Serving Central Oregon since1903 75 $
THURSDAY February 7,2013
a: nW uCCS, eaVerS I
BUSINESS • C6
bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD E(BS On CB'tS —Internet cat videos aren't what they used to be. Is that a good thing? You decide.A3
Safe Skiing —Somefeared having skiers wearsafety helmets would inspire themto take greater risks on the slopes.
Research saysotherwise. A3
o e aXwon' eon a By Hillary Borrud
two sides can come to an agreement in time to put a measure on the November The Bend C it y C o uncil a g reed ballot. "I think it's more likely we would get Wednesday night that the lodging and tourism industries are too divided on a the increasepassed in November," said proposed 2 percentage point hotel tax Mayor Pro Tem Jodie Barram. increase to put the issue to voters on A proposal from hotel operators on the May ballot. the board of Visit Bend, the city's offiSome councilors said they hope the cial tourism promotion agency, would The Bulletin
increase the city hotel tax rate from 9 percent to 11 percent. That would raise an additional $590,000 for tourism marketing and $250,000 for the city general fund in the first year, according to an estimate from Visit Bend. Most of the additional tax revenue would pay for a marketing campaign to attract more visitors from Northern California
and Seattle to help fill vacant rooms during the off-season. The tax increase would require voter approvaL The city would receive 30 percent of the revenue generated by any increase in the tax rate. State law mandates that 70 percent of the increase must be spent on tourism promotion. SeeCouncil/A4
Citizen legislators —Being a legislator requires some
nifty management of time and employment. Of the 60 mem-
Plan to cut delivery
not to immunize their children
wol I Ies
bers of the OregonLegislature, only12 list "legislator" as their
— The growing number of Oregon parents who choose has become agreat concern in the medical community. It's a trend health professionals are
working to reverse.D1 e
No decision —TheBoy
For a more
detailed look m a t the plate
»at pa"ts «the sta«would be most impacted by a
Tsunam i: Extreme damage V a l l ey: Moderate damage magnitude-9 or stronger Co astal: Heavy damage~ C e ntral and Eastern: earthquake? Light damage
By Andrew Clevenger The Bulletin
WASHINGTON — Plans by the U.S. Postal Service to end Saturday delivery drew concern from Ore-
~M Pendlete .
on whether to allow gays to be
part of the organization.A2
And a Wed exclusive-
gon's congressional delega-
- g< Si
Zone, see Page AS.
There are lessons to belearned from the successes of the 1986 overhaul of the nation's
.g ftlalem, ='
k Redmond airport could
immigration system that could help clear the path to LI.S. citi-
become a hub for emergency, workers as the state recovers.
zenship for 11.1million people living in the nation illegally.
rns Co~ay ;. (
False data put ratings in question By Nick Anderson
CaSCadia earthpuake timeline Alookat what'shakeni s noregon's past.
The Washington Post
Tulane University officials were preparing to send statistics to U.S. News 8 World Report for its annual graduate school rankings when they noticed something peculiar in early December: sharp drops in admissions test scores and applications to their business school. Their curiosity became alarm and then embarrassment, as the New Orleans university discovered and disclosed that the business school's admissions figures from previous years had been falsified. Soon afterward, Bucknell University in Pennsylvania announced that for several years it had reported inflated SAT scores for incoming students. These and similar revelations in the past year have come from Claremont McKenna College in California, Emory University in Atlanta and George Washington University in the District. In each case, the
Source: Oregon Department of Emergency Management
Andy Zeigert i The Bulletin
• According to a state plan,Central Oregonwould have little damageand could helpwith recovery efforts The Bulletin
A magnitude 9 earthquake off the Oregon Coast would l eave coastal towns devastated, the Willamette Valley in ruins and Central Oregon in position to help with the recovery, according to a draft report compiled for state
lawmakers. The Oregon Resilience Plan, nearly 300 pages, outlines whether the state is preparedfor a massive earthquake along the Cascadia subduction zone, a 600-mile-long, offshore fault where one plate of the Earth's crust is slipping under another, and what the aftermath
would be like. For more than 300 years the fault has been dormant; it could be due for an earthquake of the same scale as the huge 2011 quake that hit Japan. An earthquake of that magnitude could cause $32 billion in economic losses and leave as many as 10,000 people dead, with the damage and death toll focused along the coast and in the Valley. SeeQuake/A5
On the Web To see thefulldraftOregon Resilience Plan go onlinetohttp://j.mp/YUYWIX.
tion Wednesday, although there was no clear consensus on how to rescue the financially strapped agency. The cost-cutting measure, which would save the Postal Service $2 billion annually, would go into effect in August, U.S. Postmaster General Patrick Donahoe announced. Under the new plan, mail to post office boxes would still be delivered on Saturdays, as would packages, but delivery to streetaddresses would only occur on weekdays. The Postal Service generates the bulk of its revenue from selling postage and other services. With more people opting for email instead of firstclass mail, the Postal Service has been losing large amounts of money steadily for years. In 2012, the Postal Service was $15.6 billion in the red, and it continues to lose $36 million a day. Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-ore., said the Republican-controlled House of Representatives "ignored their responsibility" when it did not pass a bipartisan postal reform bill approved by the Senate in Apri12012. That bill included provisions protecting rural post offices from closure and would have placed a two-year moratorium on abolishing Saturday delivery. "The U.S. Postal Service is an essential part of the fabric of life in Oregon, especially for seniors, small businesses and small towns," Merkley said in a statement. SeePostal /A5
20140lympia will be costliest, with or without snow By Kathy Lally The Washington Post
acknowledged that they had submitted incorrect test scores or overstated the high school rankings of their incoming freshmen. At a time of intense competition for high-achieving students, the episodes have renewed debate about the validity of the U.S. News rankings, which for three decades have been a kind of bible for parents and stu-
SOCHI, Russia — The Winter Olympics is just one year away, opening Feb. 7, 2014, so perhaps there's still time for the press people to figure out how to deal with journalists, for hotels to provide WiFi and for the organizers to turn
Magnitude-8+ earthquake Magnitude-9+ earthquake
highly regarded schools
dents shopping for colleges.
By Dylan J. Darling
TODAY'S WEATHER o~<,+ o~<4<~
Light snow High 37, Low 23
Pa ge B6
rain into snow. Yes, it rained here this week — hard — and not just on the subtropical coast where enclosed ice rinks are frozen nicely, but up in the mountains 30 miles away. Oh, and the very top peak above the Roza Khutorresortwas closed for fear of avalanche.
Skiers and snowboarders coming down from lower elevations, at 4,900and 3,700 feet,wore raincoats over their parkas. Thirty-two degrees, and pouring. Maybe this is the Olympics where they'll run th e h alfpipe holding umbrellas. Whether it will snow has been
Inside • A look at local
hopefuls training for the 2014
e p We userecycled newsprint
INDEX 01-6 Obituaries Business/Stocks C5-6 Comics/Puzzles E3-4 Health Calendar B2 Crosswords E 4 H o roscope 06 Sports Classified E1 - 6 D ear Abby D6 Lo c al & StateB1-6 TV/Movies
an underlying concern of the Olympics, but one that has been brought firmly under government control because President Vladimir Putin, who loves to ski in Sochi, has decided these Games will show the real, modern, vibrant Russia to the world, snow included. SeeOlympics/A5
B5 C1-4 D6
Voi. 110, No. 38,
A2 T H E BULLETIN • THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 2013
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OUR ADDRESS Street Mailing
Scoutsputoffdecision on gays By Kirk Johnson
each side acknowledged that scouting, with fewer boys every year wearing the tan uniform, needed to find new ways to connect with
would form a newgovernment of technocrats to guide the country to elections "as soon aspossi-
has long demanded a reshuffle of the Islamistdominated government. It also came hours after
New York Times News Service
policy banning openly gay people
177 7 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, OR97702 Po. Box 6020 Bend, OR97708
New government iu Tunisia — shakenby the assassination of a prominent leftist opposition
The Boy S couts o f A m e rica, which confirmed last summer its
N EW S R O O M
NATION 4% ORLD
from participation, then said last week that it was reconsidering the ban, announced Wednesday that it would postpone a decision once more — until May — as talk of gays in the ranks has roiled a storied organization that carries deep emotional connection and nostalgia for millions of Americans. An end to the national ban on gays, which the U.S. Supreme Court said in2000 was legal free speech by a private organization, would create a new moment of risk, experimentation and change, people on both sides of the issue said. The proposal floated last week would allow local scouting units to decide membership rules for themselves, a middle road. Even proposing the change createdfracturelines.Some supporters of the ban said they feared a wave of
Poll asks: shouldthey or shouldn't they? Quinnipiac University released a poll Wednesday that asked 1,772
registered voters whether gays should be allowed to participate in the Boy Scouts of America.
The poll was conducted from Jan. 30 to Feb. 4, after the proposed
change wasannounced bythe BoyScouts,andhadamarginof sampling error of plus or minus 2 percentage points. All voters: 55 percent in favor; 33
percent opposed Men: 49 percent in favor; 39 percent opposed Women: 61 percent in favor; 27
percent opposed departures by conservative churchsponsoredtroops,while supporters of a new policy said the risk was in
not going far enough — although
Those scout leaders who favored an about-face on gays — prohibiting discrimination everywhere in the organization — said local choice would leave scouting open to criticism because discrimination on the basis of sexual orientation would still be tolerated. The Boy Scouts said in a statement that it had received "an outpouring of feedback from the American public." "After careful consideration," the statement said, "and extensive dialogue within the scouting family, along with comments from those outside the organization, the volunteer officers of the Boy Scouts of America's National Executive Board concluded that due to the complexity of this issue, the organization needs time for a more deliberate review."
leader that unleashed major protests, Tunisia's prime minister announced Wednesday that he ble." The decision by Prime Minister Hamadi Jebali
was a clear concession to the opposition, which the first assassination of a political leader in postrevolutionary Tunisia. The killing of 48-year-old Chokri Belaid, a secularistand fierce critic of En-
nahda, the moderate ruling Islamist party, marked an escalation in the country's political violence
and sparked allegations of government negligence — even outright complicity. It also bolstered fears that Tunisia's transition to democracy will be far more chaotic than originally hoped.
REIchief tapped for interior secretary — President BarackObama onW ednesday nominated Sally Jewell, the chief executive of Recreational Equipment lnc., to lead the Interior Department, with a vow that she will balance the
agency's sometimes conflicting mandates to promote resource development and preserve the nation's natural heritage. If confirmed, Jewell,
56, a former oil company engineer and longtime advocate for conservation and outdoor recreation, will take over a department that has been
embroiled in controversy over the regulation of oil and gas on public lands and in the Gulf of Mexico and Arctic Ocean. She also will be the steward
of hundreds of millions of acres of public lands, from the Everglades of Florida to the Cascades of Washington state.
AFTER THE DELUGE
Three die in Denver shooting — Twoyoung children and a woman were killed and a third child
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Debris lies in piles neardamaged housesWednesday on Santa
was wounded in ashooting at a northeast Denver house, policesaidWednesday.Thewoundedchild
Cruz Island in the eastern Solo-
was in critical condition at Denver Health Medi-
mons after a powerful magnitude-
cal Center. Theshooting appeared to havebeen
8 earthquake triggered a tsunami of up to about 5 feet that damaged
isolated and there was no indication a shooter
was on the loose, police Major CrimesCmdr. Ron Saunier said. Police declined to saywhether it was
dozensofhomes.Sixbodies,including a child's, have been found
a murder-suicide. The names and relationships of the victims weren't immediately released.
in the sodden wreckage. Waves that roared inland on SantaCruz Island onWednesday were too fast to outrun for five
Japan protests Chinese use of radar-
elderly villagers and thechild, who
China's use of weapons-targeting radar on one of Japan's naval vessels as provocative, saying
Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe denounced
died after being sucked under the
rushing water, GeorgeHerming, a spokesman for the prime minister,
the move will undermine efforts to ease tensions
action that could lead to unforeseen circum-
Several other people werestill missing and dozens of strong af-
stances," Abe said Wednesday in parliament in Tokyo. A Chinese ship used fire-control radar on a Japanesedestroyer on Jan. 30, Defense
over a territorial dispute. "This was adangerous
tershocks were keeping frightened villagers from returning to the
Minister Itsunori Onodera told reporters Tuesday
coast, Herming said. Smaller waveswererecorded in Vanuatu and NewCaledonia.
in Tokyo. He declined to specify the location, which broadcaster NHK earlier reported was near islands in the East China Sea that are claimed by both nations.
World Vision via The Assoaated Press
Mali conflict may enter new phase
— Amid reports of continued skirmishes with
Panetta: Broa cutswoul curtail
key navaloperations, hurt economy
Islamist extremists driven out of the main settlements of northern Mali, France renewed a promise
Wednesday that its soldiers would begin returning home within weeks, handing over authority to West African and Malian units charged with keeping the
vast desert area undergovernment control. But French officials acknowledged that, despite their claimed military successes so far, new hostilities
had erupted Tuesdaynearthe northern town of Gao between what were depicted as remnants of the
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Oregon Lottery results
insurgents andFrenchand Malian forces, possibly foreshadowing anewphase inthe conflict.
By Elisabeth Bumiller New York Times News Service
WASHINGTON — ln the wake of President Barack Obama's appeal to Congress to stave off across-theboard military and domestic spending cuts, Defense Secretary Leon Panetta warned Wednesday that reductions from the automatic cuts would curtail U.S. naval operations in the western Pacific by as much as a third and force one-month furloughs for as many as 800,000 Defense Department civilian employees starting this spring. "This is not a game, this is reality," Panetta said emphatically in a speech at Georgetown University, one ofhis last as defense secretary, in which he blasted Congress for what he said was its failure to live up to its responsibilities. "These steps would seriously damage th e f r a g il e A m e r ican economy, and they would degrade our ability to respond to crisis precisely at a time of rising instability across the globe," he said. "This is no way to govern the United States of America." Panetta has been warning in dire terms for months about the effects of the across-he-board t cuts,butdefense budget analysts have viewed a number of his admonitions as hyperbole meant to prod Congress into making
German chancellor dacks disgraced miniSter — German Chancellor Angela Merkel rallied behind her education and research minister who was stripped of her doctorate amid
allegations of plagiarism, the second Cabinet minister in two years accused of plagiarizing a PhD thesis.Annette Schavan said that she was
challenging the decision by the Heinrich Heine University Dusseldorf after concluding Tuesday that she had "systematically" copied parts of her
1980 doctoral thesis on philosophy. Schavan, Manuel Balce Ceneta/The AssociatedPress
Secretary of Defense Leon Panetta speaks Wednesday at Georgetown Unlversity, where he warned of dramatic cutbacks in U.S. military strength should across-the-board spending cuts be implemented.
57, who is on an official trip to South Africa, said she wouldn't resign, Deutsche Presse-Agentur
Crashes kill four ou Georgia freeway
— A chain-reaction series of collisions on lntera budgetdeal.On Wednesday, analysts said Panetta meant it this time. "These are real, legitimate impacts," said Todd Harrison, an analyst at the Center for Strategic and Budgetary Assessments, a research group in Washington. Under sequestration, the Pentagon would have to cut nearly $50 billion, or about 9 percent, of current military spending by Oct. l. The potential cutbacks in naval operations in the western Pacific are particularly striking since they would undermine what the Obama administration has promoted as a
critical part of its defense strategy — a "pivot," or rebalancing, of forces to the Asia-Pacific region to counter the increasing assertiveness of China's military. Navy officials said Wednesday that they were considering cutbacks throughout the 7th Fleet area of operations, which encompasses more than 48 million square miles and ranges fromthe Korean Peninsulato Guam to Australia and beyond. The officials said that the cuts would potentially reduce the number of ships, aircraft, joint military exercises and personnel in the region.
state16 in Georgia killed four people Wednesday and injured nine. Seven tractor trailers and 20
other vehicles were involved in the major pileup near the Bleckley/Laurens County line that began just before 8:15 a.m. Michael Jarome Smith, 52, of
Covington, Ga.; Jeff Moore, of Effingham County, Ga.; and Clayton and JosephineWarnock, ofDublin, Ga., were killed in the crash, according to the
Laurens County Coroner's Office. Troopers were in the area investigating smoke from a controlled burn before the first calls came in about the acci-
dents. The region wasalso under a densefog advisory for visibilities of less than a quarter of a mile. Two tractor trailers caught fire and one exploded,
Twiggs County deputies say. — From wire reports
As listed at www.oregonlottery.org
POWERBALL The numbers drawn
Wednesday night are:
27Q 36Q 38 Q41 DsQ The estimated jackpot is now $40 million.
MEGABUCKS The numbers drawn
Wednesday night are
7QsQtt Q4t QsQeQ The estimated jackpot is now $10.5 million.
Brennan's CIA bid a chance to strike back at critics By Kimberly Dozier
in Congress and the public, but the outcry has been muted WASHINGTON — A Sen- because Brennan and others ate hearing on John Brennan's say that these harsh and senomination to head the CIA cretive methods have saved could lay bare some parts of American lives. the secret war against al-QaThose issues will be front ida: lethal drone strikes from and center in the Senate Intelcovert bases against even ligence Committee hearing American terror suspects, today for Brennan — a chance harsh interrogation methods for him to answer criticism and long detention of suspects that he backed the detention without due process. and interrogation policy while Some of the practices pro- he served at the CIA under duced revulsion among some President George W. Bush, The Associated Press
charges that stymied his first attempt to head the i ntelli-
at the agency privately. Brennan also described how gence agency in 2008. individuals are targeted for In answers t o q u estions drone strikes, saying whether from the Senate Intelligence a suspect is deemed an immiCommittee before the hearing, nent threat — and therefore Brennan said he was "aware of appropriate for targeting — is the program but did not play a made "on a case-by-case basis role in its creation, execution, through a coordinated interor oversight," and added that agency process" involving inhe "had significant concerns telligence, military, diplomatic and personal objections" to and other agencies. the interrogation techniques. He defended the m i ssile He wrote that he v oiced strikes by Predator or Reaper those objections to colleagues drones as a m or e humane
form of war. Aides have portrayed him as cautious in their use, restraining others at the CIA or military who would use them more often, even though as the White House's c ounterterror czar h e h a s presided over an explosion of drone strikes in Pakistan, Yemen and Somalia. Less than 50 strikes took place during the Bush administration while more than 360 strikeshave been launched under President Barack Obama.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
TART • Discoveries, breakthroughs, trends, namesin the news— the things you needto knowto start out your day
It's Thursday, Feb. 7, the 38th day of 2013. There are 327 days left in the year.
DID YOU HEAR?
Oldest wild bird becomesa
a vi eos:rommeme o more
Brennan Vetted —John Brennan, theWhite House counterterrorism adviser, faces a Senate confirmation hearing
as President BarackObama's nominee for CIA director.
HISTORY Highlight:In1943, during
Today's Internet cat stars are bigger — and more marketable — than ever. But these days, it's not enough to just go for the laughs — acts of charity also are expected by an ever-growing and (mostly)
mom at 62
animal-loving fan base.
World War II, the government abruptly announced that rationing of shoes made with
leather would go into effect in two days, limiting consumers
to buying three pairs per person per year. (Rationing was lifted in October 1945.) In 1795, the 11th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution, deal-
ing with states' sovereign immunity, was ratified. In1812, author Charles Dickens was born in Landport, Portsmouth, England. In1857, a French court acquitted author Gustave Flaubert of obscenity for his serialized
novel "MadameBovary." In1863, the British Royal Navy corvette HMS Orpheus struck
a sandbar andsank off the coast of New Zealand, killing 189 out of the 259 men on
board. In1904, a fire began in Baltimore that raged for about 30
hours and destroyed more than1,500 buildings. In1936, President Franklin D.
By Darryl Fears By Leanne Italie
The Washington Post
The Associated Press
NEW YORK — They frolic in empty boxes and stick their heads under faucetstreams of water. They dance on tippy toes and fly through the air with Pop-Tarts. They p l ay piano wearing l ittle f r ocks and get tickled to distraction to the delight of millions on YouTube. I speak, of course, of the cat stars of the Internet, a place filled with felines and their wacky u p l oading h u m ans since the dawn of bandwidth. Now, after years of viral viewing, they're coming into their own in lucrative and altruistic
associate with the Walker Art Center in Minneapolis,
She is described as awesome. And wonderful. And maybe a little weird. She is the world's oldest known living wild bird at age 62, a nd she gave birth to a healthy chick that hatched
The first Internet Cat Video Film Festival drew a Woods tock-esque crowd of m o r e than 10,000 — people, that is — to a Minneapolis art museum in August. Police closed a
span of highway clogged with
hower resigned asArmy chief of staff; he wassucceeded by Gen. OmarBradley. In1962, President John F. Kennedy imposed a full trade
Corporate fat cats
the office of the vice president. In1948, Gen. Dwight D. Eisen-
embargo on Cuba. In 1971, women in Switzerland gained the right to vote through a national referendum,
12 years after a previous attempt failed. In1983, Elizabeth Dole was
sworn in as the first female secretary of transportation by the first woman to sit on the
Supreme Court, Justice Sandra Day O'Connor. In 1984, space shuttle Chal-
lenger astronauts Bruce McCandless and Robert Stewart went on the first untethered space walk, which lasted
nearly six hours. In1999, Jordan's King Husse-
in died of cancer at age63; he was succeeded byhis eldest son, Abdullah.
Ten years ago:Thegovernment raised its terror threat level from yellow to "high risk"
orange, warning of a growing possibility that al-Qaida would launch an attack against the United States to coincide with
Muslim holy days. Unidentified attackers bombed the
exclusive El Nogal social club in Bogota, Colombia, killing 36
frame from a video of a cat playing the piano. The Walker's first "Internet Cat Video Film Festival" in August drew a crowd of more than 10,000. The Associated Press file photo
cars trying to get to the Walker ArtCenter for the free outdoor slate of 80 videos culled from 10,000 submissions that covered the simple, funny moment to polished animations and works made by trained filmmakers.
Roosevelt authorized a flag for
Corporate k i t t y do m i s happy with the higher profile for thecat meme, which actually goes back to the '70s, when swapping VHS tapes was big and the word meme was barely known. It means, by the way, all the crazy, viral themes that spread online faster than you can say nom, nom, nom (cat-vid speak for the sound of a cat eating). In addition to the Walker's free night in cat video heaven, Fresh Step litter sponsored Catdance, an evening of felines on screen that coincided with January's Sundance Film Festival in Park City, Utah. A fan-voted winner among five scripted finalists — 10 films w ere commissioned at t h e launch of the program — will earn $10,000 after online voting ends later this month. In November, Friskies gave a lifetime achievement statue to angsty existentialist Henri, le Chat Noir, at the brand's own awards ceremony and donated 250,000cans of catfood to shelters around the country. Henri, the troubled tuxedo cat,
be stupid not to do charity because fans are sensiti ve," Braden said. "On the other Henri, le Chat Noir:www.henrilechatnoir.com/ hand, for the love of God, I Simon's Cat:www.simonscat.com/ make a living doing this ... Marn Greatest Hits Vl:www youtube.com/watch? v=8uDuls5TyNE H ow horrible would I b e i f I didn't give a little bit of it internet Gat Video Festival:www.walkerart.org/openfield/ away'?" programs/internet-cat-video-film-festival/ The gravy train for cat vid Catdance:www.freshstep.com/promotions/catdance-festival/ makers is a long one not likely to dead-end any time soon. Considerthe ad revenue from won another statue in Minne- istence as a living, breathing YouTube and other social netapolis and will soon begin a and not digitally altered feline works and personal websites. collaboration of food-focused was questioned, according to But while commercial ads are videos with Friskies. her site. often included on the sites, so Oh, and Henri's putting out are fans looking to help cats in Feline friends his first book in April. need. Roly-poly Maru, the megaSo why cats'? On the Facebook page of star in Japan with millions of Cats are fluffy and unpre- Simon's Cat, fo r e x a mple, views for nearly 300 videos d ictable an d u s ually k e p t people post to find homes for since 2007, has three books behind closed doors, which wayward cats. The Facebook and a calendar, among other lends them allure and appeal page of Oskar the blind cat, swag for sale. The squishy- that other common pets — I'm who hit it big on YouTube as a faced, often blissed-out Scot- talking to you, dogs! — don't kitten when he came home to tish fold w h o l o ves boxes seem to have when itcomes his older buddy Klaus, raises and bags was used by Uniqlo to vapid, funny or deranged awareness that disabled cats when th e J apanese brand video. At least that's what cat can make great pets. launched its San Francisco fans think. Animator Simon T ofield, "Cats are going to do what store inOctober. Maru chose creator of Simon's Cat, said boxes, called "Lucky Cubes," they want to do and that's one from London that his first video, "Cat Man Do," changed his stuffed with giveaways for hu- of the reasons that we love man contest winners. them," said David Kargas, a life. Inspired by his cat Hugh, Not to be outdone, Simon's Fresh Step spokesman who one of several he shares his Cat, a funny feline in a series worked on Catdance. life with, the first video was of line-drawn animated videos These days in the cat video his attempt to teach himself out of London, has a book and game, acts of charity are ex- the computer program Flash. an onlinestore,as does Henri, pected as much as laughs, It features the hungry, googly who lends his fame and some said William Braden, the Se- eyed cat c h aracter t r y i ng of his dollars to cat charities. attle filmmaker who morphed to annoy his owner awake, Even t he f unn y -faced a pampered family cat named wonking him with a baseball G rumpy C at , w h os e r e a l Henry into the French-speak- bat at one point. name is Tardar Sauce, coughs i ng Henri fo r a 2 0 0 6 f i l m The video was put on Youup some bucks to animal wel- school project. Cranking out T ube four y e ars ag o a n d fare groups, while captions Henri v i deos an d m a n ag- r eceived millions o f v i e w s for her still photos fly around ing the black-and-white long overnight, Tofield said. More the Internet and she sells T- hair's growing projects are than two dozen videos later, shirts off her website. She put now Braden's full-time job. Simon's Cat views have ex"On the one hand, you'd out some videosafter her exceeded 300 million.
Sunday. It's pretty amazing that Wisdom, named by scientists who stuck a tag on her ankle years ago, has lived this long. The average Laysan albatross dies at less than half her age. Scientists thought that, like other birds, albatross females became infertile late in life. ButWisdom,whohatched the chick at the Midway Atoll National Wildlife Refuge in the Pacific Ocean, defiescomparison. She has raised chicks five times since 2006, and as many as 35 in her lifetime. Just as astonishing, she has likely flown up to 3 million miles since she was first tagged at the Midway Atoll at the end of the Hawaiian Island chain in 1956, according to scientists who have tracked her at the U.S. Geological Survey.
Pete Leary/ U.S. Fish and WildlifeService
Wisdom, left, a 62-year-old Laysan albatross, attempts to nudge her mate off the nest so she can incubate their egg on Nov. 29. The chick hatched on Sunday.
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people and injuring 160 others.
Five yearsago:Fourteen refinery workers were killed Port Wentworth, Ga. In Los
Angeles, a manwhoclaimed responsibility for the deaths of
three relatives openedfire on a SWAT unit, killing one officer; the gunman was killed by a
police sniper. One year ago:A federal ap-
BIRD SEED 5:-
in a sugar dust explosion in
Helmets on theslopesdon't increaserisk-taking, study finds
peals court ruled California's
ban on same-sex marriage unconstitutional, but gavegay marriage opponents time to
appeal the decision before ordering the state to allow such weddings to resume.
BIRTHDAYS Author Gay Talese is 81. Former Sen. Herb Kohl, D-
Wis., is 78. Actor Miguel Ferrer is 58. Reggae musician Brian
Travers (UB40) is 54. Comedy writer Robert Smigel is 53. Actor James Spader is 53.
Country singer Garth Brooks is 51. Rock musician David Bryan (Bon Jovi) is 51.Actorcomedian Eddie Izzard is 51.
Actor-comedian Chris Rock is 48. Actor Jason Gedrick is 46. Actress Essence Atkins is
41. Rocksinger-musician Wes Borland is 38. Rock musician
Tom Blankenship (My Morning Jacket) is 35. Actor Ashton Kutcher is 35. — From wire reports
wearing a helmet can seem self-evident. It protects your Recently, researchers from head from severe injury. the department of sports sciIndeed, studies have conence at the University of Inns- cluded that helmets reduce the bruck in Austria stood on the risk of a serious head injury slopes at a local ski resort and by as much as 60 percent. But trained a radar gun on a group a surprisingnumber of safety of about 500 skiers and snow- experts and snow sports enthuboarders, each of whom had siasts remain unconvinced that completed a lengthy personali- helmets reduce injury risk. ty questionnaire about whether Why? A telling 2009 survey he orshe tended to be cautious of ski patrollers from across or a risk taker. the country found that 77 perThe researchers had asked cent did not wear helmets betheir volunteers to wear their cause they worried that the normal ski gear and schuss or headgear could reduce their ride down the slopes at their peripheral vision, hearing and preferredspeed.Although they response times, making them hadn't informed the volunteers, slower and clumsier. In additheir primary aim was to deter- tion, many worried that if they mine whether wearing ahelmet wore helmets, less-adept skiers increased people's willingness and snowboarders might do to take risks, in which case hel- likewise, feel invulnerable and mets could actually decrease engage in riskier behavior. safety on the slopes. In the past several years, a W hat t h e y f o u n d wa s number of researchers have reassuring. tried to resolve these concerns. To many who hit the slopes And in almost all instances, helwith regularity, the value of mets have proved their value. New York Times News Service
In the Innsbruck speed experiment,the researchers found that people whom the questionnaires showed to be risk takers skiedand rode faster than those who were by nature cautious. No surprise. But wearing a helmet did not increase people's speed, as would be expected if the headgear encouraged risk taking. Cautious people were slower than risk-takers, whether they wore helmets or not; and risktakers were fast, whether their heads were protected or bare. T he take-away from t h e growing body of science about ski helmets is unequivocal, said Dr. Adil Haider, a trauma surgeon and associate professor of surgery at Johns Hopkins University in Baltimore and coauthor of a major new review of studies related to winter helmet use."Helmets are safe,"he said. "They don'tseem to increase risk taking. And they protect against serious, even fatal head injuries."
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Portraits of mystery: Which one isMozart? By Daniel J. Wakin
work lives on so powerfully inourowntime "It's an emotional quesIn the impossible search to knowwhat thefaceof musical t i o n," Ramsauer said."Mozart geniuslooked like, research- is such a universal genius.Evers in Salzburg, Austria, have e r ybody knows him. Everymade progress. Their subject b o dy takes part of his life." was Wolfgang Amadeus MoRes e arch done before the zart, a local boy. show altered assumptions One portrait long thought h e l d for decades. to be of Mozart turned out to In 1 9 24 a British art dealer be someone else. A suspect sold the Mozarteum a porimage was confirmed to be t r a i t of aboyin a l ongbrown of him. And a third portrait, j a c ket holding a bird's nest, deemed incomplete, was ac- s t anding in front of a round tually found to consist of a t a b l e withanopenbookonit. finished piece grafted onto a W h en the foundation bought larger canvas. the painting, "W.A. Mozart 1764" was inscribed on a The International Mo— p age o f the book. An zarteum Foundation in Salzburg, .. engr a v ing of the ' p or t r a i t comM o z a r t 's ', W :.:-" - ' m is s i o n e d birthplace, announced ,-. ;-.'„n b y the a r t . the f i n ddealer and ' ings last I ;r." i , e, now in the m ont h V ien n a " <-. in c on- ' : ; , M u se u m " " ' ;,' junction i nclud e d ' w ith a n the name. exhibition The initials ,: " of M ozart s tand f o r ' portraits that Wol f gang opened Jan.26 Amadeus. — --and runs through But d o u b ts A pril 1 4 . O n e lingered a bout New York TimesNewsService
Council Continued from A1 City Councilor Mark Capell said Wednesday night that talk of raising the city tourism tax caused the local hospitality industry to become downright uncivilized. After a council meeting Jan. 30, there was a "disturbing incident" in which a citizen, invited to council chambers to speak, was threatened and bullied, Capell said. He said that every time the tourism issue is discussed, "it seems to get a little ugly. You can have your opinions, but let's talk about it and debate it and respect each other. I think in the hotel community we've gone over the line, and I ask that we dial it down a bit." Last year, Visit Bend and
the Central Oregon Visitors Association had a public dispute over competing triathlons that each agency was trying to bring to Bend. Wayne Purcell, one of the owners of T h e R i verhouse Hotel & Convention Center, said everyone needs to work together better. "Hopefully we can get beyond that," Purcell said of the acrimony. He said the tax i n crease would hurt hi s business. "I wouldn't be spending any time on this if it didn't bother me and scare me tosome effect, " Purcell said. In otherbusiness Wednesday night, the City Council began to discuss how to move ahead with the Bridge Creek water supply project. The entire project, which includes a water treatment facility and
hydroelectric facility, would cost an estimated $68 million, of which more than $14 million has already been spent. The portion of t h e p r oject that includes a new pipeline and intake facility, which the city planned to begin building in 2012 before litigation brought it to a halt, is expected to cost approximately $20 million. At issue Wednesday night was whether the City Council wanted to amend or replace a March 2012 resolution that set out how the city would proceed with the water project. Councilors said unanimously that they want to preserve the current dual-source water system, with both groundwater wells and water from Bridge Creek. However, some did want to change other aspects
of the resolution. City Councilor Victor Chudowsky said he w anted to amend the resolution to more clearly spell out that the city will re-evaluate which water treatment method to use and whether to proceed with a hydroelectric facility. City Manager Eric King said the city is behind schedule to meet an October 2014 federal deadline to treat the drinking water for the deadly microorganism c r y p tosporidium. King said delays in the overall water project have given the city a legitimate reason to seek more time, and city staff have talked about this with the state. State officials know the city will likely miss the deadline, King said. — Reporter: 541-617-7829, email@example.com
, ," .
Gas tax losesfavor as states seeknew cash
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gOal, the fOunda-
N e w York Times Newsservice the a uthentiCity
tion said, was to The c o mposeras of t h e identificaburn away idealp o r t rayed on a snuff t i o n , R a msauer ized conceptions box in 1 7 83. said, in part beo f Mozart — a cause M o z art white-wigged, red-jacketed, ro- r a rely used "Amadeus" in his manticized figure — and focus l i f etime; "Gottlieb," the Gerattention on what he might re- m a n form, was his preferred allyhavelookedlike. usage. Fourteenimages created in W h en curators examined Mozart's lifetime are known t h e p a i nting r ecently, the to exist, sometimes repro- n a m e was missing from the duced in different mediums, b o o k page. A search of the like oil paintings, engravings M o z arteum archives found a or medallions. The Mozarte- 1 9 28 restoration report that um holds examples of nine s a i d a l l o v erpainting had and has borrowed three oth- b e en removed, including the ersforthe show. The remain- "W.A. Mozart" inscription. "Now we are sure that one ing lifetime portraits were not available, said Gabriele o f t h e f o rmer owners had Ramsauer, director of t h e ma d e theseoverpaintings,and foundation's museums and h a d published this engraving of the Mozart birthplace. i n 190 6 , to sell this portrait," The exhibition speaks to a R a msauer said. "We were alyearning within the living to w a ys wondering why Mozart know the past, by knowing s h o uldbepaintedwithabird's the face of someone whose n e st inhishand."
By Daniel C. Vock
tolls, tapping reserves or surpluses, taxing miles driven inW ASHINGTON — In t h e stead of fuel bought or hiking search for more transportation income or sales taxes. In fact, money, governors and state Virginia Gov. Bob McDonnell lawmakers are largely avoid- wants to get rid of the gas tax ing one of the most obvious altogether. "All of these governors are and straightforward funding sources: state gasoline taxes. getting creative," says Marcia Voters hate th e p e r-gal- Hale, president of B u ilding lon charges, even when they America's Future, a group that are rolled into the price at the supports more spending on pump. As Maryland Gov. Mar- infrastructure. "They think, at tin O'Malley said recently, "If the moment, that (the gas tax) you ever put the word 'tax' in is a political nonstarter and front of the word 'gas,' you're they need to find ways to do sure to get a w h ole collec- things." tion of boos, hisses, throwing States and l ocalities are chairs and tables." l ooking for ne w f u nds f or Gas taxes create other head- t ransportation, in p a r t b e aches, too. The biggest draw- cause theprospect of the fedback is that states typically eral government coming up levy gas taxes on a cent-per- with new transportation dolgallon basis, so the resulting lars is slim, Hale says. Conrevenue does not rise with in- gress passed a two-year transflation. Plus, drivers buy less portation law last summer, but gas permile as cars become the agreement did not include more fuel efficient. While en- a long-term fix for financing vironmentalists cheer the re- the Highway Trust Fund. The duction in pollution, state bud- trust fund is funded primarily get officials worry about the by the federal gas tax, which dwindling revenue. No won- has not been raised since the der public officials this year early Clinton administration. seem to view gas tax hikes as But several times since 2008, a last resort. Congress added more money Instead, they have proposed to the trust fund to keep it in sellingbonds backed by higher the black. Statetine.org
Jack Basso, director of program finance and management at the American Association of State Highway and Transportation Officials, says raising gas taxes is a "political nightmare" because the public thinks the money is being wasted and overestimates how much they pay in gas taxes. "We have to do a lot better job in telling people what they do
pay," he says. In fact, a typical consumer pays a little more than $110 a year infederal gas taxes. The amount for state gas taxes varies. While the federal government charges 18.4 cents a gallon, state rates range from 8 cents a gallon in Alaska to 43 cents a gallon in California. Ideas for new transportation funding reflect the political priorities of their authors. In Virginia, for example, the main source of money in McDonnell's plan to eliminate the gas tax is a hike in the sales tax r ate. Republicans like McDonnell favor a heavier relianceon sales taxes over income taxes. In Missouri, Republican lawmakers are discussing whetherto ask voters to approve a 1-cent sales tax for transportation at the same
time they are working on ideas to cut income taxes. But in M ass a chusetts, Democratic Gov. Deval Patrick p r oposed a n i n c o me tax hike designed, in part, to shore up transportation funding. His plan also includes a cut to the state's sales tax. Democrats generally f a vor a heavier reliance on the income tax, because it has less of an impact on people with lower incomes. M eanwhile, s everal R e publican g o v ernors w ho campaigned on fighting tax increases unveiled plans to spend more on transportation with no new taxes. Ohio Gov. J oh n K a sich wants to increase tolls on the Ohio Turnpike and use the new revenues to back bonds, which would pay for improvements chiefly in northern Ohio where the toll road runs.
In neighboring Indiana, newly inaugurated Gov. Mike Pence asked lawmakers to divert a part of the state's surplus for roads. And Texas Gov. Rick Perry
proposed tapping nearly a quarter of the state's $12 billion rainy day fund for water and transportation projects.
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THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
Quake Continued from A1 "You are going to have light to moderate damage over there," said Kent Yu, chair of the commission that crafted the report. "You guys are going to be in much, much better
Pacific platescapable of megaearthpuake TheCascadiasubductionzoneis a 680-mile-long fault located 50 miles off the coast of the Pacific Northwest. It is where the
JuandeFucaplatedivesbeneath North America. In 1700, it caused
a magnitude-9 earthquake.
The plan is the result of House Resolution 3, s p onCOLUMBIA sored by state Rep. Deborah <Seattle Boone, D - Cannon B e ach, ~g and adopted in April 2011. A WASH. group of more than 150 exJuan de perts from government and Fuca Plate 'Portland academic institutions — with input from private companies ORE. n Pacific and the general public — did Cl Plate the work, which could have IV C) cost millions, for f r ee. Yu, ord principal at the Degenkolb EnCALIF. gineers office in Portland, has Pacific Ocean a background in reinforcing 0 1 0 0 mi old buildings and designing Sacramento new buildings to w i thstand * earthquakes. He said the plan Sources: ESRI,USGS AP should be finalized in the next couple of weeks. shelves and cause nonstrucViolent shaking tural damage to buildings and The disastrous earthquake bridges around Central Ordetailed in the plan would last egon, according to the plan. two to four minutes. Such minor effects would Areas along th e O r egon contrast with the calamities coast would experience "se- forecastfor the other side of vere to violent shaking, while the Cascades, where a 5- to cities along the I-5 corridor 30-foot tsunami is predicted would experience strong or hit the coast, 24,000 buildings very strong shaking," accord- would be destroyed and more ing to the plan. "East of the than 27,000 households would Cascades, shaking would be be displaced. light to moderate." The plan u n derlines the Central Oregon residents need to i d entify b u i ldings, would definitely feel the earth- power structures and bridges quake, said Ian Madin, chief around the state that could be scientist for the state Depart- vulnerable to a major earthment of Geology and Mineral quake and make them less Industries and a member of vulnerable, Madin said, addthe commission that authored ing that there is significantly the plan. less of this work to do around "It would be kind of like you Bend and other areas east of had a magnitude 5.5 right un- the Cascades. "That is good because we der your feet," he said. But it would last longer than will be r elying on (Central a magnitude 5.5 quake. The and) Eastern Oregon for the earthquake would likely break rescue of Western Oregon," w indows, knock b ooks o f f Madin said.
Olympics Continued from A1 Sochi is the warmest place in Russia, a palm-fringed city that runs 25 miles along the Black Sea. Tuesday morning, it was 54 degrees,and the day before,it was around 60. Of course it's colder in the mountains and regularly snows — but regularly enough? That question has been answered in one of Russia's slogans, "Sochi 2014: Guaranteed Snow."
$51 billion price tag World competitions are being held here to test the various venues, and for December World Cup ski jumping events, the organizers put down 4,600 cubic meters of snow, which was gathered last year and stored nearby. "Snow in February in Sochi is guaranteed," Dmitry Chernyshenko, president of the Sochi 2014 Organizing Committee, said in December. "In case of warm weather, we have prepared our backup plan." Surely, a country that sent a man into space can make it snow for the Olympics, right'? Wait — that was the Soviet Union, and these days Russia's rockets regularly fall out of the sky. B ut snow wa s d odgy i n Vancouver, and life went on. As for Vancouver, a few days
ago Deputy Prime Minister Dmitry Kozak estimated Sochi will cost $51 billion, far more than Vancouver's $6 billion. The previous big spender was China, at an estimated $40 billion for the 2008 Summer Games.
Continued from A1 Much of the information colleges present about themselves to U.S. News, other analysts and the federal government is not independently verified. That makes it impossible to know how many may have misreported data over the years as they angle for prestige to stand out in a crowded market. "Rankings have become omnipresent in higher education, and they have enhanced the competition among institutions," said Terry Hartle, senior vice president at the American Council on Education, w h ic h r e p resents university presidents. "And in any highly competitive environment, there is always a temptation to cut corners." In some of the recent cases, college officials said an employee intentionally submitted inaccurate data. In others, it was unclear whether the mistake was intentional. GWU attributed its errors to a flaw in data-reporting systems that dated back a decade. A survey of 576 college admissions officersconducted by Gallup last summer for the online news outlet Inside Higher Ed found that 91 percent believe other colleges had falsely reported standardizedtestscores and other admissions data. A few said their own college had done so. "There's definitely a widespread feeling that this goes well beyond those that have been caught or come forward," said Scott Jaschik, Inside Higher Ed's editor. U.S. News Editor Brian Kelly said the number of schoolsthat have corrected their record is "a pretty small universe," which he considers a sign t hat r eporting problems are not pervasive. He said he would not be surprised ifa few more cases emerged. "If it was a stampede, I would be surprised," Kelly said, "and that might cause us to rethink some things." Kelly acknowledged that a string of revelations from five prominent colleges is unusual. But he said the disclosures should strengthen consumer confidence in U.S. News rankings because they show that schools take the data seriously. "These ar e i n s titutions that teach ethics," Kelly said. "If they can't keep their own house in order, they've got a problem. It's their problem, not my problem." The U.S. News rankings, a major force in higher education since the 1980s, sort colleges an d u n i v ersities into various lists: best in the nation, best in a region, best value and so on. The rankings are based on complex formulas that U.S. News invented and that it tweaks from time to time. Inputs include surveys of
If a magnitude 9 earthquake hit off the OregonCoast and triggered a tsunami, the combination of the two could leave the following toll on the state, as forecast by the Oregon Resilience
Plan. Lives lost and property damagewould occur primarily on the coast and in the Willamette Valley. 1,250 to10,000:Number of people killed.
24,000:Buildings destroyed. g 85,000: Buildings with extensive damage, requiring months or
years to repair. $32billion:Estimated economic losses. 27,600:Households displaced. 10million:Tons of debris that would result, equal to about a
million dump truckloads. Source: The Oregon Resilience Plan
SetPrepare.org and f o r mer spokesman for th e O r egon Department of Geology and Mineral Industries. Even Central Oregon, he said, should prepare to be without power, natural gas and other basics of daily life for a week or two. While there is often talk of a 72-hour disaster kit, those are gency Management Agency designed forrecovering from would fly relief supplies into isolated storms, he said. "You should be t h i nking Redmond and might stage operations there. more like a three-week emerThe fairgrounds could be gency kit," he said. used as a temporary home Along with food and water, for 25,000-30,000 evacuees, Roddey recommended havsaid Redmond Mayor George ing camping gear and heat Endicott. sources in order and ready for "We know we are a primary a disaster. site," he said. "We accept that." While it has predictions of a If the earthquake caused horrific catastrophe smashing e xtensive damage on U . S . most of the state, the Oregon Highway 101 along the coast Resilience Plan e p itomizes and Interstate 5 in the Willa- such thinking on a grander mette Valley, the highways of scale, Yu said. Central Oregon would also be The goal over the next 50 vital to the state's revival, Yu years isto reinforce bridges said. and buildings and make other " Highway 97 will b e o u r improvements so that even a b ackup main artery, if y o u magnitude 9 would only slow will," he said. t he Oregon economy a n d community for tw o t o f o ur Be prepared weeks. "We are working on it," Yu The plan shows how people around the state should be said. "We will get there. We preparing now for a large- will be fine." — Reporter: 541-617-7812, scaledisaster,said James Roddey, director of www.Ready firstname.lastname@example.org Depending on the damage over the mountains, Redmond Airport and t h e D eschutes County F airgrounds c ould become hubs for earthquake response, he said. If airports in Western Oregon were knocked out by the quake, the Federal Emer-
They say the hotels have WiFi, and they do, sort of. An old hotel not far from the Olympic Park on the coast has a sign advertising it. But tell a receptionist that you're having trouble, and she gives you a look full of pity for your naivete.
Building progresses There's a lot to build here — this was a dated summer resort with little development in the mountains. Private investorsare putting up 20,000 hotel rooms, but expensive roads, tunnels through mountains, railroads, bridges and power plants are also soaking up the rubles.
And progress is
made. The buses that take you from your airplane at the new airport to the terminal are already painted with sinewy, bare-chested men lunging for volleyballs. Hmmm. Isn't that a summer sport'? A bout two-thirds o f t h e venues are finished. The Roza Khutor resort in th e mountains looks like a perfect Alp ine stage-set, waiting f o r the extrasto arrive. There's a rushing river, a central clock tower and charming hotels that looked as if they floated in from Bavaria. They say the hotels have WiFi, and they do, sort of. An old hotel not far from the Olympic Park on th e coast has a sign advertising it. But tell a receptionist that you're
having trouble, and she gives you a look full of pity for your naivete. "Oh, you can't get it in your r oom," she said, as i f t h at were a peculiar notion. "But it hasn't been too good today. Come back and try in the lobby tomorrow."
The big tour This is a week when media attention is desired, with Putin flying in to inspect the venues and attend a skating extravaganza today, the big one-year-
to-go day. S o when a K r e mlin P R agency invited this reporter to visit Sochi, have a tour, see how things were going, the reply was a yes, thank you. But there are lists, and in Sochi the reporter was told her name was not on the list. Phone calls were made, along with pleas, threats and almost tears. A p a ssport c o p y was e mailed late at n i ght f r om Moscow, hope was extended, and then silence. After the tour set out, the reporter found
she had been expected. They never made it to the mountain. Too much fog, the organizerssaid,as rumors of rain circled. So there was nothing to d o Tuesday m o r ning b u t hop on alocalbus crammed with c onstruction w o rkers and villagers for a n h o u rand-a-half, $2.25 ride to the Roza Khutor resort. The windows steamed; the view was spectacular. Eventually, d am p r i d e rs s tarted a p pearing. T h o se boarding on Defenders of the Caucasus Street in Krasnaya Polyana, just b e fore R oza Khutor, were drenched. The roadside had bits of snow, but not even enough to cause a Washington traffic jam. On the way into Krasnaya Polyana, illuminated snowflake ornaments were strung
college leaders and college counselors, as well as statistics on graduation rates, class size, faculty salaries, alumni giving and admissions test scores. U.S. News says these formulashelp consumers get information they need and want before they choose a school. Critics contend the rankings are highly subjective and give students a mislead-
along a fence, as if in hope. And so the countdown begins, one year to the Olympics, when, as always, some of the most unlikely of dreams will be achieved.
ing sense that the college experience can be boiled down to numbers. Some colleges refuse to participate in U.S. News surveys — and receive rankings anyway. U.S. News has said that 92 percent of 1,391 ranked colleges and universities returned its surveys in 2012. S ome colleges h ave r e fused to participate because they say the rankings are counterproductive. " We just don't w ant t o play their game and fill out their forms," said Christopher Nelson, president of St. John's College in Annapolis. He said he couldn't care less that his school is No. 133 on a U.S. News national liberal arts list. "I'd rather be in a place that's unranked." Claremont McKenna and Emory, both ranked highly on U.S. News lists, revealed last year that they overstated admission test scores and other data related to incoming students that made them appear more selective. GWU said it had overstated the high school class rank of its students, leading U.S. News in November to strip the D.C. school of its ranking, which had been 51st among national universities. Tulane's discovery of missteps came in December. The dean of the university's Freeman School of Business, relatively new to hi s position, alerted top university officials about possible misreporting of data. They hired the law firm Jones Day to investigate. That review found t hat the statistical profile of fulltime students in the master's of business administration program had been wrongly reported from 2007 to 2011. Average Graduate Management Admission Test scores had been "falsely increased" by an average of 35 points on an exam that has a maximum score of 800, the review found, and the number of completed applications had been exaggerated to make the school look more selective than it was. Tulane said the evidence implicated a f o rmer business school employee whom it would not identify. "This was not inadvertent," Tulane Provost Michael Bernstein said. "It was a goal-oriented manipulation." The b u s iness s c h ool, which U.S. News had ranked 43rd in the nation for fulltime MBA programs, is now unranked. Bernstein s aid such incidents are especially painful for all of the university officials, students and faculty who are committed to academic honesty. "When you discover an error, if you discover a lack of integrity, you've got to put a bright light on it and clean it up," Bernstein said. At Bucknell, a new vice president f o r en r o l lment m anagement sounded a n a larm recently about a d missions statistics. That led to an internal review and public disclosure on Jan. 25 that SAT scores had been overstated by a n a v erage of 16 points — on a 1,600p oint scale for m ath a n d critical reading — from 2006 through 2012. When he learned of the problem, B u cknell P r esident John Bravman said, "it was like getting emotionally punched in the gut."
ral post offices. A 2011 plan form Committee told CNBC. "There'ssomething people floated by the Postal Service Continued from A1 would have closed 3,600 post should realize: Even Social Se"Stopping Saturday m a il offices nationwide, many in curity checks will (eventually) would be a mistake. It would rural areas, but it was shelved no longer be delivered — not cost jobs, cut services and hurt after substantial public outcry. one of them — through the "The Postal Service is rack- mail," Issa continued. "They're Oregon's vote-by-mail system. Congress should quickly re- ing up billion-dollar deficits all going direct deposit. So turn to the bipartisan frame- every year, and that's unsus- even the (federal) government work from last year," Merkley tainable. It requires serious re- is no longer using the Post Ofadded. forms for the Postal Service to fice, unless it makes sense for Sen. Ron Wyden, D-ore., survive," said Walden spokes- the government." expressed concern that t h e man Andrew Malcolm. "Rep. Issa also noted that Presiservice cuts could hurt Ore- Walden b elieves C ongress dent BarackObama had called gon's voting process. should work on a bipartisan for five-day-a-week service in "As a vote-by-mail state, a basis to give the Postal Service his budget for the fiscal year fully functioning Postal Ser- the tools necessary to compete 2013. viceremains atthe core of Or - in the 21st century and to conIn 2006, Congress passed egon's democratic process and tinue to provide service for all a law that requires the Postal it must be protected. It's also Oregonians, especially in ruService to pay about $5.5 bilimportant to look at the im- ral areas." lion to its future retiree fund, pacts on our rural communiWednesday's a n n o unce- and the Postal Service defaultties, especially for people who ment was applauded by some ed on its required payments rely on the mail for their pre- members of Congress, includ- twice in 2012. scriptions," he said in a state- ing Rep. Darrell Issa, R-Calif. In 2002, the Postal Service "Today is a good day for ment. "Until the concerns like handled 102 billion pieces of these are resolved, it would be Americans, because this is a first-class mail. By 2011, that quite troubling to see this kind responsible action by the Post number had dropped to 74 bilof change in service." Office.... This money-saving lion, and the Postal Service Through hi s s p okesman, smart move is going to be a step projectsa further 50 percent Rep. Greg Walden said that in right-sizing the Post Office," decline in volume by 2020. cutting Saturday service is a the chairman of th e H ouse — Reporter: 202-662-7456, better option than closing ru- Oversight and Government Reaclevenger@bendbulletin.com
If you have conditions such as diabetes, arthritis, high blood pressure, heart disease,chronic pain and anxiety,the Living Well with ongoing health issues
program can help you take charge of your life. The six-week workshop and the book "Living a Healthy Life with Chronic Conditions" costs only $10. Living Well servesthe communities of Deschutes,Crook and Jefferson counties
Worksho series offered: Bend Beginning Feb. 5 and 13
Prineville Beginning Feb. 12 g<Es c,
Please call for times and locations.
Beginning Feb. 21
' St. Charles HEALTH SYSTEM
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 2013
/5 ppoV>D<o ~ ""
g I 48%+.
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Getaways Travel and 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 8c Spa. You'll discover the sparkling magic of the lagoon, admire the awe-inspiring Mount Otemanu while luxuriating in the peace and tranquility of the surroundings. A prize package valued at $7,000
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OIPIPIICIIAIL IILIILILIRI'IIM CIRMWAVS tI'IRAVR VACAtI'IIOIMIMMWAV SWIRRIS PMKIRS RIMtt'IRV IPOIRN Sign me up to win The Bulletin's Sixth Annual Subscriber Vacation Getaway Sweepstakes! O fficial entry form o n ly. No ot he r rep ro d u c t i o n s are a c c e p t e d
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Getaways Travel l Pleasant ttaliftatts. GETAWAYS TRAVEL is located at: 563 SW 13th St., Bend, OR 97702• 541-317-1274 • www.getawaystravel.net
RULES:This award is valid for travel April 1 —May 31, 2013 & November 1 — December 12, 2013. Award is non-transferable, non-refundable, not redeemable for cash and may not be sold. Travel over holidays and other peak travel periods is restricted. Optional insurance and any upgrades are the responsibility of the recipient. The recipient of this certificate is responsible for paying any resort taxes and fees, parking fees, room service charges and any other incidentals assessed directly by the hotel, and/or not directly specified above. Travel is subject to availability and some restrictions may apply.Winner must be at least 21 years old. Employees of participating companies and its properties, sponsors, vendors and their immediate families are not eligible to win. The Bulletin reserves the right to deem entries ineligible. One coupon per edition. For all rules and regulations visit www.bendbulletin.com/vacationrules. Email addresses will not be sold but individuals who enter this contest may receive emails from THE BULLETIN, GETAWAYSTRAVEL and PLEASANT HOLIDAYS. One coupon per edition.
Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5
THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 2013
Safety campaign starts Monday Officers of the Prineville Police Department will be on the lookout
for drivers violating seat belt laws starting Feb.
11 as part of a safety belt enforcement campaign. The campaign will last through Feb. 24. As
required by Oregon law, seat belts must be used
properly by drivers and occupants of vehicles.
e moo erS' a wa By Lauren Dake TheBulletin
SALEM — The only way to know if changes to the state Public Employees Retirement System can stand up in court will be to enact them and wait
for legal challenges, according to a 10-page Oregon Department of Justice memo to Gov. John Kitzhaber. The memo, written by Keith Kutler, the attorney in
charge of the tax and finance section, lays out at least three legal arguments that could hold up against a public union lawsuit. Kitzhaber's spokesman Tim Raphael said the memo, issued Tuesday, does not provide a slam-dunk argument but points to a "legal pathway" and shows that "changes are feasible." The Justice Department
analysis came in response to Kitzhaber's efforts to limit cost-of-living increases to the first $24,000 in retirement income. Kitzhaber is hoping to save more than $800 million by making changes to PERS. Rep. Jason Conger, R-Bend, who has been pushing for changes to the system, called the memo "a big deal." "It is starting to take away the opportunity to ignore the
issue by claiming any changes to PERS is unconstitutional," Conger said. But PERS coalition attorney Greg Hartman said he's not
persuaded. "We've hada fairnumber of cases that tell us what the rules are or how you determine PERS contracts and what you can and can't do," Hartman said. "This just ignores all those rules and
heads off into speculation." The memo outlined three possible ways to argue that capping retiree's COLA could pass legal muster. The first two are based on the court case that challenged PERS reforms in 2003. In 2005, the Oregon Supreme Court ruled that a cost-of-living freeze by the Legislature was invalid. See PERS/B3
Children weighing less
than 40 pounds should be properly restrained in a child safety seat.
Police will also be looking for drivers vio-
lating cellphone usage laws.
Administrator search is back on
The Deschutes County Board of Commissioners reopened its hunt Wednesdayfor a new county adminis-
The Prothman Co.of Bellevue, Wash., continues as the recruitment firm, but the county will pay no additional fees
for the ongoing search. The county madeoffers
to two candidates in fall 2012: one withdrew and
the other failed to reach an agreement with the
county. The fall candidates rose from a secondpool of applicants; the first
pool, in March 2012, yielded no candidates.
Tom Anderson is serving as interim
county administrator, a post he inherited from
Erik Kropp onOct. 29.
The last full-time county administrator, Dave
Kanner, was fired by the commission in August 2011.
The county hasinvited interested candidates to visit either the county or
Prothman Co.websites to learn more about the position and recruitment
process. Prothman is scheduled to reviewapplications March 3. — From staff reports
Have a story Idea or submission? Contact us! The Bulletin Call a reporter: Bend................541-617-7829 Redmond ........ 541-977-7185 Sisters.............541-977-7185 La Pine........... 541-383-0348 Sunrlver ......... 541-383-034e
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II a Photos courtesy Google Earth
The sediment in Mirror Pond has been increasing since it was last dredged in1984. The Mirror Pond Steering Committee is getting public input on what to do about it.
• Options includedredging, damremoval By Scott Hammers The Bulletin
round 30 Bend residents turned out Wednesday night to weigh in on the future of Mirror Pond at the first of two public meetings hosted bythe Mirror Pond Steering Committee. The committee recently launched an outreach effort to determine what, if anything, should be done about the silt buildup that is slowly transforming the pond into a wetland. Through the end of the month, the committee will be using community meetings and a questionnaire to try to find out what Bend residents value about Mirror Pond. Starting in March, the committee expects to turn toward drawing up potential plans re-
flecting public preferences. Jim Figurski, the project m anager hired by the steering committee, said there are two "bookends" when thinking about what to do with thepond. One bookend would be a thorough dredging, returning the pond to a state similar to that when Mirror Pond was last dredged in 1984. The other bookend would be removing the Pacific Power dam that created the pond more than 100 years ago, he said, and allowing the river to return to its natural state. Figurski spent an hour and a half fielding questions Wednesday night, with members of the audience suggesting both "bookend" alternatives and nearly everything in between. See Pond/B3
Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin
Jim Figurski, the Mirror Pond project manager, gives a presentation on the sediment problem at the pond during a public meeting Wednesday at the Bend Park & Recreation District offices.
Sisters mansentenced to federal prison in tax evasioncase By Ben Botkin The Bulletin
After failing for several years to file federal income tax returns,a Sistersman and former realestate business owner faces 41 months in federal prison, $260,536 in restitution to the Internal Revenue Service and a $50,000 fine. Randall B. Johnson, 54, was
sentenced Tuesday in U.S. District Court in Eugene by Chief U.S. District Judge Ann Aiken. In June 2012, a jury found Johnson guilty of three counts of income tax evasion, three counts of willful failure to file tax returns and one count of witness tampering. Johnson's tax issues stretch back to 2002, when he fired his
certified public accountant and stopped filing income tax returns and paying income tax. Johnson alsofired offfrivolous tax protester materials to the IRS and Oregon Department of Revenue, according to the U.S. Department of Justice. "People who flout the tax laws increase the burden on
Redmond airport concessionaire seeks change in contract for bar By Leslie Pugmire Hole The Bulletin
For the second time in three years, a local restaurateur
is complaining of unfair
treatment from the city of Redmond. Early in 2010, David Shurtleff, owner of Coyote Ranch Restaurant in south Redmond, protested the city's plan to allow Deschutes Brewery to open a bar in the newly expanded airport terminal, citing expectations that the city should have solicited requests
for proposals. Shurtleff, who eventually opened a pub inside the airport, now says that former Redmond City Manager David Brandt promised him in 2012 that changes could be made in his contract, changes that
have not materialized. "It's a trust issue," Shurtleff told the Redmond City Council on Feb. 5. "The bottom line is, the city's responsible to be a partner with the business community." Interim City Manager Sharon Harris cited for councilors the basics of Shurtleff's 10-year contract: a minimum annual guarantee, or MAG, rent of $25,000 a year — with allowances that minimum rent would rise with sales — and requirements that menu prices would not be above 10 percent of prices in local establishments beyond the airport. Staff were unaware until recently of Shurtleff's requests and conversations with Brandt, Harris said. The restaurateurasked Brandt if his contract could be changed
to freeze the MAG at $25,000, while still paying a sales percentage if that was higher than the MAG, as well as for longer operating hours, more seating space and removal of the menu price cap, she said. According to Harris, the city has since installed more tables and chairs in the public area adjacent to the pub and allowed slightly longer operating hours. "The $25,000 was an estimate for that first year; we had no barometer to gauge what sales would be," she told the council. The contract allows for increasedrent ifsalesgo higher than the MAG, which is recalculated every year and set higher if sales warrant. See Redmond /B2
law-abiding citizens," said U.S. Attorney Amanda Marshall in a statement. "In this case, the defendant mouthed protest rhetoric, but his real motivation was greed. His sentence shows what happens when someone tries to defy the tax code. Johnson, a realtor and half owner of TR Hunter Real
Estate, a Florence-based company, didn't file any returns between 2002 and 2005, according to the indictment. During that four-year period, his income more than quadrupled, yet he continued to claim to revenue officials that the tax laws didn't apply to him, federalprosecutors said. See Tax/B3
Vaj.entine's Day Dinner T HURSDAY F E B R U AR Y 14 , 2 0 1 3
5:00 — 8:00 PM P lease joi n u s f o r a r o m a n t i c t h r e e
course dinner sure to please your palate.' - /st CourseBibb Lettuce with Artichoke Hearts, Heirloom Tomatoes, Hearts of Palm, Roasted Red Peppers, and Chive Vinaigrette. — 2nd CourseRoast Beef Tenderloin with Port Demi Glace, Bleu Cheese Potato Cakes, and Asparagus with Pinot Gris Butter. — $45 per person
Lobster and Shrimp Martini, Julienne Vegetables and Artichoke Risotto Fritters. - $55 per person - 3rd CourseQuadruple Chocolate Torte
R eservati on s R e q u i r e d
541.383.8200 or email@example.com 72 Hour Cancellation Policy in effect.
62000 Broken Top Dr. I Bend
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 2013
AL E N D A R
cascadestheatrical.org. ARCHAEOLOGYFESTFILM SERIES:A screening of the best "IT'S A DISASTER":BendFilm films from the 2011 Archaeology presents the R-rated 2012 festival Channel International Film and winner for best script; $10; 6 p.m.; Video Festival, including "The Lord McMenamins Old St. Francis of Sipan"; $6; 7:30 p.m., doors open School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 7 p.m.; Central Oregon Community 541-388-3378 or www.bendfilm. College, Boyle Education OI'g. Center, 2600 N.W. College Way, RELAY FORLIFEKICKOFF Bend; 541-345-5538 or www, CELEBRATION:Learnaboutthe archaeologychannel.org. fundraiser for the American Cancer Society; with refreshments, games SHOOKTWINS: The quirky folk trio performs; $14 plus fees; 7:30 and entertainment; free; 6 p.m.; p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall Central Oregon Association of Realtors, 2112 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. 541-948-0447. "THE REDVELVETCAKEWAR": The Ridgeview High School theater SATURDAY department presents a comedy as its premiere performance; SENSATIONALSATURDAY:Learn reservations for Feb. 14 show about hummingbirds and discover requested; $5; 7 p.m.; Ridgeview how their body parts are designed High School, 4555 S.W. Elkhorn for an active lifestyle; included in the Ave., Redmond; 541-504-3600. price of admission; $12 adults, $10 "TWELFTH NIGHT":Cascades ages 65 and older, $7 ages 5-12, free Theatrical Company presents ages 4 and younger; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; Shakespeare's comedy about HighDesertMuseum, 59800 S.U.S. mistaken identities and merry Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or rogues; $24, $18 seniors, $12 www.highdesertmuseum.org. students; 7:30 p.m.;Greenwood WRITE NOW!:Brainstorm, play Playhouse, 148 N.W.Greenwood wordgames and more ina casual Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. setting, to help creative writing; cascadestheatrical.org. free; 1 p.m.; Sunriver Area Public CELTICCROSSROADS: A stage Library, 56855 Venture Lane; 541music show featuring lrish singers, 312-1081 or www.deschuteslibrary. dancers and instrumentalists; org/calendar. $35-$55 plus fees; 7:30 p.m.; CHINESENEWYEAR Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall CELEBRATION:Featuring a live St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. performances, traditional Chinese towertheatre.org. games,ping-pong and dumplings; THE TWANGSHIFTERS: The free admission; 4-7 p.m.; Oregon Portland-based Americana act Tai Chi Wushu, 2115 N.E. Highway performs; free; 8 p.m.; Maverick's 20, Bend; 541-639-8898 or www. Country Bar 8 Grill, 20565 Brinson oregontaichi.com. Blvd., Bend; 541-325-1886 or www. VALENTINESPAGHETTI DINNER: A maverickscountrybar.com. meal of spaghetti, salad and bread; proceeds benefit youth camps and conferences; $5, $20 per family; FRIDAY 4:30-7:30 p.m.; Holy Redeemer Catholic Church, 16137 Burgess "THE REDVELVET CAKEWAR": Road, La Pine; 541-536-1992. The Ridgeview High School theater BEND GAME NIGHT: Play available department presents a comedy board games or bring your own; as its premiere performance; free; 6 p.m.-midnight; East Bend reservations for Feb. 14 show Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift requested; $5; 7 p.m.; Ridgeview Road; 541-318-8459. High School, 4555 S.W. Elkhorn Ave., Redmond; 541-504-3600. SWEETHEARTBALL: Featuring AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Gregory a dinner and a dance; $15, $5 for Martin reads from his book, "Stories dance only; 6 p.m., 7 p.m. dance; Eagles Lodge & Club, 235 N.E. for Boys"; free; 7 p.m.; Barnes 8 Fourth St., Prineville; 541-447-7659. Noble Booksellers, 2690 E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-318-7242. BENEFIT CONCERT: Featuring "DIAL MFOR MURDER": A a performance by Texas-based screening of the PG-rated1954 film; Kevin Russell of The Gourds, with Pitchfork Revolution; proceeds free; 7:30 p.m.; Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex, 134 S.E. E benefit Shine Global; $25; 7-11 St., Madras; 541-475-3351 or www. p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis jcld.org. School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or acstuermer@ "TWELFTH NIGHT":Cascades me.com. Theatrical Company presents HOT TUNA:The bluegrass rock Shakespeare's comedy about mistaken identities and merry band performs; $41 and $53 in rogues; $24, $18 seniors, $12 advance, $46 and $58 day of show, students; 7:30 p.m.;Greenwood plus fees; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 Playhouse, 148 N.W.Greenwood p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.
Email events at least 10 days before publication date to firstname.lastname@example.org or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.
SECONDSUNDAY:Lily Raff McCaulou reads from a selection of her work, followed by an open mic; free; 2 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-3121032 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar. SPAGHETTI FEED: Proceeds will send World War II veteransto W ashington, D.C;$10;4 p.m.;Jake's Diner, 2210 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-382-0118. SHAWN MULLINS:The folk-rock artist performs; $26 and $37.50 in advance, $31 and $42.50 day of show, plus fees; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org.
sidered, eventually deciding to put out an RFP for a single Continued from B1 proprietor to open both a resCalculations are based on taurant outside security and percentages of sales, such as bar inside security. 10percent of food sales and 15 For the second time, no propercent of alcohol sales. posals were received. The city's quest to fill the By that t i me, D eschutes airport with desired conces- Brewery had opted out of consionaires has been difficult. sideration and Shurtleff was O riginally the city pu t o u t the sole bidder on an evenRFPs for a restaurant in the tual bar-only proposal. Coyote nonsecured area of the air- Ranch Pub opened in October port, but none were received. 2010. Officials then reached out to Airport manager Kim DickDeschutes Br e wery, te n ta- ie said her concern is a postively agreeing to allow a bar sible impact on other concesinside the secured area as an sionaires should the city acalternative. cede to Shurtleff's request for Shurtleff contended that a a flat lease fee. Since the lannew RFP process should have guage in Shurtleff's contract taken place for a ba r - only is standard to other airport concept, and the city recon- agreements, changes could
MONDAY CONVERSATIONS ONBOOKS AND CULTURE:Readand discuss "The New Jim Crow: Mass Incarceration in the Age of Color Blindness" by Michelle Alexander; followed by a discussion; free; noon to1 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, CampusCenter,2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7412.
TUESDAY Submitted photo
"THE FUTUREOF FOOD": A screening of the 2004 documentary investigating the truth behind unlabeled, patented and genetically engineered foods; followed by towertheatre.org. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 a discussion; free; 4:30-6 p.m.; or www.reverbnation.com/venue/ "TWELFTH NIGHT":Cascades Central Oregon Community College, thehornedhand. Theatrical Company presents Hitchcock Auditorium, 2600 N.W. Shakespeare's comedy about College Way, Bend; 541-383-7786 mistaken identities and merry or http://www.cocc.edu/. rogues; $24, $18 seniors, $12 SUNDAY SHROVE TUESDAYCOMMUNITY students; 7:30 p.m.;Greenwood PANCAKESUPPER: Featuring CHILI COOK-OFF: Eat chili and Playhouse, 148 N.W.Greenwood pancakes,ham,eggs,applesauce Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. watch competitors compete for the and drinks; proceeds benefit the best recipe; proceeds benefit The cascadestheatrical.org. St. Andrew's Discretionary Fund Education Foundation for Bend-La ARCHAEOLOGYFESTFILM for community outreach; donations Pine Schools; $10, $5 ages 6-11, SERIES:A screening of the best accepted; 5-7 p.m.; St. Andrew's free ages 5 and younger; 12:30 films from the 2011 Archaeology Episcopal Church, 807 E. First St., p.m.; Athletic Club of Bend, 61615 Channel lnternational Film and Prineville; 541-447-5813. Athletic Club Drive; 541-355-5660 Video Festival, including "The or email@example.com. FLY FISHINGFILM TOUR: A Fate of Old Beijing" and "Bitter screening of a film collection that onus. Roots"; $6; 7:30 p.m., doors open showcases anglers; $15 plus fees; 7 7 p.m.; Central Oregon Community OREGON OLDTIME FIDDLERS: p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall Fiddle music and dancing; donations St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. College, Boyle Education accepted; 1-3:30 p.m.; VFW Hall, Center, 2600 N.W. College Way, towertheatre.org. 1836 S.W. Veterans Way, Redmond; Bend; 541-345-5538 or www. HISTORY PUB:Learn about sage 541-647-4789. archaeologychannel.org, grouse conservation; free; 7 p.m., "TWELFTH NIGHT":Cascades BEND COMMUNITY doorsopenat6 p.m .;M cMenamins CONTRADANCE:Featuring caller Theatrical Company presents Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Ron Bell-Roemer and music by Shakespeare's comedy about Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or Scottish Heart; $7; 7 p.m. beginner's mistaken identities and merry www.mcmenamins.com. workshop, 7:30 p.m. dance; Boys rogues; $24, $18 seniors, $12 NICKIBLUHM 8[THE GRAMBLERS: 8 Girls Club of Bend, 500 N.W.Wall students; 2 p.m.;Greenwood The San Francisco-based country St.; 541-330-8943. Playhouse, 148 N.W.Greenwood soul act performs, with Echo Still; Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. $12 in advance, $15 at the door; JAMES APOLLOAND HISSWEET cascadestheatrical.org. UNKNOWN:Thegospel-folk artist 8 p.m.;Liquid Lounge,70 N.W . performs; $5-$10; 8 p.m., doors KNOW CLUE:CLUEING IN TO YOUR Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999 open at 7 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. INTUITION:Learn an exercise to or www.bendticket.com. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or develop the practical skill of intuition www.belfryevents.com. from Karen Grace Kassy; free; 2 TOM VANDENAVOND: TheTexasp.m.; Sisters Public Library,110 N. WEDNESDAY based folk musician performs; $5; Cedar St.; 541-312-1034 or www. "THE LASTPIRATE OFTHE 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. deschuteslibrary.org/calendar.
createexpectations that they'd all have to change. Shurtleff's request for a flat MAG is based on his concern that market conditions — including an airport coffee shop that was not in place when the contract was agreed upon, and fewer flights — may cause his pub to earn lessthan what the MAG requires. The MAG for 2012, $32,856, is set again for 2013. According to Kathy Walter, Coyote Ranch Pub's accountant and manager, $45,000 in rent was paid in 2011 and $37,000 in 2012, because the percentage of sales overall was higher than the MAG. "Right now we're struggling with Allegiant gone," she said. "We're just hoping that this
remember that the players in this — city and airport manager, accountant and concessionaire — are all new to our roles." Shurtleff'sconcern about revenue falling b elow t h e MAG is understandable, Harris said. "The council is open to a discussion of real-time changes," she said. A renewed conversation about the contract could take place then, Harris said.
Celtic Crossroads, an Irish music performance, is scheduled for 7:30 tonight at the Tower Theatre in Bend.
year, sales will be at least the same as last year." According to Ha r r is, t h e contract does not al l ow a lowering of the M AG, even if annual sales drop below that amount. The MAG was dropped by 3 percent when air carrier Allegiant curtailed Redmond service in 2012. The expectation, she said, is that sales will gradually increase with time, barring any economic crisis. Keeping that requirement is in the best interest of the city, Harris said. City Co u ncilor C a m den King agreed that the contract needed some "cleaning up" but stressed that he thought it was fundamentally fair. "No one is trying to screw you over," he told Shurtleff. "We want
NEWS OF RECORD DUII — StephenJamesMacdonald, POLICE LOG 30, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of The Bulletin will update items intoxicants at 7:53 p.m. Feb. 3, in the in the Police Log when such area of Northwest BroadwayStreet a request is received. Any and Northwest Carlon Avenue. new information, such as the Criminal mischief —An act of dismissal of charges or acquittal, criminal mischief was reported at must be verifiable. For more 11:36 a.m. Feb. 4, in the 400 block of Northeast Hawthorne Avenue. information, call 541-383-0358. Theft —A theft and an act of criminal Bend Police Department mischief were reported and anarrest DUU —RebekahKaala Cameron, 33, made at12:50 p.m. Feb. 4, in the100 was arrested on suspicion of driving block of Southeast Fifth Street. under the influence of intoxicants Burglary — A burglary was reported at12:07 a.m. Jan. 26, in the areaof at1:20 p.m. Feb. 4, in the 400 block of Northeast Linnea Drive andNortheast Northeast RevereAvenue. Savannah Drive. Burglary — A burglary was reported Theft —Atheft was reported at 3:24 at 2:54 p.m. Feb. 4, in the1000 block p.m. Jan. 27, in the2500 block of of Northeast Bear CreekRoad. Northeast U.S. Highway 20. Theft —A theft was reported at Criminal mischief —An act of criminal mischief was reported at 8:25 3:40 p.m. Feb. 4, in the1300 block of Northeast Second Street. a.m. Jan. 29, in the 61100 block of Theft —A theft and an act of criminal Magnolia Lane. mischief were reported and anarrest Theft —A theft was reported at made at 4:11 p.m. Feb. 4, in the19600 9:21 p.m. Feb. 2, in the 600 block of block of Manzanita Lane. Northeast Third Street.
Where Buyers And Sellers Meet •
- • •
Cl ' assifieds
CARIBBEAN":Children's Theater Company presents a murder mystery dinner theater; registration requested; $15; 6:309 p.m.; The Bridge Church of the Nazarene, 2398 W. Antler Ave., Redmond; 541-460-3024 or www. childrenstheatercompany.net. FLY-FISHINGFILM TOUR: A screening of a film collection that showcases anglers; $15 plus fees; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. YOU, ME8 APOLLO: The Coloradobased indie-rock group performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com. THE GHOST OFMICHAEL CLARK:The Colorado-based soul artist performs; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand,507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www.reverbnation.com/venue/ thehornedhand. IRATION:The California-based alternative-reggae act performs, with Passafire and Pacific Dub; $15; 8:30 p.m., doors open at 8 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989 or www. bendticket.com.
Unlawful entry —Avehicle was reported entered at 5:24 p.m. Feb. 4, in the 2000 block of Northeast Williamson Court. Burglary —A burglary was reported at 8:21 a.m. Feb. 5, in the 300 block of Southeast Dell Lane. Criminal mischief —Anact of criminal mischief was reported at 2:21 p.m. Feb. 5, in the 2600 block of Northwest CollegeWay. Theft —Atheft was reported and arrests made at11:56 a.m. Feb.3, in the 61400 block of South U.S. Highway 97. Unauthorized use — Avehicle was reported stolen at10:16 a.m. Jan.
30, in the 700 block of Southeast Centennial Street. PrIneville Police Department
Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at1:55 p.m. Feb. 5, in the area of state Highway126.
you to be successful." He also cautioned Shurtleff to "let go" of any perceived promises by Brandt, since the City Council has to approve all contracts, regardless. After the meeting, Harris said the contract's fiscal terms were used to find a margin between the MAG and percent of sales that is narrow enough that both the city and concessionaire can budget reliably. In the 26 months of the contract, Coyote Ranch Pub has
THE LIBRARYBOOKCLUB: Read and discuss "The Swerve" by Stephen Greenblatt; free; noon; Downtown Bend Public Library, Brooks Room,601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7084 or www. deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. THE LIBRARYBOOKCLUB: Read and discuss "The Swerve" by Stephen Greenblatt; free; noon; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1055 or www.deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. "CAN WOMENOUTPERFORMMEN IN ENDURANCE SPORTS?": Health and human performance professor John Liccardo talks about male and female differences in sports performance; free; 6-8 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www.belfryevents. com. VALENTINE DINNERCONCERT:The Sunriver Music Festival presents aconcertbytheSalem Big Band; registration requested; $80; 6 p.m.; Sunriver Resort Great Hall, 17728 Abbott Drive; 541-593-9310, tickets©sunrivermusic.org or www. sunrivermusic.org. "THE LASTPIRATEOFTHE CARIBBEAN":Children's Theater Company presents a murder mystery dinner theater; registration requested; $15; 6:309 p.m.; The Bridge Church of the Nazarene, 2398 W. Antler Ave., Redmond; 541-460-3024 or www. childrenstheatercompany.net.
— Reporter: 541-548-2186, Ipugmire@bendbulletin.com
been paying a percentageof sales,not the MAG, because the former has been higher, she said. "It'll take a few years to get a good history for that and right
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THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
Billswoul limitpu licrecor slaw
AROUND THE STATE Mental health tax? —A key Oregon lawmaker is calling for a new tax to pay for what he calls a "game-changing" investment
in mental health treatment. Senate President Peter Courtney said By Jonathan J.Cooper The Associated Press
SALEM — Want to find out if a particular motel has bedbugs? ... Who won the lottery? ... How much a retired public employee is earning from a pension? Some in the Oregon Legislature want to keep that information confidential, and several bills would cut off public access to those records. A l e g islative c o m mittee voted Wednesday to exempt personally identifiable information about bedbug infestations from public records. The lotteryand pension measures have not had public hearings scheduled, the first step toward becoming a law. A 1973 law, passed in the wake of Watergate, made government recordsopen to public inspection with certain limited exemptions, but l a wmakers have pulled more and more records from the public domain in thefour decades since. The number of exemptions that government agencies can use to avoid releasing public documents has climbed from 55 to more than 400.
"Itjust seems like government is trying to do all its business in private."
ensuresthat the games aren't
Wednesday that mental health consistently loses out in the fight for
budget dollars, leaving thousands of people untreated. He's proposing a dedicated tax or fee to raise $331 million in eachtwo-year
Senate Bill 369 would cut off publicaccess to informa— Judson Randall, president of Open Oregon tion about pensions for retired public employees. The measure was introduced aftertwo The b e dbug l e g islation, It makes sense to protect newspapers requested a dataHouse Bill 2131, was requested the privacy of individual home- base of pension payments and b y Multnomah County o f owners with bedbugs, said Jud- disclosed that former Univerficials who said pest-control son Randall, president of Open sity of Oregon football coach companies would only agree Oregon, a nonprofit that pro- and athletic director Mike Belto disclose information about vides education about Oregon's lotti earned $41,000 a month b edbug treatments i f t h e y public records law. He added, from his pension. could be certain their custom- however, that keeping informaThe measure is aimed at proers' identities wouldn't be pub- tion about infested motels pri- tecting the privacy of retired licly released. vate troubled him because con- rank-and-file public workers, Counties don't c u r rently sumers have a right to know. said Arthur Towers, political "It just seems like govern- director for the Service Emcollect information about bedbug infestations, so the public ment is trying to do all its busi- ployees International Union. It's not a top priority for the wouldn't be losing access to ness in private," he said. information that's currently With the lottery, state offi- union this year, Towers said. available, Lila Wickham, Mult- cials routinely disclose inforThe debate over access to innomah County's director of mation about winners and the formation has come up recently. environmental health, told leg- store where prize tickets are former AttorneyGeneral John islators. The county wants to sold. But House Bill 2734 would Kroger two years ago proposed know where bedbugs are most prohibit disclosure of that in- overhauling the public records prevalent so they can target formation without the winner's law and opening more records their prevention efforts. consent. to public inspection, limiting "There's a stigma associIn other states where the fees and requiring government ated with bedbugs," said Bruce issue has come up, support- agencies to respond promptlyto Head of Pioneer Pest Manage- ers have said making jackpot requests for public documents. ment in Portland and a repre- winners' names public could But his proposal went nowhere sentative of the pest-control raise safety concerns. Critics amid strong opposition from loindustry group. have said that public disclosure cal governments.
budget period. Courtney says he was spurred to action by the killings at Sandy Hook Elementary School in Connecticut. He says he's tired
of hearing politicians, activists and the mediatalk about improving mental health without any serious effort to do it. Courtney says the details, including the funding source, still need to be worked out, but
he says ataxonbeerandwinecould beacomponent.
Funding Lane COunty jail —TheI aneCounty eoardof Commissioners indicated it will be readyFeb. 12to send aproperty tax levy to voters that would slow down the so-called revolving door at the county jail. The revenue would allow the jail to hold 120 more in-
mates. The jail has acapacity of more than 500 inmates, but because of staffing cuts it holds only135 county offenders. Many are released
early because of lack of space.TheRegister-Guard reports the board heard from people atTuesday night's meeting who said early release contributed to burglaries. If approved at the May 21 election, the levy
would cost the owner of a typical home in thecounty about $85 a year. Likely tSunami dedriS —Scientists say a 30-foot boat that washed ashore onGlenedenBeachonthe central Oregon Coastappears to be debris from the March 2011 Japan tsunami. Oregon Fish and Wildlife Department spokesman Rick Boatner says it is believed to have been a
support vessel for acommercial fishing boat. Theboat wasfound Tuesday — hull up — embedded in the sand with most of the hull exposed. The Fish and Wildlife department says two of its biologists who looked
at the boat feel it posesvery little risk in terms of possible invasivespecies. Boatner told The Oregonian that 99 percent of the vessel is covered
in gooseneckbarnacles, which climbaboard inthe openocean. Several other marine organismsarealso present. Boatner saysOregon Parks and Recreation will deal with removing the boat. — From wire reports
BLM holdingbackpart of timber payments infaceof federal cuts The Associated Press GRANTS PASS — A federal agency is holding back 10 percent of a special payment to timber counties in Oregon in case federal budget cuts known as sequestration go through, posing another hardship for rural counties already struggling to pay for law enforcement and other services.
The U.S. Bureau of Land Management was supposed to hand out $38 million to 18 socalled 08 C Counties in Western Oregon as part of a oneyear extension ofthe Secure Rural Schools Act, which made
the BLM held back $4 million, especially when the payment was approved by Congress last year, and the U.S. Forest Service gave out its full share. "The impact of a 10 percent cut on counties who are already up for reduced logging receipts. in a death spiral due to the lack Members of Oregon'scon- of any meaningful production gressional delegation and the from our forests only undercounties were outraged that scoresthe need to get back to
to do with its dam could det ermine whether th e p o n d Continued from B1 remains a pond or becomes a An o n l in e q u estionnaire section of the Deschutes River. — available at mirrorpondbend. The dam, built in 1910, only com — has already attracted provides electricity for around nearly 1,000 responses, includ- 400 homes, Figurski said. He inghalf a dozen detailedpropos- said the utility is nearing the als as to what should be done. point where the revenue from Jane Williamson, a r e si- power generation will be outdent of Harmon Avenue on weighed by the cost of upkeep. the west side of Mirror Pond, The utility could decide to disrecalled the 1984 dredging, mantle or decommission the accomplished for $300,000, dam in the near future. a fraction of the $2 to $5 milMultiple local residents took lion estimates being floated issue with the online survey, today for similar work. It was claiming it didn't provide ada simple process,she said, equate opportunities for them and much of the silt harvested to cast a vote for dam removal from the river bottom was sold and a natural river approach. back to local residents as "the Figurski said that while Pabest compost we ever had." cific Power's cooperation is Williamson said the process needed to return the pond to of deciding what to do has be- a natural state, it's still very come overly bureaucratic, and much an option. If the pond she's concerned those who live were left alone and the dam farther from Mirror Pond may were not removed, the small not be supportive of a costly islands near the Galveston Avdredging operation. enue bridge would likely grow, "I would just be so sad if it he said, while shallows would went back to a river," she said. grow even shallower and be "It's a jewel, it's the crown jew- taken over by grasses, cattails el of Bend." and similar plants. " Doing nothing i s a c t u What Pacific Power elects
ally doing something, because something will happen. Rivers evolve," Figurski said. Bend resident Bob B a er said he views the silt buildup behind the dam as similar to snow in a shopping center's parking lot — it's Pacific Power's problem, and they should pay the bill. "I don't see the people of the city of Bend paying one dime to do maintenance for their business," he said. Baer said he wants local residents to have an opportunity to vote before any money is spent to address silt buildup. Figurski said the public will likely have an opportunity to vote when the time comes. The processisata very early stage, and even if a plan with broad community support emerges by earlysummer — as is the goal — funding has not been identified. A second public meeting is scheduled from 6:30 p.m. Feb. 13 at the Bend Park & Recreation District offices, 799 S.W. Columbia St. — Reporter: 541-383-0387, shammers@bendbulleti n.com
PUBLIc OFFIcIALs For The Bulletin's full list, including federal, state, county and city levels, visit www.bendbulletin.com/officials.
CONGRESS U.S. Senate • Sett. Jeff Merkley, D-Ore. 107 Russell SenateOffice Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone:202-224-3753 Web: http:I/merkley.senate.gov • Sen. RonWyden, D-Ore. 223 Dirksen SenateOffice Building washington, D.c. 20510 Phone:202-224-5244 Web: http:I/wyden.senate.gov
U.S. House ofRepresentatives • Rep. Greg Waldett, R-HoodRiver 2182 RayburnHouseOffice Building Washington, D.C.20515 Phone:202-225-6730 Web:http:I/walden.house.gov
159 Oregon State Capitol 900 court st. N.E. Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-378-4329 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Web: www.ost.state.or.us • Attorney General EllenRosenblum, 0 1162 Court St. N.E. Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-378-4400 Fax: 503-378-4017 Web:www.doi.state.or.us • Labor CommissionerBradAvakian 800 N.E. OregonSt., Suite1045 Portland, OR97232 Phone:971-673-0761 Fax: 971-673-0762 Email: email@example.com Web: www.oregon.gov/boli
STATE OF OREGON
• Gov. JohnKitzhaber, 0 160State Capitol, 900 Court St. Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-378-4582 Fax:503-378-6872 Web:http://governor.oregon.gov • Secretary of State KateBrown, 0 136StateCapitol Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1616 Fax:503-986-1616 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org • TreasurerTedWheeler, 0
• Sen. Ted Ferrioli, R-District 30 (includes Jefferson, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-323 Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1950 Email: email@example.com Web: www.leg.state.or.us/ferrioli • Sen. Tim Knopp,R-Disfrict27 (inclttdes portion of Deschtttes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-423 Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1727 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org W eb: www.leg.state.or.us/knopp
• Sen. DougWhitsett, R-District28 (includes Crook, portion of Deschtttes) 900 court St. N.E., S-303 Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1728 Email: sen.dougwhitsett©state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/whitsett
House • Rep. JasonConger, R-District 54 (portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., H-477 Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1454 Email: email@example.com Web: www.leg.state.or.us/conger • Rep. JohnHttffman, R-District 59 (portion of Jefferson) 900 court st. N.E., H-476 Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1459 Email: rep.johnhuffman©state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/huffman • Rep. Mike McLane, R-District55 (Crook, portion ofDeschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., H-385 Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1455 Email: rep.mikemclane©state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/mclane • Rep. GeneWhisnant, R-District 53 (portion of DeschutesCounty) 900 Court St. N.E., H-471 Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1453 Email: rep.genewhisnant©state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/whisnant
work in the woods which will grow healthy communities," Rep. Greg Walden, R-Hood River, wrote in a letter to InteriorSecretary Ken Salazar and Office of Management and Budget Director Jeffrey Zients. BLM spokeswoman Celia Boddington said the agency recognizedthe confusion over the status of the funds, but felt
the timber county payments came under the across-theboard automatic spending cuts known as sequestration. The cuts originally were supposed to go into force at the start of the year, but have been put off by Congress until March 1. Association of O&C Counties executive director Rocky McVay said counties are tell-
ing him they will have to lay off sheriff's deputies, prosecutors and health care workers if the cuts stand up. "It's definitely a h ardship. Counties, particularly in south-
western Oregon, are struggling as it is," McVay said. "They have the rest of this month and four other months to make up the loss."
to the c h arge o f w i t ness tampering. Continued from B1 Johnson also tried to conJohnson's sentence also ceal income and assets from took into account his attempt the IRS. He sold real estate to influence grand jury tes- outside of escrow, put proptimony. In April 2009, John- erty in the names of famson, in a letter, instructed his ily members, and endorsed brother-in-law and f o r mer third-party checks instead of business partner to give false cashing them or depositing answers when q uestioned them into his bank account, in the grand jury. That led authorities said. I n 2 0 0 5,
hardship ... Second, even if Oregon courts were to adopt Continued from B1 the principle, the evidentiary The argument could be threshold to justify impairment made, Kutler's memo states, issteep,"the memo reads. that the 2003 case did not The pension system is facing address whether capping an unfunded liability of $16 bilPERS is part of the contract. lion. School districts in general Secondly, the state Su- are expected to see a greater preme Court couldreview increase than other public emthe 2003 ruling and deter- ployers in contributions immine it was incorrect. posed by the PERS board of diFinally, Kutler wrote, an rectors.Public employers, such argument could be made as school districts, pay into the that present economic cir- system to fund pensions for cumstances may j u s tify their retirees. Kitzhaber has modification of the contract said previously his p r oposterms. T h a t arg u ment als aren't about the value of would show the "economic teachers or the value of public hardship on employers" that the contract now imposes. But like each argument, this one faces obstacles. "First, O regon courtshave not recognized the principle EVERGREEN In-Home Care Servlces that contracts may be imCare for loved ones. Comfort for all. 541-sss-0006 paired based on economic
Johnson sold his interest in TR Hunter Real Estate to his business partner, but insisted the sale not go through escrow because escrow reports such sales to the IRS. Johnson was ordered to report to the U.S. Marshals on April 6 to start his prison sentence. — Reporter: 541-977-7185, bbotlzi n@bendbulleti n.com
employees, but instead about the balance between the retirement system and the ability to put dollars in the classroom. House Speaker Tina Kotek, D-Portland, has also asked legislative counsel for a legal opinion on the constitutionality of capping retirees' cost-of-living adjustments. — Reporter: 541-554-1162, Idake@bendbulletin.com
t llOS'Ckt( February 12th at 6:00 PM
r Join AAA Travel and Kristen Butenhoff from Trafalgar, as she shares how Trafalgar's tailored Family Experiences are the perfect way to introduce your kids to the diverse cultures and traditions of Europe, the United States, Canada, Costa Rica and Peru. Special booking offers will be available to those that attend.
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TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 2013
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.S. Rep. Greg WAden'sproposal aboutforeigngovernments regulating the Internet via the United Nations should be taken very seriously. Internet freedom and privacy are under undeniable threat. Walden's idea is to make it clear that U.S. Internet policy isfirmly behind freedom. If China gets its way, it could be tracking you through your Internet access. If Russia gets its way, it would to swallow up the Internet's freedom with regulation. Other countries have proposed a kind of international tax for clicking on websites, such as Google, Facebook or Netflix, to fund their government-owned telecommunication companies. Those foreign governments have begun to get their way. The World Conference on International Telecommunications recently voted 8955 to hand new control for Internet regulation to the International TelecommunicationUnion, an agency of the United Nations. The United States voted against it, but there is no veto in ITU proceedings. The authority granted gives the ITU new powers to police spam,
which, of course, doesn't sound like a bad thing. But that new authority can easilybe used as cover by countries to block the free flow of information under the pretext of spam or network congestion. The countries won't stop until they get more control and more taxation. Much of the focus of China and Russia has been on regulation and registration of IP addresses. Those are theunique addresses that devices use to connect to the Internet — sort of like the address for a building. Such information could easily be used to stifle communication, control business or to track dissidents. Walden, anOregon Republican, won't kill those efforts with his proposed bill. What it would do is send a united U.S. message in the battle of ideas over the Internet's future.
M Nickel's Worth Appropriate measures should be taken on guns
age delivery will continue six days a week. That reflects the one fiscal bright spot for the service: package revenue grew 8.7 percent during fiscal 2012, a result of increasing online shopping. The Saturday cutback and the increased package revenue are not nearly enough to solve the Postal Service's problems, however. The service lost nearly $16 billion last fiscal year, and additional restructuring is needed. Some critics say the biggest culprit is Congress' decision to require large payments to make up forunfunded future retiree benefits. The Postal Service says it has surveys indicating 7 in 10 Americans support the five-day delivery approach, although the letter carriers' union is vehemently opposed. We find the five-day plan far preferable to earlier suggestions that rural post offices be shuttered completely. Restructuring and cutbacks are clearly needed, but the needs of rural America must get careful attention. Congress needs to lead, not obstruct, in the re-envisioning of the Postal Service. And it must assure that small-town America's unique needs are not ignored.
Switch to studlesstires to save money on roads
In response to the Jan. 24 letter from Don Thomas:
The recent editorial in The Bulletin calling for more study into studded tire damage was a curious Focus onpreventing request. On one hand, it suggests more research is needed to clarify child abuse current trends; then it deftly points Over the years we have heard out a solid argument against said many cases of child abuse, from sex study. to beatings and deaths. In the last Anyone who d r i ves O regon's two years, there have been 1,500 highways can attest to the damage deathsper year of abused children. studs do to our roads. In a time of No guns were involved. dwindling revenue and a n imosDoctors and l a wmakers have ity toward government spending in tried for years to solve this abuse general, should we really be spendproblem. They know what causes ing any more resources studying a some of it but can't stop it — drugs problem we know the cause of? and alcohol, mostly. There are hunFurther, should we be spending dreds of laws on the books about preciousresources on fixing a probchild abuse. lem that has a simple solution? As Abuse cases are in court every your piece stated, current studless day. tires outperform studded tires in Lots of people are in jail, too. All all but the most infrequent weather. these laws have not stopped the Even then, they offer nearly as good abuse. It still goes on until some laws traction. are changed. Abusing a child of any The old adage says there is nothage is the most unforgiveable thing ing like a reformed smoker. 1 feel anyone can do to a young child. that way about studded tires. I Abusing a child at home can afswitched to studless 15 years ago fect his or her way of thinking or and am baffled why studs haven't damage their brain. been banned. Iget better perforA child who is put down at home mance, much lower operating cost is bad news. They think it's going to and 1 never have to sit through the happen again by another adult or in crowd at the tire store at the end of school. Being abused at school can the stud season. Finally, perhaps lead to troubles later on in life. most importantly, 1 don't contribute Instead of spending a lot of time to the premature ruination of our and money on gun control laws, let's roads. start doing something about child The state says my tires are safe abuse. traction tires, so we have a viable, An abused young child later in life inexpensive solution to the problem. can become an older killer. Stop selling what's causing it. Mei Coffin Jim Roberts LaPine Bend Bend
Comparing high-capacity magazines capable of ripping small
Congresscompounds Postal Service troubles n its move to cut Saturday delivery of first class mail, the U.S. Postal Service is taking advantage of one piece of congressional indecision to maneuver around another. It's a stark example of gridlock in D.C. The Postal Service gets no tax money for its operations but is still subject to congressional control, and taxpayers could still be on the hook for its retirement obligations. While the service has been losing billions of dollars each year, its suggestions for cutbacks have been rejected by Congress, which has failed to agree on a plan of its own. But in an ironic twist, the ruling that prohibits the Postal Service from cutting back to five-day delivery is in an appropriations bill that Congress hasn't passed. The Postal Service has decided that allows it to act on its own, according to a report in the Huffington Post. Congress could reimpose the ban after March 27 when its temporary spending measure expires. In the meantime, Postmaster General and CEO Patrick Donahoe announced Wednesdaythat Saturday delivery of letters will stop in the week of Aug. 5,although pack-
on all gun p urchases and limiting magazine size are appropriate measures.
children's bodies to shreds with McDonald's french fries was not worthy of the kind of discussion the writer may have intended. Using a "knife, hatchet, baseball bat, knitting needle" argument ignores the fact that none of these items has as its main purpose to kill things, as do guns. That is the reason that guns are manufactured. That line of argument has always baffled me. Yes, we can define what an assault weapon is. We should stop listening to this kind of verbal deflection of the real issue — militarystyle weapons being used to mow
down people. Stop defending the NRA as some kind of protector of rights. It exists by and for the gun manufacturers and will oppose anything that interferes with the sale of guns. Most importantly, the w r iter's claim that the Sandy Hook gunman did not use an assault rifle is nonsense. Just because it's on the Internet doesn't mean it is true. The NBC affiliate news item mentioned was from six hours after the event. It was quickly corrected by the state police saying he did in fact use a Bushmaster assault weapon and the gun found later in his trunk was a shotgun. To spend two paragraphs on this brought the author's credibility under serious question. Your right to own a gun is not under attack. Checking backgrounds
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ParallelS Seen betWeen CiVil rightS and gun ViOlenCe By Allan Smyth hank you to The Bulletin for y our fine t r ibute t o M y r l i e Evers-Williams, a Bend resident for25 years. Her first husband, Medgar Evers, was gunned down on their driveway by a KKK sympathizerin 1963. The currentfuror against reasonable firearms regulation reminds me of the long decades of struggle against racism in our country. I recently spent eight happy post-retirement years as a maintenance supervisorforthree Dick's Sporting Goods stores in Raleigh, N.C. I found that
our employees were not judged by the color of their skin, their national origin, their age or their gender, but only by the desire of management to find employees who would show up on time, work hard and get along with everyone — not always an easy type of employee to find. I remember that only one generation previously, in 1960, groups of nicely dressed, polite, peaceful black youth asked to buy sandwiches at
the lunch counter of Woolworth's store in Greensboro, N.C., where they shopped. These brave youth were spit upon, kicked and savagely beaten by ignorant whites who were inflamed to fear and hate by racist traditions and by cynical politicians and radio talk shows. We have made great progress. How has this happened?
One key point in our long struggle against racism came in the years of World War II, when millions of citizens flocked to industrial cities to build desperately needed tanks, planes and other m unitions. My wife's parents moved from the South to Los Angeles to work at Lockheed. This new industrial force included "Rosie the Riveter" and three million other female workers. Also included were two million blacks who came to Detroit and other manufacturing centers.Race riots occurred against these "different" workers. The federal government passed laws to combat racism in the workplace. Urban black incomes roseand strengthened our economy.
IN MY VIEW After Victory in 1945, two million blackservicemen returned home and were disinclined to settle back into the old racist patterns. Then in 1954 the Supreme Court u n animously ruled against separate black schools, which were vastly inferior and had not prepared blacks to be productive members of a modern, changing economy. As school integration slowly advanced, defensiveracist resistance b ecame hysterical, including t h e tragic-comic appearance of Gov. George Wallace of Alabama, making his "stand in the schoolhouse door," in defiance of the law of the land. Interestingly, this occurred exactly 50 years ago.Racist fear and hate, incited by the usual culprits, led to increased burnings, beatings and intimidation of those seeking progress for the society. Incidents such as the attacks of police dogs upon children in the marches for equality were seen on television by a horrified American
Certainly, racism continues its vicious resistance to progress today. However, today, black citizens contribute strongly to our economic and social progress, although there is still a huge need to enlist millions of other blacks in constructive life and work. public, who were revolted by this assault upon American values. The strong public outcry against racist violence led to marches on Washington and other cities, culminating in the famous "I have a dream" speech atthe Lincoln Memorial in 1963. Vigorous public support for better race relations gave the president the bully pulpit needed to push fearful legislators to enact the Civil Rights Act of 1964 and the Voting Rights Act of 1965. Certainly, racism continues its vicious resistance toprogress today. However, today, black citizens contribute strongly to our economic and social progress, although there is still a huge need to enlist millions of other
blacks in constructive life and work. (Note the many black and minority faces in advertisements for all sorts of products that would have been unobtainable for most blacks 70 years
ago.) Perhaps there may be parallels between the long struggle for a more inclusive and productive society and the long struggle that hopefully will mobilize informed and forceful public support for actions to reduce the "culture of violence" and the slaughter by firearms of 11,000 of our men, w omen and children each year in our nation — a distinction radically at odds with all other modern nations. — Allan Smyth livesin Prineville.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
BITUARIES DEATH NOTICES Gwen Roth, of Prineville Dec. 17, 1911 - Feb. 2, 2013 Arrangements: Prineville Funeral Home, 541-447-6459 Services: No services will be held. Placement of cremated remains at Deschutes Memorial Gardens.
Anna Lee Landreth, of Redmond July 9, 1925 - Jan. 29, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: Graveside 11 am Sat. Feb. 9, 2013 at Terrebonne Pioneer Cemetery followed by a 12:30 pm reception at the City Center Four Square Church, 549 SW 8th St., Redmond, OR. Contributions may be made to:
Hospice of Redmond, 732 SW 23rd, Redmond, OR 97756 or Partners In Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend, OR 97701.
Glenn Charles Burke, of Crooked River Ranch April 28, 1935 - Feb. 3, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Redmond, 541-504-9485, www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A memorial service will be held at the Crooked River Ranch Club House, Juniper Room on Sat., Feb. 9, 2013 at 1:00 PM.
Elmer John Houser, of La Pine Oct. 17, 1919 - Feb. 5, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: No Services will be held at this time.
Raymond Bell Guthrie, of Prineville Sept. 22, 1915 - Jan. 29, 2013 Arrangements: Whispering Pines Funeral Home, 541-416-9733 Services: A funeral service will be held at 2:00 P.M. Thursday, February 7, 2013 at Whispering Pines Funeral Home Chapel.
G. Taylor Danley, of Redmond Jan. 27, 1926 - Feb. 1, 2013 Arrangements: Prineville Funeral Home, 541-447-6459 Services: A graveside service will be held at Skyline Memorial Gardens in Portland on Friday Feb. 8, 2013 at 3PM. A Memorial service will be held at Redmond Christian Church on Saturday, Feb. 'I 6, 2013 at 1PM.
Alfred "Fred" Wayne Sotin, of Redmond Dec. 19, 1942 - Feb. 2, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: No Services will be held at this time.
Hazel Marie Morin, of Prineville Dec. 29, 1927 - Jan. 21, 2013 Arrangements: Whispering Pines Funeral Home, 541-416-9733 Services: A memorial service will be held for Hazel in Falls City, Oregon at a later date.
Jon Edward Nee, of Bend Nov. 1, 1947 - Feb. 3, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.com Services: Private family services were held. Contributions may be made to:
Partners In Care, 2075 N.E. Wyatt Court, Bend, Oregon 97701.
Christian Allen Lindsay, of Bend Oct. 1, 1920 - Feb. 4, 2013 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home, 541-382-2471
By Queenie Wong
erans and Emergency Preparedness Committee. SALEM — Serving in a In Oregon, the Legislature citizen Legislature is a ca- convenes annually, but sesr eer-juggling act fo r m o st sions may not exceed 160 Oregon lawmakers. days in odd-numbered years A majority of the members and 35 days in even-numof the 77th Legislative As- bered y e ars. L a w m akers sembly — about 67 percent used to meet once every two — hold jobs outside of being years before 2012. a legislator. The National Conference At the same time, the num- of State Legislatures tracks ber of lawmakers who are the number of full and partretired from their profession time legislatures, splitting or work full time has been states into three categories. steadily rising nationwide. Fewer than a dozen states Taking a leave of absence, — mostly those with large some lawmakers said, was populations — have legislanever an option because it tures where lawmakers are would disconnect them from paid enough to make a living their communities. without r e quiring o u t side Rep. Greg Matthews, Dincome, according to a fact Gresham, describes follow- sheet from 2009. ing two career paths in a In those states, which inway superheroes might de- clude California and N ew pict their dual identity if one York, the average annual wasn't secret. compensation is $68,599 and One moment he's walklawmakers havelarge staffs. ing through the front doors Oregon lawmakers make of the state Capitol dressed $1,854 a month; presiding ofin a suit and tie. The next ficersmake $3,708 a month. m inute h e's k e eping t h e L egislators also get a p e r streets of Gresham safe as a diem of $123 when the Leglieutenant for the city's fire islature is in session to offset department. expenses. "There are days when my The average base salary mornings start off at 2 a.m. for an Oregon legislator is with a house fire or an apart- about $22,248 annually. ment fire," Matthews said. Sen. Alan Bates, D-Med"We're loading t h e h o se, ford, a family physician, said cleaning the equipment and when he became a lawmakby the time my shift replace- er, he had to keep both jobs ment at 7 a.m. is on duty, I'm forfinancialreasons. showered, in a suit and headWhen the Legislature is ed to Salem." in session, he drives more The difference between t han 200 m i les f ro m S a the two jobs, he quipped, is lem to Medford to see pathere's no protective gear to t ients, mainly d u r in g t h e turn to when tension heats weekends. "If you decide you want up in the Legislature. "It i s t i m e c o n suming, to do this and still want to but I also think that being a support yourself and your firefighter connects me to a family, you have to be relot of issues and discussions ally tightly organized and in ways that most people maximize how you spend aren't," said Ma t t h ews, your time," said Bates, who chairman of the House Vet- said he only had about five Salem Statesman Journal
Occupations intheOregonLegislature Businessowner: 17
Full-time lawmaker:12 Attorney:11
Medical: 3 Labor union:2
Business executive/ manager:10 Consultant/professional/ nonprofit:6
Law enforcement:1 Businessnon-manager: 1 Real estate:1
Source: Oregon State Legislature
minutes for an interview because he was at a health care conference.
being a lawmaker demands more time than it used to. Legislative sessions are lonAll typically goes as sched- ger, districts have become uled, although there was one more diverse and populated rare instance where he had and the number of interim to leave the Legislature for assignments has increased. a week and a half to attend Yet the salaries of lawmakto the medical practice after ers have not kept pace with both of his partners became their increasing workload, simultaneously ill. lagging behind the private For some people, he noted, sector. "It's been more difficult for working as a lawmaker isn't a feasible option because legislators to justify raising it's too difficult for them to their own salaries when they give up a portion of t heir have to cut services," he said. "It just creates a massive poincome. "You can't make a living litical firestorm anytime legdoing it," Bates said. "You islators vote to increase their either have to be retired or compensation." independently wealthy." Rep. Kim T h a tcher, RThe number of f u ll-time Keizer, owns a traffic conlegislators has steadily int rol c o mpany c a l led K T c reased nationwide f r o m C ontracting Comp a n y 1976 to 2007 to more than 16 I nc. in S a lem an d H i g h percent, making it the larg- way Specialties LLC, while est occupational category of also being a mother of four legislators in the country. children. So have the number of reThatcher said that if she tirees who became lawmak- didn't live in the Salem area, ers, according to 2007 data juggling all t hose duties from The National Confer- would be nearly impossible. ence of State Legislatures, Despite the difficulties, she which were the most updat- enjoys being part of a citizen ed numbers available. Legislature. "I like that fact that we In Oregon, about 33 percent of lawmakers are either have to go back to a job and r etired or w or k f u l l t i m e , to real life; that we can get meaning they donot have a out of that building and have second occupation. a breather, because I think it Morgan Cullen, a policy helps us stay grounded," she analyst for the NCSL, said said.
Services: There will be no service at this time. Chris' wish is to be scattered, with his wife, over the south side of the middle Sisters in the near future. Contributions may be made to:
Partners In Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct. Bend, OR 97701.
Gay couple ref' used weddingcake Dog who find publicsupport, as doesbaker loves pizza in custody The Associated Press
support. At the bakery this week, customer TeresaNowlin said she made the 35-mile drive couple says he's seen "a huge from Scappoose to support influx" of customers and that the bakery. he'll fight a state complaint Another customer, Josethat could mean a $50,000 phine Myron, of Portland, fine. also sided with the Kleins. "I'm not trying to say that "Go buy a c a k e s omeI'm putting my thumb in the where else," My ron s a id. face of the law," Aaron Klein "Why come after these told KGW. people?" "I agree that t here ar e B owman w r ote i n h e r laws for a reason, but I also complaint that th e c ouple believe that we should have initially chose to have their r eligious freedom i n t h i s cake made by Sweet Cakes country," he said. because they bought a wedLaurel Bowman filed the ding cakethere years earlier c onsumer c o mplaint l a s t without incident. month, writing that K l ein That cake, however, wasn't denied service and called the for a same-sex marriage. couple "abominations unto State law says it is a violathe Lord." tion for a business to deny Klein, who along with his "full and equal accommodawife owns the Gresham bak- tions" for customers based ery "Sweet Cakes By Melis- on race, religion, gender, sa," denied calling the couple sexual orientation and other "abominations." factors. He said he bakes cakes for The state attorney genergay people, but not for same- al's office is investigating. sex weddings. If cause is found, it can file Klein said his stance has a discrimination complaint led to hate mail and online with the state Bureau of Lacriticism, but also plenty of bor and Industries. GRESHAM — The Oregon baker who refused to bake a wedding cake for a same-sex
Obituary policy Death Notices are free and will be run for one day, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes. They maybesubmitted by phone, mail, email or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information on any of these services or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825.
Deadlines:Death Notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and by 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday and Monday publication. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the second day after submission, by1 p.m. Friday for Sunday or Monday publication, and by 9 a.m. Monday for Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; please call for details.
Phone: 541-617-7825 Email: obits©bendbulletin.com Fax: 541-322-7254
Mail:Obituaries P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708
DEATHS ELSEWHERE Deaths of note from around theworld: Edith Lauterbach, 91:the last survivor among a quintet of female flight attendants who in the 1940s organized the first
tate awma ers Li e e isatin, ma in a ivin int eir istricts
union to fight for equal rights in the sky; it still exists today as the Association of Flight Attendants-CWA, with over 60,000 members.
Brad Avakian, the bureau commissioner, told KGWthat declining to make the cake "likely could be" against the Oregon law. "Regardless ofone's religious belief, if you open up a store, and you open it up to the public to sell goods, you cannot discriminate in Oregon under our civil rights laws," he said. Klein said he won't back down. "It's a situation where I just have to stand up for what is right, and if the fine comes, the fine comes. And I'll deal with that when it happens," he said. B owman and h e r f i a n cee, who are not doing interviews, released a statement Tuesday saying they're humbled by the support they have received. Celebrity pastry chef Duff G oldman offered to m a ke the couple a wedding cake for free, a Tigard company has offeredfree DJ services and E q u ality S o u t hwest Washington's Wedding Expo offered to marry the couple free of charge.
The Associated Press SALEM — The authorities have identified a Siberian husky who was taken into custody after devour-
ing a family's pepperoni pizza. Marion County sheriff's spokesman Don Thomson says the dog's name is Eysak, and its owner was going to a shelter Wednesday afternoon to reclaim him. The husky got into trouble aftera woman and her relatives returned h ome with a large pizza. The woman saw the dog in a neighbor's yard, but paid little attention as she removedher grandmother's wheelchair from the SUV. Soon, the dog was in the back seat eating the pizza. Neither the woman nor the deputy who arrived to help could get the aggressive dogto leave. Animal control apprehended Eysak, whose collar did not include his address, but did say: "Don't Mess with My Food."
— From wire reports
Freeborn was makeupartist behind famed 'Star Wars' characters By Jill Lawless
but boundless creative en- ther was "like a hero" to her ergy," Lucas said. "His artand inspired her and her late LONDON — Stuart Free- istry and craftsmanship will father to get into the movie born, a p i o neering m o vie l ive o n f o r - business, too. "He was a really fun and makeup artist behind crea- FEATURED ever in t he tures such as Yoda and Chew- OBpUARy characters he imaginative individual." she b acca in t h e "Star Wars" c reated. H i s said. "He gave you the feeling ' Star W a r s ' that if you wanted to achieve films, has died. He was 98. LucasFilm confirmed creatures may be reinterpret- something, you should just Wednesday t ha t F r e eborn ed in new forms by new gen- get on and do it, and don't had passed away, "leaving erations, but at their heart, ever use excuses. He enjoyed a legacy o f u n f o rgettable they continue to be what Stu- life and the amazing world contributions." art created for the original we live in." " Star War s " di r e c t or films." Freeborn's six-decade caGeorge Lucas said in a stateFreeborn's granddaughter, reer led him to work on many m ent t h a t F r e eborn w a s Michelle Freeborn, said he classics, including S t anley "already a makeup legend" died Tuesday in London from Kubrick's "2001: A S p a ce when he started working on a combination of ailments due Odyssey." "Star Wars." to his age. Michelle Freeborn, Born in L o ndon i n 1914, "He brought with him not who lives in Wellington, New Freeborn was the son of a only decades of experience, Zealand, said her g r andfaLloyds of London insurance The Associated Press
broker. He told a BBC docum entary last y ear t hat h e resisted pressure to follow in hisfather'sfootsteps,because "I felt I was different." He began his film career i n the 1930s, working f o r Hungarian-born director Alexander Korda, and honing his makeup skills on stars including Marlene Dietrich and Vivien Leigh. After air force service during World War II, he worked on British cinema classics including "The Life and Death of Colonel Blimp" and David Lean's 1948 version of "Oliver Twist." His transformation of Alec Guinness into Fagincomplete with a large hooked
nose — was criticized by some as anti-Semitic, a matter of regret for Freeborn, who said he was partly Jewish. Freeborn later worked with Kubrick, transforming Peter Sellers into multiple charactersfor "Doctor Strangelove" before designing the apes for "2001's" "Dawn of Man" sequence, in which primates react to a mysterious monolith. But he will likely be best remembered forhis work on "Star Wars" — creating characters such as the 7-foot-tall wookie Chewbacca and the slug-like Jabba the Hutt. LucasFilm said that Irvin Kershner, who directed "The Empire Strikes Back," would
"note that Freeborn quite literally put himself into Yoda, as the Jedi master's inquisitive and m i schievous elfin f eatures had more t han a passing resemblance to Freeborn himself." (Yoda's looks were also said to be partly inspired by Albert Einstein.) Freeborn r ecalled b e ing
approached by "this young fellow" named George Lucas, who told him, "I've written a script for a film called 'Star Wars.'" "He was so genuine about it, I thought, well, young as he is, I believe in him. He's got something. I'll do what I can for him," Freeborn told the BBC.
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 2013
W EAT H E R Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central LP ©2013. • •
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Honolulu ~ 81/67
v w+v e k +
La Paz 84/50
2 /6 2
8 • Miami 81/68
.++ +Q .
4 4 4 x
•++++ ' 3 0 8 0
O'A LA SKA
A sunny day, still a touch below average.
More sunshine, warming UP.
SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday...... 715 a m Moon phases Sunsettoday...... 5 24 p.m N ew First F ull Sunrise tomorrow .. 7:14a.m Sunset tomorrow... 5:26 p.m Moonrise today.... 5:02 a.m Moonsettoday .... 2:51 p.m Feb.9 Feb.17 Feb.25 Mar. 4
TEM P ERATURE PRECIPITATION
Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....7:56 a.m...... 6:43 p.m. Venus......6:48 a.m...... 4:19 p.m. Mars.......7:57 a.m...... 6:41 p.m. Jupiter.....11 38 a.m...... 2 39 a.m. Satum.....12;18 a.m.....10:40 a.m. Uranus.....9:02 a.m...... 9:20 p.m.
Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 46/32 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Record high........ 62 m 1987 Month to date.......... 0.00" Recordlow........ -16in1948 Average monthtodate... 025" Average high.............. 43 Year to date............ 0.70" Average low .............. 24 Average year to date..... 1.78" Barometricpressureat 4 p.m29.92 Record 24 hours ...0.52 in1939 *Melted liquid equivalent
S K IREPORT
The higher the UV Index number, the greater Ski report from around the state, representing Yesterday Thursday F riday 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:
City Precipitationvaluesare24-hourtotals through4 p.m.
for solar at noon.
Snow accumulation in inches
Astoria ....... .50/44/0.12....46/33/sh.....46/32/pc Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Baker City..... .44/23/0.00....36/21/sn......37/19/c Anthony Lakes ...... . . . . . . . . 0 .0 . . . . . . . . 70 L Brookings..... .49/44/0.00....47/38/sh.....49/37/pc Hoodoo..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .70-75 Burns......... .40/18/0.00....37/16/sn......36/13/c 0 Mt. Ashland...... . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . .68-1 07 Eugene .55/40/0.01 ....46/33/sh.....43/31/pc Mt. Bachelor..... . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 . . . . 100-110 Klamath Falls .. 45/23/0 00 ...35/1 6/sn..... 34/6/pc Mt. Hood Meadows..... . . . . . . 5 . . . . . . . . 99 Lakeview...... .45/25/0.00 ...28/13/sn..... 28/6/pc Mt. Hood Ski Bowl..... . . . . . . . 1 . . . . . . . . 58 La Pine....... .45/28/0.00....34/1 6/sn.....37/I 3/pc Snow level androad conditions representing condiTimberline..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . . . 122 Medford .54/34/0.01 ....42/32/sh.....43/26/pc tions at 5 pamyesterday. Key: TT. = Traction Tires. Warner Canyon....... . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Newport .50/45/0.11 ....47/36/sh.....47/34/pc Pass Conditions Wigamette Pass ........ . . . . . 0.0...no report North Bend.... 52/43/0 24 47/36/sh 4 7 /36/pc1-5 at Siskiyou Summit........ Carry chains or T. Tires Ontario....... .37/30/0.00.... 37/26/rs......40/28/c 1-84 at Cabbage Hill....... .. . Carry chains or T. Tires Aspen, Colorado...... . . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .24-29 Pendleton..... .50/34/0.00....45/29/sh......46/26/c Hwy. 20 at Santiam Pass...... Carry chains or T. Tires Mammoth Mtn., California..... 0.0... . .90-180 Portland .52/44/0.00....47/34/sh.....44/34/pc Hwy. 26 at Government Camp.. Carry chains or T. Tires Park City, Utah ...... . . . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .48-61 Prineville .45/32/0.00.... 34/21/rs.....42/19/pc Hwy. 26 at Ochoco Divide..... Carry chains or T. Tires Squaw Valley, California..... . .0.0.. . . . .23-95 Sun Valley, Idaho....... . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .24-47 Redmond .47/30/0.00....39/21/sn.....42/16/pc Hwy. 58 at Wigamette Pass.... Carry chains or T.Tires Roseburg . 55/35/0.00....46/35/sh.....45/32/pc Hwy. 138 at Diamond Lake.... Carry chains or T.Tires Taos, New Mexico...... . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .45 55 Salem 53/42/0 02 ...47/32/sh ... 45/32/c Hwy. 242 at McKenzie Pass........ Closed for season Vail, Colorado...... . . . . . . . . . 0.0... . . . . . 31 Sisters........ .47/25/0 00....35/19/sn.....38/1 7/pc For up-to-minute conditions turn to: For links to the latest ski conditions visit: The Dages..... .51/35/0.00....45/28/sh.....49/29/pc www.tripcheck.com or call 511 www.skicentral.com/oregon.html Legend:W-weatherPcp-precipitation,s-sun,pc-partial clouds,c-clouds, h-haze, sh-showers,r-rain,t-thunderstorms,sf-snowflurries, sn-saow,i-ice,rs-rain-snowmix,w-wind, f-fog, dr-drizzle, tr-trace
TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL
INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS
Mostly sunny to partly cloudy skies.
A few clouds, staying chilly and below
W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms Rain
* * *6* * e*
' * ** * *
F l urries Snow
Yesterday Thursday Friday Yesterday Thursday Friday Yesterday Thursday Friday Yesterday Thursday Friday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene, TX......77/51/000...68/40/s .. 66/48/s Grand Rapids....,32/9/0.00 ..33/24/sn. 30/10/pc RapidCity.......52/25/000... 48/25/s.48/23/pc Savannah.......74/49/000... 69/56/t. 68/48/pc Akron..........32/20/000...39/30/c.34/18/sn GreenBay.......23/-5/0.06..31/16/sn. 26/12/pc Reno...........54/25/000 ..50/25/pc.36/21/sa Seattle..........51/43/008 ..46/34/sh. 45/33/pc Albany..........35/22/0.00...23/19/c. 30/17/sn Greensboro......60/30/0.00... 45/38/r. 55/30/pc Richmond.......57/31/000...46/37/c. 51/30/sh Siovx Falls.......42/22/000 ..34/19/pc. 38/28/pc Albuquerque.....60/27/000 ..54/33/pc.61/35/pc Harasbvrg.......39/28/0.00..31/28/pc...39/218 Rochester NY....28/I 7/002.. 29/26/sn. 32/I2/sn Spokane........42/34/0 00.. 40/27/rs...38/26/f Anchorage......28/24/022 ..30/22/sn .. 32/26/c Hartford, CT.....40/24/0.00..27/22/pc. 34/22/sn Sacramento......59/36/0.00 ..52/38/sh. 51/32/sh Springfield, MO..58/33/0.00... 57/29/r .. 54/33/s Atlanta.........69/43/000...51741/r. 60/38/sh Helena..........45/31/000..40/24/pc..36/21/sf St. Louis.........52/27/0.00... 57/30/r ..45/29/s Tampa..........76/60/0.00 ..78/65/pc...78/62/t Atlantic City.....43/25/0.00 ..40/37/pc...49/30/r Honolulu........80/70/0.00... 81/67/s .. 81/67/s Salt Lake City....33/24/000 ..35/28/pc. 34/21Isn Tucson..........71/45/000...69/44/s.69/40/pc Austin..........76/56/006 ..79/47/pc. 74/50/pc Houston ........65/63/0.33 ..78756/pc. 73/56/pc SanAntonio.....75/59/001 ..78/49/pc. 74755/pc Tulsa...........66/33/000... 61/36/t .. 56/40/s Baltimore ...... 44/28/0.00 ..39/33/pc. 45/27/sh Huntsvile.......66/36/0.00...62/46/r. 57/32/sh SanDiego.......61/55/000..57/48/pc. 58/46/sh Washington, DC..49/34/000 ..40/35/pc. 46/29/sh Billings.........50/31/0.00 ..47/23/pc. 40/21/pc lndianapolis.....34/28/0.00...47/31/c .. 40/25/5 SanFrancisco....56/40/000..55/41/sh.53/39/sh Wichita.........$9/37/000..56/31/sh.. 55/37/s Birmingham .. 69/45/000... 60/42/1. 60/36/sh Jackson,MS.... 69/42/0.00. 68/51/t. 68/47/sh SanJose........58/38/000..55/38/sh 54/33/sh Yakima.........51/27/000..41/25/sh. 45/25/pc Bismarck........41/19/000..28/17/pc.30/13/pc Jacksonvile......69/55/0.02...76/59/t. 74/50/pc SantaFe........56/22/0.00 .. 46/27/c 52/29/pc Yvma .. . . . 75/56/0.00... 74/52/s. 65/46/pc Boise...........45/28/000...39/26/c. 39/24/sn Juneau..........35/30/000 .. 36/31/rs...39/32/r INTERNATIONAL Boston..........40/26/0.01 ..23/22/pc. 34/23/sn KansasCity......61/32/0.00 ..52/27/sh.. 49/34/5 80dgepoit,CT....41/23/000 ..29/28/pc. 38/26/sn Lansing..........31/7/000 ..33/25/sa.. 29/9/pc Amsterdam......41/32/035 41/30/sh 34/28/pc Mecca..........93/73/000 .86/69/pc 85/70/pc Buffalo.........28/23/000 ..33/26/sn. 32/13/sn LasVegas.......70/49/0 00..67/44/pc .. 55/37/c Athens..........62/45/000 61/52/sh 55/44/sh Mexico City .....77/46/000...76/4ms.. 76/46/5 BurlingtonVT....28/14/002...10/7/pc. 22/12/sn Lexiagton.......47/24/000...54/38/c.45/26/pc Avckland........70/52/000..71/57/pc.72/63/pc Montreal........21/10/001....6/5/pc.. 12/0/50 Caribou,NE......21/0/002..:1/17/s...9/2/pc Lincoln..........58/27/000...51/26/s .. 49/32/s Baghdad........64/51/0.00...70/55/s .. 74/61/s Moscow........34/30/0.01 ...32/27/c..32/28/rs Charleston, SC...75/46/0.00... 65/55/t .. 66/46/c Little Rock.......58/36/0.00... 60/35/t .. 57/46/s Bangkok........90/81/0.00... 96/76/s .. 96/76/s Nairobi.........81/61/0.03... 77/55/s .. 79/55/s Charlotte........65/32/000...50/40/r.60/33/pc LosAngeles......60/52/000..59746/pc.58/42/sh Beiyng..........39/12/000...19/I5/c .. 21/6/pc Nassau.........79/63/000 ..77/68/sh. 77/69/pc Chattanooga.....65/34/000...56741/r.58/35/sh Louisville........45/29/0 00... 56/38/c.. 45/28/5 Beirvt..........66/55/0 20... 63/54/s.. 69/56/s New Delhi.......70/57/0 00... 68/48/5.. 69/48/s Cheyenne.......47/33/000..44/22/pc. 50/22/pc Madison Wj.....30/I/000..33/20/50.. 30/17/5 Berlia...........39/27/000... 34/28/c .. 32/23/c Osaka..........50/41/031 ..48/31/pc ..36/33/sf Chicago.........36/11/000... 38/28/r.. 33/24/s Memphis....... 62/40/000 65/45/r .. 54/32/s Bogota.........68/52/0.77... 72/46/t...66/46/t Oslo............30/25/0.00...25/16/c.. 15/7/pc Cincinnati.... 38/32/000 ..51/34/pc. 41/23/pc Miami . . . . 81/64/000 81/68/pc 85/69/pc Budapest........39/32/0 57 .. 39/30/pc .. 32/22/sf Ottawa..........14/9/0 01..... 7/6/c..14/ 9/sn Cleveland.......30/21/000...35/30/c. 32/20/sn Milwavkee.......76/5/0.00 ..33/25/sa. 31/18/pc BuenosAires.....86/68/000... 87/69/s. 8I68/pc Paris............45/36/003... 41/31/c.35/28/pc Colorado Spnags.59/26/001 ...45/25/s. 51/30/pc Minaeapolis......23/3/0 04...30/I2/c .. 30/23/5 CaboSanLucas ..79/61/000...80/66/s .. 73/64/s Riode Janeiro....84/72/000..7I71/sh. 82/73/sh ColumbiaMO...60/28/000... 53/27/r .. 45/30/s Nashville........59/35/000... 61/42/r .. 49/30/5 Cairo...........64/55/000... 71/55/5.. 71/51/s Rome...........55/37/000 ..50/41/sh. 45/36/sh Colvmbia,SC....71/37/0.00... 56/45/r .. 64/37/c New Orleans.....68/52/0.00... 73/59/t. 74/55/pc Calgary.........45/21/000..36/20/pc .. 32/20/c Santiago........84/59/000..84/64/pc.. 84/62/5 Columbus, GA...75/50/000... 59743/r. 67/41/pc New York.......39/30/0.00 ..32731/pc..42/27/rs Cancvn.........82/73/000..86/70/pc.82/72/pc SaoPaulo.......77/63/000..72/62/sh.70/61/sh Columbus,OH....35/29/0.00..43/34/pc.. 37/19/c Newark,N/......42/29/0.00..31730/pc..45/26/rs Dublin..........43/32/000 ..37/32/sh.. 44/36/c Sapporo ........I2/22/007 ..32/19/sn. 26/11/sn Concord,NH.....36/18/000 ..19/11/pc. 27/17/sn Norfolk VA......49/36/000..48742/pc...54733/r Edinburgh.......41/34/000 ..33/30/sn.. 38/32/c Seoul...........34/25/000 ..27/14/pc.. 19/8/pc Corpus Christi....74/66/040 ..82/54/pc. 73/57/pc OklahomaCity...58/42/0.00... 61/38/t .. 59/42/s Geneva.........36/32/014.. 32/23/sf.29/13/sa Shaaghai........41/39/000..38/31/sf.36/33/sn DallasFtWonh...76/53/0.00..74/52/pc.. 64/46/s Omaha.........49/27/000...46/24/s .. 47/31/5 Harare..........75/63/000... 75/62/r.69/63/sh Singapore.......84/75/045...83/77/r.84/76/sh Dayton .........37/28/0.00 ..45/31/pc. 36/20/pc Orlando.........79/57/0.00... 82/62/t...82/60/t HongKong......77/68/000...68/56/c. 68/61/sh Stockholm......32/30/000..31/22/sn.. 25/11/c Denver..........59/31/000... 52/26/s.58/28/pc PalmSprings.... 78/50/000..75/51/pc 62/39/pc Istanbul.........50/43/000 ..58/49/pc.. 54/48/c Sydney..........81/66/000...79/64/s.. 84/68/s DesMoines......45/24/0.00..39/24/pc.. 38/28/s Peoria..........45/22/0.00... 42/28/r .. 37/25/s lerusalem.......62/47/0.12...62/49/s. 65/50/pc Taipei...........70/63/0.00..68754/sh.57/58/sh Detroit..........31/14/000 ..32/27/sn. 33/12/pc Philadelphia.....42/26/0.00..36/31/pc...43/27/r Johannesburg....73/55/015..80/59/sh. 80/61/sh TelAviv.........64/55/000...68/52/s. 73/56/pc Duluth...........20/9/013...25/7/sn.26/18/pc Phoeaix.........74/53/000...71/50/s. 65/43/pc Lima...........84/73/0.00...80/68/c .. 78/67/c Tokyo...........46/36/0.00 ..52/30/pc. 41/32/pc El Paso..........68/39/000...66/41/5 .. 71/42/s Pittsburgh.......32/24/000...40/32/c ..38/20/rs Lisbon..........55/48/000 57/42/s 60/41/pc Toronto.........27/18/000 .2526/sn 19/3/sf Fairbanks........ 4/11/000.... I/8/c...12/5/c Portland,ME.....39/19/000...16/I2/s. 27/17/sn London.........43/36/004..41/30/pc. 42/29/pc Vancevver.......46/43/019..46/32/sh.35/30/pc Fargo...........29/10/000...22/8/pc.27/19/pc Providence......40/26/0.00..28/24/pc. 36/24/sn Madrid .........52/39/000..49/31/pc. 49/28/pc Vienna..........39/32/003..38/29/pc.. 32/25/c Flagstaff........48/25/0.00 ..47/21/pc. 40/20/sn Raleigh.........62/30/0.00... 49/42/r...60/32/r Manila..........88/73/000..85/72/pc. 83/70/pc Warsaw.........37/30/001 ..34/24/pc.. 29/26/c
I II I I I O
SeECIAl EINANCINQ AVAIEABEE* FoR DETAILs.
ar est ur n i t u r e f
• M <AT T R E S S G~alle r y - B e I
IN THE BACI4: BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NE%S > Scoreboard, C2 Ba s ketball, C3 Sports in brief, C2 Football, C4 Hockey, C3
THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 2013
Hoodoohosting ski doubleheader A rare high school skiing doubleheader is
planned for this evening at Hoodoo SkiArea, which will host both an
alpine raceand anordic competition under the lights. Starting at 4 p.m.,
alpine skiers representing Oregon School Ski Association schools will
race down amodified giant slalom course on Hoodoo's Showoff run. OSSA members include
PREP SPORTS:NATIONAL SIGNING DAY
Three from Bendsignwith Division I schools By Beau Eastes
Oregon next fall and compete in track and field — specifically the decathlon. The last time the University of Ore- A two-sport standout for the Cougars gon plucked a decathlete out of Bend's — he is the leading scorer on Mountain M ountain View H i g h S c hool, t h e View's Class 5A fourth-ranked basketDucks literally struck gold. ball team — Modin twice scored more The folks at TrackTown, USA, are than 6,000 points in the decathlon this hoping for similar results from current past summer, including a personalCougar senior Mitch Modin. best 6,341 points en route to winning On Wednesday, Modin signed a the USATF Junior Olympic Northwest National Letter of Intent to enroll at Regional. The Bulletin
Bend, Mountain View, Summit, Redmond, Sis-
Modin finished his 2012 summer track season with a third-place finish in the decathlon at the USATF Junior Olympic National meet in Baltimore. And last spring as a junior, he advanced to the 5A state track meet in four events, taking third in the 200 meters and fifth in the long jump. "You really can't get a better atmosphere than UO for track," Modin said about choosing to compete for the
ters and Lakeview high schools.
Following the downhill
Ducks getpair of surprises on signing day
racing, at 6:30 p.m., an Oregon High School
Nordic (OHSNO)race is planned. Hostedby Corvallis High School,
the cross-country event will include freestyle and relay races ona lighted course starting Ntlrrnr
and finishing at themain lodge. Skiers representing Bend, Summit,
By Anne M. Peterson
Redmond andRidgeview high schools areex-
The Associated Press ec
pected for the nordic
race, along with entries from Corvallis, Crescent Valley and North Eugene
high schools. Greg Timm, longtime Bend High alpine ski
coach, said the downhill/ cross-country twin bill is
a first for Central Oregon high school programs. "It's an opportunity for the alpine skiers to
watch and support their nordic classmates, and vice versa," said Timm. TimGibbons,who coaches the nordic skiers from both Redmond
and Ridgview, said spectators should be able to take in much of
the competition fromthe main lodge area.
Ducks. "The fact that they're TrackTown, USA, that kind of stuff. .. . It clinched the deal." A sprinter and a jumper for Mountain View's high school team, Modin took up the decathlon this summer after seeing the achievements — and good times — former Cougar standout Ashton Eaton was having in the sport. SeeSign /C2
Mitchell Gunn / European Sports Photographic Agency
Bend's Laurenne Ross races in an alpine ski World Cup downhill race in St. Anton, Austria, last month. Ross is hoping to be selected to the United States ski team for the 2014 Sochi Olympics.
C.O.hopefuls A look at Central Oregonathletes with a chance to compete in the 2014 Winter Olympics:
Chip Kelly's departure as head football coach does notlook to have affected Oregon's recruiting all that much. The Ducks saw one prized recruit get away but also got a pair of unexpected letters of intent on Wednesday, from four-star defensive end Torrodney Prevot from Houston and offensive lineman Cameron Hunt from Corona, Calif. Both were believed to be leaning toward other schools. The additions were a boon to Mark Helfrich's first recruiting class as head coach of the Ducks. "This isa special place, and we've been able to attract a ton of talent," said Helfrich, who was named Oregon's head coach last month when Kelly decided to make the jump to the NFL's Philadelphia Eagles. When he was promoted, Helfrich said he did not plan to make sweeping changes in how Oregon does things. But the entire coaching staff — most of whom stayed in Eugene after Kelly's exit — was proactive in revisiting the players who had committed to
Oregon. See Ducks/C4
"It should be a fun
atmosphere," said Gib-
bons. "It's all about skiing. All about the kids
Discipline: Alpine skiing
Resume:Two career top-five
— Bulletin staff report
U.S. falls in World Cup qualifier Jerry Bengston took advantage of adefensive mix-up to score the
go-ahead goal in the 79th minute, and host Honduras rallied to beat the United States 2-1
finishes in World Cup
TOMMY FORD,BEND Discipline: Alpine skiing Resume:2010
Olympian; top World Cup finish of 11th
Wednesday in theopener of the final qualifying
round for next year's World Cup. Clint Dempsey put the U.S. ahead in the 36th minute, but the Ameri-
cans, using anew-look defense that featured
Omar Gonzalezand Timmy Chandler, gave up the lead when Juan Carlos Garcia tied the score with a bicycle kick in the 40th at San Pedro Sula. Playing without
KENT CALLISTER, BEND Discipline: Snowboarding (halfpipe) Resume:15th at worlds this
year; vying for spot on Australian team
• Three CentralOregonathletes are hoping to compete atnext year'sWinter Olympicsin Russia The Bulletin
The 2014 Winter Olympics in Sochi,Russia, begin precisely one year from today, and at least three Central Oregon athletes have a legitimate chance to qualify for the Games. Bend's Laurenne Ross and Tommy Ford (both in alpine skiing) and Kent
Callister (halfpipe snowboarding) appear to be the local winter sports athletes with the best chances of punching a ticket to Sochi, located in southwest Russia on the eastern coast of the Black Sea. Ross is competing this week at the alpine world championships in
Schladming, Austria, while Ford is hoping torecover from a fractured femur — which he broke three weeks ago while freeskiing in France — in time to race next season. Callister, competing for A u stralia because he has dual citizenship, hopes to land a spot on the Olympic halfpipe team with the Aussies. On Tuesday at worlds, Ross finished 26th in super-G, and she will compete again Friday in super combined and possibly Sunday in downhill. She hopes to make the U.S. Olympic team in all three of those events. SeeOlympics/C4
the "hexagonal" format was adopted in qualifying for the 1998 tournament. The top three nations in the six-team
group represent North and Central America and the Caribbean at
next year's tournament in Brazil, and the No. 4
country advances to a playoff for another berth. — The Associated Press
By Anne M. Peterson The Associated Press
Dashon Hunt kept the Oregon State Bea-
MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
Cups who is unsure U.S. was under pressure
Beaversfinally land four-star cornerback vers hanging.
for much of the match. No. 59 Honduras had the better chances, forcing Howard into several difficult saves. The U.S., which had been12-3-3 against Honduras, lost its finalround opener for the first time in five games since
Andrew Theen/The Oregonian vta The Associated
By Mark Morical
veteran of three World whether to continue his career, the 28th-ranked
Aloha runnlng back Thomas Tyner signed with Oregon.
Thumbs upfor Ducks' Loydstill on hold Nextup
By Chris Hansen The (Eugene) Register-Guard
EUGENE — Johnathan Loyd's t hreshold for pain could be N o. 19 Oregon's gain tonight against Colorado. Loyd's status, as well as that of Dominic Artis, for the Pac-12 men's basketball contest against the Buffaloes at Matthew Knight Arena will be "game-time decisions," UO coach Dana Altman said Tuesday afternoon, leaving open the chance that the Ducks could be without their top two point guards. Game time between the Ducks (18-4 overall, 7-2 Pac-12) and the Buffaloes (14-7, 4-5) is set for 7:05 p.m. The game will be televised live by ESPNU. Artis, the Oregon starter at point guard, has missed three straight games with an undisclosed foot in-
Colorado at Oregon, ESPNU. • When:Today, 7 p.m. • TV:ESPNU • Radio:KBND-AM 1110
Inside • Oregon State beats Utah 82-64,C3
jury. And though Altman said he was "close" to returning, Artis still was not practicing with the team on Tuesday. Loyd, who has started in place of Artis, hurt his right thumb in the first half of Saturday's loss to California. He returned to play in the second half with a brace on his thumb, and he practiced Tuesday with it wrapped. Altman said Loyd's
playing status will "probably" be determined byhow much pain he can tolerate, because there is nothing structurally wrong with the thumb. "He got through the game the other day because it's easy when your emotions are flowing and your adrenaline's flowing and it doesn't bother you as bad," Altman said. "Then you take a day off and it stiffens up on you. But Johnny's tough. He'll try to go, and we'll see how it feels Thursday night." If Loyd does not play, freshman Willie Moore will take over at point guard with senior forward E.J. Sin-
gler as his emergency backup. The Ducks have struggled without Artis, going 1-2 in his absence with 65 turnovers. "We really gotta get that under control," Altman said. "It's a big point of emphasis this week."
The four-star cornerback from Westlake Village, Calif., long ago gave his verbal commitment to the Beavers, but on Wednesday he did not send in his letter of intent until early afternoon. Hunt, who got offers from numerous schools, including Nebraska, UCLA and Washington, had 32 tackles, two forced fumbles andtwo fumble recoveries as a senior as Westlake High School. He also ran for 404 yards and five touchdowns as a running back. Hunt was the highest-ranked player in Oregon State's 2013 recruiting class, but the Beavers and coach Mike Riley are known for finding overlooked talent. See Beavers /C4 Westlake
(Calif.) cornerback Dashon Hunt signed with Oregon State. Alex Gallardo/ The Associated Press file
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 2013
ON THE AIR: TELEVISION TODAY GOLF 8 a.m.:European Tour, Joburg Open, first round, Golf Channel. Noon:PGATour, Pebble Beach National Pro-Am, first round, Golf Channel.
BASKETBALL 4 p.m.:Men's college, Indiana at lllinois, ESPN.
4 p.m.:Men's college, Clemson at Virginia, ESPN2.
4 p.m.:Men's college, Old
GOLF 8 a.m.:European Tour, Joburg Open, second round,Golf Channel. Noon: PGATour, Pebble Beach National Pro-Am, second round,
Golf Channel. 3:30 p.m.:Champions Tour, Allianz Championship, first round, Golf Channel.
LACROSSE 2 p.m.:Men's college, Siena vs.
Dominion at Drexel, NBCSN.
Johns Hopkins, ESPNU.
4 p.m.:Women's college,
BASKETBALL 4 p.m.:Men's college, UNC-
Marshall at Central Florida, Root
Sports. 5 p.m.:Men's college, Belmont at Murray State, ESPNU.
5 p.m.:NBA, Los Angeles Lakers at Boston Celtics, TNT.
6 p.m.:Men's college, WashingtonatUCLA,ESPN.
6 p.m.:Men's college, Missouri at Texas AB M, ESPN2. 6 p.m.:Men's college, Seattle at
Denver, Root Sports. 6 p.m.:Women's college, UMass at St.Louis,CBSSN.
Asheville at VMI, ESPNU.
5 p.m.:NBA, Los Angeles Clippers at Miami Heat, ESPN. 5 p.m.: NBA, Portland Trail Blazers at Houston Rockets,
Comcast SportsNet Northwest. 6 p.m.:Women's college, Oregon State at Colorado, Pac12 Network.
6 p.m.:Men's college, Siena at Loyola (Md.), ESPNU. 6:50 p.m.:Boys high school,
Arizona State, Pac-12 Network.
RidgeviewatBend,COTV. 7:30p.m.:NBA,Chicago Bulls at Utah Jazz, ESPN.
7 p.m.:Men's college, Colorado
8 p.m.:Women's college,
at Oregon, ESPNU.
Arizona State at Cal, Pac-12 Network.
6:30 p.m.:Men's college, Calat
7:30p.m.:NBA,Chicago Bulls at Denver Nuggets, TNT.
8 p.m.: Men's college, St.
10 p.m.:Men's college, Stanford at Arizona (taped), Pac-12
ON DECK Today Boys basketball: CulveratEastLinnChristian, 6:30 p.m. Girls basketball: CulveratEast LinnChristian, 6:30 p.m. Alpine skiing: OSSA at Hoodoo,slalom, 4p.m. Nordic skiing: OHSNO freestyle andrelay racesat Hoodoo6:30p.m. Wrestling: Sistersat RidgeviewJV,6 p.m.; Lakeview at LaPine,6p.m.
Saturday Boys basketball: Gilchrist at Triad,5:30p.m.; Central Christian atSouthWasco County, 3:30p.m.; Prospect atTrinity Lutheran,4 p.m. Girls basketball: Gilchrist atTriad,4 p.m.; Central Christian atSouthWasco County, 2 p.m.;Prospect at TrinityLutheran,5:30p.m. Swimming:Bend,Redmond,Summit, MountainView regionals inBendatJuniperSwim8 Fitness Center, TBD,SistersandRidgeview at regionalin Albany, TBD;Madrasat regional inLaGrande, TBD Alpine skiing: OSSA at Mt. Bachelor, GiantSlalom, Ed'sGarden,TBD Nordic skiing: OISRA classic andbiathlon racesat Walt HaringSno-parknearChemult,11:30 a.m. Wrestling: Redmond,Mountain View,Bend and Summit at Regionals in Eugene,TBD;Gilchrist, Culver atPre-District in Culver, 9am.; Madrasat Ridgeview,1p.m.
8 p.m.: Men'scollege, Pepperdine at Gonzaga,Root Sports. 8:30p.m.:Men'scollege,
BOXING 6 p.m.:Friday Night Fights,
Kevin Biezier vs. John O'Donnell, ESPN2.
Dakota at Nebraska-Ornah, NBCSN.
7 p.m.:Western Hockey League, Portland Winterhawks at
Kelowna Rockets, Root Sports. 9:30 p.m.:College, Colorado College at Denver (same-day tape), Root Sports.
ON THE AIR:RADIO TODAY BASKETBALL 5 p.m.:NBA, Los Angeles Lakers at Boston Celtics, KICEAM 940.
FRIDAY BASKETBALL 5 p.m.: NBA, Portland Trail Blazers at Houston Rockets, KBND-AM 1110, KRCO-AM 690.
7 p.m.:Men's college, Colorado at Oregon, KBND-AM 1110. Listings are the mostaccurate available. The Bulletinis nrzt responsible for late changes made by N rzr radio stations.
SPORTS IN BRIEF PREP SPORTS Trinity Lutheran wins
— Playing the CrookCounty freshmen in anonleaguegirls
are facing the harsh reality on the eve of his farewell season that the longtime face of the
franchise nowhas apolice mug shot. The five-time All-Star
topped the host Cowgirls 46-20
was arrested about 2:30 a.m. Wednesday in theDenver suburb
on Wednesday.KatieM urphy
of Thornton and charged with
scored a game-high 16points for the Saints of Bendand Em-
drunken driving andcareless driving. In a statement released
ily Eidler added six points and 11 rebounds. Trinity Lutheran
by the Rockies, Helton said he's
basketball garn, Trinity Lutheran
(11-9 overall) jumped out to an
embarrassed andapologized to his family, the teamandthe com-
18-1 lead in the first quarter and
cruised the rest of the garn. Rachel Spencer chipped in14 points for the Saints. Ashton
Morgan pacedthe Crook County freshmen with13 points. Trinity
FOOTBALL Giants release Bradshaw
Lutheran is at Gilchrist on Friday.
— The New York Giants continued their roster purge after
missing the playoffs, cutting
BASKETBALL GaSol Sidelined —Pau Gasolhas been diagnosed with a tear of the plantar fascia of
The salary cap-saving moves on W ednesday came onedayafter New York let starting weakside
linebacker Michael Boley goaf-
he felt a pop in the foot during the Los Angeles Lakers' victory
ter four seasons. The Giants also waived defensive tackle Martin
over the Nets. TheLakers said
Parker, who spent this past Wednesday that an MRI revealed season on injured reserve with the injury. The Lakers say they a back injury. Bradshaw,Canty will give a timeline for Gasol's re- and Boley wereall veterans who turn after an examination today.
contributed to the Giants' Super Bowl win over the Patriots a year
NBA HGH teSting? — Com-
ago, but they all had big con-
missioner David Stern says he thinks the NBA is on track to
tracts and battled injuries.
game between the Timberwolves
OLYMPICS EXPenSiVe in S0Chi —With the Winter Olympics a year away,
and SanAntonio Spurs. Hesays
IOC PresidentJacquesRogge praised Sochi organizers on
the league is watching developments in the NFL and Major
Wednesday and defended the $51 billion price tag. Speaking in
an interview with TheAssociated
leagues try to address testing for HGH. He says if both leagues get
Press in the Black Sea resort,
approval to test players, as he expects them to, the NBA will be right there behind them.
BASEBALL DUI fOr ROCkieS' Helton
— The Colorado Rockiesand star first basemanTodd Helton
Nonleague TRINITYLUTHERAN(46) — Katie Murphy16 Spencer14,Martin8,Eidler 6,Sample2, Clift, Carpenter, Ho. Totals 203-446. CROOK COUNTY FRESHMEN (20) — Ashton Morgan13,Hilderbrand4, Owens2, Kasberger1, Ortiz, Augustine, Vilagomez,Lopez.Totals 9 2-420. T rinity Lutheran 1 8 16 6 6 — 4 6 C rook County frosh 1 8 3 9 — 20 Three-pointgoals— TrinityLutheran:Spencer3; CrookCountyfrosh: none.
Rogge said hewas impressed by the preparations for Russia's first Winter Olympics. "The site is very compact, it's high quality and is situated in beautiful sure roundings, Rogge said. Rogge
is touring the Olympic venues ahead of the one-year countdown, which will be marked with
a dazzling ice showtoday. — From wire reports
ArnauBrugues-Davi, Spain,def. Mikhail Kukushkin, Kaza hs ktan, 6-7(5),6-3, 7-6(3). Julien Benne teau(6), France,def. Adrian Ungur, Romania6-3, , 4-2,retired. TatsumaIto, Japan,def. EdouardRoger-Vasselin, France,3-6,7-6(5), 7-5. Michael Llodra,France,def. Kennyde Schepper, France,6-3,6-3. SecondRound JarkkoNieminen,Finland,def. NikolayDavydenko (5), Russia6-3, , 7-6(8). BenoitPaire(8),France,def.SteveDarcis, Belgium, 4-6, 7-6(11),6-4.
Oregon St.82, utah64 San Diego St.63,Boise St.62 Wyoming 61,CSBakersfield 53 Pacific-12 Conference AH TimesPST
California Washington Stanford Colorado
9 13 11 11 12 11 10 12
Arizona73,Stanford, 66 OregonState82, utah64 Today's Games Washingtonat UCLA6p.m. California atArizonaState, 6:30p.m. ColoradoatOregon, 7p.m. WashingtonStateat USC,830 pm. Saturday's Games Stanford atArizonaState, 4p.m. Utah atOregon,5p.m. WashingtonStateat UCLA, 7p.m.
Overall W 20 18 17 16 13 13 14 14
2 4 5 6 8 9 9 7
Sign Continued from Cl " Originally, that was t h e major reason I wanted to do decathlon," Modin said about E aton, who f a mously w o n gold in the event at this summer's 2012 London Olympics. "Ashton was having so much success and it looked like he was having so much fun." Modin competed in three decathlons this summer and was instantly hooked. "Even though i t was grueling," Modin said about his first decathlon, "it was ridiculously fun." Summit s e nior M i c h ael Wilson also signed an NCAA Division I l e t ter o f i n t ent Wednesday. Wilson, the reigning 5A state champion in both the 400 metersand the 300meter hurdles, committed to
CS Bakersfield71,Texas-PanAmerican62 lowaSt. 67,Texas48 Texas Tech76,West Virginia 63 Far West ColoradoSt 59, Nevada50 FresnoSt.72, UNI.V66 NewMexico72,Air Force67 San Diego St.64,BoiseSt.40
HOCKEY NHL NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE AH TimesPST
Ca ifornia atArizona,4 p.m. ColoradoatOregonState, 6p.m. Washingtonat USC,7 p.m.
Oregon State 82, Utah64
5 7 8 8
Raffa,c.caro Sr 20 144 40 57 385 19 3
Arizona 73, Stanford66 ColoradoSt 73, Nevada69 FresnoSt.64, UNL V55 NewMexico81,Air Force58
Arizona Oregon ArizonaSt.
4 2 2 2
Cl GFGM SFG FT Pls Avg Green,VaT ech Sr 21 173 37 142 525 25.0 McDermott,crghtnJr 23 191 52 117 551 24.0 Jones,lona S r 23 162 39 141 504 21.9 Bader,Oaklnd Jr 24 148 100 125 521 21.7 Vinales,cconSt So 21 164 54 72 454 21.6 Cotton,Prov. Jr 20 129 67 102 427 21.4 Gantt,Fla.At Sr 24 175 65 92 507 21.1 Canaan,Murray Sr 21 145 61 90 441 21.0 Wolters,SDakSt Sr 22 150 37 120 457 20.8 Haws,BVU So 24176 32 112 496 20.7 Okoye,VMI Sr 20 146 29 86 407 204 Gibson,SHeart Sr 21 140 57 85 422 20.1 Thomas,chioSt Jr 21 154 50 62 420 20.0 Ireland,LMU Jr 21 140 40 98 418 19.9 Simpson,UNC Grn Jr 19 133 42 66 374 19.7 Henderson,Miss. Jr 21 119 83 89 410 19.5 Crabbe,cal J r 21 143 38 84 408 194 Hawkins,UCDvis So18110 25 104 349 194 Dillard,TnTech Sr 22 151 30 94 426 194 Hunter,NichSt Sr 18 123 13 88 347 193 Saddler,Dela. Jr 22 143 35 103 424 19.3
W. Michigan 82, KentSt. 76 Wiscon sin74,lowa70,2OT Southwest HoustonBaptist 66,UMKC45 Memphis60,SMU52 Oklahoma St. 69, Baylor 67, OT TCU62,Kansas55 UAB70,Tulsa63 UTEP 65, Rice53
L 2 2 3 3 4 4 5 5
SouthernCal WashingtonSt. OregonSt.
National Individual Leaders Points PerGame Through gamesof Feb. 3
Zagreb Indoors Wednesday At OomSporlova Zagreb, Croatia Purse: $638,050(WT250) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles First Round FlavioCipolla, Italy,def LukasLacko(8), Slovakia, 1-1, retired. RobinHaase, Netherlands, def. AntonioVeic,Croatia, 2-6,6-3,6-3. MarcosBaghdatis (6), Cyprus,def TobiasKamke, Germany, 6-7(6), 6-2, 6-4. IvanDodig,Croatia,def.BenjaminBecker,Germany, 6-2,7-6(3). SecondRound Mikhail Youzhny (3), Russia, def. Igor Sijsling, Netherlands, 6-3,6-2.
OREGON ST. (12-11) Collier 3-72-4 8,Burton8-171-217, Starks2-4 0-0 4, Barton3-62-39, Nelson7-10 9-926, Robbins 0-0 2-2 2,Morris-Walker0-1 0-00, Moreland2-7 5-6 9, Mitchell 0 00-00, Schaftenaar1-54-47, Reid0-0 0-00 Totals 26-5725-3082. Halftime —DregonSt. 34-25. 3-Point Goals—Utah 7-20 (DuBois3-4, Taylor2-6, Tucker1-1, Dean1-3, Seymour0-1,Martin 0-2, Loveridge0-3), OregonSt. 5-19(Nelson 3-5, Barton1-4, Schaftenaar1-5,Burton 0-1, Moreland0-1, Morris-Walker0-1, Starks0-2) Foule d Out— None Rebounds— Utah33 (Loveridge 8), OregonSt. 41(Moreland15). Assists—Utah 11 (Taylor6), OregonSt. 17 (Burton10). TotalFoulsUtah24,OregonSt. 15.A—4,118.
LSU57, Vanderbilt 56 Marquette70,South Florida47 Mississippi93,Mississippi St.75 NewOrleans75, Texas-PanAmerican73,OT Presbyterian57,Gardner-Webb54 Tulane 91, Marshall 75 UCF60,SouthernMiss.58 UNCAsheville 69,Winthrop56 UNCWilmington76,Georgia St.72 VMI 93,Longwood60 Midwest BowlingGreen57,N. Illinois 41 Butler77,St.Bonaventure 58 Dayton60, SaintJoseph's54 E. Michigan 65,Bufalo 46 llinois St.94, Drake68 IndianaSt.76, Creighton57 MichiganSt.61,Minnesota50 Ohio 69,BallSt.42
W 8 7 6 6 5 5 5 4
rentals and I fell over."
7-7 20,Taylor6-11 7-1121, Martin 0-30-0 0, Dean 1-4 0-0 3,Seymour 0-10-0 0, Mortensen0-0 0-00, Tucker2-20-0 5, Osterloh0-0 0-00, Loveridge3-11 1-2 7, Bachynski0-12-2 2,Ricketts 0-00-00, Olsen 2-20-04. Totals 20-5617-22 64.
Wednesday'sGames East Albany(NY)79, UMBC56 George Washington 79,Durfuesne57 Hartford76,Binghamton 62 Louisville68,Rutgers48 NJIT77, Colgate58 Northeastern62,Hofstra 57 Providence 54, Cincinnati 50 RobertMorris60, St.Francis(Pa.) 48 Saint Louis90,Fordham73 St. John'71, s uconn65 Templ89, e Charlotte 88 Towson85, Delaware65 UMass 81, RhodeIsland53 Vermont 63, New Hampshire48 Wagner74,MountSt. Mary's65 South Aubum49,Aabama37 CoastalCarolina73, Charleston Southern53 Georgia68,Tennessee62 High Poin58, t Campbell 52 JamesMadison81, Wiliam 8 Mary71
"I was getting fitted for ski
UTAH(10-12) Lenz0-50-00, Washburn 1-4 0-02, DuBois 5-12
leading rusher Ahmad Bradshaw and defensive tackle Chris Canty.
his right foot a dayafter he said
begin testing its players for human growth hormone, perhaps as early as next season. Stern met with media in Minneapolis on Wednesday inadvanceofthe
HOCKEY 4:30 p.m.:College, North
Open Sudde France Wednesday At ArenaMontpeHier MonfpeHier, France Purse: $638,050(WT250) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles First Round ViktorTroicki(7), Serbia,def.LucasPouile, France,
In the Bleachers © 2013 Steve Moore. Dist. by Universal Uctick www gocomics.com/inthebleachers
Friday Boys basketball: Ridgeview atBend, 7p.mcCrook County at Mountain View, 7 p.m.; Molalla at Madras,7 p.m.;SistersatJunction City,715 p.m.; Elmira at LaPine, 7:15p.mzCulverat East Linn Christian, 8p.m.;Trinity LutheranatGilchrist, 5:30 p.m.; loneat Central Christian, 5:30p.m.; Summit at Redmond, 7 p.m. Girls basketball: BendatRidgeview,7 p.mcMountain View at CrookCounty, 7 p.mz Madrasat Molalla, 7p.m.; SistersatJunction City, 5:45p.m.; Elmira at LaPine,5:45 p.mzCulverat East Linn Christian,6:30p.m.;Trinity LutheranatGilchrist, 4 p.mJ lone at Central Christian, 4p.m4Redmondat Summit, 7p.m. Swimming:Bend,Redmond,Summit, MountainView regionals atJuniper Swim8 FitnessCenter, TBD; Sisters, Ridgeview at regionals in Albany,TBD; Madrasat regional inLaGrande,TBD Wrestling: Redmond,Mountain View,Bendand SummitatRegionalsin Eugene,TBD
Mary's at Santa Clara, ESPN2.
Washington State at USC, Pac12 Network.
RafaelNadal (1), Spain, def. FedericoDelbonis, Argentina6-3,6-2.
IN THE BLEACHERS
Wednesday'sGames East Albany(NY)85,UMBC41 Boston U64,StonyBrook45 Fordham 69, LaSalle 49 George Washington57,Richmond54 Hartford65, Binghamton50 NewHampshire 67,Vermont 45 Providence85,Pittsburgh 83,20T South Charlotte66, Temple43 Chattanooga 60,Samford 46 FIU 65,FAU55 Middl eTennessee93,ArkansasSt.49 MurraySt.69, NewOrleans56 Saint Joseph's55,VCU50 SouthAlabama74,Troy58 Midwest Akron82, E.Michigan81 DePaul74,SetonHall 48 N. Illinois 73Ohio52 Oklah oma74,KansasSt.68 Toledo80,Miami (Ohio)49 Southwest Baylor 86Kansas45
Duke University in Durham, N.C. "Since my f reshman and sophomore year, I realized track is the sport for me," said Wilson, who also starred on the Storm's I n termountain Conference champion soccer team this fall. "They (the Duke coaches) plan to start me off in the 400 and long sprints,
EasternConference Atlantic Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA
Pittsburgh 1 0 7 3 0 14 34 24 NewJersey 9 5 1 3 13 23 20 N.Y.Islanders 9 4 4 1 9 29 30 N.Y.Rangers 9 4 5 0 8 20 25 Philadelphia 10 4 6 0 8 23 27
GP W L OT PtsGF GA 9 7 I I 15 26 20 10 6 3 1 13 29 19 9 6 3 0 12 27 19 10 5 5 0 10 25 29 10 3 6 1 7 30 37 Southeast Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA TampaBay 9 6 3 0 12 40 23 Winnipeg 9 4 4 1 9 27 34 Carolina 8 4 4 0 8 22 24 Florida 9 3 5 1 7 22 33 Washington 10 2 7 I 5 23 36
Boston Ottawa Montreal Toronto Buffalo
Men 2014 World CupQualifying Glance AH TimesPST Home countries listed first North andCentral Americaandthe Caribbean Final round Top three qualify Fourlh-place teamadvancesto playoff vs. Oceaniawinner GP W D L GF GA Pts Honduras 1 1 0 0 2 1 3 CostaRica 1 0 1 0 2 2 1 Panama 1 0 1 0 2 2 1 Jamaica 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 Mexico I 0 I 0 0 0 I UnitedStates 1 0 0 1 1 2 0
Wednesday,Feb.6 At San PedroSula, Honduras Honduras 2,United StatesI Al Mexico City Mexic0o,Jamaica0 At PanamaCity Panama 2, Costa Rica2
BASEBALL MAJORLEAGUE BASEBALL PLAYERS ASSOCIATION —Promoted chief laborcounsel DaveProutyto generalcounsel. American League LOSANGELESANGELS—Agreedtotermswith 3B AlbertoCallaspoonatwo-yearcontract. TAMPABAYRAYS Agreedto termswith DHLuke Scott onaone-yearcontract. DesignatedRHPDaneDe La Rosa for assignment. Western Conference National League Central Division CINCINNATI REDS— Agreed to terms with RHP GP W L OT PlsGF GA Mike Leake on a on e-yearcontract. Chicago 10 8 0 2 18 33 23 COLOR ADOROCKIES—Agreedto termswith RHP St. I.ouis 9 6 3 0 12 32 25 MiguelBatistaandRHPChris Volstad onminor league Nashville 9 4 2 3 11 20 21 contracts. Detroit 9 4 4 I 9 23 28 MILWAU KEEBREWERS Agreed to termswith Columbus 1 0 3 6 1 7 20 32 INF A exGonzalezonaone-yearcontract. Northwest Division NEWYOR KMETS—Agreedto termswith OFCoGP W L OT PtsGF GA rey PattersonandOFMike Wilson on minor league Vancouver 9 5 2 2 12 24 22 contracts Edmonton 1 0 4 3 3 11 24 27 PITTSBU RGH PIRATES— Agreedto termswith Minnesota 9 4 4 I 9 21 24 LHPJonathanSanchezonaminor leaguecontract. Colorado 1 0 4 6 0 8 21 26 S AN DIEG OPADRES— ClaimedRHPFauhno De Calgary 7 2 3 2 6 20 25 Los SantosoffwaiversfromMilwaukee. Pacific Division WASHING TON NATIONALS — Agreedto terms GP W L OT PtsGF GA Anaheim 9 7 I I 15 32 23 with IB MicahOwings onaminorleaguecontract. FOOTBALL San Jose 1 0 7 2 I 15 34 21 National Football League Dallas 11 5 5 1 11 23 27 CINCINNAT IBENGALS — Named HueJackson Phoenix 10 4 4 2 10 29 27 runningbackscoach. Los Angeles 8 3 3 2 8 20 25 C LEVELAND BROWNS — Signed OL Dominic NOTE:Twopoints for a win, onepoint for overtime Alford. loss. GREEN BA Y PACKERS Announced the retireWednesday'sGames ment ofWRDonadDriver.SignedTKevin Hughes. Boston2, Montreal1 N EW YORK GIANTS — ReleasedRB Ahmad BradAnaheim 3, Colorado0 shawandDTChris Canty. Dalla s3,Edmonton2,OT PHILADELPHI A EAGLES Si gned DETLB Chris Today'sGames Mccoy toathree-year contract. Released1Demetress Montrealat Buffalo,4 p.m. Bell. TampaBayat NewJersey, 4p.m. HOCKEY N.Y.IslandersatN.Y.Rangers,4 p.m. National HockeyLeague Florida atPhiladelphia,4p.m. NHL — FinedColumbus F Brandon Dubinsky Washington atPittsburgh, 4p.m. $10,000forboardingL.A.KingsDRobScuderi during CalgaryatColumbus,4 p.m. T uesday' sgame. Carolinaat Ottawa,4:30p.m. ANAHEIMDIJCK S—Recalled D Jordan Hendry TorontoatWinnipeg,5p.m. from Norfolk(AHL). Detroit atSt.Louis, 5p.m. CALGAR T FLAMES—SignedGDannyTaylor toa Los AngelesatNashvile, 5 p.m. one-yeartwo-waycontract. VancouveratMinnesota, 5pm. C OLUMBU SBLUEJACKETS—Assigned CRyan Chicag oatPhoenix,6p.m. Johansen to Springfield (AHL). LOS ANGELESKINGS — Traded C AndreiLokTENNIS tionov toNewJerseyfor a2013fifth-round draft pick.
Professional VTR Open Wednesday At Club Naval de CampoLasSalinas Vina del Mar, Chile Purse: $467,800(WT250) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles First Round GuillaumeRufin, France,def. JuanMonaco(2), Argentina, 7-6(3), 6-4. Albert Ramos (5), Spain, def. RogerioDutraSilva, Brazil, 6-4,6-1.
DanielGimeno-Traver(7), Spain,def. JoaoSousa,
CarlosBerlocq(8), Argentina,def.Santiago Giraldo, Colombia7-5, , 4-6,6-4. Paolo Lorenzi(6), Italy, def.GianlucaNaso, Italy, 6-1,6-4.
Nigel Burton said about Bach
in a signing-day press release.
"We saw him in some camps this past summer and we are really impressed by his ability to move." Bach, who projects as an offensive lineman for PSU, is the second Mountain View football player in two years to earn a Division I scholarship. and if everything goes good, In 2012, Joel Skotte signed to move me to the decathlon and play with Oregon State. multi-events." B ach will j oi n a V i k i n g M ountain V i e w' s C h a d program that ha s i n cluded Bach was the lone Central no shortage of Central OrOregon athlete to sign a Diviegon athletes in recent years. sion I football offer sheet on Redmond High lineman Matt Wednesday. A 6-foot-3, 270- Leunen, Sisters running back pound all-state lineman on Cory McCaffrey, and Culver both offenseand defense for quarterback-turned-receiver the Cougars in his senior sea- Nevin Lewis all started for son, Bach will play for PortPortland State a t v a r i ous land State this fall. times in the past four seasons. "(We're) excited about his Leunen c u rrently c o aches athleticism," Vikings coach tight ends at PSU and was
ReassignedGJean-Francois Berubeto Manchester (AHL) NEWJERSEYDEVILS—AssignedC Andrei Loktionov to Albany(AHL). PHOENIXCOYOTES — Assigned C Alexandre Bolducto Portland(AHL). ST. LDUISBLUES—Reassigned FAnthony Nigro fromEvansvile (ECHL) to Peoria (AHL). WINNIPEG JETS—Reassigned F Mark Scheifele to Barrie(OHL). SOCCER Major LeagueSoccer PORTLANDTIMBERS — Signed D Dylan TuckerGangnes. Nationa lWomen' sSoccerLeague PDRTLAN DTHORNS— SignedMBeckyEdwards, MAllie Long, MNikki Washington andDNikki Marshall. COLLEGE NEBRA SKA— AnnouncedRBBraylon Heard and DT Chase Romehaveleft thefootball program.
Bach's primary recruiter. "They've been good to me,
they're good people and good coaches," Bach said. "I feel like they're a program on the rise." The Vikings went 3-8 last season in B u r ton's second year as head coach a year after going 7-4. Modin, Wilson and Bach are the fourth, fifth and sixth Central Oregon athletes this school year to have secured Division I athletic scholarships. In November, Crook County's Makayla Lindburg (University of Portland) and Summit's Laney Hayes (Boise State) signed letters of intent to play volleyball, while Bend High's Mekayla Isaak officially committed to play basketball at the University of Montana. — Reporter:541-383-0305, firstname.lastname@example.org.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL ROUNDUP
azers a 0 a vsin a as The Associated Press DALLAS — O.J. Mayo was at the center of a play that cost Dallas a game in Portland last week. He made up for it Wednesday night against the Trail Blazers in yet another game the Mavericks really needed. Mayo scored 28 points,Vince Carter hit a big jumper in the final minute and the Mavericks beat the Blazers 105-99 for coach Rick Carlisl e's 500th career victory. Eight nights earlier, Mayo was called for a charge with 1.5 seconds left in a tie game, giving Portland a chance to win. LaMarcus Aldridge hit a jumper at the buzzer, and it wasn't much consolation to the Mavericks when the NBA said the next day that the call should have been a block and Mayo shouldhave been shooting free throws for the lead. The loss started a 1-3 road trip with the Mavericks struggling to get into playoff contention and keep alive a 12-year postseason streak, meaning the rematch in Dallas was even more important. " It's an opportunity for u s t o g a i n ground in the standings before the AllStar break," Mayo said. "It's a game we needed to win. We remember what happened last week in Portland." Mayo had 20 in the first half and was mostly quiet before getting two important baskets with Portland trying to rally late in the fourth quarter. Carter put Dallas ahead 99-94 with 26 seconds left on a jumper just inside the 3-point line with the shot clock winding down. Aldridge had 27points and 10 rebounds for the Blazers, who had just 38 points in the second half and fell to 1-1 on a sixgame road trip. "I think we definitely had a chance to win tonight," Aldridge said. "I thought we had a tough stretch tonight when they had us down by one and then we had turnover after turnover. We still have to do better." With Aldridge watching in the fourth quarter, the Mavericks went on a 10-2 run for a 93-86 lead and scored again when Aldridge returned on a dunk by Mayo to go up nine before Aldridge helped Portland get close. Aldridge had a pair of baskets, and Damian Lillard hit two free throws to pull Portland within 97-94. Wesley Matthews had a chance to tie the score, but his 3pointer rimmed out with 50 seconds left. Matthews scored 21 points, while J.J. Hickson had 14 points and 10 rebounds for Portland. Lillard finished with 19 after scoring 15 in the first half. Portland coach Terry Stotts, who was an assistant under Carlisle the previous four years,sneaked across the midcourt line to shake hands with his old boss beforethe game ended, and Mayo said players gave their coach a standing ovation in the lockerroom afterthe game. Carlisle is the 28th coach to 500 wins and is among five active coaches with at least that many. The others are Denver's
NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION All TimesPST
Eastern Conference d-Miami d-NewYork
d-Indiana Chicago Brooklyn Atlanta Milwaukee Boston Philadelphia Detroit Toronto Cleveland Orlando Washington Charlotte
Pct GB 696 660 1'/~ 620 3 604 4
W L 39 0
Pct GB 780 755 1'/~ 686 4'/z 633 7'/z 625 8 612 8'i~ 560 11 529 0 2'/z
d-San Antonio d-Dklahoma City d-LA. Clippers Denver Memphis GoldenState Utah Houston Portland L.A. Lakers Dallas Minnesota Phoenix Sacramento
W L 32 14 31 16 31 19 29 19 29 20 27 21 25 23 25 23 21 27 18 32 17 32 15 34 14 35 13 35 11 37
New Oreans d-division leader
35 16 31 18 30 18 30 19 28 22 27 24 25 24 23 26 21 28 18 28 17 33 17 33 16 33
563 6 521 8 521 8 438 12 360 16 347 16'/2
306 18'/z 286 19'/z 271 20 229 22
game. Tony GUtierrez / The Associated Press
Portland forward Nicolas Batum goes up for a shot as Dallas forward Shawn Marion defends in the first half of Wednesday night's game in Dallas. George Karl, Minnesota's Rick Adelman, San Antonio's Gregg Popovich and Boston'sDoc Rivers. Carlisle's career record is 500-353. The Mavericks took their first lead on a 3-pointer by Nowitzki early in the third quarter, starting an eight-minute stretch that included six ties, four lead changes and neither team going ahead by more than two. Portland went back up by eight on a 100 run that included eight from Aldridge, who had 14 of Portland's 21 points in the third and scored 10 straight carrying over into the fourth. The Mavericks pulled back within two at 82-80 on a 3-pointer by Carter with 1.9 seconds left in the quarter. Defense was mostly nonexistent in a first half that ended with Portland leading 61-57. Also on Wednesday: Heat..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 114 Rockets ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 108 MIAMI — LeBron James scored 32 points, Dwyane Wade added 31 points and eight assists, and Miami held off Houston. James Harden finished with 36 points and 12 rebounds for Houston. Thunder..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 119 W arriors..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 98 OKLAHOMA CITY — Kevin Durant scored 25 points and Oklahoma City won consecutive games for the first time in nearly three weeks. Wizards.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 106 K nicks...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 96 WASHINGTON — John Wall had 21 points as Washington stopped New York's five-game winning streak.
Clippers ........... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ..86 M agic ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 76 ORLANDO, Fla. — Eric Bledsoe had 27 points, including 19 in the second half, and Los Angeles used a big third quarter to snap a three-game losing streak.
21, Babbitt 1-2 0-0 3 Barton1-3 0-0 2,Jeffries 0-1 0-00, Smith2-50-04, Leonard0-00-00, Claver0-1 0-00. Totals36-8417-19 99.
Marion 6-13 0-0 13, Nowitzki 7-19 1-2 16, B.James1-02-0 2,Collison3-8 2-28,Mayo0 -14 3-328, Carter7-15 0-217, Brand3-71-2 7, Beaubois 2-44-6 9,Crowder1-3 2-2 5,Wright0-10-00. Totals 41-8613-19105. Portland 33 28 21 17 — 99 Dallas 27 30 23 25 — 105 3-Point Goal— s Portland 10-30 (Matthews5-12, Lillard 3-8,Babb> tt1-2, Batum1-5,Claver0-1, Smith 0-2), Dallas10-20(Mayo3-4, Carter3-6, Nowitzki 1-1, Marion1-2, Beaubois1-2, Crowder1-3, Col-
lison 0-2).FouledOut—None.Rebounds—Portland 47 (Hickson,Aldridge10i, Dallas54 (Brand, Marion 10j. Assists —Portland 20 (Batum, Lilard 6), Dallas 22 (Collison 7)TotalFouls—Port and20, Dalas16. A—19,746(19,200).
Wizards106, Knicks 96
NEWYORK(96) Shumpert 2-8 0-0 5, Anthony10-23 7-8 31, Chandler 3-6 2-2 8, Felton 6-132-2 17, Kidd0-4 0-0 0, Smith6-141-213, Stoudemire6-I1 7-919, Prigioni 1-30-0 3, Novak0-20-0 0. Totals 34-84 19-23 96. WASHINGTON (106) Webster6-11 2-2 19, Nene6-9 1-2 13,Okafor 510 13i/w 469 15'/z 6-11 0-0 12,Wall 8-185-5 21,Temple2-4 0-04, 2-41-25, Ariza7-111-1 429 17'/z Price1-40-02, Seraphin 20, Singleton4 51 210, Crawford0-20-00. Totals 391 19 42-79 11-14 106. 340 22 New York 29 19 25 23 — 96 340 22 28 23 19 36 — 106 327 22'/z Washington
Cleveland122,Charlotte95 Indiana88, Philadelphia69 Boston99,Toronto95 L.A. ClippersB6,Orlando76 Washington106,NewYork 96 Atlanta103,Memphis92 Brooklyn93, Detroit 90 Miami 04, Houston108 New Or eans93, Phoenix 84 Oklahoma City119, GoldenState 98 Dallas105,Portland99 Utah 100,Milwaukee86 San Antonio104,Minnesota94 Today'sGames L.A. Lakers atBoston, 5p.m. Chicago at Denver, 7:30p.m. Friday'sGames L.A. LakersatCharlotte, 4 p.m. Torontoat lndiana,4p.m. BrooklynatWashington, 4 p.m. NewOrleansatAtlanta, 4:30p.m. OrlandoatCleveland, 4:30 p.m. SanAntonioat Detroit, 4:30p.m. PortlandatHouston,5 p.m. GoldenStateat Memphis, 5p.m. NewYorkat Minnesota, 5p.m. Phoenixat Oklahoma City, 5p.m. L.A. Clippersat Miami, 5p.m. Chicag oatUtah,7:30p.m.
Cavaliers 122, Bobcats 95 CHARLOTTE (95) Taylor 4-60-1 10,Adrien1-4 0-02, Biyombo2-3 0-2 4, walker2-u 1 3 5, Henderson5 10 2-2 12, Mullens4-74-515,Sessions5-104414, Haywood 2-4 2-5 6, Gordon2-5 2-2 7, Thomas5-9 0-1 10, Williams2-50-04, Warrick 3-50-06. Totals 37-79 15-25 95. CLEVELAND (122) Gee3-71-2 8,Thompson 7-8 3-417,Zeller4-6 0-08, Irving8-121-1 22,Waiters 9-141-219, Speights 5-101-211, Miles3-70-06, Walton3-50-0 6, Livingston1-2 2-2 4,Ellington7-120-016, Gibson 1-30-03,Jones1-40 02, Casspi0-20 00. Totals 52-92 9-13 122. Charlotte 21 20 26 28 — 95 Cleveland 32 33 35 22 — 122
Clippers86, Magic 76 LA. CLIPPERS(86) Butler 3-100-07,Odom3-61-28, Jordan6-0 1313, Bledsoe 9-217-1027, Green3-9 0-06, Barnes
2-11 2-4 8, Hill 2-8 0-0 4,Turiaf 0-0 0-0 0, Hollins 5-63-313.Totals33-8214-2286.
ORLANDO (76) Harkl ess2-0 2-26,Nicholson3-50-06,vucevic 7-21 1-215,Nelson6-163-318, Moore3-I60-07, Smith 3-81-2 9, McRoberts0-1 1-21, O'Quinn4-6 2-210Ayon2-30-1 4 Totals30-8710-14 76. LA. Clippers 17 23 24 22 — 86 Orlando 17 25 13 21 — 76
Mavericks105, Blazers 99 PORTLAND (99)
Batum3-8 2-29, Aldridge11-225-627, Hickson 5-94-514, Lillard 6-174-419, Matthews7-162-2
Oregon Statecruises past Utah for 82-64 win The Associated Press CORVALLIS — Joe Burton says he doesn't pay much attention to his stats. The Oregon State senior post is concerned only about the wins. Burton filled up the box score W e dnesday n i g ht, helping th e B eavers pull away from Utah in the second half for an 82-64 win. Burton finished with 17 points, seven rebounds and 10 assists as Oregon State (12-11, 2-8 Pac-12) recorded its highest point total in a conferencegame thisseason against a Utah team that was allowing only 60.9 points per
C eltics...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 99 R aptors...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 95 TORONTO — Kevin Garnett scored a season-high 27 points with 10 rebounds, Paul Pierce had 12 points and 11 rebounds, and Boston won its fifth straight game. Cavaliers ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 122 B obcats ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 95 CLEVELAND — Kyrie Irving scored 22 points in just three quarters as Cleveland beat Charlotte.
Pacers.......... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ..88 7 6ers..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 69 PHILADELPHIA — Roy Hibbert had 16 points and 13 rebounds to lead Central Division-leading Indiana to its third victory in three nights. Hawks...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 103 G rizzlies..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 92 ATLANTA — Jeff Teague had 22 points and a season-high 13 assists, Josh Smith added 19 points and 11 rebounds and Atlanta snapped a two-game skid. N ets..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 93 P istons..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 90 AUBURN HILLS, Mich. — Brook Lopez had 17 points, and Brooklyn won at Detroit forthe firsttime since 2006. H ornets...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 93
Suns......... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ..84 NEW ORLEANS — Greivis Vasquez scored 19 p oints an d N e w O r l eans snapped a four-game losing streak.
Spurs .......... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ..104 T imberwolves...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 94 MINNEAPOLIS — Danny Green hit eight3-pointers and scored a career-high 28 points to help San Antonio to its 11th straight win. Jazz..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 100 B ucks ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 86 SALT LAKE CITY — Paul M i llsap and Al Jefferson each scored 19 points, Enes Kanter had 17 and a career-high five blocks, and Utah defeated Milwaukee.
NBA SCOREBOARD Standings
Hornets 93, Suns84 PHOENIX (84)
Tucker 3 5 0 0 6, Scola413 3 311, Gortat710 0-0 14, Dragic 4-11 5-5 13, Dudley6-11 1-2 14, Morris 1-30-0 z 0'Neal2-2 3-47, Beasley5-121 1 11, Brown 3-9 0-06, Marshall 0-2 0-0 0. TotaIs 35-78 13-15 84.
NEWORLEANS(93) Am<nu 7-92-216, Dav> s4-7 0-2 8, Lopez5-71-2 11, Vasquez 8-92-3 19, Gordon3-14 3-49, Anderson 4-103-314, smith 2-50-0 4, Rivers1-2 0-12, Henry 2-60-0 4, Roberts3-6 0-0 6. Totals39-75 11-17 93. Phoenix New Orleans
Thunder 119, Warriors 98 GOLDENSTATE(98) Barnes7-93-419, Lee5-132-412, Biedrins1-1 0-0 2, Curry5-202-2 14, Thompson8-16 0-0 19, Ezeli 1-30-0 2,Landry4-131-1 9, Green0-2 0-00, Jefferson3-41-1 9,Bazemore4-82-211, Jenkins021-21, Tyler0-20-00 Totals 38-93 12-1698. OKLAHOMA CITY (119) Durant10-183-425, Ibaka7-10 0-015, Perkins 3-60-06,Westbrook8-196-8 22,Sefolosha2-8 0-0 6, Martin 8-162-2 21,Collison 4-50-0 8, Jackson 4-74-412, Thabeet1-20-02,JoneSO-30-00 Liggins1-1 0-2 2, Maynor0-00-0 0. Totals 48-95 15-20 119. Golden State 22 2 730 19 — 98 Oklahoma City 3 4 3 3 23 29 — 119
Heat114, Rockets 108 HOUSTON (108) Parsons6-90-1 13, Patterson7-120-015, Asik 7-0 1-3 15, Lin 3-10 6 613, Harden10-16 12-13 36, Douglas3-70-0 7, Aldrich 0-10-0 0, Anderson 2-7 2-2 6, Morris 1-7 0-0 3.Totals 39-80 21-25 108. MIAMI(114) Battier 4 6 0012, James11-18710 32, Haslem 4-71-1 9, Chalmers 2 5 0-0 5,Wade9-1B13-1331, Andersen1-21-23, Allen 1-82-2 5, Cole5-100-0 10, Lewis2-70-0 5,Anthony1-1 0-0 z Totals 4082 24-28 114. Houston 30 26 27 25 — 108 Miami 32 31 26 25 —114
Celtics 99, Raptors 95 BOSTON (99)
pierce 2-0 6-7 12, Bass4-6 2-3 10, Garnett 11-18 5-527, Bradley4-92-211, Lee6-11 3-315, Collins 0-00-0 0,Terry1-3 0-0 2,Green2-64-6 8, Barbosa 5-83-414, Wilcox0-10-00. Totals 35-73 25-30 99.
TORONTO (95) Gay 8-248-8 25,Johnson8-120-016, Gray0-
1 4-4 4, iowry 6-122-317, DeRozan5-16 3-513, Bargnani5-103-313, Anderson2-71-1 5,Lucas0-0 2-22,Ross0 00 00,Valanciunas0 00 0O.Totals 34-82 23-26 95. Boston 20 30 19 30 — 99 Toronto 23 22 34 16 — 95
Hawks103, Grizzlies 92 MEMPHIs(92)
Prince3-9 0-2 6,Randolph 10-180-120, Gasol 4-13 6-8 14,Conley 6 123-3 17, Allen 3 60-0 6, Bayless6-92-2 15, C.Johnson0-0 0-0 0, Daye1-4 0-03, Arthur1-60-02, Davis1-10-02, wroten2-5 0-05, Leuer1-1 0 02 Totals38-8411-1692. ATLANTA(103)
Tolliver 3-90-0 8,Smith 7-134-619, Horford8131-217, Teague 7-10 6-622, Korver5-8 0-012, Harris 2 44-5 8, Jenkins3-90-0 9, Petro1-1 0-02, I.Jo hnson 2-52-4 6,Scott0-2 0-00.Totals 38-74 17-23103. Memphis 22 26 14 30 — 92 Atlanta 26 32 22 23 — 103
Nets 93, Pistons 90 BROOKLY N(93) Wallace4 74414, Evans3 54710, Lopez814 1-217, Williams4-104-41 z Johnson 5-154-416, Blatche3-91-2 7, Bogans3-61-2 9, Brooks4-70-0 B, Humphries0-1 0-00, Watson 0-50-0 0,Teletovic 0-3 0-0 0.Totals 34-8219-25 93. DETROIT (90) Singler5-71-212, Maxiel 3-80-06, Monroe1016 3-6 23,Calderon3-7 0-08, Knight 4-104-61z Drummond 0-00-00,Stuckey 2-70-0 4,Villanueva 1-8 0-0 2, Bynum4-9 5-5 13,Jerebko2-7 2-2 6, Kravtsov2-40-04 Totals 36-8315-21 90. Brooklyn 23 17 29 24 — 93 Detroit 24 22 27 17 — 90
Pacers 88, 76ers 69 INDIANA(88) George4-13 6-8 15, West 7-16 1-2 15,Hibbert B-20 2-318,Hill7-0 0-0 15,Stephenson2-72-26, Johnson2-32 2 8,T.Hansbrough1-83-45, Augustin1-43-46, Mahinmi0-00-00,S.Young0-00-00. Totals 32-82 19-25 88. PHILADELPHIA (69) Tumer 1-100-0 2, Hawes3-130-0 6, Brown01 0-0 0, Holiday7-224-5 19, N.Young4-13 1-19, Allen 6-130-1 12, Wright4-8 0-0 9,Ivey 0-10-00, Moultrie 6-90-012.Totals 31-90 5-7 69. Indiana 18 19 22 29 — 88 Philadelphia 15 1 9 14 21 — 69
Jazz 100, Bucks 86 MILWAUKE E(86)
Daniels 0-40-0 0, llyasova6-10 3-417, Dalembert 4-82-210, Jennings5-165-917, Ellis 5-9 3-4 13, Duneavy 3-132-2 10,Udoh0-0 0-0 0, Udr>h 3-82-2 8,Henson 2-7 3-4 i,Przybilla0-0 0-0 0, Gooden1-50-0 2, Harris0-2 2-2 z Totals 29-82 22-29 86. UTAH (100) Ma Williams1-30-0 3, Milsap8-153-419, Jefferson8-12 3-419, Tinsley1-3 0-02, Foye4-12 2-2 12, Favors3-8 3-79, Carroll 4-12 3-611, Burks3-6 0-0 8, Kanter7-9 3-3 17, Murphy0-1 0-00, Evans 0-0 0-0 0.Totals 39-81 17-26100. Milwaukee 25 18 19 24 — 86 Utah 19 32 26 23 — 100
Spurs 104, Timberwolves94 SANANTONIO(104) Leonard7-133-319, Diaw1-60-02, Splitter3-5 6612, Parker0-239-931, Green9-142-328, Neal 2-80-04,Jackson 2-40-04, Bonner1-20-02 Blair 1-4 0 0 2,DeColo 0-1 0 00, Baynes0-1 0 00, Mils 0-00-00. Totals37-81 20-21104.
MINNESOTA (94) Gelabale4-7 0-0 10, Williams 5-12 3-4 15, Pekovic 5-9 0-12 21,Rubio3-133-4 9, Ridnour 4-7 2-2 10, Barea6-15 0-015, Shved3-9 0-0 7, Cunningham2-7 0-0 4, Stiemsma1-2 1-1 3. Totals 33-81 20-23 94. SanAntonio 21 26 21 36 — 104 Minnesota 23 18 23 30 — 94
B urton ha s f o un d h i s stride in the middle of the conference season, averaging about 16 points, eight rebounds and eight assists the past three games. "I just like to get the win. I just try to do what's best for the team and do whatever I can," said Burton, who clogs the lane at 6-foot-7 and 295 pounds. "I just take what's given, I give (teammates) the right pass and they make the shot. I'm thankful for them making the shot." Burton, averaging a teamhigh 3.3 assists coming in, is on pace to become the first n on-guard i n s c hool h i story to lead Oregon State in that category three straight seasons. Roberto Nelson added 26 points and five rebounds for the Beavers. Brandon Taylor had a season-high 21 points and six assists, and Jarred DuBois scored 20 points,for Utah (10-12, 2-8), who felt they'd missed an opportunity. "Look forward to the next game, look forward to the next practice and the next play. And move on," Taylor said. Oregon State bumped its nine-point halftime leadto 18 less than seven minutes into the second half. The Beavers scored eight straight points, the last two on a Challe Barton lay-in off a Burton assist with 13:20 left, to make it 4729. Utah came back witha 12-2 run, the last five points by Taylor, to close within 49-41. Nelson, who had his third straight game of 20 points or more, scored the next five points to give Oregon State a 13-point lead with 8:52 remaining. The Utes got no closer than nine from there, and th e B e avers pushed their lead to 18 in the closing minutes. O regon State shot 26 of57 overall, while Utah was 20 of 56. The Beavers had a 41-33 rebounding edge, led by Eric Moreland, who had 15 to go with nine points and four blocks. Nelson, who was seven of 10 from the f ield, had 12 points at halftime and helpedthe Beavers close out the Utes with 14 more in the second half. "The screens I was getting, it just made those easy shotsforme," Nelson said. T he g am e w a s ti g h t throughout the first seven minutes, with five ties and no lead bigger than three points. Oregon State later scored 10 straight points, with Barton's three-point play giving the Beavers a 22-12 lead.
Utah answered with an 11I run to tie the game again, with Glen Dean and Jordan L overidge s c oring t h r e e points apiece in that stretch. Nelson made nine straight free throws in the final five minutes of the half to help Oregon State lead 34-25 at the break. Also on Wednesday: T CU.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 2 N o. 5 Kansas..... . . . . . . . . 5 5 FORT WORTH, T e xas — Garlon Green scored 20 points and TCU held on to beat the Jayhawks (19-3, 72 Big 12) for its first Big 12 victory. N o. 7 Arizona...... . . . . . . . 73 S tanford..... . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 6 TUCSON, Ariz. — Mark Lyons scored a season-high 25 points, helping Arizona (20-2, 9-2 Pac-12) win on t he 40th a n n iversary o f the first game at the McKale Center. Dwight Powell scored 18 of his 24 points in the second half for Stan-
ford (14-9, 5-5). N o. 11 Louisville..... . . . . . 68 R utgers...... . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 8 PISCATAWAY, N .J. Wayne Blackshear scored a career-high 19 points and hit a 3-pointer to ignite a 23-2 run early in the second half that carried Louisville (19-4, 7-3 Big East) to victory. No.12 Michigan State.....61 No. 18 Minnesota..... . . . . 50 EAST LANSING, Mich. — Gary Harris scored 15 points and Keith A p pling added 14 points before leaving the game with an injury to help Michigan State (194 8-2 Big Ten) bounce back from a poor first half to beat Minnesota (17-6, 5-5). N o.14 Butler.... . . . . . . . . . 7 7 St. Bonaventure ...... . . . . 58 INDIANAPOLIS — Rotnei Clarke scored 17 points and Butler (19-4, 6-2 Atlantic 10) improved to 12-0 at home this season. No.15New Mexico...... . 81 Air Force..... . . . . . . . . . . . 58 A LBUQUERQUE, N . M . — All five Lobos' starters finished in double figures, with Tony Snell, Cameron Bairstow and Alex Kirk all scoring 14 points in a win for New Mexico (20-3, 7-1 Mountain West). Indiana State.... . . . . . . . . 76 No. 16 Creighton..... . . . . 57 T ERRE H A U TE , I n d . — Jake Odum scored 22 points, topping the 1,000point mark for hi s career and leading Indiana State past Creighton (20-4, 9-3
Missouri Valley). Providence..... . . . . . . . . . 54 No. 17 Cincinnati..... . . . . 50 PROVIDENCE, R.I. — Kadeem Batts scored 25 points and Providence narrowly won it s s e cond s t r aight game after holding a l ate lead, beating Cincinnati (185, 6-4 Big East). No. 22Oklahoma State... 69 Baylor.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 67 STILLWATER, Okl a. — Michael Cobbins blocked a shot then Markel Brown converted a fast-break layup with t w o-tenths of a second left in overtime, lifting Oklahoma State (16-5,
6-3 Big 12).
No. 24 Marquette..... . . . . 70 South Florida..... . . . . . . . 47 TAMPA, Fl a. — Todd Mayo and Vander Blue both scored 13 points to help Marquette (16-5, 7-2 Big East) win.
Ducks topAvalanche, 3-0 The Associated Press DENVER — Viktor Fasth stopped 31 shots for his first NHL shutout and Francois B eauchemin scored in h i s 500th career game, lifting the surging Anaheim Ducks to a 3-0 win over the Colorado Avalanche on Wednes-
NHL ROUNDUP the offseason. He'syet to allow more than two goals in any of his four starts. A backup to Jonas Hiller, Fasth is making a strong case for more time in the net. Also on Wednesday: B ruins..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2
Sheldon Souray and Saku Koivu each added a goal and C anadiens........ . . . . . . . . 1 Linean assist for the Ducks, who MONTREAL won their f ourth s t raight m ates Tyler S eguin a n d game. David Krejci scored in the Fasth stymied the strug- opening 2:05 of the third pegling Avalanche with one riod, lifting Boston to a vicsprawling save after another tory over the Canadiens. to help Anaheim start a six- S tars ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 game road swing on a good O ilers...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 note. The 30-year-old SwedE DMONTON, Alb erta ish goaltender has been quite — Jaromir Jagr scored in a find for the Ducks since he overtime, lifting Dallas past signed as a free agent over injury-riddled Edmonton.
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 2013
Ole Miss muscles in enpewer pregrams By Ralph D. Russo
Slipping away from USC COLLEGE FOOTBALL: day didn't do much NATIONAL SIGNING DAY to Signing soothe the scars left from a
Fla., announced on Monday night that he was going to Arkansas inAlabama. Ohio State. Michigan. stead of Miami. Florida. Notre Dame. Mississippi? difficult season fo r S o u thern It was considered a huge vicO le Miss muscled in on t h e Laremy Tunsil, a top-rated offen- California. tory for new Razorbacks coach powerhouses that usually domi- sive tackle from Lake City, Fla., NCAA sanctions limited the Bret B>elema. nate national signing day, land- picked the Rebels over Florida number of s cholarships coach But on Wednesday morning, ing some of the most sought-af- State and Georgia. Lane Kiffin and the Trojans could when it was time to make it offi"Tunsil to Ole Miss I think was hand out this year, and then as cial, Collins' letter of intent didn't ter prospects in the country on college football's annual f i r stthe biggest surprise of the whole signing day approached USC had come spinning through the fax Wednesday-in-February frenzy. (recruiting season)," said JC Shur- several players who had given machine in Fayetteville, Ark. The Rebels, coming off a prom- burtt, national recruiting director verbal commitments change their There were some odd reports ising 7-6 season in their first sea- for 247Sports.com. minds. about Collins' mother not being son under coach Hugh Freeze, And, as if the Ole Miss needed The most n otable defection happy with her son's decision to had the experts swooning by more good news, highly touted on signing day was five-star de- go so far from home. signing three of the bluest chips defensive back Antonio Conner fensive back Jalen Ramsey of College coaches aren't allowed still on the board and building a from nearby Batesville, Miss., Brentwood, Tenn., who flipped to to talk about specific players bewell-rounded class otherwise. chose the Rebels over national Florida State. Defensive end Ja- fore they sign, but Bielema did ac"I do think (this class) has the champion Alabama. son Hatcher from Louisville, Ky., knowledge during his signing day possibility of being a program The end result was a class good bailed on USC and signed with news conference that Arkansas' changer," Freeze said. "But it's all enough to even catch the attention Kentucky, and defensive end Tor- classof 22 players could "grow by on paper right now. of LeBron James. rodney Prevot from Houston not one." "Ole Miss ain't messing around only reneged on his USC commitThe day started with defensive end Robert Nkemdiche from Lo- today! Big time recruits coming ment, but he landed at Pac-12-ri- The big two ganville, Ga., rated the No. I rein. SEC is crazy," the NBA MVP val Oregon. Ohio State and Michigan re"People expected (Prevot) to cruit in the country by just about posted on his Twitter account. ceived two thumbs up from exeveryone who ranks them, decidCrazy good. While the Rebels flip from USC, but they thought perts on their signing day classes. ing to join his brother, Denzel, in racked up, it's important to reit would be to Texas A8rM," Shur- They all had the Buckeyes and Oxford, Miss. member they still have plenty of burtt said. Wolverines around top five in the "I feel like it's the right place for ground to gain on the rest of their USC's class won't be lacking country. me," Nkemdiche said after slip- conference. blue chippers. Quarterback Max After that, there was a drop off. ping on a red Ole Miss cap. "I feel Nick Saban reloadedthe Crim- Browne from Washington is con- Nebraska received solid grades like they can do special things son Tide with a class that Rivals. sidered the next in a long line of and Penn State, despite NCAA and they're on the rise. I feel like com ranked No. 1 in the country. topflight Trojans quarterbacks, sanctions that limited its class to going to play with my brother, we SEC powers Florida, LSU and and Kenny Bigelow from Mary17 signees, held up pretty well. "That's a tribute to the job (Penn can do something special." Georgia pulled in typically imland is rated among the best deN kemdiche o r iginally c o m - pressive classes. SEC newcomer fensive linemen in the nation. State coach) Bill O'Brien and the mitted to Clemson last year, then Texas A&M cracked the top 10 of Kiffin will be banking on qual- staff did," Shurburtt said. backed off that and narrowed his several rankings. Even Vander- ity to make up for the lack of But signing day 2013 signaled picks down to LSU, Florida and bilt, coming off a nine-win season, quantity, but that's a precarious that Urban M eyer's Buckeyes Mississippi — and the Rebels beat broke into the top 25. way to play a game as uncertain and Brady Hoke's Wolverines are It's the cycle of life in the SEC, as recruiting. the big boys. primed to pull away from most They weren't done. Coaches which has won seven straight of the Big Ten, and maybe — just maybe — give the league a team in the Ole Miss war room were BCS championships. Stock up on lf momma's not happy ... exchanging hugs and high-fives signing day and scoop up those Alex Collins, a top r u nning or two that can challenge those again a couple hours later when crystal footballs at season's end. back prospect out of Plantation, SEC teams for a national title. The Associated Press
Ducks Continued from C1 "We try to sell our deal," Helfrich said. "We're not going to
promise anybody anything. We're not going to guarantee anybody anything. And we usually end up with the right guys." Oregon's only loss was Dontre Wilson, a four-star running back out of Texas, who decided to attend Ohio State. Twin brothers Tyree and Tyrell Robinson from San Diego also decided to reopen their recruitment after Kelly left, looking at Washington and Ohio State. The two, recruited as athletes, ultimately decided on Wednesday morning to become Ducks. Oregon, ranked No. 2 in the final AP Top 25, finished 12-1 this past season, capped by a 35-17 victory over Kansas State in the Fiesta Bowl.Oregon went 46-7 over the pastfour seasons under Kelly, who devised the Ducks' innovativehurry-up spread offense.Over that span, the Ducks won three Pac-12 championships and played in four BCS bowl games, including the national championship game in 2010 against Auburn. Oregon's 2013 recruiting class included h o me-state s t andout Thomas Tyner, considered by many to be one of the top prep running backs in the country. He rushed for 3,415 yards for Beaverton's Aloha High School as a senior, setting a new single-season
Beavers Continued from C1 Brothers Jacquizz and James Rodgers were not highly recruited, nor was Jordan Poyer, who finished his college career this past season as one of the most decorated cornerbacks in OSU history. Hunt had said he wanted to go to Oregon State because of Poyer's success. Aside from Hunt's tardiness, much of Riley's 2013 recruiting classcame together as expected. Included was quarterback Kyle Kempt of Massillon, Ohio, who gave his verbal commitment on Jan. 26. Kempt had committed to Cincinnati, but the offer was rescinded when Tommy Tuberville became head coach. "Wanna thank God through all this, I'm keeping the orange and black and committing to Oregon State! Go Beavs!" Kempt posted on Twitter. Kempt, at 6 f eet 5 an d 2 00 pounds, passed for 3,056 yards and 32 touchdowns in his senior year at Washington High School, becoming the school's leading career passer. Kempt grew up in Oregon and played at Beaverton's Aloha High School his freshman
University of Oregonfootdall signees EUGENE — Football signees announced Wednesday by the University of Oregon, with name, position, height, weight, school and hometown: Devon Allen, wr, 6-0, 187, Brophy Prep, Phoenix Kani Benoit, rb, 6-0, 200, Thunderbird HS, Phoenix Doug Brenner, ol, 6-2, 279, Jesuit HS, Portland Darren Carrington, wr, 6-2, 186, Horizon HS, San Diego, Calif. Elijah George, ol, 6-5, 250, Arbor View HS, Las Vegas, Nev. Damion Hobbs, qb, 6-2, 195, Cedar Hill (Texas) HS. Cameron Hunt, ol, 6-4, 265, Centennial HS, Corona, Calif.
DannyMattingly,Ib,6-5,222,Mead HS,Spokane,Wash. John Mundt, te, 6-4, 232, Central Catholic HS, Modesto, Calif. JakePisarcik,oi,6-2,290,Shawnee HS, Medford, N.J. Torrodney Prevot, Ib, 6-3, 214, Alief Taylor HS, Houston, Texas. Tyree Robinson, ath, 6-4, 200, Lincoln HS, San Diego, Calif. Tyrell Robinson, ath, 6-4, 201, Lincoln HS, San Diego, Calif.
Chris Seisay, db, 6-1,177, American Canyon(Calif.) HS. Thomas Tyner, rb, 5-11, 201, Aloha HS. Evan Voeller, oi, 6-5, 278, West Linn HS. Joe Walker, Ib, 6-2, 225, L.A. Harbor (Calif.) College. Juwaan Williams, ath, 6-0, 181, Tucker (Ga.) HS. Matt Wogan, k, 6-2,197, Porter Ridge HS, Indian Trail, N.C. rushingrecord forthe state. On his 18th birthday last September, Tyner set a state record with 643 yards rushing and scored 10 touchdowns in an 84-63 victory over Lakeridge High. It was the third-mostyards ever for a prep player, behind John Giannantonio's record of 754 yards in a game for Netcong High School in New Jersey in 1950, and Paul McCoy's 661 yards rushing for Matewan High School in West Virginia in
2006. "The guy's off the charts," Helfrich said of Tyner. "World-class speed. Hopefully, he'll help our track team, too." Oregon got letters of intent from 19 players, including one junior college transfer. Helfrich said the Ducks filled two of their biggest needs by signing five offensive linemen and three linebackers. Other notable recruits included running back Kani Benoit, who
Oregon Statefootball signees CORVALLIS — List of football players who signed national letters of intent with Oregon State, with name, position, height, weight, school and
hometown: Brandon Arnold, s, 6-0, 183, Crespi HS, Winnetka, Calif. Victor Boldon, wr, 6-5, 165, Etiwanda HS, Los Osos, Calif. Edwin Delva, dt, 6-3, 290, Miami, Antelope Valley (Calif.) CC. Titus Failauga, de, 6-4, 240, Pac-Five HS, Honolulu Michael Greer, Ib, 6-2, 193, Palm Springs (Calif.) HS.
ManaseHugalu,Ib,6-2,225,KealakeheHS,Kailua-Kona,Hawaii. Sean Harlow, ol, 6-5, 275, SanClemente (Calif.) HS. Damian Haskins, rb, 5-9, 213, NewBoston (Texas) HS. Siaie Hautau, dt, 6-0, 315, Skyline (Calif.) CC. Dashon Hunt, cb 5-10, 175, Westlake (Calif.) HS. HunterJarmon, wr,6-0,190,M idway HS, Waco, Texas.
Walter Jones, wr, 6-1, 173, Redlands (Calif.) HS. Kyle Kempt, qb, 6-5, 200, Washington HS, Massillon, Ohio.
The Beavers, typically strong at recruiting in Hawaii, landed two prospects from that state: 6-4, 240pound defensive end Titus Failauga from Pac-Five High School in Honolulu, and 6-2, 225-pound Manase Hugalu out of Kealakehe
High. There were four wide receivers in the class, including 6-foot, 190pound HunterJarmon from Waco, Texas, who had 93 catches for 1,470 yards and eight touchdowns last season at Midway High. He joins Californians Walter Jones from Redlands High, Jordan Villamin from Etiwanda High and Victor Bolden from Los Osos High. "This wide receiver g r oup, they're good football players," Riley said. "Some of them are 'fly
Corey Lawrence, cb, 6-1, 175,DelCity (Okla.) HS.
sweep' guys," he added, referring
Lawrence Mattison, rb, 6-1, 225, Smithson Valley HS, Spring Branch,
to one ofthe Beavers' most successful offensive plays in recent seasons. But Riley was most pleased with his new defensive backs, all but one of whom are from California. In addition to Hunt, the Beavers got safeties Justin Strong from Summit High of Rialto and Brandon Arnold from Crespi High of Winnetka, and cornerbacks Steven Nelson, a junior college transfer from College of the Sequoias; Charles Okonkwo, from Summit High in Fontana; and Corey Lawrence, from Del City High School in Oklahoma. "I think this is one of our best defensive back classes ever," said Riley, crediting secondary coach Rod PerryforOregon State's success with the position.
Texas. Steven Nelson, cb, 6-0, 185, College of theSequoias (Calif.). Charles Okonkwo, cb, 6-1, 180, Summit HS, Fontana, Calif. Kyle Peko, dt, 6-2, 295, Cerritos (Calif.) CC. Terin Solomon, Ib, 6-2,195, Murieta Valley HS, Murieta, Calif.
Darrell Songy, Ib, 6-1, 220, John B.Connolly HS, Austin, Texas. Justin Strong, s, 5-11, 189, Summit HS, Rialto, Calif. Lyndon Tulimasealii, de, 6-4, 270, College of the Desert (Calif.). Jordan Villamin, wr, 6-5, 205, Etiwanda HS, Fontana, Calif.
year. Riley said Kempt had been on Oregon State's radar back at Aloha and that he was happy to find that the young quarterback was interested in the Beavers. "He's smart," Riley said. "He knows our offense, he watches our film. He knows he's a good fit."
rushed for 2,260 yards and 36 touchdowns last season for Thunderbird High School in Arizona and 6-foot-2 quarterback Damion Hobbs from Texas. While Oregon quarterback Marcus Mariota will be just a sophomore next season, backup Bryan Bennett decided recently to transfer to Southeastern Louisiana. Oregon also signed defensive lineman Doug Brenner, whose big sister, Liz, plays basketball for the Duck women and was a standout on the volleyball team that went to the NCAA championship match this past season. Signee Jake Pisarcik, a 6-2, 290pound offensive lineman from Medford, N.J., is the youngest son of former NFL quarterback Joe Pisarcik. Touted kicker Matt Wogan was his team captain at Porter Ridge High School in North Carolina. In addition to Kelly's departure, there were concerns that Oregon's recruiting class could be affected by the ongoing NCAA investigation into the school's use of recruiting services. The inquiry is the result of reports that surfaced in 2011 concerningpayments Oregon made to two such services, including a $25,000 check sent to Willie Lyles and Houston-based Complete Scouting Services in 2010. Lyles had a connection with a player who committed to Oregon. The matter appears headed toward a hearing before the NCAA infractions committee.
Oregon Statewas the surprise of the Pac-12 this past season, rebounding from a 3-9record in 2011 to a 9-4 finish in 2012. The six-game turnaround was the best in school history. The Beavers were ranked No. 20 in the season's final AP Top 25.
One interesting note for the Beavers' 2013 recruiting class is that it includes no players from the state of Oregon. "We tried for a few guys from here in Oregon," Riley said. "We recruited them hard, but t h ey elected to go elsewhere."
Olympics Continued from C1 In an email this week from Schladming, Ross saidshe was excited to make her second world championships (she also qualified in 2011) but added that it was expected. "It's just like any other World Cup race, but there's some sort of special prestige — like there are more stars at night, bigger breaths being taken, and an overall intensity that comes with being on a stage in front of the world," Ross said of the world championships. Ross, who was raised in Klamath Falls and grew up skiing for the Bend-based Mt. Bachelor Sports Education Foundation along with Ford, moved to Bend two years ago. The 24-year-old said she has a "good chance" to make her first Olympic team, because it is "basically the same" as making the U.S. team for the world championships. The top four skiers in each event at the time are selected for those teams. "It will be tough because our team is so deep right now, but I am skiing well and am in a good place to make it to Sochi next year," Ross said. "It seems like the Olympics are always on an athlete's mind ... it's just part of our world. It is an event similar to the world championships, but on a whole other leveL" Ross' bestperformance this season was a fifth-place finish in a World Cup downhill at St. Anton, Austria, on Jan. 12. She was fourth in a World Cup super-G in Tarvisio, Italy, in 2011. Ross is part of an extremely deep and talented U.S. women's team, although the seasonending leg injury suffered Tuesday at the world championships by four-time overall World Cup champion Lindsey Vonn makes it less so. "We are all getting closer and closer and learning from one another in every circumstance," Ross said of the team. "It's pretty remarkable that we are all so close — in our skiing and in our friendships. Seeing all the girls at the topinspires me, pushes me and encourages me to get there as well, because I know I am just as fast as they are." Ford, meanwhile, is in recovery mode and has been backhome in Bend formore than a week. On Jan.15,in La Clusaz, France, he broke the femur in his right leg after being thrown from his skis and striking a tree. His friend Max Hammer fashioned a splint for Ford's leg as they waited for ski patrol and eventually a helicopter to take Ford to a nearby hospital. "Rehab has been slow," said Ford, who is walking with the aid of crutches. "There isn't much to do except wait for the fracture to heal. I have quite a bit of soft tissue damage to my quad due to the displacement of my bone. I am taking things as they come and the future will play itself out. It is nice to be home." Ford, 23, added that he is expected to undergo an operation today to tighten a screw inserted during the initial surgery and to "get a jumpstart" on bending his right knee. Ford, who finished 26th in giant slalom in the 2010 Vancouver Winter Olympics, was a member of the 2011 U.S. world championship team. His best World Cup result to date is an 11th place in super-G at Hinterstoder, Austria, in 2011. Ross, who is close friends with Ford, said her "heart sinks" every time she thinks of his accident. "He is always sending it, pushing the limits, and sometimes you get hurt when you take it that far," Ross said. "It happens to all of us. I'm just happy that it wasn't worse. He definitely has potential to recover in time for the Olympics, and I truly believe that he can. But it's not about how quick you come back, it's about how strong you are. It might take some time, but some day in the future Tommy will come back a betterand stronger skier than he was before." Callister, 17, whose father is Australian, received a scholarship from the Olympic Winter Institute of Australia and is competing at the highest levels of halfpipe snowboarding. He finished 15th in halfpipe on Jan. 20 at the Snowboard World Championships in Stoneham, Quebec. He is set to compete next week at a World Cup in Sochi, which will serve as an Olympic snowboard test event (a sort of trial run to see how the venues and officials will handle the competition and spectators). Callister was born in San Diego, where his mother is from, and moved with his parents to Gold Coast, Australia, when he was 5. The familymoved to Bend when he was 9. The young snowboarder figures to have a better chance of making the Olympics competing for Australia than he would riding for the U .S. becausethe Americans are so deep in the halfpipe event. "It's a pretty realistic goal," Callister said of his Olympicchances. "There's only a few other Australians trying to get on the team. It's working out really well." — Reporter: 541-383-0318, email@example.com
Ligetywinssuper-Gworld title SCHLADMING, Austria — With Lindsey Vonn injured and Bode Miller already out for
the season, it's Ted Ligety's turn to lead the U.S. ski team.
A day after Vonn's season-ending crash at the world championships, Ligety showed off his rapidly improving speed skills to win the
first super-G of his career in the marqueeevent of the season. The timing was not lost on the Park City, Utah, native.
"It's definitely (tough) losing those teammates thathavebeensogoodoverso many years and really carried the flag of the U.S.,"
Ligety said. "It's tough losing them, for sure, but it's an individual sport, too. You're out
there competing for yourself." Building on his giant slalom skills, Ligety surprised even himself Wednesday. In front of a crowd of 24,000, he tooka lotof risks in the
turning final section and mastered the Planai course in 1 minute, 23.96 seconds. Gauthier De Tessieres of France was 0.20
back in second in another stunning result, and Aksel Lund Svindal of Norway, who won three
of the four World Cupsuper-Gs this season, was another 0.02 back in third. — The Associated Press
C5 © To look upindividual stocks, goto bendbulletin.com/business. Alsoseearecapin Sunday's Businesssection.
THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 2013 DOW ~ 13,986.52 ~
NAsDAO ~ 3
10 YR T NOTE
Thursday, February 7, 2013
Lingering accountholders? Linkedln has been trying to lure people into visiting its website more frequently and linger for longer periods of time. The online professional networking service wants its accountholders, which stood at more than 200 million last month, to check in to Linkedln more often because that will allow the company to sell more advertising. Is the strategy working? Investors will be looking for an update today when the company reports its latest quarterly earnings.
1,500 1,480 '
Change: 0.83 (0.1%)
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Foreign Markets LAST CHG %CHG -51.80 -1.40 3,642.90 London 6,295.34 + 12.58 + . 20 Frankfurt -83.48 -1.09 7,581.18 Hong Kong 23,256.93 + 108.40 + . 4 7 Mexico -.26 45,570.72 -117.41 Milan 16,602.85 -109.41 —.65 Tokyo +416.83 +3.77 11,463.75 Stockholm 1,174.79 -.75 -.06 Sydney $.37.93 $ . . 77 4,940.52 Zurich 7,433.47 + 28.84 + . 39
TOP 5HOLDINGS Winnebago Industries VAALCD Energy, Inc. Stewart Information Services, Ihc. Rudolph Technologies, Inc. Encore Wire Corporation
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EURO 1.3525+ -.pp59
StoryStocks Stock indexes were nearly flat Wednesday in a rare day of calm for a market run that's been marked by big swings. The Dow Jones industrial average posted its smallest one-day move, up or down, in eight weeks. The Dow had been down as many as 66 points atone point during trading, and it was down for much of the day until a late-day rally pushed it to its modest gain. The Standard & Poor's 500 index also had a modest gain for the day. Stocks in the telecommunications and utilities industries climbed, offsetting drops in technology stocks. Three shares rose for every two that fell on the New York Stock Exchange. RL
Close:$174.63%9.72 or 5.9% Thanks to rising sales of its designer clothing, the company posted a 27 percent profit increase in its fiscal third-quarter. $180
Moneygram MGI Close: $15.33A1.21 or 8.6% The money transfer company said that its fourth-quarter net income rose as fee revenue increased as it completed more transfers. $16 14
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Vol.:3.7m (4.0x avg.) P E: 24 .6 Vol.:164.7k (1.7x avg.) P E : 19.4 Mkt. Cap:$10.59 b Yiel d : 0. 9% Mkt. Cap:$886.95 m Yield :...
YTD +5.8 1-YR +11.0 3-YR ANNL +19.3 5-YR-ANNL +10.0
Dividend: $1.04 Yield: 2 .0%
10 - Y R:11%
a n n ualized
Price-earnings ratio (trailing 12 months): 19
Market value: $49.2 billion SOURCES: Morningstar; FactSet
CATEGORY Small Blend MORNINGSTAR RATING™ * * * * y y ASSETS $342 million EXP RATIO 1.22% MANAGER Robert Killen SINCE 1984-05-04 RETURNS3-MD +10.7
total returns through Feb. 5
151.16 +.11 16.05 + . 03 Berwyn Berwyu d BERWX 44.89 —.72 2.99 + .25 VALUE BL EN D GR OWTH 13.52 +.10 $0 4.12 + . 17 cC 9.40 -1.06 00 0e 10.05 +.13 $L 43.92 -.05
Revenue slipped to $8.16 billion from $8.19 billion a year ago. Analysts expected revenue of $8.22 billion. The company also said it is raising its quarterly dividend by11 percent to 28.75 cents per share. It's payable March 15 to shareholders of record as of Feb. 28. What's more, the board has authorized $4 billion in stockbuybacks,which tend to increase the stock price for remaining shareholders.
This fund's 3-, 5- and 10-year returns all rank within the top 10 percent among its small-cap Most Active blend stock peers. Morningstar VOL (Ogs) LAST CHG analysts give the Berwyn Fund a 1439284 11.93 +.05 silver-medal rating.
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Rising fees from cable and satellite companies helped drive Time Warner's net income up 51 percent in the fourth quarter of last year. Time Warner said net income was $1.17 billion, or $1.21 a share, for the last three months of 2012, up from $773 million, or 76 cents a share, a year earlier. Adjusted for one-time items, earnings came to $1.17 per share. That beat the $1.10 per share that analysts surveyed by FactSet expected.
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NAME Repros wtB CPI Aero
TVVX Close:$52.01 %2.05 or 4.1% Higher ad revenue at its TV networks helped push the media company'snetincome up 51 percent in the last three months of $55 50
Close:$44.17%0.25 or 0.6% The lawn care products maker said that it narrowed its loss in its fiscal first quarter and said it expects a better year ahead.
$50 45 40
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Close:$60.01 %3.81 or 6.8% The hotel company said that its fourth-quarter net income rose 45 percent, helped by its lodging and
vacation ownership businesses. $70 60
Chipotie CMG Close:$322.46 %17.45 or 5.7% Adding new locations helped push the Mexican restaurant chain's net income up nearly 7 percent during the fourth quarter. $350 300
D J F 52-week range $60.32
D J 52-week range
Vol.:3.0m (2.1x avg.) P E: 23 .2 Vol.:1.9m (3.0x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$8.42 b Yiel d : 1 .5% Mkt. Cap:$10.16 b
MUSA Close:$20.65 X2.35 or 12.8% Reliance Steel & Aluminum, the metals service-center company, is buying the steel and metals company for about $766.1 million. $25 20 15
P E: 37 .5 Yield: ...
ZNGA Close:$2.99 %0.25 or 9.1% The makerofonline games such as "FarmVille" said that its fourth-quarter loss narrowed as it cut costs and laid off workers. $3.0 2.5
D J F N D J F 52-week range 52-week range $8.08 ~ $18.8 1 $12.33 $20.72 Vol.:9.0m (25.0x avg.) PE: 1 2 .2 Vol.:93.9m (4.5x avg.) P E: . . . Mkt. Cap:$766.18 m Yi eld: 0.3% Mkt. Cap:$1.75 b Yield:...
DividendFootnotes: a -Extra dividends werepaid, hst are not included. h - Annual rate plus stock c - Liquidating dividend. e - Amountdeclared or paid in last12 months. f - Current annual rate, whuh was mcreased bymost recent diudend announcement. i - Sum ot dividends pud after stock split, no regular rate. I - Sum of uvidends pud th>$year. Most recent uudend was omitted or deferred k - Declared or pud th>$year, a cumulative issue with dividends m arrears. m - Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent dividend announcement. p - Imtial dividend, annual rate not known, y>eld not shown. r - Declared or paid in precedmg 12 months plus stock dividend. t - Paid in stock, approumate cash SOURCE: Sungard value on exsustribution date.PE Footnotes:u - Stock is a closed-end fund - no PiE ratio shown. cc - P/E exceeds ea d$I - Loss in last12 months
Total return YTD: 9%
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
Time Warner(TWX ) Wednesday's close:$52.01
MBIA Cache Inc MFRI
DDW DDW Trans. DDW Util. NYSE Comp. NASDAQ S&P 500 S&P 400 Wilshire 5000 Russell 2000
Alaska Air Group Avista Corp Bank of America Barrett Business Boeing Co
Activision Blizzard's latest earnings report will reveal whether the video game maker had strong holiday sales. The company, due to report fourth-quarter results today, put out "Call of Duty: Black Ops II8 in November. Activision Blizzard was counting on the latest installment in the popular franchise to drive holiday sales, and early indications are that it did. Just 15 days after its launch, estimates had the game crossing the $1 billion mark in worldwide sales.
Umpqua Holdings US Baucorp Source: Factset Washington Fedl WellsFargo& Co WestCoastBcp OR Weyerhaeuser
+1.00 +.48 +1.20 +.38 +6.81 +.55 +1.94 +1.58 +.56 +.99
Change: 7.22 (0.1%)
based on past 12 months' results
QKL Str rs JksvlBcFI Shutterfly
ALK 31.29 — A VA 22.78 ~ BAC 6 . 72 — Sprint Nextel's latest quarterly BBSI 15.68 — results come at a stormy time for BA 66. 8 2 the nation's third-largest wireless CascadeBancorp CACB 4.23 — carrier. CASC 42.86 The company,which is expected CascadeCp Columbia Sporlswear COLM 45.37 to report a fourth-quarter loss today, CostcoWholesale COST 81.98 is in the process of a major overhaul Craft Brew Alliance BREW 5.62 aimed at shutting down its moribund FLIR Systems FLIR 17.99 Nextel network and offering faster Hewlett Packard HPQ 11.35 data downloads on its Sprint Home Federal BucpID HOME 8.67 network. Subscribers have been Intel Corp INTC 19.23 leaving the Nextel network, so Sprint Keycorp K EY 6 . 80 — hopes its overhaul will enable it to Kroger Co KR 2 0 98 — compete more effectively with AT&T Lattice Semi LSCC 3 .17 ~ and Verizon Wireless. LA Pacific L PX 7 , 66 — MDU Resources MDU 19.59 — Mentor Graphics MENT 12,85 — S $5.77 $6 Microsoft Corp M SFT 26.26 ~ Nike Iuc 8 NKE 4 2 55 ~ $2.32 Nordstrom Iuc JWN 46.27 ~ Nwst Nat Gas N WN 41.01 ~ OfficeMax Iuc DMX 4. 1 0 — PaccarIuc PCAR 35,21 — '12 Planar Systms PLNR 1.12 ~ Plum Creek PCL 35,43 — Prec Castparts PCP 1 50.53 ~ 1 Operating • Safeway Iuc SWY 14 73 ~ EPS -$0.43 Schuitzer Steel SCHN 22.78 ~ Sherwin Wms SHW 96,96 — 4Q '11 4 Q '12 Staucorp Fucl SFG 28.74 ~ StarbucksCp SBUX 43 04 ~ Price-earnings ratio: Lost money Triquiut Semi TQNT 4.30
Revamp in progress
LAST 4.20 2.35 6.40 2.19 40.40 3.38 12.56 10.41 3.90 7. 01
NAME iGo lnc rs
Dow Jones industrials
1 0 DA Y S
NAME BkofAm S&P500ETF 1115212 RschMotn 987232 VirgnMda h 950089 Zyoga 920967 Dell Inc 756040 NokiaCp 690411 Elan 590903 iShJaph 495386 iShEMkts 485652
Vol. (In mil.) 3,418 1,946 Pvs. Volume 3,528 2,082 Advanced 1770 1328 Declined 1246 1085 New Highs 2 05 135 New Lows 6 16
PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK N AV CHG YTD 1Y R 3 Y R 5YR 1 3 5 21.22 $ 4.0 +12.8 $-12.3 +5.7 A A A BondA m 12.86 +.01 - 0.5 +3.8 +5.7 +3.7 D D E CaplncBuA m 54.21 $ 2.7 +12.2 $-10.4 $3.2 A 8 C CpWldGrlA m 38.66 -.08 + 3.9 +15.2 +10.4 +2.2 8 C C EurPacGrA m 42.67 -.06 + 3.5 +12.8 +8.4 +1.5 8 8 A FnlnvA m 42.95 -.03 + 5.3 +14.7 +13.3 +4.0 8 C C GrthAmA m 36.14 -.06 + 5.2 +15.3 +12.6 +3.9 A D D IncAmerA m 18.65 +.01 $ 3.3 +12.1 $-12.2 $5.2 A A 8 InvCoAmA m 31.59 -.02 + 4.7 +13.3 +11.5 +3.5 C D D NewPerspA m 32.84 -.04 + 5.1 +16.0 +12.3 +4.3 A 8 8 WAMutlnvA m 32.65 +.04 + 4.6 +13.0 +14.1 +4.4 D 8 8 Dodge &Cox Inc o me 1 3.87 +.02 +0.1 + 5 . 6 + 6.2 +6.7 8 C 8 IntlStk 36.21 -.01 + 4 .5 + 15.2 +8.8 +1.4 A 8 A Stock 130.53 +.24 + 7 .1 + 19.6 +13.7 +3.0 A 8 C Fidelity Contra 81.43 +.08 + 5 .0 + 13.5 +14.7 +5.8 8 8 8 GrowCo 97.68 + .01 + 4 .8 + 10.2 +17.0 +7.7 D A A LowPriStk d 41. 7 5 +.11 + 5 .7 + 1 4.2 +15.7 +7.7 C C 8 Fidelity Spartan 50 0ldxAdvtg 53 . 61 +.03 +6 .2 +15.0 +14.7 +4.9 8 A 8 FrankTemp-Fraukliulncome A m 2.2 9 ... +3. 2 + 1 2.9 +11.5 +5.7 A A 8 Oppeuheimer RisDivA m 18.4 6 +.02 +6 .1 + 11.4 +13.2 +4.4 D C C RisDivB m 16.7 2 +.02 + 6 .0 + 10.4 +12.2 +3.5 E D D RisDivC m 16.6 4 +.02 + 6 .0 + 10.6 +12.4 +3.7 E D C SmMidValA m 35.30 +.24 + 8 .9 + 11.3 +11.6 +1.3 E E E SmMidVal8 m 29.78 +.20 +8.8 +10.4+10.7 +0.5 E E E PIMCO TotRetA m 11.2 0 +.01 -0.2 + 7 .0 + 6 .6 +7.1 A 8 A T Rowe Price GrowStk 39.50 +.01 + 4 .6 + 13.2 +15.7 +6.4 8 A 8 HealthSci 44.81 -.10 +8 .7 + 26.2 +23.3+13.2 A A A Vanguard 500Adml 139.51 +.10 +6.2 +15.0 +14.7 +5.0 8 A 8 500lnv 139.49 +.09 +6.2 +14.9 +14.6 +4.9 8 A 8 CapDp 36.80 +.10 +9.5 +18.2 +12.4 +6.3 A D 8 Eqlnc 25.65 +.02 +6.2 +16.0 +16.9 +6.1 8 A A GNMAAdml 10.87 +.01 -0.1 +1.8 +5.1 +5.6 C A A MulntAdml 14.40 +.01 +0.4 $-4.1 +5.6 +5.2 8 8 8 STGradeAd 10.83 +.01 +0.2 +3.6 +3.5 +3.8 8 8 8 StratgcEq 23.20 +.10 +8.2 +15.4 +18.5 +5.9 8 A C Tgtet2025 14.09 +.01 $3.7 +10.4 $-11.3 $4.7 C 8 A TotBdAdml 11.00 +.01 -0.6 +2.8 +5.3 $5.4 E D C Totlntl 15.41 -. 03 $2.9 +10.1 +7.8 0.0 D C 8 TotStlAdm 37.98 +.05 +6.5 +14.8 +15.3 +5.6 8 A A TotStldx 37.97 +.05 +6.5 +14.7 $-15.2 $5.5 8 A A USGro 22.66 +.01 +6.6 +13.9 +14.5 +6.4 8 8 8 Welltn 35.23 +.03 $4.1 +11.8 +11.5 +6.1 A A A WelltnAdm 60.84 +.04 $4.1 +11.8 +11.6 +6.2 A A A FAMILY
FUND American Funds BalA m
PCT 3.24 3.06 3.04 Fund Footnotes. b - ree covering market costs 1$paid from fund assets. d - Deferred sales charge, or redemption 2.93 fee. f - front load (sales charges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually a marketing feeand either asales or 2.89 redemption fee. Source: Morwngstah
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 fell to 1.96 percent Wednesday. Yields affect interest rates on consumer loans.
. 07 . 11 .14
.06 .11 .14
2-year T-note . 2 5 .26 5-year T-note . 8 3 .86 10-year T-hote 1.96 2.00 30-year T-bond 3.17 3.21
+0 .0 1 L ... L
V W W W
L L L L
T L L L
.25 .81 1.98 3.15
-0.01 -0.03 -0.04 -0.04
NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MO OTR AGO
Barclays LoogT-Bdldx 2.77 2.81 -0.04 W L BondBuyerMuni Idx 4.02 4.03 -0.01 L W Barclays USAggregate 1.93 1.90 +0.03 L L PRIME FED Barclay s US High Yield 5.96 5.89 +0.07 L L RATE FUNDS Moodys AAACorp Idx 3.94 3.90 $0.04 L L YEST 3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.12 1.14 -0.02 W L 6 MO AGO 3.25 .13 Barclays USCorp 2 .85 2.82 +0.03 L L 1 YR AGO3.25 .13
Commodities The price of natural gas rose on expectations that forecasts for colder temperatures will mean more demand for heating. Crude oil dipped modestly, and gold rose.
Foreign Exchange The dollar rose against the euro ahead of Thursday's meeting for the European Central Bank. A corruption scandal in Spain hurt the euro, as did political uncertainty in Italy.
L 2.62 W 4 .57 L 2.07 W 7 .38 L 3.87 L 1.04 L 3 37 .
CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD Crude Dil (bbl) 96.62 96.64 - 0.02 + 5 . 2 Ethanol (gal) 2.43 2.41 -0.37 + 11.1 Heating Dil (gal) 3.19 3.19 - 0.17 + 4 . 6 Natural Gas (mm btu) 3.42 3.40 + 0.56 + 2 . 0 Unleaded Gas(gal) 3.04 3.04 + 0.08 + 8 . 1 FUELS
Gold (oz) Silver (oz) Platinum (oz) Copper (Ib) Palladium (oz) AGRICULTURE
CLOSE PVS. 1677.70 1672.40 31.86 31.86 1736.50 1707.20 3.73 3.76 764.40 765.05
%CH. %YTD + 0.32 + 0 . 2 + 0.01 + 5 . 6 $-1.72 $ 12.9
PVS. %CH. %YTD -2.0 Cattle (Ib) 1.27 1.28 -0.27 Coffee (Ib) 1.42 1.44 -1.35 -1.2 7.23 Corn (bu) 7.29 - 0.89 + 3 . 5 Cotton (Ib) 0.82 0.82 + 0.26 + 8 . 8 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 389.00 379.00 + 2.64 + 4 . 0 + 3 .4 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.20 1.22 - 1.52 Soybeans (bu) 14.88 14.96 - 0.53 + 4 . 9 Wheat(bu) 7.62 -2.1 7.58 +0.53 1YR. MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.5666 +.0003 +.02% 1 .5827 Canadian Dollar .9960 —.0000 —.00% .9965 USD per Euro 1.3525 —.0059 —.44% 1.3125 Japanese Yen 9 3.38 + . 0 2 + . 02 % 76 . 5 9 Mexican Peso 12.6 909 + .0689 +.54% 12.6746 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.6917 +.0063 +.17% 3.7205 Norwegian Krone 5.5002 +.0255 +.46% 5.8215 South African Rand 8.9091 +.0833 +.93% 7.5662 6.3628 +.0418 +.66% 6.7210 Swedish Krona Swiss Franc .9095 +.0012 +.13% .9190 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar .9694 + .0090 +.93% .9 3 17 Chinese Yuan 6.2365 +.0025 +.04% 6 .3052 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7540 -.0002 -.00% 7.7538 Indian Rupee 53.126 -.013 -.02% 49.055 Singapore Dollar 1.2382 +.0018 +.15% 1 .2482 South Korean Won 1089.30 $-3.41 $-.31% 1121.62 Taiwan Dollar 29.63 + .08 +.27% 29 . 61
THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 2013
RBSpays $612M for its role
Area companies make semifinals Four Central Oregon companies havemade the list of 25 conceptstage semifinalists in
the Oregon Entrepreneur Network's 20f 3
Angel Oregon investment competition, the network has announced. They are:
• ARlnteractive, a
Bend companydeveloping a system to improve digital 3-D environ-
By Kevin G. Hall
• EasyHealth.com, a Bend companydevelop-
WASHINGTON — U.S. and British regulators announced a $612 million settlement Wednesday with Royal Bank of Scotland, with the global bank acknowledging that it had manipulated key benchmark interest rates to benefit its trading positions in unregulated markets. The action against the bank by the U.S. Commodity Futures Trading Commission brought the penalties it's levied against
ing a service to allow patients to buy medical
services online at a
rl' g y
discount; • GoodKid! Foods,
a Bend company that
makes healthy snack bars for kids, and • Living Better LLC, a Sisters company with a website featuring
lifestyle content for women. Concept-stage companies, which are
global banks in the ongoing
in the early stages of
development, compete for several prizes and participate in a daylong
program to learn about various aspects of business operations, according to the Oregon Entrepreneur Network. Angel Oregon's launch-stage competition, for companies
in the early stages of
Andy Tullis/The Bulletin
product development, offers up to $400,000 in
Workers turn shipping containers into hard-sided structures Wednesday at GFP Emergency Services at the Prineville Freight Depot.
funding. — From staff reports
• Container conversionputs 90 peopleto work, and morejobs maybeon the way By Rachael Rees The Bulletin
BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR TODAY • Central Oregon Farm Fair and Trade Show: Educational programs; presentation groupings about wheat, alfalfa, precision application technology, the role of organic matter in the soil and where nitrogen goes in the soil and plants; two hours of pesticide recertification credit will be provided today from f:303:30 p.m. free; 9 a.m.-3:30 p.m.; Jefferson County Fair Complex, 430 S.W. Fairgrounds Road,Madras; 541 -475-7 I 07. • Meeting of the Central Oregon Area Commission On Transportation executive committee: Free; 4-5 p.m.; city of RedmondPubli cW orks Training Room, 243East Antler Ave. • Central Oregon Intergovernmental Council board meeting: Free; 5:30-7 p.m.; city of RedmondPubli cW orks Training Room, 243 Fast Antler Ave. FRIDAY • Business start-up workshops: For people contemplating business ownership; registration required; $f5;11 a.m.-f p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Redmond campus, 2030 S.E College Loop, Redmond; 541-383-7290. MONDAY • Are You Smarter Than the Experts?: CAI-CORC annual kickoff event; CAICORCprovides educational opportunities throughout the year for homeowner association volunteers and managers; registration required by today; free; 5:30 p.m.; TheOxford Hotel, 10 N.W.Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-8436 or www.caioregon.org. • Downtown Urban Renewal Advisory Committee: Overview of the renewal plan and project; free; 6 p.m.; Redmond City Hall, 716 S.W. EvergreenAve.; 541-923-7710. TUESDAY • 2013 Real Estate Forecast Breakfast: 8 a.m.; The RiverhouseHotel 8 Convention Center, 2850 N.W. Rippling River Court, Bend; 541-389-31f f. To find freeincome tax preparation help, visit the Events Calendar at yyityyy. bendbulletin.comlevents.
For the complete calendar, pickup Sunday's Bulletin or visit bendbulletin.comlbizcal
isters-based GFP Emergency Serviceshas opened a new facility in Prineville and created jobs
for 90 people to revamp shipping containersforuse as temporary housing, medical and other facilities. And more jobs appear headed to the city, with a Madras-based company's plans to start a another container-conversion business in Prineville. The new jobs, along with the Apple and Facebook data centers, are welcome news for Crook County, which had the highest monthly unemployment rate of Oregon's 36 counties for four years, until October. "The data center industry, and now a company like GFP coming here, gives us reason to believe that Prineville is heading back to economic growth," said Steve Forrester, Prineville city
manager. GFP, which provides wildland firefighting services, makes evacuation
sheltersand provides base-camp services and catastrophe management, started leasing about 65,000 square feet at the Prineville Freight Depot last month, said GFP President Don Pollard. The company employs about 90 workers at the Prineville facility, both its own and subcontractors, to convert shipping containers into temporary buildings used during emergencies,
or for energy exploration, mining and pipeline construction — activities requiring base camps inremote areas where there is no food or showers. John Knotek, owner of ICP Northwest in Madras, said his company plans to build its own modules for both residential and commercial uses in the former Workman & Sons facility on Northeast Peters Road in Prineville. ICP currently has between five and eight employees operating at the company's Madras and Culver locations, he said. It plans to consolidate headquarters and manufacturing in Prine-
ville and hopes to have all approvals for the move in about a month. "We're actually creating more jobs by relocating and consolidating in Prineville," Knotek said. "We'll be creating about 50 jobs for this year. As we complete our rollover, I can see that number increasing." GFP Emergency Services and ICP Northwest previously worked together, with ICP serving as a subcontractor for GFP. But a dispute led ICP to file a lawsuit against GFP in Crook County Circuit Court in December. Russell Deboodt, Prineville and Crook County manager for Economic Development for Central Oregon, said those who lost jobs in manufacturing and construction could use their skills refurbishing containers. "A company like that coming to Prineville looking for those skills is a good thing," he said. — Reporter:541-617-7818, rrees®bendbulletin.com
"The data centerindustry, and now a company like GFP coming here, gives us reason to believe that Prineville is heading back to economic growth." — Steve Forrester, Prineville city manager
interest rate scandal to $1.2 billion. Royal Bank of Scotland agreed Wednesday to pay thecommission $325 million, the Justice Department $150 million and Britain's Financial Services Authority $137.1 million. Global banks have now paid the Justice Department more than $810 million in the investigation. As part of the settlement, the bank's subsidiary RBS Securities Japan Limited
pleaded guilty to a single charge of wire fraud with intent to defraud counterparties. The British government owns 80 percent of Royal Bank of Scotland, taking its stake in a rescue of the bank during the global financial crisis. What made Wednesday's settlement stand out was titillating instant-message traffic secured by the enforcement staff at the Commodity Futures Trading Commission. In one message that involved the trading of Swiss francs, a trader seeks a manipulated rate and coos, "If u didthat I would come over there and make love to you." The messages show brazen market fixing and no remorse over manipulative behavior in financial markets. They also show that the bank had traders and employees who submitted its interest rates working togetheron the same desk. "That's a smack in the face of market integrity," said David Meister, the commission's director of enforcement.
Former Treasury chief Batteries used onDreamliners not necessarily unsafe,NTSBsays joins N.Y. think tank By Jim Puzzanghera
By Joan Lowy The Associated Press
WASHINGTON — The use of lithium ion batteries to power aircraft systems isn't necessarily unsafe despite a battery fire in one Boeing 787 Dreamliner and smoke in another, butmanufacturers need to build in reliable safeguards, the nation's top aviation safety investigator said Wednesday. National Transportation Safety Board Chairman Deborah Hersman said she doesn't want to "categorically" rule out the use of lithium ion batteries to power aircraft systems, even though it's clear that safeguards failed in the
case of a Japan Airlines 787 that had a battery fire while parked at Boston's Logan International Airport last month. "Obviously what we saw in the 787 battery fire in Boston shows us there were some risks that were not mitigated, that were not addressed," Hersman told reporters in an interview. The fire was not "what we would have expected to see in a brand new battery in a brand-new airplane," she said. The board is still weeks away from determining the cause of the Jan.7 battery fire, Hersman said.
Investigators are also looking into the special conditions the Federal Aviation Administration required Boeing to meet in order to use lithium ion batteries to power the 787's electrical systems, she sard. A government-industry advisory board that works closely with the FAA issued testing standards for lithium batteries used in aircraftoperations several months after the agency had approved a separate testing regime for the 787's batteries. The plane is the first airliner to make extensive use of lithium batteries.
Geithner has followed this route before. He was a senior WASHINGTON — It didn't fellow at the Council on Fortakelong forformer Treasury eign Relations in 2001 before Secretary Timothy he started a job at the Geithner to land a new International Monetary Fund. After the IMF, job, and it's not on Wall Street — though it's in Geithner served as the same area code. president of the Federal The Council on Reserve Bank of New F oreign Relations, a Geith ner Yor k f rom 2003 until nonpartisan think he became Treasury tank based in New York, said secretary in 2009. "His comingto CFR only Wednesday that Geithner would become its newest strengthensour capacity to senior fellow later this month. produce thoughtful analysis He stepped down as Treasury of issues at the intersection of secretary on Jan. 25. President economic, political, and strateBarack Obama has nominated gic developments," said RichWhite House Chief of Staff ard Haass, president ofthe Jacob Lew to replace him. Council on Foreign Relations. Los Angeles Times
PERMITS City of Bend • ML Bend USA Limited Partnership, 20769 N.E. Comet, $167,091 • Chet Antonsen, 2f286 S.E. Woodruff, $20f,769 • Hayden HomesLLC,
2763 N.E Spring Water, $ l64,46 I • Hayden Homes LLC, 2770 N.E Spring Water, $164,560 • West Bend Property Company LLC,2139 N.W.
Lemhi Pass, $193,690 • Hayden Homes LLC, 2f223 Keyte, $228,684 • Spencer Tabor, 3435 N.E. Fieldstone, $28f,076 • West Bend Property Company LLC,2162 N.W.
Lemhi Pass, $179,996 • Brookswood Bend LLC, 61199 Snowbrush, $137,026 • Peak Holdings One LLC, 1233 N.W. Ithaca, $f88,429
• Tennant Family Limited Partner, 2305 N.W.Loio, $307,659 City of Redmond • Hayden Homes LLC, 1925 N.W. QuinceTree Court, $222,844
• Oregon Joy LLC,188 S.W. 35tI1 St., $184,745 • Pacific Western Homes Inc., 2320 S.W.Kalama Ave., $222,110 Deschutes County
• Tommy King, 3355 S.W.
53rd Court, Redmond, $373,646.72 • Jeffrey W. Burgin, 60675 Biiiadeau Road,Bend, $164,070.40 • Edward J. Roley, 52050 Read Loop, LaPine, $108,854.40
IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Health Events, D2 Nutrition, D3 Fitness, D5 THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 2013
• Studies are few, but usersreport less pain after saunause By Anne Aurand The Bulletin
lllustration by Greg Cross/The Bulletin
Ome a-3 ets no
Billy Hall looked tired when he ambled into Solarest Infrared Sauna Therapy around 5 p.m., after a day of teaching and meetings. His body was craving a sauna
• Efforts under way to increasevaccinations in Central Oregon schools
• OSU sci entists
analyzeconflicting data onsupplement, say it's beneficial
se ssion, he said.
At 33, Hall has had bursitis in his shoulder, thoracic outlet syndrome (which causes neck and shoulder pain) and arthritis in his knees and ankles, which he attributes to repetitive parachuting from planes with a 100-pound rucksack hanging from shoulder straps. His four years as an Army
By Anne Aurand
Ranger, jumping out of air-
planes, "was not so good for the body," he said. Now, after work as a manufacturing teacher at Crook County High School in Prineville, Hall drives into Bend three times a week for a 30minute infrared sauna session before he goes home to his wife and kids in Redmond. "I love my treatments," he said. "This therapy helps loosen up everything." SeeSauna/D5
Research generally supports using omega-3 fatty acids, found in fatty fish and vegetable oils and available as dietary supplements, to try to prevent cardiovascular disease. However, a lot of studies on omega-3shave had conflicting outcomes. Scientists at the Linus Pauling Institute
NUT R ITION
State University last year analyzed hundreds of clinical trials On the health
T r inkstock
benefits of Fo od sources omega-3 of ome g a-3 fatty acids, in fa tty acids part to try to in c lude fish understand oil s and fatty why studfish suchas ies come to salm on or different anch ovies, conclusions. an d nonfish The sources such review, as flaxseed, published in wa l nuts, the Journal cano la oil and of Lipid chia s e eds. Research in August, concluded: • Fish consumption and dietary omega-3 fatty acid supplements may help prevent heart disease. "Afterdecades of studying omega-3 fatty acids, it's clear that they have value in primary prevention of heart disease," said Donald Jump, author of the analysis, in a written statement. Jump is an investigator at the Linus Pauling Institute and a professor in the OSU College of Public Health and Human Sciences. "It's less clear how much impact fish oils have in preventing furthercardiovascular events in people who already have heart disease." • Fatty acids from certain sourcesare more effective than others. Jump's analysis looked at whether nonfish (plant, algae and yeast) sources of omega-3 fatty acids were as effective as the fish sources. See Omega-3/D3
Eat oilyfish The American Heart
Association recommends people withoutcoronary heart disease eat a variety
of oily fish (salrno, tuna, mackerel, herring and trout) at least twice a week.
People with coronary heartdisease areadvised to consumeaboutonegram of EPA andDHA(eicosapentaenoic anddocosahexaenoic acids) perday,preferably from oily fish.
People who haveelevated triglycerides mayneed two to four grams of EPA
and DHAper day, under a physician's care. Source: www heart.org
Ea %5 ',
Rob Kerr/The Bulletin Rob Kerr/The Bulletin
Debbie Amberson, a nurse for Deschutes County, gives11-year-old Caleb Classen a shot last week at Ensworth Elementary School in Bend. The county has increased clinic hours to make sure parents have a chance to get their children immunized beforeschool exclusion day on Feb. 20.
By Heidi Hagemeier •The Bulletin
n 2012, Oregon topped the nation for the highest number of kindergartners who skipped immunizations for nonmedical reasons.
Billy Hall, of Redmond, spends about 30 minutes three times a week in an infrared sauna at Solarest in Bend. The Army veteran has chronic pain after years of jumping out of airplanes. He says the sauna sessions relieve his pain and have improved his sleep.
Nationwide, nearly 49 percent of children age 2 or younger between 2004 and 2008 hadn't received all the recommended vaccinations, according to a study published online last month in the American Medical Association journal Pediatrics. At least 1 in 8 of those children were undervaccinated due to parent choice. State data from the 2011-12 school year shows that immunization rates at some Central Oregon schools, including three public elementaries on Bend's west side, aren't high enough to prevent an outbreak of measles or mumps. The growing number of parents who choose not to immunize their children against communicable diseases has become a great concern in the medical community in recent years. It's a trend health professionals are working to reverse. "That's a huge paradigm shift that's taken place over the last 15 years," said Dr. John Chunn, a pediatrician and infectious disease specialist with Central Oregon Pediatric Associateswho has been practicing for 37 years. "Quite frankly, I think ignorance of the diseases is where it comes from." Viruses including measles and pertussis have been making a comeback in the U.S., attributable in part to a growing number of people who aren't immunized. The Oregon Health Authority in 2012 logged more than
"We want them to be educated about the risk to the child and educated about the risk to the community." — Anne Stone, executive director of the Oregon Pediatric Society
800 casesof pertussis,also known as whooping cough, the most recorded in the state since the 1950s. Beyond worry for the unvaccinated child,research shows that diseases can spread when not enough people in a given community are vaccinated against them. Called herd immunity, it's the difference between one or two individuals getting an illness and an outbreak. Doctors, public health officials and others have for years been reaching out to parents in an effort to educate I
' l I
them about immunizations. Now, a few new efforts are coming online to try to up the rate of vaccinations. One with far-reaching potential is legislation expected to go before Oregon lawmakers this session. Currently, state law mandates that children receive certain immunizations to attendschools and day cares (see "School exclusion day approaches," Page D4). But parents can exempt their children from required immunizations for nonmedical reasons just by signing a form. The proposed law would take it a step further, requiring parents to either get a primary care physician's signature or to go through an online education program before receiving an exemption. Anne Stone, executive director of the Oregon Pediatric Society, said the legislation is about making sure parents receive accurate information before choosing not to vaccinate. "We want them to be educated about the risk to the child," she said, "and educated about the risk to the community." SeeVaccinate/D4 I I
huge markups By Chad Terhune Los Angeles Times
A surgery center charged teacher Lynne Nielsen $87,500 for a routine, 20-minute knee operation that normally costs about $3,000. Despite the huge markup, her employer
an d its insurer,
Blue Shield of California, paid virtually all of the bill from Advanced Surgical Partners in Costa Mesa, Calif. Blue Shield mailed the $84,800 check to the high school Spanishteacher in December and told her to sign it over to the surgery center. Nielsen said she was outraged and refused to send the check. Instead, she asked the California attorney general's office to investigate the matter. "This is insane," she said. SeeSurgery/D2
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 2013
CLASSES LEAGUE OFWOMEN VOTERS FIRST THURSDAYLUNCHEON: A discussion about achieving access to quality health care for all Oregonians, with speakers and lunch; no cost to hear the speaker, butacharge for lunch;11 a.m. today; Black Bear Diner, 1465 N.E. Third St., Bend; 541-382-2660. MEDICALROUNDTABLE DISCUSSION:Discuss stretching with physical therapist Siiri Berg of Healing Bridge Physical Therapy; free; 6 tonight; 1320 N.W.Galveston Ave., Bend; 541-389-1601 or www .fleetfeetbend.com. "OPEN YOURHEARTTO LOVE":Experiencean evening of transformation with music and energy; $25; registration requested; 7 tonight; Hawthorn Healing Arts Center, 39 N.W. Louisiana Ave., Bend; 816-273-2163. HEALTHYBEGINNINGS SCREENINGS: Free health screenings for ages 0-5; Friday; Prineville; call for location, 541-383-6357. LIVING WELL WITH CHRONIC CONDITIONS (PRINEVILLE): Learn howto achieve ahealthier way of living and overcomesymptoms of chronic conditions; registration required; $10 for six classes; Tuesdays from1:30-4 p.m. Tuesday through March19; Mosaic Medical,375 N.W. Beaver St., Suite101, Prineville; 541322-7430 or www.livingwellco.org. LIVING WELLWITH CHRONIC CONDITIONS(LAPINE): Learn how to achieve a healthier way of living and overcome symptoms of chronic conditions; registration required; $10 for six classes; Wednesdays from 5:30-8 p.m. Wednesdaythrough March 20; La Pine Event Center, 16405 First St., La Pine; 541-3227430 or www.livingwellco.org. LIVING WELLWITH CHRONIC CONDITIONS (BEND):Learn how to achieve a healthier way of living and overcome symptoms of chronic conditions; registration required; $10 for six classes; Wednesdays from5:30-8p.m. W ednesday through March 20; Deschutes County Health Department, 2577 N.E. Courtney Drive, Bend; 541-3227430 or www.livingwellco.org. FUNCTIONALFITNESS WORKSHOP: A weekend workshop for physical and occupational therapists, assistants and athletic trainers focusing on designing functional exercise programs, presented byCentral Oregon Community College and Great Lakes Seminars, 16CEUhours; registration required by Tuesday; $525; 7:30 a.m.-5 p.m. April13 and 7:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m. April14; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. CollegeWay,Bend; 541-383-7270 or www.cocc.edu/ continuinged/hwcareers/. ADULT STROKE CLINIC: Learn stroke techniques that will assist you in the ability to swim full laps and swim for fitness; $33.75; Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays from 6-6:30 p.m. Feb. 18March 8; Redmond Area Parks and Recreation District, 465 S.W. Rimrock Drive, Redmond; 541-5487275 or www.raprd.org.
How to submit Health Events:Email event information to healthevents@ bendbulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Allow at least10 days
before the desireddate of publication. Ongoing class listings must be updated
monthly and will appearat www.bendbulletin.com/ healthclasses. Contact: 541-383-0358. People:Email info about local
people involved inhealth issues to healthevents© bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0358.
PEOPLE • Bradley E.Johnsonof Contemporary Family Dentistry recently attended a 3MESPE Mini Dental lmplant course. The im p iants Johnson are used in denture retention and can be used to replace missing front teeth. • Kathy Saterdahlhas recently beenelected president of the Kemple $aterdahi Memorial Children's Dental Clinic Board of Directors. In addition, Paul Taylor has been elected board secretary, and Mark Jensen, Maureen Porter and Jeff Tlmmhave been selected as board members.Suzanne Browninghas beenhired as the clinic's executive director. The clinic facilitates preventive, educational and dental Br o wning treatment services for children whosefamilies cannot access basic dental care.
AFFORDABLE CARE ACT
Coping with increasing out-of-pocket health-care expenses Some Americans suffering from
serious medical conditions must juggle household budgets, delay or skimp on needed care or go into debt, even though they have health insurance. C
A new study published in the Janu-
ary/February issue of the Annals of Family Medicine examines the effects
pace wages. It examines the situations of 33
people, all insured andwith chronic
tions were causing anxiety and stress.
illnesses, who had sought financial assistance to help pay their medical bills.
The researchers note that the federal Affordable Care Act is due to ease some
Two-thirds of them werecovered by Medicare.
of these pressures, most notably in
Participants described building up
of out-of-pocket costs for health-care credit card debt and being houndedby expenses. The purpose of the study, debt collectors. Others discussed priits authors wrote, was to assess how oritizing buying drugs and then buying families are managing as the growth food with whatever money was left. Still
of health-care costs continues to out-
care because they couldn't afford their portion of the expected bill. The situa-
2020, when it will close a coverage gap — sometimes called the "doughnut hole" — in Medicare Part D. But they also say the act isn't likely to change the trend of increasing financial contribu-
tions by patients.
others said they went without needed
— Heidi Hagemeier, TheBulletin
Surgery Continued from 01 The 61-year-old is the latest patient caught up in a growing battle nationwide over billing by outpatient surgery centers. Industry experts say some of these surgery centers seek out well-insured patients such as Nielsen, sometimes by waiving their co-payments and deductibles, and then bill their insurers exorbitant amounts for o ut-ofnetwork care. All too often, critics say, insurers pay these large sums and then cite high m edical bills for why i n surance premiums keep rising for businesses and consumers. "This bill i s s o o u trageous it almost takes my breath away," said Gerald Kominski, director of the Center for Health Policy Research at the University of California-Los A ngeles. "This is an example of what's wrong with our health care system, and employees and taxpayers of the school district are paying the price here." In r esponse t o q u estions from the Los Angeles Times, Blue Shield defended its $84,800 payment as proper. Advanced Surgical Partners, through its lawyer, said the bill was excessive. Amid the scrutiny, the two sides agreed to a lower amount this week. Nationwide, some insurers have begun to challenge these bills from outpatient centers. Last year, a unit of insurance giant Aetna Inc. sued several surgery centers in Northern California and accused them of overbilling the insurer more than $20 million. It has pursued similar actions a g ainst p r o viders in New Jersey and Texas. O ther insurers such a s UnitedHealth Group Inc. have filed similar suits in California. In one instance, Aetna said, a California surgery center charged $73,536 for a kidney stone procedure when the average in-network charge was $7,612. Aetna said it paid some of these bills before disputing them in court. Doctors an d s u r gery centers say the criticism is unjustified. Surgery centers say they have helped reduce health care costs by offering convenient care at a fraction of what hospitals charge for colonoscopies, cataract surgeries and other outpatient procedures. These facilities now handle up to 40 percent of all outpatient surgeries, according to the Ambulatory Surgery Center Association. Nielsen went t o A d vanced Surgical Partners in November at the recommendation of her surgeon even though it was out of her i n surance n etwork.
Workers stay On longer for health benefits By Sarah Kliff The Washington Post
Genaro Molina/Los Angeles Times
Long Beach, Calif., teacher Lynne Nielsen protested after her insurance company was billed $87,000 for her routine knee surgery. She checked beforehand with the facility and it assured her they would accept whatever Blue Shield offered to pay. The surgery center's $87,500 bill was just for use of its facility and supplies. Nielsen's orthopedic surgeon and anesthesiologist billed separately and were paid about $1,200 combined. Henry Fenton, an attorney for the surgery center, said this bill "was excessive and not correct. I'm sure they will be more careful in the future." Blue Shield said its typical rate for this arthroscopic knee procedure in Southern California is about $3,000 among in-network providers. "This s urgery center i s charging 30times the average by remaining out of network to advance this outrageous and anti-consumer practice," said Blue Shield spokesman Steve Shivinsky. "This is a national problem." Yet the company said it was obligated to pay nearly all of Advanced Surgical's bill because it is bound by the health plan rules set by the teacher's employer, the L on g B each Unified School District. The school system is self-insured, meaning it pays its own medical bills and uses Blue Shield to administer its benefits and process claims.
In other situations involving out-of-network care, it's common for insurers to pay only about 60 percent of w h at's deemed to be "usual and cust omary" c h arges o r s o m e percentage ofMedicare rates. Insurers and out-of-network medical providers routinely spar over what constitutes a reasonable amount. Kominski, the UCLA professor, said he faulted both Blue Shield and the school district for "dropping the ball on this. There were lots of opportunities for red flags to go off on such an outlandish bill." A fter defending it s h a n dling of the claim, Blue Shield reversed course this w e ek and stopped payment on its $84,800 check. It told Nielsen that the surgery center had agreed t o a c c ept $ 15,000 instead. "We are very pleased that Advanced Surgical Partners agreed to accept a more competitive rate," Shivinsky said. Overall, Blue Shield said, it expects to have new measures in place soon to better address these out-of-network billing issues for certain employer health plans. It also said emp loyers should do m ore t o encourage workers to use innetwork facilities that are paid negotiated rates. The Long Beach school dis-
trict expressed frustration at the teacher's bill, but it echoed Blue Shield's explanation that it will incur additional costs at times because it has promised employees out - of-network benefits. "This out-of-network issue regarding surgery centers is one that we want to explore with our employee groups in the next bargaining cycle," said Chris Eftychiou, a district spokesman. Joe Boyd,executive director of the Teachers Association of Long Beach, said there is nothing in the employee contract to prevent the school district and Blue Shield from rejecting inflated medical bills. " That's absurd. It i sn't a requirement of the contract to pay fees that are five or 10 times what's customary," Boyd said. "We don't want the school district or our members
through your employer." Study author Paul Fronstin argues that the healthcare law will change all that by ending denials of coverage for pre-existing conditions and s ubsidizing health insurance for low- and m i d dle-income Americans. "It completely changes the playing field," he said.
"If everything goes as planned, you've got guaranteed issue next year. You don't need the employer to fill the gap." The Affordable Care Act does include some provisions aimed at reining in prices; i n surers c a nnot charge older A m ericans more than three times what
they charge younger sub-
Nielsen said she remains angry that Blue Shield declined to do anything when she first complained about the situation in December. She plans to continue pursuing the matter with the attorney general's office, which, records show, has begun an inquiry. "Our insurance premiums wouldn't k ee p i n c reasing," she said, "if they paid a fair amount for these procedures."
scribers. For those earning less than 400 percent of the federal poverty level — about $45,000 for an individual — their premium will be capped as a percentage of their income. B ut even i n a p os t Obama-care world, there will still be trade-offs to be made in leaving the emp loyer-sponsored in s u r ance market.
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THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN D 3
NUTRITION HEALTH CHOICES
Alternative medicine center offers insight on most-researched herbs Evening primrose oil, St. John's wort, fenu-
approved its use as medicine. St. John's wort is known to affect the metabolism of some drugs,
greek, echinaceaandaloe vera weretheTop 5 most-researched herbs on theNational Center
some echinaceapreparations might reduce the length or severity of colds in adults, but four
such as antiviral medicines, antidepressants, birth NCCAM-funded clinical trials indicated that echi-
for Complementary and Alternative Medicine, National Institutes of Health, website in 2012.
control pills and certain antiseizure medicines,
and it can causeserious side effects. • Fenugreek is sometimes usedas afolk or
Here's what the center says consumers needto
know about those herbs:
traditional remedy for diabetes and loss of appetite, and to stimulate milk production in breast-
• Evening primrose oil, used as a folk or traditional remedy for eczema, rheumatoid arthritis feeding women, but there's not enough scientific and menopause symptoms, isnotadequatelysup- evidence to support its use for these or any health condition. Given its historical use for inducing
ported with evidence for treating these conditions.
• Research on the effectiveness of St. John's
childbirth, women should usecaution when taking fenugreek during pregnancy. • Overall, scientific evidence on echinacea for colds is inconclusive. Limited evidence suggests
wort for depression is conflicting. There is public interest in St. John's wort to treat depression,
but the Foodand Drug Administration has not
nacea did no such thing. Few side effects have been reported in clinical trials of echinacea, but
some people mayhaveallergic reactions. •Topical use ofaloe vera gel generally appears safe, and a few small studies suggest that it may
laxativ ecompounds. In 2002,the U.S.Food and Drug Administration required all over-the-counter
to be safe for healing burns and abrasions.
help heal burnsandabrasions. Aloe contains strong
oral aloe laxative products beremoved from the market or reformulated because manufacturers did — Anne Aurand, TheBulletin
"lt implies that fructose, at least with
The Associated Press
This is your brain on sugar — for real. Scientists have used imaging tests to show for the first time that fructose, a sugar that saturates the American diet, can trigger brain changes that may lead to overeating. After drinking a f r uctose beverage, the brain doesn't register the feeling of being full as it does when simple glucose is consumed, researchers found. It's a small study and does not prove that fructose or its relative, high-fructose corn syrup, can cause obesity, but expertssay it adds evidence they may play a role. These sugars often are added to processed foods and beverages, and consumption has risen dramatically since the 1970s along with obesity. A third of U.S. children and teens and more than two-thirds of adults are obese or overweight. All sugars are not equaleven though they contain the same amount of caloriesbecause they ar e m e tabolized differently in the body. Table sugar is sucrose, which is half fructose, half glucose. High-fructose corn syrup is 55 percent fructose and 45 percent glucose. Some nutrition experts say this sweetener may pose specialrisks, but others and the industry reject that claim. And doctors say we eat too much sugar in all forms. For the study, scientists used magnetic resonance imaging, or MRI, scans to track blood flow in the brain in 20 young, normal-weight people before and after they had drinks containing glucose or fructose in two sessions several weeks apart. Scans showed that drinking glucose "turns off or suppresses the activity of areas of the brain that are critical for reward an d d esire f or food," said one study leader, Yale University endocrinologist Dr. Robert Sherwin. With fructose, "we don't see those changes," he said. "As a result, the desire to eat continues — it isn't turned off." What's c onvincing, s a id Dr. Jonathan Purnell, an endocrinologist at Oregon Health & Science University, is that the imaging results mirrored how hungry the people said they felt, as well as what earlier studies found in animals. "It implies that fructose, at least with regards to promoting food intake and weight gain, is a bad actor compared to glucose," said Purnell. He wrote a commentary that appears with the federally funded study published recently in the Journal of the American Medical Association. Researchers now are testing obese people to see if they react the same way to fructose and glucose as the normalweight people in this study dld.
regards to promoting food intake and
weight gain, is a bad actor compared to
glucose." Dr. Jonathan Purnell, an endocrinologist at Oregon Health & Science University
The Associated Press file photo
High-fructose corn syrup is listed as an ingredient on a can of soda. Scientists have used imaging tests to show for the first time that fructose, a sugar that saturates the American diet, can trigger brain changes that may lead to overeating. pounds might even provide a survival advantage. However, independent experts say the methods are too flawed to make those claims.
Defending the study The study comes from a federal researcher who drew controversy in 2005 with a report that found thin and normal-
weight people had a slightly higher risk of death than those who were overweight. Many experts criticized that work, saying the researcher — Katherine Flegal of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention — painted a misleading picture by including smokers and people with health problems ranging from cancerto heart disease. Those people tend to weigh less and there-
fore make pudgy people look healthy by comparison. Flegal's new analysis bolsters her original one, by assessing nearly 100 other studies covering almost 2.9 million people around the world. She
a gain concludes that v e r y obese people had the highest risk of death but that overweight peoplehad a 6 percent lower mortality rate than thinner people. She also concludes that mildly obese people had a death risk similar to that of normal-weight people. Critics again have focused on her methods. This time, she included people too thin to fit what some consider to be normal weight, which could have taken in people emaciated by cancer or other diseases, as well as smokers with elevated risks of h eart d isease and cancer. "Some portion of those thin people are actually sick, and sick people tend to die sooner," said Donald Berry, a biostatistician at the University of Texas MD Anderson Cancer Center in Houston. The problemscreated by the study's inclusion of smokers and people with pre-existing illness "cannot be ignored," saidSusan Gapstur,vice presi-
dent of epidemiology for the American Cancer Society. A third critic, Dr. Walter Willett of the Harvard School of Public Health, was blunter: "This is an even greater pile of rubbish" than the 2005 study, he said. Willett and others have done research since the 2005 study that found higher death risks from being overweight or obese. Flegal defended her work. She noted that she used standard categories for w eight classes. She said statistical adjustments were made for smokers, who were included to give a m o r e r e al-world sample. She also said study participants were not in hospitals or hospices, making it unlikely that large numbers of sick people skewed the results. "We still have to learn about obesity, including how best to measure it," Flegal's boss, CDC Director Dr . T h omas Frieden, said i n a wr i t t en statement. "However, it's clear that being obese is not healthy — it increases the risk of diabetes, heart disease, cancer, and many other health problems. Small, sustainable increases in physical activity and improvements in nutrition can lead to significant health improvements."
Find Your Dream Home In Real Estate • • •
lar disease take medications such as statin drugs for high Continued from D1 cholesterol, fibrates for high Plant-derived s o u rces, triglycerides, antithrombotics to such as flaxseed oil or chia thin their blood and other drugs seeds, showed less benefit with anti-inflammatory or antithan those from cold-water arrhythmia effects. Like the fish,because of differences drugs, fish oils can have posiin how the human body tive effects on these cardiovasprocesses the nutrients. cular risk factors, Jump said. "Some of the early studies • These compounds may have health values beyond done on fish oil were prior to preventing heart disease. so many effective medications Omega-3 fatty acids have being widely available and been shown t o i m p rove heavily used," Jump said. "When so many peoplein visual acuity, improve cognitive function and reduce these studies are taking a regidementia, reduce inflam- men of medicationsto address mation and perhaps some the same issues that fish oil types of cancer, such as co- might also affect, it's easy to lon cancer, and reduce total understand why an y a dded mortality. benefit from the fish oils is more • And, finally, the condifficult to detect," he said. flicting findings on the ben— Reporter: 541-383-0304, efits of omega-3 fatty acids firstname.lastname@example.org may be explained in some part because ofthe effec' tiveness of modern drug I I therapiesfor heartdisease. Studies of Greenland Inuits, who ate large amounts • FreeEn rollme nt of fish, in the 1970s showed they had lower rates of •2FreeMonthsofMemdership heart problems than the •3FreePersonalTrainingSessions general population in WestNew members at Butler Market Rd. ern countries. But more relocation only.*Someexclusions/ cent studies have been less restrictions doapply. conclusive. "We believe that one explanation is the effectiveness of current state-of-theart treatments now being offered," Jump said. fast - convenient • affordable Millions of people now BeStEPIIPmelt • Frielibly AtmOS Phere at risk for cardiovascu'
Join Today 8Reeeive
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0 QK95) [93i[~ I I rt ttt or use the o Qjjgg©3565) service to be automatically emailed of notices that match your needs. Qa
5mEld tk r m
not provide thenecessary safety data.
Overeating linked to fructoseconsumption By Marilynn Marchione and Mike Stobbe
vera gel appears
What to do? •
Cook more at home and limit processed foods containing fructose and high-fructose corn syrup, Purnell suggested. "Try to avoid the sugar-sweetened beverages. It d o esn't mean you can't ever h ave them," but control their size and how often they are consumed, he said. A second study in the journal suggests that only severe obesity carries a high death risk — and that a few extra
Gr ief C o unselor
D4 TH E BULLETIN • THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 2013
MEDICINE Vaccinate Continued from 01
Why immunize Presently, the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention recommends which vaccines children should receive and in what sequence. Vaccines immunize against viruses that cause potentially dangerous illnesses that were once common. For example, measles kills I in 1,000 people who contract it and is very contagious, according to the CDC. Before the measles vaccine came along in the 1960s, nearly all children contracted it by age 15, the agency says. Chunn, a strong advocate of vaccination, said he recalls at times being kept inside to play as a child because of polio. According to the CDC, the disease
Exemption ratesfor Central Oregonschools The percentage ofchildren with at least one religious exemption is above the levels needed tothwart the spread of vaccine-preventable diseases in many Central Oregon schools. Data for schools with at least 50 students and more than10 exemptions are shown.
OLow exemptionrate, 6% or less OHigh,7% to14% 0 Very high, 15% to 50%
: ,2011-12 2010-11
Amity Creek Elementary School
0 29% ' 0 3 4 %
Bear Creek Elementary School
0 5% :
Bend High School
Buckingham Elementary School
0 3% :
Elk Meadow Elementary School
0 8% '
0 5% :
Ensworth Elementary School High Desert Middle School High Lakes Elementary School
0 10%,' 0 10%
crippledroughly 35,000 people
Highland School (at Kenwoodl
in the U.S. per year in the late 1940s to early 1950s, and there is no cure. "That was a mother's worst fear, was your child getting polio," he said. Immunization, however, has been very effective. The U.S. has beenconsidered polio-free since 1979, although it still exists in other parts of the world and could be reintroduced here. The reason polio was eradicated here is that widespread vaccination creates herd immunity, sometimes called community immunity. The concept, according to the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, is that when a critical percentage of a community is immunized against a communicabledisease,thereisa reduced chance of the disease's spread. This immunity is particularly important for certain groups of people. Some have medical conditions that prevent them from being vaccinated. The herd immunity protects them. Infants who haven't yet been vaccinated are another concern. Forinstance,Chunn said,pertussis can be fatal in infants. Some vaccines also don't provide 100 percent protection from contracting the illness, according to the CDC. Pertussis is one such example. The herd immunity therefore also provides additional protection to those already vaccinated. When looking at herd immunity, a community can be an entity like a school. The Oregon Health A u t hority's Public Health Division every year gathers data from schools acrossthe state on the number of children who are immunized and the number whose p arents exempt them f r om vaccination. According to the state's data for the 2011-12 school year, the immunization rates at several Central Oregon schools weren't high enough to provide herd immunity to the rest of the students and staff (see "Exemption rates CentralOregon schools"). The potential for an outbreak isn't just theoretical. For instance, a CDC report recounts how an unvaccinated 7-yearold boy visiting Europe in 2008 contracted measles. He returned home to San Diego, but didn't show symptoms until eight days later. Another four days went by until he saw his pediatrician. And another week went by until the illness was identified as measles. In that t ime, he exposed approximately 70 children at school and in medical facilities to measles. Twenty-one of them weren't vaccinated and were placed on a three-week home quarantine. E l even o t h ers who hadn't been immunized received the shot during the outbreak. Eleven other children did get sick, including the boy's siblings, five children fr om school and four children from the pediatrician's office. Of the four, three were not yet a year old. One of the three was hospitalized. Just last week, at least one person had come down with measles in the Seattle area. The person was exposed to a traveler with the illness who made a stopover at Sea-Tac Airport, a ccording to Seattle 8 K i n g County Public Health. Heather Kaisner, immunization coordinator for Deschutes County, said the same sort of scenario could happen anywhere. County health departm ents in Oregon, she said, are empowered torequire unvaccinated children to stay at home, potentially for weeks, in the event of an outbreak.
Juniper Elementary School
0 6% .
La Pine Elementary School
0 4% :
0 3% : 06% '
Children who aremissing
Research has shown that
Lava Ridge Elementary School
Marshall High School Mountain View High School
Pilot Butte Middle School
Pine Ridge Elementary
0 10 %
0 4% :
R.E Jewell Elementary School
REALMS (middle school) Rosland Elementary
0 15% 0 2 8 %
Sky View Middle School
0 4% :
Summit High School
0 5%. : 0 5%
Three Rivers Elementary School
0 6% '
Westside Village Magnet School William E. Miller Elementary
0 4% 0 6%
0 32% . 0 3 5 % 0 9% '
Cecil Sly Elementary School
0 3% :
Crook County High School
Crook County Middle School
0 2% :
Crooked River Elementary School
Ochoco Elementary School Paulina School
records with the school or child care provider prior to Feb. 20.
percentage of individuals in
or child care starting Feb. 20,
acommunit ywhoneedtobe immunized toprovide herd
according to the Oregon lm-
and Rotary International are
sponsoring aShots for Tots and Teens clinic from10 a.m. to 2
immunity. Actual vaccination
rates mayneedto behigher, since not everyonewho
Also, Deschutes County
State law requires that all children in public and private
p.m. Saturday at the La Pine school-based health center
schools, preschools, Head Start and certified child care
is vaccinated will develop
next to La PineHighSchool. No appointment is necessary.
enoughofanimmune reaction to beprotected.
facilities have up-to-date documentation of their immu-
HERD IMMUNITY THRESHOLDSFOR COMMON VACCINEPREVENTABLEDISEASES
medical exemption. Children with incomplete im-
0 Measles 9 0 Pertussis 9
2%- 9 4% 2 % - 94%
0 Mumps 7
5% - 86%
0 Diphtheria 8 5% 0 Rubella 8 3%- 8 5 % 0 Influenza 3
Parents are asked to bring the
nizations or have areligious or
0 % - 75%
Source: Oregon Health Authority Public Health Division
La Pine Middle School
La Pine High School
missing and to update their
required immunizations will not be able to attend school
the more contagious a disease is, thehigherthe
gious exemption. Dr. Jay Rosenbloom, a Lake Oswego pediatrician who cochairs the Oregon Partnership to Immunize Children, said he believesthere are a number of reasons parents choose the nonmedical exemption t h at aren't related to religion. Some do so for convenience, he said. They might have trouble accessing health care, or they just haven't been diligent about getting their child to annual wellness checkups. Perhaps a more pervasive reason, he said, is that they believe immunizations can potentially harm their children. Scientific studies have soundly refuted such claims, but Rosenbloom said h e o f ten t a lks through such concerns with parents in his practice. "People read on the Internet," Rosenbloom said. "In 20 minutes, they say, 'I did my research' and they feel they don't need to vaccinate." "That's the reason for this legislation," he continued. "We want peopleto have accurate
child's immunization records. Contact: www.healthoregon. org/imm, 800-723-3638; or,
munizations will receive aletter
in DeschutesCounty: www.
in the next couple of weeks letting parents know what is
deschutes.org/immunizations or 541-322-7400.
information." The proposed law would allow for nonmedical exemptions in two ways. One requires a primary care doctor'ssignature. The form says the physician has discussed immunizations with the parent. The other way would require parents to complete an online
SusanWickstrom,communications coordinator for the Oregon Immunization Program, said the project is expected to offer a menu of activities to the schools in an effort to educate.
Options range from organizing
panel discussionsto creating an outbreak model for what would be expectedifmeasles were inprogram, called an "educa- troduced into the school. "We're not the state coming tion module" in the bilL Stone said the details on the module in and telling parents what to haven't been ironed out, but do," Wickstrom said. "Our bathat it would likely have an sic concern is to get the parents i nteractive component a n d information." wouldn't be prohibitively long. Kaisner s ai d De s chutes Parents could complete it at County public health staff are home and print a certificate at talking to principals, day-care the end. providers and others about "The whole process would be why immunizations are iminformed by parentsbecause portant. A local group, called they're the audience," Stone said the Deschutes Immunization of the module's design. Coalition, brought in a speaker S imilar l e g islation t h a t in August to discuss with pedipassed in Washington state in atricians and family-care phy2011 worked, she added. The sicians how to talk to parents year following its passage, the about immunizations. stateexperienced a 25 percent Chunn said if he has a pardecrease i n i mm u n ization ent with immunization quesexemptions. tions, he takes the time to make sure they understand. He also Getting the word out talks to groups. Recently, a Meanwhile, other health pro- Bend moms group asked him fessionals are workingtoget the to speak and parents filled the word out about immunizations. house. "They had a lot of good quesThe state presently is finalizing the details of an educational tions," he said. "They were pilot project that will focus on motivated. They really want to targeting schools with high im- know." — Reporter: 541-617-7828, munization exemption rates, including in Central Oregon. email@example.com
Pioneer Secondary Alternative High Powell Butte Community Charter School
07 % ' .
Culver Elementary School
06% ' '
Culver High School Culver Middle School Big Muddy Elementary Buff Intermediate School
Jefferson County Middle School Madras High School
Madras Primary School
Metolius Elementary School Warm Springs Elementary School
Elton Gregory Middle School
0 3% . ' 0 3 %
John TuckElementary School
0 3% :
M.A. Lynch Elementary School
What people may think about you...
Obsidian Middle School
0 3% :
Redmond High School
0 3% :
RedmondProficiencyAcademy Sage Elementary School Terrebonne Community School
Tom McCall Elementary School
Tumalo Community School
Vern Patrick Elementary School
Sisters High School
0 6% :
Sisters Middle School
Not Interested • Unfriendly Insensitive • Confused
0 5%: : 0 6%
Sisters Elementary School
What they may not know is that you
struggle to hear. •
Central Christian School
Circle of Friends Preschool 8
0 47%; 0 28 %
Video Ear Exam
High Desert Early Intervention
Morning Star Christian School
Seven PeaksSchool Trinity Lutheran School
Waldorf School of Bend
To increase immunization rates, doctors and public health officials are trying to address the reasons parents opt not to immunize. State law requires children to have up-to-date immunization records or an exemption from vaccinations signed by a parent. Those without the proper
• 6 4% ' 0 4 8 %
Source: Oregon Health Authority Public Health Division
Changing the law?
0 7% :
records on fileare excluded from school, thisyearasofFeb. 20. Some children can't be immunized for medicalreasons and therefore are exempted. Other parents choose not to vaccinate based on personal beliefs, some of those based on their religion. Presently, they can sign what is called a reli-
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THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN D S
In the water, it's all cool, Dad By Lenny Bernstein
tate broker, is a masters diver. Bridie is a freshman who has An interesting thing hap- earned a spot on the competipens when our kids reach that tive Churchill H ig h S chool awkward adolescent age: As swimming and diving team fiercely as they pull away from and also dives in club meets. "I did get on the board, I did us, seeking to establish their independence, we tug back, lose the weight and I did get hoping for just a little more back in the pool," Gerry said. "And I'm spending the time time together. Sports and fitness provide with Brighid. And she may oca limited opportunity. We can casionally find it a pain in the show up and cheer at their a-. But I'm cherishing it." ballgames. That still falls unGerry s t a rted w a l k i ng, der theearly-teenage code of worked out an exercise procool. Some kids of 13 or 14 will gram with a trainer at the gym, also agree to a hike, a run, a cut out the alcohol and excess bike ride or some tennis with calories and went on a highthe old man — as long as their protein diet. Between July friendsdon'tsee it,ofcourse. and September, he dropped 25 Then there's the story of my pounds. friend Gerry Dunn, who found About the same time, Bridie, common ground with his 14- a soccerplayer and competiyear-old daughter in the water, tive Irish dancer, went off to and revived his own fitness diving camp. She came back program along the way. a convert. Gone were soccer Two or three times a week, and dancing. She now trains Gerry a n d h is da u g hter as often as six times a week at Brighid, who goes by the nick- the sport she loves. name "Bridie," fling t h emAnd then Gerry got this idea selves head over heels off about maybe, well,y'know, diving boards at the Kennedy training, like, together. "She sortof rolled her eyes, S hriver A quatic Center i n Bethesda, Md. Together. like any teenage kid," he said. Gerry, a 52-year-old real es- "Like, 'Okay, Dad.'" The Washington Post
They joined the Montgomery Dive Club, which includes both teens and adults, and began practicing.Soon came a breakthrough. "Someone said, 'That old guy did a reverse oneand-a-half, that's awesome,' and Brighid said, 'Oh, that's my dad,'" Gerry recalled. A couple of weeks ago, I stood on the pool deck and watched Gerry and Bridie walk to the end of adjacent one-meter boards, turn and balance on the ends with their toes. Then, simultaneously, they sprang high into the air, piked at the waist and backdived into the water. "I've kind of gotten used to it," Bridie said when I asked about diving with Dad. "I was mostly scared for him. I was scared he was going to hurt himself. He said he probably would." And he did. When he first resumed diving, Gerry would come home with bruises all over his body from hitting the water incorrectly. "That's a dive I used to do in collegefor 8s and 9s," he said at one point. r Now I'll score 5s. In my head, I'm still that
Brighid Dunn andher father, Gerry Dunn, listen to critiques of their dives during practice in Bethesda, Md. Gerry used diving as a way to revive his fitness and bond with his teenage daughter.
Exercising with fln a dad move
Katherine Frey The Washington Post
tween moderate regular exercise and astrong
There's a link beimmune system, but
during cold and flu season, it's also important to have some limits. 18-year-old kid." Diving obviously requires significant core strength — a pike is essentially a m idair d ouble leg l if t w i t h n o t h ing to hold on to — and wellstretched muscles. But Gerry says he had forgotten over three decades "how much you need y ou r s h oulders, your back and your neck" to complete dives that will score points in competition. He was pretty sore the first month.
Symptoms of a cold
Gerry is now after Bridie to enter some synchronized diving competitions together. Maybe she'll go for it. Maybe she won't. Even if she doesn't, the experience has put him back in the pool, improved his fitness and made him part of the small national community of masters divers, who are less rivals than friendly competitors. After meets, they all go out for a meal or a beer together.
— stuffy head, sore throat — don't warrant
an end to moderate exercise. But when it comes to the flu, it's best to rest.
Signs of the flu (fever, extreme tiredness, muscle aches,swollen lymph glands) call for at least two weeks off
from any intense exercise after symptoms go away, according to the American Council on Exercise. Also, if you're sur-
west College of Naturopathic Medicine in Tempe, Ariz. The Continued from D1 review analyzed dozens of Like a massage, sauna ther- studies on sauna use. There apy relieves tension and stress, is more scientific research on Hall said. After a session, his traditional radiant heat saunas aches and p ains d i minish. than on infrared saunas. Since he's been getting treatments, he's been sleeping no- Traditional vs. infrared ticeably better, he said. Traditional steam saunas, Austin Merrill, who recently the wooden enclosures found graduated fro m V a n derbilt at a gym or spa, use radiant University with a degree in heaters to keep the temperature foreign language, opened So- high. Usually, someone pours larest Infrared Sauna Therapy w ater over hot rocks to create a in December. Much like a tan- steamy, humid environment. ning salon, the studio includes I nfrared saunas such a s eight private rooms, each with Solarest's use a different heata wooden sauna enclosure. Cli- ing element, don't include any ents typically sit, undressed, in steam and don't get as hot. "(Far-infrared saunas) use a the enclosure for 30 minutes, while dry heat radiates from specific wavelength of light to the interior walls. generate heat at much lower Sessions cost $15 for 30 min- temperatures than traditional utes, and less if purchased in saunas ... w h ich is often a packages. Insurance doesn't more pleasantexperience than cover the sessions. a gym sauna," said Jocelyn Merrill says infrared saunas Cooper, a naturopath with The have been effective at helping Center for Integrative Mediclients relieve chronic pain cine, which offers far-infrared from injuries or c o nditions sauna therapy at its Redmond such as fibromyalgia. His bro- location, along with chiropracchures say the therapy also tic and naturopathic care, acucan detoxify the body, improve puncture, massage and conthe immune system and aid in ventional medicine. weight loss. Humans cannot see infraThere's limited clinical re- red light but they can feel it, search to back with certainty Cooper said. I nfrared heat many of th e health benefit lamps emit wavelengths that claims, although some evi- penetrate body tissues without dence has shown that spend- having to heat the air between ing time in infrared saunas can the heater and the recipient. benefit cardiovascular health. The infrared heatpenetrates Pregnant women are ad- the skin more deeply and more vised not t o i n crease their efficiently than other heating body temperature because of methods, such as heating pads, potentially damaging effects Cooper said. on a fetus. Otherwise, regular Traditional radiant heat sauuse of both traditional saunas nas have some similar physiand infrared saunas appears ological effects as i n f rared to be safe and offer multiple saunas. Both benefit the cirhealth benefits, according to a culatory system. But, Cooper 2011 article in the Alternative said, "The patient can spend Medicine Review, written by much longer in a (far-infrared) Walter Crinnion, a naturopath sauna to maximize the health and professor at the South- benefits."
Merrill said "people sometimes wonder if it's a giant 'microwave,' and I explain that it's not," he said. It's not that kind of radiation. The infrared portion of the electromagnetic spectrum is divided into near-, mid- and f ar-infrared, and all the i n frared wavelengths are at a different point along the spectrum than ultraviolet waves, which can damage the skin, or microwaves, which at certain intensities over a long period of time are thought to have a carcinogeniceffect.
Healthbenefits "Infrared light activates ions in our cell membrane which promote detoxification, different than straight-up heat," Cooper said. She noted that when studies have analyzed sweat from patients in both types of saunas, sweat from the far-infrared sauna had a much higher percentage ofwaste products, or toxins, than sweat from the regular sauna, which was mostly water. Some recommend thatpeople with certain cardiovascular problems avoid sauna therapy, although evidence seems to suggest that saunas are not associated with increased cardiovascular events. Of al l c a r diovascular-related, sauna-connected deaths recorded in Finland over 11 years, 71 percent were directly related to elevated blood alcohol, according to the article in Alternative Medicine Review. Research has shown that sauna therapy improves blood p ressure. I n f r ared s a u n a therapy increases vasodilation, the dilation of the blood vessels, and it enhances the blood pumping out of the heart ventricles, according to studies. Saunas are believed to im-
prove lung function. A limited number of small studies have suggested that saunas can help relieve chronic pain. The journal Psychotherapy and Psychosomatics in 2005, for example, published a study that examined 46 patients with chronic pain and found that those who received infrared sauna therapy had lower pain scores than those who had cognitive behavioral therapy, rehabilitation or exercise therapy. And, two years after the treatment, a higher percentage of those who had sauna therapy had returned to work, compared to those with othertherapies. In the j o urnal C anadian
Family Physician, a 2009 literature review on the health benefits of far-infrared sauna therapy said published evidence to substantiate numerous health claims is limited. The review said moderate evidence supports the idea that far-infraredsauna is effective in normalizing blood pressure and treating congestive heart failure. Fair evidence, from a single study, supports it for treating chronic pain. Weak evidence, from a single study, supports it in treating chronic f atigue syndrome, and t h e same goes for its usefulness in treating obesity.
intensity endurance exercise makethe body produce hormones that
suppress the immune system and make aperson susceptible to illness for up to 72
hours after the exercise session, according to www.acefitness.org. — Anne Aurand, The Bulletin
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rounded by germs,
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 20'I3
ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT
' ouseo ar s're e iness oierae TV SPOTLIGHT
TV TODAY t2 p.m. on GOLF, "PGA Tour Golf" —Phil Mickelson returns to Northern California's Pebble BeachGolf Links to defend his title in the 20t3 tournament, which airs through Sunday on Golf Channel and CBS.
Kevin Spacey, firedfor missing work due to
New York Times News Service
This article about "House of Cards" contains no spoilers. That notice seems necessary, since Netflix's all-at-once release ofthe Kevin Spacey political thriller series last Friday has raised a thicket of questions. Chief among them: How can viewers who binged on all 13 episodes in one sitting talk about the show without ruining the season for others who might wait weeks or months to watch it? Netflix's r elease strategy went against the grain of "social TV," the catchall term for viewers who virtually watch TV together by chatting along in real time on Twitter, Facebook an d o t h e r w e b sites. Jenni Konner, one of the showrunners for HBO's"Girls," made the point this way on Twitter on Sunday night: "I don't know how to talk to people who aren't at least halfwaythrough'House of Cards.'" On Tuesday, she still had one episode left. Dave Winer, the Internet pioneer who helped give birth to blogging in the late 1990s, restarted his Netflix subscription so he could watch the series, and immediately noticed the drawback to the allat-once approach. "I don't want spoilers, and I don't want to be a spoiler," he wrote in a blogpost on Sunday. "We need toinvent new com-
'House of Cards' ... I will personally pay for their Netflix subscription." His involvement might be one way to create "social TV" chatter. Networks like HBO and ABC say online conversations about o n ce-a-week shows can double as free marketing, sometimes bolstering ratings. But Netflix has other ways to market, like its home
left and Al Sapienza in "House of Cards." Netflix's strat-
By Brian Stelter
egy of releas-
' AI A IA A ll ll l~
ing the entire first season of the show went against the grain of "social TV."
5 p.m. on TNT, "NBA Basketball" —Two storied NBA rivals meet tonight in Boston in a less-than-stellar matchup tonight that pits the Los Angeles Lakers against the Boston Celtics. Chemistry problems and injuries to Dwight Howard and PauGasol have so far dashed the Lakers' high hopes. TheCelts have had chemistry issues of their own, and many believe the aging team's title chances are on their last legs. In the second game of the TNT doubleheader, the Denver Nuggets host the Chicago Bulls.
page, which can be a huge bill-
Netfkx via New York Times News Service
board for shows. "The huge benefit is that we don't have to advertise '8 p.m. on a Thursday night, tune in,'" Netflix's chief executive, Reed munication systems, where tising. The industry will know and John Goodman. A produc- Hastings, told investors last only people who have made it if the show is a success only if tion company called Prospect week. "We get to let people through Episode X can discuss Netflix orders more episodes. Park is bringing back the soap know about the show, and with others who have made it For now, Netflix is commit- operas "One Life to Live" and they can watch it any time, at "All My Children" online, to be their leisure." exactly that far." ted to 26 episodes; filming will These are the conundrums begin on the second half in the shown on Hulu and elsewhere. Over the weekend, some that accompany the decades- spring. The company declined While appointment viewing "House of C a r ds" v i ewers long shift from "appointment interview requests about the still accounts for a vast majori- started their Twitter and Faceviewing" to t h e o n-demand response to "House of Cards" ty of Americans' TV time, these book posts with the episode kind — and theyare heightened this week, but a spokesman shows will exist as a lab experi- number, as in, "I'm on No. 5." by Netflix, which is plowing said in a s t atement,"We're ment of sorts, allowing com- Some said they would watch new ground by trying to make happy with the great reception panies to try — and to study two or three each weekend unnetwork-quality programming the show has had in the media, — new viewing behaviors. til the season finale, and avoid "Overthe next severalyears, spoilers in the meantime. exclusively for the Web. social media and the reviews Netflix says it will not reon Netflix.com." speculation will give way to By Tuesday, the Internet was leaseany data about how many The commotion about on- data," the "House of Cards" lighting up with "safe spaces" of its 27 million streaming sub- line release strategies (and showrunner, Beau Willimon, for fasterviewers to converse scribers in this country watch spoiler avoidance) is not going wrote on Twitter. about all 13 episodes. "If You've "House of Cards," much to the away. Netflix has more origiW illimon wa s a ctive o n Seen All of House of Cards, exasperation of broadcast and nal shows in production — a Twitter all weekend, answer- Let'sDiscuss," read a blog post cable television e xecutives, new season of "Arrested Devel- ing questions an d a s k i ng on New York magazine's enwho suspect that the show opment" is due in May, for ex- binge viewers to prove that tertainment site Vulture. would be relatively low-rated ample — and competitors like they were watching. To one That is a l ong way f r om if Nielsen were actually track- Hulu do too. Amazon is financ- viewer who lost sleep watch- Winer's proposal for a new ing it. But Nielsen is not, partly ing half a dozen comedy pilots ing all the episodes in a row, communication system, but it because Netflix has no adver- with actors like Jeffrey Tambor he wrote, "Anyone who gets is a start.
Rea ers toteen: Deayparent oo Dear Abby: Thank you for the compassion you showed "Wants to Be a Mom" (Nov. 24), the 15-yearold girl considering motherhood with her almost 18-year-old boyfriend. Having lost her dad at an early age and having a mother who prefers drugs over her • EAR daughter, must have made this young lady feel very unwanted. I understand why she might think a baby would give her the love she's missing.
was 20 I was raising the babies by myself. Would I do it all over again? Not in this lifetime! "Wants," your boyfriend is immature. He should finish school and get a job before thinking about c hildren. Yo u a r e o nly 15 a n d h a v e y our b e s t yea r s a head. On e t h i n g that never c rossed MY mind was how I would be able to support my child without an education. I learned the hard way. If you and your grandma aren't getting along, it's up to you to change your attitude. Grandma has more e xperience than you d o i n t h i s world. Listening to her will help you avoid many of the pitfalls that I went through, and that you face presently. — Was There Once in Washington Dear Abby:I had my first child at 21, and while I love my son, there are times I wish I would have waited a while. I missed out on college and figuring out who I was and what I wanted to do. My son and daughter turned out to have special needs, so my life has been busy taking care of them. Please tell that
I applaud you for not judging her, but instead kindly helping her to understand the consequences of her potential actions. I wish her the best and hope she'll have the wisdom to realize how important an education will be for her future. With luck, in a few years she'll be a young adult ready to assume the responsibilities of being a parent. — Linda in Michigan Dear Linda:"Wants" was smart to write for advice before acting on impulse.She deserved a thoughtful response and not just a reprimand. Readers had much to say: Dear Abby: At 15, I had the first of my five daughters. By the time I
HAPPY BIRTHDAYFOR THURSDAY, FEB. 7, 2013:This year, when thinking about difficult situations, you often feel as if you would like to throw away all the hard workyou've done in order to start over. Becareful if you choose to proceed in this Stars showthekind manner, asfew of day you'll have pe ople can adjust ** * * * D ynamic to such radical ** * * P ositive a c t ions. If you are ** * A verage sin g le, you could ** So-so attract someone * Difficult who often is involved in uproar. In some way,you enjoy the excitement; otherwise, this person would not last. If you are attached, be sure thatyou both agree on how to handle asituation that could affect your relationship. CAPRICORNmakesa great healer for you.
YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacquefine Bigar
overindulge this person. You will see his or her true essence emerging. Adjust your schedule in order to include an important matter. Tonight: Togetherness.
teen that having a baby is not at all like it is in TV commercials. — Maria in Illinois Dear Abby:A mentor to teen boys told me that some of them deliberately try to impregnate girls so they'll have a "trophy" of how manly and virile they are. The more babies they help conceive, especially without having to be responsible
for them, the more bragging can go on inthe locker room. Every parent needs to know this behavior is going on. Some of these boys have punched holes in condoms and convinced a reticent girl to have sex — then laughed at her and dumped her when she became pregnant. — Nursing School Student in Wisconsin Dear Abby: That 15-year-old's boyfriend'sdesire forherto have a baby seems like a control issue to me, and it will set the tone for their relationship. She needs to say no or she will most likely be under his power for the foreseeable future. I have seen this happen too many times with high school girls. — Former Teacher fn the Northwest — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles,CA 90069
SCORPIO (oct. 23-Nov.21) ** * * S hare more of your heartfelt desires. Youwill revise a situation and approach it in a moredynamic way. Others will remain responsive, unless youdecide to be a strict taskmaster. Try to explain yourself rather than cop anattitude. Tonight: Chat the night awaywith someone special.
9:31 p.m. on W f3, "1600 Penn" —Skip (Josh Gad) only makes things worse when he tries to defuse a tense situation with protesters opposing the president's (Bill Pullman) transportation policies, forcing his father to run damage control. Emily (Jenna Elfmanl tries to strengthen her relationship with Xander (Benjamin Stockhaml by helping with his campaign for student body president. 10:01 p.m. on E3, "Elementary" —Sherlock's (Jonny Lee Miller) old friend and former drug supplier, Rhys (John Hannah), asks him to help find his missing daughter. Rhys' comment that Sherlock was a better detective when he was using hasWatson (Lucy Liu) worried.
MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may beanadditional fee for 3-0 andIMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to changeafter press time. I
Regal Old Mill Stadium t6 8, IMAX,680 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • BROKEN CITY (R)3:45, 9:30 • BULLET TO THEHEAD(R) t:10, 3:50, 6:20, 9:40 • DJANGO UNCHAINED(R) 12:50,4:25, 8 • GANGSTERSQUAD (R) I2:20,3:05,6:05,9:10 • HANSEL& GRETEL: WITCH HUNTERS (R)1t:40a.m., 12:05, 6:45 • HANSEL& GRETEL: WITCH HUNTERS IMAX (R) 12:40, 3:55, 6:15 • HANSEL8rGRETEL:W ITCH HUNTERS 3-D (Rj3:15,9:25 • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY3-0 (PG-13)6 • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY (PG-13)2, 9:35 • LESMISERABLES (PG-13)1055 a.m.,3:25,7:35 • LIFE OF PI(PG)12:15 • LIFE OF PI 3-0 (PG) 3:35, 6:30, 9:30 • LINCOLN (PG-13) t t:50 a.m., 3,6:t5, 9:30 • MAMA(PG- l3) 1:40, 4:20, 7:10,9:50 • MOVIE43 (R)t:50, 4:45, 7:50, 10:10 • PARKER (R) 1:20, 4:10, 7:05, 10 • THISIS40(R)t,4:05,7:15,10:20 • TOP GUN IMAX(PG) 10 • WARM BODIES (PG-13) I2:30, 1:30, 4:35, 6:55, 7:45, 10:15 • ZERO DARK THIRTY (R) 11:45 a.m., 3:10, 6:35, 10 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies. l
• ARGO (R) 12:I5, 3, 6 • HYDE PARK ONHUDSON(R) I:15, 3:45, 7 • THE IMPOSSIBLE (PG-13) 12:30, 3:30, 6:15 • LES MISERABLES (PG-13) 12:45, 4 • SILVER LININGSPLAYBOOK(Rj Noon, 3:15, 6:30 • STAND UP GUYS(R) 1,4:15, 6:45 I
McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 54I-330-8562 • THE MAN WITHTHEIRONFISTS (R) 9:15 • BendFilmpresents "It's ADisaster"at 6 tonight. • After7p.m.,showsare2f and older only. Younger than21 may attend screenings before 7p.m.ifaccompanied by a legal guardian. Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin Pan Alley, 541-241-2271 • CHASING ICE(PG-13) 6 • A ROYAL AFFAIR (R) 8 I
11:30 p.m. on FX, "BrandX With Russell Brand" — In this series, which starts a new season tonight, the eccentric, erudite British comedian and actor ("Afthur," "Get Him to the Greek") offers up his take on current events and puts his own spin on such traditional talk show elementsasthe monologueand the celebrity interview. ©Zap2it
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** * Decide whether you have the time ** * * O thers clearly dominate. Realize and funds to pursue a special invitation. that the situation won't change, no matter Be reasonable. Though you often deviate from your budget, it would be wise to what you do. You might want to step honor it now. Be sure that you can really back and not interfere; others will see afford this adventure. Tonight: Treats do the results of their actions that way. Call not have to break the bank. someoneatadistanceaboutweekend CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan. 19) plans. Tonight: Say"yes" to an offer. ** * * * W eigh the pro and cons of LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) following the logical, yet difficult, course. ** * You can get only so much done by You might want to be more optimistic and yourself; however, with additional help, trustworthy. Know that doing so would that situation could change. You know make you far happier. You clearly have the ARIES (March21-April19) how to encourage others to pursue a capacit yto make changesanytime you so ** * * You might feel as if someone desire. Tonight: Trust yourself. has caused you an unwarranted problem. certain course of action, and you could reverse directions quite suddenly. Know Give this person some space so that he AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.18) your limits. Tonight: Join a friend. or shecan seethe damagethat'sbeen ** * You still might be trying to come done. You could reverse an opinion if VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) up with a solution to an immediate you decide to toss out prior judgments ** * * Y ou might not know how to problem. A reversal seems likely, and/or assumptions. Tonight: A must regardless of whether you say or do switch gears right now. Speak honestly appearance. about how you feel at this particular anything. Your imagination could be creating some far-out scenarios. moment. You will need to rebuild from TAURUS (April 20-May20) Understand what is happening within you. ** * * R evise an idea by starting over the beginning if you should change your Tonight: Get as much sleep as possible. mind. Ask questions before making a from scratch. Carefully consider your decision, not after. Tonight: Observe. PISCES (Feb. 19-March20) different options, especially if they take ** * * D on't hesitate to pursue your you downa new path.You m ightneed to LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) dreams and desires. Just because adapt your thinking and past judgments. ** * Not everyone gets your You can't avoid a loved one's concerns. distinctions, which is why you could have something is OK for one person does not mean that it's OK for someone else. Tonight: Out and about. a lot of misunderstandings. The good Laughter marks a gathering with friends. news is that you are so present in the GEMINI (May 21-June20) Tonight: Lighten up the moment by not moment thatyou often make someone ** * * Y our wit and adaptability getting overserious about the moment. feel like the most important person in emerge when dealing with a loved one. your world. Tonight: Happily head home. Remember, you have been known to © 2013 by King Features Syndicate
8 p.m. on W g3, "Community" — As a new school year begins, Jeff (Joel McHale) is focused on getting the few remaining credits he needs, while Abed (Danny Pudi) is suffering from anxiety at the thought of graduating and losing his friends in the study group. After a registration mixup, Dean Pelton (Jim Rash) sets up an elaborate competition for class space in the season premiere.
G allery- B e n d 541-330-5084
Q NQRTHWEsT CROSSING
neighborhood on Bend's westside. www.northwestcrossing.com
Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 541-548-8777
• HANSELttGRETEL:WITCH HUNTERS (R)4:30,6:45 • PARENTAL GUIDANCE(PG) 4:15, 6:30 • WARM BODIES (PG-13) 4:45, 7 • ZERO DARK THIRTY (R) 3:45, 7 Sisters Movie House,720 Desperado Court,541-549-8800 • HYDE PARK ONHUDSON(R) 6 • LINCOLN (PG-13) 6 • SILVER LININGSPLAYBOOK(R) 6:30 • ZERO DARK THIRTY (R) 6
E LEVATIO N Klevation Capital Strategies 400 SW BluA Drive Suite 101 Bend Main: 541-728-0321 www.elevationcapital.biz
Madras Cinema5,1101 S.W. U.S. Highway97, 54t-475-3505 • GANGSTER SQUAD(R) 4:35 • HANSEL& GRETEL: WITCH HUNTERS 3-D(Rj5:25,7:30 • THE LASTSTAND(R) 7 • MAMA(PG-I3) 5:05,7:IO • SILVER LININGSPLAYBOOK(R) 4:15, 6:50 • WARM BODIES (PG-13) 5:20, 7:25 Pine Theater, 2t4 N. Main St., 541-416-1014 • ARGO (R) 6 • LINCOLN (UPSTAIRS — PG-13) 6: l5 • Theupstairs screeningroomhaslimited accessibility.
I • r
ON PAGES 3&4.COMICS & PUZZLES ~ The Bulletin
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B u l l~ t i n : •
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C h a n tt i e r
A v e .
• B en d
Pets & Supplies
Pets & Supplies
Furniture & Appliances
Guns, Hunting & Fishing
O r e g o n
Gardening Supplies & Equipment
Barn/shop cats FREE, Labrador Pups, AKC Bend Habitat some tame, some not. Chocolate/Yeliow/White The Bulletin RESTORE SUPER TOP SOIL recommends extra We d e liver! F i xed, Hips OFA guaranteed. DON'TMISS THIS Building Supply Resale www.hershe sodandbark.com I ca ip pe p shots. 541-389-8420 $300-$400. ITEMS FORSALE 264-Snow RemovalEquipment Quality at LOW Screened, soil & comchasing products or • 1-541-954-1727 PRICES post m i x ed , no 201 - NewToday 265 - Building Materials services from out of I itsnr(h!ei DO YOU HAVE 740 NE 1st rocks/clods. High hu202- Want to buy or rent 266- Heating and Stoves Labradors, AKC, Males, I the area. Sending y SOMETHING TO 541-312-6709 mus level, exc. for Black and Chocolate. cash, checks, or 203- Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows 267- Fuel and Wood SELL Open to the public. flower beds, lawns, S o s w e et ! $5 5 0 . 204- Santa's Gift Basket 268- Trees, Plants & Flowers I credit i n f ormation FOR $500 OR gardens, straight 541-410-0588 205- Free ltems may be subjected to 269- Gardening Supplies & Equipment Sisters Habitat ReStore LESS? s creened to p s o il. 208- Pets and Supplies Pitbull, blue female, free I FRAUD. For more Building Supply Resale 270 - Lost and Found Non-commercial Bark. Clean fill. DeBeautiful and healthy to apprvd home. Shots information about an s 210- Furniture & Appliances Quality items. 4' advertisers may liver/you haul. t angerine m i l k UTD: excellent with pets/ advertiser, you may GARAGESALES LOW PRICES! 211 - Children's Items place an ad 541-548-3949. snake. 6' tank and ac- children. 541-420-0310 275 Auction Sales call t h e Or e gon / 150 N. Fir. with our 212 - Antiques & Collectibles cessories. Bargain at 280 - Estate Sales State Attor ney ' 541-549-1621 "QUICK CASH 215- Coins & Stamps $500. (541) 610-2363 Poodle Pups, AKC toys. I General's O ff ice Open to the public. 281 Fundraiser Sales SPECIAL" Lost & Found 240- Crafts and Hobbies Loving, cuddly compan- Consumer P rotec• Chain link dog run 8 ions. 541-475-3889 1 week3lines 12 282- Sales Northwest Bend 241 - Bicycles and Accessories t ion ho t l in e at I panels, 6x10. $400. OI' 284- Sales Southwest Bend 242 - Exercise Equipment Misc. animal cages all Queensland Heelers I 1-877-877-9392. k pp! Heating & Stoves • Ave. , R edmond. Call ~s 286- Sales Northeast Bend 243 - Ski Equipment standard 8 mini,$150 & sizes. 541-771-8996. Ad must to I.D., 541-504-7033 up. 541-280-1537 244 - Snowboards 288- Sales Southeast Bend include price of NOTICE TO rightwayranch.word290- Sales RedmondArea Found mountain bike in 245 - Golf Equipment ii f $5 0 0 ADVERTISER press.com 246-Guns,Hunting and Fishing 292- Sales Other Areas or less, or multiple Since September 29, Bend. To claim, send serial ¹ to P .O. Box 212 247- Sporting Goods - Misc. Saint Bernard puppies, items whose total 1991, advertising for FARM MARKET 1st shots, w o rmed, does notexceed used woodstoves has 1269, Redmond, OR 248- Health and Beauty Items Antiques & 308- Farm Equipment and Machinery $400. 541-280-1840 been limited to mod- 97756, by April 25, $500. 249- Art, Jewelry and Furs Collectibles 316 - Irrigation Equipment els which have been 2013. 251 - Hot TubsandSpas Chesapeake AKC pups, Scottish Terrier puppies, 325- Hay, Grain and Feed Call Classifieds at c ertified by the O r - Found piece of silver, SE 253- TV, Stereo andVideo shots, good lines/hips AKC, male & female, 1st Antiques wanted: furni541-385-5809 333- Poultry, Rabbits and Supplies egon Department of Bend, call to identify; will shots, wormed, 8 weeks, 255 - Computers parents on site $500, ture, marbles, beer www.bendbulletin.com Environmental Qual- hold un t i l 4/3 0 / 13. 341 - Horses and Equipment ready to go now! Call 541-259-4739. cans, early B/W pho256- Photography ity (DEQ) and the fed- 541-639-7767 345Li ve s t o ck and E qui pment 541-317-5624 tography, old hardware/ 257- Musical Instruments eral En v ironmental fixtures. 541-389-1578 M&M AK-47 rifle NIB, 347 Llamas/Exotic Animals 258 - Travel/Tickets Shiba Inu Reg'd male Protection Ag e n cy Found; Sunday, skatea sking $1500 o b o. 350 Horseshoeing/Farriers 259- Memberships puppies, ready now, vet (EPA) as having met board near Congress Divorce Liquidation 541-771-9902. 358Farmer's Column checked, 1st shots, $600 260- Misc. Items smoke emission stan- St., Call to i dentify. Autographed guitar coleach. 541-388-5418 375- Meat and Animal Processing Wanted: Collector dards. A cer t ified 541-480-3122 261 - MedicalEquipment lection: Clapton, McCartseeks high quality 383 - Produce andFood w oodstove may b e Found tiny white dog, NE 262 - Commercial/Office Equip. Shih Tzu female, 8 Ibs, ney, Eagles, others. Valfishing items. Chihuahua Pups, as- 16 mos, to senior home, ued over $2500 each; identified by its certifi263- Tools 8, Mo r ningstar, sorted colors, teacup, $275. 541-788-0090 asking $475 each, with Call 541-678-5753, or cation label, which is 18th mo«ing of 2/3. Call to 1st shots, w ormed, 503-351-2746 authenticity 8 appraisal. 202 permanently attached identify 541 419 1575 Siberian Husky females: Call cell, 561-880-7352. $250, 541-977-0035 to the stove. The BulWant to Buy or Rent • Ite m s for Free 10wks, $300; 15 mo AKC letin will no t k now- Lost: Cardigan Corgi feDachshund, AKC mini $400. 541-977-7019 • 0 Misc. Items ingly accept advertis- male, from Pine Nursery WANTED: Tobacco Loveseat, m u l ti-color,black/tan female, $250. i ng for the sale of Dog Park, Fri 2/1, blue pipes - Briars, Meer- good condition, free! You 541-633-3221 Price 288 Wood suite merle very cute, $500 uncertified /t Cottvtgtt „Cottcept shaums and smoking pickup. 541-848-7525 Reduced s DsV!tZ" hangers, w/wishbone reward. 541-633-9056 or woodstoves. Donate deposit bottles/ accessories. Visit our HUGE 541-788-2849 pant c lasp. $ 1 7 5. cans to local all volWANTED: RAZORShome decor 541-447-4567 267 unteer, non-profit resGillette, Gem, Schick, • Pe ts & Supplies• Lost: S t ainless s t eel consignment store. etc. Shaving mugs cue, to help with cat Fuel & Wood Bend's Indoor Swap wedding band w / diaNew items spay/neuter vet bills. Springer Spaniel Pups and accessories. monds all around, north Meet - A Mini-Mall full arrive daily! The Bulletin recomSee Cans for Cats ready 2/1 7,Champion Fair prices paid. of Unique Treasures! side of Bend, Jan. 30. I Want to Buy or Rent 930 SE Textron, mends extra caution trailer at Ray's Mar- lines, $400. Now taking Call 541-390-7029 WHEN BUYING Call 712-314-3541 3rd St. & Wilson Ave. Bend 541-318-1501 when purc h a s- ket, Century Dr, thru dep, 541-604-6232 FIREWOOD... 10-5 Thurs-Fri-Sat. Wanted: $Cash paid for between 10 am-3 pm. www.redeuxbend.com 2/10, Sheriff's parking ing products or serREMEMBER: If you vintage costume jew- Just bought a new boat? vices from out of the -.4+. -+ lot 2/11-22, PetSmart To avoid fraud, Buying Diamonds have lost an animal, elry. Top dollar paid for Sell your old one in the s)p s 2/23-25. Donate M-F The Bulletin Sending cash, Qp don't forget to check /Gold for Cash Gold/Silver.l buy by the classifieds! Ask about our area. @ Smith Siqn C o , Yorkie/Chihuahua pup- Secretary, drop front, recommends paychecks, or credit inThe Humane Society Saxon's Fine Jewelers Super Seller rates! mahogany, w/chair, Estate, Honest Artist 1 515 NE 2ntii or a t ment for Firewood pies, 1st shots, $200, f ormation may b e in Bend 541-382-3537 541-389-6655 babied 8 beautiful! Elizabeth,541-633-7006 541-385-5809 Tumalo san c tuary cash. 541-678-7599 only upon delivery subjected to fraud. Redmond, A steal a t $ 2 5 0. anytime. 3 8 9-8420; and inspection. BUYING For more i nforma- www.craftcats.org. 541-923-0882 541-322-6281. • A cord is 128 cu. ft. Lionel/American Flyer tion about an adverTURN THE PAGE Prineville, 4' x 4' x 8' trains, accessories. tiser, you may call 541-447-7178; The Bulletin reserves For More Ads 541-408-2191. • Receipts should the O r egon State DO YOU HAVE OR Craft Cats, the right to publish all The Bulletin name, SOMETHING TO Attorney General's 541-389-8420. ads from The Bulletin BUYING & SE L LING include price and Office C o n sumer SELL newspaper onto The All gold jewelry, silver phone, Yorkie pups AKC, 1 girl, of wood purFOR $500 OR Protection hotline at Bulletin Internet web- and gold coins, bars, kind 2 boys, potty training, chased. 1-877-877-9392. LESS? site. rounds, wedding sets, health guar., pixs avail, Firewood ads Non-commercial class rings, sterling sil- •MUST $550 8 up. 541-777-7743 include speThe Bulletin advertisers may The Bulletin ver, coin collect, vinSerr>pgCentral Oregon since lpra Serving Central Oregon ppre rpp3 and cost per 282 286 place an ad with 210 tage watches, dental cies to better serve our Sales Northwest Bend Sales Northeast Bend Adopt a n ice CRAFT gold. Bill Fl e ming, cord Furniture & Appliances 215 our customers. "QUICK CASH 541-382-9419. cat or kitten from TuSPECIAL" Coins 8 Stamps ESTATE/ MOVING malo sanctuary, Pet Cemetery p l o t DeThe Bulletin ** FREE ** A1 Washers&Dryers SALE. Smart, & now Petco! chutes Memorial Garo ~ s e eks 2 a $150 ea. Full warPrivate collector buying Fixed, shots, ID chip, Large Awbrey B u tte Garage Sale Kit dens. $500 or best Ad must include o stage stamp a l ranty. Free Del. Also t ested, m ore! 3 8 9 home! Quality items Place an ad in The price of single item ums & c ollections, offer. 541-408-1477 1 cord dry, split Juniper, wanted, used W/D's include 2 sofas, Barca Bulletin for your ga8420. Photos, i nfo: Hay, Grain & Feed of $500 or less, or world-wide and U.S. 541-280-7355 $190/cord. Multi-cord www.craftcats.org 8 Lounger recliners, oak rage sale and rePots, pans 8 k i tchen573-286-4343 (local, multiple items discounts, & P/a cords like us on Facebook. diningset,oak coffee ceive a Garage Sale w are, 10 p i eces O 1st grass hay whose total does available. Immediate 70- Ibquality Curio cabinet, antique cell ¹) 8 end tables, wicker & Kit FREE! $5-$10ea. 541-383-4231 bales, barn stored, Adult companion cats not exceed $500. delivery! 541-408-6193 oak replica, c urved wooden dinette sets, $250/ ton. Also big bales! FREE to seniors, dis240 Wanted- paying cash glass case, l ighted, wicker furniture, Mid KIT I NCLUDES: Patterson Ranch, abled & vet e rans! Call Classifieds at A-1 DRY JUNIPER for Hi-fi audio & stuCrafts & Hobbies Century Modern Teak • 4 Garage Sale Signs perfect cond. $475. Tame, altered, shots, 541-385-5809 $190 split, or $170 rnds Sisters, 541-549-3831 dio equip. Mclntosh, 541-318-8130 dining tab l e/side- • $2.00 Off Coupon To ID chip, more. Will al- www.bendbulletin.com discount, del. Wheat S traw: s m a ll J BL, Marantz, D y - multi-cord board/tile top & glass Use Toward Your 8th Street Artisans ways take back if cirCall 541-977-4500 or GENERATE SOME exbales $2 bale or $65 naco, Heathkit, Santop tables, side chairs, Next Ad Saturday Market cumstances change. 541-350-1809 citement i n your ton. A fter 6 p.m . sui, Carver, NAD, etc. lots of books, pictures • 10 Tips For "Garage 4 p.m. 389-8420. Visit Sat/ 10 a.m. neighborhood! Plan a 1036 NE 8th St., Bend 541-546-9821 Culver. Call 541-261-1808 8 a r t work, d e cor, Sale Success!" Sun 1-5. Photos, info: All Year Dependable garage sale and don't lamps, TVs & elecwww.craftcats.org. behind 7-11 store on Firewood: Split, Del. forget to advertise in WHEN YOU SEE THIS tronics, kitchenware, Greenwood. Bend. Sea s o ned PICK UP YOUR A merican Eskimo, 5 classified! Dell computer 8 o fFarmers Column Support your local Lodgepole: 1 for $175 GARAGE SALE KIT at Oo mo. old male, pure 541-385-5809. ~ fice items, glassware or 2 for $335. Cash, 1777 SW Chandler craftsman! white, AKC/UKC reg., 8 collectibles, jewelry, STORAGE M orePixatBendbuletin.com Check or Credit Card 10X20 Refrigerator: 26 cu.ft., 541-977-1737 $800. 541-610-2286 BBQ, canoe & kayak, Ave., Bend, OR 97702 H AVANESE PUP P Y withicemaker, HFrench BUILDINGS On a classified ad OK. 541-420-3484. camping 8 s p orting The Bulletin for protecting hay, A ussies, A K C mi n i , AKC, Dewclaws, UTD doors, bottom freezer, go to 242 items, garage 8 outs hots/wormer, n o nfirewood, livestock shots/wormed, f a mily www.bendbulletin.com Tamarack seasoned 2 $400. 541-771-8996. Exercise Equipment door, lots misc! shed, hypoallergenic, years, $225 cord. etc. $1496 Installed. to view additional raised, parents on site Fri. & Sat., 9-4. Num$850 541-460-1277. Roper washer, electric 541-977-2040 541-617-1133. 541-598-5314 photos of the item. bers issued Fri. 8 a.m. TURN THE PAGE d ryer, $100 for t h e Help for lower back reCCB ¹173684. Mt. Washington Dr. to Automatic cat litter box, Husky-Wolf female, 3 lief Inverter B oard, pair. 541-389-1086 263 kfjbuildersOykwc.net For More Ads mos, beautiful blue eyes! used, great cond. $50 w/rolling platform $125 Summit to Farewell, T he B u l l e t i n Tools Gardening Supplie Just bought a new boat? obo. 541-382-6816. $250.541-977-7019 541-815-2737 left on Lawrence Ct. Sell your old one in the & Equipment • Meat & Animal Processingi to 1779 NW O'Kane 292 BEND'S HOMELESS NEED OUR HELP! classifieds! Ask about our (3) 3500-watt gas gen246 Ct., Bend. Super Seller rates! The cold weather is upon us and sadly there are erators, $220 ea, obo. Sales Other Areas 541-385-5809 Guns, Hunting 541-419-9859 Grain-fed beef $2.88/lb. For newspaper still over 2,000 folks in our community without Attic Estates 8 hanging weight, half delivery, call the & Fishing permanent shelter, living in cars, makeshift 8 tpt Appraisals NOTICE P or whole to be proCirculation Dept. at camps, getting by as best they can. Craftsman 10 Table www.atticestatesanRemember to remove cessed m i d-march. 541-385-5800 AK-47 (10) 30-round Saw, $199; Yamaha The following items are badly needed to dappraisals.com your Garage Sale signs $500 deposit. magazines, new & used, 2600 Portable GenTo place an ad, call help them get through the winter: 541-350-6822 (nails, staples, etc.) Half Hog Sale, $190 in541-385-5809 $50 ea. 541-788-8852 erator (never used) pX CAMPING GEAR of any sort: e after your Sale event cludes cutting wrapor email Craftsman 286 is over! THANKS! classifisd I bendbullstin.com New or used tents, sleeping bags, tarps, blankets. Solid oak dining table, 68 Bend local pays CASH!! $450; ping and cure. rotating bench, $75. Sales Northeast Bend From The Bulletin WHILE THEY LASTi for all firearms 8 8 WARM CLOTHING: x 48, 6 highback chairs, Mike, 541-923-2953. The Bulletin and your local utility ammo. 541-526-0617 541-573-2677 2 mos. new! $950 obo, Serving Central Oregon spce lppp Rain Gear, Boots, Gloves. 8th Street Artisans companies. cash only. 541-549-1089 Saturday Market, 10-4 PLEASE DROP OFF YOUR DONATIONS AT Lambs corn-fed, taking CASH!! Wood splitter, 3 0-ton The Bulletin THE BEND COMMUNITY CENTER W hirlpool washer & every Sat. 1036 NE For Guns, Ammo & NorthStar, 13hp Honda, Poulan rider 42" cu t ord e rs now for March Serving Central Oregon smcerpta 8th St., Bend behind 1036 NE 5thSt.,Bend, Mon.-Sat.9 a.m.-5 p.m. dryer pair, good cond, Reloading Supplies. very heavv duty, $650 1 8ys hp, $ 6 5 0 obo. delivery. 7-11 on Greenwood. www.bendbulletin.com PLEASE HELP, YOU CAN MAKE A DIFFERENCE. $350. 541-389-1086 541-408-6900. obo. 541-536-6081 541-389-9268. 541-475-7479
I I I I I
E2 THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9 636
541-385-5809 or go to www.bendbulletin.com
AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES Tuesday•••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •Noon Mona Wednesday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5 Noon Tuess
Loans 8 Mortgages WARNING
Thursday • • •••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • No on Wed. Fri d a y . . . . . . • • • • • . • • • • • • • • . • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate • •• • • •• • • • • 11:00 am Fri • Saturday • • • •. . . . . . . 3:0 0 pm Fri. • • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • Sunday. • • • • Starting at 3 lines
Place a photoin your private party ad for only S15.00 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..................................
(caii 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.
PRIVATE PARTY RATES
*Must state prices in ed
mends you use caution when you provide personal information to companies offering loans or credit, especially those asking for advance loan fees or companies from out of state. If you have concerns or questions, we suggest you consult your attorney or call CONSUMER HOTLINE, 1-877-877-9392.
DOWN? Private party will loan on real estate equity. Credit, no problem, good equity is all you need. Call now. Oregon Land Mortgage 388-4200. LOCAL MONEY:Webuy secured trustdeeds 8 note,some hard money loans. Call Pat Kellev 541-382-3099 ext.13.
The Bulletin bendbulletimcom
is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702
& J j 'JIJTJ I JJ~
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EMPLOYMENT 410 - Private Instruction 421 - Schools and Training 454- Looking for Employment 470 - Domestic & In-Home Positions 476 - Employment Opportunities 486 - Independent Positions
The Bulletin recom-
BANK TURNED YOU
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.
JZI: ~ M
Studios & Kitchenettes Furnished room, TV w/ cable, micro & fridge. Utils & l inens. New owners. $145-$165/wk 541-382-1885
603- Rental Alternatives 648 604 - Storage Rentals Houses for 605 - RoommateWanted Rent General 616- Want To Rent 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges Rent /Own 630- Rooms for Rent 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes $2500 down, $750 mo. 631 - Condos &Townhomesfor Rent OAC. J and M Homes 632 - Apt./Multiplex General 541-548-5511 634 - Apt./Multiplex NEBend 636- Apt./Multiplex NWBend 658 638- Apt./Multiplex SEBend Houses for Rent 640- Apt./Multiplex SW Bend Redmond 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond Eagle Crest - B ehind 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished the gates. Beautiful 648- Houses for RentGeneral 2100 s q .ft., 3 / 2 .5, 650- Houses for Rent NE Bend Reverse living. Large Bend garagetworkshop. Hot 652- Houses for Rent NW Bend tub. $1400/mo. Lease 654- Houses for Rent SE option. $36 5 ,000. 656- Houses for Rent SW Bend Sec/dep. 541-923-0908 658- Houses for Rent Redmond 541-480-7863 659- Houses for Rent Sunriver 660- Houses for Rent La Pine 687 661 - Housesfor Rent Prineville Commercial for 662- Houses for Rent Sisters Rent/Lease 663- Houses for Rent Madras 3000 sq. ft. commercial 664- Houses for Rent Furnished space I 30tp sq.ft. 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent 61510(¹120) 675- RV Parking American Lane. 676 - Mobile/Mfd. Space Call 530-305-0104
Commercial/Investment Properties for Sale
Rooms for Rent
Manager 634 Now Hiring at Juniper Motel i n Mad r as. Apt./Multiplex NE Bend Looking fo r l i v e-in full-time ma n ager. e GREATWINTER 8 Position includes 3 DEAL!
FINANCEANO BUSINESS 507- Real Estate Contracts 514 - Insurance 528- Loans and Mortgages 543- Stocks and Bonds 558- Business Investments 573- Business Opportunities
Small studio close to library, all util. pd. $550, $525 dep. No pets/ smoking. 541-3309769 or 541-480-7870 RENTALS
Monday • • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •5500 pm Fri •
Apt./Multiplex NW Bend
Sale/Leaseback Opportunities Medical/Office Building- Bend Cap Rate 8%, Price $345,000 5-Year NNN Lease
Special Purpose Bldg-Redmond
Cap Rate 8.5%, Price $650,000 10-Year NNN Lease
bdrm, 2 b ath home
682 - Farms, RanchesandAcreage 687 - Commercial for Rent/Lease 693 - Office/Retail Space for Rent REAL ESTATE 705- Real Estate Services 713 - Real Estate Wanted 719 - Real Estate Trades 726 - Timeshares for Sale 730 - New Listings 732 - Commercial Properties for Sale 738 - Multiplexes for Sale 740 - Condos &Townhomes for Sale 744 - OpenHouses 745- Homes for Sale 746 - Northwest BendHomes 747 - Southwest BendHomes 748- Northeast BendHomes 749 - Southeast BendHomes 750 - RedmondHomes 753 - Sisters Homes 755 - Sunriver/La Pine Homes 756 - Jefferson CountyHomes 757- Crook CountyHomes 762 - Homeswith Acreage 763 - Recreational HomesandProperty 764 - Farms andRanches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780 - Mfd. /Mobile Homes with Land
Homes for Sale
Manufactured/ Mobile Homes
14738 Birds Eye, La NOTICE All real estate adver- Pine, Acre with power FACTORY SPECIAL 8 water. $45,000. tised here in is subNew Home, 3 bdrm, $46,500 finished ject to t h e F e deral High Lakes Realty 8 Property on your site. F air H o using A c t , Management J and M Homes which makes it illegal 541-536-0117 541-548-5511 to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based (2) Bend City lots, 2851 People Lookfor Information on race, color, reli- 8 2857 Huettl St., off Mkt. All utils under About Productsand gion, sex, handicap, Butler $89,900 for both. Services EveryDaythrough familial status or na- round all Ron, 541-206-7995 tional origin, or intenThe Bulletin Classifieds tion to make any such preferences, l i m ita-Nice flat lot in Terreb.56 a c r es, tions or discrimination. onne, LOT MODEL We will not knowingly p aved s t reet, a p LIQUIDATION proved fo r c a p -fill accept any advertisPrices Slashed Huge ing for r ea l e state septic, utilities are at Savings! Full Warranwhich is in violation of the lot line. $42,000. ties, Finished on your 3 2 0 12001172 site. 541-548-5511 this law. All persons MLS are hereby informed Pam Lester, Principal JandMHomes.com B roker, Century 2 1 that all dwellings adGold Country Realty, vertised are available on an equal opportu- Inc. 541-504-1338 Sell an Item nity basis. The Bulle773 tin Classified
2 bdrm, 1 bath, and living expenses. $530 8 $540 w/lease. Contact Acreages For information call Peter Lowes, Carports included! 750 541-639-9936. Princi pal Broker FOX HOLLOW APTS. Redmond Homes 541-312-2113 CHECK YOUR AD If it's under $500 Medical Assi s tant 476 476 (541) 383-31 52 L OR E S check your ad Full-time, 6 mo. min. Cascade Rental NE Redmond, 3 bdrm, Please you can place it in Employment Employment on the first day it runs COMMERCIAL exp. Pick up appliManagement. Co. 2 bath, 1360 sq. ft., 0 0 The Bulletin make sure it is corOpportunities Opportunities cation/job descriptriple garage, office, to rect. Sometimes intion pkg at office. Classifieds for: PUBLISHER'S LISE THE CLASSIFIEDS! bay f r ont w i n dow, s tructions over t h e Madras Medical NOTICE large patio, mature DO YOU NEED phone are misunderCAUTION READERS: Group landscaping, fenced All real estate adver- Door-to-door selling with A GREAT and an e rror $10-3 lines, 7 days 76 NE 12th St., tising in this newspa- fast results! It's the easiest yard. $128,000. MLS stood can occur in your ad. $16 • 3 lines, 14 days Ads published in "EmEMPLOYEE Madras, OR. 201207127 per is subject to the this happens to your ployment OpportuniRIGHT NOW? F air H o using A c t way in the world to sell. Pam Lester, Principal If Painter t ies" i n c lude e m ad, please contact us Call The Bulletin B roker, Century 2 1 which makes it illegal Full time position, exp. The Bulletin Classified the first day your ad (Private Party ads only) 421 ployee and before 11 a.m. and Gold Country Realty, appears in all phases of paint- to a d v ertise "any and we will i ndependent po s i - get an ad in to pub541-385-5809 Inc. 541-504-1338 Schools & Training preference, limitation ing req. Call Chuck at be happy to fix it as tions. Ads for posilish the next day! or disc r imination 541-948-8499. • I s oon a s w e ca n . tions that require a fee 1 541-385-5809. 745 based on race, color, TRUCK SCHOOL Deadlines are: Weekor upfront investment Remember..., VIEW the religion, sex, handiLooking for your next www.llTR.net Homes for Sale days 11:00 noon for must be stated. With A dd your we b a d - cap, familial status, Classifieds at: employee? Redmond Campus next day, Sat. 11:00 Western Washington any independent job www.bendbuiietin.com dress to your ad and marital status or na- BANK OWNED HOMES! Place a Bulletin help Student Loans/Job Guy seeks gal 48-65, a.m. for Sunday and opportunity, p l ease readers on The tional origin, or an inFREE List w/Pics! wanted ad today and Waiting Toll Free slim/average build, to Monday. investigate thor- DRIVER Bulletin' s web site tention to make any www.BendRepos.com reach over 60,000 1-888-387-9252 share quiet times; 541-385-5809 oughly. pre f e rence, bend and beyond real estate readers each week. CDL Driver/Service Rep will be able to click such trips, walks, nature, Thank you! 20967 yeoman, bend or through automatically limitation or discrimiYour classified ad 454 needed for local envimoon-light, cuddling! The Bulletin Classified Use extra caution when nation." Familial sta- Fabulous se r v ices to your site. mou n tain will also appear on Greg, PO Box 3013 Looking for Employment applying for jobs on- ronmental tus includes children views, rural property bendbulletin.com ~r lington, WA 98223. line and never pro- company. Submit reTURN THE PAGE under the age of 18 which currently re3479 sq. ft. 3 bdrm. Would love to do child vide personal infor- sume to: living with parents or ceives over For More Ads 2 .5 baths. Lots o f care or in-home adult mation to any source CHunterothermofiuids.com legal cus t o dians, shop area! $495,000. 1.5 million page No calls, please. c are, p a r t tim e . you may not have reThe Bulletin pregnant women, and views every month MLS ¹201207007 541-383-2851 searched and deemed FLOORING people securing cus- Call Jeanne Scharlund, at no extra cost. to be reputable. Use tody of children under Bulletin Classifieds Experienced The Bulletin Principal Broker, BULLETINCLASSIFIEOS extreme caution when Hardwood 18. This newspaper Get Results! Finish in I Recommends extra 541-420-7978 r esponding to A N Y Search the area's most will not knowingly acCall 385-5809 or Place Installers caution when purRedmond RE/MAX C all 54 /-385-580 9 online e m p loymentLooking comprehensive listing of place your ad on-line fo r ex p eri- chasing products or I cept any advertising Land 8 Homes to r o m ot e o u r s e rvice ad from out-of-state. classified advertising... for real estate which is enced craftsmen to at services from out of Real Estate real estate to automotive, in violation of the law. bendbulletin.com work i m medi-l the area. Sending We suggest you call start merchandise to sporting Home w/ a Guest O ur r e a ders ar e ately. Work will be in Building/Contracting Handyman c ash, checks, o r the State of Oregon goods. Bulletin Classifieds Cottage! $98,900 hereby informed that both the Tri-Cities and l credit i n f ormation Consumer Hotline at appear every day in the all dwellings adver- Loads of character & Walla Walla, Wash- l may be subjected to NOTICE: Oregon state Margo Construction 762 1-503-378-4320 print or on line. tised in this newspa- charm, 3 bd, 1398 sf Homes with Acreage law req u ires anyington areas. V a l id FRAUD. LLC Since 1992 home has hard wood per are available on Call 541-385-5809 driver's license and one who co n t racts • Pavers• Carpentry For more informaFor Equal Opportunity Floors, fire p lace, www.bendbulletin.com an equal opportunity for construction work • Remodeling • Decks reliable transportation tion about an adver3 L aws: Oregon B ubasis. To complain of built-in cabinets. 528 NW REDMOND are required. Contact l tiser, you may call to be licensed with the • Window/Door reau of Labor & Inbedroom, 2.5 b a t h. C onstruction sf guest cottage w/ all The Bulletin d iscrimination cal l Con - Replacement • Int/Ext Brian o r Jim at the Oregon S tate semmgcentrai oregon vnce fae Built-ins, tile kitchen tractors Board (CCB). dustry, C i vil Rights Benjamin's the comforts. Great HUD t o l l -free at Ca r p et Paint • CCB 176121 l Attorney General's Division, location on dead end counters, gas f i r e- An active lic e n se 541-480-3179 One, Richland, WA; Office C o n sumer x 1-800-877-0246. The 470 971-673-0764 place in t h e l i ving toll f re e t e l ephone street w/ view of the 509-946-4506 means the contractor Protection hotline at l room. $126,500 Domestic & number for the hear- valley. i s bonded an d i n - LandscapingNard Care I 1-877-877-9392. MLS¹201209508 If you have any quesJett Blackburn Real ing im p aired is s ured. Ver if y t h e In-Home Positions tions, concerns or Call TRAVIS HANNAN, Get your Estate, 541-573-7206 itlletin 1-800-927-9275. contractor's CCB N OTICE: O RE G O N LThe B Principal Broker, comments, contact: Landscape Contracbusiness c ense through t h e Retired male RN seeks Classified Department 541-788-3480 Independent Contractor CCB Cons u m er tors Law (ORS 671) live-in long-term care opJust bought a new boat? Redmond RE/MAX The Bulletin r equires a l l bu s i Website portunity. 30 yrs exp ICU/ Sell your old one in the 541-385-5809 Land & Homes www.hireaticensedcontractor. nesses that advertise ER, total patient care, a ROW I N G classifieds! Ask about our Real Estate com t o p e r form L a n dliving assistance, nutri* Supplement Your Income* Super Seller rates! or call 503-378-4621. scape C o nstruction tion, therapies. Profes541-305-5809 The Bulletin with an ad in The Bulletin recomsional, compassionate. which includes: FIND YOUR FUTURE mends checking with p lanting, The Bulletin's Call 270-629-5788 dec ks , Looking for your next HOME INTHE BULLETIN the CCB prior to con- fences, "Call A Service arbors, employee? tracting with anyone. w ater-features, a n d Carpeting, Vinyl and Place a Bulletin help Your future is just a page Professional" Some other t rades Tile Installers installation, repair of wanted ad today and away. Whether you're looking also req u ire addi- irrigation systems to Directory Looking for full-time in++++++++++++++++++ reach over 60,000 for a hat or a pl a ce to hang i t , tional licenses a nd stallers to start work be licensed with the readers each week. The Bulletin Classified is certifications. immediately. Work will Home Cleaning crew Landscape ContracYour classified ad your best source. be in both the Tri-Cit- member, w e ekdays t ors B o a rd . Th i s will also appear on ies and Walla Walla, only. No weekends, Every daythousands of Debris Removal • 4-digit number is to be bendbulletin.com WA areas. Require- evening or holidays. buyers and sellers of goods included in all adverwhich currently ments include reliable 541-815-0015. and services do business in JUNK BE GONE tisements which indireceives over 1.5 transportation 8 valid these pages.They know cate the business has I Haul Away FREE million page views driver's license; priyou can't beat TheBulletin You know what a bond, insurance and every month at For Salvage. Also vately owned tools are The Bulletin is your We are looking for independent conClassified Section for workers c ompensathey say about Cleanups 8 Cleanouts no extra cost. a plus. Vinyl installers tractors to service home delivery selection and convenience tion for their employE mploy m e n t Bulletin Classifieds Mel, 541-389-8107 "one man's trash". should be proficient in every item is just a phone routes in: ees. For your protecGet Results! cove welding or willing call away. Marketplace tion call 503-378-5909 Call 385-5809 to become so. Contact Handyman There's a whole pile or use our website: Brian o r Jim at or place The Classified Section is of "treasure" here! www.lcb.state.or.us to Call Benjamin's Car p et your ad on-line at Must be available 7 days a week, early morneasy to use. Every item ERIC REEVE HANDY check license status One, Richland, WA; bendbulletin.com ing hours. Must have reliable, insured vehicle. is categorized andevery SERVICES. Home 8 before con t racting 509-946-4506 5 41- 3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9 cartegory is indexed onthe Commercial Repairs, with t h e b u s iness. section's front page. Please call 541.385.5800 or Carpentry-Painting, Persons doing landto advertise. Need to get an ad Pressure-washing, 800.503.3933 Mon.-Fri., 8-4 or Whether youarelooking for scape maintenance Honey Do's. On-time Dental Assistant a home orneed aservice, apply via email at do not require a LCB in ASAP? with EFDA needed. Send www.bendbulletin.com promise. Senior Thousands ofadsdaily your future is in the pages of license. online © bendbulletin.com resume 8 cover letter to in print andonline. Discount. Work guarThe Bulletin Classified. Just bought a new boat? Box 20277396, c/o The anteed. 541-389-3361 Fax it to 541-322-7253 Sell your old one in the Bulletin, PO Box 6020, or 541-771-4463 The Bulletin classifieds! Ask about our Bend, OR 97708. Bonded 8 Insured The Bulletin Classifieds serving central oregon since 19w Super Seller rates! CCB¹181595 541-385-5809
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THE BULLETIN• THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 2013 E3
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809
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E4 THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 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 wiII shor tz
T h ursday,Febru ary7,2013
Let this be a warning By FRANK STEWART Tribune Media Services
Of all the silly product warning labels I've seen, the silliest appeared on one of those cardboard windshield shades: "Do not operate vehicle while shade is in place." Sometimes I think contracts should come with a warning label: "Do not start play until you have a plan." When West led the king of hearts against today's slam, South took dummy's ace and then started to think. Eventually, he discarded a diamond, drew trumps and led the king of clubs.
he bids two clubs and you raise to three clubs. Partner next bids three diamonds. What do you say? ANSWER: Partner seems to have 5-1-3-4 distribution; with 5-0-4-4, he might have bid two diamonds at his second turn. B y s h o w ing h eart shortness, he is helping you judge the fit. Since your ace of hearts is a good card, bid five clubs. Partner may hold A J 8 6 4, 4, A 8 7, A K 7 6. West dealer N-S vulnerable
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West inferred that if the king of clubs had been a singleton, South would have discarded it on the ace of hearts. So West let the king win, won the next club and led a heart. South had to lose a diamond to the king for down one. South failed through thoughtless p lay. He should play lo w f r o m dummy on the first heart, ruff in his hand, draw trumps and lead the king of clubs. West can duck and win the next club, but then any lead gives declarer access to dummy and 12 easy tricks. Be warned: Plan before you play.
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ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE
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Note: Four answers in this puzzle are s3 Some map incom-plete. The missing part can be lines found in four other places in the grid. ss Old guitarlike instrument 27 "Any ? " ACROSS sy Tight situations i Start of a motto za Be a tippler ss Country where first published marinated bear 29 Bookish in an 1844 is a specialty book food 32 Single, slangily 7 1967 disaster so Serious rap 33 Dreams up ia Lazy sort Bo Sports coup 3s Ready for a dl'lve is Criticize cattily 42 Hit hard, as the io Unwakeable, DOWN
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42 Extreme cruelty
37 John Hancock,
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4o Inferior imitator
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For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800-814-5554. Annual subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. ATBT users: Text NYTX lo 386 lo download puzzles, or visit nytimes.com/mobilexword for more information. Online subscriptiohs: Today's puzzle and more than 2,000 past
puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). Share tips: nylimes.com/wordplay. Crosswords for young solvers: nytimes.com/learning/xwords.
DENNIS THE MENACE
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every row, column and 3x3 box contains every digit from 1 to 9 inclusively.
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THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by David u Hoyt and Jeff KIIurek
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"Here comes the enemy."
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56 Automatic transmission
gear 58 Skin pictures, briefly 59 Doodle's ride 60 Not quite a crowd, so they
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C S M I AS T O D G A R Y J A 29 Bygone dagger game E H O M O 31 Coke competitor 27 Run, as colors A L I D 33 "Really?" 28 Like Eeyore GR E E C E responses 30 Pair in Banff? 35 Spanish custard 32 Bounder F LO R A RA 38 Curved 33 Old enough R U B E F A I R 39 Small, numbered 34 a m ong thievesE N S P A N E 60-Acrosses 36 Wood carver QA T A R S T R I 42 Five-0 detective, 37 Brazen E L I T E N familiarly 40 Children's author O F T E N A L 43 Poet Pound Asquith 44 Bill's adventurous 4 1 Daniel K i m : P A R T O N G A "Hawaii Five-0" partner U Z I E V E R Y 45 Swellhead actor S E C R A G A S 47 Caesar's "I 42 BHO, but not xwordeditorleaol.com came" GWB 49 "Jeopardy!" 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 creator Griffin 14 15 16 50 See from afar 53 Set Df eight 18 19 57 Ske t ch: toy 17 59 Pretender 20 21 22 60 What you'll draw in this grid if you 23 24 18-Across with six straight lines 29 30 31 32 6 4 L a n ka 33 34 35 36 37 38 65 Reprimander's 66 Guitarist Eddy 67 Actress Ullmann 68 Caravan
02013 Tnbune Media Services, Iuc. „ All Rights Reserved.
ACROSS 1 Former "Idol" judge, to fans 4 Head of Slytherin House, in Potter books 9 "The Hobbit" dragon 14 Rower's tool 15 Fax ancestor 16 Gdansk dance 17 A, in Acapulco 18 Instruction for this puzzle 20 Food fish 22 Iris family flowers 23 Leg bone 24 Inamorato 25 Goes Dut to sea
Answer "~ here: (Anowere tomorrow) J umbles: FOYER RA Y O N FAC T O R FL I G HT Answer: The new shoe store wae doing quite well thanks 10 ell the — FOOT TRAFFIC
DOWN 1 Knight game 2 Hawaii's Pineapple Island 3 Dental brand 4 Title subject of a G.B. Shaw play 5 Broadway light
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By Mlke Buekley (c)2013 Tribune Media Services, Ine.
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541 -38
THE BULLETIN• THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 2013 E5
Boats & Accessories
Used out-drive parts - Mercury OMC rebuilt marine motors: 151 $1595; 3.0 $1895; 4.3 (1993), $1995.
Snowmobiles 2007 Ski-Doo Renegade 600 w/513 mi, like new, very fast! Reduced to $5000. 541-221-5221 • Yamaha 750 1999 Mountain Max, $1750. • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 EXT, $1250.
Aircraft, Parts & Service
Antique & Classic Autos
Antique & Classic Autos
Piper A rcher 1 9 8 0, based in Madras, always hangared since new. New annual, auto 1921 Model T pilot, IFR, one piece Delivery Truck Sprinter 272RLS, 2009 windshield. Fastest Ar- Restored 8 Runs 29', weatherized, like cher around. 1750 to$9000. n ew, f u rnished 8 tal t i me . $6 8 ,500. ready to go, incl Wine- 541-475-6947, ask for 541-369-8963 ard S a t ellite dish, Rob Berg. •
2007 SeaDoo 2004 Waverunner, excellent condition, LOW hours. Double trailer, lots of extras.
Chrysler SD 4-Door 1930, CD S Royal Standard, 8-cylinder, body is good, needs some r e s toration, runs, taking bids, 541-383-3888, 541-815-3318
Trucks & Heavy Equipment 1966 GMC, 2nd owner, Weekend Warrior Toy too many extras to list, Hauler 28' 2007, Gen, $8500 obo. Serious buyfuel station, exc cond. ers only. 541-536-0123 sleeps 8, black/gray i nterior, u se d 3 X , Need to get an $24,999. Diamond Reo Du mp 541-389-9188 ad in ASAP? Truck 19 7 4, 1 2 -14 You can place it yard box, runs good, Looking for your online at: $6900, 541-548-681 2 next employee? www.bendbulletin.com Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and G K E AT reach over 60,000 541-385-5809 readers each week. Your classified ad Hyster H25E, runs will also appear on well, 2982 Hours, bendbulletin.com $3500 call which currently re541-749-0724 ceives over 1.5 mil.I lion page views evChevy C-20 Pickup ery month at no 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; extra cost. Bulletin auto 4-spd, 396, model Classifieds Get ReCST /all options, orig. sults! Call 385-5809 owner, $22,000, or place your ad 541-923-6049 on-line at Peterbilt 359 p o table bendbulletin.com 55 Chevy 2 dr . w gn water t r uck, 1 9 9 0, P ROJECT car, 3 5 0 3200 gal. tank, 5hp pump, 4-3" h o ses, small block w/Weiand camlocks, $ 2 5 ,000. dual quad tunnel ram with 450 Holleys. T-10 541-820-3724 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, Weld Prostar whls, ex tra rolling chassis + Utility Trailers • extras. $6000 for all.
BOATS & RVs 805- Misc. Items 850 - Snowmobiles 860 - Motorcycles And Accessories 865 - ATVs 870 - Boats & Accessories 875 - Watercraft 880 - Motorhomes 881 - Travel Trailers 882 - Fifth Wheels 885- Canopies and Campers 890 - RVs for Rent
FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, door panels w/flowers 8 hummingbirds, white soft top & hard
Monaco Dynasty 2004, loaded, 3 slides, diesel, Reduced - now
$119,000, 5 4 1 -9238572 or 541-749-0037
exc. cond., very fast w/very low hours, lots of extras incl. tower, Bimini & custom trailer, $19,500.
In t e rnational
2005, 36' 5th Wheel, Model¹M-349 RLDS-5
ih1 \ S l
$ 2 1,865.
Southwind 35.5' Triton 2008,V10, 2 slides, Du pont UV coat, 7500 mi Bought new at $132,913; asking $93,500. Call 541-419-4212
20.5' Seaswirl Spyder 1989 H.O. 302, 285 hrs., exc. cond., stored indoors for life $11,900 OBO. 541-379-3530
Winnebago 30A Sightseer 2012, 31 ft., all options, 2 slides,
A V > %$ P
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Aircraft, Parts & Service
362HP V10, 10K mi.,
22' Custom Weld Jet, 2002, 350 Vortec, 210 hrs, garaged, loaded.
mint cond., $105,900. 541-330-5516
1/3 interest in Columbia 400, located at Sunriver. $ 1 38,500. Call 541-647-3718
Ads published in the "Boats" classification include: Speed, fishing, drift, canoe, house and sail boats. For all other types of watercraft, please see Class 875. 541-385-5809
Winnebago Suncruiser34' 2004, only 34K, loaded, too much to list, ext'd warr. thru 2014, $54,900 Dennis, 541-589-3243 881
1 /3 interest i n w e l l equipped IFR Beech Bonanza A36, new 10-550/ Setvtng Central Oregon smce 1903 23' Wanderer, 1997, ex- prop, located KBDN. cellent condition, f u ll $65,000. 541-419-9510 bath, roll-out awning. i YOURBOAT ... i $5800. 541-546-9395 with o u r spe c i al RV CONSIGNMENTS rates for selling your I WANTED ~ boat or watercraft! We Do The Work ... You Keep The Cash! f Place an ad in The On-site credit 1/5th interest in 1973 B ulletin w i t h ou r approval team, Cessna 150 LLC / 3-month p ackage web site presence. 150hp conversion, low ( which includes: We Take Trade-Ins! time on air frame and Free Advertising. engine, hangared in I *5 lines of text and BIG COUNTRY RV Bend. Excellent pera photo or up to 10 Bend 541-330-2495 formance & affordRedmond: 541-548-5254 [ lines with no photo. able flying! $6,500. *Free online ad at 541-382-6752 I bendbulletin.com
f f [
*Free pick up into ~ The Central Oregon ~
GENERATE SOME ex-
citement in your neigborhood. Plan a garage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 385-5809.
Serving Central Oregon since 1903
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Now open 7 days/wk!
I Rates start at $46. I Springdale 2005 27', 4' Call for details! slide in dining/living area, 54'I -385-5809 sleeps 6, low mi,$15,000
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(Bend Municipal Airport)
f Nickel ads.
• Daily Specia/s • New Management
OPEN DAILY, 8-3 Call 541-318-8989
Location, Location, Location!
Executive Hangar at Bend Airport (KBDN) 60' wide x 50' d eep, w/55' wide x 17' high bifold dr. Natural gas heat, Springdale 29' 2 0 07, offc, bathroom. Adjacent slide,Bunkhouse style, to Frontage Rd; great sleeps 7-8, excellent visibility for aviation busicondition, $ 1 6 ,900,ness. 541-948-2126 or 541-390-2504 email email@example.com
I nternational Fla t Bed Pickup 1963, 1 ton dually, 4 s p d.
trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, new brakes $1950. 541-419-5480.
20.5' 2004 Bayliner 205 Run About, 220 HP, V8, open bow,
AUTOS &TRANSPORTATION 908 - Aircraft, Parts and Service 916 - Trucks and Heavy Equipment 925 - Utility Trailers 927 - Automotive Trades 929 - Automotive Wanted 931 - Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories 932 - Antique and Classic Autos 933 - Pickups 935 - Sport Utility Vehicles 940 - Vans 975 - Automobiles
Pickups Ads published in "Watercraft" include: KayChevy 3/4 ton 4x4 top. Just reduced to aks, rafts and motor860 1971 new trans, 2 $3,750. 541-317-9319 ized personal new t i r es , ne w Motorcycles & Accessories watercrafts. or 541-647-8483 For brakes, 2nd owner, " boats" please s e e r uns/drives g o o d . Harley Davidson Soft- Class 870. Make good w ood Tail D e luxe 20 0 7 , 541-385-5809 $2395 OBO white/cobalt, w / pasGMC Y~ton 1971, Only truck. senger kit, Vance & $19,700! Onginal low 541-350-2859 Hines muffler system mile, e xceptional, 3rd 8 kit, 1045 mi., exc. owner. 951-699-7171 880 Ford Galaxie 500 1963, c ond, $16,9 9 9 , Chevy Sil v erado 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, 541-389-9188. Motorhomes 2 000, 1 / 2 t on , 8 ' Check out the 390 v8,auto, pwr. steer & box, bed liner, std Harley Heritage classifieds online radio (orig),541-419-4989 auto, 4x4, 54k Softail, 2003 www.bendbulletin.com cab, m i., e x c . co n d ., $5,000+ in extras, F ord Model A 1 9 2 8 Updated daily $9000. $2000 paint job, R oadster pick u p , 541-977-6653 30K mi. 1 owner, runs, titled, project car For more information 32' Fleetwood Fiesta '03, from So. Cal, no rust, please call no slide-out, Triton eng, not a rat rod. $4000. Dodge Dakota Club Cab, 541-385-8090 all amenities, 1 owner, 541-876-7237, leave 4WD SLT, 2001, 4.7L or 209-605-5537 perfect, only 17K miles, msg, or call after 6pm. V8, 5-spd man., canopy, HD Screaming Eagle $21,500. 541-504-3253 Jeep Comanche, 1990, extras, 36K miles. KBB, Electra Glide 2005, Ford Mustang Coupe original owner, 167K, $8500; asking $8000. 103" motor, two tone 1966, original owner, 4WD, 5-spd, tags good 541-923-0286 candy teal, new tires, V8, automatic, great till 9/2015, $4500 obo. 23K miles, CD player shape, $9000 OBO. 541-633-7761 Call The Bulletin At hydraulic clutch, ex530-515-81 99 541-385-5809 cellent condition. Place Your Ad Or E-Mail 541-389-7669. Highest offer takes it. Econoline R V 1 9 89, 541-480-8080. Ford Ranchero At: www.bendbulletin.com fully loaded, exc. cond, 35K m i. , R e ducedCarri-Lite Luxury 2009 1979 $15,250. 541-546-6133 with 351 Cleveland by Carriage, 4 slideBig Tex Landscap ATVs modified engine. outs, inverter, sateling/ ATV Trailer, CAN'T BEAT THIS! Body is in Plymouth B a r racuda lite sys, fireplace, 2 dual axle flatbed, 2008 Polaris Ranger, 500 L ook before y o u excellent condition, flat screen TVs. 1966, original car! 300 7'x16', 7000 lb. Fl, 76 total hrs. Incl Warn buy, below market $2500 obo. Chevy Wagon 1957, $60,000. hp, 360 V8, centerGVW, all steel, winch & s n o w p low, value! Size & mile541-420-4677 541-480-3923 4-dr., complete, lines, (Original 273 $1400. $6200. 541-536-6081 age DOES matter! $7,000 OBO, trades. eng & wheels incl.) Ford 250 XLT 1990, 541-382-4115, or Class A 32' Hurri6 yd. dump bed, Please call 541-593-2597 541-280-7024. cane by Four Winds, 139k, Auto, $5500. 541-389-6998 2007. 12,500 mi, all 541-410-9997 PROJECT CARS: Chevy Chrysler 300 C o upe amenities, Ford V10, 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) & Ithr, cherry, slides, 1967, 44 0 e n g ine, FORD RANGER XLT Chevy Coupe 1950 like new! New low auto. trans, ps, air, Automotive Parts, • Fleetwood Wilderness Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 rolling chassis's $1750 1995 Ext. cab 2WD 5 price, $54,900. frame on rebuild, reYamaha Banshee 2001, 36', 2005, 4 s l ides, Service & Accessories power everything, ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, speed, with car alarm, 541-548-5216 painted original blue, eng, custom built 350 motor, new paint, 54K original complete car, $ 1949; CD player, extra tires rear bdrm, fireplace, original blue interior, race-ready, lots of extras, AC, W/D hkup beau- (4) Hankook studded original hub caps, exc. miles, runs great, ex- Cadillac Series 61 1950, on rims. Runs good. $5500/obo 541-647-8931 Gulfstream Scenic 20 5 / 65R15S, condition in & 2 dr. hard top, complete Clean. 92,000 miles tiful u n it! $30,500. tires, asking $9000 cellent Cruiser 36 ft. 1999, e xc. c o n d . $30 0 chrome, out. Asking $8,500. w /spare f r on t cl i p ., on m o tor. $2600 or make offer. Cummins 330 hp die- 541-815-2380 541-388-5152 $3950, 541-382-7391 OBO. 541-771-6511. 541-480-3179 541-385-9350 IBoats & Accessories sel, 42K, 1 owner, 13 in. kitchen slide out, new tires,under cover, 17' 1984 Chris Craft hwy. miles only,4 door - Scorpion, 140 HP fridge/freezer iceinboard/outboard, 2 maker, W/D combo, depth finders, trollMONTANA 3585 2008, Interbath tub & ing motor, full cover, exc. cond., 3 slides, shower, 50 amp proEZ - L oad t railer, king bed, Irg LR, Arcpane gen 8 more! $3500 OBO. tic insulation, all op$55,000. 541-382-3728. 541-948-2310 tions $37,500. 541-420-3250 NuWa 29 7LK Hi t c hHiker 2007, 3 slides, 32' touring coach, left kitchen, rear lounge, many extras, beautiful c ond. inside & o u t , 18.5' '05 Reinell 185, V-6 Immaculate! OBO, PrinevVolvo Penta, 270HP, Beaver Coach Marquis $32,900 ille. 541-447-5502 days low hrs., must see, 40' 1987. New cover, & 541-447-1641 eves. $15,000, 541-330-3939 new paint (2004), new inverter (2007). Onan 18.5' Sea Ray, 2000, 6300 watt gen, 111K mi, 4.3L Mercruiser, 190 parked covered $35,000 hp Bowrider w/depth obo. 541-419-9859 or finder, radio/CD player, 541-280-2014 rod holders, full canPilgrim 27', 2007 5th vas, EZ Loader trailer, wheel, 1 s lide, AC, exclnt cond, $14,500. TV,full awning, excel707-484-3518 (Bend) lent shape, $23,900. 541-350-8629
• Zieman 4-place trailer, $1750. All in good condition. Located in La Pine. Call 541-408-6149.
BSSl 1C S
Get 3 lines, 4 days for $16.35.
T o place an ad call 38 5 - 5 8 0 9
RAM 2500 2003, 5.7L hemi V8, hd, auto, cruise, am/fm/cd. $8400 obro. 541-420-3634/390-1285
Toyota 4x 4 Pi c kup, 1983, 8000-Ib Warn winch, 2 sets of tire chains, canopy, 22R motor, 5-spd transmission, $2495 obo. 541-350-2859
Sport Utility Vehicles j Acura MDX 2011 20k mi. ¹546273 $38,995
Oregon AutoSource 541-598-3750 aaaoregonautosource.com
TURN THE PAGE For More Ads The Bulletin
E6 THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7 2013 • THE BULLETIN
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9
ISport Utility Vehicles S p ort Utility Vehicles •
Aut o mobiles
Buick Enclave 2008 CXL Porsche Cayenne 2004, AWD, V-6, black, clean, 86k, immac, dealer mechanicall y sound, 82k maint'd, loaded, now miles. $20,995. $1 7000. 503-459-1 580
Buick Lucerne CXL 2009, $12,500, low low miles; 2003 LeSabre, $4000. You'll not find nicer Buicks One look's worth a thousand words. Call Bob, 541-318-9999. for an appt. and take a drive in a 30 mpg car!
Toyota Camrysr 1984, $1200 obo; 1985 SOLD; 1986 parts car, $500. Call for details, 541-548-6592
LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION Notice is hereby given that S& G O P ERATIONS, LLC, an Oregon limited liability company (the "Com-
LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE Call 541-815-1216 OF SALE Where can you find a Toyota 4Ru n n er C hevy C obalt 2 0 0 5, Look at: Reference is made to white, 4-dr, 2.2L, 108K helping hand? 1 993, blue, 4 d r . , a trust deed made by Bendhomes.com over 35mpg, auto 4WD, V6, 5 speed, miles, From contractors to House Buyers, LLC, for Complete Listings of AC, CD player, t ow pkg., plus 4 trans, as Grantor, to LawArea Real Estate for Sale studs tires on rims, dual airbags, manual yard care, it's all here yers Title Insurance 8 windows, good in The Bulletin's r uns great. W a s locks ~%.Il~ pany"), was dissolved Corporation, as in/out, runs/drives "Call A Service $ 5500, no w o n l y cond effective D e cember Trustee, in favor of great, non-smkr, always $4000.541-659-1416 maintained. $4950. 31, 2012. Any person Michael C. Carpenter Professional" Directory with a claim against and Carol E. CarpenCall 541-350-9938 Toyota Landcruiser, Toyota Corolla 2004, the Company must ter, Trustees for the 2000, 85K mi, leather, auto., loaded, 204k send written notice of Michael C. Carpenter Chevy Tahoe 1999, 4x4, and Carol E. Carpentow pkg, beautiful! miles. orig. owner, non a claim to Alison A. most options, new paint $17,700. 541-389-3769 smoker, exc. c ond. H uycke, Fran c i s ter Family Trusts, as & tires, 159K mi., $4250. Hansen & Ma r t in, B eneficiary dat e d $6500 Prin e ville Call 541-233-8944 940 503-358-8241 1 148 N W H i l l S t . , July 21, 2004, and reVans Bend, OR 97701. The corded on July 2 3 , Chevy Tahoe LS 2001, notice must i nclude 2 004 i n t h e De s 4x4, 120K mi, Power "My Little Red Corvette" WHEN YOU SEE THIS the claimant's name, chutes County Offiseats, Tow Pkg, 3rd 1996 coupe. 132K, 96 Ford Windstar & OO ~ address, phone num- cial R e c ords as row seating, e xtra 26-34 mpg. 350 auto. 2000 Nissan Quest, Document No. 2004tires, CD, privacy tintber, amount of claim $12,500 541-923-1781 both 7-passenger ing, upgraded rims. and basis for claim. A 43622, covering the On a classified ad Fantastic cond. $7995 vans, high miles, low c laim a gainst t h e following d e scribed go to prices, $1200 8 Contact Timm at Company w il l be real property situated www.bendbulletin.com $2900, and worth 541-408-2393 for info barred unless a proin th e a b ove-mento view additional every cent! or to view vehicle. ceeding to enforce the t ioned c ounty a n d photos of the item. 541-318-9999 claim is commenced s tate, t o -wit: R e a l F ord F reestyle S E L within 5 years of the property in the County 2006, V6, AWD, AT, AC, Call a Pro date of publication of of Deschutes, State of Ford Taurus wagon 2004, front $ side airbags, 25 Chevy Astro very nice, pwr everything, Whether you need a this notice. Oregon, described as mpg, 3rd row seating, Cargo Van 2001, 120K, FWD, good tires, follows: In Township pwr Ithr seats, multi-CD, fence fixed, hedges pw, pdl, great cond., $4900 obo. 541-815-9939 22, South, Range 10, traction control, new tires business car, well trimmed or a house E ast o f t he Wil & brks, maintained exLEGAL NOTICE maint'd, regular oil t remely well, runs f t lamette Meridian, Debuilt, you'll find Kia Optima EX 2004 NOTICE OF changes, $4500. schutes County, Ordrives exlnt,148K hwy mi, ELECTION OF 2.7L V6, all power professional help in Please call $7200. 541-604-4166 egon; Section 21: The options, moonroof, DISTRICT BOARD 541-633-5149 The Bulletin's "Call a Southerly 2/3 of the spoiler, leather, MEMBERS East H al f of t he Service Professional" Infinity AM/FM/CD, lg|i| La Pine Park 8 I~IH ~l' ';~ P Northeast Quarter of g Chevy Lumina 1 9 95 alloys, Michelin & Recreation District Directory 7 -pass. v a n wit h the Southeast Quarstudded tires, Notice is hereby given 541-385-5809 p ower c h a i r lif t , meticulously mainthat on Tuesday, May ter (E 1/2 NE 1/4 SE $1500; 1989 Dodge 1/4); EX C E PTING tained, $6500. 21, 2013, an election t herefrom the E a s t Turbo Va n 7 - pass. Bend, 760-715-9123 GMC Envoy 2002 4WD will be held for the Looking for your has new motor and Half of the Southerly $6,450. Loaded, purpose of e lecting 2/3 next employee? of the East Half of t rans., $1500. I f i n Leather, Heated three board members Mitsubishi 3 00 0 G T Place a Bulletin help terested c a l l Jay Northeast Quarter seats, Bose sound to fill the following po- the 1 999, a u to., p e a r l wanted ad today and 503-269-1057. of t h e Sou t heast system. Ext. roof rack sitions and terms, inw hite, very low m i . reach over 60,000 Quarter (E 1/2 NE 1/4 (218) 478-4469 cluding any vacancy 975 $9500. 541-788-8218. readers each week. SE 1/4); ALSO EXwhich may exist on Your classified ad Automobiles a T r act s ituthe board of La Pine CEPT o~i<iii CERTIFIED will also appear on ated in the East Half Park & R e c reation luA>So«rri' bendbulletin.com of t h e Nor t heast District. CARS-TRUCKS-SUVS which currently reQuarter of the SouthOne Director, Position ceives over 1.5 mileast Quarter (E 1/2 No. 1, 4-year term lion page views N E 1/4 SE 1/4) of One Director, Position every month at Section 21 , f u rther No. 2, 4-year term Nissan Sentra 2012, BMW 328i, 1998, sun no extra cost. Bulledescribed as follows: One Director, Position mi, full warranty, tin Classifieds roof, white/grey interior 12,610 Beginning a t the PS, PB, AC,8 more! No. 3, 4-year term N all electric, auto trans $16,000. 541-788-0427 Get Results! Call Southeast corner of One Director, Position 2004 Lexus RX330 clean, 1 6 8,131 m i 385-5809 or place said East Half of the No. 5, unexpired, Very well maint, AWD, $3200. 541-419-6176 your ad on-line at Northeast Quarter of 2-year term Leather, moon roof. bendbulletin.com the Southeast Quar¹069866 What are you ter (E 1/2 NE 1/4 SE The election will be Special priced @ 1/4); thence North 200 conducted by mail. looking for? $15 555 The Bulletin recoml feet; t hence W e st, 2011 Mercedes ML550 mends extra caution 1 Each candidate for an parallel to the South You'll find it in 9k m. ¹709224 $48,988 pu r c hasing i office l isted a b ove line of said East Half Porsche 911 1974, low when The Bulletin Classifieds t h e Nor t heast 2011 Toyota 4Runner mi., complete motor/ i products or services must file a declara- of Quarter of the SouthS R5 ¹042626 $31,988 trans. rebuild, tuned from out of the area. tion of candidacy or Quarter (E 1/2 2011 Acura MDX ash , suspension, int. 8 ext. i S ending c petition for n omina- east 541-385-5809 NE 1/4 SE 1/4) 430 ¹546273 $ 38,9 9 5 refurb., oil c o oling, checks, or credit intion for office with the formation may be I feet; thence S o uth 1998 Toyota T100 Ex shows new in 8 out, County Clerk of Desparallel to the East I Cab SR54x4. perf. mech. c o nd.i subject toFRAUD. chutes County, Or'tf250951 For more informaline of said East Half Much more! $9995 egon, not later than of t h e Nor t heast $28,000 541-420-2715 i tion about an adver2006 Chev Silverado the 61st day before tiser, you may call Quarter of the Southg 3500 crew dually 4x4 the date of the regu'tf186633 $24,995 BMW 740 IL 1998 orig. PORSCHE 914 1974, I tre 'Oregon State lar district e lection. east Quarter (E 1/2 Roller (no engine), i Attorney G e neral's i NE 1/4 SE 1/4) 200 o wner, e xc . c o n d . lowered, full roll cage, I Office C o n sumerI The filing deadline is 5 f eet; t h ence E a s t p m o n M a rch 2 1 , along the South line of rjrexnv 101k miles, new tires, 5-pt harnesses, rac- i Protection hotline at 2013. ,uunsuiirce loaded, sunroof. said East Half of the ing seats, 911 dash & 1-877-877-9392. 541-598-3750 $8900. 541-706-1897 instruments, d e cent Northeast Quarter of Filing forms are avail- the Corner 97 & w. Empire Southeast Quarshape, v e r y c o ol! Serving Central Oregonsince 1903 ~QQ able at the Deschutes www.aaaoregonauto$1699. 541-678-3249 County Clerk's office, ter, (E 1/2 NE t/4 SE source.com ~ MOre PiXatBendbulletiI,COm 1/4) 430 feet to the 1300 NW Wall Street, POINT OF B EGINSuite 202, Bend, OrNING. Said Deed of egon 97701 and onTrust was assigned to line a t www . des- J im W I I I' is e b y t h a t chutes.org/clerk. i <• t Certain Assignment of Trust Deed recorded Nancy Blankenship J une 25, 2 009 a s Deschutes County Document No. Clerk
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2009-26811 in the of-
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Bend Water Reclamation Facility Secondary Expansion Including SCADA Improvements
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REMODELING DESIGN & OUTDOOR LIVING SHOW .O4 i
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PublishingDate: Tuesday, August 20
ONE-STOPSHOPPING FOR 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
LEGAL NOTICE SUB-BIDS REQUESTED
Scope Due: February 8, 2013, by 10:00 a.m. Sub Bids Due: February 12, 2012, by 10:00 a.m. Bids Due: February 13, 2012, by 2:00 p.m. Requesting Sub Bids: AC Pa v i ng, Concrete Surface Repair, Concrete Sidewalks, Coat i ngs, Fencing, Demolition, Earthwork, Electrical, Erosion Control, Excavation 8 G r ading, Joint Sealants, Grout Injection, Landscaping 8 Irrigation, Metals Fabrication, Rebar, Roofing, Flashing 8 She e t met a l , Structural Concrete, Structural Steel, Survey, Temp Fencing, Trucking, Lo u vers, Doors and hardware, Glass 8 Gla z i ng, Bi-folding Doors Gypsum Board, Bridge Crane & Por t able Gantry Cranes, Interior and Buried Process Piping, H e at Tracing, HVAC, Plumbing, Electrical, Instruments, Controls and SCADA system, Temp Toilets.
Slayden Construction Group, Inc. P.O. Box 247, Stayton, OR 97383 Phone: (503) 769-1969 Fax: (503) 769-4525
THEGUIDETO CENTRALOREGON'S PREMIER LITERARYEVENT The Natureof Wordsannualliteraryfestival celebrates the literary arts in Central Oregon during a multi-day event each autumn. The event features authors, seminars, workshops and contests. Throughout the year, The Nature of Words, as an organization, supports creative writing t hrough o utreach programs for 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 Friday, October 25 literary event.
Questions - Call Jeff Wall at 503/769-1969 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
Contract documents: http://www.plansonfile.com/ Slayden Construction is an EEO employer and requests sub bids from al l i n t erested firms, including small business enterprises, disadvantaged business enterprises, minority business enterprises, and w omen business enterprises. OR CCB ¹ 157045
ficial Record of Deschutes County, Oregon. Beneficial interest in the Deed of Trust was assigned to Janet M. Wise, by that certain Assignment of Beneficial Interest in Trust Deed recorded in the Official Records o f this C o unty o n March 14, 2012, as Instrument No. 201208986. The u n dersigned was appointed as Successor Trustee by the Beneficiary by an appointment dated September 10, 2012 and recorded on November 16, 2012 in the Deschutes County Official Records as Document No. 20120 46145. T he ad dress of the trustee is 693 Chem e keta Street NE, Salem, OR 97301. Both the beneficiary a n d the trustee have elected to sell the said real property to satisfy the obligations secured by said trust deed and a notice of default has been recorded pursuant to O regon Revised Statues 86.735(3), the default for which the foreclosure i s m a d e in grantor's failure to pay when due the following sums: The sum of $25,000.00 in principal, together with interest and late fees. B y reason of s a id default th e b e n eficiary has declared all sums owing on t he obligation secured by said trust deed immediately due and payable, said sums being the following, to wit: The sum of $25,000.00, plus interest in the amount of $ 210.74 thro u g h September 18, 2006, p lus interest at t h e r ate o f 1 . 5 % p e r month from September 19, 2006; plus the cost of foreclosure report, attorney's fees, and trustee's fees; together with any other sums due or that may become due u n der the Note or by reason of the d efault, this foreclosure and any further advances made by Beneficiary a s allowed by t h e N ote and D eed o f Trust. WHEREFORE notice is hereby given that the undersigned trustee will on April 5, 2013, at the hour of 10:00 o'clock, a.m., in accord with the stan-
L e g al Notices dard of time established by ORS 187.110. at the main d oor o f t h e D e s chutes County Courthouse, 1 1 0 0 NW B ond Street, in t h e City of Bend, County of Deschutes, tate of Oregon, sell at public auction to the h ighest b idder f o r cash the interest in the real property described above which the grantor had or had power to convey at t he t i m e of the execution by grantor o f th e t r us t d e e d t ogether w it h an y i nterest w h ic h t h e grantor or g r antor's successors in interest a cquired after t h e execution of the trust deed, to satisfy the foregoing obligations thereby secured and t he cos t s and expenses of the sale, including a reasonable charge by the trustee. Notice is further given that any person named in ORS 86.753 has the right, at any time prior to five days before the date last set for the s ale, to h a v e t h is foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the t rust deed reinstated by payment to the beneficiary of the e n tire a m o unt then due (other than such portion of t he principal as would not then be due had no default occurred) and by curing any other default complained of herein that is capable o f being cured b y tendering the performance required under the obligation or t rust deed, an d i n addition t o p a y ing those su m s or tendering the performance necessary to cure the default by paying all costs and expenses a ctually incurred in enforcing the obligation and t r ust deed, together with trustee and attorney fees not e xceeding the amounts provided b y O R S 86. 7 5 3. NOTICE TO RESIDENTIAL T ENANTS:
The property in which you are living is in foreclosure. A f o reclosure sale is scheduled for A pril 5, 2 0 13. T h e date of this sale may
be postponed. Unless
t he lender t ha t i s f oreclosing o n t h i s
property is paid before t he sale d ate, t h e f oreclosure will g o through and someone n ew will o w n t h i s p roperty. After t h e sale, the new owner is required to p r ovide you w i t h con t act information and notice t hat th e s a l e t o o k place. The following information applies to you only if you are a bona f i d e ten a nt occupying and renting t his property as a residential d w e lling under a le g i timate rental agreement. The information does not
apply to you if you own this property or if you are not a bona fide residential tenant. If the foreclosure sale goes through, the new owner will have the right to require you to move out. Before the new o w n e r can require you to move, the new owner must p rovide y o u wit h
w ritten n o tice t h a t specifies the date by which you must move
o ut. If yo u d o n o t l eave b e f or e th e m ove-out date, t h e new owner can have the sheriff remove you from the property after a court hearing. You will receive notice of the c o urt h e a ring. PROTECTION FROM E VICTION: IF Y O U ARE A BONA FIDE TENANT O CCUPYING A N D RENTING THIS PROPERTY A S A RESIDENTIAL DWELLING, YOU HAVE THE R I GHT TO CONTI N U E LIVING IN THIS PROPERTY AFTER THE FORECLOSURE SALE FOR: • T H E REMAINDER OF YOUR FIXED TERM LEASE, IF YOU HAVE A FIXED TERM LEASE; OR • AT LEAST 90 DAYS F ROM TH E D A T E YOU ARE GIVEN A WRITTEN TERMINATION NOTICE. If the new
owner wants to move i n and u se thi s property as a primary r esidence, the n e w owner can give you w ritten n otice a n d require you to move out after 9 0 d a y s, even though you have a fixed term lease with more than 90 d ays l eft. Yo u m u s t b e provided with at least 90 days' written notice after the foreclosure sale before you can be required to move. A bona fide tenant is a residential tenant who is not the b orrower (property owner) or a c hild, s p o use or parent of the borrower, and whose
rental agreement: • Is the r e sult o f an arm's-length transaction; Requires the payment of rent that is not substantially less than fair m arket rent for t he property, unless the r ent is r e duced o r subsidized due to a federal, state or local subsidy; and • W a s entered into prior to the d a t e of the foreclosure sale. ABOUT YOUR TENANCY BETWEEN NOW
Legal Notices which is secured by the trust deed, and the words "trustee" "beneficiary" and include their respective successors i n interest i f a n y . DATED: December 3, 2012. Michelle M. Morrow, S u ccessor Trustee. LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE The Trustee under the terms of t h e T r ust
Deed desc r ibed herein, at the direcA ND T H E FOR E - tion of the Beneficiary, C LOSURE SA L E : hereby elects to sell RENT YOU t he p r o perty d e SHOULD CONTINUE scribed in the Trust T O PAY R ENT T O Deed to satisfy the YOUR L A N D LORD obligations s e cured UNTIL THE thereby. Pursuant to PROPERTY IS SOLD ORS 86.745, the folOR UNTIL A COURT lowing information is TELLS YOU provided: 1.PARTIES: OTHERWISE. IF YOU Grantor: JAMES ATDO NOT PAY RENT, W OOD AN D J I L L YOU CAN BE ATWOOD. T r ustee: EVICTED. BE SURE A MERITITLE. S u c TO KEEP PROOF OF cessor Trus t e e: ANY PAY M E NTS N ANCY K . C A R Y. YOU MAKE. Beneficiary: WASHSECURITY INGTON F EDERAL DEPOSIT: You may FKA W A S H INGTON apply your s ecurity FEDERAL SAVINGS. deposit and any rent 2.DESCRIPTION OF you paid in advance PROPERTY: The against the c u rrent real property is derent you owe y our scribed as follows: Lot landlord as provided Eight (8), Block Two in ORS 90.367. To do PIN E S (2), T ALL this, you must notify FIRST ADD I T ION, your l a n dlord in recorded August 16, writing that you want 1972, in Cab i net to subtract the amount Page 572, Deschutes of yo u r sec u rity County, Oregon. 3. deposit o r p r e paid R ECORDING. T h e rent from your rent Trust Deed was repayment. You may do corded a s f o l lows: this only for the rent Date Reco r ded: you owe your current March 17, 2006. Rel andlord. If y o u d o cording No.: this, you must do so 2006-18224 O f f icial before the foreclosure R ecords o f Des sale. The business or chutes County, Orindividual who buys egon. 4.DEFAULT. this property at the The Grantor or any foreclosure sale is not other person o b liresponsible to you for gated on th e T rust any deposit or prepaid Deed and Promissory rent you paid to your Note secured thereby l andlord. ABOU T is in default and the YOUR TEN A N CY Beneficiary seeks to AFTER THE foreclose the T r ust FORECLOSURE Deed for f ailure to SALE: The new owner pay: M o nthly paythat buys this property ments in the amount at the foreclosure sale of $493.00 each, due may be willing to allow t he f i rs t o f eac h y ou to s ta y a s a month, for the months tenant i n s tead of of Au g us t 201 2 requiring you to move t hrough Octo b e r out after 90 days or at 2012; pl u s late the end of your fixed charges an d ad term lease. After the vances; plus any unsale, y o u s h o u ld paid rea l p r operty r eceive a wri t t en taxes or liens, plus notice informing you interest. 5.AMOUNT t hat th e s a l e t o o k DUE. T h e a m ount place and giving you due on the Note which the n e w own e r's i s secured by t h e name an d c o n tact Trust Deed referred to information. You herein is: P r i ncipal s hould contact t h e balance in the amount n ew owner i f y o u of $50,200.31; plus would like to stay. If interest at the rate of t he new owne r 7.750% per a nnum accepts rent from you, from July 1 , 2 0 1 2; signs a new plus late charges of r esidential rent a l $ 221.85; p lu s a d agreement with you or vances and foreclodoes not notify you in sure attorney fees and writing within 30 days costs. 6.SALE OF after the date of the PROPERTY. The foreclosure sale that Trustee hereby states you must move out, that the property will t he new owne r be sold to satisfy the becomes your n ew obligations secured by l andlord an d m u s t t he Trust Deed. A maintain the property. T rustee's Notice o f Otherwise: • You do Default and Election not owe rent; • Th e to Sell Under Terms new owner is not your of Trust Deed h as l andlord and i s n o t been recorded in the responsible for O fficial Records of maintaining the Deschutes C o unty, p roperty o n you r Oregon. 7. TIME OF behalf; and • You SALE. Date:March must move out by the 21, 2013. Time:11:00 date the new owner a.m. Place: Desspecifies in a notice to chutes County Courtyou. The new owner house, 1 1 6 4 NW may offer to pay your Bond Street, Bend, moving expenses and Oregon. 8.RIGHT TO a ny other costs o r REINSTATE. Any amounts you and the person named in ORS new owner agree on 86.753 has the right in exchange for your at any time that is not agreement to l e ave later than five days the premises in less before the T r ustee than 9 0 d a y s o r conducts the sale, to before your fixed term have this foreclosure lease expires. You d ismissed an d t h e should speak with a Trust Deed reinstated lawyer to fully b y payment to t h e understand your rights Beneficiary of the enbefore making any tire amount then due, decisions r e garding other than such poryour tenancy. IT IS tion of the principal as UNLAWFUL FOR would not then be due A NY PERSON T O had no d efault ocTRY TO FORCE YOU curred, by curing any T O L E AV E Y O U R other default that is DWELLING UNI T c apable o f bei n g W ITHOUT FI R S T cured by tendering the GIVING YOU performance required WRITTEN N O T ICE under the obligation or AND G O IN G TO T rust Deed and b y COURT TO E V I CT paying all costs and Y OU. FOR M O R E expenses actually inINFORMATION curred in enforcing the ABOUT YOUR obligation and Trust RIGHTS, YOU Deed, together with SHOULD CONSULT t he t r u stee's a n d A LAWYER. If y o u a ttorney's fees n o t believe you need legal exceedingthe amount assistance, you may provided i n ORS contact the Oregon 86.753. Y o u may State Bar and ask for reach th e O r e gon the l awyer r e ferral State Bar's Lawyer service at R eferral Service a t 503-684-3763 or 503-684-3763 or toll-free in Oregon at toll-free in Oregon at 800-452-7636 or you 800-452-7636 or you may visit its website may visit its website at: at: w w w .osbar.org. http://www.osbar.org. Legalassistance may If you do not have b e available if y o u enough money to pay have a lo w i ncome a lawyer an d a r e and meet federal povotherwise eligible, you erty guidelines. For may b e ab l e to more information and receive legal a directory of legal aid assistance for f ree. programs, g o to For more information http:I/www.oregonand a d i rectory of lawhelp.org. Any legal aid programs, go questions r e garding to: this matter should be http:I/www.oregonlaw directed to Lisa Sumhelp.org. In construing mers, Paralegal, (541) this not i ce , t he 686-0344 (TS singular includes the ¹15148.30813). plural, t h e word DATED: November 2, "grantor" includes any 2012. /sl Nancy K. successor in interest Cary. Nancy K. Cary, to the grantor as well Successor T r ustee, as any other person Hershner Hun t e r, owing an obligation, LLP, P.O. Box 1475, the performance of Eugene, OR 97440.
Published on Feb 7, 2013