Carroll.
• Letters and opinions: Mail:My Nickel's Worth or lnMyyicw P.O. Box6020 Bend, OR97708 Details on theEditorials page inside. Contact: 541-383-0358, bulletin©bendbulletin.com
• Civic Calendar notices: Email event information to email@example.com, with"Civic Calendar" in the subject, and include contact a name andphonenumber. Contact: 541-383-0354
• School news andnotes: Email news items and notices of general interest to firstname.lastname@example.org. Email announcementsof teens'a cademicachievements to email@example.com. Email collegenotes, military graduations andreunion info to firstname.lastname@example.org. Contact: 541-383-0358
• Obituaries, Death Notices: Details on theObituaries page inside. Contact: 541-617-7825, obits©bendbulletin.com
By Scott Hammers The Bulletin
he arrival of two new roommates has made life in the otter exhibit at the High Desert Museum uncommonly lively for Thomas, the exhibit's lone resident since early 2007. Otters Rogue and Sandy arrived last week from Ohio, where they'd been part of a traveling wildlife exhibit, according to John Goodell, the museum's curator of natural history. The two 3-year-oldmales have made themselves at home in the exhibit, snuggling up in the warm den inside and periodically venturing out for a swim in the pond. Thomas, now 16, fairly old for an otter, has been pushed
to the margins — on Tuesday, the museum's elder otter spent much of the day under a thicket of branches and pine needles he'd built as far away from the new residents as possible. Museum vice president of programs Dana Whitelaw said it's expected it will take a month or two for tensions to thaw in the otter exhibit. Otters can sometimes be solitary creatures, but at times, she's seen groups of up to nine otters spending time together in the wild. In captiv-
ity, all-male groups have generally been found to get along well, she said. Janeanne Upp, president of the museum, said the otter exhibit is the oldest still-operating attraction
By Megan Kehoe
• Community events:
• Births, engagements, marriages, partnerships, anniversaries: Details: TheMilestones page publishes Sundayin Community Life. Contact: 541-383-0358
A team of six — three department heads and three city councilors — is scheduled to sit down Thursday to conduct a round of Skype interviews with six finalists for Redmond city manager This step comes after a three-month search and 47 applications received. The last city manager, David Brandt, left his position in September after two years in Redmond. The first search was conducted immediately after Brandt left but was unsuccessful in finding a candidate. The city's initial goal was to have the final three candidates in town for in-person interviews April 4, but that has been pushed back to April 25. SeeRedmond/B2
Students analytical mindlandsherascience internship The Bulletin
Email event information to communitylife©bend bulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at www .bendbuhetin.com. Allow at least10 days before the desired date of publication. Details: Thecalendar appears inside this section. Contact: 541-383-0351
at the 31-year-old museum. Shortly after the death of Mokey, the last otter to share the exhibit with Thomas, museum officials began the search for a replacement, Upp said. Even for a museum dedicated to natural history and native wildlife, getting your hands on an otter is no small task. In order to deter the trade in animals captured in the wild, Upp said, the U.S. Department of Agriculture and the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife require permits for anyone seeking to own an otter. Four years passed between the museum's initial inquiries with both agencies and their getting the OK to take in Rogue and Sandy. See Otters/B2
By Leslie Pugmire Hole
OUR SCHOOLS, OUR STUDENTS Educational news and activities, and local kids
and their achievements. • School Notes and submission info,B2
Ariane Blank has spent her last two summer vacations locked away in a laboratory. And the Bend High School senior hasn't minded it one bit. "I just really like the methodology of it," Ariane, 18, said. "Science is very structured. It teaches you there's a way to think about things, and that there's a procedure to solving problems. It just fits in with my personality." Ever since she received a microscope for Christmas
at the age of 9, Ariane has never wanted to be anything but a scientist. It's been the inspiration for her steely work ethic, and the driving force behind her 4.4 weighted GPA. Ariane started pursuing her dream ofbecoming a scientist early on. During the summer of her junior year, she enrolled in Brown University's Summer Research Program in Biomedicine in Rhode Island. Ariane got a chance to use the school's state-of-the-art laboratory to study DNA and genetics, and to meet students from all over the
world with similar interests. When she got back from the program, she had no doubt about the career path she wanted to pursue. Since last summer, Ariane has been an intern with Validation Resources, a Bend business that offers analytical services to pharmaceutical companies. But Ariane doesn't fetch coffeeor make copies.She actually gets to work with researchscientists,and has helped program scientific instruments in addition to designing a database for the company. SeeStudent /B2
Bend High senior Ariane Blank, in the school media center Tuesday, has
a science internship with Validation
Resources and will be attending the University of Chicago next year. Rob Kerr/ The Bulletin
TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6, 2013
AL E N D A R
cooking demonstrations and more; $10, $5 ages 6-16, free ages 5 and younger, $15 for a two-day pass; "THE METROPOLITANOPERA: noon-8p.m.;DeschutesCounty Fair RIGOLETTO":Starring Diana & Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Damrau, Oksana Volkova and Piotr Way, Redmond; 503-246-8291 or Beczala in an encore performance www.thesportshows.com. of Verdi's masterpiece; opera AUTHOR! AUTHOR!:Stephen performance transmitted in high definition; $18; 6:30 p.m.; Regal Old Greenblatt, Pulitzer Prize-winning author of "The Swerve" and "Will Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. in the World: How Shakespeare Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382Became Shakespeare" speaks; 6347. $20-$75; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 THE BLACKBERRYBUSHES p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. STRINGBAND: The Seattle-based Sixth St.; 541-312-1027 or www. alternative folk act performs; dplfoundation.org. free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. IGNITE BEND: A series of fiveFrancis School, 700 N.W. Bond minute presentations on a range St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. of topics, each chosen by the mcmenamins.com. presenter; SOLDOUT; 7 p.m., doors RYAN STILESANDFRIENDS: open 6:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, The improvisational comedian 835 N.W. Wall St.; 541-317-0700 or performs, with Northwest improv www.ignitebend.com. all-stars; $50 plus fees; 7:30 p.m.; NATHANIELTALBOTQUARTET: Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall The Portland-based folk artist St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. performs; $10, $7 students; 7 towertheatre.org. p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., JOHNNY OUTLAWANDTHE Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www. JOHNSONCREEKSTRANGLERS: belfryevents.com. The Portland-based country act "OKLAHOMA!":The Mountain performs; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned View High School music and drama Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., departments present the story Bend; 541-728-0879 or www. of two cowboys in 20th-century facebook.com/thehornedhand. Oklahoma Territory seeking the hearts of the women they love; $8, $6 MVHS students, seniors THURSDAY and children ages 6 and younger; CENTRAL OREGON SPORTSMEN'S 7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:45 p.m.; Mountain View High School, 2755 SHOW:Featuri ng vendorsand a N.E. 27th St., Bend; 541-383-6360 variety of resources for outdoor or www.bend.k12.or.us/mvhs. recreation, with a head and horns "THE SHADOW BOX": Preview competition, a kids trout pond,
Email events at least 10 days before publication date to email@example.com or click on "Submit an Event" at vtttvtv.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.
Way, Redmond; 503-246-8291 or www.thesportshows.com. LATINO DANCE FESTIVAL: Learn to dancethebachataand cumbia;$5 minimum; donations to Latino Club scholarship saccepted;2-7 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Wille Hall, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-318-3726. CASCADECHORALE:The group performs classical works by Bach, Handel and Mendelssohn, under the direction of James Knox; free; 7 p.m.; Bend Church of the Nazarene, 1270 N.E. 27th St.; www. cadcadechorale.org. TRIVIA BEE: The Education Foundation for the Bend-La Pine Schools holds a trivia competition between three-person teams; with hors d'oeuvres; ages 21 and older only; proceeds benefit the foundation; $21 plus fees; 7 p.m., doors open 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-3170700 or www.towertheatre.org. "OKLAHOMA!":The Mountain View High School music and drama departments present the story of two cowboys in 20th-century Oklahoma Territory seeking the hearts of the women they love; $8, $6 MVHS students, seniors and children ages 6 and younger; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:45 p.m.; Mountain View High School, 2755 N.E. 27th St., Bend; 541-383-6360 or www.bend.k12.or.us/mvhs. "PARANORMAN":A screening of the PG-rated 2012 film; free; 7:30 p.m.; Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex, 134 S.E. ESt.,
Madras; 541-475-3351 or www. jcld.org. "THE SHADOW BOX": Opening night of Cascades Theatrical Company's presentation of the drama about the lives of three terminally ill people; with a champagne and dessert reception; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. COMEDY WITHGARY WILSON: The comedian performs; $10 includes a drink; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; The Original Kayo's Dinner House and Lounge, 415 N.E. Third St., Bend; 541-3232520. DAVID HAAS: The Catholic composer performs; $10suggested donation; 7:30 p.m.,doorsopenat 7 p.m.; St. Francis of Assisi Catholic Church 8 School, 2450 N.E. 27th St., Bend; 541-280-9744 or www. stfrancisbend.org. ELIOT LIPP:The Brooklyn-based electronica artist performs, with Nick Nyquil, Zebual, Prajekt and Codi Carroll; free; 9 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999 or www. slipmatscience.com. DIEGO'SUMBRELLA: TheSan Francisco-based pirate polka band performs; $8 plus fees in advance; 10 p.m., doors open at 9 p.m.; The Annex, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989 or www.p44p. biz.
Continued from B1 Since their arrival on the evening of Feb. 27, Rogue and Sandy — named afterthe Or-
ly jump the compound wall, all three otters bunk down at night in indoor pens where they can see and smell each other, Goodell said, hopefully accelerating the socialization
egon rivers — have largely
been given the run of the otter exhibit, while T homas has often been kept inside. To protect them from cougars, bobcats and similar predators, which could theoretical-
Thomas has always been an affectionate otter, Goodell said, often circling around his handlers' ankles like a house cat. Whether he needs the additional socialization that
comes with his two neighbors is unclear, Goodell said, but visitors to the otter exhibit in recentyears have often made note of his isolation "Even my mom was like, 'John, he seems very lonely,'" Goodell said. Museum staff give an "otter talk" at 2 p.m. daily at the otter exhibit.
Pulitzer Prize-winning author Stephen Greenblatt speaks at 7 p..m. Thursday at Bend High School. night of Cascades Theatrical Company's presentation of the drama about the lives of three terminally ill people; $10; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3890803 or www.cascadestheatrical. OI'g.
ROLLERRUMBLERACESERIES: Competitors race a sprint on bikes attached to fork-mounted rollers, with music and raffles; $5 to race, $3 specttaors;7 p.m.,6:30 p.m. sign-up; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-382-2453. PALEYFEST:"THEWALKING DEAD":A pre-recorded Q&A with stars and producers from
the district is incredibly limited; we can add no more technolContinued from B1 ogy, no more things that add Another $4.85 million would electricity," Garber said. "We pay for an elementary school blow fuses all the time," wing, additional c l assroom Many buildings are not in space at the m iddle school compliance with the Ameriand improvements at the high cans With Disability Act, she school. An additional $1.9 mil- said, and must be upgraded. lion would pay what's owed on The next step comes Monproperty bought in 2008 with day, when the School Board an eye toward expanding the will have a formal vote to place Culver campus. the question on the May 21 "Our electrical capacity in ballot.
Culver has an elementary school that c o mprises four buildings, a middle school and a high school; all three share a cafeteria and a gym. The district has 662 students enrolled, Garber said. The Facilities Advisory Committcewas composed ofschool district employees, business r epresentatives, Culver c i t y staff an d parents and grandparents of Culver students,according to a committee statement.
Washington, California, Utah, Oklahoma, Colorado, Texas Continued from B1 and North Carolina, Harris "I had trouble getting all said. my councilors together," said The first search cost $7,800 Interim City Manager Sharon and the second is expected Harris. A consulting company, to run about $8,700. The city Taylor Protocols, handled the manager's salary will depend search for the city and vetted on experience,but is expected the first round of applications, to be about $125,000. sending just 14 onto Redmond For the first time, Redmond for consideration. Those can- c ity managers wil l b e r e didates were from Oregon, quired to live in o r a r ound
the city, within the 97756 ZIP code. The City Council made that change in October, after Brandt left. According to Harris, three finalists will be chosen after the Skype interviews, then background checks and interviews will be conducted to prepare for in-person interviews on April 25.
she's in the kitchen. She loves
but Ariane always tries to understand it first. She uses class Continued from B1 time to back up what she al"They've taught me what it's ready knows." like to be in an environment Sugden said Ariane's exwith researchers and scien- tended International Baccalautists," Ariane said. "I'm lucky reate essay, which she worked I get to work with so many on over the summer, was an smart people.They make sci- example of her academic work ence jokes, which is re ally e thic. Ariane spent part of cool." her summer carrying out an Laura Cowin-Sugden has experiment centeringaround had Ariane in her advanced- organicbreakfast cereals and level biology class for the past whether or not they contained two years. She said that in genetically modified organher 15 years of teaching, she's isms. Ariane did everything rarely seen such a t alented independently, including exstudent. tracting DNA from the break"She's one of the most bril- fastcereals. She wrote about liant students I've ever encoun- her findings in her IB essay. "It just showed how capable tered," Sugden said."She takes charge of her learning. Some she is," Sugden said. "She figkids are passive and they just ures things out herself." let you explain things to them, When Ariane isn't inthe lab,
— Reporter: 541-548-2186, Ipugmire@bendbulletin.com
cooking and baking, and has been taking culinary classes at the high school for several years. She likes to e xperiment with different recipes for bread, pastries and sweets. "I like the scientific side of it," Ariane said. "If you don't use the right ratios, the recipe won't work." Ariane was r ecently accepted to the University of Chicago, and will attend the school this fall. She's planning to study microbiology. "She has the potential to do whatever she wants," Sugden said. "If I can think of anyone who's going to achieve exactly what they set out to do, it's going to be Ariane."
the television horror series "The Walking Dead"; $15; 8 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541382-6347orwww.fathomevents. com.
FRIDAY CENTRAL OREGONSPORTSMEN'S SHOW:Featuri ngvendorsanda variety of resources for outdoor recreation, with a head and horns competition, a kids trout pond, cooking demonstrations and more; $10, $5 ages 6-16, free ages 5 and younger, $15 for a two-day pass; noon-8p.m.;DeschutesCounty Fair & Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport
— Reporter 541-383-0387 shammers@bendbulleti n.com
PUBLIC OFFICIALS For The Bulletin's full list, including federal, state, county and city levels, visit tvvttvtt.bendbulietin.com/officials.
CONGRESS U.S. Senate • Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-Ore. 107 Russell SenateOffice Building Washington, D.C.20510 Phone: 202-224-3753 Web: http://merkley.senate.pov Bend office: 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite 208 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-318-1298 • Sen. RonWyden, D-Ore. 223 Dirksen SenateOffice Building Washington, D.C.20510 Phone: 202-224-5244 Web: http://wyden.senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite 107 Bend, OR97701
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Web: www.ost.state.or.us • AttorneyGeneral EllenRosenblum, D 1162 Court St. N.E. Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4400 Fax: 503-378-4017 Web: www.doj.state.or.us • Labor CommissionerBradAvakian 800 N.E. OregonSt., Suite1045 Portland, OR97232 Phone: 971-673-0761 Fax:971-673-0762 Email: boli.mail©state.or.us Web: www.oregon.gov/boli
1051 N.W. BondSt., Suite 400 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-389-4408 Fax: 541-389-4452
STATE OF OREGON • Gov. John Kitzhaber, D 160 State Capitol, 900 Court St. Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-378-4582 Fax: 503-378-6872 Web: http://governor.oregon.gov • Secretary ofState KateBrown,D 136 State Capitol Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-986-1616 Fax: 503-986-1616 Email: email@example.com • TreasurerTedWheeler, D 159Oregon StateCapitol 900 Court St. N.E. Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-378-4329
F RI G I DLI R E Compact Refrigerator
U.S. Houseof Representatives • Rep. GregWalden, R-HoodRiver 2182 Rayburn HouseOffice Building Washington, D.C.20515 Phone:202-225-6730 Web: http://walden.house.gov Bend office:
Adjustable Glass Shelves
g $199 oHNsoN
In-Home Care Servlces Care forloved ones. Comfort for au. S41-389-0006 www.evergreentnhome.com
TV.APPLIANCE j ohnsonbrotherstv.com
— Reporter: 541-383-0354, mkehoeC<bendbulletin.com
REUNIONS USS Iwo Jima (LPH2/LHD7) shipmates; for all related ship's company andembarked Navyand Marine Corps personnel; Oct. 2-6, Crowne PlazaHotel, San Diego; for information or to register, contact Robert McAnally, 757-723-0317 or yujack©megalink.net.
Redmond High School class of1938 will hold a reunion at noon June18; Juniper Golf and Country Club, 1938 S.W.Elkhorn Ave.,Redmond; contact Everett Endicott, 541-548-4062.
TEEN FEATS KyleBailey hasbeennamed March's High Desert Hero byTheCenter Foundation of Bend. Bailey, asenior
Hovv to submit Teen feats:Kids recognizedrecently for academic achievements orfor participation in clubs, choirs or volunteer groups. (Please submit a photo.) Phone: 541-383-0358
at Bend HighSchool, maintains a3.76 GPA. He is amember of varsity football and baseball teams, Italian club, dance team and student government, and plays violin in the chamberorchestra. He interned at C3Productions and has volunteered with the HumaneSociety, Battle ofthe Bands, Mr. BHSPageant, Santa Express, Thankful Families, Doernbecher Children's Hospital and the Red Cross blood drive.
Storyideas School br!efs:Items andannouncements of general interest. Phone: 541-633-2161
Mail:P.O. Box 6020,Bend,OR 97708
Other schoolnotes: College announcements, military graduations or training completions, reunion announcements. Phone: 541-383-0358
Student profiles:Know of a kid with a compelling story? Phone: 541-383-0354
Attend one of our free seminars to learn about Medicare Advantage Plans starting as low as S19. Bend Thursday, March 14, 2:30pm at Hilton Garden Inn 425 SW Bluff Drive 541-241-6926 www. Medicare.PacificSource.com
M edicareRSVPOPacificsource.com 800-735-2900 (TTY)
aCjf jCSpuyCe Medicare
For accommodation of persons with special needs at sales meetings call 541-241-6926 or 800-735-2900 TTY.PacificSource Community Health Plans, Inc. is a health plan with a Medicare contract. A sales person will be present with information and applications. Youmust continue to pay your Medicare Part B premium. Limitations, copays and restrictions may apply. Premiummay change on January1 of each year. Seating is limited so call today to learn moreaboutour Medicare Advantage andMedicare Advantage Prescription DrugPlans, including HMOand PPOtypes of plans. Y0021 MRK1466 CMS File and L!se 09092012
WEDNESDAY, MARCH6,2013 • T HE BULLETIN B 3
PER re orm aces uncertain roa
AROUND THE STATE Suicide domdiug arrest — FBI agents onTuesdayarrested a Portlandman who works for thecityonallegationsthathe provided
support to asuicide bomber whoparticipatedin a 2009attackin By Jonathan J. Cooper
board that oversees the penTheAssociatedPress sion system is trying to dig SALEM — O r egon l aw- out from devastating investmakers looking to cut Public ment losses that wiped out Employees Retirement Sys- more than a quarter of the tem benefits face a difficult system's revenue. political and l egal b alance The work i s c omplicated as they try to find a plan that by a 2005 Oregon Supreme saves money, can get through Court case that stems from the Legislature and survive the Legislature's last attempt a challenge to the state Su- to cut public-employee penpreme Court. sionbenefits. The court threw Democratic leaders have out a p r ovision that f r oze proposed cutting the annual cost-of-living adjustments for cost-of-living i n creases for certain retirees, ruling that a retiredgovernment workers. COLA was part of a binding Sen. Richard Devlin of Tuala- contract. tin, one of the two Democrats Opponents of pension cuts who lead budget discussions, argue that the 2005 decision compares the effort to thread- prohibits cuts to the COLA. ing a needle in the dark, be- Proponents saythey might be cause a workable pension cut able to legally limit the size of is a verysmalltarget tohit. a COLAaslong asall workers Public pensions will cost earn one. Lawyers have come taxpayers at all levels of gov- to different conclusions on ernment $2.9 billion over the that issue, and any legislation next two years, an increase affecting the COLA is certain of $900 million over the last to end up in front of the state t wo years — m a k ing i t a Supreme Court. bright target for elected offiInamemotoGov.JohnKitzcials who would rather spend haber's office, a lawyer for the the money on reducing class state Department of Justice sizes in public schools. The concluded that the 2005 de-
cision may have left a small openingtocapthe COLA. The lawyer, Keith Kutler, chief of the tax and finance section, also argued that S upreme Court justices might be convincedthat thecourtmadethe wrong callin2005. One of th e j u stices who made that decision now says Kutler may have an "intellectually justifiable argument." W. Michael Gillette, now a partner at the Portland law firm S chwabe, W i l liamson and Wyatt, made the conclusion in a Feb. 26 letter to the League of Oregon Cities, which supports pension cuts. "I'm inclined now to think that it may have been mistaken and that DOJ has a good argument," Gillette told The Associated Press this week. "I'm not claiming I'm any smarternowthanI was then," Gillette added. "As a citizen who can say what he thinks as a citizen, my feeling is we may havemissed it." Kitzhaber proposed capp ing th e c o st-of-living a djustment so it applies only to
the first $24,000 per year of income. Devlin and Rep. Peter Buckley, an A s hland D emocrat who leads budget work in the House, on Monday proposed a graduated cost-of-living increase, with a smaller hike on higherincomes. Theirproposal would save less money than Kitzhaber's, but they reason that it may be more likely to survive acourtchallenge. They said they're still working out details. They also propose eliminating — for retirees living out of Oregon — ataxbreakintended tocoverOregonincometaxes. Together, the l a wmakers' proposals are estimatedto save all state and local governments about $450 million in the next two-yearbudget. Devlin and B uckley also propose saving governments another $350 million by delaying contributions until future years. Public-employee unions are
Pakistan that killed about30people andinjured another 300. Reaz Qadir Khan,48, was arrestedathis home and charged with one count
opposed. They argue it's illegal
women, 20a month-old child and a 10-day-oldbaby were home during the explosion. They were evaluated at hospitals andreleased. — From wirereports
of conspiracyto provide material support to terrorists, U.S. Attorney Amanda Marshall said. Khanis a wastewater treatment plant operator for the city of Portland. Khan was jailed pending a detentionhear-
ing scheduled for this afternoon. Anindictment unsealedTuesdayalleges the naturalized U.S. citizen provided advice and financialhelp to Ali Jaleel, one of three people who carried out the attackat Pakistan's
intelligence headquarters in Lahore. SentenCing ill helium death — Amanand woman whothrew a partyfor teens featuring alcohol andmarijuanawill spend time behindbars for their roles in the death ofa girlwho diedafter inhaling helium. The two adults dropped their not guilty pleas Tuesday
in Jackson County Circuit Court in Medford on criminal charges stemming from the 2012death of 14-year-old Ashley Long. The Mail Tribune reports 28-year-old Katherine McAloonwas sentenced to 28
months in prison and33-year-old Richard Mowery was sentenced to 90days in jailand $10,000restitution.
HBShOll OXplOSIOll —Forest Grove police sayan explosion causedbya man'sattempt to make hashish oil sentfive people to
hospitals. Officers responded Mondayto reports of aloudboom and a manrunning down the streetscreaming hehadbeenburned. According to police,22-year-old Bernard Heflininitially saidhe was
cooking eggs whenthe explosion occurred, but lateracknowledged he was cooking hashish oil. Hashish oilis concentratedmarijuana, andits production canbea fire riskbecause it's preparedusing butane. Heflin was treated for burns before he was jailed on drug,
childneglectand criminalmistreatmentcharges. BesidesHeflin, two
and would lead to substantial legalfees.
NEWS OF RECORD 4500 block of Southwest Elkhorn Avenue. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was The Bulletin will update items reported entered at 11:42 a.m. in the Police Log when such Feb. 27, in the 2700 block of a request is received. Any Southwest Timber Avenue. newinformation, such as the dismissal of charges or acquittal, Theft — A theftwas reported at must be verifiable. For more 1:37 p.m. Feb. 27, in the 700 block information, call 541-383-0358. of Northeast Nickernut Place. Theft — A theft was reported Redmond Police at 2:34 p.m. Feb. 27, in the Department 2000 block of Southwest Criminalmischief — An act of Timber Avenue. criminal mischief was reported at7:59a.m. Feb.25,in the 700 Theft — A theft was reported at block of Southwest Sixth Street. 3:03 p.m. Feb. 27, in the 1000 block of Southwest 18th Street. Burglary—A burglary was reported at 9:01 a.m. Feb. Vehicle crash — An accident was 25, in the 2300 block of reported at 5:22 p.m. Feb. 27, in Southwest 37th Street. the area of Southwest 12th Street and Southwest Deschutes Avenue. Theft — A theft was reported at 9:02 a.m. Feb. 25, in the Theft — A theftwas reported 4500 block of Southwest and an arrest made at 6:25 Elkhorn Avenue. p.m.Feb.27,inthe 300 block of Northwest Oak Tree Lane. Theft — A theftwas reported and an arrest made at 10:06 Burglary — A burglary was a.m.Feb.25,in the700 block reported at 9:10 a.m. Feb. of Northwest Fifth Street. 28, in the 600 block of Southwest 12th Street. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 12:59 p.m. Criminalmischief — An act of Feb. 25, in the 1500 block of criminal mischief was reported at Southwest Highland Avenue. 9:49a.m. Feb.28, inthe 100block of Southeast Glacier Avenue. Theft — A theftwas reported at 2:21 p.m. Feb. 25, in the 200 block Theft — A theftwas reported of Northwest Greenwood Avenue. at 11:19a.m. Feb. 28, in the 200 block of Southwest Theft — A theftwas reported Seventh Street. at 2:53p.m. Feb.25,in the 400 block of Northwest 17th Street. Burglary — A burglary was reported at 8:15 p.m. Feb. Burglary—A burglary was 28, in the 1200 block of reported at 3:34 p.m. Feb. Southwest 17th Street. 25, in the 3800 block of Southwest Timber Avenue. Theft — A theft was reported at 7:12a.m. March1, in the 500 Theft — A theftwas reported at block of Southwest Sixth Street. 4:15 p.m. Feb. 25, in the 2200 block of Southwest 19th Street. Theft — A theftwas reported at 9:23 a.m. March1, in the 600 Criminalmischief — An act block of Southwest Rimrock Way. of criminal mischief was reported at 6:04 p.m. Feb. 25, Theft — A theftandburglary were in the 2800 block of Southwest reported andanarrest madeat Cascade Vista Drive. 9:58a.m. March1, in the 3700 block of Southwest 21st Place. Unauthorizeduse — A vehicle was reported stolenat7:12 Theft — A theftwas reported at p.m.Feb.25,in the 2700 block 10:46a.m. March1, in the 200 of Southwest Volcano Court. block of Northwest 10th Street. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was Burglary — A burglary was reported entered at 7:13a.m. reported at 12:06 p.m. Feb. 26, in the 1000 block of March1, in the 1100 block of Southwest Cascade Avenue. Southwest Forest Avenue. Theft — A theftwas reported at Criminalmischief — An act of 9:47 a.m. Feb. 26, in the 2100 criminal mischief was reported block of Southeast First Street. at1:18 p.m. March1, in the 1300 Theft — A theftwas reported block of South U.S. Highway 97. and an arrest made at 12:46 Vehicle crash — An accident was p.m. Feb. 26, in the 1700 block reported at 1:22 p.m. March 1, in of South U.S. Highway 97. the area of South U.S. Highway Theft — A theftwas reported 97and Southwest Yew Avenue. at 2:52 p.m. Feb. 26, in the Theft — A theftwas reported at 4500 block of Southwest 3:14 p.m. March1, in the 800 Elkhorn Avenue. block of Southwest 11th Street. Theft — A theft was reported Vehicle crash — An accident was and an arrest made at 4:22 reported at 4:19 p.m. March1, in p.m. Feb. 26, in the 1700 block the area of Northwest 19th Street of South U.S. Highway 97. and Northwest Ivy Avenue. Theft — A theftwas reported at Theft — A theftwas reported 4:54 p.m. Feb. 26, in the 1600 and an arrest made at 5:56 block of Southwest 35th Street. p.m. March 1, in the 900 block of Southwest Veterans Way. Theft — A theftwas reported at 5:05 p.m. Feb. 26, in the 2100 DUII— Sonny James Stacona, block of Northwest 22nd Street. 22, was arrested on suspicion DUII — Carmen Robles Ortiz, of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 9:31 p.m. 18, was arrested on suspicion March1, in the 1400 block of of driving under the influence of Northwest Spruce Court. intoxicants at 9:14 p.m. Feb. 26, in the area of Southwest Rimrock Vehicle crash — An accident Way and West Antler Avenue. was reported at 9:31 p.m. Theft — A theft was reported March1, in the 1400 block of at 10:55a.m. Feb. 27, in the Northwest Spruce Court. area of Southwest Airport Theft — A theft was reported Way and the railroad tracks. at 11:12 p.m. March 1, in the Theft — A theftwas reported at 3100 block of Southwest 11:29a.m. Feb. 27, in the 300 Metolius Avenue. block of Northwest Oak Tree Lane. Theft — A theftwas reported Theft — A theft was reported at 4:33 p.m. March 2, in at 11:36a.m. Feb. 27, in the the 800 block of Northwest
Redwood Place. Criminalmischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 12:47 a.m. March 3, in the 700 block of Northeast Oak Place. Criminalmischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 1:25a.m. March 3, in the area of Southwest 32nd Court and Southwest Lava Avenue. DUII —Teresa Renee Jensen, 48, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 2:01 a.m. March 3, in the 1200 block of Northeast Third Street. DUII — Raymundo Antonio Gonzales,55, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 2:14a.m. March 3, in the area of Northwest Sixth Street and Northwest Maple Avenue. DUII — Freddy Ray Foster II,23, wasarrestedonsuspicionof driving under the influence of intoxicants at 10:16 p.m. March 3, in thearea of Southwest Sixth Streetand Southwest Black Butte Boulevard. Jefferson County Sheriff's Office Criminalmischief — An act of criminalmischief was reported at1a.m. March 3, in the 5100 block of Southwest Clubhouse Road in Crooked River Ranch. Criminalmischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 5 p.m. Feb. 13, in the area of U.S. Highway 26 and Second Streetin Madras. Vehiclecrash — An accident and an act of criminal mischief were reported at 8:55 p.m. Feb. 27, in the 1700 block of Northwest Birch Lane in Madras. Burglary — A burglary and an act of criminal mischief were reported at noon Feb. 26, in the 1300block of Southwest Dover Lane in Metolius. Theft — Atheftwas reportedat9 p.m. Feb. 25, in the 9200 block of Southwest Feather Drive in Culver. Criminalmischief — An act of criminal mischief and a theft were reported at 4 p.m. Feb. 26, in the area of Opal Bridge near State Highway 361 in Culver. Vehiclecrash — An accident was reported at 5:30 p.m. Feb. 25, in the area of Southwest Mountain View Drive in Culver.
Sunday 11:37a.m.— Brush or brushand-grass mixture fire,66700 Gerking Market Road. 12:29p.m.— Grass fire, 22895Alfalfa Market Road. 2:15p.m.— Smoke odor reported, 1404 N.E. 10th St. 18 — Medical aid calls.
REDMOND FIRE AND RESCUE Feb.25 5 — Medical aid calls. Feb.26
Thursday 7:16a.m.— Smoke odor reported,3040 S.W. Glacier Ave. 11:15a.m.— Unauthorized burning, 928 N.W. 20th Court. 8 — Medical aid calls. Friday 5:23p.m.— Gas leak, 126 S.W. Fourth St.
BEND FIRE RUNS Friday 6:47p.m.— Smoke odor reported,63245 Jamison St. 7:53p.m.— Chimney or flue fire, 2617 N.W. Three Sisters Drive. 18 — Medical aid calls. Saturday 1:41 a.m.— Natural vegetation fire,3075 North U.S. Highway 97. 6:30p.m.— Chimney or flue fire,60520 Elkai Woods Drive. 9:32p.m.— Outside trash receptacle fire, in the area of Northeast 10th Street. 9:58p.m.— Authorized controlled burning, 19949 Cinder Lane. 18 — Medical aid calls.
i I '
I' II j I
' el I
'I I r
REMODELING DESIGN & OUTDOOR LIVING SHOW oo~ ONE-STOPSHOPPING FOR o
Oregon State Police
Theft — Atheftwas reported at 3 p.m. March 4, in the 51500 block of U.S. Highway 97. Vehiclecrash — An accident was reported at 6:28 p.m. March 4, in the area of U.S. Highway 97 near milepost 154.
5 — Medical aid calls. Saturday 12:08p.m. — Building fire, 3885 S.W. Obsidian Ave. 1:47p.m. — Unauthorized burning, in the area of South Canal Boulevard. 6:33p.m.— Unauthorized burning,9160 11th St. in Terrebonne. 9 — Medical aid calls. Sunday 7:27a.m. — Authorized controlled burning, in the area of Coopers Hawk Drive. 8 — Medical aid calls.
3:59p.m.— Authorized controlled burning, 1764 N.E. Wilcox Ave. 8 — Medical aid calls. Feb.27 5 — Medical aid calls.
PubliShing Date: Tuesday, August 20
HOMEOWNERSLOOKING FOR INSPIRATION
The Central Oregon Builders Association (COBA) presents the Remodeling Design 8 Outdoor Living Show just in time for autumn and winter home improvements. This guide features information about the vendors at the show, and is a handy resource for finding local home improvement experts and products for the home throughout the year.
THE NATURE OF WORDS
THEGUIDETO CENTRAL OREGON'S PREMIER LITERARYEVENT
The Nature of Words annual literary festival celebrates the literary arts in Central Oregon during a multi-day event each autumn. The event features authors, seminars, workshops and c o ntests. Throughout the year, The Nature of Words, as an organization, supports creative writing throughoutreach programsfor both students and adults in Central Oregon. The Nature of Words guide is distributed to all Bulletin readers as well as those who attend the annual literary event. Pudlishing Date: Friday, October 25 •
TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6, 2013
on' res ri e ranser 0 wa errl s
Es'or ~ ~
Fditur in-Clnrf Editorof Edttorials
OII-lEN wE //
II I( 4 a
aterWatch of Oregon wants to add a dramatic new requirement to any water right transfer.
And WaterWatch's proposal — in the form
of Senate Bill 425 — could be like a dam blocking any change in water rights, including more water for growth in
population. That's not good.
does not necessarily endorse the bill and he is not familiar with Water in Oregon is locked up. Anybody who wants to use water its details. He introduced it as a almost always has to get a permit courtesy to WaterWatch. or a water right from the state's WaterWatch does know why it Water Resources Department. wants the bill. "It will allow the state to preAnd th e W a ter R esources Department is a stickler. Water vent new harm from occurring to rights are specifically restricted our rivers and streams that is into certain terms and conditions consistent with how much Orego— where the water is used, where nians value our fish and wildlife, the water is diverted and the use as reflected in our modern enviof the water. ronmental laws," Jim McCarthy, A water r ight h older can't the group's communications dimake changes to any of those rector, wrote in an email. "We believe the numbers of things without filing a transfer application with the department. applications denied as a result of Under the existing law, an ap- this bill will be very small complication basically must not in- pared to the numbers that move forward." jure another water right. We are not so sure. This bill SB 425 would require that gives opponents a powerful tool there would also be no loss of into stop any change in a water stream habitat for native fish or right. native wildlife in streams with no water right. Loss of instream habitat is not defined in the bill. It just says The requirement is potent. It's loss. One drop less is arguably a not like WaterWatch asked that a transfer"does not pose a sig- loss in habitat. nificant detrimental impact to WaterWatch told us it is open habitat" or "minimizes the nega- to amendments to the bill. That's tive effects to the maximum ex- a good start. tent practicable." Those would be O regonians value f ish a n d tough enough to sort out. Water- wildlife. They also value water Watch's requirement is "a loss." for population growth. Water for Sen. Floyd Prozanski, D-Eu- fish and wildlife should not autogene, the bill's sponsor, said he matically trump all other uses.
Do the right thing: Vote for Sisters school levy he deadline is fast approaching for Sisters School District taxpayers who want to do the right thing. The right thing in this case is, first and foremost, to vote. If half of eligible voters don't cast ballots, the school levy will fail even if it gets more yes votes than no votes. The second partis to vote yes to continue the local option levy supporting Sisters schools. Even with the levy (75 cents per $1,000 assessed value), Sisters district voters still pay a lower rate for their schools than surrounding districts. Also, approving the levy won't increase taxes, because it's
the same rate residents are already paying. Deschutes County Clerk Nancy B l ankenship r e commends today as the last day to use snail mail to deliver your ballot to her office. After that, there are two drop sites that will accept votes until 8 p.m. on Election Day Tuesday: Sisters City Hall, at 530 E. Cascade Ave. in Sisters and the Deschutes Service Building, at 1300 N.W. Wall St. in Bend. A few other things to remember: Sign your ballot envelope. Otherwise it won't be counted. And if you didn't get a ballot, head into the Deschutes County Clerk's Office to get one.
M Nickel's Worth Misinformation about tuition equity
Guns shouldn' tbe sold in classified section
There has been much misinformation in the reports and letters to the editor concerning H.B. 2787, the tuition equity bill that passed the Oregon House on February 22, 38 to 18. I applaud the representatives who voted for it, especially Rep. John Huffman. Tuition equity is not a handout, just a fair shake. Under tuition equity, immigrants will pay the regular in-state tuition, just like every other high school kid in Oregon. Paying in-state tuition is expensive, $82 per credit hour at COCC, $178 per credit hour at the University of Oregon. Contrast this with out-of-state tuition: $220 per credit h our at COCC and $608 at the University of Oregon. Immigrant families will have difficulty with even COCC's in-state tuition, but give them a chance towork hard to make their dreams come true. Unlike U.S. citizens, immigrants will remain ineligible for federal grants/loans for college. There is nothing about grants/loans in the tuition equity bill. The immigrants who will receive tuition equity are also eligible for the new federal Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals. Once these immigrants have a DACA w ork permit/ID card, they will be able to apply for a Social Security card, an Oregon drivers'license, and to work legally. Statements by public officials saying that "it doesn't make sense to saddle students with debt when they can't legally work after they receive a college education" are wrong. Marilyn Burwell Bend
Every day The Bulletin promotes the sale of deadly weapons in its classifieds section. Today was another opportunity for the newspaper to garner more profits without any perceived responsibility. An AK-47, multiple Bushmasters and other deadly weapons were all on sale. The Bulletin does bear moral responsibility for these sales, but ( apparently) profits are al l t h a t matter to The Bulletin. Not onlythewoman who dropped a derringer out of her handbag in a Bend McDonald's restaurant and critically shot her husband in the abdomen or the young man who mistakenly shot himself in his car in the Bend Bi-Mart parking lot, but any convicted felon could buy these deadly weapons without undergoing a background check. It is easier to buy a gun than to register an automobile or obtain a drivers' license. This is ludicrous. Having a gun at home increases the odds of someone in the fam-
ily dying by firearm by almost 300 percent. It also increases the risk of someone at home committing suicide fivefold. Nearly 3,000 Americans have been killed by g uns since the Newtown school murders last December. The National Rifle Association does not represent the interests of all Americans and continues to
fight against any form of gun control. The NRA will be holding its annual banquet at the Riverhouse Hotel 8 Convention Center, March 23. Please join me in protesting this insanity. The Bulletin should be ashamed of itself. Don't be afraid
to speak up. Innocent people continue to be slaughtered daily.
Jim Hauser Bend
Lighten up on first lady at the Oscars In response to "After Oscar cameo, questions about first lady's role"
(Feb. 26), I say, lighten up, people! I suppose a similar purse-lipped, prim, f i n ger-pointing r e sponse occurred when the Queen parachuted into the Olympic opening ceremony with 007. I, for one, enjoy seeing our world leaders being human, letting their hair down and having fun on occasion. More importantly, don't we have weightier issues in this country to debate? To expect a y oung, energetic, a nd yes, ambitious woman li k e Michelle Obama to stay back in the White House and host ladies' luncheons is not realistic in 2013; frankly, folks, I don't think it's going to happen anytime soon. I would hope in the future that The Bulletin has more substantive news in which to devote a significant portion of the front and sec-
ond page. Barbara Kennedy Crooked River Ranch
First Pilot Butte Inn, now Mirror Pond? First they took away the Pilot Butte Inn, next it was the Crane Shed. Now they want Mirror Pond. What's next on the agenda to get rid of? Seems our history has no meaning anymore. Barbara Buxton Bend
In My Viewpolicy How to submit
We welcome your letters. Letters
In My View submissions should be between 550 and 650 words, signed and include the writer's phone number and address for verification.
should be limited to one issue, contain no more than 250 words and include the writer's signature, phone number
and address for verification. Weedit letters for brevity, grammar, taste
We edit submissions for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons.
and legal reasons. Wereject poetry, personal attacks, form letters, letters
We reject those published elsewhere.
submitted elsewhere and those appropriate for other sections of The Bulletin. Writers are limited to one
the space below, alternating with national columnists. Writers are
letter or Op-Edpieceevery 30 days.
In My View pieces run routinely in
Please address your submission to either My Nickel's Worth or ln My View and send, fax or email them to The Bulletin. Write: My Nickel's Worth / In My View P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708 Fax: 541-385-5804 Email: bulletin©bendbulletin.com
limited to one letter or Op-Ed piece every 30 days.
Focus on responsible gun ownership, not mntrol By Guy Kisling recently spent time in Central Oregon enjoying Winterfest. I was reading the opinion page and saw Isaac Newton's first law of motion applied in support of the Second Amendment. While the science is sound, the argument is absurd. Firearms don't remain "at rest" anymore than cars do. People buy firearms to shoot them. People buy cars to drive them. The discussionneeds to center on responsible gun ownership. Strike the words "gun control" from the dlscussloll. Now focus on credible threats to firearm possession. It's simply not credible in today's USA to believe the "government" is going to march through the streets and confiscate 270 million weapons from 52 million gun owners, 90 percent of whom have a cellphone with a camera. It's time to discredit the NRA scare tactics that our firearms are going to be confiscated. It's not about confiscation. It's
about requiring a basic level of safety, responsibility and proficiency surrounding the deadly force of a gun. Let's remove the scare and apply some responsible auto ownership principles to gun ownership. • Licensing: The RGO must pass both a skills and written exam at a gun range to own or shoot a firearm. A basic level of proficiency and understanding of firearms has now been demonstrated, just like a driver's license. A vision test is also required. It's performed during your driver's license renewal. For further simplicity, your firearm licensenumber and endorsementsare added to your driver's license, just like organ donation. We issue a separate license to non-drivers. Simple and sensible. • Classes of licenses:Just like autos and trucks, different levels of licensing show different skill levels: Class A endorsement for rifles, Class B for handguns, Class C for concealed carry. Class C also requires a minimum marksmanship score. Why? It's for
IN MY VIEW their protection and my protection. If the RGO is going to shoot their firearm in a populated place, I want to know they have an acceptable level of skill at hitting their target, just like law enforcement. Not every RGO will qualify for a Class C endorsement. That's OK. Not every responsible driver qualifies to drive a semi-truck. • Learner's permit:I learned to shoot a rifle before I could drive. The underage RGO is sponsored by a licensed adult. They pass a written exam before being issued their permit. After I year, they can take the full licensing exam. Easy. • Registration: We require it for cars, so what's the problem with guns? In The Bulletin, I read about a hit-and-run fatality in Portland. Police were able to identify the driver by finding the vehicle and tracing its registration. Very effective. I am an RGO and would have no problem registering my firearms. Registration is
It's simply not credible in today's USAto believe the "government"is going to march through the streets and confiscate 270 million weapons ... responsibility. If you are an RGO and are afraid to register, what is scaring
you? • Gun sales: All gun sales would follow the auto process. A transfer form containing the purchaser's firearm licensenumber iscompleted and submitted by the seller. Registration information is updated. Easy. • Enforcement: Carrying or using a firearm without the proper license or registration is a crime. Different levels of penalties apply based on the severity of the offense, just like our driving laws. • Safety:Will this stop gun violence'? No. Will this reduce gun violence? Yes. Equally important, will it help prevent gun accidents? Yes. What would driving our roads be like with-
out basic licensing and registration requirements? Possessing a firearm does not equal supporting the Second Amendment. Amendments convey profound rights and those rights demand great responsibility. Our rightto free speech demands a body of law that simultaneously protects its exercise and punishes its misuse. It's time to elevate our thinking. This is all common sense. It works to support the Second Amendment for all citizens, not just people who possess guns. RGO is the simple application of sensible principles to the ownership and shooting of a firearm. — Guy Kisling is the CFO of the Sammamish,Wash., Vanguard offtce.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
State considersgold-dredging limits DEATH NOTICES Charles (Charley) William Boyd, of Redmond Jan. 6, 1977 - Jan. 29, 2013 Services: A Memorial celebration will be held Saturday, March 16, at 1:30 p.m. at the Pine Forest Grange, 63214 Boyd Acres Road, (1/4 mile north of the Boyd Acres Rd./Empire intersection)
DEATHS ELSEWHERE Deaths of note from around the world: Montague Yudelman, 90 South African who became a leading specialist in agricultural development at the Organization for Economic Cooperation and D evelopment and the World Bank. Died in January. Jerome Savary, 70: Director who broadened the appeal of theater to French audiences and helped popularize musicals. Died Monday. Jewel Akens, 79: Pop singer who had a 1960s hit with "The Birds and th e B ees." Died Friday. Gerald Feffer, 70: Lawyer who gained national attention defending billionaire Leona Helmsley. Died Feb. 13.
By Jeff Barnard
Matt Lauer of Portage, Wis., works a suction dredge to hunt for gold in 2009 in the Klamath River near Happy Camp, Calif. Taking the lead from California, the Oregon Legislature is considering barring modern suction dredges used by small-time miners that suck up gravel to sift out the last flecks of gold from streams where millions of dollars have been spent on restoring salmon.
Violations wouldbe amisdemeanor punishable by 30 days in jail and a fine of $1,250. The proposals have outraged gold miners,scores of whom rallied on the Capitol steps last week in Salem. "You have the state now trying to pass a law that would prohibit mining on your mining claim (on federal land), which is a taking," said Tom Kitchar, president of the Waldo Mining District outside Grants Pass, who spoke at the ragy. "There are numerous court cases that say the states and local governments cannot subvert the federal law. "As far as I'm concerned, the environmentalists are parasiteson society.They produce absolutely nothing," he added.
Another could be a moratorium like the one adopted by California in 2009, which sent some minersacross the border into Oregon. "When it comes out, hopefully there will be something to protect the rivers and allow some mining yet in areas we think are safe," Bates said. "We need to get the science right, and we're still gathering that." Oregon protects 19 segments of rivers as scenic waterways, including parts of the Rogue, Illinois and Klamath rivers, which have long been mined for gold.
probably wouldn't be able to do anything anywhere. Gold mining has been going on for 5,000 years. You are not going to stop it. They can pass all the laws they want, they are still going to mine. Especially on federal lands." Salmon advocates have been tightening the screws on gold mining in rivers for decades, citing research that it releases toxic mercury into the water, alters the structure of river bottoms, and produces silt that chokes spawning gravels. They have had trouble getting new federal river protections through Congress.
The Associated Press
G RANTS PASS — T h e Gold Rush of the 1850s helped settle Oregon, enticing sailors to jump ship and farmers to take a detour from the Oregon Trail. More than a century later, some state lawmakers want to clamp down harder on modern gold-mining gear known as suction dredges in salmon streams, particularly in southwestern Oregon, where the Gold Rush first struck. Powered by gasoline engines, suction dredges act like a big vacuum cleaner, sucking gravel off the river bottom and settling out the gold. Suction dredging permits have doubledfrom 934 in 2009 to 1,941 in 2012, according to the state Department of Environmental Quality. Sen. Alan Bates, D-Medford, said the idea has been rattling around the Legislature for years, but he became concerned when the number ofdredge permits started to approach 2,000. "What we want to do is not have dredging in sensitive watersfor salmon and steelhead rearing," Bates said. Just what form restrictions would take is under discussion. Bates said an expansion of rivers protected under the Oregon Scenic Waterways Act is one likely method, since the act prohibits mining in protected rivers.
Death Notices are free and will be run for one day, but
specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries
are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes.Theymay be submitted by phone,
mail, email or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please
include contact information in all correspondence. For information on any of
these services or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825.
Deadlines:Death Notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for
next-day publication and by 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday and Monday publication.
Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication
on the seconddayafter submission, by1 p.m. Friday for Sundayor Monday publication, and by 9a.m. Mondayfor Tuesday publication. Deadlines for
display adsvary; please call for details. Phone: 541-617-7825
Email: obits©bendbulletin.com Fax: 541-322-7254 Mail:Obituaries P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708
Jeff Barhardi The Associated Press file photo
One bill, SB401, proposes e xpanding the s cenic w aterways list by 31 rivers, including 13 in southwestern Oregon. Among them is Josephine Creek near Kerby, where the discovery of gold in 1851setoffthe O regon end of the Gold Rush. Another bill, SB115, would prohibit placer mining statewide, leaving open recreational mining with a small dredge. A third, SB370, would require gold dredgers to pay $125 for a commercial placer miningpermit, and restrict them to small dredgeswith hoses less than 4 inches in diameter.
"If (all the bills) passed, we
— From wire reports
ncertaint Iei nsin enezueaateI eat o president before disappearing
By Fabiola Sanchez and Frank Bajak
in earlyDecember to undergo a fourth round of cancer sur-
The Associated Press
a v ez
Life of a fiery andpolarizing leader HugoRafaelChavezFriaswasbornonJuly28,1954,thesecond of six sons of primary school teachers who lived in anadobe house in Sabaneta, atown in the western Venezuelan state of Barinas, a region known for its cattle estates. His impoverished
CARACAS, Vene z uela — Some in anguish, some in fear, Venezuelans raced for home on Tues-
gery in Cuba.
FEATURED day after the
ezuela's military and seeking to involve officers in "destabilizing projects." Maduro gave Delmonaco 24 hours to leave, and U.S. officials said he had already departed the country. Maduro said Tuesday that the government was "on the trail of o ther elements that figure in this entire venomous scenario and are seeking to stir up trouble." Later Tuesday, Foreign Minister Elias Jaua said a second U.S. Air Force attache was being expelled, also for alleged
parents sent him and his older brother, Adan, to live with their
Chavez began to articulate a national ideology, much as Castro had done in Cuba. One of his biographers, Cristina Marcano, said Chavezhad spoken ofbeing influenced by"The Green Book,"the three-volume political tract by Moammar Gadhafi of Libya. — New York TimesNews Service
He accused U.S. Embassy's Air Force attache, Col. David
Delmonaco, of spying on Ven-
ogpUARy g overnment
a nnou n c e d the death of President Hugo Chavez, the firebrand socialist who led the nation for 14 years. Vice President Nicolas Maduro's voice broke and tears ran down his face as he appeared on national television to announce that Chavez died at 4:25 p.m. local time "after battling hard against an illness over nearly two years." He did not say what exactly killed Chavez, although the government had announced the previous night that a severe new respiratory infection had severely weakened him. Just a few hours earlier, Maduro made avirulentspeech against enemies he claimed were trying to undermine Venezuelan democracy. But as he announced the death,Maduro called on Venezuelans to be "dignified inheritors of the giant man" Chavez was. "Let there be no weakness, no violence. Let there be no hate. In our hearts there should only be one sentiment: Love. Love, peace and discipline." All across downtown Caracas, shops and restaurants begin closing and Venezuelans hustled for home, some even breaking into a run. Many had looks of anguish and incredulity on their faces. "I feel a sorrow so big I can't speak," said Yamilina Barrios, a 39-year-old clerk who works in the Industry Ministry, her face covered in tears. "He was the best this country had," she said, disconsolately weeping. "I adore him. "I hope the country calms down and continues the work that he left us, continues in unity and the progress continues," Barrios said. Among the nervous was Maria Elena Lovera, a 45-year-old housewife. "I want to go home. People are crazy and are way too upset." In th e o nl y i m m ediately known incident of p o l itical violence, a group of masked, helmeted men on motorcycles, some brandishing revolvers, attacked about 40 students who had been protesting for more than a week near the Supreme Court building to demand the government give more information about Chavez's health. The attackers, who wore no clothing identifying any political allegiance, burned the students' tents and scattered their food just minutes after the
Fernando Llano/The Associated Press file photo
Venezuela's President Hugo Chavez greets his supporters in 2012 from the Miraflores presidential palace balcony in Caracas, Venezuela. Chavez died Tuesday at 58 after a nearly two-year battle with cancer.
"Let's remember that active participation of the United States in the fascist coup of 2002," Jaua said. Chavez has run Venezuela for more than 14 years as a virtual one-man show, gradually placing all state institutions under his personal control. But the former army p aratroop commander, who rose to fame by launching a f a iled 1992 coup, never groomed a successor with his same kind of force of personality.
The campaign for the updeath was announced. "They burned everything we had," said student leader Gaby Arellano. She said none of the attackers fired a shot but that she saw four with pistols. Maduro called on Venezuelans to convene in the capital's Bolivar Square, named for the 19th-century i nd e pendence h ero Simon B o l ivar, w h o Chavez claimed as his chief inspiration. The vice p r esident al so called on the opposition to respect "the people's pain." "Those who never supported the comandante Hugo Chavez, respect the pain of the people. This is the moment to think of our families, of our country." C havez leaves behind a socialist political movement firmly in control of the nation, but with some doubt about how a new leadership will be formed. Chavez's illness prevented him from taking the oath of office after he was re-elected to a new term on Oct.7 and under the constitution, National Assembly chief Diosdado Cabello apparently would take over as interim president. But there was no sign of Cabello on the podium as Maduro announced Chavez's death. The constitution also says t hat e l ections s h ould b e called in 30 days. Chavez had specified that his supporters should support Maduro as his successor.
The man Chavezdefeated in October, the youthful Miranda state Gov. Henrique Capriles, would beexpected to represent the opposition. Venezuela's defense minister also appeared on television to announce that the military will remain loyal to the constitution in the wake of Chavez's death. Admiral Diego Molero appealed for "unity, tranquility and understanding" among Venezuelans. The announcement stunned Venezuelans, if it did not surprise them. Earlier in the day, Maduro used a more belligerent tone as he announced the government had expelled two U.S. diplomats from the country and said "we have no doubt" that Chavez's cancer, which was first diagnosed in June 2011, was induced by "the historical enemies of our homeland." He compared the situation to the death of the Palestinian leader Yasser Arafat, claiming Arafat was "inoculated with an illness." Chavez's inner circle has long claimed the United States was behind a failed 2002 attempt to overthrow him, and he has frequently played the anti-American card to stir up support. Venezuela has been without a U .S. ambassador since July 2010. Maduro has been taking on a larger role since Chavez urged Venezuelans to choose him as
coming election to replace him has alreadybegun. Maduro has frequently commandeered all broadcast channels, Chavezstyle, to tout the "revolution" and vilify the opposition. M aduro o n T u esday r e peated government c l aims that Capriles met in the United States over the weekend with right-wing U.S. conspirators and was planning to meet over the weekend with Roberta Jacobsen,assistantU.S. secretary of state for the hemisphere. One personality on state TV alsoaccused the Capriles family of buying a New York City apartment with stolen funds. Capriles responded via Twitter Tuesday by calling Maduro a liar. "Lie after lie in everyspeech," he said. Chavez, long famed for his marathon appearances at televised events,had neither been seen nor heard from, except for photos released in midFebruary, since submitting to a fourth round of surgery in Cuba on Dec. 11 for an unspecified cancer in the pelvic area. It was first diagnosed in June 2011. The government said Chavez returned home on Feb. 18 and has been confined to Caracas' military hospital ever since. Maduro said last week that the president had begun receivingchemotherapy around the end of January. Among those stunned by the
grandmother. Chavezplayed baseball as aboy before enrolling in Venezuela's military academyat17. After graduating, he joined acounterinsurgency unit roaming the state of Anzoategui in eastern Venezuela, assigned to subduea Maoist rebel group called Red Flag. There, in the late1970s and
early '80s, Chavez,then ajunior communications officer, began
chafing at the brutal treatment of guerrillas and questioning the inequality in Venezuelan society that Red Flag had hoped to eliminate.
Soon he helped create aclandestine cell of like-minded young officers within the army, drawing on theguidance of Douglas Bravo, a leftist guerrilla leader who advocated using the nation's
petroleum reserves as a tool for radical change. They called their group the Bolivarian Revolutionary Movement. Reading voraciously on Venezuelanhistory and global politics,
announcement was 38-yearold soft-drink seller Nelson Ramirez, who s y mpathized with the fallen president. "This is the worst thing that could have happened to our country," he said. "Without Chavez, I don't know what will
On theother side ofVenezuela's political divide was Carlos
Quijada, a 38-year-old econo-
mist who said he was sad that death rather than an election defeat had written Chavez's political obituary. "Now there is a lot of uncerhappen here. We poor people tainty about what is going to could be forgotten again." happen," he said.
g ebecca "Sec(y" Sonnie RcBonald Oct 18, 195B — geb 26, 2013
Gone from sight but never forgotten, Rebecca McDonald passed away February
:rst '" Becky graduated from Bend High School in 1977 and moved to Portland, Oregon the next year. While living in Portland, Becky met her future husband. Becky married her best friend, Christopher McDonald on March 21, 1980, in Spokane, Washington. In 1998, Becky and Chris moved to Terrebonne, Oregon, where together they built their dream home.
Becky worked manyyears helping her mother-in-law in the restaurant business. Thelast10 years, she worked as Seafood Manager for Fred Meyers in Redmond, Oregon. She worked for Fred Meyers until her illness forced her to retire. Becky loved the outdoors, the beach and fishing, which was her passion. Becky could make any flower or plant grow. She had an amazing "green thumb." Her favorite times were when she was spending time with her husband and her sons' families. Becky is survived by Chris, her husband of 33 years; and their three sons, Christopher (Joan), Madras, Jeffrey (Cassie), Eugene, Justin (Shana), Redmond; her mother-in-law, Barbara Vanderkelen of Redmond;and seven grandchildren,with one on the way.She also leaves a sister, Jodi (Keith) Haney, of Bend; and two brothers, Dan (Marilyn) Mathews, of Lincoln City, and Bill (Dee) Mathews, of Emmett, Idaho. She will be missed by many nephews, nieces, aunts, uncles, cousins and friends. She was preceded in death by her parents and grandparents. There will be a private remembrance of Becky at a later date. In lieu of flowers, please makecontributions in Becky's name to ovarian.org or Hospice/Partners in Care, at 2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend, Oregon 97701. Thefamily would like to thank . N i ==, Partners In Careand Baird Funeral Home.
TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6, 2013
W EAT H E R Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central LP ©2013.
Today: A cloudy day
Tonight: More snowfall overnight.
with some snow; light CHANNE
Flurries in the morning, dry by
ssim i a .»
+ xxxxxx x Kxxx x x x x x x u m a tiga,'i i x x x x x i i i i i i i i « a Seasjdea++++ Tfppd . .iiX X X X i i X X X X i 53/37ii, i i i i w i i w u w w w w w w w w w > X X X X ,• a a « « a x x x .CannonBeachh'.Kx i »sk 3RjVeysh Thh« ap x x x x « « ' 48/41''; ' . ' s x ' x x x v s h 4 u jggvhsi h ,c q • He rmistonsaae QJp+ Wa(lpwa 3 D (( 5 , x e x h 54/36 gg g g• PenUle<on 5,2~(4/78 . i i H<j(,b „Portland 3(6 ' 46 Jh 58/36 a r,bawascohx s xx x 6 3 /35 ' Ica+ Enterprise, •.8 a48/38 a'Sandy,IhJh 38 xxx) i Tjj(amppka.ii g ' • 4 3 5 iv x s s x x vx x x xx)' "' • Meacham 4 4 4 / 2 5 8 8 xws k 47/37 x » » vx 8 Ruggs 8 6 49/39 44/32 >'McMjlkvj((p x x x ' 2 3Maupjn x x x x x x x s 49/3/hi'Jh+ , . ~,47/38 v» 8 8, Government IK- • + i i i ~k « « 6 ar JK - I U n jp ~ 46 / 288 txx 3wte h 3 condon'3K- JK- JK qr X I j49/3s w .x y 47/3m4 Lincoln City>' x 88 Salem xxx'Camp r» Iie 4@48 W'" i»4 I 37 • 'xxx 'C ~ o8 Kx sh Jh 3 4 s h sh Grani 4IVJl »' Warmsprings • . m w w 'SP" y /3 a xxx i x x x • Newpoi a »Albanym 48/37 ~ y x x y , va <7 3X 1- 4 J FNNN N N N xxxx ' 3 4 7/38 .x x x 8 • xx xxx aMadraS • Mitchel(986/28xxxxxx x x x x 48/ 2 5 v'PFValtjS' xxxxxcamp Sherman 38/25 i~olVaPilS . vx v x 49/39<xx x x k k ' s k - 3 2 / 19 3K vxxx\ Jolin 8 x x i <nj Y achatsi~ a x x x x x (6 J K • Prineville 34/tt .Nxxxxoa c' a • 4 4/25 xxxxxx V ntallo 4 !/4p v x x x x x x x 8 ,aas3v/19~~~~~~~~ a x x 48/35,5xx ~ ~' ~ ~5xx R edmpnd, ~ « 'I'ablina . ~ ~ x ia x x ' 54D5. xNx'Eugenehxxxx' s i 37I22 Florenceaxx 9 . . « x »i' '' Vale.• .x SunriVer• Bend 5 8/39 y + 4I 3 6 C c x x x x ' xxxx x x x x x 5 4/35 • Brothers 34naxxxxxxx x x x x x x + ~ ~ ~ i i i i ~ Nys sp, ' » » i Co t t a o 8' Oa kridg ' ' XX i» CXXXXX ' X vv ' ll S XXX X ' I 46 • Hamptoraxxxx • Rurlac,xx ' Juhcura' %%%%54/35 ( pps Bayx8 xx'47/36 ~ • • La Pine 34/18 32/193kxx'a '35/38Pcxx 1T. Crescerita x x x x xx 47/37 • R II8 m Fort Riick 35/JP, s' 4 »24 xxxxx x x x % CIescelir, • Xe27/12 ) • 32/17iv 38 sh 3( • i i « i i iiiiidordanyageyi» 8 Roseburg qv ~C(fhmu(s ~ 7' -36 ChrjstmasVageyxxxxxxx <48/34i XX h i M 4 N Xk XXXX » • aXXX X X X 4H 2 7 46 + ' a I 3h Jh I'ver+ +36/21 + 3(96' +, xxxi sm4.. + ~ a< + 32/g ii x i x x x I- renchgl xxxCCCC sha Jh sh Jh Lakee sh sh 3k h -.siiiii x x x xixUx"x 47/31 g• pprtpw I ax xx a• " xx R 7 i + 41/23+ +„ + rants . 3 h66ah'h++ sh 3F 3h + m 66 • 88 8 x x x vh 3 (6 .K. JK • Jh 3 ( 6 Jh 3(6 IK Pais(ejhr Jh Gp(d 4 aa Uspyw 3 ( Chj(pqujn XI 3 X 41 / 26 J h • Beac(i .xxx' '• xxs xxx IvleUlold sh •
City Precipitationvaluesare24-hpur totals through4 p.m.
xxx . .. w. 3h sk . • . XX X X ' F je(ds)XXX UI " » aAs h(and3h3( m' 8 Mcoermjtt 3(6 • I akeview(6 xx ~~. 46/3I ~»» » xx x x ' 4 6I39' Ih,3(e,3KEalls 4p»3K 3(e Jh„6~~4 Jh„s(e ii i i CCi ' i i i i i i i i ." 6 .
t 9/t 08~
(in the 48 contiguous states):
Los An es
Honolulu ~ 82/66
Ibuq u erque Oklahoma City 65/40 52/34a
• Buffalo 0'Iq
Little Rock ' 52/3 1
s43/30 a ~
(I Birmingham 47/31
• Dallas 60/40 I
HA W A I I
• Vegas i 72/S2
Q, 38/30,i e w y ork 38/29• 42/33 Philadelphiaa Columbus 39/33 Chl o 34/25 34/2 4
Halifax 37/28 ortland
I OH N •
[ • 54/31
s savv s s s s s s i w
New Orleans Chihuahua 71150
os ~ ~2
a Paz 88/64
OS Ancho r age 41/30
• Miami 79/50
Monterrey Mazatlan • 83 /68
O A L A SKA
for solar at noon.
Snow accumulation in inches
Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Anthony Lakes ...... . . . . . . . . 0 -0 . . . . . . . . 74 Hoodoo..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . . . . 77 Mt. Ashland...... . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . .71-110 Mt. Bachelor..... . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . .110-118 Mt. Hood Meadows..... . . . . . 0 .0 . . . . . . . 106 Mt. HoodSkiBowl...........0.0......63-70 Timberline..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . . . 146
ROAD CONDITIONS Snow level androadconditions representing conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday. Key:TT. = Traction Tires.
Warner Canyon....... . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Wigamette Pass ....... . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .40-95
Pass Conditions (-5 at Siskiyou Summit........ Carry chains or T.Tires (-84 at Cabbage Hill....... .. . Carry chains or T.Tires
Aspen, Colorado..... . . . . . . . . . 5 . . . . . . 36-43 Mammoth Mtn., California..... 0.0... . .90-190 Park City, Utah ...... . . . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .54-67 Squaw Valley, California..... . .0.0.. . . . .20-95
Hwy. 20 at Santiam Pass...... Carry chains or T. Tires Hwy. 26 at Government Camp.. Carry chains or T. Tires Hwy. 26 at Ochoco Divide..... Carry chains or T. Tires
YesterdayWednesdayrhursday YesterdayWedpesdaythursday YesterdayWedpesdayrhursday YesterdayWednesdayrhursday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hj/Lp/W Hj/Lp/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hj/Lp/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hj/Lp/W Hj/Lp/W Abilene TX......56/38/000..64/40/pc. 73/47/pc Grandjlapids....33/19/000...37/28/c. 36/22/pc RapidCity........32/5/000 .. 54/31/pc.58/28/pc Savannah.......70/38/000... 56/36/s.. 61/40/s Akron..........43/20/000 .. 36/26/rs. 38/23/pc Green Bay.......30/19/0 00.. 33/I5/si .. 33/IIs Reno...........62/31/000..49/27/sn. 44/26/su Seattle.........49/43/trace..48/38/sh. 49/40/sh Albany..........41/28/0.00 ..41/28/sn..38/28/rs Greensboro......51/38/0.06 ..48/32/pc .. 50/29/s Richmpnd.......50/24/000.. 40/32/rs. 45/29/pc SiouxFaljs.......27/22/002...31/20/s.40/26/pc Albuquerque.....60/32/000 ..65/40/pc.. 67/41/s Harusburg.......44/25/000 ..35/31/su .. 41/30/c Rochester, NY....32/25/000... 39/29/c ..37/28/rs Spokane........40/29/000 ..47/32/sh..45/30/rs Anchoiage......36/19/000...4(/30/C.40/29/sn Hartford,CT.....47/29/000 ..4(/3(/sh ..37/31/rs Sacramento......59/44/000 ..58/40/sh.58/39/pc Springfield MO..41/33/003...41/24/s .. 54/33/s Atlanta.........65/49/013 ..47/31/pc.. 58/35/s Helena..........38/10/000 .. 43/26/rs. 45/26/pc St. Lpu(5.........43/32/0.25...39/25/s ..45/29/s Tampa..........71/44/0.00...66/45/s .. 67/47/s Atlantic City.....49/27/000..41/35/sh..44/33/rs Honolulu........81/68/000...82/66/s .. 81/66/s Salt Lake City....45/25/000 ..57/36/pc. 47/34/sh Tucson..........79/47/000...80/48/s .. 78/50/s Austin..........68/50/0.00...65/36/s.72/44/pc Houston ........69/56/0.00...65/41/s. 67/51/pc SanAntonio.....69/51/0.00... 67/41/s. 72/50/pc Tulsa...........50/35/0.01... 51/31/s .. 61/41/s Baltimore .......48/27/0.00 .. 35/31/rs. 40/29/sn Huntsville.......61/40/0.79...47/29/s .. 54/30/s SanDjego.......60/57/000..61/52/pc. 58/50/sh Washington,DC..53/32/000 .. 35/32/rs. 40/30/sn 8(j(jngs..........30/6/000...48/30/c ..48/2irs Indianapolis.....37/31/0 36...33/24/c. 39/22/pc SanFrancisco....56/43/0.00.. 55/43/sh. 53/42/sh Wichita........ 44/28/0.00... 46/30/s.. 59/39/s Birmingham.....66/42/024 ..50/30/pc. 57/32/pc Jackson,MS.... 69/50/000. 54/32/s. 58/36/pc SanJose........59/45/000..56/39/sh. 55/38/sh Yakjma.........45/26/002..52/31/sh. 51/29/pc Bismarck........22/14/000..27/19/pc.. 35/17/c Jackspnvige......77/38/000..,60/35/s.,65/40/s SantaFe........55/22/0.00 ..58/33/pc 61/35/s Yuma . . . . .80/55/0.00... 79/51/s. 75/50/pc Boise...........54/28/000..51/32/sh.. 49/33/c Juneau..........37/19/000... 38/23/s. 36/32/pc INTERNATIONAL Boston..........43/32/000 .. 42/33/rs. 36/33/sn Kansas City......35/27/0 01... 39/25/s .. 50/35/s Bndgepoit,C1....48/31/0.00.. 42/32/rs..38/31/rs Lansing.........35/16/0.00...36/27/c .. 35/21/c Amsterdam......61/37/000.. 52/41/c 52/45/c Mecca..........95/79/000 87/66/s .. 93/70/s Buffalo.........34/20/000...38/30/c ..39/28/rs LasVegas.......74/49/0 00..72/52/pc .. 65/47/c Athens..........55/37/000 ..58/49/pc 58/53/sh MexicoCity .....77/39/000... 73/43/s .. 75/46/s BurlingtonVT....36/24/000...41/29/c ..38/23/rs Lexington........46/I/O 72..35/28/su. 44/24/pc Auckland........73/61/000 ..70/59/pc.72/57/pc Montreal........34/23/011 ..36/23/pc.37/27/pc Caribou,ME.....40/33/000..36/19/pc. 33/20/pc Lincoln..........35/24/000...38/25/s.. 49/32/s Baghdad........68/59/0.00..65/45/pc .. 67/49/s Moscow........23/-9/0.00 .. 28/28/s(...31/4/si Charleston, SC...66/41/0.00... 56/37/s.. 59/39/s Little Rock.......61/44/0.08... 52/31/s .. 56/35/s Bangkok........90/73/000 ..97/78/pc. 98/78/pc Nairobi.........86/61/005 ..84/58/sh. 84/59/sh Charlotte........57/38/016..50/32/pc.. 55/30/s LosAngeles......61/54/000...60/51/c. 59/49/sh Beifng..........57/27/000 ..61/30/pc. 61/27/pc Nassau.........73/54/000 ..77/63/sh. 69/65/pc Chattanooga.....61/40/043..44/32/pc.. 54/30/s Loujsv(88........48/33/042...37/29/c. 47/26/pc Beirut..........6(/57/003...58/50/s. 63/56/pc New Dejhi.......84/57/000...85/58/s .. 86/61/s Cheyenne........37/8/000...55/30/s. 58/27/pc Madison Wj.....30/27/052...3(/((/c .. 34/17/s Berliu...........54/28/000...50/32/s ..49/35/c Osaka..........52/34/000...57/50/s. 62/51/pc Chicago.........34/29/0 58 ..34/24/sn. 36/21/pc Memphis....... 64/41/041...49/32/s .. 52/36/s Bogota.........68/55/004... 68/52/t...70/48/t Oslo............34/18/000 ..34/24/pc .. 32/20/c Cincinnati.... 40/36/010..34/26/sn.41/27/pc Miami . . . . 75/51/000 79/50/pc 70/57/s Budapest........54/23/000...46/40/c.49/44/sh Ottawa.........37/21/000..39/23/pc.39/19/pc Cleveland.......36/21/000 ..36/25/sn. 36/24/pc Milwaukee......32/28/039..34/22/su. 34/24/pc BuenpsAires.....75/54/000... 83/62/s. 83/67/pc Paris............61/37/000 ..52/47/sh.59/50/sh ColoradoSpnugs ..34/9/000...59/32/s.62/31/pc Minueapohs.....30/25/037..30/10/pc. 35/24/pc CaboSanLucas ..90/68/000 ..84/68/pc. 86/66/pc Rip deJaneiro....95/79/000 ..83/74/sh...84/74/t Columbia,MO...37/3(/0 C4...38/22/s .. 46/30/s Nashvige........56/38/0 82..43/30/pc .. 50/30/s Cairo...........66/54/0.00... 71/48/s .. 76/60/c Rome...........59/39/0.00. 54/54/sh. 59/54/sh ColumbiaSC....72/37/000 ..54/35/pc.. 60/35/s New Orleans.....76/60/0 00... 58/41/s .. 61/46/s Calgary.........19/12/000 .. 19/10/sf. 20/I8/pc Santiago........81/54/000..83/62/pc. 82/64/pc Columbus, GA....73/51/0.08... 54/32/s.. 62/36/s New York.......49/31/0.00..42/33/sh..42/33/rs Cancun...........79//000 ..80/68/pc.76/65/pc Sao Paulo.......88/70/000 .. 78/69/sh...80/68/t Columbus, OH....41/32/001 ..34/25/sn. 39/26/pc Newark,Nl......50/31/000 .. 42/32/rs..42/33/rs Dublin..........48/27/000 ..46/44/sh. 50/46/sh Sappprp ........30/30/000 .. 41/23/rs .. 35/18/c Concord,NR.....42/26/000 .. 37/29/rs. 33/27/sn Norfolk,VA......48/27/002..47/35/sh. 46/33/pc Ediuburgh.......46/27/000... 37/37/c. 46/39/sh Seoul...........46/25/000 51/41/pc. .. 47/31/pc Corpus Christi....75/57/000...68/48/s. 75/57/pc OklahomaCity...50/33/0 00... 52/34/s .. 6(/41/s Geneva.........45/27/000 ..54/43/pc.46/38/sh Shanghai........66/41/000 ..61/52/pc. 70/56/pc DallasFtvvpnh...58/44/0.00..60/40/pc.69/48/pc Omaha.........34/25/000...36/22/s.. 45/3(/s Harare..........77/63/027...73/59/r...74/60/t Singapore.......88/77/003 ..88/77/sh. 87/76/sh Dayton .........37/31/022...31/23/c. 36/25/pc Orlando.........77/39/000...68/42/s.. 69/47/s HongKong......75/61/000..70/66/pc.. 75/65/s Stockholm.......39/32/000..39/23/pc.32/23/pc Denver...........37/4/0.00... 59/31/s.63/31/pc PalmSprings.... 79/56/0.00... 74/47/s. 68/46/pc jstanbuj.........48/37/0.00...50/40/s ..57/49/c Sydney..........82/70/0.00 ..81/64/pc.. 81/64/s DesMoines......33/27/006...32/17/s .. 39/28/s Peoria..........34/30/0.28..32/18/pc.. 36/23/s lerusalem.......59/48/0.00... 55/41/s. 63/52/pc Taipei...........73/54/0.00...72/62/s.. 71/64/s Detroit..........36/22/000...38/29/c. 37/26/pc Philadelphia.....49/31/0.00 .. 39/31/rs..42/31/rs Johannesburg....82/58/0.00..82/60/sh...79/59/t TelAviv.........68/55/0.00...64/44/s .. 71/56/c Duluth..........25/21/037...26/5/pc. 31/I7/pc Phpeuix.........81/57/000... 81/56/s .. 78/56/s Lima...........84/72/000...78/70/c .. 78/69/c Tokyo...........55/37/000 ..57/49/pc. 61/47/pc El Paso..........64/41/0.00 ..71/48/pc.. 77/52/s Pittsburgh.......44/20/0.00 ..37/26/su. 40/24/pc Lisbpn..........64/54/000 ..62/57/sh62/54/sh Toronto.........30/16/000 . 39/30/c .. 39/23/s Fairbauks........ 27/-3/0.00... 23/-I/c .. 30/7/pc Portland,ME.....44/32/0.00 .. 39/30/rs. 34/29/sn London.........6(/32/000...49/43/c.50/47/sh Vancouver.......48/37/000 ..46/30/sh .. 49/32/s Fargp...........25/22/0.07...22/9/pc.. 27/18/c Prpvidence......47/31/0.00.. 42/32/rs. 37/32/sn Madrid .........57/46/063 53/50/sh. .. 55/44/sh Vienna..........52/34/007 ..56/42/pc .. 53/43/c Flagstaff........53/20/0.00...52/28/s.51/30/pc Raleigh.........50/35/0.13.. 46/34/rs.. 50/31/s Mauila..........88/75/000..82/77/pc. 84/75/pc Waisaw.........52/25/000...49/35/s.37/33/pc
Thunder Bay vr 27/1 •'
"22,~2/~~~;~~~~ Billings osrtlalidqvvq'(« 4 'I vvvv' '48/30 «48/38 vvhx •
• 82p El Centro, Calif • -19p Fraser, Colo.
S K IREPORT
TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL
o www m 'Wancouver
Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 41/25 24hours endmg 4p.m. *. . 0.00" Recordhigh........70in1986 Monthtodate.......... 0.00" Recordlow......... -1 in1955 Average monthtodate... 0.15" Average high.............. 51 Year to date............ 1.80" Average low .............. 26 Average year to date..... 2.77" Barometricpressureat 4 p.m29.76 Record 24 hours ...0.37 in1991 *Melted liquid equivalent
Astpria ........45/41/0.40....48/38/sh.....49/37/sh Baker City......43/29/0.00....48/25/sn......45/27/c Brookings... MM/MM/0.00....48/35/sh.....50/38/sh Burns..........48/30/0.00....46/24/sn......43/21/c Eugene........47/35/0.24....48/36/sh.....49/35/sh Klamath Falls .. 45/38/0 02 ...40/23/sn ...40/21/sn Lakeview...... 48/32/0.00 ...38/24/sn.....38/22/sn La Pine........47/26/0.00....34/18/sn.....40/21/sn Medford .......53/36/0.01 ....49/31/sh .....51/32/sh Newport.......45/41/0.71 ....47/38/sh .....48/36/sh North Bend......46/43/NA ....48/37/sh .....49/37/sh Ontario........55/30/0.00....54/35/sh......53/35/c Pendleton......48/27/0.00....53/35/sh.....51/31/pc Portland .......46/42/0.05....48/38/sh.....50/37/sh Prinevige.......46/28/0.00....34/23/sh.....45/23/pc Redmond.......43/23/0.00....45/25/sn.....44/23/pc Roseburg....... 47/38/0.16.... 50/34/sh..... 50/36/sh Salem ....... 50/37/017 ...48/37/sh ...50/35/sh Sisters.........43/24/0.00....35/21/sn.....43/23/sn The Dages......45/29/0.00....50/36/sh.....51/32/pc
INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS
TEM P ERATURE PRECIPITATION
Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....6:02 a.m...... 5:30 p.m. Venus......6:28 a.m...... 5:30 p.m. Mars.......6:57 a.m...... 6:46 p.m. Jupiter......9 58 a.m...... 1 03 a.m. Satum.....10;27 p.m...... 8:54 a.m. Uranus.....7:19 a.m...... 7:41 p.m.
Sun Valley, Idaho....... . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .24-52 Hwy. 58 at Wigamette Pass.... Carry chains or T.Tires Hwy. 138 at Diamond Lake.... Carry chains or T.Tires Taos, New Mexico...... . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .57 73 Hwy. 242 at MCKenzie Pass........ Closed for season Vail, Colorado...... . . . . . . . . . . 5 . . . . . . . . 45 For up-to-minute conditions turn to: For links to the latest ski conditions visit: www.skicentral.com/oregon.html www.tripcheck.com or call 511 l.egend:ja/-weather,Pcp-precipitatipn, s-sun,pc-partial clouds,c-clouds, h-haze, sh-shpwers,r-raju, t-thunderstprms,sf-snowflurries, sn-snpw,i-ice,rs-rain-snpwmix,w-wind, f-fog, dr-drjzz(e, tr-trace
Rome • 20p Rome
Yesterday Wednesday Thursday The higher the UV Index number, the greater Ski report from around the state, representing Hi/Lo/Pcp H i / Lo/W H i /Lo/Wthe need for eye and skin protection. Index is conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday:
Yesterday's state extremes
v49/37+ X X X X X 88 6 49 / 31
X XIX X X X X
showers today and tonight.
Rain and snow showers today and tonight.
Sunsettoday.... 601 p.m N ew First F ull Sunrise tomorrow .. 6:31 a.m Sunset tomorrow... 6:02 p.m Moonrise today....2:56 a.m Moonsettoday ...12:39 p.m Mar. I1 Mar.19 Mar. 27 April 2
CENTRAL Rain and snow
More sun and warm temperatures.
SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday...... 633 a.m Moon phases
WEST Mostly cloudy with scattered showers today and tonight.
s v v 4 8/38XXS N X X X v sa
A warmer day; sunshine is expected.
Mostly sunny to partly cloudy.
• +++v .++++ '
* * * * * * * ***a*
4I I h I h
W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow
PPOVIDED BY .... r s
Getaways Travel PleasaniIIolidaqs.
~ffy M+~ 2aa
f)C/g 2 P m'
' IIItvv:II', p
Enjoy a spectacular 5-night French Polynesia vacation courtesy of PleaSant HOlidayS, GetaWayS TraVel CInd The Bulletin.
This fabulous trip for two includes: roundtrip air from Los Angeles on Air Tahiti Nui and five nights' accommodation at Bora Bora Pearl Beach Resort 5 Spa. A prize package valued at $7,000
FOR MORE INFORMATION ORTO SUBSCRIBE, CALLTHE BULLETIN AT For complete rules and regulations, visit www,bendbulletin,com/vacationrules or stop by The Bulletin at1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend. Additional entry forms are available in newspapers for sale across Central Oregon and in the lobby of The Bulletin, Entry forms should be delivered or mailed to The Bulletin, Last day to enter is March 22, 201 3 at noon, Winner will be draWn MarCh 25, 2013. *Winner is responsible for transportation to LOSANGELESand Transfers from Bora Bora airport tp resort and return. Passport valid for more than 6 months after the start of the trip is required. ~
OINIICIIAIL ILIILILIRtI'IIM 6IRMWAVS tI'IRAVIRILVACAI'IIOMCRMWAV SWIRRPSMKIRSIBMtt'H' IPOIRM Sign me up to win The Bulletin's Sixth Annual Subscriber Vacation Getaway Sweepstakes! Official entry form only. No other reproductions are accepted NAME:
E-MAIL (required): G ET M O R E L O C A L
The Bulletin 1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend,OR 97702
find Us online or just around the corner in Bend
Getaways Travel I Pleasaat Holidaqs. GETAWATS TRAVELis located al: 563 SW 13th Sl., Bend, OR97702 541-317-1274 www.gefawaystravel.net
ZIP: C URRENT BULLETIN SUBSCRIBER:
RULES: This award is valid for travel April I — May 3i, 2013 8I November 1 — December 12, 2013. Award is non-fransferc3ble, non-refundable, not redeemable for cash artd may nof be sold. Travel over holidays and other peak travel periods is restricted. Optional irtsurance and any upgrades are the responsibility of the recipient. The recipient of this certificate is responsible for paying any resort taxes artd fees, parking fees, room service charges and any other incidentals assessed directly by the hotel, and/or nof directly specified above. Travel is subject fo availability and some restrictions may apply. Winner must be af least 21 years old. Employees of par(icipafirjg companies arjd its properties, sponsors, vendors and their immediate families are nof eligible fo win. The Bulletin reserves the right fo deem entries ineligible. One coupon per edition. For all rules and regulations visit www.bendbullefin.com/vacafionrules. Email addresses will nof be sold buf individuals who enter this contest may receive emails from THE BULLETIN, GETAWAYSTRAVEL artd PLEASANT HOLIDAYS. One coupon per edition.
IN THE BACI4: BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NE%S > Scoreboard, C2 NBA, C3 College basketball, C2 Football, C3 Sports in brief, C3 NH L , C3
THE BULLETIN 0 WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6, 2013
GIRLS PREP BASKETBALL
OSU reveals new Beaver logo
CORVALLIS — Oregon State has unveiled a
new Beaver logo aspart of an overall rebranding
effort with Nike.
Oregon State's colors remain orange
and black, but metallic
bronze wasadded as an accent color. The rebranding unveiled
Monday includes new lettering and numbers. But the highlight is the Beaver logo, which
is more stylized than its predecessor.
By Mark Purdy San Jose Mercury News
Oregon State athletic
Ryan Vogelsong threw
director Bob DeCarolis saysthe rebranding
three exhibition innings for the San Francisco Giants Monday, then left the club to pitch for the United States in the World Baseball Classic over the next few weeks. My question is: To what
reflects the transforma-
tion the Beavers have undergone over the past 15 years. Thegoal is to attract student-athletes while honoring the school's history.
All 17 of Oregon
sports teams will wear uniforms with the new logos, lettering and
numbers, starting next August — although the football team will wear its new uniforms in the
Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin
Bend High's Lisa Sylvester attempts to dribble the ball past Heidi Froelich, center, and other teammates defending the basket during practice Tuesday at Bend High School. The Lava Bears play in the Class 5A state quarterfinals on Thursday.
annual spring gameon
Some of the new Oregon State uniforms can be seenat www.osubeavers.com.
Bend High has been on a tear of late, winning11 in a rowand15 of its past
16. The LavaBears havewon by an average margin of 26.6 points during their recent winning streak:
— TheAssociated Press
The new Oregon State athletics logo
• Bend High canthank its work onthe defensiveend for its latest appearance in the Class 5Astate tournament
New Foxsports network to launch NEW YORK — For anyone who thinks TV is already saturated with
sports of every stripe, stay tuned.
Here comesFox with an in-your-face challenge to ESPN — a 24-hour sports cable
Class5A girls state basketball tournament When:Thursday
through Saturday Where:Matthew Knight Arena,
Eugene Who:Thursday's quarterfinal
network called Fox
Sports 1, set to launch Aug. 17. "ESPN, quite frankly, is a machine," Fox
Sports executive vice president Bill Wanger said Tuesday in announcing the venture. "They havevery consistent ratings, obviously
huge revenue.We're coming in trying to take on the establishment. It's no different than Fox
News or FoxBroadcasting back in the '80s.
We're going to haveto scratch and claw our way all the way to the
To do that, Fox executives are confident they
3) vs. Lebanon (15-9), 1:30 p.m.; Bend (19-5) vs. Hermiston (168), 3:15 p.m.; Willamette (20-4) vs. Milwaukie
(22-2), 6:30 p.m.; Corvallis (17-1) vs. West Albany (24-0), 8:15 p.m. Cost:$12 per session for adults and $7 for students • Inside: Notes on Bend's quarterfinal
By Beau Eastes The Bulletin
O p ponent M a rgin of victory
Jan. 22 Jan. 25 Jan. 29 Feb. 1 Feb. 5 Feb. 8 Feb. 12 Feb. 15 Feb. 19 Feb. 22 Mar. 2
Bend High coach Todd Ervin knows there will be games when hisLava Bears struggle to score. That's just the nature of high school basketball. But it is no excuse forlosing, according to Ervin. "If you play hard team defense, with really good technique and a lot of heart, you can be in a lot of games," says Ervin, whose team plays Hermiston on Thursday in Eugene during the quarterfinal round of the Class 5A state tournament. "Especially those games when you can't throw a pea into the ocean." Riding a defense that is allowing just 37.3 points per contest — the third-lowest mark in 5A this season — the Lava Bears (19-5 overall) head to Matthew Knight Arena having won 11 straight games. Bend, which is making its thirdstatetourney appearance in four seasons under Ervin, has only gotten better defensively as the season has gone on. The Lava Bears have held six of their opponents to under 30 points during the win streak. "Defense is the strongest part of our team," says senior post Molly Maloney, who ended the regular season with a team-high 53 blocks. "We work really hard on defense. It definitely pays off and it shows when we keep other teams' scores down." Utilizing a high-pressure man-to-man defense for most of the season,the Bears are averaging 12.2 steals and 5.7 blocks
vs. Crook County at Summit vs. Redmond at Mountain View
at Ridgeview at Crook County vs. Summit at Redmond vs. Mountain View vs. Marist
47 48 17 30 26 45 35 2 23 18 2
Bend's Mekayla Isaak
NASCAR,soccer and UFC fights. In its first year, the new network will broadcast nearly
5,000 hours of competition and news. Fox owns rights to
games. Its soccer deals include UEFA Cham-
pions Leagueand the men's and women's World Cups from 201522. Starting in 2014, FS1 will start broadcasting
Major League Baseball games, including part ofthe postseason.lt will show some NAS-
CAR Sprint Cup Series races as early as 2015, with other NASCAR
events on the air from the start. — The Associated Press
Wiifredo Lee/The Associated Press
Rory Mcllroy watches his tee shot on the 10th hole during the first round of the Honda Classic on Thursday. Mcllroy has drawn a lot of criticism for pulling out of the tournament in the middle of the second round.
DORAL, Fla. — The statement releasedby his handlers was almost as bad as the kid's decision to walk out on the tournament. It was the first big mistake of his career, at a time when the golf world was enthralled by such a young talent. He was criticized by the press and by his peers for his selfish behavior, though there was hope that he at least would learn from his mistake. This was Tiger Woods, 1996. In his fourth straight PGA Tour event since turning pro, the 20-year-oldWoods ef-
head into the wild By Mark Thiessen and Rachel O'Oro The Associated Press
Mdlroy's way out of mess isto be like Woods The Associated Press
proudly. Vogelsong does.
By Doug Ferguson
Vogelsong and Affeldt should get pats on the back for participating. I speak here as a closet jingoist who believes in America's fundamental concepts going back to 1776. My friends, for example, know enough not to bring up the topic of British royalty in my presence. They know a rant will ensue. I blatantly admire anyone who wants to wear a USA uniform
"When we see teams getting frustrated, that just motivates us," says senior guard Heidi Froelich. "We love playing good defense. It just leads to good offense." With the 6-2 Mekayla Isaak and 6-foot Maloney patrolling the paint, Bend's guards have been able to be particularly aggressive on the outside. In 18 of their 24 games, the Intermountain Conference champions have recorded double-digit steals. SeeBend /C4
and Conference USA basketball and football
feldt, the two Giants on the USA roster. But when Matt Cain and Buster Posey are not joining them, the WBC result can hardly be considered definitive in terms of deciding which country plays baseball best.
many Big 12, Pac-12
Vogelsong and Jeremy Af-
Ryan Brennecke i The Bulletin file
have enough live events, with rights to college basketball and football,
We all know the supposed answer. The World Baseball Classic, featuring 16 national teams from around the planet, is a three-week tournament. The champion will be determined March 19 in the title game at AT&T Park in San Francisco. But champion of what? You can't say the champion of all baseball on earth. Not when the best players aren't on the field. They won't be. That is said with all due respect to
fectively locked up a spot on tour with his tie for third in the B.C. Open. The next week he had another sponsor's exemption to the Buick Challenge. Woods showed up at Callaway Gardens before abruptly leaving town, and IMG released a statement that he was exhausted. It looked even worse when Woods didn't even stick around for the Fred Haskins Award dinner to honor him as
college player of the year. Eleven days later, Woods won in Las Vegas and all was forgotten. That's the best way out for
Rory McIlroy. Good golf goes a long way. SeeMcllroy/C4
ANCHORAGE, Alaska — Imagine standing on a sled behind a team of 16 dogs, traveling mile after desolate mile in the Alaska wilderness without any sign of other human life. All of a sudden, lights shine off in the distance, the first village to come into view in a very long time. Whether it's a single cabin or a booming village of several hundred people, for mushers on the Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race, the villages are not only checkpoints to eat, rest and recharge, but a chance to interact with someone other than their
dogs. "There are no checkpoints that I dislike," said defending champion Dallas Seavey. "Every time you come around the corner and see the lights of a checkpoint approaching, it's a great sight." Seelditarod /C4
TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6, 2013
ON THE AIR: TELEVISION TODAY BASEBALL 6 a.m.:MLB, spring training, Cincinnati at Los Angeles
Dodgers (taped), MLBNetwork. 10 a.m.:MLB, spring training, Dominican Republic at New York
Yankees, MLBNetwork. 1 p.m.:MLB, spring training, Italy at Los Angeles Angels
(taped), MLBNetwork. 6 p.m.:MLB, spring training, Washington at Philadelphia
THURSDAY GOLF 11 a.m.: World Golf Championships, Cadillac Championship, first round, Golf
Channel. 3:30p.m.: PGATour, Puerto
Rico Open, first round, Golf Channel.
BASEBALL Noon:World Baseball Classic, first round, pool D, Italy vs. Mexico, MLB Network.
3:30 p.m.:World Baseball Classic, first round, pool C,
11:30 a.m.: UEFA Champions
League, round of16, Juventus
Republic, MLB Network. 7 p.m.:World Baseball Classic, second round, TBD, MLB Network.
vs. Celtic, Root Sports.
9:30 p.m.:UEFAChampions League, round of16, Paris Saint Germain vs. Valencia (same-day tape), Root Sports. LACROSSE 2 p.m.:Men's college, MarylandBaltimore Countyat Maryland, ESPNU.
BASKETBALL 4 p.m.: Men's college, North Carolina at Maryland, ESPN.
BASKETBALL Noon:W omen'scollege,Pac-12 tournament, first round, USCvs. Oregon State, Pac-12 Network.
2:30p.m.:W omen'scollege, Pac-12 tournament, first round, Utah vs. Arizona, Pac-12 Network.
4 p.m.:Men's college, Kentucky at Georgia, ESPN. 4 p.m.:Men's college, Georgetown at Villanova, ESPN2. 4 p.m.:Men's college, Virginia at 4 p.m.:Men's college, Oklahoma Florida State, ESPN2. 4 p.m.: Men'scollege,Penn State at lowa State, ESPNU. 5 p.m.:NBA, Portland at Memphis, Comcast SportsNet Northwest.
5 p.m.:Men's college, Richmond at VCU, CBSSN.
6 p.m.:NBA, Chicago atSan Antonio, ESPN.
6 p.m.:Men's college, West Virginia at Oklahoma, ESPN2.
6 p.m.:Men's college, Connecticut at South Florida, ESPNU.
6:30p.m.:Men'scollege,UCLA at Washington State, Pac-12 Network.
7 p.m.:Men's college, Colorado State at Wyoming, Root Sports.
7 p.m.:Men's college, New Mexico at Nevada, CBSSN. 8 p.m.:Men's college, Stanford at California, ESPN2.
State at Northwestern, ESPNU. 4 p.m.: Men's college, Butler at UMass, NBCSN. 5 p.m.: NBA, Oklahoma City at New York, TNT.
6 p.m.:Men's college, Wisconsin at Michigan State, ESPN.
6 p.m.:Men's college, Oregonat Colorado, ESPN2.
6 p.m.:Men's college, Oregon State at Utah, ESPNU.
6 p.m.:Women's college, Pac12 tournament, first round, Washington State vs. Arizona State, Pac-12 Network. 7:30 p.m.:NBA, Los Angeles Clippers at Denver, TNT.
8 p.m.: Men'scollege,Long BeachStateatUC Davis,ESPN2.
8:30p.m.:W omen'scollege, Pac-12 tournament, first round,
8:30p.m.:Men'scollege,USCat Washington vs. Oregon, Pac-12 Washington, Pac-12 Network. Network.
HOCKEY 5 p.m.:NHL, Colorado at Chicago, NBCSN.
CYCLING 9 p.m.: Paris-Nice, Stage 4
(same-day tape), NBCSN.
CYCLING 9 p.m.: Paris-Nice, Stage 3
(same-day tape), NBCSN.
ON THE AIR:RADIO TODAY
BASKETBALL 6 p.m.:Men's college, Oregonat
Sp.m.:NBA, Portland at Memphis, KBND-AM1110, KRCO-AM 690.
6 p.m.:Men's college, Oregon State at Utah, KICE-AM 940, KRCO-AM 690.
Listings are the mostaccurate available. The Bulletin/s not responsible for late changes made by 7Vor radio stations.
MEN'5 COLLEGE BASKETBALL ROUNDUP
No. 14 Ohio State takes out No. 2 Indiana, 67-58 The Associated Press BLOOMINGTON, Ind . Deshaun Thomas and Aaron Craft scored nine of Ohio State's points in a decisive 11-2 run, leading the 14th-ranked Buckeyes past No. 2 Indiana 67-58 on Tues-
Thomas finished with 18 points and Craft added 15 as the Buckeyes (22-7, 12-5 Big Ten) won their fourth straight. Indiana had big plans for Senior Night. After clinching a share of its conference league title in 11 years with losses by Michigan State and Wisconsin on Sunday, the Hoosiers (25-5, 13-4) were trying to claim their f i r st outright Big Ten crown since 1993. They will have another chance Sunday at No. 7
Curry scored20 points in his finalhome game and Duke (26-4, 13-4 Atlantic Coast Conference) pulled away to beat Virginia Tech. No. 9 Kansas State ....... 79 TCU ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 68 M ANHATTAN , Kan . — Angel Rodriguez had 21 points and 10 assists and Shane Southwell and Martavious Irving both added 15 points as Kansas State (25-5, 14-3 Big East) beat TCU. No.15 Marquette.... . . . . . 60 Rutgers..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 54 PISCATAWAY, N .J. Jamil Wilson scored all 10 of his points in the second half, including the late 3-pointer that put Marquette ahead for good, and the Golden Eagles
(22-7, 13-4 Big East) rallied
for a victory. No. 24 Notre Dame........ 66 Michigan. St. John's..... . . . . . . . . . . . 40 C ody Zeller s cored 17 SOUTH BEND, Ind. — Jepoints, but t h e H o o siers rian Grant had 21 points and weren't themselves. e ight assists, Eric A t k i ns Ohio State retook the lead added 15 points and Notre midway through th e sec- Dame (23-7, 11-6 Big East) ond half when Indiana went held St. John's to 18 percent more than five minutes with- shooting in the second half. out a basket, took control No. 25 Memphis.... . . . . . . 56 with the late run and never UTEP...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 54 EL PASO, Texas — Chris allowed the Hoosiers to get closer than six points. Crawford scored 15 points Also on Tuesday: and Adonis Thomas added No.3 Duke..... . . . . . . . . . . 85 11 as Memphis (26-4, 15-0) Virginia Tech..... . . . . . . . . 57 remained undefeated in ConDURHAM, N.C. — Seth ference USA.
ON DECK Today
IN THE BLEACHERS
Boys basketball: Class5Astate tournamentat Matthew KnightArena,Eugene, MountainViewvs Wilsonviiie, 3:15p.m.
0 0 0 0 Mexico 0 0 UnitedStates 0 0 Thursday, March 7 At Scottsdale, Ariz. Italy vs.Mexico,noon Friday, March 8 At Scottsdale, Ariz. Canada vs. Italy, 11:30a.m. At Phoenix Mexicovs.UnitedStates,6 p.m. Italy
In the Bleachers © 2013 Steve Moore. Dist by Universal Uclica www.gocomics,comanthebleachers
Thursday Girls basketball: Class5Astate tournamentat Matthew KnightArena,Eugene, Bendvs. Hermiston, 3:15 p.m. Friday Boys basketball: Class5Astate tournamentat MatthewKnightArena,Eugene,TBD Girls basketball: Class5Astate tournamentat MatthewKnightArena,Eugene,TBD
GOLF PG A Tour
Saturday Boys basketball: Class5Astatetournamentat MatthewKnightArena,Eugene,TBD Girls basketball: Class5Astatetournamentat MatthewKnightArena,Eugene,TBD
NExT'IkTI& gX AI&
PREP SPORTS Boys basketball OSAAState Championships Class 6A At Rose GardenArena, Portland
Today's Games Quarterfinals Lake Oswegovs.Southridge,1:30pm. West Linn vs. Grant, 3:15 p.m. CentralCatholicvs.SouthMedford, 6:30 p.m. Sunsetvs.Jesuit, 8:15p.m. Thursday's Games Consolation Lake Oswe go/Southridge loser vs. WestLinn/Grant loser, 9a.m. CentralCatholic/SouthMedford loser vs.Sunset/Jesuit loser,10:45am. Friday's Games Semifinals LakeOswego/Southridge winner vs Westl.inn/Grant winner,3:15p.m. Central Catholic/SouthMedfordwinnervs. Sunset/ Jesuit winner,8:15p.m. Saturday's Games Fourth/Sixth Place Consolationwinners,10:45a.m. Third/Fifth Place Semifinal losers,3.15p.m. Final Semifinalwinners,8:30 p.m. Class 5A At Matthew Knight Arena, Eugene Today's Games Quarterfinals Churchill vs Sandy,1:30p.m. Wilsonville vs.MountainView,3:15p.m. Silvertonvs.Miiwaukie,6:30 p.m. WestAlbanyvs. Jefferson, 8:15 p.m. Thursday's Games Consolation Churchill/Sandyloservs Wilsonvile/MountainView loser, 9a.m. Silverton/Milwaukie loser vs. WestAlbany/Jefferson loser, 10:45am. Friday's Games Semifinals Churchlll/Sandy winner vs. Wllsonville/Mountain Viewwinner3:15p.m. Silverton/Milwaukiwi ennervs. West Albany/Jefferson winner,8:15p.m. Saturday's Games Fourth/Sixth Place Consolationwinners,1045am. Third/Fifth Place Semifinal losers,3:15p.m. Final Semifinalwinners,8:30p.m. Class 4A At Gill Coliseum, Corvallis Tuesday's Games Quarterfinals Cascade 50,Elmira 41 Philomath54, NorthBend47 La Salle36, Gladstone27 NorthValley70, Sutherin48 Today's Games Consolation Elmiravs.NorthBend,9a.m. Gladstone vs. Sutherlin,1045a.m.
Thursday'sGames Semifinals Cascade vs. Philomath,3:15 p.m. La Sallevs.NorthValey, 8:15p.m. Friday's Games Fourth/Sixth Place Consolationwinners,10:45a.m. Third/Fifth Place Semifinallosers,3:15p.m. Final Semifinalwinners,8:30 p.m.
Girls basketball OSAAState Championships Class 6A At RoseGardenArena, Portland Thursday's Games Guarterfinals OregonCityvs.Beaverton, 1:30p.m. Westview vs. CentralCatholic, 3:15p.m. Clackamas vs. Tigard, 6:30p.m. St. Mary'sAcademyvs. SouthMedford, 8:15p.m. Friday's Games Consolation OregonCity/Beavertonloser vs. Westview/Central Catholic loser,9a.m. Clackamas /Tigardloservs.St. Mary'sAcademy/South Medfordloser,10:45a.m. Semifinals OregonCity/Beavertonwinner vs.Westview/Central Catholicwinner,1:30p.m. Clackamas /Tigard winner vs. St. Mary'sAcademy/ SouthMedfordwinner, 6:30p.m. Saturday's Games Fourth/Sixth Place Consolationwinners,9a.m. Third/Fifth Place Semifinallosers,1:30p.m. Final Semifinalwinners,6:30p.m. Class 5A At Matthew Knight Arena, Eugene Thursday's Games Quarterfinals Springfieldvs.Lebanon,1:30p.m. Hermistonvs. Bend,3:15 p.m. Willamette vs. Milwaukie,6:30p.m. Corvallis vs.WestAlbany, 8:15p.m. Friday's Games Consolation Springfield/Lebanon loser vs.Hermiston/Bendloser, 9 a.m. Willamette/Milwaukie loservs. Corvallis/WestAlbany loser, 10:45am. Semifinals Springfield/Lebanon winner vs. Hermiston/Bendwinner, 1:30p.m. Willamette/Milwaukiewinnervs. Corvallis/WestAlbanywinner,6:30p.m. Saturday's Games Fourth/Sixth Place Consolationwlnners,9a.m. Third/Fifth Place Semifinal losers,I:30 p.m. Final Semifinalwinners,6:30p.m. Class 4A At Gill Coliseum, Corvallis
Today's Games Quarterfinals Mazama vs. Brookings-Harbor,1:30p.m. Cascade vs. LaSale, 3:15 p.m. La Grande vs. Banks, 6:30p.m. JunctionCityvs. Sutherlin,8.15pm. Thursdayts Games Consolation Mazama/Brookings-Harhor loser vs. Cascade/La Salle loser,9am. La Grande/Banksloser vs. Junction City/Sutheriin loser, 10:45am. Semifinals Mazama/Brookings-Harborwinnervs. Cascade/La Salle winner,1:30p.m. La Grande/Banks winner vs. JunctionCity/Sutherlin winner,6:30p.m Friday's Games Fourth/Sixth Place Consolationwinners,9a.m. Third/Fifth Place Semifinallosers,1:30p.m Final Semifinalwinners.6:30 p.m.
.0 00 000 .0 0 0 .0 0 0
FedEx C up Leaders Throug h March 3 Rank. Player Points YTD Money 1 BrandtSnedeker 1,282 $2,859,920 2. MattKuchar 811 $1,987,000 3. RussellHenley 618 $1,238,280 4. Phil Mickelson 604 $1,232,760 5. HunterMahan 600 $1,412,965 6. BrianGay 599 $1,103,221 7. CharlesHowell III 592 $1,124,469 8. JohnMerrick 565 $1,296,014 9. DustinJohnson 562 $1,216,757 10. TigerWoods 555 $1,171,600 11. MichaelThompson 501 $1,090,919 12. ChrisKirk 497 $1,004,053 13. Jimmy Walker 426 $812,620 14.Tim Clark 412 $782,529 15.JoshTeater 411 $870,934 16. Steve Stricker 401 $940,000 17.JasonDay 380 $1,009,164 18 ScottPiercy 376 $789,592 19.Bill Haas 374 $816,300 20. LukeGuthrie 369 $621,753 21. KeeganBradley 366 $736,993 22. Webb Simpson 357 $771,042 23. RobertGarrigus 355 $759,310 24. CharlieBeljan 347 $785,800 25. FredrikJacobson 345 $744,675
LPGA Tour USC atWashington, 8:30 p.m. Thursday's Games OregonatColorado,6 p.m. OregonStateat Utah,6p.m.
An Times PST
Eastern Conference Atlantic Division
GP W L OT PtsGF GA Pittsburgh 2 3 1 5 8 0 30 81 67 NewJersey 23 10 8 5 25 56 65 N .Y. Rangers 21 11 8 2 2 4 55 53 P hiladelphia 24 11 12 1 2 3 68 72 N .y.lslanders 23 10 11 2 2 2 70 78 Northeast Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA Montreal 23 14 5 4 3 2 71 59 Boston 20 14 3 3 3 1 60 46 Ottawa 23 12 7 4 2 8 52 44 Toronto 23 14 9 0 2 8 68 57 Buffalo 2 4 9 1 3 2 2 0 63 77 Southeast Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA Carolina 2 2 1 3 8 1 27 67 62 T ampaBay 23 10 12 1 2 1 81 73 W innipeg 2 2 1 0 1 1 1 2 1 56 68 Florida 23 7 11 5 19 59 83 Washington 21 9 1 1 I 19 59 62
Western Conference Central Division
GP W L OT PtsGF GA 23 2 0 0 3 43 75 44 23 11 8 4 26 63 60 2 2 1 1 9 2 24 64 67 2 3 9 9 5 23 47 59 23 7 1 2 4 1 8 53 69 Northwest Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA Vancouver 22 11 6 5 2 7 63 61 Minnesota 22 11 9 2 24 52 56 Edmonton 22 8 9 5 21 54 62 Calgary 20 8 8 4 20 57 68 Colorado 21 8 9 4 20 51 62 Chicago Detroit St. Louis Nashville C olumbus
UCLAat Washington,11 a.m. OregonatUtah,11:30a.m. ArizonaStateat Arizona, I:30 p.m. OregonStateat CoIorado,1:30p.m. USC atWashington State, 3:30p.m.
Women's college Tuesday's Games East Cornell 53,Dartmouth45 Midwest Kansas74,TCU67 Southwest Texas 58, West Virginia 45 Pacific-12 ConferenceTournament At KeyArena Seattle An TimesPST First Round Thursday, March 7 SouthernCalvs. OregonState, noon Utahvs.Arizona,2:30p.m. WashingtonStatevs. ArizonaState, 6p.m. Washington vs.Oregon, 830pm Quarterfinals Friday, March 8 California vs. SouthernCai-OregonState winner noon UCLAvs. Utah-Arizonawinner, 230p.m. Stanford vsWashingtonState-ArizonaStatewinner
6 p.m. Coloradovs. Washington-Oregonwinner, 8:30 p.m.
USATodayW omen'sTop25Poll The top25teams inthe USATodayWomen'scollege basketbalpoll, with first-placevotesin parentheses,recordsthroughMarch4, total points based Pacific Division 25 pointsfor a first-placevotethroughonepoint GP W L OT PtsGF GA on for a 25th-piace voteandlast week's ranking: Anaheim 2 1 1 5 3 3 33 75 60 Record Pts Pvs Los Angeles 21 12 7 2 2 6 60 52 1 Baylor (29) 29-1 77 3 1 San Jose 2 1 1 1 6 4 26 50 46 2. Notre Dam e (2) 28-1 745 2 Phoenix 22 1 1 8 3 25 67 63 27-3 70 9 3 3. Uconn Dallas 22 11 9 2 24 61 63 4. Stanford 28-2 68 3 5 NOTE: Twopoints for a win, onepoint for overtime 5. California 27-2 64 0 6 loss. 27-2 62 8 4 6. Duke Tuesday's Games 7 Kentucky 25-4 56 8 10 Columbus 4,Edmonton3,SO 2 4-4 56 0 7 8. Penn State SanJose3, Vancouver2, SO 23-6 51 0 8 9.Tennessee Tampa Bay5,NewJersey2 23-6 47 6 9 10. Maryland N.Y.Islanders 6, Montreal 3 11. Dayton 26-1 46 2 12 Washington4, Boston3, OT 2 4-5 40 7 11 12. Georgia Carolina 4,Buffalo3 13. UCLA 23 6 37 8 16 N.Y.Rangers4, Philadelphia 2 14. SouthCarolina 23 - 6 36 0 13 Florida 4,Winnipeg1 23-7 33 3 14 15. Louisville Detroit2, Coiorado1 26-3 30 5 18 16. Delaware Chicag o5,Minnesota3 17. NorthCarolina 26-5 298 17 Los Angeles6, St.Louis 4 24-5 23 4 19 18. Colorado Today's Games 19.TexasABM 21-9 22 4 15 OttawaatToronto, 4p.m. 2 4-2 18 0 23 20. Green Bay Coloradoat Chicago,5p.m. 23-6 14 2 20 21. Syracuse SanJoseatCalgary, 6:30p.m. 21-7 9 5 21 22.IowaState PhoenixatAnaheim,7p.m. 23. FloridaState 21-8 9 0 24 Thursday's Games 24. Nebraska 22-7 6 8 25 Torontoat Boston,4 p.m. 25.Purdue 21-8 5 3 22 Buffalo atNewJersey,4 p.m. Dthersreceivingvotes: SanDiegoState 35,Marist Nly. Rangersat N.Y.Islanders, 4p.m. 21, LSU17,Toledo15, Gonzaga13,OklahomaState PittsburghatPhiladelphia,4 p.m. 13, Oklahoma8, Princeton7, Middle Tennessee6, Florida atWashington, 4p.m. Texas Tech6,SouthFlorida5,St.John's3,DePaui2, Montrealat Carolina 4 pm BowlingGreen1, Liberty1, Villanova1. VancouveratColumbus,4p.m. WinnipegatTampaBay, 4.30p.m. Edmontonat Detroit,4:30 p.m. BASEBALL St. Louis atPhoenix, 6p.m. Dallas atLosAngeles, 7:30p.m.
Spring Training All Times PST
Tuesday's Games TampaBay8,Minnesota5 Toronto 6,Baltimore6,tie,10 innings Washington 7, Houston1 San Diego 7, L.A.Dodgers 3 Cleveland 4, SanFrancisco 3 Kansas City8, Oakland 2 L.A. Angels6, Cincinnati 4 Colorado6, ChicagoCuhs 3 Atlanta 2,N.Y.Yankees0
Tuesday's Games East Marquette60, Rutgers 54 Ohio 72,Buffalo69
Providence76,SetonHall 66 South BostonCollege68,Clemson61
Duke85,Virginia Tech57 Marshall88,SouthemMiss. 84 Mississippi87,Alabama83 Midwest Ball St. 89, WMichigan85 Cent. Mlchlgan61,E.Mlchigan59 lowa 63,llinois 55 KansasSt.79, TCU68 KentSt.69, BowlingGreen61
Missouri93 Arkansas63 NotreDame66,St John's40 Ohio St.67, Indiana58 Toledo70,N. Illinois 46 Southwest Memphis56,UTEP54 Far West
Tournaments Big SouthConference First Round Campbel81, l Presbyterian73,OT Liberty78,CoastalCarolina61 Longwood87, UNCAsheville 72 Winthrop60, Radford 58, OT Horizon League First Round GreenBay62, Milwaukee46 Ill.-chicago82, ClevelandSt.59 Youngs townSt.62,LoyolaofChicago60
UCLA California Arizona
Colorado SouthernCal ArizonaSt. Washington Stanford OregonSt. utah WashingtonSt.
W 12 12 12 11 9 9 9 8 8 3 3 2
L 4 4 5 6 7 7 8 8 9 13 13 14
Today's Games UCLAatWashington State, 630p.m. Stanfordat California, 8 p.m.
W L 23 6 22 7 20 9 23 6 19 9 14 15
20 10 16 13 17 13 13 16 11 17 11 18
3 3 3 2 3 3 3 2 3 3 3 2 1 2 2 3 3 3
SOCCER MLS MAJOR LEAGUESOCCER All Times PST
Eastern Conference W L T P t sGF GA
Columbus I 0 0 3 3 0 SportingKansasCity 1 0 0 3 3 1 Houston 1 0 0 3 2 0 1 0 0 3 1 0 Montreal NewYork 0 0 1 1 3 3 NewEngland 0 0 0 0 0 0 Toronto Fc 0 1 0 0 0 1 Philadelphia 0 1 0 0 1 3 D.C. 0 1 0 0 0 2 Chicago 0 1 0 0 0 4 Western Conference W L T P t sGF GA Los Angele s I 0 0 3 4 0 Real SaltLake 1 0 0 3 2 0 Vancouver 1 0 0 3 1 0 FC Dallas 1 0 0 3 1 0 Portland 0 0 1 1 3 3 Colorado 0 1 0 0 0 I Seattle 0 1 0 0 0 1 San Jose 0 1 0 0 0 2 ChivasUSA 0 1 0 0 0 3 NOTE: Threepoints forvictory, onepoint for tie.
SportingKansasCity atTorontoFC,10:30a.m Philadephiaat Colorado,3 p.m. RealSaltLakeat DC United 4p m NewEnglandatChicago,4.30 p.m. Columbus atVancouver,4:30p.m. Montrealat Port and,7:30p.m.
DEALS Transactions BASEBALL Major LeagueBaseball MLB—SuspendedMiami OF Kolhy Copeland (BataviaNYP)50 gamesunder the Minor League Drug PreventionandTreatment Programfor refusing totake anoffseasondrugtest. American League CHICAGO WHITE SOX—Optioned LHP Charlie Leesmanto Charlotte (IL). Reassigned CMichael Blanke,RHPJacob Petricka, INFTyler Saladino, C KevanSmith andINFAndy Wilkins to their minor
COLOR ADO ROCKIES—Agreed to terms with RHPTyler Chatwood,LHPRexBrothers, 0 Jordan Pacheco,INFCristhian Adames, OFCharlie Blackmon, RHP Edgmer Escalona, LHPEdwar Cabrera, C Wilin Rosario, INFReid Brignac,OFRaiael Ortega, RHPJoeGardner, LHPChristian Friedrich, INFCharlie Culberson,OFTimWheeler, RHPWil Harris, LHP DrewPomeranz, INFDJ LeMahieu, OFEric YoungJr., RHP JuanNicasio, LHPDannyRosenhaum INFChris Nelson,RHPAdamOttavino, INFJosh Rutledge, RHP RobScahig,INFRyanWheelerand RHPJoshSullivan
National Basketball Association NBA —FinedOklahomaCity FSergeIhaka$25000 for strikingLosAngelesClippers FBlakeGriftin in the groin area during aMarch 3game. HOUSTONROCKETS— SignedG AaronBrooks. WaivedFTyler Honeycutt NEW YORKKNICKS—SignedF Kenyon Martin to asecond10-daycontract.
First Round Group A W L
Money $301,364 $232,517 $218,358 $195,451 $177,517 $158,159 $107,554 $91,236 $85,420 $78,028 $77,473 $73,686 $66,987 $66,624 $54,077 $51,209 $50,613 $45,923 $45,914 $44,972 $42,519 $41,045 $40,019 $39,959 $38,789
a.m. Pittsburghvs.Bostonat Fort Myers, Fla., 10:35a.m. Milwaukee vs Seatle at Peoria, Ariz.,1205 p.m. L.A. Dodgersvs. ClevelandatGoodyear, Ariz., 12:05 p.m. ChicagoCubsvs.Texasat Surprise, Ariz.,12:05 p.m. KansasCity vs. Arizonaat Scottsdale, Ariz., 12:10 p.m.
World Baseball Classic Glance All Times PST
Pacific-12 Conference An Times PST
3 2 3 3 2 3
to one-yearcontracts. WASHING TONNATIONALS—Optioned I.HPMat Purke toHagerstown(SAL).
1.StacyLewis 2. InheePark 3.Jiyai Shin 4. YaniTseng 5. NaYeonChoi 6. BeatrizRecari 7. PaulaCreamer 8. MoriyaJutanugarn 9. JessicaKorda 10. Catriona Matthew 11. SoYeonRyu 12 DanielleKang 13. LexiThompson 14. LizetteSalas 15. CandieKung 16. Che la Choi 17. Gerina Piler 18. Pornanong Phatlum 19.ShanshanFeng 20. CarlotaCiganda 21. NicoleCastrale 22. I.K. Kim 23. BrittanyLincicome 24. AnnaNordqvist 25. KatherineHull-Kirk
Torontovs.Detroit at Lakeland,Fla., 10:05a.m. Miami vs.St. Louisat Jupiter, Fla., 10:05a.m. Washington vs. Philadelphia atClearwater, Fla.,10 05
Akron 72Miamifchio) 58
Money Leaders ThroughMarch3 Trn
Pct GB x-Japan 2 0 1 000 x-Cuha 2 0 1 000 China 1 2 .333 I t/t Brazil 0 3 .000 2r/z x-advancedtosecondround Tuesday, March5 China 5,Brazil 2 GROUP8 W L Pct GB x-Taiwan 2 I .667 x-Netherlands 2 1 .667 SouthKorea 2 1 .667 Australia 0 3 000 2 t/t x-advancedtosecondround Tuesday, March 5 SouthKorea3,Taiwan 2 Group C W L Pct GB DominicanRepubli c 0 0 000 PuertoRico 0 0 000 Spain 0 0 .000 Venezuela 0 0 .000 At SanJuan,Puerto Rico Thursday, March7 Venezu el avs.DominicanRepublic,3:30 p.m. Group O W L Pct GB
National Football League ATLANTA FALCONS—SignedRBAntoneSmith to atwo-yearcontractextension. CLEVELANDBROWNS— Named Ray Farmerassistantgeneralmanager. DETROILI TONS—SignedPBlakeClingan. MINNES OTAVIKINGS—Terminated the contract of WRMichael Jenkins. PHILADELPHI A EAGLES— Signed QB G.J.Kinne
to a two-yearcontract
National HockeyLeague ANAHEIMDUCKS—Assigned F Patrick Maroon to Norfolk (AHL). Recalled F PeterHolland from Norfolk. FLORIDA PANTHERS—Recalled RWJon Rheault
from San Antonio (AHL). NEWJERSEYDEVILS RecalledRWCamJanssen from Albany (AHL). ReasslgnedGScott Wedgewood from Trenton(ECHL) to AlbanyIAHL). ReassignedG MaximeCiermontfromAlbanyto Elmira (ECHL). NEW YORKRANGERS RecalledFMichealHaley from Conne cticut of the(AHL) OTTAWASENATORS— Recalled F Mark Stone from Bingham ton(AHL). PHDENIX COYOTES—AssignedF Chris Brownto Port and (AHL). TAMPABAYLIGHTNING—Recalled G Cedrick
DesjardinsfromSyracuse(AHLI. TORONTOMAPLE LEAFS— Signed D Korhinian Holzer to atwo-yearcontract extensionthrough 2014-15season. WASHINGTON CAPITALS— Waived D Roman Hamrlik. COLLEGE MONTAN A—ReinstatedQBJordanJohnson.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
SPORTS IN BRIEF
NBA SCOREBOARD Standings
NATIONALBASKETBALLASSOCIATION All Times PST
Ducks notchhome victory — Jeff
Gold checked Cal State Northridge on six
hits and oneunearned run overseven innings Tuesday to leadOregon to a4-1 win over the Matadors (5-8) and asweep of the two-game nonconferenceseries at PK Park in Eugene.Thejunior right-hander
d-Miami d-Indiana d-NewYork Chrcago Brooklyn Atlanta Boston Mi waukee Philadelphia Toronto Detroit Cleveland Washington Orlando Charlotte
struck out six to improve his record to 2-0
while lowering his earned-run averageto
0.51. The Ducks' five hits included an RBI double by Steven Packard that gave Or-
egon (10-3) a three-run lead in theeighth inning. Next up for the Ducks is athreegame home series against Vanderbilt set
to open Friday at 6p.m.
sophomore outfielder Michael Conforto
was namedthe Pac-12 Conference's <r:
slammed four homeruns anddrove in12 in the Beavers'four-game sweepof Bryant
at Goss Stadium. He came into the series with no home runs and four RBls but went seven-for-12 with two walks, all12 RBls and the four home runs over the last three
games of the series.
FOOTBALL $100M to Big East footdall SChOOIS —Big East football schools
will get almost all of a $110million pot in a deal that will allow seven departing basketball schools to keep the Big East name
and start playing in their own conference next season, a person familiar with the
negotiations says. Theperson spoketo The Associated Press oncondition of anonymity becausetheseparation agreement has notyet been finalized. That is likely to
happenbytheendoftheweek.Thefootball schools will receive approximately
$100 million under theagreement, most of which will go to holdover members Connecticut, South Florida and Cincinnati. The basketball schools will receive $10
million, the BigEastnameandthe right to play their conference tournament at Madi-
UNI reCeiVer runS faSt 40 — Former Northern lowa wide receiver Terrell Sinkfield was not invited to the NFL scouting combine. He's doing his best to make himself attractive for the upcoming draft, however. Sinkfield was invited to
Minnesota's pro prospect workouts on Monday, with several other prospects from the region. Hesaid hewas told his
fastest 40-yard dash was an astounding 4.19 seconds. His other times were 4.27
and 4.44, when hetripped during the run. Times canvary from source to source, and Vikings director of college scouting Scott Studwell told the St. Paul Pioneer Press he didn't clock Sinkfield with any sub-4.3 times. But Studwell said he thought Sinkfield "tested well."
Sue Ogrockr /The Associated Press
Oklahoma City Thunder forward Serge Ibaka, left, defends against Los Angeles Lakers guard Kobe Bryant in the fourth quarter of Tuesday night's game in Oklahoma City.
un er 0 0 a ers'c ar e The Associated Press OKLAHOMA CITY — D e sperately trying to fight their way into the playoffs during an injury-marred season, the Los Angeles Lakers watched as Kobe Bryant grimaced, grabbed his right elbow and headed to the locker room. They got no sympathy from the Oklahoma City Thunder. Russell Westbrook had 37 points and 10 rebounds, Kevin Durant scored 26, and Oklahoma City held off a second-half charge to beat the improving Lakers 122105 on Tuesday night. Bryant was able to score 30 points after returning from the injury, but a late rally fizzled as the Thunder scored the final 12 points of the game. "Kobe didn't look hurt to me," Durant said. "We're not going to feel sorry for them. If they're out there playing, then they can play. Kobe looked fine. Dwight
(Howard) looked fine. "We know they're a resilient team. They've been fighting hard all year. They made some shots in that second half." But Oklahoma City was the only one to connect when it counted the most. The Thunder led from start to finish, letting their 18-point lead get whittled down to five midway through the fourth quar-
ter. Serge Ibaka, who dodged a suspen-
fined $25,000 by the NBA for striking Blake Griffin of the Los Angeles Clippers
in the groin areaduring Sunday's game.
Idaka fined fOr grOin hit — Oklahoma City forward Serge Ibakahas been
559 11'/2 542 t 2i/z
30 28 23 36 23 38 23 39 20 40 19 39 17 44 13 47
517 14 390 21'/z
W 47 44 43 39 40 34 33 32 30 28 26 20 21 21 21
Pct GB 770 733 2'/~
Western Conference L 14 16 19 19 22 27 28 28 31 31 33 37 39 40 41
371 23 333 25 328 25 279 28'/z 217 32
672 6'/z 645 7'/2
557 13 541 14 533 14'/z 492 17 475 18 441 20 351 25 350 25'/x 344 26 339 26'/2
Utah atCleveland, 4p.m. Brooklynat Charlotte, 4p.m. BostonatIndiana,4p.m. PhiladelphiaatAtlanta, 4:30p.m. NewYorkat Detroit,430 p.m. Orlandoat Miami,4:30p.m. Portlandat Memphis, 5p.m. WashingtonatMinnesota, 5p.m. LA. LakersatNewOrleans, 5p.m. Houston atDallas, 5:30p.m. Torontoat Phoenix, 6 p.m. ChicagoatSanAntonio, 6p.m. Sacramento at Golden State, 7:30p.m. MilwaukeeatLA Clippers 730pm Thursday's Games OklahomaCity atNewYork, 5 p.m. L.A. 0lippersat Denver,7:30 p.m.
sion after delivering a low blow against Blake Griffin in Oklahoma City's previous game, hit a 3-pointer and Westbrook had a two-handed slam in the Thunder's closing run. "They're a championship-caliber team, so they're never going to give up and they kept fighting and cut it to five," Durant said. "I think we did a really good job of staying composed throughout that little run that they made and we made some
567 11 567 11
out. No decision about making up the
dium. First pitch for the opening game of a planned three-gameseries is set for
game Tuesdayagainst the University of Portland at UP'sJoeEtzel Field was rained
night against Texas State at Goss Sta-
Pct GB 759 633 7
Boston109,Philadelphia101 Oklahoma City122, LA. Lakers105 Denver120,Sacramento113
OSU rained out — Oregon State's
nonconference contest wasannounced. Next on the schedulefor the undefeated Beavers (12-0) is a homegameFriday
L 14 22 21 26 26 26
d-SanAntonio d Oklahoma City d-L.A. Clippers Memphis Denver GoldenState Houston utah L.A. Lakers Portland Da las Minnesota Phoenix NewOrleans Sacramento d-divisionleader
Beaver honored — OregonState Player of the Week on Tuesday. Conforto
W 44 38 36 34 34 33
Steve Nash matched hisseason's best with 20 points as the Lakers fell back below .500 after reaching the mark for the first time since December. His 3-pointer got Los Angeles as close as 110-105 with 6:14 remaining, but his team didn't score again. L.A. fell to 1-11 in road games against the teams that currently occupy the eight Western Conference playoff spots and is now 2'/a games behind eighth-place Utah. "You can always try to find positive things with anything," Bryant said. "But for us right now, we've got to get some wins." Bryant said he took a shot to the "button" on the end of his elbow and had to figure out a way to adjust his shooting mechanics to deal with what the team called an ulnar nerve contusion. "Every time you try to bend your elbow or extend it, there's a little resistance and there's a lot of pain," Bryant said. Oklahoma City tied an NBA record with two turnovers. Milwaukee set the record in a game against Indiana on April I, 2006, and Cleveland tied it in an overtime game against Portland on March 19, 2009. Also on Tuesday: Celtics ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 109 76ers..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 101 Paul Pierce had 18 points and 11 rebounds, and Avery Bradley scored 22 points to lead Boston past Philadelphia. Nuggets..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 120 Kings ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 113 SACRAMENTO, Calif. — Ty Lawson had 24 points and Danilo Gallinari added 23 for the Nuggets as they won their sixth straight game. The Nuggets used a 36-point third quarter to build a lead against Sacramento that they never relinquished.
DENVER (120) Gal inari 7-114-423, Faned9-151-219, Koulos 6-9 3-315,Lawson8-166-12 24, Iguodala2-61-4 6, McGee4-70-1 8,Chandler1-72-24, Brewer1-33-4 5, A.Miller8-110-016 Totals 46-8520-32120. SACRAME NTO(113) Salmons4-9 0-0 11, Thompson9-11 0-0 18, Cousins 1-126-10 8, Thomas6-13 8-9 23, Evans 2-5 2-2 7,Hayes1-40-02, Thornton12-213-3 32, Fredette1-52-2 4,Johnson1-2 0-0 2, Patterson2-3 2-2 6. Totals 39-85 23-28 113. Denver 24 26 36 34 — 120 Sacramento 22 28 29 34 — 113
Thunder 122, Lakers105 L.A. LAKERS (105)
World Peace5-11 3 416, Clark3-86-813, Howard1-74-8 6, Nash7-154-420, Bryant8-1911-12 30,Meeks2-62-2 7,Jamison 3-81-2 8,Blake2-3 0-05, Sacre0-00-00, Duhon 0-00-00. Totals3177 31-40 105. OKLAHOMA CITY(122) Durant9-22 7-826,Ibaka6-8 0-013, Perkins0-5 2-22,Westbrook15-297-837,Sefolosha2-40-0 5, Collison2-32-26, Martin 3-122-2 t t, Fisher3-42 2 10, Jackson5-7 0-0 10,Brewer0-0 0-0 0, Thabeet 1-1 0-02, Liggins0-00-00,Jones 0-10-00. Totals 46-96 22-24 122. L.A. Lakers 28 27 34 16 — 105 OklahomaCity 3 73 4 26 25 — 122
Celtics109, 76ers101 BOSTON (109)
Pierce6-102-2 18, Bass2-5 1-15, Garnett9-17 0-018, Bradley10-150-0 22, Lee2-7 0-0 5,Wilcox 2-6 0-0 4,Green4-87-9 16, Terry3-7 2-29, Crawlord 4-7 2-212, Wiliams0-10-0 0. Totals 42-83 14-16 109. PHILADELPHIA (101) Turner6-195-518, T.Young9-201-319, Hawes 7-12 0-014, Holiday6-17 6-618, Ivey4-9 0-010, Moultrie 5-50-010, Wilkins 1-40-2 2, Wright3-13 2-210, Allen0-10-0 0 Totals 41-10014-18101. Boston 26 27 26 30 — 109 Philadelphia 23 2 328 27 — 101
Leaders ThroughTuesday's Games Scoring Durant,OKC Anthony,NYK Bryant,LAL James,MIA Harden,HOU Westbrook,OKC
G FG FT PTB AVG 60 550 502 1714 28 6 50 480 323 1409 28.2 61 593 378 1669 27.4 58 596 293 1566 27.0 59 463 498 1548 26 2 60 497 348 1418 23.6
NBA executive vice president for basket-
ball operations Stu Jacksonannounced the fine Tuesday.Theleague also upgraded the flagrant foul1 Ibaka's was given for hitting Griffin as the two battled for
position in the paint to aFlagrant Foul 2, meaning Ibakashouldhavebeenejected from the game.
Brooks signs with Houston —Aar-
How manyDucksaretoo manyforEagles?
on Brooks has returned to the Houston
Rockets. The6-foot Brooks, a University of Oregon product, signed with Houston on Tuesday, rejoining the team that draft-
ed him in 2007.Brooks averagedeight points and 2.3 assists in 46 games for the
Sacramento Kings this season.
Floyd dack to USC.— Tim Floyd has talked to USC about his old job as the Tro-
jans' coach. He isnot necessarily headed backto Southern California. Floyd, now the coach at UTEP,met with athletic direc-
torPatHadenaboutUSC'smen'sbasketball opening, UTEP athletic director Bob Stull said Tuesday. Floyd resigned from
USC underaccusations that he improperly recruited star O.J. Mayo.Hissuccessor, Kevin O'Neill, was fired in January after
three mostly disappointing seasons.
CYCLING Viviani leads Paris-Nice — German rider Marcel Kittel won thesecondstage of the Paris-Nice race in France on Tuesday in a sprint finish against Elia Viviani,
who took the overall race leader's yellow jersey. Kittel completed the124-mile flat trek from Vimory to Cerilly in 5 hours, 42
minutes, 18 seconds. Viviani and thirdplace Leigh Howard of Australia clocked the same time. Viviani took the jersey
from first stage winner NacerBouhanni of France, who pulled out of the race with a bloodied face after a crash. — From wire reports
By Zach Berman
other linebackers. The Eagles have four to five years of information on the PHILADELPHIA — Dennis Dixon Oregon players, which is considerably is already on the Eagles roster. Five more thorough and closer an evaluamembers of Chip Kelly's coaching staff tion than normal. followed him from Oregon. The draft It's important to note that anyone is saturated with NFL-worthy Oregon who has spent even a minute with Kelly understands that Kelly's motivaprospects, and former Ducks will hit the free-agentmarket. tion is winning, not accommodating If Kelly wants to continue bringing his former players. But the affection he his former players to Philadelphia, it's holds for them is clear. understandable. But one of the chalHis loyalty to the program he built lenges for any new coach — especially in Oregon was a reason for the drawnone coming from college to the NFL out hiring process with the Eagles. — is being objective about players he When Kelly was asked about Jordan recruitedand developed from teenag- last week, he said Jordan is a "special ers to professionals. guy in my heart." "I would think it would be an advanKeeping personal feelings out of tage, because we know them," Kelly business has not been an issue with said last week. "I can tell you what college coaches who made the jump they're like on the field, I can tell you to the NFL in the past few years. Take what they're like off the field, I can tell the first round of the 2010 draft, when you what they're like in the meeting Seahawks coach PeteCarroll selected room." Texas safety Earl Thomas in the first If anyone knows whether Oregon's round and passed on Taylor Mays, Dion Jordan can be an elite player who played for him in college. Carroll worthy of the No. 4 pick, it's Kelly and admitted before that draft the emodefensive line coach Jerry Azzinaro. tional toll of passing on Southern Cal However, they need t o o bjectively players, and Mays voiced displeasure compare Jordan against other stand- in Carroll after the draft, according to out pass rushers — LSU's Barkevious published reports. Mingo, Brigham Young's Ziggy Ansah Carroll's initial draft class with the or Florida State's Bjoern Werner. S eahawks included one pick f r om The same goes for measuring Kyle USC, and also a pick traded for a playLong against other offensive linemen, er from USC. Four Trojans who played or Kenjon Barner against other runfor Carroll in college are on Seattle's ning backs, or Kiko Alonso against roster. The Philadetphia Tnquirer
Jim Harbaugh has not drafted a Stanford player in his two seasons since coming to the 49ers. Greg Schiano did not draft a Rutgers player last season when he went to the Buccaneers, although five Scarlet Knights are on Tampa Bay's roster; four of them were added after Schiano arrived. Schiano said every decision is made with the goal to win the Super Bowl. "I think the further I get away from being the head coach thereand the more I'm in the position I'm in, I think that's where it becomes a lot more easy not to be emotionally tied in any way," Schiano said. Barner said he just laughed with the Eaglescoaches atthe combine because they already knew enough about him. He would like a reunion with Kelly, but he does not think Kelly will have any issue objectively evaluating him. "I think his view might be slightly different (from other coaches'), but at the end of the day it's a business," Barner said. "You no longer look at us as your players. You look at us like a commodity now." It might not be a problem if Kelly brings the players he wants to Philadelphia. Jimmy Johnson was not shy about adding top Miami players when he went to the Dallas Cowboys, and that helped him win two Super Bowls. The key will be making objective evaluations, which Kelly said won't be a
Chicago extends point streakto 29 games The Associated Press CHICAGO — The Chicago Blackhawks set a franchise record with their 10th consecutive victory and extended their points streak to 29 games with a 5-3 win against the Minnesota Wild on Tuesday night. Bryan B i ckell s c ored twice in the first period and Patrick Kane added a big goal in the third as Chicago
(20-0-3) remained the only team in the NHL without a regulation loss. It also snapped a tie with the 197778 Montreal Canadiens for the second-longest points streak in league history. Ryan Suter scored his first goal with Minnesota,
sending a power-play slap shot past a screened Corey Crawford in the third period. Kyle Brodziak then poked his own rebound to get the Wild within one at 10:32. But Kane beat Darcy Kuemper just 61 seconds later. B randon Saad ha d a goal and two assists for the Blackhawks, who host the Colorado Avalanche tonight. Also on Tuesday: Capitals.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 WASHINGTON — Eric Fehr scored 37 seconds into overtime, and Washington rallied from a three-goal, first-period deficit to beat Boston in a thriller reminiscent of the teams' sevengame playoff series a year
ago. Rangers............ . . ... 4 Flyers ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 N EW YORK — R i c k Nash snapped a third-period tie and then added an insurance goal as New York held on to beat Philadelphia for its third win in a row.
Lightning........... . . ... 5 Devils ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 NEWARK, N.J. — Nate Thompson scored t w i ce and Martin St. Louis and rookie Alexander Killorn each had a goal and an assist as Tampa Bay snapped a five-game losing streak.
Islanders ............ . ... 6 Canadiens........... . ... 3 UNIONDALE, N.Y. — Radek Martinek scored the tiebreaking goal eight minutes into the third period and New York handed Montreal its first regulation loss in nearly a month.
Hurricanes............ ... 4 Sabres ............ . . . ... 3 RALEIGH, N.C. — Alexander Semin had a goal and two assists, linemate Eric Staal added three assists and Carolina beat Buffalo. Blue Jackets..... . . . . . . . . 4 Oilers ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 C OLUMBUS , Ohi o — Sergei Bobrovsky, replacing an ineffective Steve Mason, made two spectacular short-handed saves in overtime and stopped both shots he faced in the shootout to lift Columbus over Edmonton. Panthers ..... . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Jets ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 SUNRISE, Fla. — Tomas Kopecky, Shawn Matthias and Mike Santorelli scored for Florida and Jonathan Huberdeau converted a penalty shot in a v ictory over Winnipeg. Red Wings...... . . . . . . . . . 2 Avalanche..... . . . . . . . . . . 1 Niklas DETROIT K ronwall scored i n t h e second period thanks to a fluky bounce, and Detroit held on to beat Colorado. Sharks ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Canucks...... . . . . . . . . . . . 2 VANCOUVER, B r i tish Columbia — Scott Gomez and Adam Burish ended
long goal droughts and Joe Pavelski scored the shootout winner as San Jose defeated Vancouver. Kings ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 Blues...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 LOS ANGELES — Jeff Carter scored the tiebreaking goal with 13:51 to play, and Los A ngeles roared back from a t h r ee-goal deficit for its seventh win in
TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6, 2013
Continued from C1 Four-time champion Martin Buser rested at the checkpoint in Rohn after a blistering fast 170-mile run that had put him hours ahead of the other teams. Buser reached Rohn Monday and took his mandatory 24-hour rest there, watching other mushers arriveand leave,before he departed at 12:03 p.m. Tuesday. Buser's layover put Aaron Burmeister in the lead Tuesday. He was the first in and out of the Nikolai checkpoint 75 miles past Rohn, arriving at 8:11 a.m. and departing a little more than four hours later. Running second was last year's Iditarod runner-up, Aliy Zirkle, who left Nikolai at 1:13 p.m. Tuesday. There are 26checkpoints along the 1,000mile trail from Anchorage to Nome, and for Zirkle, the reception that teams receive are truly Alaska events: Villagers welcome the dogs first. "And it's an open-armed greeting, where they want to make sure all the dogs are OK, and they get straw for them and food for them," said Zirkle, running her 13th Iditarod. "Then they say, 'How are you doing, Aliy?'" There are two ghost towns that serve as checkpoints along the t r ail, i ncluding the race's namesake, the former mining village of Iditarod, which once boasted a population of
Continued from C1 "It really makes us able to pressure as hard as we want to or can, depending on the game plan, out on the perimeter," Ervin says about Maloney, Isaak and the 5-10 Brydie Burnham, who comes off the bench for the Bears. "If we get beat, we have two or three quality players behind us. Sometimes it doesn't work, but it's a lot better to have a couple of six-footers than no six-footers." On offense, Isaak has been Bend's most consistent scorer, averaging 10.4 points per
10,000 people. The ghost towns fill up with support staff during the race, but are empty the rest of the
year. But other villages are just like small towns in the Lower 48. "They have schools, they have post offices, they have a runway," race spokeswoman Erin McLarnon said. "They're basically like any small town community except inaccessible," she said of the state's limited road system. "You can only get there by dog team, snowmachine or air." The checkpointsserve a purpose. Veterinarians staff the checkpoints to examine the dogs,
Mcllroy Continued from C1 Mcllroy laid the foundation for seeking forgiveness in a 25-minute telephone interview Sunday night with Sports Illustrated. He said whateveryone elsesuspected: It was frustration over his game and not pain from his w isdom tooth that led him to walk out on the Honda Classic just eight holes into his second round. He was 7over par, and with his second shot in the water on No. 18, it was about to get worse. So he turned in his scorecard and bolted for the parking lot. "What I should have done is take my drop, chip it on, try to make a 5 and play my hardest on the back nine, even if I shot 85," McIlroy told the magazine. "What I did was not good for the tournament, not good for the kids and the fans who were out there watching me. It was not the right thing to do." Expect to hear much of the same when he speaks today at Doral. He was practicing at The Bear's Club just hours after he withdrew from the Honda Classic. Ernie Els saw him "practicing his tail off" all weekend, and then McIlroy played M onday afternoon in t h e P r o Member tournament at Seminole. They spoke privately. That's all the Big Easy would share.
game. Juniorguards Jessica McClay (8. 0 points) and Lisa Sylvester (6.6) also average more than six points a contest for the Bears, who will be playing this week without point guard Delaney Crook, who suffered a season-ending knee injury in Bend's regularseason finale against Mountain View. A firstteam all-Intermountain Hybrid selection this year, Crook led the team in steals (47) and as-
sists (47) while averaging 5.7 points a game.
Bill Roth /The Anchorage Daily News via The Associated Press
Four-time lditarod champion Martin Buser leaves the Rohn checkpoint in Alaska during the lditarod Trail Sled Dog Race on Tuesday.
"You don't really replace Delaney," Ervin says. "But you have other kids, really bright kids, that understand they have to get out of their comfort zone and do more than they've been asked." In the Bears' 45-43 state playoff victory over Marist of Eugene on Saturday, McClay, Sylvester and Kendall Kramer did just that. Kramer and McClay each scored ateamhigh 11 points and Sylvester came off the bench and chipped in nine. "It's amazing, when one player goes down, we have someone come off the bench ready to go," says Isaak, who also leads Bend with 7.7 rebounds a game. Relying on a suffocating team defense that has helped the program post a 73-30 overall record in Ervin's four years guiding the program, the Bears hope to top Hermiston on Thursday and earn a spot in the state semifinal round for the second year in a row. "If (defense) becomes something a team takes pride in, and they play well on offense, then you have yourself a pretty good night," Ervin says, reflecting on his approach to the game. "That's the idea or philosophy behind it, and it's worked pretty welL We're not incredible ... but it's something the team hangs its hat on."
and raceofficials make sure the mushers are fit to continue. Mushers arerequired to take three mandatory restperiods during the race.They take one 24-hourlayover any time during the race.They must take one eight-hour rest at a checkpoint along the Yukon River, and the other eighthour rest at White Mountain, 77 miles from the finish line in Nome. The village of Takotna is becoming a popular place for mushers to take the longer rest period. It comes 329 miles into the race, at a time when the dogs are ready for a break and mush-
mushers. Seavey takes his 24-hour layover at Takotna, where thetown's volunteers provide mushers hot food and other things that might seem minor, such as "a microwave with a hot wet towel to take care of a quick — well, I wouldn't call it a shower, but wipe your face off and get some of the grime off your hands and face." Some mushers are finding Takotna a little too crowded these days. "It doesn't matter if you're first or 50th, it seems like the whole damn race is in Takotna at the same time," four-time champion Lance ers need a good meal. Mackey said. And why not at a foodie village'? The town Overcrowding is leading some mushers to of about 50 people on the Takotna River is re- continue 23 miles to the next checkpoint at nowned for filling the school gym with home- Ophir — another ghost town where they, and made pies, moose stew, moose chili, steaks the dogs,can recharge for the next grueling and made-to-order breakfasts for grateful stretch.
"We'll see what he says tomorrow," Els said. It really doesn't matter. Most reasonable people know by now that Boy Wonder made a boyish blunder. Jack Nicklaus weighed in by saying if only Mcllroy had waited five more minutes, he would have thought the better of leaving. There's nothing McIlroy can do to change that now, and nothing he can say that will change anyone's opinion. "When it comes to being where he's at, you've got to maybe think a little bit more than two minutes," Els said. "In a couple of years' time, he won't even think about this or talk about this. If he wins this week, it will be the last thing we talk about. It will be history, and that's what it should be. It's something that's happened and we should move on from that. He's a great kid. He's a great player. And if he admits he's made a mistake, then that's that, and let's move on." The 23-year-old from Northern Ireland won his second major last year, captured the money title on the two biggest tours, swept all the important awards and established himself as No. 1 in the world. He also signed a big deal with Nike said to be worth upward of $20 million a year. And he was eager to prove it. M cIlroy noticed a flaw in h i s
to see the marketing possibilities and gave it a thumbs-up. Continued from C1 However, certain MLB own"It's called our national pas- ers were not as enthused. They time," Vogelsong said after didn't want their employees to Monday's exhibition outing. risk injury — or in the case of "It's our obligation to go out younger international players, and show people that this is forsake their development and instruction in spring training. our game." Hear, hear. B u t w h e r e, To gain management and where are the players who can union approval for the WBC, best show it'? therefore, Selig had to promJustin Verlander of the De- ise that no players would be troit Tigers is sitting out the forced to participate. Many of them don't — or WBC. So are Mike Trout of the Los Angeles Angels and are blocked by their teams Bryce Harper of the Wash- from d oing so . C i n cinnati ington Nationals. There is no Reds pitcher Johnny Cueto r equirement that — u n l i k e was asked to pitch for his nawith the All-Star game — they tive D o m i nican R e public. must participate if they are Cueto said he was healthy and asked and if they are healthy. wanted to play. But the Reds Thus, many American players forbid it, saying they were decline. concerned by the oblique injuIt is a bit different for inry Cueto suffered in October's ternational players, most of postseason. There arealso more subtle whom answer their country's call. The Giants' Pablo Sando- forms of discouragement. As val and Marco Scutaro will be Buster Olney of ESPN reportwearing Venezuela uniforms ed over the weekend, one unthis month. Angel Pagan will identified major league player join Puerto Rico. asked his manager for advice Little wonder, then, that the about accepting a WBC inviUnited States has finished no tation. The manager said he better than fourth place in was not permitted to tell the the two previous WBC tour- player what he should do. But naments. Japan won b o t h, then the manager slyly asked: in 2006 and 2009. The event "Who pays your bills?" The draws greatTV ratings there. player rejected his invitation. The WBC came about for This state of affairs leaves well-intentioned and worthy WBC promoters in a pickle. reasons. In 2005 when the In- How do you build up enthusiternational Olympic Commit- asm for a "championship" that tee stupidly banished baseball your sport's best customers and softball from the Games know has such a fat asterisk after 2008, keepers of the sport attached? It doesn't help that wanted to retain a worldwide the WBC logo looks more like tournament. Bud Selig, the a trademark fora psychedelic Major League Baseball com- lawn mower. missioner, was smart enough I can testify that attend-
swing when he watched the first Nike commercial he made with Woods. T h ere a r e q u e stions about how well he is adjusting to the driver and the golf ball, even though his bad play the past two tournaments was attributed to his iron game. He told Sports Illustrated he needed to be more like Woods. "He might be the best athlete ever in terms of his ability to grind it out," Mcllroy said. "I could have a bit more of that, if I'm honest." Honesty has rarely been a problem for Mcllroy. He was probably too honest when he told three reporters who followed him to his car that he was "not in a good place mentally." When he blew a four-shot lead in the final round of the 2011 Masters with an 80, he stood in the lockerroom and took every question about his epic meltdown. He was honest on Twitter when he lashed out at a TV reporter who questioned Mcllroy's caddie, referring to the reporter as a failed player and telling him to "shut Up. J ustin R o s e k n o w s a b o u t expectations. He was 17 when he tied for fourth in the 1998 British Open at Royal Birkdale, turned pro a week l ater and missed the cut in h i s first21 cuts as a pro.He later realized that fans didn't care as much
ing a WBC game is a unique experience, a d i a l ed-down version of w a tching World C up soccer. I b o ught t w o $80 tickets for a VenezuelaSouth Korea semifinal game in 2009 at Dodger Stadium and took my son. We sat near some South Korean fans who were having the time of their
lives, chanting and singing and waving flags. Venezuela's fans weren't as loud, but
about his results as he thought they did. He worked his way out of the slump eventually and now is No. 5 in the world.
— Reporter:541-383-0305, firstname.lastname@example.org.
"I guess you can play your way
out of trouble a lot quicker when you're No. 1 in the world," Rose said. "Facing a little bit of pressure and expectation that's on Rory right now, he has the skill set and the talent to possibly turn it around a lot quicker." The sooner the better. McIlroy has played only 80 holes in three tournaments this year — a missed cut, a first-round loss in the Match Play Championship, and a withdrawal. He has gone through rough patches before. It was only 10 months ago that he m issed four cuts in five tournaments. His shoulders sagged. He threw a few clubs. B ut he never walked off t h e course without finishing, and that makes you wonder if his psyche is really that fragile. He has two more tournaments on his schedule before the Masters, and the good news about Doral is that it's a World Golf Championship with no cut. McIlroy is guaranteed four rounds for the first time this year. The first step is his press conference today. For McIlroy, honesty will go a long way toward putting this behind him. Winning will go even further.
they showed off some pretty decent dance moves, at least until their team fell too far behind en route to defeat. A fterward, m y s o n a n d I agreed that it was a lot of fun and the baseball was intense. But we weren't sure it was worth the $160. Bay Area fans must also be pondering that issue. Tickets to the WBC games in San Francisco range f rom $68 (bleachers in t h e
Gamenotes Bend t19-5) andHermisten (16-8) The Lava Bears, whowonthe Intermountain Conference with an 8-1
league record, endedthe regular season No. 4 in the OregonSchool Activities Association's 5A rankings. The Bulldogs
were also leaguechampions, taking the Columbia River Conference title with an 8-1 mark. Hermiston rolled into the state
postseason No.5 intheOSAA rankings. ... The two teamsfacedthree common opponents this season: Springfield, The Dalles Wahtonka and Pendleton.
Reigning state champion Springfield easily defeated both Bend and Hermiston
before Christmas. TheLavaBears topped Pendleton 41-25 on the road onDec. 14 and knockedoffThe Dalles Wahtonka 48-36 on Dec. 29 in the Summit holiday
tournament. Hermiston played Pendleton and The Dalles Wahtonka each three times, sweeping the Buckaroos while taking two
of three from the Eagle lndians.... These two programs met in the state quarterfinal
round last season, agameBendwon 49-39. Mekayla Isaakrecordedadoubledouble for the Bears against Hermiston a
year ago, scoring 11 points while grabbing 10 rebounds.
semifinals) to $270 (premium halfface value. field club in the final). Odds of an a dvance sellout are minimal because there is no guarantee that the U.S. team will be in the championship game — to beplayed at5 p.m. on a Tuesday, no less. In fact, a Monday check of StubHub's website revealed that more than 4,500 tickets were available on the secondary market for each AT8rT game, some at
It's not that the WBC deserves hatred a n d s c o r n. But what emotion does it deserve? The games are enjoyable to watch on television, a nice changeup from the lazy spring training games that can end in a tie. But if t he WBC is not the ultimate global baseball event, what is it? And why should we care very much?
Lifetime Family Membership is Only $5
Thursday 6 Friday • Noon - 8pm Saturday • 10am - Spm Sunday • 10am - 4pm
Regular Price Admission
Adults $10 • Juniors (6-16) $5
March 7-10, 2013 • Redmond, Oregon
Children 5 & under FREE www.thesportshows.com
Hooker Creek Event Center & Deschutes County Fair 8 ExpoCenter
~ • •
SEE BI MART'B STORE AT THE SHOW
$ppI tSmep'S $hpp
Located by the Bi-Mart FishTank,the Bi-Mart Sportsmen's ShowStore is Filled with Show Specials. Featuring Products &Repsfrom: EAGLE CLAW.KERSHAW .POINT BLANK BUSHNELL REMINGTON SHAKESPEARE CASCADE OUTDOORGEAR LAMIGLAS RCBS BERKLEY MITCHELL PFLUEGER &MORE!
' I I
C5 THE BULLETIN e WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6, 2013
© To look upindividual stocks, goto bendbulletin.com/business. Alsosee8recapin Sunday's Businesssection.
"'"' + 1,539.79
42 g p
Wednesday, March 6, 2013
The Commerce Department reports U.S. factory orders for
January today. Economists anticipate that orders declined 1.5 percent from the previous month. Factory orders have been up and down for several months. That reflects uncertainty over the economy, which contracted in the last three months of2012 even as housing and business investment improved. Factory orders
StocksRecap NYSE NASD
Vol. (in mil.) 3,494 1,841 Pvs. Volume 3,331 1,688 Advanced 2249 1729 Declined 8 00 71 2 New Highs 4 48 2 5 5 New Lows 30 24
Change: 125.95 (0.9%)
DDW DDW Trans. DDW Util. NYSE Comp. NASDAQ S&P 500 S&P 400 Wilshire 5000 Russell 2000
HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. 14286.37 14127.82 14253.77 +125.95 6162.84 6044.67 6136.72 +92.05 489.57 485.78 488.25 +2.47 9000.57 8939.99 8978.09 +77.04 3227.31 3200.27 3224.13 +42.10 1543.47 1525.20 1539.79 +14.59 1117.41 1101.96 1116.67 +14.71 16292.33 16103.47 16258.46 +154.99 928.13 927.40 +10.72 920.08
%CHG. WK +0.89% +1.52% +0.51% +0.87% +1.32% +0.96% +1.33% +0.96% +1.17%
Mo OTR YTD L L L
L + 8.7 7 % L +1 5.64% L + 7.7 6 %
+6.33% +6.78% L
D J Source: FactSet
ALK 31.29 — A VA 22.78 ~ BAC 6 . 72 BBSI 16.90 — BA 66. 8 2 — CascadeBancorp CACB 4.23 Economic snapshot CascadeCp CASC 42.86 Wall Street and economists alike Columbia Sporlswear COLM 45.37 will be looking closely at the Fed- CostcoWholesale COST 81.98 eral Reserve's latest Beige Book Craft Brew Alliance BREW 5.62 survey. FLIR Systems FLIR 17.99 — The report is a snapshot of busi- Hewlett Packard HPQ 11.35
ness conditions in each of the Fed's 12 regional bank districts. The latest Beige Book, due to be released today, was prepared in advance ofthe Federal Open Market Committee's two-day meeting starting March 19.
Keycorp Kroger Co Lattice Semi LA Pacific MDU Resources M entor Graphics Microsoft Corp
PaccarIuc Planar Systms Plum Creek Prec Castparts Safeway Iuc Schuitzer Steel Sherwin Wms Staucorp Fucl StarbucksCp Triquiut Semi Umpqua Holdings US Baucorp Washington Fedl
PetSmart is having a year to boast about. The company, which sells pet food and pet-related products, has reported higher earnings through the first three quarters of its 2012 fiscal year, which ended in January. Wall Street anticipates the company will deliver another strong quarterly financial report today. 574
Operating EPS 4 Q '11
4 Q' 1 2
based on past 12 months' results
Dividend: $0.66 Div yield: 1.0% Source: FactSet
NAME BkofAm S&P500ETF 1072991 SPDR Fncl 648447 SiriusXM 645772 MGIC 552563 Penney 511063 BariPVix rs 489576 iShEMkts 453838 Vodafone 438715 Citigroup 426603
154.29 +1.37 1 7.94 t . 1 5 3.23 + . 03 5.34 +1.16 14.96 -1.78 22.28 -.78 43.42 + . 51 26.68 +1.31 43.60 +.66
Gainers NAME AcuraPhm MGIC SynrgyP wt
LAST 3.04 5.34 2.72 DyaxCp 3.91 HimaxTch 4.06 TwoHrb wt 2.10 Galectin rs 3.80 Cree Inc 51.16 AscenaRt s 18.90 7oltek 10.52
CHG %CHG +.99 +1.16 +.45 +.64 +.62 +.27 +.48 +6.44 +2.37 +1.27
+ 4 8 .3 + 2 7 .8 + 1 9 .8 + 1 9 .6 + 1 8 .0 + 1 4 .8 + 1 4 .5 + 1 4 .4 + 1 4 .3 + 1 3 .7
Losers NAME LAST GMX Rs pfB 4.75
ImpaxLabs 14.80 R enewEn 6.01 C hinaHGS 4 . 6 0 G enFin un 4 . 9 7
CHG %CHG -1.96 -29.2 -5.20 -26.0 -1.59 -20.9 -.81 -15.0 -.78 -13.6
Foreign Markets NAME Paris
LAST 3,787.19 London 6,431.95 Frankfurt 7,870.31 Hong Kong 22,560.50 Mexico 44,017.32 Milan 15,964.89 Tokyo 11,683.45 Stockholm 1,217.41 Sydney 5,088.1 5 Zurich 7,718.46
CHG %CHG e77.43 +2.09 +86.32 +1.36 +178.63 +2.32 + 22.69 + . 1 0 + 146.01 + . 3 3 $ 422.72 t 2 . 72
+ 31.16 + . 2 7 +13.94 +1.16 e59.62 +1.19 +127.94 +1.69
K EY 6 . 80 KR 209 8 — 0 LSCC 3 .17 ~ L PX 7 , 73 — o
L L L V L L
L L L L L L
4.0 0 11.71 +.09 +0.8 w w 29.27 21.51 +.24 +1.1 L L 9.64 9.5 2 +.8 3 + 0.3 L L
29 59 6.60
29 . 59 + , 1 2 +0 4 L 4 .63 +.11 +2 .4 L
39.9 8 56.5 1
+. 5 9 +1 .5 L +. 8 1 +1 .5 L
TQNT 4.30 o— UMP Q 11.17 ~ USB 2826 ~ W A F D 14.30 ~
7.26 13.88 35 46 18.42
4.56 12. 7 4 3 381 17 . 6 5
+.1 6 +2.2 w +. 1 1 +0.9 L -.47 -1 4 w + . 11 +0.6
35 . 88 +. 0 3 +0 .1
WF C 2 9.80
West CoastBcpOR Weyerhaeuser
WCBD 16,41 — o WY 1 8 .60
w w V
S FG 28.74 ~ S BUX 43.04 ~
WellsFargo & Co
L L L
22,13 21 .80 + . 20 +0,9 L 24.45 24 .67 +. 2 4 +1 .0 L 17.91 17 . 04 -.06 - 0.4 L M SFT 26.26 ~ 32.95 28.3 5 +. 2 0 +0 .7 L NKE 4 2.55 ~ 57.41 54.9 0 +.1 7 +0 .3 L tyJWN 46.27 58.44 54 .37 + . 5 5 +1.0 L NWN 41.01 ty— 50. 80 44 . 01 + . 27 +0.6 w DMX 4.10 14.92 12 .29 + . 12 +1.0 PCAR 35,21 — 0 48.75 48 .36 +1.52 +3.2 PLNR 1.12 2.60 1 .9 3 -.03 -1.5 PCL 35.43 — o 49.69 49 .46 + . 3 5 +0.7 PCP 150.53 194.95 189.64 +2.63 +1.4 SWY 14,73 — 0 24.43 24 .30 + . 4 0 +1.7 SCHN 2278 ~ 4 490 2 776 + 46 +1 5 ~ SHW 101,80 — 0 16 7 ,27164.86 -.52 -0,3 L
L L L
MDU 19 . 59 — o ME N T 12.85 ~
24,06 23 .80 + . 16 +0,7 31.74 30. 3 8 + . 4 3 +1.4 L
L L L L w L L L L L W L L L L L w L v w
L L L
L L L
w w L L L
L L L
w w W L
+29.6 +57 .8 1 2 69 1 3 +8.7 +10. 6 34 2 2 0 1 . 22f -0 5 +40 8130135 44 0 0 4 +18. 9 + 1 68.4 5 4 24 0.52 +4.4 + 5 . 3 5 630 1 5 1 .94f -1.0 +1 1.0 5 dd +0.6 +27. 0 115 14 1.4 0 +3.6 +14 . 9 10 3 19 0.8 8 +4.5 +29. 3 15 80 25 1 .10a +4 2 + 11 0 14 52 +18.0 -0.6 9 4 4 1 8 0. 2 8 +42.9 -19.1 18375 dd 0 .53 - 5.8 +26.6 8 90 0.2 4 a +4.3 -17.7 38131 10 0 .90 +13.1 +21 .4 15119 11 0 . 2 0 + 13 7 +24, 6 2 9 99 2 4 0, 6 0 +16.0 -29.0 4 8 1 d d +12. 8 + 1 70.0 1645 c c +16.1 +15 .7 57 0 0.69 +0.1 +1 3 . 6 1 726 1 5 +6.1 -9.6 39750 15 0 .92 + 6.4 +1.9 39 3 4 2 3 0. 8 4 +1.6 +2.0 19 7 5 1 5 1 . 20f - 0.4 + 0. 3 2 2 9 2 0 1 . 8 2 +25.9 +135.2 1940 3 0.08 +7.0 + 7. 9 2 751 16 0.80a -84 +350 9 dd +1 1 . 5 + 2 8.2 5 7 9 4 0 1. 6 8 +0.1 +11 .8 43 6 2 1 0. 1 2 +34 . 3 +1 3 .4 7 899 1 0 0. 7 0 -85 - 376 3 3 3 4 1 07 5 +7,2 +63, 1 75 3 2 5 2, 0 0f +9.0 +1.9 207 13 0. 9 3 f +5.4 +15. 5 6 2 00 3 0 0. 8 4 -5.6 -28.9 1667 dd +8.1 +6.8 556 14 0. 3 6 +5.9 +19.8 17636 12 0 . 7 8 + 4 6 +10 5 3 6 5 1 3 0 3 2 +5.0 +17.8 22771 11 1 .00f +7.4 +38.6 3 2 21 0.2 0 + 9.2 +44.6 3527 4 2 0 . 68
Walgreen revenue slipsl;.;l;"l Generic drugs cut into Walgreen's revenue last month. Stock in the nation's largest drug store chain fell 2.5 percent to close at $40.72 on Tuesday. The companysaidTuesday that revenue from stores open at least a year J u fell 0.6 percent in February. Pharmacy revenue came in flat even though prescriptions filled at those stores climbed 6.5 percent. Revenue from the front-end, or rest of the store, fell 1.4 percent.
Walgreen(WAG) Tuesday's close:$40.72 Total return YTD: 11%
$29 ~ 1-Y R :26%
3 -Y R*: 8%
total returns through March 5
Revenue from stores open at least a year is considered a key indicator of retailer health because it leaves out results from locations that have opened or closed in the last year. Drugstores and pharmacy benefits managers, or PBMs, have taken revenue hits for several quarters now due to an increase in generic drug prescriptions. Walgreen's fiscal second-quarter sales totaled $18.63 billion, down slightly compared to the previous year's quarter.
42 10-YR *: 5%
Dividend: $1.10 Yield: 2 . 7 %
Pric e -earnings ratio (traiiing 12 months): 18
Market value: $38.5 billion
PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK N AV CHG YTD 1Y R 3 Y R 5YR 1 3 5 American Funds BalA m 21.55 +.14 t5.6 +13.2 t11.3 + 61 A A A BondA m 1 2.8 9 -0.1 +4.0 +5.8 + 42 D D E CaplncBuA m 54.76 +.32 +3.8 +11.0 +9.2 $33 A A C CpWldGrlA m 39.14 +.39 +5.2 +13.9 +8.4 + 1.9 8 C C EurPacGrA m 42.63 +.41 +3.4 +1 0.3 +5.9 + 09 C C A FnlnvA m 43.7 5 + .42 $7.3 +1 5.3 t11.3 + 38 8 C D Schwartz AveMracat b AVEMX GlthAmA m 36. 7 3 +.35 +6.9 +15.8 +10.6 + 38 A D D IncAmerA m 18 . 93 +.12 +4.8 +12.6 +11.2 + 57 A A 8 V ALUE Bl FND GRO W T H InvCoAmA m 32 .21 +.30 +6.8 +13.7 +10.0 + 39 C D C NewPerspA m 33.20 +.32 +6.2 +15.5 +10.1 + 41 A 8 8 ccC $$ WAMutlnvA m 33.54 +.27 e7.5 +14.5 e13.1 + 48 C A 8 to tc Dodge &Cox Inc o me 1 3.91 -.81 +0.4 + 5 . 1 + 6.3 +7.1 C C 8 IntlStk 36.12 +.43 + 4 .3 + 12.8 +6.3 +1.0 A 8 A Stock 133.83+1.48 + 9.1 +21.2 +11.9 +3.5 A 8 C Fidelity Contra 82.52 +.82 +7 .4 + 12.9 +12.7 +5.5 8 8 8 GrowCo 99.86 + 1.29 + 7 .1 + 9 . 6 +14.4 +7.7 D A A LowPriStk d 42 . 09 +.42 + 6 .6 + 13.4 +13.0 +7.5 D C 8 Fidelity Spartan 50 0ldxAdvtg 54 . 72 +.52 +8 .4 +15.4 +12.9 +5.2 B A B «C $$ FraukTemp-Fraukliulncome A m 2.2 9 +.01 +3 .8 + 12.8 +10.6 +6.1 A A 8 Oppeuheimer RisDivA m 18.8 4 +.17 +8 .3 + 12.4 +11.7 +4.6 D C C «C RisDivB m 17.0 6 +.16 + 8 .1 + 11.4 +10.7 +3.6 E C D co RisDivC m 16.9 8 +.16 + 8 .2 + 11.6 +10.9 +3.8 E C D Morningstar OwnershipZone™ SmMidValA m 35.91 +.39 + 10.8 +13.5 +9.1 +1.6 D E E e Fund target represents weighted O SmMidValB m 36.29 +.33 +10.7 +12.6 +8.3 +0.7 E E E average of stock holdings PIMCO TotRetA m 11.2 4 . . . + 0. 3 +7 . 2 + 6 .6 +7.5 A 8 A • Represents 75% offund'sstock holdings T Rowe Price Eqtylnc 28.75 +.27 + 8 .7 + 17.8 +12.3 +5.0 A 8 8 CATEGORY Mid-Cap Blend GrowStk 4 6.50 +.39 +7.2 +12.3 +13.4 +6.4 8 A 8 46.37 +.48 e12.5 +31.2 e21.6 e14.5 A A A MORNINGSTAR HealthSci RATING™ ** * y y yy Vanguard 500Adml 142.36+1.35 +8.4 +15.4 +12.9 +5.3 8 A 8 ASSETS $205 million 500lnv 142.35+1.35 +8.4 +15.3 +12.8 +5.1 8 A 8 CapDp 37.87 +.56 +12.6 +23.8 +10.5 +6.4 A D 8 EXP RATIO 1.52% Eqlnc 26.37 +.21 +9.2 +17.4 +15.6 +6.8 8 A A MANAGER George Schwartz GNMAAdml 16.87 0.0 t2.1 +5.1 +5.9 C A A SINCE 2002-07-01 STGradeAd 16.83 +0.3 t3.3 +3.5 +3.9 8 8 8 RETURNS3-MD +10.1 StratgcEq 23.77 +.26 +10.8 +18.0 +15.6 +6.3 8 A C YTD +8.0 Tgtet2025 14.25 +.10 t4.9 +10.5 +9.6 +4.7 C 8 A 1- YR +10.5 -0.1 t3.2 +5.5 t5.7 D D C TotBdAdml 11.03 3-YR ANNL +12.4 Totlntl 15.44 +.15 t3.1 +8.6 +5.2 -0.7 D C C 5-YR-ANNL +6.1 TotStlAdm 38.72 +.38 +8.6 +15.6 t13.2 t5.9 8 A A TotStldx 38.70 +.38 +8.6 +15.4 +13.1 +5.8 8 A A TOP 5HOLDINGS PCT USGro 23.04 +.28 +8.4 +12.3 +12.2 +6.4 8 8 8 SPDR Gold Shares 4.36 Welltn 35.74 +.23 +5.6 +12.2 +10.4 +6.2 A A A iShares Gold Trust 3.94 WelltnAdm 61.73 +.40 +5.6 +12.3 +10.5 +6.3 A A A Stryker Corporation 3.69 Fund Footnotes. b - ree covering market costs is paid from lund assets. d - Deferred sales charge, or redemption Lowe's Companies Inc. 3.6 fee. f - front load (sales charges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually a marketing feeand either asales or Accenture PLC 3.56 redemption fee. Source: Morningstan FAMILY
Nautilus NLS Close:$6.69L0.73 or 12.2% The fitness equipment maker posted strong fourth-quarter results, saying that earnings grew more than fourfold to $13 6 million $8
J 52-week range
D J F 52-week range $2.20~ $$.$2
VDIJ12.8m (1.9x avg.) PE: 1 8 . 4 VDIJ1.4m (4.1x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$38.48 b Yiel d : 2 .7% Mkt. Cap:$206.77 m
P E: 30 . 4 Yield :...
GOOG Sears Holdings SHLD Close:$838.60 L17.10 or 2.1% Close:$46.63L2.46 or 5.6% A Jefferjes analyst reiterated his The retailer'8 chairman and CEO, "Buy" rating on the Internet search Edward Lampert, disclosed that he company and said that its stock bought another 1.24 million shares price might reach $1,000. of thecompany's common stock. $900 $50 800 700
J 52-week range
$556.52 Vol3 4.0m (1.7x avg.) Mkt. Cap: $224.33 b
52-week range $840.15 $$$.40 ~ P E: 26 . 3 Vol31.7m (1.5x avg.) Yie l d: ... Mkt. Cap:$4.96 b
ZOLT Close:$10.52L1.27 or 13.7% Agroup of investors disclosed a minority stake in the carbon fiber maker and requested a meeting to oust
Cree CREE Close:$51.16 A6.44 or 14.4% The maker of light emitting diode products introduced a new LED bulb and expects higher third-quarter rev-
the company's board. $12
enue and net income. $60
J 52-week range
D J F 52-week range $22.2$ ~ $52.$$
P E: 15 . 9 Volu13.2m (6.0x avg.) Yield :... Mkt. Cap: $5.97 b
Vol32.0m (4.7x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$361.47 m
ACUR Close:$3.04L0.99 or 48.3% Kerr Drug store chain will carry Acura'8 drug Nexafed, a decongestant that is designed to be difficult to make into methamphetamine. $4
PE : 1 24.8 Yield: ...
Dyax DYAX Close:$3.91L0.64 or 19.6% A Jefferies analyst initiated coverage of the biopharmaceutical company with 8 "Buy" rating citing its longterm sales growth. $4.0 3.5 3.0
J 52-week range
DividendFootnotes: a -Extra dividends werepaid, hut are not included. 5 - Annual rate plus stock c - Liquidating dividend. e - Amountdeclared or paid ln last t2 months. f - Current Volu8.6m (12.8x avg.) annual rate, wh>chwas mcreasen by most recent dlvuend announcement. l - Sum ot dividends pau after stock split, no regular rate. j - Sum of d>vidends pa>dth>syear. Most recent Mkt. Cap:$139.43 m d>v>dendwas omitted or deferred k - Declared or pau th>s year, a cumulative issue with dividends m arrears. m - Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent dividend announcement. p - Imtlal dividend, annual rate not known, y>eld not shown. r - Declared or paid ln precedmg t2 months plus stock dividend. t - Paid ln stock, apprcumate cash SOURCE: Sungard value on ex-dlstrlhutlon date.PE Footnotes:q - Stock ls a closed-end fund - no 8/6 ratio shown. cc - 8/6 exceeds 99. dd - Loss ln last t2 months
This is the oldest of six Ave Maria funds. Each invests according to Roman Catholic teachings, with a Most Active Catholic advisory board screening VOL (Ogs) LAST CHG out companies that violate those 1301349 11.55 + . 14 teachings.
54.62 55 .85 +1.32 + 2.4 L 28.05 26. 2 1 +. 0 4 +0.2 12.42 11.55 +.14 e1.2 0 4636 45.27 +.39 +0.9 0 78.02 78.66 +1.57 +2.0 7.18 6.20 +.03 +0.5 65.45 64.70 +.12 +0.2 L 58.63 55.26 -.10 -0.2 V 105.97 103.15 26 -0.3 L 8.92 6.75 81 - 0 1 L 0 27.16 26.33 +.26 + 1.0 L 25.40 20.37 +.40 +2.0 L
Home Federal Bucp ID H OME 8.67 ~ 1 Intel Corp INTC 19.23 ~
Nike Iuc 8 Nordstrom Iuc Nwst Nat Gas OfficeMax Iuc
Focus on pet retail
52-WK RANGE oCLOSE Y TD 1Y R VO L TICKER LO Hl C LOSE CHG%CHG WK MO OTR %CHG %RTN (Thous)P/E DIV
Alaska Air Group Avista Corp Bank of America Barrett Business Boeing Co
WAG Close:$40.72 V-1.05 ol' -2.5% The Deerfield, Ill.-based drugstore chain said that sales from stores open at least 8 year fell 0.6 percent in February. $45
+9.43% +8.43% +9.19%
The Dow Jones industrial average rose to a record high Tuesday following encouraging reports on the global economy. Growth for the U.S. services industry accelerated in February, European retail sales strengthened and China pledged to meet its economic growth targets. A slowly improving global economy has helped corporate profits to strengthen and the Dow to more than double since it hit bottom in March 2DD9. Stimulus from the Federal Reserve and central banks around the world has also pushed the market higher. The Standard & Poor's 500 index climbed to within 2 percent of its record high, which was set in October 2007. Walgreen
Dow jones industrials
12,500 . . S
Change: 14.59 (1.0%)
GOLD $1,574.60 ~
" - I"
1 0 DAY S
Seasonally adjusted percent change
10 YR T NOTE 1.90% ~
$4.$0 P E: .. Yield :..
$1.32 Vol3 816.9k (2.2x avg.) Mkt. Cap: $387.86 m
$3.92 P E: . . . Yie l d: ... AP
NET 1YR TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO OTR AGO 3 -month T-bill 6-month T-bill 52-wk T-bill
The yield on the 10-year Treasury note rose to 1.90 percent Tuesday. Yields affect interest rates on consumer loans.
D J 52-week range
. 08 . 11 .15
.08 .12 .15
W W W W
L L L
.30 .87 2.01 3.1 5
2-year T-note . 25 .24 +0 . 01 5-year T-note . 78 .76 +0 . 0 2 L 10-year T-note 1.90 1.88 + 0.02 L 30-year T-bond 3.11 3.09 +0.02 L
NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MO OTR AGO
Barclays LongT-Bdldx 2.81 2.80 +0.01 L Bond Buyer Muni Idx 4.05 4.03 +0.02 L L Barclays USAggregate 1.86 1.85 +0.01 W PRIME FED Barcl ays US High Yield 5.73 5.76 -0.03 w w w RATE FUNDS Moodys AAACorp Idx 3.85 3.83 e0.02 L W YEST 3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.06 1.05 +0.01 W 6 MO AGO 3.25 .13 Barclays US Corp 2 . 7 6 2.74 +0.02 L W 1 YR AGO3.25 .13
Commodities The price of crude oil climbed higher with stock markets around the world, rebounding from its lowest level of the year. Silver, platinum and prices for other metals also rose.
Foreign Exchange The dollar was little changed against most major currencies. It was nearly flat against the
Japanese yen and down modestly against the euro and British pound.
2.66 L 4.59 L 2.11 7.02 L 3 8. 3 L
1 .1 0
3 2. 7
CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD Crude Dil (bbl) 90.82 90.12 +0.78 -1.1 Ethanol (gal) 2.43 2.40 t11.1 Heating Dil (gal) 2.97 2.92 +1.85 -2.4 Natural Gas (mm btu) 3.53 3.53 t5.3 Unleaded Gas(gal) 3.15 3.10 +1.61 +12.0 FUELS
Gold (oz) Silver (oz) Platinum (oz) Copper (Ib) Palladium (oz)
CLOSE PVS. 1574.60 1572.10 28.56 28.46 1585.70 1566.20 3.50 3.48 732.60 712.50
%CH. %YTD -6.0 +0.16 +0.37 -5.3 s 1L25
t 3. 1
+0.39 + 2.82
-4.0 + 4 .3
CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD -0.2 1.30 1.30 -0.56 1.41 1.46 -3.73 -2.3 7.32 Corn (bu) 7.23 + 1.24 + 4 . 8 Cotton (Ib) 0.86 0.85 +1.25 +14.4 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 387.30 387.20 + 0.03 + 3 . 6 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.24 1.24 - 0.36 + 6 . 4 Soybeans (bu) 14.97 14.90 + 0.42 + 5 . 5 Wheat(bu) 6.96 6.96 +0.04 -10.5 AGRICULTURE
Cattle (Ib) Coffee (Ib)
1YR. MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.5115 +.0003 +.02% 1 .5867 C anadian Dollar 1.0 2 77 —.0002 —.02% .9938 USD per Euro 1.3040 +.0018 +.14% 1 .3224 —.13 —.14% 81.46 Japanese Yen 93.29 Mexican Peso 12. 7 066 —.0431 —.34% 12.8324 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.7325 —.0055 —.15% 3.7890 0206 —. 36% 5.6173 Norwegian Krone 5. 7003 —. South African Rand 9.0435 —.0459 —.51% 7.5555 6. 3841 —. 0369 —. 58% 6.6978 Swedish Krona Swiss Franc .9417 +.0005 +.05% .9118 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar .9762 -.0049 -.50% . 9 373 Chinese Yuan 6.2210 -.0085 -.14% 6.3115 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7558 +.0001 +.00% 7 .7632 Indian Rupee 54.930 -.001 -.00% 49.775 Singapore Dollar 1.2461 +.0004 +.03% 1 .2573 South Korean Won 1086.70 -4.44 -.41% 1116.80 -.05 -.17% 2 9 .55 Taiwan Dollar 29.67
THE BULLETIN 0 WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6, 2013
ui in sa e
Home pricessee big rise inJanuary U.S. home prices jumped in January, a sign the housing market is gaining momentum as it nears the spring
selling season. Home prices rose 9.7 percent in January from a year ago, according to data releasedTuesday by CoreLogic. That's up from an 8.3 percent increase in Decemberand the biggest annual gain since April 2006.
Prices rose in all states except Delaware and lllinois. And prices
increased in 92 of the 100 largest metro areas,
up from 87 in December. Home prices also
By Elon Glucklich The Bulletin
Central Oregon Community
College is preparing to remodel Grandview Hall on its Bend campus, converting space that formerlyhoused the school's culinary program into three new classrooms and office space for math faculty. School officials in late February applied for a building permit with the city of Bend for the remodeling project. The culinary program moved into the Jungers Culinary Center when it opened in fall 2011. School officials have since discussed how to best put Grandview's large, empty kitchen space to good use, said
Rick Hayes, COCC's project manager for construction. They decided on a plan to consolidate the math department's roughly 40 teachers and support staff into one place, and create three additional classroomsformath courses. "We want to be able to put everyone in the math department into that once space," insteadofbeing spread across campus asthey currently are, Hayes said. The project will also remodel the restrooms in Grandview, making them more accessible to handicapped students and staff. Officials hopes to start renovation work in April, which would let faculty move in over
o r l emO e
the summer and in time for the start of fall term, Hayes said. He declined to disclose the exactcostofrenovations,saying the project was still in the bidding process. The permit filed with the city lists the project value at $700,000. The remodeling plans come amid a flurry of building activity at the school in recent years, at its Bend campus and across Central Oregon. COCC debuted new science and health careers buildings in September that had a combined cost of $35.9 million, according to The Bulletin's archives. A 2009 bond paid for much of the construction costs, said Matt McCoy, the school's vice president
for administration. Savings on construction of the science and health buildings could pay for some of the Grandview work, he said. One of the school's biggest changes, meanwhile, is still in planning stages: construction of a 326-bed residence hall west of the athletic field, valued at roughly $22 million. It would replace the aging, 101-bed Juniper Hall, which would likely be converted into a different, undetermined use, McCoy said. The school hopes to start construction in early 2014, putting the project on track for completion by fall 2015.
Grandview Hall project ege y St.
C — Bookstore
Ha l l
— Reporter: 541-617-7820, email@example.com
Andy Zeigert/The Bulletin
rose 0.7 percent in Jan-
uary from December.
Penneysharesfall on sales report
Turning in tax cheats is less lucrative
Shares of J.C.Penney fell10.6 percent on Tuesday to a four-year low after media reports
said a large shareholder sold a chunk of the
struggling retailer's stock. The stock lost
• Vehicles' increaseddata-gathering raises concerns about whocanaccessthe info
$1.78 to close at $14.96, its lowest price since March 2009. Vornado Realty Trust,
By Jim Puzzanghera Los Angeles Times
once the company's second largest shareholder, sold almost half its stake, or10 million
shares, at $16.40 per sharethrough Deutsche
Bank AG,according to a Bloomberg report on Tuesday that cited people familiar with the matter. — From wire reports
BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR TODAY • Women's Ronndtable Series KickoffBash: Networking, music, food and cocktails; registration required; $10 for members, $15 for nonmembers;5:307:30 p.m.; Studio 3, 50 S.E. Scott St. Suites1 and2, Bend; www.bendchamber. OI'g.
THURSDAY • Central Oregon Intergovernmental Council Executive Committee meeting:Free; 4-5 p.m.; City of Redmond Public Works Training Room, 243 E.Antler Ave. • CentralOregon Intergovernmental Council boardmeeting: Free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; City of Redmond Public Works Training Room, 243 E. Antler Ave. FRIDAY • FundingYour Business: Central Oregon Business Education Network March meeting; Sharon Calhoun with HomeFederal Bank will discuss traditional/ SBA lending options, and SteveWestberg of Westberg Consulting will discuss nontraditional funding options such as equity funding, crowd funding, grants and more; registration requested; $5; 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m.; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 503-805-6524,Lynn@ ALJ-LLC.comor www. meetup.com/COBEN12/ events/107095182/. TUESDAY • Wage andHourLaws: Focus on state and federal wageand hour regulations that affect Oregon employers; targeted toward human resources andpayroll personnel,business owners, managers and front-line supervisors with responsibilityfor ensuring wage and hour laws are followed; preapproved for 4.5 HRCI credits; registration required by March 7; $50; 7:30 a.m.; The Riverhouse Hotel8 Convention Center, 2850 N.W. Rippling River Court, Bend; 541-388-6296 or brenda.r.pierce©state. oi'.Us.
To find freeincome tax preparation help, visit the Events Calendar at www. bendbuiletin.comleirents. For the complete calendar, pick up Sunday'sBulletin or visit bendbulletin.comtbizca/.
Chns Ratcliffe I Bloomherg News
This Ford concept vehicle, the Evos, uses the Sync voice-activated in-car connectivity system. As automakers tout new Web-related features, some people are concerned about how data will be shared.
By Craig Timberg
Because few U.S. laws govern these issues, consumers have little control ars will soon be so linked into over who can see this data and how it wireless networks they will be can be used. capable of harnessing an unMore than 60 percent of vehicles precedented trove of data the worldwide willbe connected directlyto vehicles will produce about themselves the Internet by 2017, up from 11percent and the humans who drive them. last year, predicts ABI Research. In The battle over who can access all North America and Europe, that perthis data is an awkward undercurrent centage is likely to reach 80 percent. amid recent announcements by car Many cars already record their manufacturers touting their new Inter- speed, direction and gear setting, as net-capable vehicle systems. well as when brakes activate and for Cars have long gathered data to how long. Newer systems track whethmonitor safety and performance. But er roads are slick or whether the driver their newfound connectivity may al- is wearing a seat belt — information low a range of parties — automakers, potentially valuable to police and insursoftware developers, perhaps even ance companies investigating crashes. "The carsproduce literally hundreds policeofficers — new access to such information, privacy advocates say. of megabytes of data each second," The Washington Post
said John Ellis, a Ford technologist who demonstrated some of the new Internet-based systems at the Mobile World Congress, which ended last week in Barcelona. "The technology is advancing so much faster than legislation orbusiness models are keeping up.... What can government do? What can you do?" In the U.S., proposed new federal highway safety rules would require all new cars by 2014 to come equipped with so-called "black boxes" to save vehicle information from the final seconds before and after crashes. The plan has prompted several privacy groups to lobby for an explicit declaration that dataproduced by a vehicle isow ned by the motorist, with authorities having access only under certain conditions.
WASHINGTON — The federal government's automatic budget cuts mean there will be less financial incentive to turn in tax cheats. In a notice on its website, the Internal Revenue Service said it would pay 8.7 percent less to informants who blow the whistle on tax-dodging individuals or corporations. The payments are being reduced because of the spending reductions required by the acrossthe-board cuts known as sequestration that kicked in Friday, the IRS said. The IRS pays bounties that can be as much as 30 percent of the taxes, penalties and interest the agency collects in the case. The office said it pursues information on significant tax-dodging, with higherpayments forcases involving more than $2 million in unpaid taxes. The IRS says it paid 128 whistle-blower awards totaling $125.4 million in the 2012 fiscal year. The agency collected $592.5 million in those cases, meaning the awards amounted to 21.2 percent of the money collected. For the rest of 2013, the IRS says it will calculate how much money would have been paid to an informant under the previous rules, then reduce the amount by 8.7 percent.
Bankrupt Redmondsauce-maker closesits doors By Rachael Rees The Bulletin
Rocky Mountain Products, a Redmond-based sauce, seasoning and marinade company, has closed its doors, and its owners have filed for bankruptcy. Tama and Todd Goodew, the secretary and president of the corporation that conducted business as Rocky Mountain Products, filed bank-
ruptcy Feb. 18 under Chapter 7, which calls for liquidation, according to documents filed in U.S. Bankruptcy Court. They listed liabilities of about $13 mtllton. The Goodews, of Powell Butte, filed as individuals, stating that their debts were primarily business related, according to court records. On Monday, co-owner Tama Goodew that confirmed
Rocky Mountain's building at 1601 N.E. Hemlock Ave., in Redmond is for sale, but would not comment further. According to Deschutes County records, Community West Bank began foreclosure on the property in October. According to the company's website, Rocky Mountain Products started marketing its original sauce in 1992 through a contract manufacturer.
Three years later, the company leased a 16,000-square-foot building to make the products and changed its "focus from retail to grocery chain delicatessen and meat department niches. In 2007, one of the Goodews' business entities, TTAG LLC, purchased the 47,374-squarefoot property on Hemlock, according to county records. Rocky Mountain Products
employed around 30 people as of April 2012, said Jon Stark, manager of Redmond Economic Development Inc., part of Economic Development for Central Oregon. "We knew the company was having financial difficulties," Stark said. "We're sorry the company couldn't work things out." — Reporter: 541-617-7818, firstname.lastname@example.org
BANKRUPTCIES • LuAnn M. Bishop, 63307 N.W. Britta Apt. 4, Bend • Curtis J. Harper, 2839 S.W. Indian Place, Redmond • Judith H. Hannon, 51640 • Jeffrey L. Sawyers, Pine St., La Pine 12754 Aiderwood Drive, • Sarah L. Roberts, 1159 La Pine • Ashton B. Castle, 70 S.W. N.W. Rockwood, Bend • Brandon W. Davis, 960 Century Drive No. 100S.W. Peiton Place, Bend 288, Bend • Kathern P. Bevis, 20970 Filed Feb. 26 Hicrest Place, Bend • Marc A. Miller, 530 N.E. Chapter7 Filed Feb. 25 • Calvin R. Hack Jr.,4215 S.E. Tiiiamook Loop, Prineville
Majesty Lane, Bend • John A. Rowe, 61432 S.W. Eikhorn St., Bend • David M. Tanori, 940 N.W. Madras HighwayNo. 14, Prineville
3003 S.W.CanalBlvd., Redmond • Jorge J. Renteria, 2150 S.W. Canyon Drive Apt. D, Redmond Filed Feb. 28 Filed Feb. 27 • Stacey G. Goode,63729 • Antonio J. Suarez, 17314 Hunters Circle, Bend Scaup Drive, Sunriver • William L. Hoback, 2721 •KyleneKamakaO'Kalani N.E. MesaCourt No.1, Purdy Scott, 2705 N.E. Bend Mesa Court No.1, Bend • Charles Mundus, 495 • Davida A. Hunting, S.E. Ninth St., Madras
• Jessica M. Ennis, 3467 S.W. SalmonAve., Redmond • Kimberly L. Bragg, 62816 N.E. Timberline Court, Bend • Christopher I. Lakey, l806 S.W. Knoll Ave., Bend • Kaycee L. Weeks,1915 N.E. Hemlock Ave., Apt. C, Redmond • Kyle R. Spencer,1010
N.W. Portland Ave., Bend • Jonathon K. Siaton, 2784 N.E. HopeDrive, Bend Filed March t • Jason L. Bidiman, 1287 N.W. Madras Highway, Prineville • Stephen R. Duncan, 31691 WatermanRoad, Mitchell • January I. Livsey,20052 Sorrento Place, Bend • Bersabella McGaugh,
63885 PioneerLoop, Bend • Paul W. Koepke,19605 Buck CanyonRoad, Bend • Lyn M. Quaiich, 2710 Great Horned Place, Bend Filed March 4 • Bryan P. Farrar, 906 N.E. Mahogany St., Prineville Chapter 13 Filed Feb. 28 • James N. Raffensperger, 62950 Deschutes Road, Bend
IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Reader photo, D2 Outdoors Calendar, D4 Sky Watch, D4 THE BULLETIN 0 WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6, 2013
For snow conditions at Oregon ski resorts,
Sunriver to host mnd runfor fun
Dogs to fly highat sportsmen'sshow all it track and field for
The Sunriver Mudslinger Mud Run — a1t/2-mile course
consisting of obstacles, and multiple mud pits that participants will run,
crawl and jumpthrough — will be from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. March 24.
The event isopento individuals, families and
teams. Creativecostumes are encouragedandspectators are welcome. The mud run starts
A dog flies high during a recent X-Treme Vertical high jump competition. ln this event, an apparatus hangs with
After all, the events
include a high jump, a long jump and a sprint of sorts. The X-Treme AirDogs competition will be a featured event at the 2013 Central Oregon Sportsmen's Show, which runs Thursday through Sunday at the Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center in Redmond. While established pros will be on hand to show off some
eight feet off the end of the dock. The bumper is raised in 2-inch increments as dogs make their attempts to grab it.
of the most athletic dogs in the country, beginners are welcome to take their dogs to the competition through a program presented by X-Treme AirDogs called "Give It a Try," which is designed to help bring new competitors into the sport. SeeX-Treme/D2
and finishes in ameadow near the Sunriver Marina and HOLA! restaurant. The event will not be timed in order to
keep the focus on fun. Registration costs $20 for ages12 and older, and $12 for children
ages 4 to11 through March 23. Racers can
register online through
March 23 at www.sun rivermudslinger.com. Race-day registration fees are $25 for adults
and $17 for children.
Contestants are encouraged to bring multi-
ple layers of old clothes they do not mind getting
dirty and anextra set of
clothes to change into after the event.
The Sunriver Mudslinger is presented by the Sunriver Owners
Association Recreation Department, which is recruiting volunteers to
help on race day. To volunteer, contact Emily Savko at 541-585-
3145 or email emilys@ srowners.org. — From staff reports Photos by David Jasper / The Bulletin
Corrections A photo caption accompanying a
The Crooked River winds its way through Smith Rock State Park. Renowned in the climbing world, Smith Rock's picturesque volcanic formations also make it a fine place to take a hike.
story headlined "There's
something fishy here•
and kids love it," which
published Wednesday, Feb. 27, onPageD1, contained incorrect information about a fish at the Wizard Falls Fish Hatchery. The single fish
was a sturgeon, which the public cannot feed. A brief titled "Downtown Bend to host urban
race," which appeared Sunday, March 3,on Page C1,contained incorrect dates due toin-
• Even if By David Jasper riping about weather forecasters you've been is almost as pointless as griping about the weather. But that's not there, done going to stop me.
correct information provided to The Bulletin. The
that, Smith Rock State
Dash 2 DareUrbanRace will take place on March 24, and the deadline to
a lot more
register is March 20.
The Bulletin regrets the errors.
Late February or not, anyone hopingfor an earlyspring — and I'mone such heretic — felt the same pain I did last week when the forecast called for sunny to partly cloudy days and mild temperatures, then ended up being overcast and, ugh, wintry. Map Guy and Ihad planned to hike up Misery Ridge at Smith Rock State Park on Thursday, but, looking out the window at a cold, cloudy, windy, sunless, gray, dismal — you get the idea — world, I figured, why
drive toTerrebonne for Misery when already surrounded by it? So I called Map Guy, and he agreed it would be worth waiting until Friday and warmer, sunnier weather. With 300 purported days of sunshine in Central Oregon, the odds were in our favor. Friday dawned mild and sunny with a chance of increased job security for area weather forecasters. After writing his address on my hand, I picked up Map Guy and we were soon on our way north, U.S. Highway 97's ruts all but steering for me, making it a lot easier to concentrate on the studded tire debate we had. SeeOuting/D2
HUNTING 5 FISHING
WITH CHRIS SABO
WEATHER MOVINGIN This week, a weather system is
expected to affect all elevations. By Thursday, therecould beupwards of 1-15 inches of new snow at lower to
midelevations. Highelevations could
Vista Butte:56-64 inches
WanogaSuoplayArea: 26-34 inches WauogaSuowmodile: 30-38 inches
10 mile Soo-park: Patchy to 6 inches
90-100inches Edison Butte Soo-park: 22-28 inches
Crescent Junction/ Crescent LakeSuo-park: 14-18 inches
see 18-20 inches of new snow. With the
new snow, backcountry users should be prepared to usesnowpackassessments for potential avalanche hazards.
Expect larger crowds at the sno-parks. Temperatures areexpected to be
Swampy Virginia SDD-park Lakes Meissner 6,350 ft. Sno-park Sno-park
warmer by the weekend: 40s to 50s, with sunny skies.
Lower trailheads, such asPhil's Trail and Deschutes River Trail, are currently in late Marchlike conditions,
which include both dried-up andsoggy
Vista Butte Sflo-park
avoid trampling through mud, because it will curve damage to the trail that volunteers will have to fix later.
Three Creek and Six Mile sno-parks
are done for the season. SeeTrail Update/D4
5 , 4 00 ft.
en Cascade Lakes Hwy.
sections. For safety, trail users should
AT THE SNO-PARKS There is a goodchancethat Lower
Monkey Facelooms high above Crooked River Ranch.
5,900 ft. 46
Sno-park 5,034 ft.
NATIONAL FOREST Andy Zeigert r The Bulletin
Upland etiquette for first-time bird hunter couple of weeks ago, I ran into my uncle Jon and he told me he had just bought his first shotgun. I reminded him that he had owned a shotgun once before. In fact, we bought our first shotguns when we were teenagers. Iremember our first pheasant hunt, and Jon remembered,too.We both winced. Seventeen roosters flushed that day and we didn't hit a one. I asked him if he was a better shot now. He said he actually shot the new gun pretty well. Breaking targets is all about how the shotgun fits and a shooter's
GARY LEWIS hand-eye coordination. It comes naturally when the shotgun fits. What doesn't come naturally is how to behave when you get invited on an upland bird hunt. The sport is bound in the tradition that followed Europeans across the pond and evolved on these shores. We hunt chukar, partridge, pheasant and quail behind flushing
or pointing dogs. See Lewis/D4
TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6, 2013
I ' I
' l l
Canyou work a camera, and capture a great picture? And canyou tell us a bit about it? Submit your color or black-and-white outdoors photos at bendbulletin.com/wellshotand tell us a bit about where and when you took them. All entries will appear online, and every week we'll run a stellar local photo in this section. Oncea month, we'll publish a whole photo page on aspecific topic. This month, the topic is WILDLIFE.
Families test their fishing skills at the kids' trout pond.
Submission requirements:Include in your caption as much detail as possible — who, what, when, where, why; 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 dpt) and cannot be altered.
What:Resources on hunting, fishing, boating, shooting sports, camping and other outdoor-related activities. Featured events
include head-and-horns competition, a kids' trout pond, awarmwater demo tank and camp cooking demonstrations. When:Noon to8 p.m .Thursdayand Friday,10 a.m .to 8 p.m . Saturday, and10 a.m.to 4 p.m .Sunday Where:Deschutes County Fair8 Expo Center,Redm ond Tickets:$10 for adults and $5 for children ages 6 to16. Free for
ages 5 andyounger. Contact:www.thesportshows.com.
CAMERA SHY Bill McDonald, of Bend, captured an image of an unhappy cougar.
Outing Continued from D1 As we approached on Northeast Crooked River Drive, and I took in the looming wall and its shades of rock, I realized I hadn't been to Smith Rock in far too long. It was a startling sight for sore eyes. After I moved here 11 years ago, it was a semiregular destination, but w ith s o m a ny outdoor options around, I'd unwittingly — and unwisely — put Smith Rock in the "been there, done that" category. After driving past about 30 cars that had us worrying for a second about crowds, we paid the requisite $5 parking fee and started down the main trail toward the river. Map Guy seemed embarrassed by the number of photos I began snapping, but as Tom Hanks says of life in the classic film "Joe vs. The Volcano": "I forgot how big." (That's almost the whole quote. He passes out from dehydration before he can get out
The craggy I.
alike. David Jasper The Bulletin
SmithRock ', State Park ..., 1
Bend, take U.S. Highway 97 north to Terrebonne. Turn right at Smith Rock Way. Follow signs to the
Mesa Verde ',
~/ ' JC FEATURED JgjJ'RAip ypy "Thechttte
Difficulty:While Misery Ridge is difficult, there
are easy to moderate
options including the River Trail.
Smi Rocklk Stat
Cost:$5 day-usepermit or OregonState Parkpass Contact:www.oregon stateparks.org/park
Wi oxAve. SmithRockW ay
appeared discouragingly full, and there was a bit of foot trafficbetween the parking area and the river proper, we would have Misery Ridge Trail mostly to ourselves. In fact, Map Guy wondered aloud where the heck all the car owners were. Most of the people we'd seen closer to th e p a rking lot sported backpacks full of climbing gear, and they had presumably headed to some of the park's popular climbing spots with names such as, and I quote, "Morning Glory Wall." We decided to do the hike counterclockwise, he a d ing directly up Misery Ridge, continuing on to the Mesa Verde Trail and working our w ay back along the River Trail. While it is a steep climb, Misery Ridge is hardly miserable; M i l dl y U n c omfortable would be a better name, though it would probably be a tight squeeze on trail markers. And compared to all the climbers scrambling up Smith Rock's vertical walls, we had it easy, what with the trail and its switchbacks. On the way to the summit I spotted at least one small ledge that looked like an amateur could climb up to it, or at least pretend to by sneaking around the back of it, but alas, it was too steep and dangerous. Just looking at climbers induces vertigo in whatever part of my body is home to cowardice. It took us about 30 minutes to reach the summit, albeit with plenty of stops for water, photos and exploring nooks and crannies. At the top, Map Guy spoke to a woman who'd been ahead of us the entire way with her
many more words.) We opted to take The Chute, the quicker, steeper shortcut down to the Crooked River. For those with more time to kill, or who want a more gradual descent, stick to the main trail and follow the switchback down to the Canyon Trail. Though the parking lot had
walls of Smith Rock State Park loom above the river trail. The area is inviting to climbers, hikers and photog-
51.php or 541-548-7501
O'Neil Hw .
co I 1
we made good time back along the relatively easy and level River Trail, with the occasional goose honk-
i Redm ad
ing or duck quacking off to
17tI1 St. Greg Cross/The Bulletin
dog on a leash and was heading back down the same way she'd came. "Is there a r e ason?" he asked. "Um, I'm on a time crunch'?" she said, the subtext being something like, "Um, none of your business?" We told her that a f riend who'd visited a few weeks earlier had told us the Mesa Verde Trail — the other way down — had been slick and muddy. " I wouldn't t h in k s o . I t should be perfect footing," she said. "It's well worth the trip." She was right, anyway, but
the ash explosions and lava flows of an eruptive volcano." The 230-square-mile Crooked River Caldera "is all that is left of this ancient volcano." The Mesa Verde Trailturned out to be mud- and ice-free, yet just damp enough for the trail to be firm and free of dust. Perfect, in other words, but watch for spots of gravel. Also, watch forthose weird stacks of rocks, or cairns,certain outdoors people like to make. There were a lot of these, and theirpresence offended Map Guy, who thought the existing rock formations should be
one highlight of this leg of
enough to keep people happy.
the trip was when Map Guy stopped for a photo op and sat on the sandwich in his pocket. Also, we could see my car in the parking area so far and specklike below us. We eagerly hiked along toward Monkey Face,the famed pillar of welded tuff so popular with climbers and people who like rocks that resemble things like monkeys. Monkey Face is a weathered and eroded column of hardened ash, according to author Sarah Garlick. In her 2009 book "Flakes, Jugs, and Splitters: A Rock Climber's Guide to Geology," Garlick writes, "The spectacular spires and walls of Oregon's Smith Rock State Park are carved out of 30-millionyear-old welded tuff and rhyolite — rocks that formed from
He made a good point, and
our right. As we rounded the bends that would lead us back to the footbridge, more hikers approached us, and off to our left we saw those missing vehicle owners, clinging to the walls while clusters of their peers gazed up at them from below. No wonder so many of them wear tight-fitting clothes. In all, the hike was about four miles, and tookus about two hours. As the woman we spoke to had said, it was well worth the trip — one all of us should take more often, if only so we can remember
cords broken," Allen said. Hudson also holds the XTreme Vertical high jump record of eight feet. In that event, an apparatus with a bumper on the end hangs out eight feet off the end of the dock. The bumper, hung by magnets, is raised in 2-inch increments as dogs make their attempts.
Continued from D1 The event showcases dogs' jumping skills as they launch into a massive swimming pool at high speeds. Each day of the show will feature various competitions, training and demo sessions. Daily activities include three sports: X-Treme Air, a long jump for dogs; X-Treme Vertical, a h ig h j u mp; and X-Treme Retrieve, arace against time with a jump and swim. X-Treme AirDogs organizer Mike Allen, of Junction City, has brought his show to the Deschutes Countyfairgrounds before, at the annual county fair in August. But this is the first time the event will be held as part of the Central Oregon Sportsmen's Show. (A different version of this competition, Dock Dogs, was featured sev-
"If you (the dog) grab the
bumper you move on; ifyou miss twice you're out," Allen explained. "They have to knock it off or grab it. It's hanging straight down." The X-Treme Retrieve is like a drag race, Allen says. A light signals the dogs to jump into the pool, where they grab the bumper and then swim back to the exit ramp. The crowd can watch the time on the monitor.The record for the fastest retrieve, according to Allen, is 15.53 seconds. For the X-Treme Air long jump, the competition includes four divisions: novice (0 to 10 feet); amateur (10 to 15 feet); semipro (15 to 20 feet); and pro (more than 20 feet). All dogs ages 6 months or older are welcome to participate. Allen says he has seen just about every kind of dog in the events, but cocker spaniels and Labrador retrievers are the most common. "In the last three years, the dogs that have really been taking over and taking some of the recordsare the Malinois dogs," Allen said. "They're very light and athletic, and they're bred to jump a fence. These dogs were bred to jump. But any dog that likes the water and is high energy will do well in the sport." Newcomers in the Give it a Try program can receivetips from X-Treme AirDogs staff on coaching and encouraging their dogs. Those who want to try the competition should arrive early Thursday and Friday for the best chance to participate, according to Allen. While dog-flying action is
eral years ago.) Allen worked with show producer Bill O'Loughlin to make the X-Treme AirDogs part of the four-day event, which showcases a wide array of resources related to outdoor activities. "Bill has worked really hard with me to put together something where not only will the fans have a great time, but anybody with a dog and a ball, who wants to try the sport, is going to get a chance to jump their dog, too," Allen said. During the competition, the dogs run off a 40-foot-long dock and jump into a pool that is 40 feet long and four feetdeep. Inthe X-Treme Air long-jump event, the owner can throw a ball, a bone or any object to entice the dog to leap. Each dog gets two jumps per wave, and each jump is measured from the end of the dock to where the base of the dog's tail makes impact with the water. " It's measured by a v e ry sophisticated computer-electronic system that we have devised over the last 10 years," Allen explained. Indeed, Allen has spared little expense in developing X-Treme AirDogs. Television monitors will flash the score after each jump. He even purchased a propane heaterto keep the water in the pool warm, which helps keep thedogs' muscles loose so they can perform better. The record for the X-Treme Air long jump is 27 feet, 3 inches, according to Allen. But he says that a certain Belgian Malinois from San Francisco, named Hudson, can regularly jump 28 feet, and Hudson is scheduled to perform this week at the Redmond fairgrounds. "The folks of Central Oregon ...they're goingto see some re-
scheduled nearly all day for each of the four days of the show, the Give It a Try program is scheduled for 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. Thursday and Friday, and 9 a.m. Saturday and Sunday. The pro finals are slated for approximately 2:30 p.m. Sunday. Cost to participate is $20 per wave for amateur, pro and semipro categories, and $10 for Give It a Try. For more information and competition schedules, visit www.thesportsshows.com/ coss or w w w.facebook.com/ x.tremeairdogs.northwest. challenge. — Reporter: 541-383-0318, mmoricalCabendbulletin.com
SPPRTSOH~OAV ' HO~PPoiH
— Reporter: 541-383-0349, email@example.com
Bend A Free Public Service
~> < Orepon taewspeper
Over 80 Oregon Newspapers, from 36 Counties,
or use the o ®gggl~ ~ o QKg f~g ) service to be automatically emailed of notices that match your needs. Pa
Facing Hwy 20 541.318.8516 haircutmenbendor.com
Back side of Cascade Village near JCPenney
kmns s l sw
Monday-Friday: 9AM to7PM Sat: 9AM to 6PM Sun: IOAM to 6PM SPORTCUPS.COM 6 SPORTCLIPIHAIRCUTS t SPORTCU/8
SportClips ~ *"
SportClips ~ *'"
, ' 85 OFF
Varsig Haircut ' MVP Haircut Service or 88 Jr. Varsity Haircut I for NeWC lientS Valid IDRequired
~ itW trttamtrttVpprir~ l)0 Hotvalidwithanyotheroffer (ouponmay notbebarterettrotied,tradedorsold.Validonlrat.
Rrg.Vrsitrtrirettt;Rre.tr Varsilytts&Under)Price t14 Hotvalidwith g any olheroffer.Couponmwati bebarlrred, ropwl, tradedor sold.Vald odrat. ~ '
EXPIRE S6/18/13•Mto 2264 •BOYS 2265 I
EXPIRE S6/18/l3•(ODE2266 I I I I • II • II • I I • I I I II • I I
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
i ac in time
• Old-fashioned skiing at StampedePass, Wash., towsyou into adifferent era
Skiers and snowboarders are towed back to their cars by a1954 Bombardier snow tractor after a weekend of skiing at
"4 w -:-'
. 4ij 0 . ' giWLi4 P/'
By Craig Hill •The News Tribune I
in Stampede Pass, Wash.
STAMPEDE PASS, Wash. — The instructions
for time travel are as follows:
Step one: On a winter weekend, follow Interstate 90 east to Exit 62, then drive south until the road ends. Step two: Haul your gear to the southeast corner of the parking lot and step into your skis. Step three: Put on a pair of heavy-duty leather gloves and wait. You'll hear a rumble rising from the woods before you see your escort to the winter of 1938. S eventy-five y e ar s a g o , Washington's ski scene took a giant step toward the future thanks to the arrival of a device called the rope tow. The relatively simple contraption used a long rope loop, a car engine and pulleys to tow skiers up hills that they previously had to hike. A Tacoma lumber baron urged on by an East Coast visionary installed rope tows on Snoqualmie Pass, Mount Rainier an d M o un t B a k er while others assembled a tow on Steven Pass. Meanwhile, near Stampede Pass, an outdoor recreation club called The Mountaineers built its own rope tow at its 10-year-old ski h ut , M eany
Lodge. Most of Washington's first rope tows saw popular ski areas take shape around them before thoseglove-shredding lifts were replaced with comfy chairlifts. But at Meany Lodge, it's as if time stood still. Here, just 10 miles from the Summit at Snoqualmie's crowds and modern lifts, a Chevytruck engine still powers the longest of three rope tows. But that's not the rumble
you'll hear as you prepare for time travel. That noise is from
Tom-Cat, a 1954 Bombardier snow tractor. When it arrives, two long ropesaretossed offthe back of the covered tractor with tanklike tracks. Skiers grab hold and are towed down a popular snowmobile road before veering left onto a less-used route. Here, the tractor might pick up speed, slowing only to cross the railroad tracks that once delivered skiers from Seattle for 50 cents each before service stopped in 1960. After 2. 7 m i l es, M e any Lodge comes into view. Most lodge visitors these days come Friday night and stay for t h e w e ekend. Because I was the only person arriving on a recent Sunday morning, I was towed in by a snowmobile. While the 80 guests in the
Andy Smith pulls a rope that activates the clutch ontheold Chevy pickup truck engine powering a 75-year-old rope tow.
g::- i'ccr + : I;Fjg
Photos by Craig Hill /The Associated Press
An unidentified young skier is pulled by rope at Meany Lodge. Here, it's as if time stood still, with a Chevrolet truck engine still powering the longest of three rope tows.
the wall to start the engine. "Like an old car engine it takes a w h i l e s ometimes," lodge enjoyed a p ancake Smith said. On the fifth try, the breakfast, I followed ski inold engine sputtered to life. structor Jim Fahey to the tow In the middle of the conhouse where Andy Smith was traption sits the four-on-thefiring up Mach, the main lift. floor gear shift. To shift gears, Fahey calls the tow house "a Smith engages the clutch by living museum," and I imme- pulling a yellow rope above diately saw why. A still workhis head. ing — but barely used — handHe puts the engine in third crank phone hung just inside gear,which moves skiersup the the door. Ropes, pulleys and hill at about 15 mph, the maxitools hung from the walls. mum speed allowed in WashBut the real piece of history ington, Fahey said. Before high is the Chevrolet truck skeleton speed chairlifts necessitated that fills most of the room. speed limits, Fahey said the old From the radiator to the rear engine ran in fourth gear movwheel that moves the rope, the ing skiers at 21 mph. machine is painted red. A proMach is the oldest rope tow tective casing around the fan is in the state, just as Meany fashioned from wire fencing. Lodge is the state's oldest ski I watched as Smith opened area.But fire code is forcing a the fuel line, checked the radi- new chapter in Meany history. ator and turned on the battery. B ecause the t o w h o u se Fahey checked the oil. doesn't meet code, the engine Smith pushed a button on will be replaced by a modern
electric motor after this season. The Chevy engine will be saved as a backup for Tom-Cat. As Mach warmed up for one of its final weekends of work, young skiers and snowboarders gathered. Smith gave them a thumbsup and they were off. I was feeling pretty nostalgic when I clicked into my skis and joined the fun. I'd learned to ski on a rope tow at Summit West, but hadn't spent much time on them since. But this was like no rope tow I'd ever seen. First, at 15 mph, the rope hummed as it ran across the palm of my leather glove. And the hill it was pulling me up was so steep that a gripper was required to hang on. The metal gripper looks like a pair of large pliers and was attached to a harness that is worn around the waist. Once you get up to speed, you clamp the gripper onto the rope and
hold on. Using the gripper is a bit tricky at first, but with no trouble my first two runs, I thought I'd picked it up quicker than most. But if there was any question why skiers don't pine for the days of rope tows as they sometimes do for the time of two-seat chairlifts, it was answered on my third run. The rope caught the cuff of
Despite my b l oody r i ght hand, it was easy to see the appeal. Not the least of which is the skiing. After bandaging my hand, I followed ski instructor Art Freeman on some of his favorite runs: Steep runs through the trees, narrow lines and a single-track return known as Psychopath because the slope it traverses is so steep. my right glove as I grabbed I couldn't help but wonder hold. The rope tore into my what these runs must have hand. I let go, but was left with been like on the long wooden an inch-long burn on my right skis visitors used in 1938. To return to 20D, visitors palm, a torn sleeve on my shirt and a small hole in my soft- are instructed to toss their shell jacket. packs in Tom-Cat and start Later, I' d n o t ic e i n i t i a- skiing down the trail at 3 p.m. tion markings like these on After about '/3 of a m i le, the clothes of many Meany when the road starts uphill, regulars. the skiers and snowboarders While this might seem bru- stop. Once again, they wait for tal now, there was a time when the roar to rise from the woods the rope tow was cutting edge. and Tom-Cat to appear with "Before the rope tows, ski- its long tow ropes. ing was mostly a pretty dediThis time about 40 people cated community of p eople grab on. The ride out can be who parked at Narada (Falls) tough, especially for s nowin Mount R ainier N ational boarders. Ten times, Tom-Cat Park and hiked up to Para- stopped for a fallen visitor. "The rule is, you fall three dise," said ski historian Lowell Skoog. "It's amazing that peo- times and you r ide inside," ple actually did that. The rope said longtime lodge volunteer tow made that much easier." Linda Harkness.
ll , Ir
1 10 WAY S T O D I S C O V E R C ENT RA L O R E G O N NEED AN IDEA FOR HOW TO SPEND YOUR FREE TIME? THIS GUIDE HAS 110 IDEAS. Presenting thearea's mostcomprehensive guide to places, eventsafld activities to keepyou entertained throughouttheyear. The Bulletin's 110 Ways to Discover Central Oregon is one of the most comprehensive visitors' guide in the tri-county area. This colorful, information-packed magazine can be found at Central Oregon resorts, Chambers of Commerce and other key points of interest, including tourist kiosks across the state, It is also offered to Deschutes County Expo Center visitors throughout the year.
W HEN TO LOOK FOR IT: publishing twoeditions ayear Spring/Summer: April 29 Fall/Winter: October Date to be announced
PRESENTINGA COLLECTION OF ORIGINALLOCALLY WRITTEN,AWARD-WINNING MAGAZINESANDEVENT GUIDESPUBLISHEDBY THE BULLETIN
HOVE RTISERS: LOONIN GFOB llNIOUE , LOCHL HQYE RTIBING :OPPORTUNITIES? Reachyourtarget audience
C ENT R A L O REGO N GOLF PREV IEW
with these well-read PubliCatiOnS. Call yOurBulletin adVertiSing
representativefor acomplete marketing COnS ultatiOn and reSultS-Oriented Plan.
CENTRAL OREGON'S GOLF RESORTS GET READY TO TEE OFF.
Your completeguide toCentral Oregon'sgolf mecca. The Central Oregon Golf Preview is dedicated to the golf enthusiasts of Central Oregon. The guide includes information about approximately 30 courses throughout the region and what's new in golf for 2013. The guide also includes a comprehensive golf tournament schedule, clinics and special events taking place in Central Oregon. A consumer section included in the guide highlights the newest equipment on the market,
TO GETACOPY OF
W HEN TO LOOK FOR IT: publishesannually
a0 th f
Sunday, May 12
. 'The Bulletin
ONE OF THESE PUBLICATIONSOR TO STARTA SUBSCRIPTION, CALL
TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6, 2013
U TDOORS FISHING CENTRALOREGONBASSCLUB: Meets on the first Tuesday of each month; new members welcome; 7-9 p.m.; Abby's Pizza, Redmond; www.cobc.us. DESCHUTESCHAPTEROFTROUT UNLIMITED:For membersto meet and greet and discuss what the chapter is up to; meets on the first M onday ofeach month,6:45 p.m.; ONDA offi ces,Bend;541-306-4509, communications©deschutestu.org, www.deschutestu.org. BEND CASTINGCLUB:A group of fly anglers from around Central Oregon who are trying to improve their casting technique; club meets on the fourth Wednesday of each month; 6-8 p.m.; Orvis Casting Course, Old Mill District, Bend; 541306-4509orbendcastingclub@ gmail.com. THE SUNRIVERANGLERSCLUB: Meets on the third Thursday of each month; 7 p.m.; Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic & Recreation Center; www.sunriveranglers.org. THE CENTRALOREGON FLYFISHERSCLUB: Meetsonthe third Wednesday of each month; 7 p.m.; Bend Senior Center; www. coflyfishers.org.
HUNTING CENTRALOREGONCHAPTER ROCKY MOUNTAINELK FOUNDATION:Meetsevery Wednesday from March 6 to April10; banquet and auction April13; new members welcome; 6:30 p.m.; VFW Hall, Redmond; 541-447-2804 or Facebook at RMEFCentral Oregon. LEARN THEARTOFTRACKING ANIMALS:Guided walks and workshops with a certified professional tracker to learn how to identify and interpret tracks, sign, and scat of the animals in Central Oregon; two or more walks per month all year; $35; 8 a.m. to noon; 541-633-7045; firstname.lastname@example.org, wildernesstracking.com. THE BENDCHAPTEROFTHE OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: M eets the second Wednesday of each month; 7 p.m.; King Buffet, Bend; ohabend.webs.com.
A L E NDAR
THE OCHOCO CHAPTER OFTHE OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: Meets the first Tuesday of each month; 7 p.m.; Prineville Fire Hall; 541-447-5029. THE REDMONDCHAPTEROFTHE OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: Meets the third Tuesday of each month; 7 p.m.; Redmond VFWHall.
Why do starstwinkle? more atmosphere at the horizon than when viewedfrom straight
By Bill Logan For The Bulletin
Have you everwondered why stars twinkle? It's caused by
MULTISPORT 2013 CENTRALOREGON SPORTSMEN'S SHOW:Features resources on fishing and boating, shooting sports, hunting, camping and more; head-and-horns competition, kids'trout pond, warm water demo tankand camp-cooking demonstrations; $10 adults, $5 ages 6 to 16; free 5 and younger; March 7-10; Deschutes County Fair 8 Expo Center, Redmond; www. thesportshows.com. DASH 2 DARE SPY-THEMED URBAN RACE: Teams of two to four people gather clues and perform basic challenges that are all espionage-related; $45 per person; noon; March 24; downtown Bend; for more information or to register, info©dash2dare.com or www. dash2dare.com. THE URBANGPSECO-CHALLENGE: Like a scavenger hunt with clues andcheckpoints;$65,includes guide, GPS, instruction, water and materials; daily; 9 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; trips on paths and trails along Deschutes River through Old Mill District shops and Farewell Bend Park; 541-389-8359, 800-9622862, www.wanderlusttours.com.
PADDLING KAYAKINGCLASSES:Weekly classes and open pool; 4-6 p.m.; Sundays; $3; for all ages; equipment provided to those who preregister, first-come, first-served; Cascade Swim Center, Redmond; 541-5487275, www.raprd.org. KAYAK ROLLSESSIONS: Class every Sunday through end of May; 4: l5-6p.m.; $12 per boatfor in-district residents and $16 for out-of-district residents; Juniper Swim & Fitness Center, Bend; preregistration is available the Monday prior to each session
Email events at least 10days before publication to email@example.com, or click on "Submit an Event"at www.bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0351.
the more the star will appear to twinkle. Whenthe light encounters moving pockets of turbulent air, it perturbs the light waves, making stars twinkle.
The worst seeing conditions are found immediately after a
poor seeing conditions and is the bane of Earthbound astrono- cold front has gone through the area. This turbulence is cause mers. Some stars twinkle and change color so rapidly that they by the mixing of different air masses along the surface of the have been reported asUFOs. Earth to around180,000 feet or Poor seeing conditions are more. If you are looking at acecaused by turbulent mixing in lestial object such a planet or the the Earth's atmosphere. Light from stars must go through our
atmosphere and is perturbed as it goes through varying layers of air. The lower the elevation of the observer, the more air the light must travel through, the more perturbation. That is the reason observatories with
powerful telescopes arebuilt on top of mountains or launched
into space. Poor seeing is also called scintillation. Scintillation, or
SUNRIVER MUDSLINGERMUD RUN:The1t/~-mile course consists of a half-mile run, a scramble over and under obstacles, and multiple mud pits to run, crawl and jump through; open to individuals, families and teams; creative costumes are encouraged and spectators are welcome; starts and finishes in a meadow near the Sunriver Marina and HOLA! restaurant; event will not be timed in order to keep the focus on fun; 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.; March 24; registration costs $20 ages 12 and olderand$12ages4to11through March 23; www.sunrivermud
and the object will come in and out of focus.
Recently, ground-based telescopes, including someadvancedamateurequipment,can reduce the amount of scintilla-
tion with the use of state-of-theart adaptive optics. This device
keeps the imageconstant and is used for astrometry, lightcurve photometry, variable star studies
moon during scintillation, study
seeing effects, are always much and long-exposure astrophotography. The next time you are out more pronounced nearthe horizon than near the zenith (straight on a clear dark night and yousee up) because light travels through stars twinkle and changecolor, at register.bendparksandrec. org; www.bendparksandrec.org, 541-389-7665.
the image for several minutes
BEND BOWMEN INDOORARCHERY LEAGUE:Traditional league; Wednesday evenings; Lenny at 541-480-6743; indoor 3-D league Thursday; 7 p.m.; Bruce at 541-4101380 or Del at 541-389-7234. COSSA KIDS:The Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association's NRA Youth Marksmanship Program is every third Saturday of the month; 10 a.m. to noon; Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range, milepost 24,U.S.Highway 20,Bend; Don Thomas, 541-389-8284. BEND TRAPCLUB:Trap shooting, five-stand and skeet shooting; 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.; Thursdays and Sundays;milepost30,U.S.Highway
Continued from 01 We don't take easy shots on the ground, we let them fly, let them have a sporting chance. A week or two weeks before your hunt, go shooting and get familiar with the shotgun yoLt will use on the hunt. Learn how to load it properly and how to handle it safely. Don't show up in camou-
Source: Bill Logan
Greg Cross/The Bulletin
it's not a UFO, but simply refract-
ing starlightas it travels through our atmosphere. — Bill Loganis an expert solar observer and avolunteer
amateur astronomer with University of Oregon's Pine Mountain Observatory. He lives in Bend. Contact: blogan0821@
20, Bend; Bill Grafton at541-3831428 or www.bendtrapclub.com. CENTRAL OREGONSPORTING CLAYSANDHUNTING PRESERVE: 13-station, 100-target course and five-stand; 10 a.m. to dusk Saturday and Sunday, 11 a.m. to dusk Monday,Tuesday,Thursday and Friday; located at 9020 South Highway 97, Redmond; www. birdandclay.com or 541-383-0001. REDMOND ROD 8GUN CLUB: Archery, pistol, rifle, skeet, sporting clays and trap; club is open to the community and offers manytraining programs; three miles east of Redmond on the north side of state Highway126; www.rrandgc.com for further information. PINE MOUNTAINPOSSE: Cowboy action shooting club; second Sunday of each month; Central Oregon Shooting Sports
Association range, milepost 24, U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-318-8199, www.pinemountainposse.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, Bend; 541408-7027 or www.hrp-sass.com.
is also recommended, but since
Continued from 01 At10 Mile Sno-park, there are low snow conditions. Don't ride
snowmobiles over bare ground; instead, access Trail1 directly through Forest Road 21.
SNOW SPORTS DESCHUTESLANDTRUST WINTER NATURENIGHTSSERIES: Monthly presentations on nature-related topics given by experts; A Natural History of Butterflies; 7-8:30 p.m. March 27; Tower Theater, Bend; register at www.deschuteslandtrust. org or 541-330-0017.
batteries are not always reliable,
carry a paper map aswell as the rest of the10 essential systems for safety.
EVENTS The Fourth Annual Crescent Lake ski race will take place Sun-
day. Expect the park to beexceedbare ground, so riders are advised ing capacity on raceday. to access the main trail via paveThe Special Olympics Winter Games will occur this weekend ment. will have a substantial amount of
flage. Camo is for big game and turkey hunting. On an upland hunt, you want to be seen. It's a safety thing. Upland bird pants or chaps are a good idea, and a bird vest with orange panels allows your fellow hunter to see you and keep everyone safe while swinging on a bird. Don't hunt on y our ow n. Again, it's about safety and working together as a team. Whether there are two hunters or half a dozen, stay in line, maybe 10 yards apart, and don't get too far ahead or too far behind. Be ready for some give and take. If a guy is walking slow, wait for him. If the dogs are working slow, let them. Expect to be surprised by a bird. Sometimes the dogs miss a pheasant and you almost step on it. If abird flies directly over the line of hunters, pivot like a basketball player and keep the muzzle pointed skyward all the way through the turn to make the shot going away. We hunted Horseshoe Bend Ranch near Klickitat, Wash., last weekend, a preserve operated by B l aze O utdoors. Jack Young brought his dogs Brittany and Beau, and Bob Mulligan fielded Lady, a German shorthair we hunted over south of Tucson, Ariz., a few years ago. These dogs w er e g r eat, but that isn't always the case, which brings me to the next rule. Don't yell at your friend's dog. It doesn't matter what the dog is doing, don't command it, scold it or even make a suggestion. If you have to talk to the dog, praise it. And always trust its nose. Don't complain about the birds, how hard they fly o r how few there are.In fact, keep talking to a minimum. If a dog goes on point, signal to the other hunters with a wave of the hand. Birds get nervous when a small army closes in
The farther light must travel through the Earth's atmosphere,
The sledding hill at Wanoga
Snoplay Area is icy andcrusty but l
near Mount Bachelor on Dutchman Flat Sno-park. Snowmobilers
is expected to improve with 4-10
on Trail 5 need to becautious as
inches of newsnow. The informal sno-park at
a nordic ski route will criss-cross twice along the trail.
McKenzie Pass has marginal conditions at best.
At this point in the season, signs might be missing due to fallen trees or other causes. Trail
users are always advised to take a map with them and track themselves on the trail. A GPS system
E LEVATIO N
Photos hy Gary Lewis/The Bulletin
Bob Mulligan, of Gresham, and Lady, a 10-year-old German shorthair, take a breather while hunting pheasants in a patch of timber above the Little Klickitat. Preserve hunting seasons in Oregon and Washington allow hunters extended opportunity totake to the fields. Oregon's licensed preserve season runs through the end of March.
AIS pX'/U3Vg I~ out
t r f e u(e
Retire with us Today!
ttt= -~ :
Elevation Capital Strategies 400 SW Blutr Drive Suite 101 Bend Main: 541-728-0321 www.elevationcapital.biz
long as the people who do want them get to take birds home. There are a lotof variables on an upland bird hunt, from the weather to y our companions to t h e
dogs they bring along. The
one thing you can control is your attitude. After the * hunt, thank your host and give the guide a tip. Like any complex sport, no one expects you to get it right the first time in the field, but if you pay attenBeau, a 7-year-old Brittany spaniel, retrieves a rooster pheasant tion to the mostly unspoken for Jack Young, of Bend, on a recent hunt in the wild rye between rules of upland etiquette, Klickitat and Goldendale, Wash. you can assure a second invitation. Oregon's regular b irdon them. The more noiseyou down then go after it again. h unting s e asons h a v e make, the less likely they are There isno bird worth scaring closed, but t he pr e serve to stick around for the dogs to your friendsover or sacrific- season allows hunters to sniff them out. ing their hearing. take to the field for chuIf a dog is on point, his nose If more than one person kars, Huns, pheasants and locked o n a p h easant in a shoots at the same bird, don't pen-raised quail. Licensed bush, walk in with the muzzle claim it. There is nothing more preserves are op en f o r of the gun pointed toward the annoying than the guy that hunting through the end of sky. Keep the safety on until yells, "That one's mine," after March. the bird is in the air and wait every shot.Let someone else — Gary Lewisis the host of "Adventure Journal" and until there is open sky beneath assign the bird to you. the bird before you shoot. If At the end of the hunt, if you author of "John Nosler — Going the bird flies low over the dog outshot everyone else, don't BaHistic," "Black Bear Hunting," "Hunting Oregon"and other or ov er y o ur c o m panions, take all yourbirds; divide them hold your fire. You can always equally. If so meone doesn't titles. Contact Lewis at www. mark wh ere the b i rd g o es want their share, that's OK, as GaryLewisOutdoors.com. g
FOR YOUR CHANCE TO WIN:
~new. pulsepoll. com
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
FISHING REPORT For the water report, turn eachday to the weather page, today on B6 Here is the weekly fishing report for selected areas in and around Central Oregon, provided by fisheries biologists for the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife:
DESCHUTESRIVER(MOUTH TO THEPELTON REGULATING DAM): Fishing remains good for trout downstream from the Warm Springs Reservation Boundary. Best trout fishing typically occurs around midday, as the best light CENTRAL ZONE reaches the canyon floor. Fly anglers will find best success with nymphs ANTELOPEFLAT RESERVOIR: The reservoir is not accessible by vehicle along with egg patterns for trout and whitefish. Anglers are reminded due to the snow on the roads. trout fishing is closed upstream BEND PINENURSERYPOND:The from the Warm Springs Reservation most recent stocking was in late Boundary. September, with a number of oneHOOD RIVER: Anglers are catching pound rainbow released. a few early winter steelhead; the CRESCENTLAKE: Opportunities for fishing will continue to get better as rainbow and brown trout are good. the winter progresses. Anglers are reporting the best success on bait CROOKED RIVERBELOW BOWMAN DAM: Fishing for trout has beengood. due to the cold water temperatures. Water levels havebeen consistent LAKE BILLYCHINOOK:Fishing for and fish are feeding onsmall mayfly bull trout has been fair. Anglers are andmidgenymphs.Theuseofbait reminded there are small numbers is prohibited until May.Trout over 20 of spring chinook and summer inches are considered steelheadand steelhead in Lake Billy Chinook as must be released unharmed. part of the reintroduction effort.
Please release these fish unharmed. METOLIUS RIVER:Trout fishing has been good. Insect hatches should offer lots of opportunities for good dry-fly fishing. Angling for post-spawning bull trout should be excellent. Large streamer flies fished in the deeper pools and slots are the best bet. OCHOCO RESERVOIR: Ice fishing on Ochoco Reservoir is not recommended. PRINEVILLERESERVOIR: There is no ice near the dam near Powderhouse Cove. Fishing has been slow but the trout that are being caught have been large.
FLY-TYING CORNER The midge, or chironomid, is
easily the most important trout food on most lakes. Midges
can hatch any time of theyear, but most are eatenbelow the surface. This is why you want Morrison's RBS Chironomid in
yourtackle box. This version employs white cul de canard, which is French for duck's bottom and which most people call CDC, for the gills. Fish it deep, below a strike indicator.
Ryan Brennecke /The Bulletin
RBS Chironomid, courtesy of Fin & Fire.
Tie this chironomid pattern on a No. 12 scud hook. Start with a spray of white CDC at the
SHEVLINYOUTH FISHING POND: Shevlin Pond is fishing well and typically fishes well throughout winter if not iced over.
of the hook. Wrap the body with silver tinsel and rib with red and black wire. For the thorax, use
head. Slideablackglassbead over the CDC, up against the eye
peacock herl. Finish with a red
— Gary Lewis, For The Bulletin
FOR THE PRICE OFONE >30 One Admission• Same Location • Free Parking VALUE! g ~'Ai
Central'Ore on,. The Assoaated Press
Travis Swartz, left, and Reese Ferguison bring comedy and fly-fishing knowledge in a series of Web videos that have "gone virus," according to Hank Patterson, Swartz's alter ego on the videos.
'Narch 7-10, 2018
Hooker Creek Event Center 8
laughs withWeb videos By Roger Phillips tdaho Statesman
BOISE, Idaho — Hank Patterson is the funniest man in fly-fishing. OK, maybe that's setting the bar a little low, but a low bar is how "Hank Patterson" came to be. Hank is the alter ego of Travis Swartz, of Boise, Idaho. Hank's sidekick "Crazy Reese" is played in mute splendor
by his real-life high school pal, Reese Ferguison. The two Borah High School grads are now in their early 40s and have done a series of Web videos that have attracted around 170,000 YouTube hits and gained fans from as far away as England, South Africa and Tasmania. The inspiration for Hank Patterson came when Swartz saw that The Drake fly-fishing magazine had a video contest with a humor category, and the prize was a Go Pro video camera. F ly-fishing a n d hum o r are oftenopposing forces,so Swartz figured it would be an easy way to land a free video camera. He was right, but he landed more than swag. The videos have become a sensation on the Internet, or as Hank says, have "gone virus." The original video introduced the world to Hank Patterson, f l y -fishing e x p ert, whose expertise is d erived mainly from owning "A River Runs Through It" on Blu-ray. In the video, Hank teaches fly anglers to "SNAP it" when they fly cast so they can catch rainbows, c u tts, c u t tbows, cuttbrowns, brownbows and cuttyrainbrowns. H is s e l f-confident b u f foonery is a loving jab at both tweedy, old-school fly anglers and younger anglers in trucker hats who try to make fly-fishing an action sport. "They were both ripe for parody," Swartz said. Anglers relate to the Hank c haracter, Swartz said b e cause, "We all have that secret feeling that we know better," whereas Ferguison said people relate to the silent character because most anglers have experienced aloudmouthed and clueless know-it-all. But what lies beneath a wellcrafted gag is more effort than meets the eye. Aside from being a long-time fly-fisherman, Swartz is an actor, comedian and freelance video p r oducer. F erguison works as a manufacturer for Boise-based Loon Outdoors, which produces and markets
They write a loose script for each video, and then spend m any hours s hooting a n d editing. "The comedy should come first," Swartz said. "It has to be funny, but with the backdrop
Deschutes Fair & Expo Center=:=
of fly-fishing." They admit the script often
gets ignored, and they go rogue. "You always have a plan, but the funniest stuff is just what comes out when the camera is rolling," Swartz said. O n camera, we see t h e m otor-mouthed f u nn y g u y and the silent straight guy, but off camera they trade quips like sparring partners trading blows. Both contribute jokes to the script, even though Ferguison only speaks once on screen to tell Hank his name, which Hank immediately forgets. "It's hard to get other people's names right when you're concentrating so hard on yourself," Swartz said. Explaining why Reese keeps hiring Hank a s h i s g u ide, Ferguison says "it's more of a sympathetic thing. It's my duty as a public servant to be a buffer between Hank and the
public." To which Hank/Schwartz replies, "I'm having to unlearn him from years of doing it wrong. If Reese does it wrong, his children are going to do it w rong. Thefuture of fly-fishing ismuch brighter because of what I'm doing for Reese." Their latest video is a Christmas edition where (spoiler alert) Hank tries to guess the contents of a g i f t -wrapped package from Reese that's "nine feet long an d r e ally
light." The duo has more Hank videos in the works. They might put Hank in a bar with a walkie talkie and have him guide Reese on a distant river "because Hank knows what to listen for." Or a fly-tying video could be next. "Hank's never tied a fly in his life, but don't worry, he knows how," Swartz said. Their humor spills onto everything like a tipped pitcher of beer on a bar table. "We have notebooks full of stuff," Swartz said. "Some of it's not funny. That's why it's in a notebook." And their work really has
CAMP GOOKING SEMINARS 5pomoredby: CAMP
t DLAN D
f pI c l / ( ' L R
Tour and enter to win a finished cabin from Adair Homes! ...,„„.„-,. "'""
FI SHING THEATERS ADMISSION
O F F weekdays by picking up Sportsmen' a s Showcouponat SHON HOORS
GET $ 2
CRAFT BEER POND
Fri ..............12 noon —8 p.m. Adults...................................510 participating Baxter Auto Parts stores, Les SchwabTire Centers, Bi-Mart stores Thurs — 8 p.m. 2-day pass............................515 or'by using your Fred Meyer Rewards card. Discounts may not be combined. Saturday ................10 a.m. — sunday ..................10 a.m. -4 p.m. Juniors (6-16)..........................$5 Chtldren 5 &under .............. FREE s g/ Mj4RT $$~ p ARVs ~ La scHwA
FREE PARKING! .
Creditcards we/come $1fee will lte charged per transaction.
f •Q ~
; p i I Presented tty
W el ll =.
cOMMVNITV CREDIT ttttION
Presented hy r
I I I •
I I •
BOATS 8 RVs
0 APR* r
Their interplay has earned fans literally around the world and garnered numerous invitations to go fishing. "In the spring, we're going to start hitting people up and see how serious they are," Swartz said. "They probably think Hank is that funny all the time, but he's not, so they might be disappointed. They might even try to charge us at the end of the trip." Orvis, a Vermont-based flyfishing company known for its tweediness, put their videos on its website, where they have gotten thousands of YouTube hits. Orvis recently added the duo's Christmas video.
FRESH WATERDEMOTANK 8 SEMINAR SERIESgt.arpsfv
OF THE WEST
IFYOU PRE-QUALIFY' FOR A BOATORRV LOAN WITHSELCO. Visit your local branch.
Thurs-Fri ..............12 noon -8 p.m. Adults...,..„.„..„....................$10 Saturday................10am. -8 p m. 2-day pass............................515 Sunday ...........i......10a.m. — 4pm. Juniors (6-16) ..........................55 Children 5 &under .............. FREE
Thurs-Fri .............,12 noon — 8 p.m. Saturday.........i......10 a.m. — 8 p.m.
Adults,.....,......,.....................$10 2-day pass............................515 Juniors (6-16)..........................55 Children 5 &under .............. FREE
Sunday ...........i......10a.m. — 4p.m.
CreChtcads eCome.$1 fee lll
Creditcards we/come. $1fee will be charged per transaction.
"Qualifiedborrowersonly Membership requirementsapply.Rangeofrates 399%-20 24%APRbasedOncredit qualifications,repayment period, RV/boat age,loan-to-value, automaticpayments, andeStatementenrollment. Otherrestrictionsmayapply. Offersubject tochangeat anytime, without notice.SeeSELCOfordetails. I
D6 TH E BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6, 2013
ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT TV TODAY
Bravo rin s more as ion TVto its reaityrunway TV SPOTLIGHT
On Bravo, it's all about Decades, a glam boutique located on tony By Anne Bratskeir M elrose Avenue owned by t w o Newsday business partners, renowned vinCelebrities, big money, big per- tage expert Cameron Silver, and sonalities and some extraordinary Christos Garkinos, touted as "The f ashion collide in t w o n e w L o s Robin Hood of fashion," who "conAngeles-based reality shows that signs from the really rich and sells delve deep into the world of vinto the less rich." It's 12-episodes of true-to-form tage fashion from v-e-r-y different perspectives. Bravo glitz. The central struggle T onight, at 1 0:30, Bravo w i l l is the conflict between the partdebut "Dukes o f M e l r ose" ( an ners — Silver wants to spend big, add-on to their already fashion- Garkinos wants to save. An early heavy Wednesday lineup, "The Ra- scene depicts Silver negotiating for chel Zoe Project," and "It's a Brad, two stunning vintage gowns that Brad World") and, Thursday night originally cost about $55,000 each at 8, "L.A. Frock Stars" bows on the — Garkinos is apoplectic. " Dukes" i s b e a utifully s h o t , Smithsonian Channel.
snarky, sassy and peppered with sexy little zingers. On "L.A. Frock Stars," the real star is vintage clothing guru Doris Raymond. Raymond takes a librarian's approach — albeit a passionate one — to vintage at her La Brea Avenue store, The Way We Wore. If theboys at Decades are brazen — and they are — Raymond, supported by a quirky young staff, is refined, charming and somewhat professorial. What the show lacks in Bravo's pizzazz and production values is made up by Raymond's knowledge about and o bsession with all things vintage, and glimpses of her estimated $20 million vintage collection.
8 p.m. onH f3, "Whitney" — Whitney's (WhitneyCummings) excitement over seeingherhalf sister, Lauren (NatashaLeggero), is temperedwhen shelearns the reason for the visit. Alex andMark (Chris D'Elia, Dan O'Brien) tryto cheer up R.J. (ToneBell) after a breakup leaveshim depressed.
"It's a Brad, Brad World," with host Brad Goreski, is back for a new season styling celebrity clients.
9 p.m. on SYFY, "Haunted Collector" — In the 12 new episodes of Season 3, paranormal collector John Zaffis and his team of investigators respond to SOS calls from around the country by individuals and businesses who claim to have beenterrorized by items taken over by paranormal spirits and/or energy.
9 p.m. on TRAV,"Feed the Beast" — Late-night-food expert Mikey Roe goes on atour of America's best after-hours eateries in this new series. In the first of two back-to-back half-hour episodes, Mikey headstoSan Francisco, where hesamples deep-fried candy at a nightclub andfrog meat in Chinatown.Inthe secondepisode,he visits Austin, Texas,anddiscovers a food truck serving Korean-Mexican fusion cuisine.
Klum joins'America's Got Talent' Barbara's back in 'View' By Patrick Kevin Day Los Angeles Times
H E l,r'
LOS ANGELES — H eidi Klum is adding a new show to her already busy schedule: She's joining "America's Got Talent" as a judge. Klum will be joining returnees Howard Stern and Howie Mandel as well as the recently announced judge Mel B. It will be the first time the show has
The Associated Press
Heidi Klum has been added to used four judges. Former judge "America's Got Talent" as its S haron Osbourne l ef t t h e fourth judge. show after last season amid a dispute with NBC. But have no fear, the new her other long-running reality judging job doesn't mean competition program, "Project Klum is giving up her role on Runway." That show began its
11th season in January and she remains on board as judge and host. "I'm really excited to join the panel of 'AGT' to see it all — from the ridiculous to the fantastic," Klum said. A uditions around t h e country fo r t h e s h o w 's eighth season begin this week. This isn't the first time a long-running reality show has added a fourth judge hoping to b oost r atings. "American Idol" also introduced a fourth judge, Kara DioGuardi, in i t s e i ghth season.
By Frazier Moore
healthy," the 83-yearold Walters declared. NEW YORK — BarLifting her bangs, she bara Walters is back. pointed on her forehead Sidelined f o r six to the only visible signs weeks by chickenpox W a lters of her ordeal: A single and a concussion, Walchickenpox bump and t ers returned to ABC's "The a tiny scar from her fall. View" on Monday. She had chickenpox and a S he got a thunderous wel- fever at the time but didn't rec ome from the studio audi- alize it. The likely cause? Hugence and co-panelistsSherri g ing a well-known actor "who Shepherd, Elisabeth Hassel- shall be nameless" earlier in b eck and Joy Behar, as well January, she said. It turned out a s well-wishers Regis Philbin he had shingles. "If you have a nd New York Mayor Michael never had chickenpox" — and Bloomberg, who stopped by. Walters never had — "you can " After a lot o f s cratching get it from someone with shina nd rest, I am fine and I am gles," she told viewers. The Associated Press
A o te i s ro uctso ove,too
Dear Abby: While cleaning out my attic yesterday, I found a letter that my daughter wrote to you a few years ago when she was 13. She was responding to a poem that had appeared in your column, "Legacy of an Adopted Child."
Regal Old Mill Stadium16 ll IMAX,680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • 21 AND OVER (R) 1:20, 4:35, 7:35, 10:05 • DARK SKIES (PG-13) 1:30, 4:05, 7:25, 9:50 • DJANGO UNCHAINED (R)9:30 • ESCAPE FROM PLANET EARTH(PG) 3:30, 9:10 • ESCAPE FROM PLANET EARTH 3-0(PG) I:IO,6:30 • A GOOD DAYTODIE HARD(R) 1:45, 4:45, 7:45, 10:15 • IDENTITY THIEF (R) 12:15, 3:50, 6:35, 9:25 •JACKTHE GIANTSLAYER (PG-I3)I2:30,3:40,6:45 • JACK THE GIANT SLAYER3-0 (PG-13) 12:45, 3:55, 7, 9:45 • JACKTHE GIANT SLAYERIMAX (PG-13) 1, 4:15, 7: I5, 10 • THE LAST EXORCISM PART II (PG-13) 12:55, 4:40, 7:50, IO:l5 • LIFE OF Pl (PG)12:05 • LIFEOFPI3-0 (PG) 3,610,9: I5 • LINCOLN (PG-13) 11:50 a.m., 3:10, 6:25, 9:40 •THE METROPOLITAN OPERA: RIGOLETTO (noMPAA rating) 6:30 • PHANTOM (R) Noon, 3:15, 6:55, 9:20 • SAFE HAVEN (PG-13) 12:40, 3:45, 7:10, 9:55 • SNITCH (PG-13) I2:25, 3:25, 6: I5, 9:40 • WARM BODIES (PG-13) 1:40, 4:25, 7:40, 10:10 • ZERO DARK THIRTY (R) 11:45 a.m. • Accessibility devices are available for some movies.
She was going
through a very tryABBY ing time and was being bullied because she wa s a d o pted and looked very different from her parents. My daughter is grown now and is a delightful, successful young woman. That poem helped her greatly. Can you reprint it for others? — Proud Mom in Greenville, S.C. Dear Proud Mom: With pleasure. The poem is part of my "Keepers" booklet. Legacy of an Adopted Child
(Author Unknown) Once there were two women Who never knew each other. One you donot remember, The other you call mother.
HAPPY BIRTHDAYFOR WEDNESDAY,MARCH6, 2013: This year you gain greater insight because of your willingness to open up to others andexplore new ideas.You genuinely have a great deal of compassion for people in general. Stars show the kind You also express of day you'll have an intensity that ** * * * D ynamic is unique to you. ** * * P ositive If you are single, ** * A verage you have the ** So-so opportunity to * Difficult meetsomeone quite special anytime from this summer on. If you are attached, the two of you will fulfill a longterm dream or desire. You also might opt to socialize more. CAPRICORN can be a loyal friend.
ARIES (March 21-April19) ** * * T ake charge if you want to maintain some form of control. Many different factors are at work here. Listen to different perspectives, and your openness will help make minds meet. Others might express their relief to find agreement. Tonight: Burn the candle at both ends.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) ** * * R ecognize your limits. Honor whatis happening between youand someoneelse.Laughtercomes through at the strangest moments. A change of plans becomes possible more than a few times. Someone can't seem to make up his or her mind. Tonight: Let your imagination lead.
GEMINI (May 21-June20) ** * * You could see a matter very differently from how you did in the past. A partner might be trying to make an adjustment right now. Welcome this attitude, and work with this person. The
Two different lives Shaped to make yours one. One became your guiding star, The other became your sun. The first gave you life And the second taught you to live it. The first gave you a need for love And th e s econd was there to give it.
One gave you a nationality, The other gave you a name. One gave you a seed of talent, The other gave you an aim. One gaveyou emotions, The othercalmed your fears. One saw your first sweet smile, The other dried your tears.
One gave you upIt was all that she could do. The other prayed for a child And God led her straight to you. And now you ask me Through your tears, The age-old question Through the years: Heredity or environment Which are you the product of?
Neither, my darling — neither, Just two different kinds of love. This poem is part of a collection of poems and essaysthat readers have repeatedly asked to be rerun because they hold special meaning for them. Some of the items had been saved and reread so many times that they had fallen apart. Many readers suggested that the special column items be compiled into a booklet, and what resulted is "Keepers." It can be ordered by sending your name and mailing address, plus check or money order for $7 (U.S. funds) to: Dear Abby Keepers Booklet, P.O. Box 447, Mount Morris, IL 61054-0447. Shipping and handling are included in the price. It's a quick and easy read for anyone who needs a lift, and is filled with down-to-earth nuggets of w i sdom, both w i tty and philosophical. The "Keepers" touch on a variety of subjects and are a welcome gift for newlyweds, new parents, pet lovers or anyone recovering from an illness. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com or P.o. Box 69440, Los Angeles,CA 90069
10 p.m. onl3, "CSI: Crime Scene Investigation" — Ted Danson shares the screen with another of Kelsey Grammer's former co-stars in this episode. Peri Gilpin ("Frasier") guest stars as the wife of Danson's character, D.B. Russell, who is by his side as heleadsthe team ona search for his kidnapped granddaughter. Elisabet h Shue and George Eads also star in "Karma to Burn." 10 p.m. on LIFE, "America's Supernanny" — The Arnolds, parents of five, are so overwhelmed by their brood of five children that they've pretty much givenup.Mom is exhausted,Dad uses sarcasm to cope and the kids are running wild. Deborah needs to use all the tools at her disposal to turn this unhappy household around.
• There may beanadditional fee for 3-D and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time. t
10 p.m. on TNT, "Southland" — This new episode is called "Under the BigTop," and it fits, given the circuslike nature of the officers' workload. While Johnand Lucero (Michael Cudlilz, Anthony Ruivivar) deal with onestrange call after another, Benand Sammy (Ben McKenzie,ShawnHatosy) watch bank robbers throw cash from their getawaycar. Lydia and Ruben (Regina King, Dorian Missick) investigate when amanturns up roasted — andnot in that fun Friars Club way.
10 p.m. on USA, "Psych"Gus (Dule Hill) gets a girlfriend (Parminder Nagra, in a recurring guest role), and Juliet (Maggie Lawson) goes undercover on an online dating site to catch a killer while Shawn (James Roday) tries to holster his jealousy. ©Zap2tt
Regal Pilot Butte 6, 2717N.E.U.S. Highway 20, 541-382-6347 • AMOUR (PG-13) 12:15, 3:15, 6:15 • ARGO (R) 12:30, 3, 6 • DJANGO UNCHAINED (R) Noon, 4 • QUARTET (PG-13) I: l5, 4:15, 7 • SIDE EFFECTS (R) 1, 3:45, 6:45 • SILVER LININGS PLAYBOOK (R) 12:45, 3:30, 6:30
Immediate Care 541-3SS-7799 1302 NE 3rd St. Bend www.mtmedt tr.com 5
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)
YOUR HOROSCOPE outcome will be more trust. Tonight: Togetherness works, though a discussion could get heated.
** * * U nderstand the viability of a change in your thought process and your actions. If you keep hitting a dead end, a change of direction certainly seems more than appropriate. Resist rigidity. Give a new outlook a chance, and you just might like howyou feel. Tonight: Hang out.
CANCER (June21-July 22)
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)
By Jacqueline Bigar
** * * D efer to others. Your sense of humor emerges when you're an observer. Be smart, and realize that your perspective might not be welcomed. A loved one could be quite serious, and he or she will be offended if you are not sympathetic. Tonight: Go along with someone's ideas.
** You might need to be more grounded than others. Let go of trying to make everyone more aware,and simply take care of the matter at hand. Your sense of humor comes through in a big way. You know what works. Watch as others grasp at some wild ideas. Tonight: Off shopping.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)
** * * I f you want to do something different, do it; however, knowthat you will have to convince an associate that this is OK. Revitalizing or transforming an area of your daily life could make a big difference. Listen to what is being shared. Tonight: Get into the moment.
** * * You might be clear and direct, but others aren't right now. You might need to revise your plans. Fatigue marks a never-ending conversation. Be willing to change your responses, and see what happens. The situation mightflow better than you think. Tonight: Your treat.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Fed. 18)
** * * U nderstand that your ingenuity will be needed to combine various ideas from different people, all of whom believe they are right. This collaboration depends on your ability to see where there is a common thread. Have aserious discussion. Tonight: Put on your dancing shoes.
** * Y ou could decideto go on a brief vacation asyou lookaround and seewhat is going on. You want to be centered and remain detached. Realize your liabilities and keep smiling. The less said, the better. Tonight: Early to bed. Get a good night's sleep.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)
** * * * Z ero in on what you want rather than what you think you need to do. If you are not true to yourself, you could have difficulties. Friends change their tune quickly, which increases your level of anxiety. Don't criticize others' opinions. Tonight: Where your friends are.
** * * L i sten to a friend you identify with. This person might be transforming in front of your eyes. Know your limits here and honor them. Realize what is going on between the two of you. If you can get past your control issues, you'll be on cruise control. Tonight: Love the moment.
PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20)
©20t3 by King Features Syndicate
McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • THE GUILTTRIP (R) 9:15 • JACK REACHER (PG-13) 6 • RISE OF THE GUARDIANS (PG)3 • After7 p.m., shows are 27and older only. Younger than27 mayattend screenings before7 pm.ifaccompanied bya legal guardian. t
WILSONSof Redmond 541-548-2066 Adjustable
G allery- B e n d
Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • The "SpaghettiWestern"will screen at6tonight (doors open at530 p m) andincludes anall you-can-eat spaghetti dinner. I
Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 54 I-548-8777 • 21 AND OVER (R) 5:15, 7:15 • A GOOD DAY TO DIEHARD (R)4:30,6:45 •JACK THE GIANT SLAYER (PG-I3)4:15,6:45 • SAFE HAVEN (PG-13) 4, 6:30
iPPure Crrztdk Co.
Sisters Movie House, 720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • CHASING ICE (PG-13) 6:30 • IDENTITY THIEF (R) 6:15 •JACK THE GIANT SLAYER (PG-l3)6 • QUARTET (PG-13) 6: l5
Madras Cinema5,1101 S.W. U.S. Highway97, 541-475-3505 • ESCAPE FROM PLANET EARTH3-0 (PG)5:05, 7:10 •A GOOD DAY TO DIEHARD (R)4:30 •JACK THE GIANT SLAYER (PG-I3)4:25,7 • PHANTOM (R) 5:10, 7:20 • SAFE HAVEN (PG-13) 4:20, 6:50 • WARM BODIES (PG-13) 6:40 •
BiSlllRi VAEIIi PROMISE
Pine Theater, 214 N.MainSt., 541-416-1014 •JACK THE GIANT SLAYER (PG-l3)6 • ZERO DARK THIRTY (UPSTAIRS — R)6: I5 • Theupstairs screening roomhaslimited accessibility.
• r g I
ON PAGES 3&4. COMICS & PUZZLES ~ The Bulletin
Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.com THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6, 2013
Place an ad: 541-385-5809
Fax an ad: 541-322-7253
: Business hours:
Place an ad with the help of a Bulletin Classified representative between the business hoursof 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Includeyour name, phone number and address
: Monday — Friday : 7:30 a.m. - 5 p.m.
Subscriber services: 541-385-5800
: Classified telephone hours:
Subscribe or manage your subscription
: Monday - Friday 7:30 a.m. - 5 p.m.
24-hour message line: 541-383-2371 On the web at: www.bendbulletin.com
Place, cancel or extend an ad
B u l l~
t j n :
1 7 7 7
Bk,. W .
C h a n d l e r
. ,• B e n d
Pets 8 Supplies
Pets & Supplies
Furniture & Appliances
Guns, Hunting 8 Fishing
Fuel & Wood
Australian Sh e pherd minis, purebred, no papers, 1 blue female, 1 red male. 541-604-6060 Bengals TICA R e g., Champion lines, taking deposits NOW! bengalcatspride.com. $800-$1200. R eady I Want to Buy or Rent 4/5. Call Kim 503-860-8974, R e dWANTED: Tobacco mond. pipes - Briars, Meershaums and smoking Dachshund AKC miniaaccessories. ture, b l ac k & tan WANTED: RAZORSmale, $ 325. Gillette, Gem, Schick, long-hair Info/pix, 541-420-6044 etc. Shaving mugs and accessories. Dachshund AKC mini pup Fair prices paid. www.bendweenies.com Call 541-390-7029 $350. 541-508-4558 between 10 am-3 pm.
Carbine 600 amp, $150 obo. Call 541-948-2166
DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING TO
pays CASH!! sofa, $300. Queen Bendforlocal all firearms & 4-post bed frame & ammo. 541-526-0617 mattress, $300. Vintage 5 - d rawer Beretta92FS 9mm $595. d resser 8 mi r r or Springfield Armory $200. Elect. exerXD-45, $695. cise bike, $50. 541-815-4901.
FOR $500 OR LESS? Non-commercial advertisers may place an ad with our "QUICK CASH SPECIAL" 1 week 3 lines 12
O r e g o n
Buying Diamonds /Gold for Cash Saxon's Fine Jewelers
recommends payment for Firewood only upon delivery and inspection. • A cord is 128 cu. ft.
WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD... To avoid fraud, The Bulletin
Farm Equipment • & Machinery •
CASH!! 4' x 4' x 8' 541-389-6655 For Guns, Ammo 8 Refrigerator: W hirlpool Reloading Supplies. • Receipts should Twinstar 2027 hay rake and Amana over-theBUYING 541-408-6900. CAUTION READERS: include name, ~ k k k 0! field ready $13,900. range microwave, hardly Lionel/American Flyer phone, price and Ad must include 1987 Freightliner COE used, white, $400 both. Colt 357 Python, 8" bartrains, accessories. kind of wood purprice of single item Cummins engine with Ads published in "Em541-848-9180 541-408-2191. r el, w / s c o pe, 5 0 chased. Opportuniof $500 or less, or 10 speed., $ 6500. tployment rounds, cleaning kit, ies" i n c lude e m multiple items Stove: Jenn-Aire con- n ever fired. Al l i n BUYING & SE L LING • Firewood ads 541-419-2713 ployee and vection, self c l ean, locking case. $3300. All gold jewelry, silver MUST include spewhose total does i ndependent pos i notexceed $500. $125. 541-848-9180 316 and gold coins, bars, cies and cost per 541-771-4970 tions. Ads for posirounds, wedding sets, cord to better serve Irrigation Equipment Washer/dryer Irg cap. tions that require a fee Call Classifieds at Dan Wesson Model 15 class rings, sterling sil- our customers. Amana, white, n ew, or upfront investment 541-385-5809 ver, coin collect, vinrevolver, .357 magnum, 3-inch & 4 -inch pipe, WANT TO RENT OR $500. 541-848-9180 must be stated. With www.bendbulletin.com 6" barrel, like new, 95%, tage watches, dental Nelson 100 Big Gun w/ BUY: Garage size any independent job $425. 541-280-2868 gold. Bill Fl e ming, cart, 3hp pump 8 control space for my woodNeed to get an p l e ase 541-382-9419. German Shepherd/ panel, misc. All $3200 opportunity, turning shop, need investigate thorad in ASAP? 1 cord dry, split Juniper, obo. 541-420-2382 Black Lab Puppies DON'T MI SS T HI S 220. 541-389-3992 oughly. Dachshund Mini AKC $190/cord. Multi-cord The PerfectMix! You can place it Find exactly what Choc. long-haired F. & Y2 cords Ready March 15. you are looking for in the discounts, online at: Use extra caution when $600. 20% off if w i l l Purebred parents have available. Immediate Hay, Grain & Feedg applying for jobs onDO YOU HAVE Items for Free spay. 541-598-7417 CLASSIFIEDS delivery! 541-408-6193 exc. demeanors. 2 www.bendbulletin.com SOMETHING TO line and never prosets of shots/dew1st quality grass hay, SELL AKC pups vide personal inforAll Year Dependable 70Bagged leaves for gar- Doberman ormed. Females $225, Ib bales, barn stored, 541-385-5809 Wantedpaying cash FOR $500 OR lines, black mation to any source den/compost.You haul. champion Males $175 for Hi-fi audio 8 stu- Firewood: Seasoned $250/ ton. Also big bales! you & rust, 1 male red, 6 LESS? may not have reFree! 541-548-5667 541-350-3025 Split, Del. Patterson Ranch dio equip. Mclntosh, Lodgepole, Non-commercial wks now ready 3/24. searched and deemed Bend: 1 for $175 or 2 Sisters, 541-549-3831 The Bulletin J BL, Marantz, D y $2000F, $1800M. advertisers may to be reputable. Use recommends extra ' naco, Heathkit, San- for $335. Cash, Check firstname.lastname@example.org Get your place an ad extreme caution when Credit Card OK. ke P Pets & Supplies 541-659-9058 I Ckkk sui, Carver, NAD, etc. or with our Looking for your business 541-420-3484. r esponding to A N Y chasing products or • Call 541-261-1808 "QUICK CASH next employee? online e m p loyment services from out of I Donate deposit bottles/ SPECIAL" Seasoned Juniper, Place a Bulletin ad from out-of-state. The Bulletin recom- cans to local all voluni the area. Sending I 261 1 week 3 lines 12 $200 spilit & delivhelp wanted ad i cash, checks, or ' mends extra caution teer, non-profit rescue, to GROWI N G or Medical Equipment ered. 541-977-2040 We suggest you call today and when purc h a s- help w/cat spay/neuter i credit i n f o rmation k k k tl ! ~ the State of Oregon with an ad in may be subjected to reach over ing products or ser- vet bills. Cans for Cats Ad must ResMed Pro M-Series Consumer Hotline at vices from out of the trailer at Grocery Outlet, i FRAUD. For more 60,000 readers The Bulletin's include price of CPAP machine, $200. 1-503-378-4320 ardening Supplies area. Sending cash, SE 3rd/Wilson, 2/26information about an g each week. "Call A Service k t $50 0 541-408-5118 3 /1 2. Donate M-F O checks, or credit inadvertiser, you may & Equipment Your classified ad or less, or multiple For Equal Opportunity Professional" f ormation may b e Smith Signs, 1515 NE i call t h e Ore g oni will also items whose total 265 L aws: Oregon B u subjected to fraud. 2nd; CRAFT, Tumalo any ' State Attor ney ' Directory appear on does not exceed 541-389-8420; reau of Labor & InBuilding Materials For newspaper For more i nforma- time. i General's O f f i ce bendbulletin.com $500. www.craftcats.org dustry, C i vil Rights delivery, call the tion about an adverGerman Shepherds, AKC Consumer P rotec- • which currently Division, La Pine Habitat Circulation Dept. at tiser, you may call t ion ho t l in e at I Just bought a new boat? www.sherman-ranch.us Call Classifieds at receives over 971-673-0764 RESTORE 541-385-5800 the O r egon State Sell your old one in the 541-281-6829 i 1-877-877-9392. 541-385-5809 1.5 million page Building Supply Resale To place an ad, call Attorney General's classifieds! Ask about our views every Labradoodies -Mini & > TheBulletin > www.bendbulletin.com If you have any quesQuality at 541-385-5809 Office Co n s umer Super Seller rates! Serkmg Cental 0 egtn kknke l903 med size, several colors month at no tions, concerns or LOW PRICES or email Protection hotline at 541-385-5809 541-504-2662 classifiedObendbullete.com extra cost. comments, contact: Marlin mdl 917vs 17 hmr 52684 Hwy 97 1-877-877-9392. www.alpen-ridge.com Classified Department 541-536-3234 Bulletin SS fluted brl, scope, The Bulletin $350. 541-815-4901 Open to the public . Classifieds tekk kt Cent ak0 egtk k nte 1903 Labrador Pups, AKC Antiques & Sen nt Cektkl oregtk k kke k903 541-385-5809 Get Results! Chocolate/Yellow/White MEC9000 shotshell 12 Collectibles 266 Hips OFA guaranteed. Call 541-385-5809 Prompt Delivery ga. reloader, RCBS $300-$400. or place your ad Adopt a nice CRAFT cat Heating & Stoves model scale, $400. Rock, Sand & Gravel 1-541-954-1727 or kitten from Tumalo Doxie pupsl Adorable on-line at Big Red Barn 541-389-8563 or Multiple Colors, Sizes sanctuary, Pet Smart, or 11-wk-old short hair. Poodle pupsAKC toys. NOTICE TO bendbulletin.com $ale; Help us liquiInstant Landscaping Co. yukonwilly©msn.com Petco! Fixed, shots, ID ADVERTISER DO YOU NEED A few red's and wild Loving, cuddly compan541-389-9663 date; Free The c hip, t e sted, m o r e! boar/red & chocolate ions. 541-475-3889 Remington 22LR Since September 29, A GREAT Barn! Antiques; 341 541-389-8420. Open Sat/ mix. Asking $300. Call 1991, advertising for ammo, 300 rds NIB, EMPLOYEE Primitives; Project Check out the Sun 1-5pm 65480 78th St 541-508-2167 if y o u Queensiand Heelers used woodstoves has Horses & Equipmentg $45. 541-647-8931 RIGHT NOW? Pieces; Barnyard classifieds online Photos 8 info at been limited to modare ready to give one standard 8 mini,$150 & Call The Bulletin Rusties & Farmwww.bendbuiletin.com Horse Boarding in NW www.craftcats.org up. 541-280-1537 Remington 700 7mag, of these little ones a els which have been before 11 a.m. and yard Finds; One & like us on Facebook. rightwayranch.wordUpdated daily 3 x9 s c ope, 3 0 0 + c ertified by the O r Redmond. Monthly good home! Day Only, Sun., get an ad in to pubpress.com rounds ammo. $600 egon Department of rates starting at $195 March10; 8-3; 5735 lish the next day! obo. 541-419-5060 SUPER TOP SOIL Environmental Qual- www.hershe per horse. Paddocks, Rodent control experts SW Obsidian Ave., 541-385-5809. soilandbark.com ity (DEQ) and the fedstalls wit h t u rnouts (barn cats) seek work Redmond; If you VIEW the Ruger P-95 9mm 15 Screened, soil & comeral E n v ironmental post in exchange for safe were here last year, mi x ed , no avail., indoor/outdoor Classifieds at: shot, like new $475. Protection Ag e n cy rocks/clods. High hu- riding arenas, trainer www.bendbulletin.com shelter, basic c are. ya know what we're 541-815-4901. on site. 541-504-4282 Fixed, shots. Will de- talkin' about! Please (EPA) as having met mus level, exc. for liver! 541-389-8420. smoke emission stan- flower beds, lawns, Wanted: Collector PROPERTY MANAGEMENT Be Respectful - No dards. A cer t ified gardens, Early Birds seeks high quality P/T Assistant straight w oodstove may b e fishing items. Farmers Column • Leasing Agent Call a Pro s creened to p s o i l . identified by its certifi- Bark. Clean fill. DeCall 541-678-5753, or needed in Bend. Must be Whether you need a The Bulletin reserves 503-351-2746 cation label, which is 10X20 STORAGE able to work Mondays & liver/you haul. 286 288 the right to publish all fence fixed, hedges permanently attached weekends as needed. BUILDINGS ads from The Bulletin People Look for Information to the stove. The Bul- 541-548-3949. Sales Northeast Bend Sales Southeast Bend for protecting hay, trimmed or a house QUALIFICATIONS newspaper onto The letin will no t k n owAbout Products and firewood, livestock • Customer service or built, you'll find Bulletin Internet web- Services Every Daythrough Maintenance shop sale ingly accept advertisetc. $1496 Installed. sales exp. Lo s t 8 Found ** FREE ** Nottingham Square, site. ing for the sale of • professional help in 541-617-1133. The Bulletin Classifieds • Strong computer skills 1 0 a.m. S at . 3 / 9 , uncertified CCB ¹173684. Garage Sale Kit • Property management The Bulletin's "Call a Found pre s c ription 61516 Friar Tuck Ln. woodstoves. Place an ad in The ter ng Central Qregtn k nke l903 247 exp. is a plus tinted glasses on side kfjbuilders I ykwc.net various equip., Service Professional" Bulletin for your ga• Loan processing exp. is Sporting Goods of road, Hwy 20 W power/hand tools, air Directory Where can you find a a plus rage sale and reand Old B end/Redcompressor, fuel - Misc. • Strong attention to detail ceive a Garage Sale 541-385-5809 Coins & Stamps • helping hand? mond Hwy. The case tanks, etc. 385-8695. Kit FREE! was b r o ke n but To apply, send resume From contractors to 290 Seniors 8 Veterans! Private collector buying glasses appear intact. yard care, it's all here to recruiteroprincKIT INCLUDES: Adopt a c ompanion cat p ostage stamp a l logo says "29 Below" etonproperty.com Sales Redmond Area • 4 Garage Sale Signs from Tumalo rescue, fee bums & c ollections, in The Bulletin's Coffman Vision Clinic. • $2.00 Off Coupon To waived! Tame, fixed, Good classified ads tell world-wide and U.S. Call 541-388-7510. BARN SALE - Clean, "Call A Service Use Toward Your shots, ID chip, tested, 573-286-4343 (local, the essential facts in an quality horse equipment, more! Next Ad 389-8420. Photos Professional" Directory cell ¹) interesting Manner. Write Found small dog w/collar, • 10 Tips For "Garage tools, household... too LaCrosse goal, upetc: www.craftcats.org. Mar 4, near Hunnell Rd, from the readers view - not many items to list! Sale Success!" draded net, Like new, Like us on Facebook. Rafter L F Ranch & T umalo area. Call t o Fri-Sun, 8-5, Follow the seller's. Convert the $80. 541-385-5781. Farm Svcs. - Custom identify, 541-382-1358 signs from Terrebonne to Guns, Hunting facts into benefits. Show 210 Whether you're Haying 8 Field Work PICK UP YOUR Equestrian Meadows. 255 the reader how the item will & Fishing Furniture & Appliances looking for a home Call Lee Fischer, Found sunglasses in GARAGE SALE KIT at help them in someway. Computers 541-410-4495 292 or need a service, dressing room at Lydi's 1777 SW Chandler 150 rds .223 Federal This Place, call to i dentify, Ave., Bend, OR 97702 Sales Other Areas your future is in A1 Washers&Dryers advertising tip brass ammo, $140. T HE B U LLETIN r e 375 541-385-3102 these pages. $150 ea. Full war541-647-8931 brought to youby quires computer adMeat 8 Animal Processing FLEA MARKET ranty. Free Del. Also vertisers with multiple R EMEMBER: If you Sat. 8 Sun. 3/9 8 10, .223 Ammo, 250 rds, wanted, used W/D's ad schedules or those have lost an animal, All Natural g r ain-fed The Bulletin 8-5. Crescent Com541-280-7355 $200. selling multiple sysdon't forget to check beef $2.88/lb. hang- Remember.... munity Club at Cres541-647-8931 Need to get an ad tems/ software, to disThe Humane Society ing wt, half or whole cent Cut-Off Rd., dd your web a d GENERATE SOME exclose the name of the in Bend 541-382-3537 22LR Federal ammo, to b e pro c essed A in ASAP? Thousands ofadsdaily your 500 rds N l B, $ 6 5. business or the term Redmond, mid-march. $500 dep. dress to your ad and M oving s o uth, h e l p citement i n i n print and onl i n e. "dealer" in their ads. 541-923-0882 The Half Hog Sale, $190 in- readers on lighten our load! Tools, neighborhood! Plan a 541-647-8931 Fax it to 541-322-7253 household, canoe, appli- garage sale and don't Private party advertisPrineville, cludes cutting wrap- Bulletin' s web site forget to advertise in AK47 Magazines 40 ers are defined as 541-447-7178; will be able to click ances 8much more!7am ping and cure. The Bulletin Classifieds -3pm Fri-Sat, Mar 8-9, classified! rnds $45; 30 rnds those who sell one OR Craft Cats, WHILE THEY LAST! through automatically ' it 53160 Bridge Dr, La Pine 541-385-5809. computer. 541-389-8420. 541-573-2677 to your site. $35. 541-233-9899
Where buyers meet sellers.
Your Future Is Here.
E2 WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 870
541-385-5809 or go to www.bendbulletin.com
AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES Monday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5e00 pm Fri •
Tuesday•••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Mone Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Tuese
PRIVATE PARTY RATES Starting at 3 lines
Place a photoin your private party ad foronly $15.00 perweek.
"UNDER '500in total merchandise
OVER '500in total merchandise
7 days .................................................. $10.00 14 days................................................ $16.00
Garage Sale Special
4 days.................................................. $18.50 7 days.................................................. $24.00 14 days .................................................$33.50 28 days .................................................$61.50
4 lines for 4 days..................................
(call for commercial line ad rates)
A Payment Drop Box is available at Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN ( *) REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin reserves the right to reject any ad at any time.
CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m.
*Must state prices in sd
The Bulletin bendbulletimccm
is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702
PLEASE NOTE:Check your 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 more days will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday. 476
Daytime Inside Sales
I Recommends extra Will hire caution when pur- i
i i i i i i
© Call Today ©
* Terrebonne *
Operate Your Own Business Newspaper Delivery
1966 GMC, 2nd owner, too many extras to list, $8500 obo. Serious buyers only. 541-536-0123
R U T X
Where buyers meet sellers Classifjeds •
to Frontage Rd; great visibility for aviation business. Financing available. 541-948-2126 or email 1jetjock©q.com
Executive Hangar at Bend Airport (KBDN)
60' wide x 50' deep, w/55' wide x 17' high bifold dr. Natural gas heat, offc, bathroom. Adjacent
parts - Mercury OMC rebuilt marine motors: 151 $1595; 3.0 $1895; 4.3 (1993), $1995.
NuWa 29 7LK Hi t chHiker 2007, 3 slides, 32' touring coach, left
Antique & Classic Autos
Aircraft, Parts & Service
Piper A rcher 1 9 8 0, based in Madras, always hangared since new. New annual, auto -cj vt pilot, IFR, one piece Chevy C-20 Pickup windshield. Fastest ArWind River 250 RLSW cher around. 1750 to- 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; 541-389-0435 2011 4-season pkg, auto 4-spd, 396, model tal t i me . $6 8 ,500. CST /all options, orig. dual pane windows, 541-475-6947, ask for large picture window in owner, $22,000, 875 Rob Berg. rear, super slide, 541-923-6049 Watercraft foam/air sofa sleeper, 26" LCD TV Garaqed '55 Chevy 2 dr . wgn • Yamaha 750 1999 Ads published in eWaP ROJECT car, 3 5 0 Trucks & ~ Oo Mountain Max, $1400. tercraft" include: Kaysmall block w/Weiand Heavy Equipment • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 M orepjxatBei)dbulletii),com aks, rafts and motordual quad tunnel ram EXT, $1000. Ized personal $25,900. 541-408-2111 with 450 Holleys. T-10 • Zieman 4-place watercrafts. For 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, trailer, SOLD! " boats" please s e e Weld Prostar wheels, Looking for your All in good condition. Class 870. extra rolling chassis + next employee? Located in La Pine. 541-385-5809 extras. $6000 for all. Place a Bulletin help Call 541-408-6149. 541-389-7669. wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 860 Diamond Reo Dump ~g Ce tia l 0 e g o n ~ readers each week. Truck 19 7 4, 12 -14 Motorcycles & Accessories Your classified ad yard box, runs good, will also appear on Motorhomes $6900, 541-548-6812 BMW K100 L T 1 9 87 bendbulletin.com 52k miles, b r onze, which currently reextra wind s hield, ceives over 1.5 milG K E A T Chevy Wagon 1957, trailer hitch, battery lion page views ev4-dr., complete, charger, full luggage ery month at no $7,000 OBO, trades. hard bags, manuals extra cost. Bulletin Hyster H25E, runs Please call and paperwork. Al- E Classifieds Get Rewell, 2982 Hours, 541-389-6998 ways garaged. $3200. sults! Call 385-5809 $3500, call 2003 Fleetwood DisDon, 541-504-5989 or place your ad 541-749-0724 covery 40' diesel moCall The Bulletin At on-line at Harley Davidson Heri- torhome w/all 541-385-5809 bendbulletin.com tage Softail C l assic, options-3 slide outs, Place Your Ad Or E-Mail 2006. Black cherry pearl/ satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, e At: www.bendbulletin.com b lack p e a rl , ex t r a e tc.32,000 mile s . chrome, stage one tune, Wintered in h e ated Fif t h Wheels Chrysler 300 C o upe Vance & Hines pipes. shop. $89,900 O.B.O. • excellent cond„always 541-447-8664 1967, 44 0 e n g ine, g araged, never l a i d Peterbilt 359 p o table auto. trans, ps, air, down. 4100 mi, $11,900. water t r uck, 1 9 9 0, frame on rebuild, reHome, 541-548-2258; painted original blue, 3200 gal. tank, 5hp Cell, 503-970-3328 p ump, 4 - 3 e hoses, original blue interior, camlocks, $ 2 5 ,000. original hub caps, exc. Harley Davidson Soft541-820-3724 chrome, asking $9000 Tail De luxe 20 0 7, 32' Fleetwood Fiesta '03 Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 or make offer. white/cobalt, w/pas- no slide-out, Triton eng by Carriage, 4 slide541-385-9350 senger kit, Vance & all amenities, 1 owner outs, inverter, satelAutomotive Parts, Hines muffler system perfect, only 17K miles lite sys, fireplace, 2 & kit, 1045 mi., exc. $21,500. 541-504-3253 flat screen TVs. Service & AccessorieI' cond, $16,9 9 9, $60,000. 541-389-9188. 541-480-3923 Stud tires P265/70R16, Chrysler SD 4-Door l ow mi., l i k e n e w 1930, CD S R oyal Harley Heritage $400. 541-815-1523. Standard, 8-cylinder, Softail, 2003 body is good, needs $5,000+ in extras, Yakima Skybox, com some r e s toration, $2000 paint job, Country Coach Intrigue plete w/racks & locks runs, taking bids, 30K mi. 1 owner, 541-383-3888, For more information 2002, 40' Tag axle. $350. 541-678-2906 400hp Cummins Die- Laredo 2009 30' with 2 541-815-3318 please call 541-385-8090 sel. two slide-outs. slides, TV, A/C, table or 209-605-5537 41,000 miles, new & c hairs, s atellite, Antique & tires & batteries. Most Arctic pkg., p o wer Classic Autos options. $85,000 OBO awning, Exc. cond! 541-678-5712 $28,000. 541-419-3301
t w o s a lespeople to work from The Bulletin newspaer office f o r t h e 630 i the area. Sending pNewspaper 745 In Educac ash, c hecks, o r Rooms for Rent tion sales campaign. Homes for Sale i credit i n f o rmation This is a part-time, ini may be subjected to dependent contractor Studios 8 Kitchenettes BANK OWNED HOMES! FRAUD. room, TV w/ sales position, and Furnished FREE List w/Pics! For more informacable, micro & fridge. www.BendRepos.com you will not be emtion about an adverUtils & l inens. New bend and beyond real estate ployees of The Bullei tiser, you may call $145-$165/wk 20967 yeoman, bend or tin. We offer a short owners. the Oregon State 541-382-1885 paid orientation proi Attorney General's NOTICE The average 634 Office Co n s umerl gram. salesperson e a r ns Apt./Multiplex NE Bend All real estate adverProtection hotline at l tised here in is sub$400 to $ 7 0 0 p e r i 1-877-877-9392. ject to t h e F e deralHarley Limited 103 2011, week, for a 27-hour e GREAT WINTER 8 F air H o using A c t , many extras, stage 1 & air work we e k . T h e LT} ie Bulletin DEAL! which makes it illegal cushion seat. 18,123 mi, dress code is casual 2 bdrm, 1 bath, to advertise any pref- $21,990. 541-306-0289 and this is soft, re- $530 & $540 w/lease. erence, limitation or HD Screaming Eagle laxed b usiness t o Carports included! discrimination based Garage Sales business sales. We Electra Glide 2005, FOX HOLLOW APTS. on race, color, reliprefer a background 103 o motor, two tone gion, sex, handicap, candy Garage Sales in "business to busi(541) 383-3152 teal, new tires, familial status or na- 23K miles, ness" selling. This is Cascade Rental CD player, Garage Sales tional origin, or intenManagement. Co. not ad or s ubscriphydraulic clutch, extion to make any such tion sales, however, if cellent condition. Call for Specials! Find them preferences, l i mitayou have p r evious Limited numbers avail. Highest offer takes it. tions or discrimination. in experience in adver541-480-8080. 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. We will not knowingly tising sales, I will give W/D hookups, patios The Bulletin accept any advertis865 you priority consideror decks. ing for r eal e state Classifieds ation. I'm looking for ATVs MOUNTAIN GLEN, which is in violation of motivated, energetic, 541-383-9313 this law. All persons 541-385-5809 articulate people with Professionally are hereby informed excellent communica- managed by Norris & that all dwellings adtion skills. Call MelaStevens, Inc. vertised are available Looking for your next nie at 541-383-0399. on an equal opportuemployee? nity basis. The BulleTick, Tock Place a Bulletin help tin Classified Yamaha Banshee 2001, wanted ad today and !8MIXC5 TiCk, Tock... custom built 350 motor, reach over 60,000 748 race-ready, lots of extras, readers each week. 3 DZHECSBB ...don't let time get Your classified ad Northeast Bend Homes $4999/obo 541-647-8931 away. Hire a will also appear on 870 bendbulletin.com 2751 NE Sycamore Ct. professional out Bend/3 bdrm, 1 bath, Boats & Accessories which currently of The Bulletin's Updated home on receives over 1.5 "Call A Service large $149,900 million page views 541-388-0882, every month at Professional" no extra cost. 528 Directory today! S QUEAKY CLEA N Bulletin Classifieds Loans & Mortgages Large 1980 sq. ft. NE Get Results! 636 B end home. S p aCall 385-5809 WARNING Apt./Multiplex NW Bend c ious l i v ing r o o m 16' SeaSwirl 1980 or place The Bulletin recomw /gas f i replace, 3 1990 4-Stroke 45hp your ad on-line at mends you use cau- Drake Park luxury apt., bdrm, 2.5 bath Honda Outboard, bendbulletin.com tion when you pro$186,900. $3000. Text 1 bdrm, w/d, d / w , vide personal MLS¹201280332 541-639-2479 cable, $950 / m o. information to compa- 541-788-5769 C all J i m Hin t o n nies offering loans or 541-420-6229 1984 Chris Craft credit, especially Small studio close to li- Central Oregon Realty 17' - Scorpion, 140 HP brary, all util. pd. $550, Group, LLC those asking for adinboard/outboard, 2 vance loan fees or $525 dep. No pets/ depth finders, trollsmoking. 541-330companies from out of 750 ing motor, full cover, 9769 or 541-480-7870 state. If you have EZ - L oad t railer, Redmond Homes concerns or ques648 $3500 OBO. tions, we suggest you cg 541-382-3728. Houses for consult your attorney Looking for your next or call CONSUMER Rent General emp/oyee? HOTLINE, Place a Bulletin help 18.5' Sea Ray 2000, 1-877-877-9392. PUBLISHER'S wanted ad today and 4.3L Mercruiser, 190 NOTICE reach over 60,000 hp Bowrider w/depth All real estate adver- readers each week. BANK TURNED YOU finder radio/CD player DOWN? Private party tising in this newspaYour classified ad rod holders, full canwill loan on real es- per is subject to the will also appear on vas, EZ Loader trailer, tate equity. Credit, no F air H o using A c t bendbulletin.com exclnt cond, $13,000. 707-484-3518 (Bend) problem, good equity which makes it illegal which currently re"any to a d v ertise is all you need. Call ceives over preference, limitation now. Oregon Land 1.5 million page or disc r imination views every month Mortgage 388-4200. based on race, color, at no extra cost. Thousands ofadsdaily religion, sex, handiBulletin Classifieds 20.5' 2004 Bayliner LOCAL MONEY:We buy in print andonline. Get Results! secured trust deeds & cap, familial status, 205 Run About, 220 Call 385-5809 or note,some hard money marital status or naHP, V8, open bow, tional origin, or an in- place your ad on-line loans. Call Pat Kelley exc. cond., very fast tention to make any 541-382-3099 ext.13. at w/very low hours, 's» such pre f e rence, bendbulletin.com lots of extras incl. limitation or discrimitower, Bimini 8 Independent Contractor nation." Familial stacustom trailer, 771 tus includes children $19,500. under the age of 18 Lots 541-389-1413 * Supplement Your Income* living with parents or legal cus t o dians,Nice flat lot in Terrebpregnant women, and onne, .56 a c r es, people securing cus- p aved s t reet, a p tody of children under proved fo r c a p -fill 18. This newspaper septic, utilities are at 20.5' Seaswirl Spywill not knowingly ac- the lot line. $42,000. der 1989 H.O. 302, ++++++++++++++++++ cept any advertising MLS 3 2 0 1 2001172 285 hrs., exc. cond., for real estate which is Pam Lester, Principal stored indoors for life $11,900 OBO. in violation of the law. B roker, Century 2 1 O ur r e aders ar e Gold Country Realty, 541-379-3530 hereby informed that Inc. 541-504-1338 all dwellings advertised in this newspaTake care of Igs per are available on an equal opportunity your investments We are looking for independent conbasis. To complain of with the help from tractors to service home delivery discrimination cal l routes in: 22' Custom Weld Jet, HUD t o l l-free at The Bulletin's 1-800-877-0246. The 2002, 350 Vortec, 210 "Call A Service toll f re e t e l ephone hrs, garaged, loaded. 541-923-0854. number for the hear- Professional" Directory Must be available 7 days a week, early morning im p aired is ing hours. Must have reliable, insured vehicle. Ads published in the 1-800-927-9275. 775 "Boats" classification Please call 541.385.5800 or include: Speed, fishManufactured/ Just too many ing, drift, canoe, 800.503.3933 Mon.-Fri., 8-4 or Mobile Homes collectibles? house and sail boats. apply via email at For all other types of online © bendbulletin.com FACTORy SPECIAL Sell them in watercraft, please see New Home, 3 bdrm, Class 875. The Bulletin Classifieds $46,500 finished 541-385-5809 on your site. J and M Homes 541-385-5809 541-548-5511 chasing products or I services from out of '
T r a vel Trailers
Coupler connect hitch aligner, like new, paid tiaa I II t $40, $20. 541-317-1325 ~~e = GENERATE SOME excitement in your neig- Weekend Warrior Toy borhood. Plan a ga- Hauler 28' 2007, Gen, rage sale and don't fuel station, exc cond. 850 forget to advertise in sleeps 8, black/gray Snowmobiles classified! 385-5809. i nterior, u se d 3X , $19,999 firm. 2007 Ski-Doo Renegade Serving Central Oregon since1909 541-389-9188 600 w/513 mi, like new, now reduced to $4500. Used out-drive Call 541-221-5221
Thursday • • •••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • N oon Wed. 2000 A r ctic C a t Fr i d ay . . . . . . • • • • • . • • • • • • • • . • Noon Thurs. (Z2)L580's EFI with n e w covers, electric start w/ low miles, both Saturday Real Estate • • • • • • • • • • • 11:00 am Fri • reverse, excellent; with new 2009 2-place trailer, Saturday • • • •. . . . . . . 3 : 0 0 pm Fri.Trac-Pac drive off/on w/double tilt, lots of accys. Selling due e dical r e asons. • • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • to$8000mall. Sunday. • • • • 541-536-8130
Boats & Accessories •
kitchen, rear lounge, many extras, beautiful c Econoline RV 19 8 9, ond. inside 8 o u t , $32,900 OBO, Prinevfully loaded, exc. cond, 35K m i. , R e duced ille. 541-447-5502 days $15,250. 541-546-6133 & 541-447-1641 eves. Four Winds Class A 32' H u r ricane 2007. CAN'T BEAT
FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, door panels w/flowers & hummingbirds, white soft top & hard top. Just reduced to $3,750. 541-317-9319 or 541-647-8483
1921 Model T Delivery Truck Restored 8 Runs $9000. 541-389-8963
THIS! Look before you buy, b e l ow market value! Size Pilgrim 27', 2007 5th & mileage DOES Ca/I 54 I -3 85-5809 wheel, 1 s lide, AC, matter! 12,500 mi, to romote our service TV,full awning, excelall amenities, Ford lent shape, $23,900. V10, Ithr, c h erry, 541-350-8629 Building/Contracting Landscaping/Yard Care slides, like new! New low price, $54,900. NOTICE: Oregon state 541-548-5216 law req u ires anyone who co n t racts Gulfstream Scenic for construction work ZcdN'd gaadriI Cruiser 36 ft. 1999, to be licensed with the Zauvr gth e /,'0. Cummins 330 hp dieCon - More Than Service In t e rnational C onstruction sel, 42K, 1 owner, 13 Pilgrim tractors Board (CCB). in. kitchen slide out, 2005, 36' 5th Wheel, Peace Of Mmd lice n se new tires,under cover, Model¹M-349 RLDS-5 A n active hwy. miles only,4 door Fall price $ 2 1,865. means the contractor Spring Clean Up i s bonded an d i n 541-312-4466 fridge/freezer ice•Leaves s ured. Ve r ify t h e maker, W/D combo, •Cones contractor's CCB RV CONSI G NMENTS Interbath tub & •Needles WANTED c ense through t h e shower, 50 amp pro•Debris Hauling CCB Cons u m er We Do The Work ... pane gen 8 more! You Keep The Cash! Website $45,000. Weed free Bark www.hireaticensedcontractor. On-site credit 541-948-2310 & flower beds com approval team, or call 503-378-4621. web site presence. The Bulletin recom- Lawn Renovation We Take Trade-Ins! mends checking with Aeration - Dethatching Free Advertising. Overseed the CCB prior to conBIG COUNTRY RV tracting with anyone. Compost Bend: 541-330-2495 Top Dressing Some other t r ades Redmond: 541-548-5254 Monaco Dynasty 2004, also req u ire addiloaded, 3 slides, dietional licenses and Landscape 885 sel, Reduced - now certifications Maintenance Canopies & Campers $119,000, 5 4 1-923Full or Partial Service 8572 or 541-749-0037 Debris Removal • Mowing «Edging Canopy, fits '99-'07 Ford • Pruning «Weeding RV CONSIGNMENTS 7-ft bed, white, exc cond, Sprinkler Adjustments WANTED JUNK BE GONE call for details, $1100 We Do The Work ... obo. 541-593-3331 I Haul Away FREE Fertilizer included You Keep The Cash! For Salvage. Also On-site credit Cleanups & Cleanouts with monthly program approval team, Mel, 541-389-8107 9 Weekly, monthly web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! 0 0 , 9 or one time service. E xcavating • Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV EXPERIENCED Levi's Dirt Works Bend: 541-330-2495 Commercial for all your dirt & excavaRedmond: 541-548-5254 & Residential tion needs. Concrete, •
Driveway GradingLow cost! ccb¹ 194077
I Southwind 35.5' Triton, 2008,V10, 2slides, Dupont UV coat, 7500 mi. Bought new at $132,913; asking $91,000. Call 503-982-4745
Winnebaqo Suncruiser34' 2004, on1y 34K, loaded, too much to list, ext'd warr. thru 2014, $54,900 Dennis, 541-589-3243 881
Aircraft, Parts & Service
541-390-1466 Same Day Response •
I DO THAT! Home/Rental repairs Small jobs to remodels Honest, guaranteed work. CCB¹151573 Dennis 541-317-9768
1/3 interest in Columbia 400, $150,000 located BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS O Sunriver. H o urly Search the area's most rental rate (based upon comprehensive listing of approval) $775. Also: classified advertising... S21 hangar avail. for real estate to automotive, sale, o r le a s e @ merchandise to sporting $15/day or $325/mo. goods. Bulletin Classifieds 541-948-2963 appear every day in the print or on line. Call 541-385-5809 www.bendbulletin.com
RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ...
1 /3 interest i n w e l l - ERIC REEVE HANDY equipped IFR Beech BoSERVICES. Home 8 You Keep The Cash! nanza A36, new 10-550/ Commercial Repairs, On-site credit prop, located KBDN. Carpentry-Painting, approval team, $65,000. 541-419-9510 Pressure-washing, web site presence. Honey Do's. On-time We Take Trade-Ins! promise. Senior Free Advertising. Discount. Work guarBIG COUNTRY RV anteed. 541-389-3361 Bend: 541-330-2495 or 541-771-4463 Redmond: 541-548-5254 Bonded 8 Insured CCB¹181595 1/5th interest in 1973
Springdale 2005 27', 4' slide in dining/living area, sleeps 6, low mi,$15,000 obo. 541-408-3811
Cessna 150 LLC MargoConstruction 150hp conversion, low LLC Since 1992 time on air frame and • Pavers• Carpentry engine, hangared in • Remodeling • Decks • Window/Door Bend. Excellent perlormance & affordReplacement • Int/Ext able flying! $6,500. Paint • CCB 176121 541-382-6752
Free Estimates Senior Discounts
N OTICE: O R E G O N Landscape Contractors Law (ORS 671) r equires a l l bus i nesses that advertise to p e rform L a n dscape C o n struction which inclu d es: p lanting, dec k s , fences, arbors, w ater-features, a n d installation, repair of irrigation systems to be licensed with the Landscape Contract ors B o a rd . Th i s 4-digit number is to be included in all advertisements which indicate the business has a bond, insurance and
workers compensation for their employees. For your protection call 503-378-5909 or use our website: www.lcb.state.or.us to check license status before co n t racting with th e b u s iness. Persons doing landscape m a intenance do not require a LCB license.
SPRING CLEAN-UP! Aeration/Dethatching
Weekly/one-time service avail. Bonded, insured. Free Estimates!
COLLINS Lawn Maint. Ca/l 541-480-9714
THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6, 2013 E3
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809
FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE 3-6
PONTLLIOF(FD (-I GaTMY FIRsT I'RYCHEcK NEKT WF-EK. ITMOULD
I B OU GHY
RLLTHF(TF Soge. NEW
/OU RNO THe.
COVM WVERYTH(NG ol
E(UT WB HRDTHF CFIW F IXE.D RND BOUGHT R NE4) LRMP l3E CRUSE OF THFIT
@ PF(YCH Ec+K' )
EVERYTIME LUE R<
MONEY" id'E SPE.ND LT TldlcE (3EFoF(E IT G~e HEF(E.. E L 0
HEART OF THE CITY
SALLY FORTH "PIEQEE LS A
MOTIL62/ I HAVE AhlofALEIE! VhlladE PLZm Fog. 'rb(j.
AH ,I gh kel
FA~ Mkm roR Xler %E SAVNIG "AIV=
SURE. YOUR NEIGHBOR - INCLUDING I'M 35, IHAVE A GOOD SOUNDS SMART'AND YOUE JOB , AND I STILL HAVE COULD PROBABLY BUY A ROOMMATE So I CAN BECAUSE HE GOT AND SELL YOU. BUT 'THAT HAVE SOMEONE To PLAY =- ONE THING RIGHT.. DOESN'T MEAN HE HAS "CALL OF DUTY" WITH. HIS LIFE ALL FIGURED
I F I COULD JUST' T E D / YOU VE Gof' BE MORE LIKE MY TO STOP IDOLIZING NEIGHBOR TOM... SOM EONE JUST'
OUT. No ONE DOES!
C3 Cl 0 E C
FRAZZ EVERII IAARCH, M l DAD EATS CORNNUTS (H
I VY(S(( THESASE.BALL YIERE REALA'HDTHE CORNNOTS V(ERE
FRONT OF 'THE COMPUKR, DRARlNG A PRETEND BASEBALLTEIVA
RECESS1 LET'S PLAL SOMECN TCF(
QRDER. 1 TH((((E
ROSE IS ROSE CO I (/'ON'TLILI(Nt VOU
I C(LNT aY S VOutoa It'& hlOT't00FM'. Kh% NuÃS@O Cg CW,MAIC GfIIK6 R(F& f(N40(,(W(N 8 ()Ã(,K
( I IL,II(I0T eI(,(el
lBAN(H& LL((ll 4lP 40ACCEpf - l(N&OOW GAN('T Coggg,! ' , (NSNt(ON.(
8%NPhll OF '(O(l(c'
YOU DON'TWANTTOCHECKANY f M cPUPPOND TOFIT IO DAY& BAEAPWHENWEF'L'( WOLZTH OF CLOTHEy, &HOW, TO PAP.I&7( THEY CO&MFTIC&ANP BeOK+ INTOA COULDGGT Tl!4(L( LL(TLECARRYnW LCJPT. IBA&?! SURP,
WA)T, %AT MI&HT MFAN I'L( NEBD TO &0 ~PP(N&
YQU 'RE RIGHT. I NEED TQ FQCU5 QN US GET'fING f' QGETHER. 5Q I'M JU5f
IUANN,I.(5TEN fo ME. FORGET TIFFANY,QKF 5HE JU5f WANT5 AffENTIQN.DQN'F GIVE IT TQ HER
Gof A TExT...
WHQ 15 If?
GONNA IGNORE T ' IFFANYAND-
MOTHER GOOSE AND GRIMM
I EEDE C BI(
UH... 5QMEQNE TQ IGNORE
HEq! l ' / I REEPOND/N l y~~I VI H&ITS HERE
STUDIES SHOW THAT COMPANIES WITH A HIGH LEVEL OF TR,UST IN EMPLOYEES ALSO PER.FOR.M THE BEST.
IF YOU EVER. STAR.T PER.FOR.MING WELL. I'LL TR.UST YOU, TOO
CE 0 E
WHAT KIND GO THE IAJAY OF SCAM 3 I HOPED. AR.E YOU A al 0 U TR.YING E TO PULL? '0 THIS DIDN'T
ICKLES ... NE'LL BE ABLE To 5H/FT 5CARCE RE5OURCE5 FROM !N5TRUCT!ON To NARKET/NG!
BY RE-!NAG/NINGNALPEN A5 A PROHT-DRIVEN /NET/TUT/ON...
HONEVER,THE TRAN5!T/ON To PROPNETARYEPVCAT/ON N/LL BECHALLENG/NG. THE NALPEN oF THE ruTuRE/5 NOT THE ONE THAT ACCEPTEBALL OF YOV!
IT NOPE, I HAVE(41
!(AVETo. To NAKE ROON FOR
TRY To BVY
P N o l (BRAAAPA.~
SUPPEP VEf. If'S O(41LV FIVE. WE
ISUP IS I/L/HAf COOL
AH.. &OOP IPEA. 5AVI(4(G"ULY HAT I'5 QP"
(50/4(Y'foo MOCH LA(ORK.
PEOPLESAY IAYS TEAP 0
OF EWHA7~5 UP?
GUP UCril 5(X,
ALL THE 5VCKER5.
I rCo 0
n O O
ADAM THE Fl 'RST POTOFEBOX COFFEEISALMOSTREAPY.
IT'S MAK(h(F E
UOESTHAT HEAN iT'S ILEAUY?
THATMEANS IT'S WOKKIN( E.
MY EYES I? URN.
I f H(NKSO. BUT WESHOULD
IZARD OF ID WOW, ROPNBY! YOU TOOK A WkLl OP TH8RE;.. HOW5YOUR
Y&kH-,.OAL E OF T4666 5ROKf OFF
j,2,3, +, 5... 5 ANDk ttA-K..
f'ALN l8NI ~
1/C K TIOK
SHOE WHY' YVOI(LD I WANT TCO 5AAELL L(KE ONDERAl2A!1 P fHE ETERAAL
I'EWW... Yo0 NEEP 5OA/(E (jHDERARIA SPRAY( 0
I HEARYOO HAD A BLINDDATELAST NIGHT.
HER5EEINGEYE DQG ATTAC KEDUIE.
U 0 E
50 HQWDID IT GQ?
0 I 0
3/6 (BF(OE U6NTP
PEARLS BEFORE SWINE
WHY PO lOO THIS, YOU ASK?
LILHAT XV ST SOMEFR(EDCHEESE
I'M A FAN OF FUNNY NOISES
AREYOU STICKS.THEY'REAIOTGOOD EATING,FORYOU,BUTI FLGVRE PLGP IT'SOKAYSLNCf I ON(Y
EATTHE MONCEA tlffK.
DO YOV TUSTCHEESEBURGERS,HOT HAVE ANY DOGS ,FRLEDCHLCKEN, OTHfR BACON, CORNDOGS,CHILI ONCE-A- CHEES EFRIES,SAUSAGES, LJEEK DOUG HNUTS,AND FRIED BUTTE RONASTLCK. FOOD S,>
LAODER ATION IS Kf Y E
I C 3
I I 00
MARY WORTH THE NEXT TIMETHESE BIRD6 60 OUT FOR A PRACTICE FL(6HT, I'M 60IN6 TQ HAVETO6RAB TH(5 NEST 50 THEY CAN'T COME BACK
IM 60(N6 TQ HAVE TO DO 90METHLN6 DRA5TIC...
dV Vom OULIV!
SPEAK(NG OF NEIGHBORS, E HEARO THE NEW PEOPLE
WHO ESOL(GH T BE ARE M OVING IN
I H E A RP THE GA/YIE
H OPE T HEY'RE N I C E . "
THIS WEEK !
OHOH! TH/5 COULD
S uCK, 1 HOW ' ? I H(D BEH(ND THE M ADE AN WE L l ,I ' g ACTUALLY TKAEH FoR TWO HDURS 0I DDD SOUND 3 NOT I O07. SAW WHAT'S AND THEN A T(NY THINE To WHAT S U((6 WHAT SEEN TAKI4(E
CAgE OUT OP THE HO(.E (N THE WALL, LOOKED
ARVUND, SAW ME., MADE
AW FER FLT(hl' fR(TTERS,
UPDA(E..„H(3 APP/0(/ofANT&AY5 L(E AC RCE/0 YDUR T(TLE /00 UNC!0 IADRE IIIIPRE53P(VEI EIUT H(co oFF(CE lto G(GC0ER, Eoo
AN oUD SoUND AND
HE. T(OCINKS VOU co((oULP GCT oN f(IE LI'NE F(RGT...
ELCGT L'4(E E&O (' RtPLCICK
J J 0'/EWEET1Ok,IIIC 6- /3
ICCIUE/tW/0+E/4CC n'Iit IIIC.W 'L
E4 WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
DAILY B R I D G E
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9
NEw YORK TIMES CROSSwORD w'll shor zt
w ednesday,Marcf 6,2013
si Less-than sign's ss Radio City's 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 keymate architecturaI style 33 First name in 14 15 16 by squats ss "Strive for scat s Shul attendees 34 "Make my ! " medium quality 19 on this one"? io Easy-to-spread ss Shiverer's 64 Cheese that cheese 20 21 22 sound doesn't spoil i4 Zac of "High 36 Dictator's School ss Painter Nolde 23 24 25 26 27 directive at a Musical" ss Muslim dance club? is "Don't worry 28 29 30 31 32 woman's veil 42 Seek pocket about me" 47 Idiot change, say 33 34 35 is Course list ss Onion rings, 43 Itinerary word iv Coming on e.g. 36 37 38 39 40 41 44 Close to closed ss Potentially to a patient, perhaps? 4s "Taras Bulba" dangerous 42 43 44 ie Way off author strain zo Piltdown man, 4s Marijuana, 45 46 47 48 49 for one informally DOWN 2i Deny 50 51 52 53 54 49 Seeker of illicit i Proof letters membership 48-Across 2 Area 51 craft, to skater 55 56 57 so Hollywood's supposedly Starbuck? Gardner 2 Part of a curve 58 59 60 61 62 63 22 Agree to si Cowardly Lion 4 Dance to Tito zs Kedrova of portrayer 64 65 66 "Zorba the Puente, say ss New York site Greek" s Buttinsky 67 68 69 of Mark Twain's 6 Give bad luck 27 Genre that grave includes 7 Rock subgenre freestyling ss Bad-mouth s Hit the jackpot PUZZLE BY WILL NEDICER designer zs Up time 9 Toast word Chanel? ss 2002 sequel 4s Traipsed ss Command to 29 Cyberspace io Key using all starring Wesley Fido 'zine s7 "Mon (about) the black keys: Snipes 46 City of northern Abbr. s7 Editorial 27 Mello ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE (soft Spain strike-out ii Go straight drink) 47 Often-removed R ED S OR C A S C A S S iz Facing big so Give a ribbing ss Budget chart car part trouble A P O P Z I L C H A N T I shape 4s Amnesiac's is Moon of Jupiter si Spanish eye V I V A Z A P A T A V I A L 39 City near Santa question I CE S A W M A M M A M I A is Suitable for Barbara ammo n iac most audiences s2 Topmost points 62 DAD A LE R S 4o Teri of "Tootsie" s4 Hades' river of 63 Geisha's 22 Decorative inlay A B O V O O L I V E R material 4i Ocean predator forgeffulness accessory D ONO R M E R S Y V E S 23 First fratricide For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, SL49 a minute; or, with a credit E X C L A M A T I O N M A R K victim card, 1-800-814-5554. N Y E T B I A S A E T N A 24 Nat or Natalie Annual subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday A V A N T I I N S E T zs Gelding-to-be, crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. maybe O B A M A N I L AT&T users: Text NYTX Io 386 Io download puzzles, or visit A I R P L A N E F E R V O R 24 Break between nytimes.com/mobilexword for more information. flights Online subscriptions: Today's puzzle and more than 2,000 past S L O E H E L L OD O L L Y so Fannie puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). I BA R A N S E L T O G A Share tips: nytimes.com/wordplay. 32 Sunday hymn S O R E B A A E D E G A N Crosswords for young solvers: nytimes.com/learning/xwords. accompaniment i Muscles strengthened
By FRANK STEWART Tribune Media Services
s pade and h e b i d s I N T . T h e opponents pass. What do you say? ANSWER: You have 11 high-card points - normally enough for a game invitation — but the hand is worth substantially more. You have a good five-card suit and a useful king of h earts, an d y o u r a b u ndant intermediate cards — the tens and nines — will be especially useful at notrump. Bid 3NT. West dealer Both sides vulnerable
In 2010, David Berkowitz, a wellliked and notably successful Florida e xpert, wa s i n d ucted i n t o t h e American Contract Bridge League's Hall of Fame. Berkowitz drew an inference in today's deal from a pairs event. East's decision to sell out to two spades looks timid, but his king of spades and diamond honors were worthless. In fact, East-West would probably have been minus 200 at three hearts. Against two spades, East took the K-A of clubs and led a third club to Berkowitz's queen. Declarer led the ten of diamonds to dummy's ace, noting the fall of the queen from East, and picked up the trumps with two finesses.
NORTH 4o J54 9 105 0 AK 8 7 4 oEo 1032
WEST 463 9 J 7432 O 652 4J64
Berkowitz next led the nine of diamonds, and West played low. Should declarer let the nine ride or play dummy's king? Berkowitz knew that East had held three spades and no more than four clubs. If the queen of diamonds had been a singleton, East would have had five hearts. So South put up the king and ended with three overtricks. Well done!
EAST 4K87 6 AQ86
4AK75 SOUTH 4AQ1092 QK9 O 1093 4Q98
West Pass Pass
DAILY QUESTION Youhold: 4 A Q 1 0 9 2 9 K 9 10 9 3 ol oQ 9 8. Your partner opens one heart, you respond one
Nor t h Pass 241
East South 1 oEo 1 41 AII Pass
Opening lead — 4 4 (C) 2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
Seeking a friendly duplicate bridge? Find five gamesweekly at www.bendbridge.org. BIZARRO
DENNIS THE MENACE
Qx ! <b.all YLow amfputate th.ePatievtt'd leif, With m 1 are l/Lavtd<.
3 6 13
! doYL't t h i nk h.e daYL
Complete the grid so that
every row, column and 3x3 box contains every digit from1 to 9 inclusively.
pull it, oPP. /
SOLUTION TO YESTERDAY'S SUDOKU
16 OjlftR WILSONS ON HIS fjflRD HEADACHEVODAY.o
591 71 I
iaws Faoebookcom/BisarrocomioB BizilffltocolhlcB.collt I/1II0IICr
CO Ct Ol
YO(/ PON'T WANT Klr/Pe
h/f / Y DO yo f/I/AI/E TO 80(/NP 00 Pf/OCKE(7e
Yof/ Pof/NP J'I/P LIKE MY Horf/CR, My P/PTCEP, lf/C NUNPAr en MARY'e PCI/OOL FORCIRLP-.
- Mt Cob/OEKNP, Tf/C Tf/ERAPICT, Tf/E PTRANGER ON Tf/E Pl/Slv'AY,F'LAT0...
MAyK YO// go CIEry Jf/CrNAVEN'l NECpg TO GIVEN/r CET Of/r C/IIONI/ OF MY Tf/Of/ef/7 of/AE/Ck
DIFFICULTY RATING: ** *
LOS ANGELES TIMESCROSSWORD Edit ed by Rich Norrisand Joyce Nichols Lewis
a: jr~ ggi r/ r
%1'e(Z, HHA1APE 4//70 HI17lpI& 7
@45$':- (/2(/ DID IT! I4)H'/ (5)EIZE /'oV ~~~ t)llfi... 1 (4)AII1ED I r 1cp Y'ou HAvcH&rp0I/R 12 L0C hlo)(5 IT' IMFl 4.'ip)f Oft aitOVFISf! CHII-c'! 1'iy) &0 f'RDI/rp Pgo)VI VIE.IO 2 OF I/Zpf/! PIIC 8 F-fz 5AVE1
© 2013 by King Features Syndicate, Inc World oghto reserved
http.//WWW 5afehaVenoCOmiC COm
SIX CHIX 4RT HISTORI44S E'STI/VI4TE 800 POUNDS OF /I/IARBL< WEP4TINTci HEIE QDDLE8110S 4LoNE El
09 /// R ~4|'<ccaco, co~
e 20I35 a P S IXCHIXC2013K gFeatuesSY d
K 46F44~u4E5. CoM
ISTlfAT 4 1'EALW I C AN'T FAKE NFCFGSPPCF' L~ I ING O N AN QhPIY
3>L ~ u ~ X
Unscramble these four Jumbles One letter 10 eaCh Square, to fOrm faur Ordinary WOrdS.
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek
Y05 khow, poU
really should save more ol me. Whaa?! You're tslkmg!
02013 Tnbune Media services, ec. „ Ao Rights Reserved.
64 Slice of history 65 Boneheads 66 Hot, spicy drink 67 Where the wild things are
/I "«! 4. 0185
IF A PFNNY CAME TD LIFE, 0 WOLILP
Now arrange the circled letters 10 farm the SurpriSe anSwer, as suggested by the above cartoon. 4 M ghngOtock1temational Inc, Dat W Unve sal UClick for UFS,2013
"Listen, son, if you want to date my daughter, you'd better start letting
your hair grow longer."
mascot 19 Obie contender 20 It comes straight from the heart 21 Fate who spins the thread of life 22 Of main importance 24 Lake Geneva water fountain 25 Some Korean imports 26 Maker of Touch Df Foam hand wash 28 Old-style "once" 29 Hipbone-related 31 Ape who rescues baby Tarzan 33 Filled (in), as a questionnaire box 34 Fun Factory clay 37 Back (Dutj 40 Unsteady gait 41 Debate 43 Caesar's "Behold!" 47 Appearances 50 Napoleon's exile isle 51 Mystery man 53 Jigger's 1V2 55 High society types 56 Firth or fjord 57 Infant ailment 58 Olympic sport since 2000 62 Fool 63 S-shaped
5 Indifferent to right
35 Long rides? 36 Jacques's significant other 37 Look like a creep 38 Guinness servers
and wrong 6 How tense words are spoken 7'Young Frankenstein" seductress 8 Govt. medical
Print your answer here: (AnoWero tamarrOW) J umbles: THIEF ST R U M GOV E R N DAI N T Y Answer: When the actors and actresses celebrated their OSCar award winS, it wao 8 — STARRY NIGHT
DOWN 1 Command ctrs. 2 Egg head? 3 Post-op setting 4 Doomed city in Genesis
46 Inveigle 48 "Thanks, already did it" 49 Stewed 52 Cruise ship levels 54 Like long emails from old friends 56 "I hate the Moor" speaker 58 Playpen player 59 Pince-
39 Darjeeling, e.g. 42 Right-hand page 43 Volcanic
9 Handed out hands 10 Protect from a
44 Black and tan 45 Restaurant chain with a hot pepper in its logo
cyberattack, say 11 Fastening pin 12 Lei Day greetings 13 "Like, wow, man!" 18 G o rbachev, last first lady of the USSR 21 String quintet instrument 22 Stack 23 "Kills bugs dead!"
60 Scrappy61 Beatle wife
ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:
S M E N T A R I E P A T N G T T Y C R I R A H S A M O S spray P I T T E D A 24 Family name in T E R R E E L "The Grapes of I DO I DO Wrath" P O T 25 Brooks of country P I N K E B E R T music's Brooks 8 Dunn P U T T I N G O 27 Video chat choice C R O W N A P 30 Sgt.'s subordinate B L O O D N S 32 Sound of a light email@example.com bulb going on? 1
R O N E X I TY K A G I P ET E N A
U Z I S
K E E D N S T
T U L I P S
I T A L I A
C H I L E S
L M A E A S I T H
D P A A A R T I S M U T T E M E N S E I A P A G A I N E C T S N E O T Y M O E N U T P S E O E C P
34 3 5
37 3 8
59 6 0
ACROSS 1 p o lloi 4 Prom gown material 9 Jitter-free java 14 ShoPNBC competitor 15 Gulf State native 16 Start of a historic B-29 name 17 S a m: 49ers
By Robin Siears (c)2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809
Antique & Classic Autos
Sport Utility Vehicles
Honda CRV 2004, $9,995. Ford Galaxie 500 1963, Call 541-610-6150 or see • 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, http://bend.craigslist.org L e g al Notices • 390 v8,auto, pwr. steer & /cto/3617273265.html radio (orig),541-419-4989 LEGAL NOTICE CITY OF BEND Ford Mustang Coupe Mt. High Waterline 1966, original owner, No~ Ler/ Extension, Phase 1V8, automatic, great WA13AA shape, $9000 OBO. Subaru wagon 530-515-8199 1991 Loyale 4x4, NOTICE OF 5-spd, updates, INVITATION TO BID
Ford Ranchero 1979
$1950 obo. 541-420-3277
with 351 Cleveland modified engine. Body is in excellent condition,
Toyota 4Ru n ner 1 993, blue, 4 d r . , 4WD, V6, 5 speed, t ow pkg., plus 4 studs tires on rims, r uns g reat. W a s $ 5500, no w o n l y $4000.541-659-1416
Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390
engine, power everything, new paint, 54K original m i les, runs great, excellent condition in & out. Asking
Vans 96 Ford Windstar & 2000 Nissan Quest, both 7-passenger vans, 160K miles, low prices, $1200 & $2900, and worth every cent!
GMC ~i~ ton 1971, Only $19,700! Original low mile, exceptional, 3rd owner. 951-699-7171
Chevy Astro Cargo Van2001, pw, pdl, great cond., business car, well maint'd, regular oil
changes,$4500. Please call 541-633-5149
Jeep Comanche, 1990, original owner, 167K, Chevy Lumina 1 9 95 4WD, 5-spd, tags good 7 -pass. v a n wit h p ower c h a i r lif t , till 9/2015, $3900 obo. $1500; 1989 Dodge 541-633-7761 Turbo Va n 7 - pass. has new motor and t rans., $1500. I f i n terested c a l l Jay 503-269-1057.
Plymouth B a r racuda 1966, original car! 300 hp, 360 V8, centerlines, (Original 273 eng & wheels incl.) 541-593-2597
PROJECT CARS:Chevy 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) & BMW 740 IL 1998 orig. Chevy Coupe 1950 owner, exc. c o n d. rolling chassis's $1750 101k miles, new tires, ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, loaded, sunroof. complete car, $ 1949; $8900. 541-706-1897 Cadillac Series 61 1950, 2 dr. hard top, complete ~QQ w/spare f r on t cl i p ., MOre PjXatBendbulletjl).COm $3950, 541-382-7391 Buick LeSabre 2004, 30 mpg, 75k, heated Pickups seats, nice wheels, auto, white, leather, Almost like n e w !! Chevy 3/4 ton 4x4 Bring $6000 and it's 1971 new trans, 2 yours. 541-318-9999 new t i r es , new or 541-508-9133. brakes, 2nd owner, r uns/drives g o o d . Make good w o od TURN THE PAGE truck. $1995 O BO 541-350-2859
Ford 250 XLT 1990, 6 yd. dump bed, 139k, Auto, $4500. 541-410-9997
For More Ads The Bulletin
Chrysler Sebring 2004 84k, beautiful dark gray/ brown, tan leather int., $5995 541-350-5373
I nternational Fla t Bed Pickup 1963, 1 t on dually, 4 s p d. trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, new brakes, $1950. 541-41 9-5480.
"MyLittle Red Corvette" 1996 coupe. 132K, 26-34 mpg. 350 auto. $12,500 541-923-1781 Ford Escape Hybrid 2008, 27k miles. ¹A60674 $20,995
RAM 2500 HD '03 hemi, 2WD, 135K, auto, CC,
am/fm/cd. $7000 obro. 541-598-3750 541-680-9965 /390-1285 aaaoregonautosource.com
F ord F reestyle
2006, V6, AWD, AT, AC,
side airbags, 25 Toyota 4x 4 Pi c kup,front &3rd row seating, 1983, 8000-Ib Warn mpg, winch, 2 sets of tire pwr Ithr seats, multi-CD, control, new tires chains, canopy, 22R traction brks, maintained exmotor, 5-spd trans- & t remely well, runs & mission, $1795 obo. drives exlnt,148K hwy mi, 541-350-2859 $6700. 541-604-4166
ISport Utility Vehicles
„,",„„'',,"„ ,CERTIFIED Cars-Trucks-SUI/s
Ford Taurus wagon 2004, very nice, pwr everything, 120K, FWD, good tires, $4900 obo. 541-815-9939
2011 Acura MDX tech., 43k miles. AWD sport utility. ¹506888 $35 , 9 95 2010 Toyota Prius Pkg gll,white, ¹6274 $18,995 '2006 Chevy Silverado 4x4 crew¹6258 $24,995 2009 Ford F150 Crew ¹C77945 $28,995 2010 Lexus RX 450 019757 $ 38,9 9 5 2010 Audi Q5 3.2 099460 $ 33,9 9 5
541-598-3750 Corner 97 & w. Empire aaaoregonautosource.com
THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6, 2013 E5
Hyundai Sonata 2007 GLS, 64,700 mi,excellent cond, good tires, non-smoker, new tags, $9500. 541-280-7352
Nissan Sentra 2012 Full warranty, 35mpg, 520 per tank, all power. $13,500. 541-788-0427
T oyota Avalon X L S, Buick Enclave CX 2010 2005, all XLS options AWD, incl factory war- including navigation. r anty, like new, 3 1 K $14,200. 541-548-1601 miles, white e x terior/ beige interior, seats 7, Toyota Camrys: factory loaded + extras. Excellent cond, always 1984, SOLD; garaged. You will be 2nd 1985 SOLD; owner of this beauty! 1986 parts car $31,500. 541-312-2393
only one left! $500 Call for details, 541-548-6592
Toyota Corolla 2004, auto., loaded, 2 04k Chevy Tahoe 1999, 4x4, miles. orig. owner, non most options, new paint smoker, exc. c o nd. & tires, 159K mi., $4250. $6500 Prin e ville Call 541-233-8944 503-358-8241
Legal Notices • 823 Southeast Polaris Court, Bend, Oregon 97702, to wit, Lot 2 in Block 6 of Clear Sky Estates, De s c hutes County, O r e gon. Said sale is made under a Writ of Execution in Foreclosure issued out of the Circuit Court of the State of Oregon for the County of Deschutes, d a t ed February 4, 2013, to me directed in the a bove-entitled a c tion wherein Federal National Mort-
the following real property, known as 442 SE Wye Lane, B end, Oreg o n 97702, to wit, Lots 4 and 5 in Block 69 of Bend Park, City of Bend, Re c orded August 1, 1918, in Cabinet A, Page 11, Deschutes County, Oregon. Said sale is made under a Writ o f E x ecution i n Foreclosure issued out of t h e C i rcuit Court of the State of Oregon f o r the C ounty o f Des chutes, dated January 22, 2013, to me directed in the a bove-entitled a c tion wherein Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., i ts successors i n interest and/or assigns as plaintiff/s, recovered Corr ected Gene r a l Judgment of Fore-
scribed as: Lot 15, Block 5 , HA Y D EN VILLAG E, P HASE 11, Deschutes C o unty, O regon. The c o mplaint seeks to foreclose and terminate all interest of Sheralee J. Hilton and all other interests in the property. The "motion" "answer" (or or
IN TH E
C I R CUIT
C OURT OF T H E STATE O F O RDESEGON CHUTES COUNTY, Federal Na t i onal Mortgage Association, its successors The City of Bend inin interest and/or vites sealed bids for assigns, Plaintiff/s, t he c onstruction o f Rick Pape; River"reply") must be given v. P hase I o f t h e M t . rim Community Asto the court clerk or High Waterline Extensociation; and Ocadministrator w i t h in cupants o f the s ion p r oject. T h e 30 days of the date of Premises, D e f enproject consists of apfirst publication speci- dant/s. Case No.: proximately 7300 feet fied herein along with 11 CV0898. of water pipe, associNOthe required filing fee. T ICE O F ated fittings, services, SAL E The date of first publif ire h y drants, a n d UNDER WRIT OF gage A ssociation, cation of th e s u m- EXECUTION pavement and landi ts successors i n mons is February 20, REAL PROPERTY. scape restoration. interest and/or as2 013.lf y o u ha v e Notice i s h e r e by signs, as plaintiff/s, questions, you should given that I will on The invitation to bid, S t i p u- see an attorney im- A pril 4 , 2 0 1 3 a t plans, specifications, recovered l ated Gener a l mediately. If you need 1 0:00 AM i n t h e addenda, planholders help in finding an atlist, mandatory pre-bid Judgment of Foremain lobby of t he closure and Shorttorney, you may con- Deschutes County attendees, and notifiening of Redemptact the Oregon State cation of bid results heriff's Off i c e, Bar's Lawyer Referral S for this project may be tion Period Against 63333 W. Highway 1) Service o n line a t 20, Bend, Oregon, viewed, printed or or- Defendants: Javier Martinez, 2) www.oregonstatebar. dered on l ine f rom sell, at public oral org or by calling (503) auction to the highCentral Oregon Build- Robin Martinez, on October 24, 2012, 684-3763 ( in t h e e rs E x change a t est bidder, for cash against Javier MarPortland metropolitan or cashier's check, http://www.plansont inez a n d R o b i n area) or toll-free elsefile.com by clicking on the following real where in Oregon at "Public Works Martinez as defenproperty, known as BE F O RE (800) 452-7636. AtProjects" and then on dant/s. 19529 Fis h hawk B IDDING AT T H E torney for Plaintiff, /s/ L oop, Bend, O r "City of Bend" or in SALE, A PRO J ames A . Cra f t . egon 97702, to wit, p erson at 1902 NE BIDJ ames A. Craf t Lot 29 of Riverrim 4th St., Bend, Oregon. SPECTIVE DER SHOULD IN¹090146, P .U.D., Phase 1 , DEPENDENTLY [jcraft O logs.com], Entities intending to City of Bend, DesINVESTIGATE: (a) SHAPIRO & S UTHbid should r e gister chutes County, OrThe priority of the ERLAND, LLC, egon. Said sale is with the Central Orlien or interest of the 1499 SE Tech Center made under a Writ e gon Builders E x P lace, S u it e 25 5 , o f E x ecution i n change as a p l an- judgment c r editor; Vancouver, WA Foreclosure issued h older in o r der t o (b) Land use laws 98683, receive addenda. This and regulations apout of t h e C i rcuit plicable to the prop(360)260-2253; Fax can be done on-line or Court of the State of erty; (c)Approved (360)260-2285. S&S by contacting Central Oregon f o r the uses for the propNo. 11-108220 Oregon Builders ExC ounty o f Des e rty; (d) Limits o n c hange a t : (541) chutes, dated JanuNOTICE 389-0123, Fax (541) farming o r f o r est INLEGAL ary 29, 2013, to me THE CIR C UIT p ractices o n th e 389-1549, or email at directed i n the COURT O F THE property; (e) Rights firstname.lastname@example.org a bove-entitled a c of neig h boring STATE OF OREGON tion wherein Fedm. B i dders are reDESCHUTES property o w n ers; sponsible for making eral National MortCOUNTY, Provident sure they have all ad- and (f)Environmengage Association as Funding Associates, tal laws and reguladenda before submitp laintiff/s, re c o vLP, its successors in tions that affect the ting bids. Cor r ected i nterest and/or a s - ered property. Published General Judgment Plaintiff/s, v. A mandatory Pre-Bid in B end B u lletin. signs, Fore c losure Karen Kassy; and Oc- of C onference will b e Date of F irst and A gainst: (1) R i c k cupants of the Preheld on M arch 1 4 , Successive PublicaPape, (2) Riverrim mises, D efendant/s. Community A sso2013, at 9:00 AM at t ions:February 1 3 , Case No.: 11CV1121. 2013; February 20, the Council C hamciation; and Money N OTICE O F S A L E Award Against: In 2013; February 27, bers at Bend City Hall, UNDER W RI T OF 2013. Date of Last 710 NW Wall Street, Rem the Real PropEXECUTION - REAL Publication: March e rty L o cated a t Bend, Oregon. PROPERTY. Notice is 6, 2013. Attorney: Fis h hawk hereby given that I will 19529 L oop, Bend, O r The deadline for sub- Michael Thornicroft, on March 26, 2013 at SB ¹ 9811 0 4 , egon 97702, on Demitting bids is: March O Routh Cra b t ree 10:00 AM in the main cember 12, 2 012, 28, 2013, at 2:00 PM. l obby of t h e D e s - against Rick Pape O lsen, P .C., 5 1 1 Bids will be opened chutes County Riverrim Comand read at Bend City SW 10th Ave., Ste. Sheriff's Office, 63333 and Portland, OR munity Association Hall Council Cham- 400, W. Highway 20, Bend, 97205, (503) as defendant/s. bers (located on 1st Oregon, sell, at public FORE BIDDINGBEC o n d iAT Floor) i m m ediately 977-7840. o ral auction to t h e THE SA L E , A after t h e d e a dline. t ions of Sale: P o h ighest bidder, f o r Bids must be physi- tential bidders must or cas h ier's PROSPECTIVE S H OULD cally received by the arrive 15 m i nutes cash check, the following BIDDER prior to the auction INDEPENDENTLY City at th e l ocation to allow the Desreal property, known INVESTIGATE: (a) l isted below by t h e as 63210 Deschutes The hutes Coun t y priority of the deadline. No faxed or c Market Road, Bend, S heriff's Office t o lien or interest of the electronic (email) bids Oregon 97701, to wit, review bidd e r's judgment c r editor; shall be accepted. SEE ATTA C H ED f unds. Only U . S. (b) Land use laws EXHIBIT A. Said sale c urrency and / o r and regulations apSealed bids shall be ch e c ks is made under a Writ plicable to the propdelivered to: G wen c ashier's of Execution in Fore- erty; (c)Approved m ade payable t o Chapman, Purchas- Deschutes County closure issued out of uses for the proping Manager, C ity the Circuit Court of e rty; (d) Limits o n Hall, A d m inistrative Sheriff's Office will the State of Oregon be accepted. Payfarming rest Office, 2nd floor, 710 for the County of Des- p racticesoro n f oth must be made e Wall Street, B e nd, ment chutes, dated Februproperty; (e) Rights Oregon 9 7 70 1 or in full immediately a ry 8, 2013, to me upon the close of of neig h boring mailed to her at: City directed in the property o w ners; of Bend, PO Box 431, the sale. L A RRY above-entitled action B LANTON, D e s and (f) EnvironmenBend, Oregon 97709. c hutes wherein Pro v ident Coun t y laws and regulaThe outside of the enFunding Associates, tal Sheriff. Lisa Griggs, tions that affect the velope or box conLP, its successors in Civil Tec h nician. p roperty. taining the bid shall i nterest and/or a s - B LANTON, L ADReRY February 11, sinclude the b i dders Date: signs, as p l aintiff/s, c hutes Coun t y name and be marked: 2013. recovered G e n eral Sheriff. o ny Mt. High Waterline Judgment of Foreclo- Raguine, Ant hCivil LEGAL NOTICE Extension, Phase 1 sure Against: 1. Karen IN T H E CIR C U IT D a t e: WA13AA. 2. Occupants T echnician. COURT O F THE Kassy; arch 4 , 201 3 . of the Premises; and M STATE OF OREGON in Bend Prequalification is a Award Against Published B ulletin. Dat e o f requirement. Bidders FOR THE COUNTY Money Karen Kassy on NoOF DES C HUTES, First and S uccesmust have a prequaliember 1 3 , 20 1 2 , sive W ELLS FARG O vagainst P u b lications: fication approval letKaren Kassy M arch 6 , 201 3 ; ter from ODOT or the B ANK, N.A., S U C- and Occupants of the CESSOR BY M arch 13 , 2 0 1 3 ; City of Bend on file Premises as d efenMERGER TO M arch 20 , 2 0 1 3. with City at the time ant/s. BEFO R E Date of Last Publithe bids are opened. WACHOVIA B A NK, d BIDDING A T THE c ation: March 2 7 , Prequalification forms N .A., P l aintiff, v s . A PROSPEC- 2013. Attorney: Tony may be obtained from OWEN D . S O D JA SALE, TIVE BIDDER A/K/A OWEN DONNI Kullen, OSB Gwen Chapman at SHOULD INDEPEN- ¹ 050110, Ro ut h 5 41-385-6677. N e w SODJA; SHERALEE DENTLY IN V E STIJ. HILTON; STATE rabtree Ols e n , a pplications for t h e GATE: (a)The priority C P.C., 511 SW 10th City of Bend prequali- OF OREGON; AND of the lien or interest OF 400, fication must be deliv- OCCUPANTS t h e j ud g ment Avenue, Suite THE PRE M ISES, of OR 97205, ered to: City of Bend creditor; (b) Land use Portland, Defendants. No. (503) 977 - 7840. Purchasing, 710 NW 1 2CV0633. CIVI L laws and regulations Conditions of Sale: Wall St., Bend, Orapplicable t o the SUMMONS. TO THE Potential bi d d ers egon 97701 at least property; (c)ApDEFENDANTS: must arrive 15 minfive days before the proved uses for the Sheralee J . H i l ton. u tes prior t o t h e bid deadline. (d)Limits on auction NOTICE TO DEFEN- property; to allow the f arming o r for e s t This project is subject DANT: READ THESE practices on the prop- Deschutes County P APERS CARE heriff's Office t o to the provisions of of S erty; (e) Rights review bid d e r's O RS 279C. 8 0 0 FULLY! A lawsuit has neighboring property been started against f unds. Only U . S . through 279C.870 reowners; and (f)Enviyou in the above-enc urrency and / o r garding payment of titled Court by WELLS ronmental laws and c ashier's c h e c ks prevailing wages. regulations that affect FARGO BANK, N.A., made payable to p roperty. P u bSUCCESSOR BY the Deschutes County P ublished March 6, lished in Bend BulleMERGER TO Sheriff's Office will 2013 tin. Date of First and WACHOVIA B A NK, Successive Publica- be accepted. PayPlaintiff. N.A., must be made Gwen Chapman 20, ment Plaintiff's c l ai m i s tions: February in full immediately Purchasing Manager stated in the written 2013; February 27, upon the close of March 6, 2013. the sale. LEGAL NOTICE Complaint, a copy of 2013; Date of Last PublicaIN TH E C I RCUIT which is on file at the March 13, 2013. C OURT OF T H E Deschutes C o u nty tion: LEGAL NOTICE STATE O F O RCourthouse. You Attorney: Michael IN TH E C I R CUIT Thornicroft, OSB DESmust "appear" in this EGON C OURT OF T H E Rout h STATE O F CHUTES COUNTY, case or the other side ¹ 981104, O ROlsen, P.C., EGON DESFederal N a t ional will win automatically. Crabtree 511 SW 10th Ave, Ste Mortgage AssociaTo "appear" you must CHUTES COUNTY, tion, its successors file with the court a le- 4 00, P o rtland, O R Wells Fargo Bank, 97205, (503) in interest a nd/or gal paper called a N.A., its successors "motion" or "answer." 977-7840. Conditions in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, of Sale: Pot e ntial v. Javier Martinez; The "motion" or "anassigns, Plaintiff/s, must arrive 15 v. T h e Robin Mar t inez; swer" must be given bidders u n k nown minutes prior to the JPMorgan C h a se to the court clerk or heirs of Vickey S. to allow the Bank, N.A.; and Ocadministrator w i t hin auction Borchin; e g on Co u n ty Department Or cupants of the Pre30 days along with the Deschutes of HuSheriff's Office to remises, Defendant/s. required filing fee. It man Services; and Case No.: must be i n p r o per view bidder's funds. O ccupants of t h e Only U.S. c urrency 12CV0037. NOform and have proof and/or Premises, D e fencashier's dant/s. T ICE O F SAL E o f service o n t h e Case No.: checks made payable UNDER WRIT OF plaintiff's attorney or, to Deschutes County 10CV1006MA. NOEXECUTION if the plaintiff does not T ICE O F SAL E Office will be REAL PROPERTY. have a n at t orney, Sheriff's UNDER WRIT OF accepted. P a y ment Notice i s h e r eby proof of service on the EXECUTION be made in full given that I will on plaintiff. The object of must REAL PROPERTY. immediately upon the March 14, 2013 at t he complaint is t o Notice i s h e r e by c lose of t h e s a l e . 1 0:00 AM i n t h e foreclose a deed of given that I will on LARRY B L A NTON, main lobby of t he trust dated December March 14, 2013 at C o u nty 1 0:00 AM i n t h e Deschutes County 1 7, 2007 a n d r e - Deschutes S heriff's Offi c e , corded as Instrument Sheriff. Lisa Griggs, main lobby of t he Division. Date: 63333 W. Highway No. 2007-65198 given Civil Deschutes County by Owen D. S odja February 15, 2013. S heriff's Offi c e , 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral and Sheralee J. Hil63333 W. Highway auction to the highton on property com- Need help fixing stuff? 20, Bend, Oregon, est bidder, for cash monly known as 3135 Call AServiceProfessional sell, at public oral or cashier's check, South West Pumice find the help you need. auction to the highthe following real Place, Redmond, OR est bidder, for cash www.bendbulletin.com 97756 and legally deor cashier's check, property, known as
closure against: (1) The unknown heirs of Vickey S. Borchin (2) Oregon Departm ent o f Hu m a n Services (3) Occupants of th e P remises and Money A ward against i n Rem the Real Property Located at 442 S E W y e Lan e ,
B end, Oregon o n November 27, 2012, a gainst Th e un known h e ir s of Vickey S. Borchin, Oregon Department of Human Services and Occupants of the Premises, as d efendant/s. BE FORE BIDDING AT T HE SA L E , A PROSPECTIVE BIDDER S H OULD INDEPENDENTLY
INVESTIGATF: (a) The priority of the lien or interest of the judgment c r editor; (b)Land use l aws and regulations applicable to the prop-
erty; (c)Approved uses for the prope rty; (d) Limits o n farming or f o rest p ractices o n th e property; (e)Rights of neig h boring property o w ners; and (f)Environmental laws and regulations that affect the property. Published in B end B u lletin. Date of F irst a nd
Successive Publications: February 13, 2013; February 20, 2013; February 27, 2013. Date of Last Publication: March 6, 2013. Attorney: Michael Thornicroft, O SB ¹ 9811 0 4 , Routh Cra b t ree Olsen, PC, 511 SW 10th Ave., Ste. 400,
Portland, OR 97205, (503) 977 - 7840. Conditions of Sale: Potential bi d d ers must arrive 15 minu tes prior t o t h e auction to allow the Deschutes County S heriff's Office t o review bidd e r's f unds. Only U . S . c urrency and / o r
cashier's c h e cks m ade payable t o Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. L A RRY B LANTON, Des c hutes Coun t y Sheriff. Lisa Griggs, Civil Tec h nician. Date: February 11, 2013.
LEGAL NOTICE IN TH E C I RCUIT C OURT OF T H E STATE O F ORE GON FOR T H E COUNTY OF DESCHUTES, JPMORGAN CHAS E BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, Plaintiff, vs. TH E UNKNOWN HEIRS AND DEVISEES OF GEORGE O STER TURNER, JR., DECEASED; DESC HUTES R I VER RECREATION HOMESITE PROPERTY O W N E RS, U NIT 6, P A RT A ND 11; O C C UP ANTS O F T H E PROPERTY, Defendants. Case No.: 1 2CV1253. S U M MONS BY PUBLIC ATION. To: T h e Unknown Heirs and Devisees of George
Oster Turner Jr. You are hereby required to appear and defend the Complaint filed against you in the above entitled cause within thirty (30) days from the date of service of thissummons upon you, and in case of your failure to do so, for want t h ereof, Plaintiff will apply to the court for the relief demanded in the Complaint. NOTICE TO D E F ENDANT: READ THESE PAPERS CA RE-
FULLY! You must "appear" in this case or the other side will win a u tomatically. To "appear" you m ust file with t he court a legal paper called a "motion" or "answer." The "mo-
tion" or "answer" (or "reply") m ust b e given to the court
Legal Notices •
clerk or administraLEGAL NOTICE tor within 30 days of TRUSTEE'S NOTICE the date of first pubOF SALE lication s p e cified The Trustee under the herein along w ith terms of t h e T r ust the required filing Deed desc r ibed fee. I t must be in herein, at the direcp roper form a n d tion of the Beneficiary, have proof of serhereby elects to sell vice on the plaintiff's t he p r o perty d e a ttorney or, if t h e scribed in the Trust p laintiff does n o t Deed to satisfy the have an a ttorney, obligations s e cured proof of service on thereby. Pursuant to the plaintiff. If you ORS 86.745, the folhave questions, you lowing information is should see an attorprovided: 1.PARTIES: ney immediately. If G rantor: SCOT T you need help in BERGUM AND AMY finding an attorney, BERGUM. T r u stee: you may call t he PACIFIC NO R T HOregon State Bar's WEST TITLE INSURLawyer Ref e rral ANCE C O M PANY. Service at ( 5 0 3) Successor T r ustee: 684-3763 or toll-free N ANCY K . C A R Y. in Oregon at (800) Beneficiary: WASH452-7636. The r eINGTON F EDERAL l ief sought in t h e SAVINGS. 2.DEC omplaint i s th e SCRIPTION OF f oreclosure of t h e PROPERTY: The property located at real property is de16295 Whit e tail scribed as f o l lows: L ane, Bend, O R Parcel 2 of Partition 97707. Date of First Plat No. 2007-8, rePublication: Februcorded February 28, ary 13, 2013. Mc2007, in Cabinet 3, Carthy & H o lthus, Page 392, Deschutes L LP, E rica D a y , County, Oregon. 3. OSB¹ 113653, 920 R ECORDING. T h e SW 3r d A v enue, Trust Deed was reFirst Floor, Portland, corded a s f o l lows: OR 97204, Phone: Date Recorded: April (877) 369-6122, Ext. 30, 2007. Recording 3370, Fax: ( 5 03) No.: 2007-24595 Offi694-1460, cial Records of DesedayOmccarthychutes County, Orholthus.com, Of Ategon. 4.DEFAULT. torneys for Plaintiff. The Grantor or any other person o b liLEGAL NOTICE gated on the T rust IN THE C I RCUIT Deed and Promissory C OURT O F T H E Note secured thereby S TATE O F OR is in default and the E GON FOR T H E Beneficiary seeks to COUNTY OF DESforeclose the T r ust CHUTES, FEDDeed for f ailure to ERAL N A T IONAL pay: M o nthly payM ORTGAG E ASments in the amount SOCIATION of $1,677.00 each, ("FNMA"), Plaintiff, due the first of each v s. ANDRE W month, for the months JAMES BARROW; of Au g us t 201 2 JENNIFER LAURA through D e c ember BARROW; S TATE 2012; pl u s lat e OF OREGON, DEcharges an d ad PARTMENT OF vances; plus any unREVENUE; OCCUpaid rea l p r operty PANTS O F THE taxes or liens, plus PROPERTY, Deinterest. 5.AMOUNT fendants. Case No.: DUE. T h e a m ount 1 2CV0964. S U M due on the Note which MONS BY P UBLIi s secured b y t h e CATION. To: JenTrust Deed referred to nifer Laura Barrow. herein is: P r i ncipal You are hereby rebalance in the amount quired to a p pear of $261,307.85; plus a nd d e fend t h e interest at the rate of C omplaint file d 6.125% per a nnum against you in the from July 1 , 2 0 12; above entitled plus late charges of cause within thirty $3,213.70; plus ad(30) days from the vances and foreclodate of service of sure attorney fees and thissummons upon costs. 6.SALE OF you, and in case of PROPERTY. The your failure to do so, Trustee hereby states for want t h ereof, that the property will Plaintiff will apply to be sold to satisfy the the court for the reobligations secured by lief demanded in the t he Trust Deed. A Complaint. NOTICE TO D E F ENDANT: T rustee's Notice o f Default and Election READ THESE PAto Sell Under Terms PERS CAREof Trust Deed h as FULLY! You must been recorded in the "appear" in this case O fficial Records o f or the other side will Deschutes C o unty, win a u tomatically. Oregon. 7. TIME OF To "appear" you SALE. Date:April 25, m ust file with t he 2013. Time:11:00 court a legal paper a.m. Place: Descalled a "motion" or chutes County Court"answer." The "mohouse, 1 16 4 NW tion" or "answer" (or Bond Street, Bend, "reply") m ust b e Oregon. 8.RIGHT TO given to the court REINSTATE. Any clerk or administraperson named in ORS tor within 30 days of 86.753 has the right, the date of first pubat any time that is not Iication spe c i fied later than five days herein along w ith before the T r ustee the required filing conducts the sale, to fee. It must be in have this foreclosure p roper form a n d d ismissed an d t h e have proof of serTrust Deed reinstated vice on the plaintiff's b y payment to t h e a ttorney or, if t h e Beneficiary of the enp laintiff does n o t tire amount then due, have an a ttorney, other than such porproof of service on tion of the principal as the plaintiff. If you would not then be due have questions, you had no default ocshould see an attorcurred, by curing any ney immediately. If other default that is you need help in c apable o f be i n g finding an attorney, cured by tendering the you may call t he performance required Oregon State Bar's under the obligation or Lawyer Ref e rral Trust Deed and by Service at (503) paying all costs and 684-3763 or toll-free expenses actually inin Oregon at (800) curred in enforcing the 452-7636. The r eobligation and Trust l ief sought in t h e Deed, together with C omplaint i s th e t he t r u stee's a n d f oreclosure of t h e a ttorney's fees n o t property located at 20562 P r o spector exceedingthe amount provided i n ORS L oop, Bend, O R 8 6.753. Y o u ma y 97702. Date of First reach th e O r e gon Publication: FebruState Bar's Lawyer ary 13, 2013. McReferral Service at Carthy & H o lthus, 503-684-3763 or L LP, E rica D a y , toll-free in Oregon at OSB¹ 113653, 920 or you SW 3r d A v enue, 800-452-7636 may visit its website First Floor, Portland, a t: w OR 97204, Phone: (877) 369-6122, Ext. 3370, Fax: ( 5 03) 694-1460, edayOmccarthyholthus.com, Of Attorneys for Plaintiff.
Where buyers meet sellers.
Your Future Is Here. Whether you're looking for a home or need a service, your future is in these pages.
Classifjeds Thousands of adsdaily in print and online •
E6 WEDNESDAY MARCH 6 2013 • THE BULLETIN
To PLAGE AN AD cALL CLAssIFIED• 541-385-5809
e(eN . TT&7 -
I ' ol I
I I '
o l ' 1
i ~iI .
I l o
U MAG A Z I N E CENTRAL OREGON'S WOMEN'S MAGAZINE They raise families, focus on their careers andstill manage to find time to Inake a difference in their communities. •
They are the women ofCentral Oregon.
A bright, intelligent and inspiring magazine for your mind, body and self,
this unique publication features topics of interest to today's women. •
Covering subjects from health, style and professional success to
personal goals and relationships, U Magazine offers its readers I
content to educate, empower and inspire. Each edition highlights women and the positive impact they have on Central Oregon and their communities.
l e •
W HEN TOLOOK FOR IT: publishing six editions a year
The MAGIC of MOLLY I IK F ENN ON N
N NE ~
Saturday, February 16 Saturday, April 6 Saturday, June 1 Saturday, July 13 Saturday, September 7 Saturday, October 19
Ptumoting thevalues ofcompetition
ON • 1
• 1 ~
AGELESS WELCOMETO CENTRAL OREGON'S SENIOR PUBLICATION Featuring locally written content that is engaging and informative. This publication has beendeveloped specifically for our senior and boomerpopulation.
I 1 \ '
The Central Oregon Council On Aging and The Bulletin have partnered to produce Ageless — a dynamic publication with content developed specifically for the largest and fastest growing segment of
our community — those over 40 years of age. With topics to inspire, engage and promote health and vitality, The stories published in Ageless reminds us to live our lives to the fullest — regardless of our age. This publication is inserted into The Bulletin and can be found in
select local businesses.
W HEN TOLOOK FOR IT: publishing six editions a year
NIN ON ENI NATE •
Thursday, January 31 Z"
Saturday, March 16 Saturday, May 18 Saturday, July 27 Give it N IIVE
Saturday, September 21 Saturday, November 16
C ENT RA L O R E G O N L IV I N G
('I ITE(lo(TIA(l I I('IAlc a Tlle.: Ilol I nlal.l(T I II (NTEI II
CENTRAL OREGON'S ORIGINAL HOME 8 LIVING MAGAZINE Look to Central OregonLiving for locally written features about our unique lifestyles. One of The Bulletin's premier publications, this award-winning magazine features what's new and unique to the home building industry in Central Oregon and the lifestyle we enjoy. Featuring innovative
products, interior designs, gardening in the high desert, local expert columnists and more, this publication celebrates individuality and appreciation for the natural surroundings that inspire us,
W HEN TOLOOK FOR IT: publishingfour editions ayear Saturday, March 2 Saturday, June 29
Saturday, October 5 Saturday, December 7