Page 1

Serving Central Oregon since1903 75$

THURSDAY March 7,2013 S

S

rainin

8F(S QFC BFI fgh$ Cougs advanc HEALTH• D1

SPORTS• C1

bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD

Redmond-L.A.flight planned... if 350ICin tickets sell

Military spending — How China and the U.S. are taking different paths. A3

lawmaker lunches — The sprawling Capitol complex in D.C. offers many options, with

choices often driven more by

By Elon Glucklich The Bulletin

Redmond Airport passengers may be able to fly directly to Los Angeles starting in June — if the community can commit to buying $350,000 in tickets in the next eight days.

If successful, it would give Central Oregon residents and businesses nonstop access to Southern California for the first time in about three years. Local officials are in talks with American Airlines

about adding a 50-seat commuter flight from Redmond to L.A. to its travel lineup, Economic Development for Central Oregon officials told business leaders Wednesday at The Riverhouse Hotel & Convention Center.

The flight would depart Redmond for Los Angeles International Airport each morning and return in the evening, Roger Lee, EDCO's executive director, told a crowd of about 200 at the agency's annual luncheon.

A group of Central Oregon business leaders who depend on air travel has been in talks with airlines and airport officials since Horizon Air ended its Redmond-to-L.A. flight in August 2010. See Flight/A5

sociology than food quality. A4

Diet jungle — Trusting to the kitchen rather than the mi-

crowave. D1

In national news

• 7 fire sites are being treated as cnmescenes

— Obama begins meeting with GOP to avert shutdown ... and

maybe swing a bigdeal. A2

EDITOR'5CHOICE

By Dylan J. Darling The Bulletin Ie-

Tweets may warn about epidemics By Brooke Jarvis Special to The Washington Post

Twitter users send around 500 million tweets a day, an endless fire hose of information about how people feel, what they're doing, what they know and where they are. For epidemiologists and public health officials, it's a potential gold mine of data — but only if they can figure out how to find the useful signal amid all that noise. "The question is: How do you take these billions of messages, find the useful information and get it to people who can respond?" says Mark Dredze, an assistant professor of computer sciences at Johns Hopkins. See Epidemics/A5

Ryan Brennecke /The Bulletin

Firefighters work to extinguish the remaining hot spots in a wing of Trinity Hall early Wednesday in Bend.

The first call to 911 cameat about 2:10 a.m. and reported smokecoming

Facts onburnedchurches

from Trinity Hall.

The burnings in Bendaren't necessarily being treated as religiously motivated or as hatecrimes, but an investigation by local authorities,

In a text box accompanying a story headlined "Redmond girl to get experimental treatment," which appeared Friday, March 1, on Page Al, an incorrect date was listed for when Dutch Bros. Coffee will donate the day's proceeds to Avrey Walker. Locations in Redmond and Boise, Idaho, will do so on Friday. The Bulletin regrets the error.

TODAY'S WEATHER ~~

~<,

Sno w flurries High 43, Low 23

Page B6

reau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms andExplosives continues. THE NUMBERS The latest national numbers, released in 2002, estimate that more than a thousand church fires happen each year — with a quarter of them

In1996, a wave of church arsons received attention at the federal

level. Congress passedthe Church Arson Prevention Act in response to the destruction of more than a hundred houses of worship — mostly in the South and targeting both black and predominantly white churches. The law, in addition to extending prison sentences for such crimes, stipulates that the intentional defacement or destruction of any real estate

church in Oregon City; Lutheran and Korean evangelical churches in Silverton; an Orthodox church in Milwaukie; and a Church of the

Nazarene in Philomath. In 2007, another Nazarene church, housed in a 60-year-old build-

ing in Grand Ronde,was destroyed by firebomb; two teenswere convicted, and the building was analmost $1 million loss. In 2010, a Corvallis mosque was the target of a firebombing just

Trinity Hall

469Wall6t.

+

+

<—

~ y~~ ~

Geo r gia Ave. •

I•I•

• I• • :

Gara ge door charred ~g 13~2St. HgelensPls

I~

Ig•

Woodpile/recyclingcanburned •

FloridaAve.

235 Jefferson Pl.l

Andy Zeigert/The Bulletin

SUVs, memories A scramble to see scorched, aswell the hungry are )ed By Dylan J. Darling

hate crime.

The Bulletin

By Scott Hammers

Sources: U.S. Fire Administration, Department ef Justice, The Associated Press, New Yerk Times, Bulletin archives

Matt Calanchini woke up to a firefighter pounding on his front door. It was after 2 a.m. and the firefighter told him his house was on fire and he had to get out. As he shook out of sleepiness and stepped outside, Calanchini, 40, realized the garage behind his house was ablaze. He picked up a garden hose and soon was joined by firefighters from the Sunriver Fire Department. They were there, nearly 20 miles from their station, because Bend firefighters were busy just about a block away battling a fire tearing through Trinity Episcopal Church's Trinity Hall, 469 N.W. Wall St. The two fires were among seven in a three-block section of south downtown Bend early W ednesday morning. Police and fire investigators said Wednesday the cause of the f ires was under investigation. See Neighborhood /A6

The Bulletin

J

.cnc" .(

ka-

8 .4 Weuse recycled newsprint

88267 02329

+~ +

i

P

SUVWb d 166 St. Helens

O~ Pi.~~ .

gv,ee ~

days after FBIagents made anarrest in a bomb plot targeting Portland's Christmas tree-lighting ceremony. It was treated as a federal

An lndependent Newspaper

o

SUV burned ,204 St.HelensPi.

IN OREGON In the1990s, one manwas connected to a string of arsons in Western Oregon. Thefires inflicted $3 million in damage on aBaptist

The Bulletin

: IIIIIIIIIII III

ISt. Helens Hall

• ' » t l66Wt

+Garaqe burned ® 2363t. Helens Pl.•

subject to federal authority. The first convictions came in1997 in Texas.

Health D1-5 Horoscope D6 Local B 1 -6 Obituaries B5 Sports C1-4 TV/Movies D6

Vol. 110, No. 66, 30 pages, 5sections

++

used for religious purposesbecauseof creed, race, color or ethnicity is

INDEX Business/ Stocks C5-6 Classified E1-6 Comics/Puzzles E3-4 Dear Abby D6

-Iumato Ikve.

Oregon State Police, the Federal Bureau of lnvestigation and the Bu-

reported asarson, accounting for more than$10milion in property loss. THE LAW

Correction

7 fires early Wednesday

A string of early morning fires shattered the quiet of downtown Bend on Wednesday, with one of the blazes causing significant damage to a historic church. Authorities declined to characterize the fires, all within a three-block area, as suspicious. But a contingent of local, state and federal investigators converged throughout Wednesday on what authorities treated as seven individual crime scenes. At the outset, the Bend Fire Department, quickly overwhelmed by the amount of fire, put out a call for help from around Central Oregon. "When we discovered the second fire and then the additional fires, we realized we were dealing with something different (than the initial call)," said Larry Medina, deputy chief of prevention for the fire department. More than 30 firefighters responded, from Redmond, La Pine, Sisters, Sunriver, Black Butte Ranch and Cloverdale, Medina said. A caller to 911 around 2:10 a.m. reported smoke coming from the church at 469 N.W. Wall St., according to the Bend Police Department. The church with a signature red door, Trinity Hall, is part of a collection of buildings in south downtown Bend maintained by the Trinity Episcopal Church. See Fires /A6

Joe Kline/ rhe Bulletin

Matt Calanchini pauses while walking by his burned shed in the alley behind his home on Northwest St. Helen's Place.

The clock was ticking when the board of trustees of the Family Kitchen met Wednesday morning to figure how to pull together lunch for the 100 to 150 people the organization serves on a typical day. Hours earlier, a fire had torn through the home of th e Family K i tchen, 231 N.W. Idaho Ave., one of seven blazes that sprang up suddenly after 2 a.m. in the neighborhood just south of d owntown Bend. While police and fire investigators picked through the wreckage, board President Pat Roden and her fellow board members worked the phones in a temporary headquartersacross the street in the old Bend Library. Roden said the group managed to secure donations from Bend's four Subway restaurants in time for the regularly scheduled 11 a.m. lunch. See Services/A6


A2

TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 2013

The Bulletin How to reach Us STOP, START OR MISS YOUR PAPER?

541-385-5800 Phone hours: 5:30 a.m.- 5 p.m. Moni-pri., 6:30 a.m.-noon Sat.-Sun.

GENERAL INFORMATION

541 -382-1811 www.bendbulletin.com EMAIL

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

541-383-0348 FAX

541-385-5804 N EW S R O O M

EM A IL

Business ..... business©bendbulletin.com City Desk...........news©bendbulletin.com CommunityLife communitylife©bendbulletin.com Sports..............sports©bendbulletin.com

OUR ADDRESS Street

r ansasa o IOA awiss ri es IA •

By Erik Eckholm

ONLINE

N EW S R O O M

NATION 4% ORLD

1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, OR97702 P.o. Box6020 Bend, OR97708

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

DEPARTMENT HEADS

until the fetus is viable outside New York Times News Service the womb, usually around 24 In the sharpest challenge weeks into pregnancy, and yet to Roe v. Wade, Arkansas pro-abortion r i ghts g r oups adopted Wednesday what is promised a quick lawsuit to by far the country's most re- block it. strictive ban on abortion, at 12 Adoption of the law, called weeks of pregnancy, around the Human Heartbeat Protecthe time that a fetal heartbeat tion Act, is the first statewide can be detectedby abdominal victory for a restless emerging ultrasound. faction within the anti-aborThe law was passed by the tion movement that has lost newly Republican-controlled patience with the incremental legislature over the veto of whittling away a t a b ortion Gov. Mike Beebe, a Demorights — the strategy of escrat, who called it "blatantly tablished groups like National unconstitutional." On Tuesday Right to Life and the Catholic the state Senate voted 20-14 to Church while they wait for a overridehis veto;on Wednesmore sympathetic Supreme day the House enacted the bill Court. "When is enough enough?" into law by a vote of 55-33, with several Democrats join- asked the bill's sponsor in ing the Republican majority. the legislature, Sen. Jason The law c o ntradicts the Rapert, 40, a Republican and limit established by Supreme conservative Christian, who Court decisions, which give compared the more than 50 women a right to an abortion million abortions in the U.S.

Next pape —Cardinals attending closed-door discussions ahead of the conclave to elect the next pope imposed amedia blackout Wednesday, forcing the cancellation of the popular daily press briefings by U.S. cardinals that had provided crucial insights into the de-

liberations. The official reason for the blackout was that somedetails of the secret discussions about the problems in the church appeared in the Italian newspaper La Stampa. •

since Roe v. Wade, in 1973, to the Holocaust and the Rwandan genocide. "It's time to take a stand." B ut p r o -abortion r i g h t s groups and many legal experts, including some in the anti-abortion movement, say the law so sharply contradicts existing constitutional doctrine that it w il l quickly be voided. "The 12-week ban actually bars abortion within the first trimester," said Nancy Northup, president of the Center for Reproductive Rights in New York. "It has no chance of surviving a court challenge." The centerand the American Civil Liberties Union have vowed to swiftly bring a case in federal court, aiming to head off the law before it takes effect 90 days after the legislature disbands in the next month or so.

and news or ad illustrations. Theymaynot

be reproducedwithout explicit pnor approval.

Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.oregonlottery.org

POWERBALL The numbers drawn Wednesday night are:

4f Qes Q QeQoQaa Q The estimated jackpot is now $150 million.

MEGABUCKS The numbers drawn Wednesday night are

Q 14 Q 18Q 20Q 22 Q 35 Q 36 The estimated jackpot is now $11.7 million.

Winter Starm —A winter storm marched into the mid-Atlantic region Wednesday,dumping nearly two feet of snow in some places andknocking outpowertoabout250,000homes andbusinesses.It largely spared the nation's capital, which was expecting much worse and had all but shut down because of dire forecasts.

Kanpn tanSinn —As results from Kenya's hotly contested presidential election continued to trickle in Wednesday, persistent delays

spawned all sorts of fears, frustrations and conspiracy theories. TheelectionwasMonday,butbecauseofabreakdown ina new vote-transmission system, results that should have been received

to the scene of the horrific shooting that wounded her and killed six

L©++ +

+ +®i~i+i+ The Assoaated Press lue photo

Syrian refugees wait to receive mattresses, blankets and other supplies and to be assigned to tents

refugees topped1 million —half of themchildren — described by an aid worker as a "human river" of thou-

sands spilling out of thewar-ravaged country every day. Nearly 4 million of Syria's 22 million people have been driven from their homes by the civil war. Of the displaced, 2 million have sought cover in camps

and makeshift shelters across Syria,1 million have registered as refugees in neighboring Turkey, Jordan, Lebanon, Iraq andEgypt, and several hundred thousand more fled the country but haven't signed upwith the U.N. refugeeagency.

Also Wednesday, Syria's civil war entangled the

U.N. peacekeeping operation in the disputed Golan Heights between Syria and Israel for the first time,

people twoyearsago,urgingsenatorsWednesdaytopassbackground checks for gun purchases in her first public event at the site since the rampage. Giffords, who is still recovering from her injuries,

spoke fewer than 20words in the parking lot of the Safeway grocery store in her hometown of Tucson in a brief but emotional call for

stricter gun control measures. ROmney'S new jnd —Mitt Romney has anewposition with his son's Boston-area venture capital firm. Last year's Republican presidential nominee will serve aschairman of the executive committee for Solamere Capital. The firm was founded by Romney's oldest son, Tagg, and the national finance committee chairman for his presiden-

tial campaign, SpencerZwick.

when 30 armed insurgent fighters seized a group of

20 armedpeacekeepersinvestigatingadamagedobservation post and threatened to treat them asenemy

TV Star CanCer —Valerie Harper, best known for playing Rhoda Morgenstern on the beloved1970s sitcoms "The MaryTyler Moore

prisoners if Syrian forces remained in the area. As the war has worsened, the Golan region has

Show" and "Rhoda," has revealed she has terminal brain cancer.

been periodically disrupted by armedclashes andoccasional artillery or mortar bombardments that have

Tests have determined Harper has leptomeningeal carcinomatosis, a condition that happenswhencancer spreads to the fluid surrounding the brain. According to People magazine, her doctors say shemay

become asource of concern to Israel. But U.N. officials said that members of theGolan peacekeeping

have just three months to live.

mission, officially known as the U.N. Disengagement

Air travel —Some family members of victims killed in the Sept.11

Observer Force, hadnever before beenseized by any

terror attacks said Wednesday that they are outraged by the Trans-

of the combatants in the conflict.

portation Security Administration's decision to let passengers carry — Bulletin uvire reports

Classified...........................54f-385-5809 Advertising fax ..................54f -385-5802 Other information.............541-382-1811

Postmast er:SendaddresschangestoThe Bulletin circulationdepartment, PO.Box6020, Bend, OR97708. TheBulletin retains ownership andcopyright protection of all staff -prepared news copy,advertising copy

a wave of protests, strikes and clashes against Morsi and his Muslim Brotherhood that has spiraled for months around the country.

GiffnrdS appearanCe —Former Rep.Gabrielle Giffords returned

Syria's accelerating humanitarian crisis hit a grim milestone Wednesday: The number of U.N.-registered

l777S.W.ChandlerAve.,Bend,OR 97702. Periodicals postage paid at Bend,OR.

deadlock, infighting amongstate institutions, a faltering economyand

director Dale Anderson said, but he refused to answer questions or provide more details.

earlier this year at a refugeecamp in Mafraq, Jordan.

drop box atCity Hall.Check paymentsmay be converted lo anelectronic funds transfer. The Bulletin, USPS ¹552-520, is published daily by WesternCommunications Inc.,

polarized the nation for months. The new confusion surrounding the election underlined the paralysis gripping Egypt, between political

she entered the lion's enclosure, CatHavenfounder and executive

CORRECTIONS

All Bulletin payments areaccepted at the

cal crisis betweenthe Islamist president and his opponents that has

local authorities were trying to determine what might have caused the fatal attack. The 26-year-old intern was attacked and killed when

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

OTHER SERVICES

the suspension of parliamentary elections scheduled to begin in April, opening a legal battle likely to delay the vote and deepening the politi-

Lian attaCk —A female intern-volunteer was killed Wednesdayby a lion at a private wild animal park in Central California, and state and

Mailing address....Po. Box 788

Photo reprints....................541-383-0358 Obituaries..........................541-617-7825 Back issues .......................54f -385-5800

Egpptinn 8ISCtinnS —AnEgyptian court on Wednesday ordered

ties before.

Street addreSS.......226N.W.Sixth St. Redmond, OR97756

TO PLACE AN AD

cion of leaving the scene of an accident.

by the EU's executive arm, the Commission, is a first for Brussels: no company has ever failed to keep its end of a bargain with EU authori-

REDMOND BUREAU

One month: $14.50 By mail outsideDeschutes County:Onemonth: $18 E-Edition only:Onemonth: $13

cars in the parking lot in Bethlehem, Pa.,andwas arrested on suspi-

computer users a choice of Internet browsers when they install the

TALK TO AN EDITOR

One manth: $1 7 (Printonly:$16) By mail in Deschutes County:

sylvania on Wednesday after a friend arranged his surrender with New York authorities. Julio Acevedo, 44, walked to officers waiting in

company's flagship Windows operating system. Thepenalty imposed

Business ............................ 541-383-0360 City Desk Joseph Oitzler.....541-383-0367 Community Life, Health Julie Johnson.....................541-383-0308 EditorialsRichard Coe......541-383-0353 Family, AtHome Alandra Johnson................541-617-7860 GO! Magazine Ben Salmon........................541-383-0377 News EditorJan Jordan....541-383-0315 PhotosDeanGuernsey......541-383-0366 SporlsBill Bigelow.............541-383-0359

Home deliveryandE-Edition:

husband wasarrested at aconvenience store in northeastern Penn-

BrOWSer fine —The European Union hasfined Microsoft 561 million euros ($733 million) for breaking a pledge to offer personal

2 FIRSTS IN SYRIA CONFLICT

HumanResources Traci Donaca......................54f -383-0327

TO SUBSCRIBE

grisly crash in New York City that killed a pregnant woman and her

and tabulated byWednesday werenot expected until later this week, keeping the country on edge.

Advertising Jay Brandt..........................541-383-0370 Circulation andOperations Keith Foutz .........................541-385-5805 FinanceHolly West...........54f -383-032f

Redmond, OR97756 .................................541-504-2336 .................................54f -548-3203

Fatal NYC CraSh —A mansuspected of fleeing the sceneof a

pocketknives on planes. TSAAdministrator John Pistole announced Tuesday that airline passengers will be able to carry pocketknives

with blades less than 2.36 inches long andless than half an inch wide. Unions representing flight attendants and other airline workers decried the change, as well.

House votes to avert shutdown

as Obamalooks for big deal R-Ind., told reporters: "My message is, 'Mr. President, we've The Washington Post been dealing with short-term, buy-a-little-time stuff for two WASHINGTON The House took its first step to years now. Isn't it time to reach avert a government shutdown some kind of big deal that puts on Wednesday as President thisbehind us and setsa course Obama began a series of rare for the next 10 years, removes meetings with Republican lawthis dark cloud of uncertainty that's hanging over the econmakers, reviving chances for a long-term deal to reduce the a "grandbargain," Obama is omy and gives us a clear path deficit. courting rank-and-file Repub- forward'?'" W ashington looks to f o r - licans he believes might be inObama's new charm offengo forcing a fiscal crisis this terested in a deal pairing cuts sive marks a departurefrom month, as the House approved to entitlement programs with his morecombative recent nea six-month spending bill that a tax overhaul that would in- gotiating style. Since winning would fund the government clude new revenues. re-election last November, he through theend of the current T he president i nvited a has pursued an outside strategy fiscal year.The measure passed group of GOP senators to din- of rallying the public to ratchet 267 to 151, with most Repub- ner Wednesday at a neutral, up pressure on lawmakers to licans supporting it and most and tony, location: the Jefferson back his proposals. Democrats voting against it. Hotel in downtown WashingNow, however, with acrossThe stopgap measure pro- ton. Aides said his focus would the-board spending cuts now vides $982 billion, enough to be fiscal issues, but that the taking hold, White House aides keep federal agencies hum- president also would discuss said Obama sees an opportuming past March 27, when the such priorities as immigration nity for productive discussions mechanism currently funding reform and gun controL with Republicans over how to the government expires. But it N ext week, Obama w i l l replace the sequester with a would lock in the across-the- make a rare trek to Capitol Hill more thoughtful and less painboard spending cuts known as to meet separately with the ful deficit-reduction plan. the sequester for the rest of the Democratic and R epublican Aides say Obama accepts fiscal year. caucuses in both the House and that the sequester cuts are The bill now heads to the Senate. here to stay, for the moment at Senate, where Democrats are There appears to be a grow- least. But he wants to replace likely to seek amendments to ing appetite among leaders at them quickly with a deal that help blunt the impacts of the both ends of Pennsylvania Av- includes overhauling entitledomestic spending cuts that enue to strike an accord that ment programs such as Medibegan last week. But there is has eluded them throughout care and Social Security in exbipartisan optimism that a fiObama's presidency. change for raising $600 billion nal version of the bill will clear A few hours before dining in new revenue by overhauling Congress by the end of the with Obama, Sen. Dan Coats, the tax code. By Rosalind S. Helderman and Philip Rucker

month. With a g overnment shutdown now unlikely, Obama is turning his focus to a new round of talks that the White House hopes could b r eak Washington's fiscal impasse. After more than two years of negotiations with Republican leaders failed to achieve

Viatnnm rights —The Vietnamese government has opened adialogue with Amnesty International, allowing the human rights group to

meet with crucial dissidents and government officials in the first such contacts since the end of the Vietnam War, Amnesty said Wednesday. The dialogue comes as Vietnam begins drafting a constitution

that seeks to address such concerns ascivil liberties and religious tolerance, areaswhere Vietnameseleaders havecome under criticism from human rights groups andWestern governments. 'DreyfuS affair' —The entire secret military file that was used to wrongly convict Capt. Alfred Dreyfus of spying for Germany in 1894

has been posted online by the historical department of the French Ministry of Defense. The Dreyfus case consumed and divided France for more than a decade, becoming a litmus test for patriotism, press

freedom, individual rights and religious tolerance. KOrea tenSiOn —South Korea's military warned Wednesdaythat it would respond to anyattack from North Korea with "strong and stern measures" against Pyongyang's top leadership, in a particularly vivid threat coming after the North vowed to nullify an armistice

agreement ending the KoreanWar.Thetit-for-tat threats could prove to be mere bluster, analysts said. But the rhetoric sets up an especially tense period on the Korean Peninsula, with the U.S. and South

Korean militaries set to carry out joint training drills. — From wire reports

A Free Public Service SrrrpA eOreoon rushaNewsPaPcr aassociation gIg~+

K t 9XM3

I

• •

l r

Over 80 Oregon Newspapers, from 36 Counties,

I

I

I

'

I

Ct QK95)[93i[~t i y t rr t Or uSe the

o Qjjgg©3Kggl service to be automatically emailed of notices that match your needs. Qa

M~

5msdtk r mu

I

I


THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

M ART TODAY

A3

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

It's Thursday, March 7, the 66th day of 2013. There are 299 days left in the year.

IN PERSPECTIVE

PHENOMENON

HAPPENINGS BOcllltj — The National

Transportation Safety Board plans to release apreliminary report on a jet that caught fire

in January at LoganAirport in Boston.C6

COP trial —Closing arguments are expected in the case of Gilberto Valle, a New York

City police officer charged with

China announced this week that its military spending will grow by 10.7 percent this year, a notable increase in the face of sluggish economic growth. The announcement comes during the kickoff of a two-week conclave that will culminate in the elevation of China's leader.

Millions will get first look atcomet

plotting to kidnap, cook and eat women he knew.

By Marcia Dunn The Associated Press

2013 militaryspendingplans

HISTORY Highlight:In1965, a march by civil rights demonstrators was violently broken up at the Ed-

In 2011 — the most recent year available — the United States led the world in military spending at $711 billion, making up 41 percent of the world total. The next top 12 spending nations accounted for a combined total of $670.9 billion. U.S. military

mund Pettus Bridge in Selma, Ala., by state troopers and a

sheriff's posse in what cameto be known as "Bloody Sunday." In1793, during the French

Revolutionary Wars, France declared war onSpain. In1850, in a three-hour

speech to the U.S.Senate, Daniel Webster of Massachu-

Down

22.6'/o

10.7'/o

spending was nearly five times higher than China, the second-

highest spender.

to $550 billion

setts endorsed the Compro-

Up to $115 billion

mise of1850 as ameansof preserving the Union. In1876, Alexander Graham Bell received a patent for his telephone. In 1912, Norwegian explorer Roald Amundsen arrived

in Hobart, Australia, where he dispatched telegrams

announcing his success in leading the first expedition to the South Pole the previous

December.

The so-called sequester requires that half

China's military budget still pales in

of the U.S. federal budget's across-theboard spending cuts over the next decade come from military and national security operation costs. The$550 billion figure

comparison to the Pentagon's. But U.S.

does not necessarily include billions in war

costs or personnel andveterans expenses, but still is a double-digit percentage drop

experts have long believed China under-

reports its military spending. The increase also carries strong symbolism, continuing Sources: The Washington Post, Pol>tiFact, New YorkTimes NewsService David Wray/The Bulletin

from 2011 spending.

recent years of rapid modernization of China's forces. And it bolsters an

increasingly aggressive foreign posture China has toward its neighbors.

In1926, the first successful trans-Atlantic radio-telephone

conversations took place between New Yorkand London. In 1936, Adolf Hitler ordered his troops to march into the

Rhineland, thereby breaking the Treaty of Versailles and the

Locarno Pact. In1945, during World War II, U.S. forces crossed the Rhine

River at Remagen,Germany, using the damaged but still usable Ludendorff Bridge. In1960, Jack Paar returned as host of NBC's "Tonight Show" nearly a month after walking

off in a censorship dispute with the network. In1963, the Pan Am Building

(today the MetLife Building) first opened in midtown Manhattan. In1975, the U.S. Senate revised its filibuster rule, allowing 60 senators to limit debate

in most cases, instead of the previously required two-thirds of senators present. In 1983, the original version of The Nashville Network (now

Spike) made its debut. In1994, the Supreme Court, in

Campbell v. Acuff-Rose Music Inc., unanimously ruled that

a parody that pokes fun atan original work can beconsidered "fair use" that doesn't

require permission from the copyright holder. (The ruling concerned aparody ofthe song "Pretty Woman" by the rap group 2 LiveCrew.) Ten years ago:Virtually every musical on Broadwayshut down asmusicianswenton strike, and actors and stagehands said they wouldn't cross their picket lines; the walkout

lasted four days. Five yearsago:Onthe heels of a gloomy report that 63,000 jobs were lost in February 2008, President George W.

Bush said "it's clear our economy has slowed" as hetried to reassure ananxious public that the long-term outlook was

good. One yearago:President Barack Obama, speaking ata Daimler truck plant in Mount Holly, N.C., made his most urgent appeal to date for the nation to wean itself

from oil, calling it a "fuel of the

By William Wan

ment and social reforms that Xi and others new leaders BEI JING — China's military have beenpromising in recent spending increase continues months. But many experts and nearly two decades of double- even some within the party bedigit growth and comes at a lieve substantive changes may critical time as the incoming prove difficult to deliver in a leaders are consolidating their system geared toward the enpower and shoring up per- trenched interestsof governsonal relations with China's ment officials, China's state generals. companies and those with po"We should resolutelyuphold litical connections. China's sovereignty, security and territorial integrity, and en- The military sure its peaceful development," As China's next president, outgoing President Wen Jiabao Xi has spent recent months told the almost 3,000 delegates quickly shoring up a power at Beijing's Great Hall of the base among the military, acPeople on Tuesday. cording to experts and offiLeaders also set their target cials with ties to the military. for China's economy to grow Like many in the military, 7.5 percent this year — a small- Luo Yuan, a major general er percentage than the military and deputy secretary-general hike, and modest compared of the Military Science Sociwith previous decades of furi- ety, downplayed the increase ous growth. The goal reflects and any possible intimidation belief that the effects of China's to neighboring countries. "Our foreign policy goal economic slowdown will likely linger in the coming year. is peaceful development and strengthening defensive abiliChina's changing guard ties rather than growing our The latest figures delivered ability to plunder others," he by Wen opened the National satd. P eople's Congress, an a n Spending on public security nual parliamentary meeting is getting an 8 percent boost to comprised of highly choreo- $124 billion, making this the graphed speeches, press con- third year in a row that outlays ferences and r u bber-stamp for the police, courts and other votes for initiatives laid out by law enforcement exceeds dethe ruling Communist Party. fense spending. This, despite The meeting is expected to end public unhappiness over the on March 17 with party leader enormous state security system Xi Jinping becoming China's that is used to repress threats to new president. the party and runs roughshod Wen's remarks i n cluded over the legal system. standard praises for the past More m i l itary s p ending year's work but was sprinkled appeared to be popular with with admissions of problems some Chinese. "To be a powhe and President Hu Jintao e rful country, w e n eed t o were leaving their successors: strengthen our military," Ni unsustainable d evelopment, Huiying, a f amous Chinese corruption, pollution, innova- opera singer, told USA Today. tion stifled by dominant state- "Otherwise, it will be hard to owned enterprises, income achieveother aspects of develdisparity and the gap between opment. Our neighbors should rural and urban development. not be worried, as China is a "We are keenly aware that friendly nation." we still face many difficulties," The U.S. response is more Wen said, acknowledging that tepid. "I don't have a s pesome "have been caused by in- cific reaction," White House adequacies and weaknesses in press secretary Jay Carney our government work." responded to a question at a The report sets up the pos- news briefing in Washington sibility of economic, govern- on Tuesday. "Obviously, we The Washington Post

"Is this a time bomb'?" Yao Jianfu, a retirement government researcher, asked. Yao's specialty is China's army of China's wider economy migrant workers who are ofWen emphasized China's ten deprivedof access to housbroader long-term s trategy ing, education and other govof weaning the country's de- ernment services. "If there's an p endence away f r o m e x - economic downturn and masports by increasing domestic sive unemployment, will the consumption. 200 million migrant workers Some experts interpreted become the main force of the the modest 7.5 percent target next Cultural Revolution'?" he for GDP growth as a signal said, referring to the excesses by the central government to of the chaotic 1966-76 period. provincial leaders that GDP The unfinished agenda of increases are no longer the China's past decade are now only priority after years of sin- central concerns of the new gle-minded development have leadership as it seeks to asresulted in rampant pollution suage a public that is looking and other problems. beyond pocketbook i ssues, To rein in property prices empowered by th e I nternet and a possible housing bubble, and increasingly vocal about leaders also have said in recent the need for change. days they plan to tighten curbs Other reforms expected to such as implementing a 20 be discussed at the people's percenttax on property sales. congressinclude a consolidaThat news over the weekend tion of some government minsent Chinese stocks into a istries into a more streamlined sharp decline on Monday. group of "super ministries" Economic reform is seen as wellas possible reform of by leaders as a necessary, but China's widely despised labor tricky proposition, said Shen camp system. Jianguang, chief economist Analysts are also closely at Mizuho Securities Asia in watching several high-rankHong Kong. ing personnel appointments Too much change too quick- in coming days for clues about ly risks upsetting China's eco- who may be positioning for a nomic system, he said. "The seat in coming years on the government also worries that party's top r u ling standing if the economy faces a hard committee. landing, that could trigger oth— The Associated Press er things like social unrest." contributed to this report. work very closely with our international partners ... in the Asia-Pacific region."

China's governmentpledged to repair the country's ravaged environment and boost public servicesunder its new leadership, an acknowledgment that quality of life was sidelined during the outgoing administration'sdecade of breakneck economic growth. Wen detailed a list of problems that had grown in recent years and was being left to his successors: a sputtering growth model; poisoned air, waterways and soil; a v ast and rampant official corruption that has alienated many Chinese.

NUMBERS

is 79. Entertainment executive Michael Eisner is 71. Pro and

College Football Hall-of-Famer Lynn Swann is 61. Actor Bryan Cranston is 57. Actor Peter

Sarsgaard is 42. Actress Rachel Weisz is 42. — From wire reports

One neednot bepoor to collect SocialSecurity Face the Facts USA You don't have to need Social Security benefits to collect them. Every eligible American can collect benefits at retirement, and that includes millionaires. In 2010, 47,535 millionaires re-

ceived Social Security benefits totaling $1.438 billion. The maximum benefit is $2,533 a month, or $30,396 a year. The median income of all Social Security recipients 65 or older is $26,000; 27 percent of recipients have income of

exterior solar screens, shade structures (thru 4/2/13)

A I IM M C I O 'N DEMA N D

EVERGREEN

In-Home Care Servlces Care for loved ones. Comfort for all. 541-389-0006 www.evergreeninhome.com

541-389-9983 www.shadeondemand.com

R ED m

OA D

p RQF l c l E n c v

e 4 academ Al

1

and growing rich-poor gap;

proach to energy.

TV personality Willard Scott

PRESEASON SAVINGS! Save10% now on retractable awnings,

Other reforms

past" and demanding that the United States broaden its ap-

BIRTHDAYS

CAPE C A N A VERAL, Fla. — A recently discovered comet is closer than it's ever been to Earth, and stargazers in the Northern Hemisphere finally get to see it. Called P a n -STARRS, the comet passed within 100 million miles of Earth on Tuesday, its closest approach i n i t s fi r s t-ever cruise through the inner solar system. The ice ball will get even nearer the sun this weekend — just 28 million miles from the sun and within the orbit of Mercury. The comet has been visi ble for weeks from t h e Southern Hemi s phere. N ow the top half of t h e world gets a g l impse as well. The best viewing days should be n ext T uesday and Wednesday, when PanSTARRS appears next to a crescent moon at dusk in the western sky. Until then, glare from the sun will obscure the comet. California a s tronomer T ony Phillips s ai d t h e c omet's proximity to t h e moon will make it easier for novicesky watchers to find it. Binoculars likely will be needed for the best viewing, he said, warning onlookers to avoid pointing them at the setting sun. " Wait until the sun i s fully below the horizon to scan for the comet in the darkening twilight," Phillips advised in an email sent from his home and observatory in the Sierra Nevada. Pan-STARRS' name is actually an acronym for the Hawaiian telescope used to spot it two years ago: the Panoramic Survey Telescope and Rapid Response System. Thought to be b i llions of years old,the comet originated in the distant Oort cloud — a cloud of icy bodies well b eyond the orbits of Neptune and Pluto — and somehow got p ropelled toward the i n ner solar system. It's never passed by Earth b efore, Phillips said.

less than $15,000. People who e ar n h i gher salaries in their working years benefit m or e f r o m S o c ial Security. The higher the payroll tax contribution, the greater the benefits at retirement.

EDUC A T ION AS UNIQUE AS YOU ARE Informational Nights Wednesday,March 6,2013 I 6:30 p.m. Middle School - West Campus at 2105 West Antler Avenue High School - Downtown Campus at 657 SW Glacier Avenue and Wednesday,March 13,2013 @ 6:30 p.m. Middle School - West Campus at 2105 West Antler Avenue High School - Downtown Campus at 657 SW Glacier Avenue Learn more about RPA's pathways to success College Prep High School Proficiency Middle School Virtual Academy Serving all Central Oregon students in grades 6-12

Visit www.rpacademy.org 2013-14 Open registration March 1st — March 15th


A4 T H E BULLETIN • THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 2013

IN FOCUS: THE SENATE

TODAY'S READ: CAPITOL HILL

Old-school talking filibuster vs. Brennan

•I

On Capitol Hill in Washington, D.C., the powerful don't go out to eat. Neither do the not-so-powerful staff members, tour guides. reporters and others. Which makes the assortment of restaurants, cafes, sandwich bars and formal dining rooms on Capitol Hill something like the nation's food court.

By Ed OIKeefe and Aaron Blake

-"et+ i.

The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — One of the oldest and most storied traditions of the Senate made a sudden return to Capitol Hill on Wednesday when a junior senator seized control of the chamber with an hours-long filibuster involving rambling speeches aimed at blocking a vote on President Barack Obama's choice to lead the CIA. Led by Sen. Rand Paul, RKy., with help from other junior senators, the f i libuster was aimed at drawing attention to deep concern on both sides of the aisle about the administration's use of unmanned aerial drones in its fight against terrorists and whether the government would ever use them in the United States. Shortly before noon, Paul — the scion of a political family at the heart of the libertarian movement — came to the Senate floor and declared his opposition to the nomination of John Brennan, Obama's choice to lead the spy agency, who has overseen the drone program. "I will speak until I can no longer speak," Paul said as he began. "I will speak as long as it takes, until the alarm is sounded from coast to coast that our Constitution is important, that your rights to trial by jury are precious, that no A m erican should be killed by a drone on American soil without first being charged with a crime, without first being found to be guilty by a court." The filibuster is legend and endlessly controversial in the Senate, but extended ones are relatively rare, especially in the modern-day Senate where the chamber's rules are used more often to block legislation or to hold show votes on trivial matters. The modern filibuster usually deprives the majority of the 60 votes needed to end debate on a measure or a nomination. Brennan probably has the 60 votes to end a filibuster, which is why Paul's filibuster required him to actually talk. Paul said he was "alarmed" by a l ack o f d e finition for who can be targeted by drone strikes. He s u ggested that many colleges in the 1960s were full of people who may have been considered enemies of the state. Repeatedly, Paul suggested that his cause was not partisan and not meant as a personal attack on the president — only toward his drone policy. Concern about the administration's use of drones has been part of the debate on the left and the right, and that was reflected in some responses to Paul's filibuster.

Wyden's support Adding bipartisan credibility to the effort, Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore. — the most outspoken liberal antagonist of the CIApraised Paul for pushing Brennan to clarify whether the CIA could evertarget Americans on U.S. soiL "When I asked the president, 'Can you kill a n A m erican on American soil?' it should have been an easy answer. It's an easy question. It should have been a resounding an unequivocal, 'No,'" Paul said. "The president's response? He hasn't killed anyone yet. We're supposed to be comforted by that." "I would be here if it were a Republican president doing this," Paul said. About 3 p.m., several other junior Republicans joined Paul from their seats in the far right corner of the chamber. By tradition, the most junior senators of eitherparty occupy the far corners of the room, with the more tenured members sitting closer to the middle. Under the rules, the senator from Kentucky was allowed to yield to another senator "for a question," but no rules mandate the form or length of the question. So Sens. Ted Cruz, R-Texas, and Mike Lee, RUtah, deli vered long speeches in opposition to t h e d r one

program, sometimes stopping to ask Paul a question, other times going on for extended

periods.

Tuesday, which ignites undue excitement. Both sides have Taco Salad Thursday, and there is intense debate over which sidemakes the superior version. Over at the newly constructed Capitol Visitor Center, the same fare available elsewhere is for sale at higher prices. Visitors should avoid it and head to the National Museum of the American Indian, which has the best food on the Mall. There are two crown jewels in the Capitol culinary com-

I

I[I<'Ig[t"'lrf

~

' '' » l l l

• ••

I '

i tl[[

•.Ifllffftfr

III[II' 1

I1 ' ''

[

1[[l[ffll

plex. One is Cups 8 Company, a New York Korean-deli-style joint in t h e R ussell Senate Office Building, which h as been operated by Charles and Kathy Chung for more than a dozen years. Their excellent coffee (a rare commodity here) and d e monlike e f f i ciency with their hot sandwiches are Washington's most convincing arguments for private enter-

Christopher Gregory/The New YorkT[mes

Almost all of the eateries on Capitol Hill, including the cafeteria in the Longworth House Office Building, are good for people watching — when you can get in.

By Jennifer Steinhauer

stewed greens, perhaps reflecting the District of CoWASHINGTONlumbia's location south of the 1 1 A m erican ci t - Mason-Dixon Line and its ies have their lunch large African-American popspots where deals are ulation. It takes time to massealed and careers are up- ter the offerings, but for every graded over Cobb salads and overcooked hamburger and tuna rolls. On Capitol Hill, depressing excuse for pizza, the powerful eat in. there is the odd sublime slice He who can leave for an of coconut cream pie,the extensive lunch is not writperfectly cooked salad-bar ing a bill, strong-arming a brussels sprouts, the daring senator, hectoring a commit- chicken tikka masala. tee witness or doing a spot Culinary politics on Fox Business Network. Let th e l o w -level staff Still, the real pleasure, for members trek t o S eventh those who care about such Street for pizza. Sen. Harry things, is observing, and lisReid of Nevada, the majority tening to the confluence of leader, has his lunch (usually policy and politics that dribchicken) brought in from the bles into the lunch break. Senate dining room. (That's It's a place of salad and sea double power play: The din- q uester. Standing i n l i n e ing room is for senators only, to pay for your greens, you yet a staff member carts food will hear people speaking to him.) in bill numbers, or gossiping And so the sprawling Cap- about which member from a itol complex is both our na- Southern state is really mean tion's legislative center and to her staff. its food court. While House The history of dining in members often repair to their the Capitol mirrors the cupartisan clubs for lunch, cof- linary an d s o cial h i story fee and post-vote martinis, of the District. In the 19th and senatorscan sometimes century, senators ate at the be found eating and drinking Hole in the Wall, near the at the Monocle restaurant, Old Senatechamber, where which has fed generations of they lunched on oysters and them, lawmakers are largely wine. "Oysters were abundant too busy to eat out. For them and their staffs in the Chesapeake," Ritchie — and the tour guides, re- said. "They were easy to porters, art restoration ex- transport and an affordable perts, hairdressers and oth- delicacy." Long before buzzers among the cast of thou- ers signaled to lawmakers sands who work on Capitol that it was time to vote, pagHill — lunch is generally a es were dispatched there quick in-house affair. to pull senators away from their boozy snacks. It's not just the food Also on the Senate side There are more than a was one of the first Capitol dozen restaurants, c afes, Hill restaurants to be intesandwich bar s grated; i n 1 9 47, and formal dining w hen t h e fi r s t Capitol black reporter was rooms on the Hill — most of them j S Sort oflike a dmitted t o t h e prosaic, some a gallery, he town. press l ittle w eird a n d joined the w h ite almost all good F o o d has reporters for lunch for people watch- g l l/i/gy s been in their cafeteria. > ng' w en y o u Contemporary f that." politics can get in. (The still infuse House and Senate Don Ritchie, the restaurants. In dining rooms are historian 2003, displeased reserved for memwith th e F rench b ers an d th e i r g ove r n m e n t ' s guests; many others are open opposition to the Bush adto the public, but those in the ministration's Iraq policies, Capitol building require an the chairman of the House escort from someone who Administration Committee works there.) ordered thatfrench friesbe Where one eats here is renamed freedom fries. This driven mostly b y c o n ve- did not last. nience, but also a bit by soWhen Republicans took ciology, with food quality a over the House in 2010, one rare consideration. of their f i rst m oves w as " The Capitol i s s ort o f to end a composting prolike a little town," said Don gram started by the former Ritchie, the Senate historian, speaker Nancy Pelosi, citing noting its collection of hair its high cost. The return of salons, gift shops and post plastic foam and the jettisonoffices. "Food has always ing of noncompostable forks, been part of that." which Republicans insisted Most of the eating spots could not stand up to aggresare run by Restaurant Asso- sive salad fixings, presaged ciates, the New York-based the next two years of deep company, and much of the d>v>de. fare has mild Southern inToday, the divisions over fluences like barbecue and lunch are many: between New York Times News Service

A

Get ATaste For Food. Home 5 Garden Every Tuesday In ATHOME TheBu[[etin

I

Secretary of State John Kerry, on his last day as a senator, stopped at Cups for lunch. "Everything is made fresh here every day," Kathy Chung said. "Nothing is processed. That is what makes us different." While its food is less exc iting, the cafeteria in t h e Library of Congress is the best-kept secret. There, vistas of the Potomac River and a good swath of the city can be viewed from a window seat on the sixth floor of the Madison Building. It's a trek to get there, but a bowl of chili or a slice of pedestrian pumpkin pie nibbled as you peer out into the foggy city provides a bracing reminder of the rest of the world just outside, which lives by the rules set inside this impenetrable sprawl.

Dueling takeout Just as they compete for dominance elsewhere, the House and Senate have dueling takeout spots in the building. On the Senate side, Miss Shawnee will whip up bacon in the morning and grilled cheese sandwiches d u ring lunch. Yes, you do want a pickle. Miss Rose will ring you up. Senate bean soup, as elsewhere, is always available at many places around the Capitol, and routinely oversalted. The H o use-side C a pitol Market attracts Senate staff m embers becauseithas a salad bar, as well as Noodle Bowl

I

/ II

prise on government property.

him is not fooled into thinking that he will be inclined to make small talk; he will almost certainly regard her as a raccoon he just discovered in the attic, and glance around for someone to dispose of her.

chambers,parties and castes. On the House side of the Capitol, cafeterias are primarily outposts of young staff members and lobbyists waiting for midday meetings. The epicenter of eating is the large cafeteria in the Longworth House Office Building, where House members often dine together on sandwiches or offerings from the various hot stations, and young staff members train their eyes on B l ackBerries as they sip from their (plastic foam) cups of soda. On the Senate side, the equivalent is in the Dirksen Senate Office Building, where a cafeteria featuring a giant salad bar and an "international station" of ethnic foods attracts a broad swath of members and their staff. Sen. Mitch McConnell of Kentucky, the minority leader,has been spotted there, but a reporter who runs into

/

I

I

II

'

'

[

[

'I

ll

/

I

/

I I '

I 'I '

I

'

Q~ ~

~

"

PublishingDate: Friday, August 9

'

"

'

"

"

'

I

[

/

I

'

I

II

I

'

I

kND [[ETT[[R

I

I'

[

' el I

BIGGEB,

I

I'

'I

I

/

I

I

'

I

I

rl

'

I

I

'I

I

I I

I

BEND BREWFEST THECOMPLETEGUIDETOTHE BREWE RIES,THEBEERSANDALL THEFUN. The Bend Brewfest is a celebration of the craftsmanship and artistry of beer making across the Northwest, offering fine brews, food and entertainment while supporting Big Brothers Big Sisters of Central Oregon. Held in Bend's Old Mill District, the event honors the success of local brewers and spotlights their roles in the vitality of Central Oregon's economy. This official booklet, designed as an interactive reference guide as well as a beer lover's keepsake, is distributed to all Bulletin readers and the thousands who attend the festival.

OREGON FESTIVAL OF CARS THEGUIDETOCENTRALOREGON'S EXCLUSIV EEXOTICCARSHOW The Oregon Festival of Cars features the world's most rare and exotic automobiles. Both new and vintage models are featured in this show that attracts spectators from across the region who dream of sitting behind the wheel of such sophisticated machinery. The guide includes photos and descriptions of each car featured in the show as well as additional event details.

sstedIsy, sI tsesIkcr 8, 2R[2 LSS ~r' SSJl I[II[gr[I[t[ISS[SI

FESTIVA + L CA R S (

~L Jt CARS • FOOD • MUSIC • FU[[[FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY

ggg

www.oregonrestlvalofears.com

C ~ e~

- C

M „%

$Q

~

PublishingDate: Friday, August 9

„, ~

Q

o

® ssee. * o

,~$[» ® ' O Hylter


THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Flight Continued from A1 The group met with American Airlines late last year, Lee said. The airline indicated at the time that it was eyeing spring 2014 to potentially add the flight. T hat c h anged l at e l a s t week. "They called last Friday and said they're interested in summer 2013," Lee said. "They're on a fast timeline." How fast? Without $350,000 in prepaid travel tickets for the flight by March 15, American Airlines might pick a different community to set up the flight. "We've got a huge opportunity," Lee told the crowd. "But we need your help. And we need it now." The prepaid tickets are part of a system called airline travel banks, set up by airlines to ensure a revenue stream when they establish flights at small, or " nonhub," airports, l i k e Redmond. Travelers who know they will use a flight pay for trips up front, and can use them over a certain time period. The prepaid tickets to L.A. would be good for a year, starting in June. "It's an unbelievably short t ime frame" t o m a k e t h e American Airlines deal happen, Lee said. Business and tourism officials said they plan to start an advertising blitz to spread the word. "We thought we'd have six, eight or 10 months to develop a marketing strategy, but we have two weeks," said Alana Hughson, president and CEO of the Central Oregon Visitors Association. "It's no small feat to put together a travel bank on any level," let alone on short notice. But Hughson and Lee expressed confidence that the f unds could b e r a i sed b y March 15.

Epidemics

Servicestartsandstops Flights out of Redmond Airport were limited to Portland, Seattle and San Francisco in the early 2000s. That changed as Central

Oregon's population grew and the area garnered newattention as a tourism destination. But the recession hit airlines hard, causing many to cut back on flights to and from smaller airports.

2005 March:Delta Air Lines starts service to Salt Lake City

2006 June:United Airlines starts service to Denver August:Horizon Air starts service to Los Angeles

2007 March:Allegiant Air starts service to Las Vegas

2008 Octoder:Allegiant Air starts service to Phoenix-Mesa, Ariz.

2010 August:Horizon Air ends service to Los Angeles 2012 April:Allegiant ends Las Vegas flight, adds Oakland flight May:Allegiant ends Phoenix-Mesa, Oakland flights Source: The Bulletin's archives

Redmond A i r p or t has cashed in on a t r avel-bank push before. Local businesses raised $620,000 in 2005, which enticed Delta Air Lines to establish daily f l ights to Salt Lake City. H orizon s t a r te d t w i c e daily flights from Redmond to L.A. i n 2 0 06, according to The B u lletin's archives. But the airline cut back to one daily flight in 2008 be-

ern California and to foreign countries, Lee said. Los Angeles International has been one of the world's 10 busiest airports in terms of total passengers every year since at least 2000, according to the Airports Council International. It currently offers 84 domestic and 60 international nonstop flights. Redmond Airport currently offers flights to and from Portland, Seattle, San Francisco, Salt Lake City and Denver. At W e d nesday's e v ent, EDCO officials passed out pledge sheets for businesses to contribute to the L.A. travelbank effort before March 15. The prepaid ticket plan is open to individuals as well as businesses, but there's a $2,000 minimum pledge. For m o r e i nfo r m ation about th e p r o posed f l ight or th e f u n d raising e f fort, contact Economic Development for Central Oregon at 541-388-3236.

fore scrapping the flights altogether. Redmond Airport has lost several fl ights s i nce e arly 2012. Economic development officials were shocked when Allegiant Air ended Phoenix a nd Oakland flights in A u gust. The airline, which also ended Las Vegas flights last year, announced the end of allair service from Redmond about a month after it started flights from the city to Oakland, Calif. A new flight to L.A. would be a major benefit for Central Oregon businesses whose employees travel both to South-

— Reporter: 541-617-7820, eglucklichCbendbulletin.com

Weekly ArtsSr Entertainment

I

Fridays InTheBullet

M A GA Z I N E

Twitter can also provide a more detailed picture of Continued from A1 where disease is breaking That's a very big question, out, since many tweets are o ne whose d i fficulty h a s tagged with their locations. pushed many r e searchers That, coupled wit h f a ster away from the idea of using data, could help keep hospiTwitter data, which they say tals and clinics from getting is too messy and too uncon- overwhelmed in the middle trolled compared with tradi- of an outbreak: Even a few tional methods of collecting days' notice that disease ochealth data, such as surveys currences are spiking can and analyses of hospital vis- mean being prepared with its. Others argue that, once extra beds, staff or medicine. we learn to effectively harDetailed, l o c ation-specific ness the data, Twitter's very data can also identify clumps messiness (including the im- of noncommunicable d i spulse to tweet what you had eases — cardiovascular disfor breakfast or how annoy- ease or Type II diabetes, for ing your runny nose is) will example — allowing health be what makes it an invalu- officials to focus education able resource. efforts in the areas that need it most. 'A pulse on the world' Twitter is also in increas"It's like a pulse on the ingly wide use, including in world, because people will countries that don't have efjust tweet whatever, when- fective public health tracking ever," explains Christophe agencies. "In that case, anyGirraud-Carrier, an associate thing Twitter can provideprofessorof computer science whether it's fast, slow whatat Brigham Young Univerever — is really valuable," sity, who studies what he and Dredze says. his colleagues have dubbed Learning to be social "computational health s ci"Poll answers are filence." Those advantages, coupled tered byperception or memowith the fact that researchry; on Twitter, we're actually e rs are g etting b etter a t observing real behavior" in tracking and analyzing usereal time. ful information, mean that U sing Twitter d ata h a s "consensus is forming in the other advantages, Dredze public health and health-care says. For starters, it's faster: It communities that we really can take the Centers for Dis- need to pay attention to soease Control and Prevention cial media," Kass-Hout says. about two weeks to publish However, he stresses that sofindings, Dredze says. Those cial media information is "a numbers ca n a d d itionally complementary tool, rather be delayed by the fact that a than areplacement" for more sickness doesn't show up in traditional methods of gathstatistics until someone goes e ring information. I t a l s o to the hospital or does some- depends on validation, the thing else that causes the ail- ability to prove that data colment to be reported. lected through Twitter have Twitter, on the other hand, real-world accuracy. T h at might reflect it the first morn- was one goal of Dredze's reing someone wakes up with search: to confirm the utility a sore throat. Speed can be a of Twitter data by studying big advantage when tracking if tweets about the flu could epidemics and emerging dis- be filtered in such a way that eases, says Taha Kass-Hout, they tracked with official flu director of the CDC's Divirates. sion of Informatics Solutions C entral to t hat effort i s and Operations. "An emerg- the signal-in-the-noise quesing disease from Southeast tion, the effort to find and Asia can be in your backyard isolate useful i n f ormation in 12 to 14, maybe 24 hours. amid the barrage of tweets. So you have to respect that." In May 2011, Dredze and

I

I

his colleagues were using a computer program to monit or mentions of the flu on Twitter. Suddenly, there was a massive spike in chatter. "It didn't make any sense to us," Dredze said. "The flu season was pretty much over." They drilled down and discovered that people were discussing the fact that Kobe Bryant of the Los Angeles Lakers had played a game while sick. That information may be interesting to basketball fans, but it's not the kind of news that healthresearchers are

looking for. Dredze and his colleagues decidedthey needed a better algorithm, one that would allow the program to filter out tweets that aren't actually about p eople having the flu. Their system starts by searching for some key words (such as "flu," "fever" and certain brands of medicine) and screening out others (including "Bieber" with "fever" is a good sign that someone's not talking about having the flu; so is including a URL, since it probably means they're simply sharing an article), then applying grammatical analysis to figure out whether someone actually has the flu or is just talking about it. (Is "flu" the subject or the object of the verb? Which verbs are used?

Which pronouns'?) They tested the s ystem when reports of the latest flu epidemic hit the media in January. The number of t weets mentioning the f l u shot up, though most of them didn't reflect actual cases. But when Dredze and his team filtered tweets through their algorithm, they matched the CDC's findings about actual flu rates. Meanwhile, another key problem — underrepresentation of certain demographic groups, including the very young and the elderly — is diminishing rapidly as Twitter use expands, Kass-Hout says. Likewise, research is beginning to show that location data is indeed accurate enough to be of statistical use.

I

I

PPOVIDED BY ....

Getaways Travel PleasaniIIolidaqs. ~p M+~ 4 f)C/g Pp ~

0

Enjoy a spectacular 5-night French Polynesia vacation courtesy of Pleasant Holidays, Getaways Travel and The Bulletin. This fabulous trip for fwo includes: roundfrip air from Los Angeles on Air Tahiti Nui and five nights' accommodation af Bora Bora Pearl Beach Resort 5 Spa.A prize package valued af $7,000

FOR MORE INFORMATION ORTO SUBSCRIBE, CALLTHE BULLETIN AT For complete rules and regulations, visit www,bendbullefin,com/vacafionrules or stop by The Bulletin af 1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend. Additional entry forms are available in newspapers for sale across Central Oregon and in the lobby of The Bulletin, Entry forms should be delivered or mailed fo The Bulletin, Last day fo enter is March 22, 201 3 af noon, Winner will be drawn March 25, 2013. *Winner is responsible for transportation fo LOS ANGELES and Transfers from Bora Bora airport fo resort and return. Passport valid for more than 6 months affer the start of the trip is required. ~

~

~

~

~

~

~

~

~

~

~

~

~

~

~

~

~

~

~

~

~

~

~

~

~

~

~ 'hm

©INIICIIAIL ILIILILIRtI'IIM 6IRMWAVS tI'IIAVIRIL VACAI'Il©MCRMWAV SWIRRPSMKIRSIBMtt'H' IP©IRM Sign me up to win The Bulletin's Sixth Annual Subscriber Vacation Getaway Sweepstakes! Official entry form only. No other reproductions are accepted NAME:

PHONE:

ADDRESS:

E-MAIL (required): G ET M O R E L O C A L

The Bulletin 1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend, OR 97702

find us online or just around the corner in Bend

Getaways Travel I pleasaat Hondaqs. GEIAWAYS TRAVELis located at: 563 SW 13th St., Bend, OR97702 541-317-1274 www.getawaystraveknet

ZIP: C URRENT BULLETIN SUBSCRIBER:

YES

AS

NO

RULES: This award is valid for travel April 1 — May 31, 2013 8< 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.


A6 T H E BULLETIN • THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 2013

Neighborhood

on his garage.

Fires

the SUV interiors blackened with soot and r eeking of burned plastics. Devin Pohl, 37, owner of a Toyota Rav4, said it looks as if someone tried to set the SUV on fire by burning the backseat. His wife didn't discover the damage until a r ound 6 :20 a.m., when she w a s headed to work. Pohl's neighbor, S a rah Laufer, 39, also didn't immediately realize that her Honda Pilot had been burned inside. She said she didn't know something was wrong until she saw f i r efighters outside Wednesday morning with yellow tape. "I was like, 'Why are they taping off my house'?'" she said.

It was th e second time Continued from A1 Calanchini has had to recover Calanchini's garage held from a fire. About five years nine b i cycles mostly ago, a roommate dumped hot m ountain bikes, but a l s o ashes into a trash can, and some classics — as well as he returned from a trip to the a motorcycle he was storing Coast to find the same home f or his neighbor. The fi r e partially burned by fire. destroyed the bicycles and W hile C a lanchini's g a motorcycle, but it wa s t h e rage was obviously charred, contents of some big boxes along with a woodpile and a in the garage that he said neighbor's garage door down couldn't be replaced. the alley, the damage to a T he b oxes h el d y e a r s pair of nearby SUVs wasn't worth of letters from his 82- immediately noticeable. year-old mother in the San The SUVs were parked Francisco Bay area. He said behind homes on St. Helens his mom doesn't email or Place, in the alley between send other electronic com- Northwest Broadway Street munications, but was a proand N o rthwest D e laware lific letter writer. Avenue. Both had fires burn "I was planning on mak- inside, one through a backing a c o o l s c rapbook," seat and the other in a paper Calanchini said. bag holding a sk i h e lmet He said he has insurance and gloves. The fires left

Continued from A1 Along with Trinity Hall, the complex includes the former Grace Lutheran Church, now called St. Helens Hall, at 231 N.W. Idaho Ave. The buildings are across Northwest St. Helens Place from each other, and St. Helens Hall houses a soup kitchen and counseling offices. "This church provides a lot of services for lots of differ-

148 RG

ent groups and people," said Bill Brisson, a member of the vestry, the elected group of leaders for Trinity Episcopal Church. Upon arriving, firefighters found a separate fire burning in St. Helens Hall, along with the first fire reported in Trinity Hall. And a series of smaller

— Reporter: 541-617-7812, ddarling@bendbulletin.com

Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

A state trooper unloads her gear in preparation for investigating the fires in Bend on Wednesday. The Oregon State Police, the Federal Bureau of Investigation and the U.S. Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives are helping with the investigation. eral response," she said. FBI spokeswoman H olly Fauerso said her agency was assisting in the investigation in part to determine whether any crimes hadoccurred that would fall under its jurisdiction, including damage to reli-

Alexander Drake came from Minnesota to Central Oregon in 1900 and built a lumber mill at the south end of the fledgling town, according to the Bend Park and Recreation District. Bend incorporated in 1905. Construction of Trinity Hall gious property. began May 10, 1929, accordFirefighters called the fire ing to the Park Service, and at Trinity Hall controlled at the first service at the church 5:30 a.m.,and Medina said was held at ll a .m., Sunday, the damage in the church was Sept. 22, 1929. "extensive." Trinity Episcopal Church, Stained glass windows at which bought what is now St. the back ofthe church melted Helens Hall about five years from the heat of the fire, and ago, has a congregation of 450 part ofits roof was destroyed people and holds services evby the fire and the efforts to ery Sunday, said the Rev. Roy put it out. Carney said the Green, rectorof the church. streetssurrounding the area Green was there to survey the could remain closed today damage Wednesday morning. "It's h eartbreaking," h e and Friday. Trinity Hall is on the Na- sa>d. tional Register o f H i s toric The fir e m a i nly b u r ned Places and has ties to one of through a l i b r ary, n ursery the founding families of Bend, and a small chapel — all at the according to National Park back of the building. Green Service documents. The land said the church will rebuild. "We are in the resurrection for the church was donated by Florence Drake, wife of Al- business," he said. — Reporter: 541-617-7812, exander Drake, in 1911 to the Trinity Episcopal Church. ddarling@bendbulletin.com

fires burning along a nearby

Services

way Lodge on Harmon Boulevard, while the noon group Continued from A1 will be relocating to the DisThe Family Kitchen served covery Christian Church on up sandwiches from the back Newport Avenue. of a pickup just beyond the The representative said yellow tape that sealed off a group that meets at 5:30 much of the area throughout p.m. has not yet found a the day. home. "A lot of people have been The generosity kept coming. Servicemaster provided really helpful," the reprea generator for th e Family sentative said. "Right now Kitchen to keep the five freez- it's just so fresh, we're sort ers and three refrigerators of regrouping and trying inside the building running, to figure out where we're Roden said, and the United going." Methodist Church, 680 N.W. The Deschutes County Bond St., offered a space for Library system has offered the Family Kitchen to resume space to some groups that serving hot meals today. were housed at Trinity Epis"We have been reallyfor- copal or the annex. Director tunate in that the community Todd Dunkelberg said behas really pulled together to yond providing the Family help us serve our clients for Kitchen board with a place the next 48 hours, and we're to strategize on Wednesday really excited about it," Roden morning, police and fire insaid. She said Family Kitchen turned down offers to relocate its four weekly lunches and two weekly dinners to Bend's Community C e nter and the Bethlehem Inn. The Family Kitchen is just one of s everal community groups displaced by the fires at Trinity Episcopal Church's Trinity Hall, 469 N.W. Wall St., and its annex, a former Lutheran church o n I d a ho A venue now known a s S t . Helens Hall. By the estimates of Roden and Trinity Episcopal rector th e R ev. Roy Green, roughly 400 people a day visit the two buildings for reasons beyond worship • — everything from hot meals to drug and alcohol counseling to daylong meetings of homeschooled students. Green said that in addition to taking in the Family Kitchen, United Methodist has of-

alley damaged two cars, a woodpile and two detached garages, said Bend Police Lt. Chris Carney. One g arage and its contents were mostly destroyed. Medina said the cause of the fires was undetermined; a fire captain at the church Wednesday morning was advising people to stay back because it was the scene of an arson. The Oregon State Police, the Federal Bureau of Investigation and the U.S. Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives are helping with the investigation, according to Carney. The state police and the ATF were called in to help because of the number of fires to be investigated at the same time. The ATF also investigates church fires, said Cheryl Bishop, a special agent with the ATF. "If a place of worship is involved, there usually is a fed-

vestigators used the library to interview witnesses. The library will provide a temporary home to child and family counselors working with Lutheran Community Services. Lutheran Com m u n ity Services Director Scott Willard said the group has two counselors at t h e a n n ex practically full-time, work-

ing largely with children who have been physically or sexually abused. "Trinity provides an incredible gift to the community by providing incubator space for outreach minist ries, and that's what I ' d consider my office," he said

"Were going to really struggle to afford a space if we can't continue at Trinity." — Reporter: 541-383-0387, shammers@bendbulleti n.com

I

I

I

I •

I

• I I

4

4

I I

' l l

4

i

I

fered space for his congregation to conduct worship services "indefinitely," though he said it's unclear how long that might be. Green said police told him early Wednesday that he could go inside to inspect the damage in either building after 24 to 48 hours. Until that happens, he can only guess how long it might take to rebuild. Trinity Episcopal has offered its space to d i fferent groups for a small donation to cover the cost of utilities, Green said, and by doing so has attracted so many users, even he doesn't know them all. "It almost takes a schedule or an Excel sheet to show you what goes on here," he said. " Trinity i s n ever d ark; i t ' s a busy place, like a church ought to be." Lt. Rex Wolf of the High D esert Squadron Civil A i r Patrol said his was the last group on the Trinity Episcopal campus Tuesday night. "When I heard the news, I thought, 'Oh my God, we didn't leave something on, did we?'" Wolf said. Wolf said his group will be less affected than most that have relied on Trinity Episcopal's generosity. The Civil Air Patrol group only meets every other week, Wolf said, and will likely be looking for an alternative location. A representative of Central Oregon A l coholics A n onymous said — a nonymously — that two of the three groups that meet at the church daily h ave made t emporary a r rangements. The 7 a.m. group will cancel its meeting today but move to the Sons of Nor-

SI I I F I I V FIII •

I V Ill

Online bendbulletin.com

'i

..

• ~

/-

II liiktl

ela +

l ll

13

BREAKFAST

'i

'; : i

R 'i

1e-1' X 13'-ir

12 X 9' 1" VAULTED

c

SHOP

.

GREAT ROOM

c

i4'-2" x ee"

1 S~

MASTER SUITE

rr UTIL.

LJ

23'-8' X 16'-2' VAULTED

y .". MSTR

KITCHEN

BATH

13' X Ii'-r VAULTED C V

SHELF PAN

GARAGE

I'

HALL

PLANT

I

BATH

CV

s

'

.

s

V

c

2a-6" X 24'

WIC " c v vAULTED

DINING 13'x12'

1

BDRM 3

anRM. 2

11' r" X 11' 10'

COVERED PORCH

H iL h E I

Find It All

l

ll l

I

'

I

• •

i f

I i

®I a•'

'

• •

a • ee' I ' •

•I •

a

"•

' •

I

a

t

II ',

'

• •

t I •' •

t •

t •

e e ••

r

e

• r a

• ) •

't ' l l


Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5

Weather, B6

©

THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 2013

STATE NEWS Portland

Salem

• Portland:Man

accused of aiding suicide bombing in Pakistan to be

released pending trial. • Salem:Legislature intervenes in dispute

over coordinated care

www.bendbulletin.com/local

Bend Council:Removeexpressway designations By Hillary Borrud

concerns that the expressway designation would limit their connections to the highway if it is rerouted in the future. It is unknown when that project

The Bulletin

The Bend City Council voted 5-1 Wednesday night to ask the Oregon Transportation Commission to remove the expressway designation from U.S. Highway 97 on the north end of the city and sections of U.S. Highway 20. Businesses in the area, including the Cascade Village Shopping Center and the mall where Target and Home Depot are located, had raised

ager Robert Bryant reiterated concerns that removing the expressway designation from part of Highway 97 might make it easier for businesses to build more connections to the highway, which could make thehighway more dangerous and increase traffic congestion. That in turn could make it more difficult for additional businesses to locate in the area. Prior to the Wednesday night meeting, Bend staff

might go forward. Attorney Liz Dickson, who represents the Bend Center Mall, said the owners are just wrapping up development and "just as they're getting finished, they're dealing with the possibility of getting cut off from Highway 97." ODOT Region 4 Man-

recommended thecouncil ask the Oregon Transportation Commission to remove the expressway designation from U.S. Highway 97 between Nels Anderson Place and the urban growth boundary. City employeesalso recommended asking the transportation commission to remove the expressway designation from U.S. Highway 20 in Bend where it branches off toward Sisters, and from Highway 20 by Pilot Butte. ODOT supports

removal of the designation on Highway 20 near Pilot Butte. City Councilor Mark Capell said the discussion about the expressway designation is based on concerns about future highway plans. "I think this discussion isn't about changes in our current Highway 97 north," Capell said. "This discussion is about how will the next version of Highway 97 north be designed and built." See Council/B5

organization. • Elsewhere:

Telemarketers top list of consumer complaints, and more.

PROPOSED IN SALEM

Stories onB3

UPCOMING • Civic Awareness Forum:A communitywide panel discussion

By Lauren Dake SALEM — The debate surrounding studded tires has yet to gain much traction in the Oregon Legislature, despite arguments surfacing nearly every session. "It's finally time to begin to move forward on this process," Rep. Mitch Greenlick, D-Portland, told members of the House Committee on Transportation and Economic Development onWednesday. Proponents of legislation aimed at recouping the cost of road repairs argue that studded tires cause too much damage, ruining h i g hways and costing taxpayers. But stud fans argue theyhelp drivers stay safe on icy roads. The committee took testimony on three different bills, two of which Greenlick is sponsoring. One would require a permit for studded tires; the othertwo would require a fee for using the nubby treads. House Bill 2278 adds a $10 charge for each tire. HR 2277 would evaluate how much damage thestudded tires may do to road surfaces and then require a permit that reflects that cost. Greenlick told lawmakers that in the six terms he's served in the Legislature, constituents have asked him to "outlaw the studded tires." But, he acknowledged, the tires can

. I„

. r I'Ilt ,'I5jr

Hall), Central Oregon Community College, 2600 NW Coll egeWay, Bend; 541-480-9940; spencerwirtz@gmail.

h

com. — Contact: 541-383-0354, news@bendbulletin.com. In emails, please write "Civic Calendar"in the subject line. Include a contact name andnumber.

0

Cz,'

~d wnur

p:yp%- rptpt

lniiI ! slrrri'a

I:

Well shot! reader photos • We want to see your best photos capturing local wildlife for another

special version of Well shot! that will run in the Outdoors section. Submit your best work at www.bendbulletin. com/wellshot/wildlife, and we'll pickthe best for publication. Submission requirements: Include ae much detail ae possible — when and where you took it, and any special technique used — as well as your name, hometown and phonenumber.Photos m ustbe high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and aoo dpi) and cannot be altered.

Rob Kerr/The Bulletinfile photo

USING STUDDEDTIRES

THE DAMAGE

ALTERNATIVES

Studded tires are those with studs that are made of a rigid material that

Studded tires cause about $40 million worth of damage to

• Chainsare more effective than studded tires

wears at the samerate asthe tire

roadways eachyear, and the state spends more than$11million a year

tread. State law allows motorists to use studded tires statewide from

or sudmissiott?

Contactus! The Bulletin

Deschutes ......541-617-7837 Crook ..............541-633-2184 Jefferson ........541-633-2184 Salem..............541-554-1162 D.c..................202-662-7456

Business........541-383-0360 Education .......541-977-7185 Public lands.....541-617-7812 Publicsafety.....541-383-0387 Projects ..........541-617-7831

Studs create pavement ruts,

The Oregon Department of Transportation cites research showing that studded tires are more effective

than all-weather tires on icy roads, but less effective in most other conditions because they may reduce tire contact with the road.

manager candidates," which appeared Wednesday, March 6, on Page B1,incorrectly reported the number of

years former Redmond City Manager David Brandt served in that position. Brandt was

city manager for three years. The Bulletin regrets the error.

tires. Tires suitable for use in severe snow conditions are marked with a

The problem isn't just one of

mountain-and-snowflake emblemon

safety, and low temperatures aren't needed to ruin roads, either. Much

the sidewall

of the damage is on heavily traveled

roadways where freezing conditions are rare, such as lnterstate 5.

REDMOND

Legislature'sbudget could addschool days

• Retractable studdedtires use embedded studs that withdraw into the tire when the driver flicks a switch. Their use is legal all

year, as long asthestuds aren't extended during the off-season — though this technology isn't widely available yet.

REDMOND — If the Oregon Legislature adopts a

proposed $6.55 billion budget for K-12 schools this year, Redmond School District may lose its dubious distinction as the Central Oregon district with the fewest days in classrooms. To balance its budget last year, Redmond was forced to cut 15 days from the school calendar — nine of those instructional — as well as freeze or deferseveral employee compensations. Redmond has 159-162 classroom days scheduled this year — it varies by grade — while most Central Oregon districts

average around 173. Kathy Steinert, the school district fiscal director, has estimated that $6.55 billion, with no reforms instituted for the Public Employees Retirement System, would create a nearly $6 million operating deficit at Redmond School District if all 15 days and employeecontractagreements were restored. Use of reserves could reduce that deficit to closer to $4 million, according to Steinert. If proposed PERS reforms were enacted for the next biennium, the deficit could go as low as $2.4 million if paired with reserve spending, said Steinert. SeeRedmond/B5

Three bills before the Legislature aim to raise money to repair stud-

damaged roadways, rather than restricting or banning studded tires outright, as some have advocated. • HB 2278would impose on a

tire dealer a $10fee on the sale of each new studded tire and on the installation of studs in a tire.

• HB 2397also imposes a feeon the sale or installation of studs, though the cost is unspecified. • HB 2277would require a permit

for operation of motor vehicle with studded tires. ODOT would determine the permit's cost by dividing the amount of damage to

highways caused bystuds by the estimated number of motor vehicles registered in Oregon that used

studs in the previous calendaryear. • To read the bills, visit

www.leg.state.or.us/bills laws.

be useful. He's even used them. Too often, Greenlick said, the debate is painted as an "east versus west" debate in the state. Greenlick said he would argue people on both sides of the state use studded tires and "clearly think they need them." So, he said, it only seems fair "to have people who feel they need studded tires to pay their fair share." The bill Rep. Brad Witt, D-Clatskanie, has introduced, HR 2397, attaches a fee to studded tires, to be collected by tire dealers. The money wouldthen be divvied up between the Oregon Department o f Transportation, counties a n d cities. Witt said part of the reason he could not name a fee in the bill is that data on the damage done to roads by studded tires is outdated. The last ODOT study from more than a decade ago showed studs cause about $40 million a year in road wear and tear. The committee talked about updating the study as one possible way to move the debate forward. SeeStuds/B2

Jefferson Coun schools feel pinch of federal budget cuts By Andrew Clevenger The Bulletin

The Bulletin

A story headlined "Redmond interviewing

also cause nomore damageto roads than regular

make roads slippery.

Sources: ODOT, Bulletin archwes, The Assoaated Press

By Leslie Pugmire Hole

Correction

of vehicles. • Studless traction tireswork better than studs or regular tires in most winter conditions. They

where rainwater can collect. In cold weather, that water can freeze and

thatcan be extended depending on how bad the weather is.

Call a reporter: Bend................541-617-7829 Redmond ........ 541-977-7185 Sisters.............541-977-7185 La Pine........... 541-383-0348 Sunriver ......... 541-383-0348

and are becoming easier to use, though link chains may notberecommended forsometypes

fixing them.

Nov.1 through March 31, aperiod

Have astoryidea

The legislation

The Bulletin

concerning the importance of civic involvement; 6:15 p.m. to 9 p.m. Friday; Hitchcock Auditorium (Pioneer

WASHINGTON — As Oregon school districts begin to prepare next year's budgets, they must consider not only the pending cuts to federal funding as a result of sequestration, but also that Congress may change those cuts over the next few weeks. The resulting uncertainty adds a new twist to a predicament made familiar by years of reductions to state education funds: finding ways to cut costs without reducing services and programs for students. Rick Molitor, superintendent of the Jefferson County School District, said not knowing what Con-

gress might do to replace the $1.2 trillion in mandatory spending cuts over 10 years, known as sequestration, makes it hard to make informed

I BJJgJ~gI d e cisions about next year's

IN D.C. budget.

"It's not pretty out there. There are a lot of hard choices that have to be made," he said. "Tell us what (our funding levels are) and let us run with it." Under federal law, Oregon schools face cuts this year of $10.2 million for schools serving low-income students, $6.4 million for students with disabilities and $3.5 million for Head Start and Early

Head Start programs. To further complicate matters, schools that serve students who live on federal land, such as an Indian reservation or military base, receive direct Impact Aid funding from the federal government. And unlike federal funds that pass through the state and are drawn down once a year, school districts receive multiple payments annually. Almost 1,000 students in the Jefferson County School District live on the Confederated Tribes of Warm Springs reservation, Molitor said. About a dozen more live on the Northern Irrigation District, which is also federally owned. See Cuts/B2


B2

TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 2013

E VENT

AL E N D A R

attached to fork-mounted rollers, with music and raffles; $5 to race, $3 specta ors t ;7 p.m .,6:30 p.m . CENTRAL OREGON SPORTSMEN'S sign-up; Silver Moon Brewing & SHOW:Featuri ng vendorsand a Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., variety of resources for outdoor Bend; 541-382-2453. recreation, with a head and horns PALEYFEST:"THEWALKING competition, a kids trout pond, DEAD":A pre-recorded Q&A cooking demonstrations and more; with stars and producers from $10, $5ages 6-16, freeages5and the television horror series, "The younger, $15 for a two-day pass; noon-8p.m.;DeschutesCounty Fair Walking Dead"; $15; 8 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 8 Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541Way, Redmond; 503-246-8291 or 382-6347orwww.fathomevents. www.thesportshows.com. com. AUTHOR! AUTHOR!:Stephen Greenblatt, Pulitzer Prize winning author of "The Swerve" and "Will FRIDAY in the World: How Shakespeare became Shakespeare" speaks; CENTRAL OREGON SPORTSMEN'S $20-$75; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 SHOW:Featuri ngvendorsanda p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. variety of resources for outdoor Sixth St.; 541-312-1027 or www. recreation, with a head and horns dplfoundation.org. competition, a kids trout pond, IGNITE BEND:A series of fivecooking demonstrations and more; minute presentations on a range $10, $5 ages 6-16, free ages 5 and of topics, each chosen by the younger, $15 for a two-day pass; presenter; SOLDOUT; 7 p.m., doors noon-8p.m.;DeschutesCounty Fair open 6:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 8 Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport 835 N.W. Wall St.; 541-317-0700 or Way, Redmond; 503-246-8291 or www.ignitebend.com. www.thesportshows.com. NATHANIELTALBOTQUARTET: LATINO DANCE FESTIVAL: Learn to The Portland-based folk artist dancethe bachata and cumbia;$5 performs; $10, $7 students; 7 minimum; donations to Latino Club p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., scholarship s accepted;2-7 p.m .; Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www. Central Oregon Community College, belfryevents.com. Wille Hall, 2600 N.W. College Way, "OKLAHOMA!":The Mountain Bend; 541-318-3726. View High School music and drama CASCADECHORALE: The group departments present the story performs classical works by Bach, of two cowboys in 20th-century Handel and Mendelssohn, under Oklahoma Territory seeking the the direction of James Knox; hearts of the women they love; free; 7 p.m.; Bend Church of the $8, $6 MVHS students, seniors Nazarene,1270 N.E. 27th St.; www. and children ages 6 and younger; cadcadechorale.org. 7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:45 p.m.; TRIVIA BEE:The Education Mountain View High School, 2755 Foundation for the Bend-La Pine N.E. 27th St., Bend; 541-383-6360 Schools holds a trivia competition or www.bend.k12.or.us/mvhs. between three-person teams; "THE SHADOW BOX": Preview with hors d'oeuvres; ages 21 and night of Cascades Theatrical older only; proceeds benefit the Company's presentation of the foundation; $21 plus fees; 7 p.m., drama about the lives of three doors open 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, terminally ill people; $10; 7:30 p.m.; 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. 0700 or www.towertheatre.org. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389"OKLAHOMA!":The Mountain 0803 or www.cascadestheatrical. View High School music and drama org. departments present the story ROLLERRUMBLERACESERIES: of two cowboys in 20th-century Competitors race a sprint on bikes Oklahoma Territory seeking the

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

TODAY

Studs Continued from B1 Paul Mather, with ODOT, said the "major damage" areas from the tires include the stretch of Interstate 5 between Portland and Salem, and U.S. Highway 97 be tween Redmond and Bend. Jeff Be r n ards te s tified Wednesday in favor of the legislation. He also tried unsuccessfully to place a measure onthe 2012 ballot asking voters to ban studded tires. "It's unfair that 10 percent of drivers are costing us all so much money," he said. His 2012measure met resistance from Les Schwab Tire Dealers, whose headquarters are located in Bend. The tire c o m pany d e clined to comment on t h e legislation, but did issue a

"It's unfair that 10 percent of drivers are costing us all so

much money." — Jeff Bernards, studded tire opponent

statement. "We are still in the process of analyzing how v a rious pieces of legislation in several states affect our customers," the statement said. "At the end of the day we believe customers are in the best position to select the tire that best fits their performance and safety needs." If the bills are to move forward, lawmakers will need to schedule a work session. — Reporter: 541-554-1162, Idalze@bendbulletin.com

Kevin Parry/InvisionAPlmages

Andrew Lincoln, left, Norman Reedus and Danai Gurita discuss "The Walking Dead" during the Paley Center for Media's PaleyFest. The Q&A plays at 8 tonight at the Regal Old Mill theater in Bend. hearts of the women they love; $8, $6 MVHS students, seniors and children ages 6 and younger; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:45 p.m.; Mountain View High School, 2755 N.E. 27th St., Bend; 541-383-6360 or www.bend.k12.or.us/mvhs. "PARANORMAN":A screening of the PG-rated 2012 film; free; 7:30 p.m.; Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex, 134 S.E. ESt., Madras; 541-475-3351 or www. jcld.org. "THE SHADOW BOX": Opening night of Cascades Theatrical Company's presentation of the drama about the lives of three terminally ill people; with a champagne and dessert reception; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. COMEDY WITHGARY WILSON: The comedian performs; $10 includes a drink; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; The Original Kayo's Dinner House and Lounge, 415 N.E. Third St., Bend; 541-3232520. DAVID HAAS:The Catholic composer performs; $10 suggested donation; 7:30 p.m.,doorsopen at 7 p.m.; St. Francis of Assisi Catholic Church 8 School, 2450 N.E. 27th St., Bend; 541-280-9744 or www.

stfrancisbend.org. ELIOTLIPP:TheBrooklyn-based electronica artist performs, with Nick Nyquil, Zebual, Prajekt and Codi Carroll; free; 9 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999 or www. slipmatscience.com. DIEGO'SUMBRELLA: The San Francisco-based pirate polka band performs; $8 plus fees in advance; 10 p.m., doors open at 9 p.m.; The Annex, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989 or www.p44p. biz.

SATURDAY CENTRAL OREGONSPORTSMEN'S SHOW:Featuri ngvendorsanda variety of resources for outdoor recreation, with a head and horns competition, a kids trout pond, cooking demonstrations and more; $10, $5 ages 6-16, free ages 5 and younger, $15 for a two-day pass; 10 a.m.-8p.m.;Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 503-246-8291 or www.thesportshows.com. GRINAND BEARIT RUN:5K,10K and 1-mile run/walks to benefit Healthy Beginnings; races begin and end at the amphitheater; costs vary, see website for details; free for spectators; 10 a.m.; Les Schwab

Cuts

successful, helping to ra ise standardized test results at Cont!nued from B1 Madras High, the di strict's Impact Aid funds compen- one high school, f r om t h e sate school districts that must 30th percentile to the m idprovideforstudents on feder- 80s, Molitor said. "We knew that was comal land, where districts have ing," he said, but when comno taxation authority. Typically, the school district bined with sequestration and receives two Impact Aid pay- cuts to Impact Aid, "it's alments a year, one in fall and most a triple whammy." one in spring, Molitor said. District admi n i strators The spring payment hasn't have already m ade s o m e yet arrived, and Molitor said budgetary decisions,but they he's been told to expect about know they will have to make a 10 percent reduction. additional reductions for the So, like a lot of other school upcoming school y ear, h e administrators, Molitor knows said. "Right now, we do not feel that reductions are coming, but not exactly what they will there is going to be a cut to be. any c u r rent p r o g rams o r In addition, a th r e e-year summer school this summer," school im p rovement g r a nt Molitor said. of about $1.3 million a year On a conference call with is coming to an end. Those reporters We dnesday, Sen. funds have been extremely Jeff Merkley, D-Ore., said the

Amphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-383-6357 or www.myhb.org. LATINO DANCE FESTIVAL: Learn to dancethebachataand cumbia;$5 minimum; donations to Latino Club scholarships accepted; 10 a.m.-10 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Wille Hall, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-318-3726. NATURECENTEROPENHOUSE: Tour the center's exhibits for free; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory, 57245 River Road; 541-593-4394. SENSATIONALSATURDAY:Learn about butterflies and explore their amazing lifestyle and ecological importance; included in the price of admission; $12 adults, $10 ages 65 and older, $7 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum.org. WRITE NOW!:Brainstorm, play wordgames and more in acasual setting, to help creative writing; free; 1 p.m.; Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane; 541312-1081 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar. PINTS FORPOLIO:Taste beers and take home a pint glass; registration requested; proceeds benefit the Rotary Club of Greater Bend and the End Poli o Now campaign;$25;2-6 p.m.; downtown Bend; 541-3838180 or www.pintsforpolio.org. CASCADECHORALE:The group performs classical works by Bach, Handel and Mendelssohn, under the direction of James Knox; free; 3 p.m.; Bend Church of the Nazarene,1270 N.E. 27th St.; www. cadcadechorale.org. BOOTS ANDBLING AUCTION: A silent and live auction, a raffle, games and mechanical bull rides; proceeds benefit Tumalo Community School; free admission; 4-9 p.m.; Tumalo Community School, 19835 Second St.; 541-4202588 or www.tumaloptc.com. ANIGHT IN THECASCADES: Featuring a meal and live and silent auctions; proceeds benefit the Cascades Academy of Central

Oregon; $85; 5:30-10 p.m.; The Riverhouse Hotel & Convention Center, 3075 N. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-0699. BEND GAME NIGHT: Play available board games or bring your own; free; 6 p.m.-midnight; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-318-8459. CENTRAL OREGON'SGOT TALENT: A talent show contest with local participants; proceeds benefit special recreation programs; $12, $8ages12andyounger, plus fees; 6 p.m., doors open 5 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. ST. PATRICK'S CELEBRATION FUNDRAISER:Featuring dinner and a silent auction, with emcee Bob Shaw andlive musicbythe Moon Mountain Ramblers and Wild Rye; proceeds benefit Central Oregon Veterans Outreach; $50; 6 p.m.; Bend's Community Center, 1036 N.E. Fifth St.; 541-383-2793 or www.covo-us.org. STRYDERDOESCHER FUNDRAISER: A dinner, dance and silent and live auctions to raise funds to help Stryder Doescher, a young boy with medical challenges, obtain a 4 Paws for Ability service dog; reservations requested; $10; 6 p.m.; Elks Lodge, 151 N. Main St., Prineville; 541-447-7088. GRANDMA'S HOUSE FUNDRAISER:Featuring a performance by Broken Down Guitars, with a raffle and drinks; proceeds benefit Grandma's House of Central Oregon; free admission; 7-9 p.m.; Broken Top Bottle Shop & Ale Cafe, 1740 N.W.Pence Lane, Suite 1, Bend; 541-728-0703 or ahaynie©cocc.edu. "OKLAHOMA!":The Mountain View High School music and drama departments present the story of two cowboys in 20thcentury Oklahoma Territory seeking the hearts of the women theylove;$8,$6 MVHS students, seniors and children ages 6 and younger; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:45 p.m.; Mountain View High School, 2755 N.E. 27th St., Bend; 541-383-6360 or www.bend.k12. or.us/mvhs.

mandatory cuts of se questration were designed to be so draconian that Congress would not let them go into effect. Instead, they are putting the country at risk and could throw the country's slowly recoveringeconomy back intoa recession, he said. "This sequester i s c o m pletely unacceptable," he said. "We havethose unwise cuts in front of us; some have called them dumb and dumber." Umatilla Sc hool Di s t rict S uperintendent H eidi S i p e said on the call that federal funding cuts could result in staffing reductions, but this requires districts to allocate precious funds for unemployment coverage, which doubles the blow. "At the district level, we k now, t hrough o u r m a n y

that any time we reduce positions we must budget for unemployment," sh e s a i d . C onsequently, districts a r e considering ways to re duce spending w i t h o ut c u t t i n g staffing, such as elimination of summer school and reduction of after-school programs, she said. Jamie Zartler, a teacher at Grant High School in Portland, said his colleagues were stunned by wh at Co ngress had done to their students by allowing sequestration to go into effect. "I feel like the Congress is mugging our children of their future," he said. "We wouldn't stand by and let a bully take their lunch money, but the sequester is stealing our children's future." — Reporter: 202-662-7456, aclevenger~bendbulletin.com

(previous) state budget cuts, 5

Where Buyers And Sellers Meet

NEWS OF RECORD

IN !

WILSONSof Redmond 541-548-2066 Adjustable Beds

POLICE LOG The Bulletin will update items in the Police Log when such a request is received. Any new information, such as the dismissal of charges or acquittal, must be verifiable. For more information, call 541-383-0358. Bend Police Department Unlawful entry —A vehicle was reported entered at 4:08 p.m. March1, in the 20600 block of Grandview Drive. Criminal mischief —An act of criminal mischief was reported at 9:03 p.m. March 1, in the 300 block of Southeast Miller Avenue. DUII —Angela J. Speranza, 23, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 12:12 a.m. March 2, in the 700 block of Northwest Bond Street. Unlawful entry —A vehicle was reported entered at1:21 p.m. March 2, in the100 block of Northwest Oregon Avenue. Criminal mischief —An act of criminal mischief was reported at11:02 a.m. March 3, in the100 block of Northwest Florida Avenue. Unlawful entry —A vehicle was reported entered at12:08 p.m. March 3, in the 61000 block of Honkers Lane. Criminal mischief —An act of criminal mischief was reported at 1:10 p.m. March 3, in the100 block of Northwest Oregon Avenue. Criminal mischief —An act of criminal mischief was reported at 1:11 p.m. March 3, in the100 block of Northwest Florida Avenue. Unlawful entry —A vehicle was reported entered at1:48 p.m.

March 3, in the 2200 block of Northeast Professional Court. DUII —Leyanna May GeorgeLefkowitz, 26, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 9:36 p.m. March 3, in the area of Northwest Broadway Street and Northwest Kansas Avenue. Criminal mischief —An act of criminal mischief was reported at 8:53 a.m. March 4, in the 1300 block of Northwest Harmon Boulevard. Criminal mischief —An act of criminal mischief was reported at9:10a.m. March 4, in the area of Southwest Powerhouse Drive and Otter Way. Criminal mischief —An act of criminal mischief was reported at10:52 a.m. March 4, in the 1300 block of Northwest Harmon Boulevard. Burglary —A burglary was reported at 11:10 a.m. March 4, in the1300 block of Northwest Columbia Street. Criminal mischief —An act of criminal mischief was reported at12:13 p.m. March 4, in the100 block of Northwest Oregon Avenue. Criminal mischief —An act of criminal mischief was reported at 7:29 a.m. Feb. 16, in the area of Clarion Avenue and Forest Meadow Place. DUII —Christopher Clinton Elias Cook, 29, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at10:06 p.m. March 2, in the area of Brinson Boulevard and Daniel Duke Way. Theft —A theft was reported and an arrest made at11:38

p.m. March 2, in the 20100 block of Pinebrook Boulevard. DUII —Amanda Joy Leckenby, 27, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 3:28 a.m. March 3, in the area of Northeast Jones Road and Northeast Thompson Drive. Theft —A theft was reported at 1:05 p.m. March 4, in the 20100 block of Pinebrook Boulevard. Criminal mischief —An act of criminal mischief was reported at 8:10 p.m. March 4, in the 600 block of Southeast Third Street. Theft —A theft was reported and an arrest made at 8:55 p.m. March 4, in the 61500 block of South IJ.S. Highway 97. Theft —A theft was reported at 3:55p.m.March 4,inthe 400 block of Northeast Quimby Avenue.

r q•

Theft —A theft was reported and an arrest made at 8:10 p.m. March 2, in the 2600 block of Northeast Forum Drive.

AIsf'xRDvg I~ s But

Prineville Police Department

r

.

,or~»

~IO,

2 4r r e t r fe ty(es 2W>P IJ

Retire with us Today!

Theft —A theft was reported at 8:03 a.m. March 4, in the area of Northeast Wilshire Drive. Theft —A theft was reported and an arrest made at 4:21 p.m. March 5, in the area of Northeast Third Street.

=

541-312-9690

MM'TRESS G allery- B e n d 541-330-5084

BEND FIRE RUNS Monday 9:45p.m.— Unauthorized burning, 1354 N.W.Union St. 13 —Medical aid calls. Tuesday 18 —Medical aid calls.

SQU*IIEPEGCONCERTSCOM

othD8 ":::. .',,:.;:;',:;.':;" FOR YOUR CHANCE TO WIN:

FRI

10:OOAM

~~REISER SATVRDAY MAY 18 TOWER THEATRE

835NWWALLST BEND,OR 7:30PMSHOW ALLAGES TICKETSAT THE TOWER BOX OFFICE CHARGEBYPHONE 541-317-0700 ONLINE ATWWWTOWERTHEATRE.ORG

~nnr. pulsepoll. com I • ' •

I '

' l•

• I II

' •

'

'

amehda


THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON

Man accused ofaiding suicideattack in Pakistan to be released pending trial

AROUND THE STATE Telemarketer COmPlaintS —The Oregon Departmentof Justice released its annual top-10 list of consumer complaints and, for

the second consecutive year, more people griped about telemarketers than any other industry. The department said Wednesday it got 1,828 written complaints about telemarketers lastyear, with most

saying they werecontacted despite being on the Federal DoNot Call a nce," K n i g ht Khan's assets were frozen and The Associated Press said. "This de- that his computer activity was PORTLAND — A Portland fendant has monitored. man arrested on charges of s ig n i f i c a n t Mossman noted the time beaiding a deadly terror attack ties o v e r seas. tween the most recent alleged in Pakistan can be released Khan (Surrendering criminal action — 2009 — and pending his trial, a U.S. judge his p a ssport) the indictment, and said Khan ruled Wednesday. does not eliminate his risk of could have fled. "He knew it at a time when Reaz Qadir Khan, 48, was flight." arrested at his home Tuesday But Khan's attorney, Amy he had lawyers, he knew it at on charges of providing sup- Baggio, said Khan has been a a time when he had passports, port to a suicide bomber who good employee of the city who and he knew it at a time when participated in the 2009 attack has gone along with the inves- he had cash," Mossman said, "but he didn't flee." that killed about 30 people and tigation despite knowing that injured another 300. he could be charged. Slender, with a black-and"He didn't run away when white beard several inches Khan, a wastewater treatment plant operator for the he heard this was happening," long, Khan appeared in court city of Portland, has pleaded Baggio said. in a blue jail uniform looking not guilty. U.S. Magistrate Judge Paul haggard and tired. On Wednesday, Assistant Papak ruled that conditions An i n d ictment u n sealed U.S. Attorney Ethan Knight could be placed that ensure Tuesday alleges the naturalsaid the charge against Khan, Khan would not flee. Papak's ized U.S. c itizen p r ovided which carries the possibility decision was affirmed later advice and financial help to of a life sentence, along with Wednesday by U.S. District Ali Jaleel, one of three people Khan's connections in Paki- Judge Michael Mossman. who carried out the attack at stan, make him more likely to Mossman ruled that Khan Pakistan's intelligence headfleeafterbeing charged. could be released today after quarters in Lahore. "There are no c onditions a follow-up hearing. Mossman Jaleel died in th e attack. that can assure his appear- said he wanted to ensure that He took responsibility for the

By Nigel Duara

bombing in a video released by al-Qaida and was shown at a training camp, federal officials say. According to the indictment, Khan conspired with Jaleel and others starting in December 2005. Jaleel allegedly e m ailed Khan in 2008 about his plan to travel to Pakistan. Two years earlier, Jaleel had been part of a small group from the Maldives that tried to enter Pakistan for training, but he was detained, returned home and placed under house arrest. The indictment alleges that K ahn instructed Jaleel o n how to avoid detection and offered to help with financial arrangements. In October 2 008, J aleel wrote that he needed $2,500. According to the indictment, Khan contacted someone in Los Angeles who arranged to have the money waiting for Jaleel in Karachi, Pakistan.

list. Debt collectors surged into second place on the list. Complaints against the industry increased 42 percent over the year before, when

they ranked sixth. The increase is largely due to complaints filed by former customers of Hollywood Video, the defunct video rental chain.

Consumers complained theywere contacted by collectors claiming they owed moneyfor overdue rentals. Guilty Plea OVer Put —A mixed-martial-arts trainer whose marijuana plants were detected by aerial surveillance has pleaded guilty to conspiracy to sell the drug. The Medford Mail Tribune reports that Robert Hisamoto entered his guilty plea this week in U.S.

District Court in Medford. Federal documents say DrugAdministration Enforcement agents spotted nearly 200 marijuana plants growing on a Central Point property that belonged to Hisamoto. The DEA

found that Hisamoto was growing the plants under the guise of the Oregon Medical Marijuana Program and diverting the marijuana to the black market.

TOVVuIlull thl'88tS — State Sen. Ginny Burdick said she canceled a town hall meeting on gun control at Portland State University

because her office has received thousands of hostile or threatening emails about anti-gun legislation. She told KATU she did not want to have the town hall crashed by disruptive and rude gun extremists.

Burdick had initially said there was ascheduling conflict. She said the real reason for the cancellation was threats, after a video posted on YouTube showed she was at home at the time. She called police after

seeing the video. ThePortland Democrat said shewill schedule other town hall meetings. — From wire reports

Legislatureintervenesin coor inate care organization ispute By Jonathan J. Cooper The Associated Press

SALEM — The Oregon Legislature is stepping into a conflict between Salem Hospital and the local coordinated care

organization in charge of providing health coverage for lowincome patients on Medicaid. The state Senate on Wednesday unanimously approved a measure creating a mediation process that might help resolve the Salem dispute and any other conflicts that may arise between CCOs and health-care providers.

I I

Salem Hospital and its affiliate in Dallas have a minority ownership stake in the CCO for Marion and Polk counties, Willamette Valley Community Health. They sued the CCO in October over reimbursement rates paid to the hospital. The suit is pending in Marion County Circuit Court. Gov. John Kitzhaber's Medicaid overhaul created coordinated car e o r g anizations intended to get hospitals, independent physicians, mental health providers and others in the health-care industry to

work together. Many were previously competitors, but they're now supposed to coordinate care and create new payment models that tie their income to patient health, not the number of visits or procedures they perform. Lawmakers said the original Medicaid overhaul legislation created a process to resolve disputes before CCOs were formed, but the Salem conflict made it clear that there was no mechanism to do so after the organizations existed. They said the tension in Salem ex-

posed that lapse, but the hospital and CCO weren't specifically being targeted. In addition to the mediation process, the measure approved Monday would extend a state law requiring smaller payments forhealth-care providers that don't participate in the CCO. The law was set to expire in January but will now continue for two more years. Sen. Alan Bates, D-Ashland, said Salem Hospital has been reluctant to get on board with the health care reforms and the legislation would help encour-

age them to do so. "It makes it more likely that Salem Hospital wil l r e alize it needs to come to the table and work with the CCO," said Bates. Sherryll Hoar, a s p okeswoman for Salem Health, the hospital's parent company, said the organization is committed to the health care overhaul efforts. "We are absolutely on board with where the rest of the state's going, and it needs to happen," Hoar said. Salem Health supported the

measure, she said. The measure, Senate Bill 568, next goes to the House. It's part of a package of bills negotiated between thegovernor's office, hospitals and other entities that also includes the extension of a tax on hospitals used to pay for Medicaid services. A separate measure introduced in the House would go further, allowing th e c o ordinated care organization to petition the state to kick out the hospital and punish it with severelylower reimbursement rates.

I II

l

I

l

I

ll , Ir

1 10 WAY S T O D I S C O V E R C ENT RA L O R E G O N NEED AN IDEA FOR HOW TO SPEND YOUR FREE TIME? THIS GUIDE HAS 110 IDEAS. Presenting thearea's mostcomprehensive guide to places, eventsaild activities to keepyou entertained throughouttheyear. The Bulletin's 110 Ways to Discover Central Oregon is one of the most comprehensive visitors' guide in the tri-county area. This colorful, information-packed magazine can be found at Central Oregonresorts, Chambers of Commerce and other key points of interest, including tourist kiosks across the state, It is also offered to Deschutes County Expo Center visitors throughout the year.

W HEN TO LOOK FOR IT: publishing twoeditions ayear Spring/Summer: April 29 Fall/Winter: October Date to be announced

PRESENTINGA COLLECTION OF ORIGINALLOCALLY WRITTEN,AWARD-WINNING MAGAZINESANDEVENT GUIDESPUBLISHEDBY THE BULLETIN

HOVE RTISERS: LOONIN GFOB llNIOUE , LOCHL HQYE RTIBING :OPPORTUNITIES? Reachyourtarget audience

C ENT R A L O REGO N GOLF PREV IEW

with these well-read

publications. Call yourBulletin advertising representativefor acomplete marketing consultationand results-orientedplan.

CENTRAL OREGON'S GOLF RESORTS GET READY TO TEE OFF.

,:S41-382-1811

Your complete guide to Central Oregofi's golf mecca. The Central Oregon GolfPreview is dedicated to the golf enthusiasts of Central Oregon. The guide includes information about approximately 30 courses throughout the region and what's new in golf for 2013. The guide also includes a comprehensive golf tournament schedule, clinics and special events taking place in Central Oregon. A consumer section included in the guide highlights the newest equipment on the market,

TO GETACOPY OF

I

W HEN TO LOOK FOR IT: publishes annually

a0 th f

PQ

Sunday, May 12

. 'The Bulletin

71•

t N,

I' g

11 .19

ONE OF THESE PUBLICATIONSOR TO STARTA SUBSCRIPTION, CALL

s41-3jIs-s800


B4

TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 2013

The Bulletin

EDITORIALS

AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER

BETsY McCooc

Chairaomnn

Gottoott Bcnctt

Palll&lter

Jotttt Cosmn

Fditur in-Clnrf Editor of Edttorials

RICHABD CoE

ee ea c a re mee in so en regon gives coordinated care organizations millions to provide health care to Medicaid patients. It's an experiment to change the incentives in health care so that there's a drive to control costs and improve quality. We hope it works, but one aspect of the experiment needs a change proposed by Senate Bill 415, which would require CCOs to operate under Oregon's public meetings law. CCOs are currently exempt. CCOs work with public money to provide a public health care program. One hundred percent public money. CCOs also have virtual monopolies and enjoy an anti-trust exemptionunder Oregon law. T hey shouldn't then get t o make their important decisions about how theyspend the money and provide care behind closed door s. During recent testimony on the bill, CCOs argued against the change. They pointed out all the ways in which they listen to public input. "There's every attempt to be transparent, but when we go into our board meetings we do have work to do," said Janet Meyer, the CEO for Health Share of Oregon, the largest CCO in the state. That's an interesting view of openness. It would be like the Bend City Council or the Oregon Legislature having an opportunity for public comment but then going behind closed doors to make decisions.

CCOs made the point that they sometimes have sensitive contract negotiations to discuss. But there are exemptions under Oregon's public meetings law for discussions about contract negotiations. The bill is not asking that identifiable patient information be made public. It's also true that CCOs are held accountable by the state for performance. They must also explain to the state how they spent the money. But if they are making those decisions about c a r e b e h ind closed doors, the public is shut out from the most important matters that the CCO takes care of. We should say that PacificSource, the CCO in Central Oregon, has been open with us about its plans. When the state of Oregon declinedto provide a document to us about what it wanted PacificSource to do, PacificSource provided it. PacificSource and the health care providers in the region are also trying to come up with innovative ways to control costs. The proposed change in the law is not an attack on PacificSource or any other CCO. They are, though, doing the public's business with public money. Their meetings should be required to be open to the public.

Take survey to help design report card on schools he Oregon Department of Education wants your opinion on its planned revision to the Oregon Report Card. That's the one that arrives once a year to tell you how your child's school and school district are doing. You have till Sunday to let designers know what you like and don't like about their plan. It's the second survey and incorporates responsesto an earlierversion. The survey is online at www. oregonreportcard.org and takes about 15 minutes, maybe more if you take the time to study the smaller details and make specific suggestions. It's anonymous, but first it asks your age, if you have children in Oregon public schools, your gender, marital status, highest education level and whether you work for the public schools. The survey then offers you a look at the existing report card that you may remember seeing before. It's chock-full of information, but it takes a serious reader to work through the small type and details.

T

The online type is too small for many readers, and the option to enlarge shows only part of the page, so this is challenging going. Once you work through it, the survey seeks your general comments, then asks a series of specific questions about what you find understandable and relevant. Next up is the new design, which has some added information and is far more reader-friendly, although the online version still has type-size issues. Questions are similar to the first set. Toward the end, the survey wants to know where you live, and we couldn't find a choice that exactly fits Central Oregon. Take your pick from: Oregon Coast, Willamette Valley, Portland Metro, Rogue Valley, Cascade Mountains, Klamath Mountains, Columbia River Plateau, Oregon Outback and Blue Mountains. Getting more people to take the survey has at least two benefits: It could lead to a better report card, but just as important, it's a chance to let state-level decision makers know what you think is important.

5PP,CII F,IN RItl@n&CLN W hEQA4G E-W WO PI49P-AIIPRISILIAtGONJ84

M Nickel's Worth More gun misinformation Let voters decide about Mirror Pond Ed Barbeau had a recent view on

tended process threaten to force home prices upward based on a shortage of suitable building land. Cary Robles' Feb. 26 In My View This creates the danger of another article is right on the money. What volatile housing "bubble" that canto do about the silt in the Deschutes not be sustained. Bend's current and future resiRiver should not be decided by a steering committee, and we cerdents deserve homes that reflect tainly should not be spending an- the ability to choose between alother $200,000 on another study. ternatives in a marketplace that is He suggests letting the voters de- not troubled by land shortages and cide and I agree. artificial upward price pressures. I read the questionnaire online The current UGB expansion proand it's good, but answers can be cess has been going on since 2004. I don't believe the public would be interpreted differently. The dam could be modernized, the silt rewell served by another delay. moved every 15 or 20 years and the I am not unaware of,nor unriver allowed to continue as it is. To sympathetic to, problems faced by restore the Deschutes to the "natu- city staff and council members. ral" wild river it used to be would Infrastructure and transportation be ridiculous. It's in the middle of a needs, disruptive appeals and incity with many homes on its banks teraction with the powerful DLCD and many people enjoy it as it is. Let create numerous interconnected the people hear the facts and vote. obstacles. My concern lies with Maralyn Thoma this community, its future and its Bend stable growth.

misinformation on guns. He missed some that I would like to add corrections to. When the Founding Fathers were considering the Second Amendment, they were using muskets that after one shot required ramming in the powder, wadding and a ball to fire again. We now are able to get hold of war weapons that can fire over a hundred rounds a minute. The police chief of Newtown stated that if he had arrived on the scene of the carnage at Sandy Hook Elementary School equipped the way he is for duty, he would be among the dead. One little 6-yearold girl had been riddled with eleven bullets in her tiny body. Why would a citizen, hunter or hobbyist need a weapon designed to kill people'? Barbeau says that the military has no use for semi-automatic rifles. There are lots of clever fellows that can, with a few alterations, turn a semi- into a fully automatic machine gun in minutes. He also warns those who don't have a gun handy when someone breaks into their home to pray after calling 911. A very respected study by Linda Dahlberg in The American Journal of Epidemiology in 2004 shows if you have a gun in your home, you or a family member is seventeen times more likely to be wounded or killed than a stranger. One final point. The head of the NRA professedto be a defender of the Second Amendment for citizens.

Dismay over UGBdelay I was dismayed to read in The Bulletin that the city is seeking to extend the deadline for submitting a revised Urban Growth Boundary expansion plan to th e state Department of Land Conservation and Development by another four

years. By shifting the horizon for addressing 20-year growth projections, further delay in th e U GB process threatens the future of affordable homeownership in Bend. The current housing recovery is defined by increasing prices and reduced inventories. Bend residential sales last year were 18 percent above 2011 and the median price increased 16 percent. Further delays in an already ex-

He is highly paid by gun manufacturers whose only mission is to sell guns. There are 300 million guns in the U.S. now. Why, oh why, do we need more'?

Lee Garl Bend

Sandy Garner Bend

Online education lacks human element One problem with online education is the lack of human interaction. Students who earn their degrees this way have no knowledge of other points of view. With the recent mass shootings — Sandy Hook Elementary and Clackamas Town Center — is online education a factor'? One has to wonder. Young people get no experience with conflict resolution. The only option they see is elimination of the problem. Online education has a long way to go to replace traditional schooling. Brent YonkovIch Bend

Letters policy

In My Viewpolicy How to submit

We welcome your letters. Letters

In My View submissions should be between 550 and 650 words, signed and include the writer's phone number and address for verification.

should be limited to one issue, contain no more than 250 words and include the writer's signature, phone number

and address for verification. Weedit letters for brevity, grammar, taste

We edit submissions for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons.

and legal reasons. Wereject poetry, personal attacks, form letters, letters

We reject those published elsewhere.

submitted elsewhere and those appropriate for other sections of The Bulletin. Writers are limited to one

the space below, alternating with national columnists. Writers are

letter or Op-Edpieceevery 30 days.

In My View pieces run routinely in

Please address your submission to either My Nickel's Worth or ln My View and send, fax or email them to The Bulletin. Write: My Nickel's Worth / In My View P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708 Fax: 541-385-5804 Email: bulletin©bendbulletin.com

limited to one letter or Op-Ed piece every 30 days.

Evidence shows gun control will work, if strong enough By ErIc DeBraal n the matter of gun control, opinion after opinion from gun rights types used logic as twisted as a rifled barrel. Some reasoned that since deaths due to car crashes or drownings may outnumber gun deaths, then swimming and driving are more dangerous than guns. Using this logic, if more people die from falls than from cobra handling, then walking is the more dangerous activity. The "only criminals will have guns" folks andthe"no newlaws, just enforce existing ones" crowd evidently think that if outright prevention of guns falling into the wrong hands is undoable, then making it more difficult is a wasted effort. And if existing laws make it easy forcriminals to purchase guns from unregulated shows or private owners, easy for "straw purchasers" to buy guns for others and hard to trace guns, then what good are they?

t

There was a deafening silence from local law enforcement. I kept waiting to read some local official saying what police officers know and FBI statistics reveal: that most homicides occur due to arguments which, with a gun handy, turn deadly; that a gun in the home is more likely to be used in a domestic shooting than against an intruder. Instead, what do we get? Sheriffs around the state joining to head off any gun control. Publicly using their offices in this way was a mixture of dramaqueenage and fear ratcheting, and their initial failure to state which provisions in the new gun laws they specifically objected to and why — well, that was a cop-out. Nowhere in this discussion did I hear the plain observation that almost every step one can take to keep firearms tamper-proof makes them less accessible as intruder repellent. Some want God back in schools to ease shooters out. Nope. We gain

IN MY VIEW nothing by persuading kids to believe in a being who could commit a thousand Newtown massacres and would still have to be called good. Those who say "God wouldn't do that" simply ignore a Bible filled with God-wouldn't-do-thats. The NRA would have us just get more guns, ignoring the fact that more guns owned means more guns stolen. Hundreds of thousands are stolen every year. And if more legal gun ownership means more safety, shouldn't we already have close to the lowest violent crime in the world'? Listen to the gun-rights refrain: "gun control doesn't work." These people couldn't take just a minute and research the matter? I'm sorry, the inverse ratio between gun control laws and gun violence in countries all over the world is neither illusion nor coincidence. And don't tell me the U.S. is

If more legal gun ownership means more safety, shouldn't we already have close to the lowest violent crime in the world? different. Yes, we've tried temporary gun control in localized areas where prohibited guns were still available in the next town. Those measures often failed. Big surprise. But when was the last U.S. mass shooting with a fully automatic machine gun'? Trying to illegally purchase one won't get you far. They've been strictly controlled nationally since 1936 in reaction to the many innocents Tommy-gunned down. Also, tens of thousands of sketchy people are denied gun permitsevery year. That's bona fide effective American gun control. But it's not enough. To seriouslyfight gun violence I see two simple steps we

could try. First, limit personal gun purchases to one per month. Congruently, require that every firearm sold in the U.S. has, in big family-heirloom letters or mini-script, the owner's name and the purchasedate routered or lasered right on the gun itself: thus, fewer stolen guns and maybe the relaxation or retirement of other gun control laws. Let's face it: There are those who dismiss innocent gunshot victims as collateral damage. They think "some must die so we all can live free," and those who disagree they call un-American. But what's really un-American is posse-patrolled schools attended by kids in bulletproof backpacks. — Eric DeBraal lives in Bend.


THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

BS

HANFORD NUCLEAR SITE

BITUARIES DEATH NOTICES Dorothy Dalia Fredrickson, of Bend Jan. 22, 1937 - Mar. 3, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.com Services: No services will be held. Contributions may be made to:

St. Charles Foundation C/0 Wendy's Wish 2500 NE Neff Road Bend, Oregon 97701

Shannon Nicole Bunnell, of Bend June 1, 1959 - Mar. 1, 2013 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds, 541-382-2471. Please visit the online registry at www.niswonger-reynolds.com

Services: 2:00 p.m. Saturday, March 9, 2013 at The Kingdom Hall, 61966 SE 27th St., Bend, OR. Contributions may be made to:

Hospice Partners In Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend, Oregon 97701.

Wanda Rea Mays, of Prineville Oct. 22, 1926 - Mar. 1, 2013 Arrangements: Prineville Funeral Home, 541-447-6459 Services: Memorial Services will be held Saturday, March 9, 2013 at 11:00a.m., at St. Andrews Episcopal Church in Prineville. Contributions may be made to:

The Crook County Historical Society at 246 N. Main St. Prineville, OR 97754.

Bernadine Ruth Lowery Fed. 8, 1925 - Fed. 22, 2013 B ernadine Rut h L o w e r y died February 22, 2013, in R edmond, OR, at th e a g e of 88. Bernadine was born Febr uary 8, 1925, in M c M i n nville, OR , t o C r e i g hton and Frances (Kneal) Shaw. When Bernadine was very y oung h e r f am i l y r e l o cated to C e n t ral O r e gon, a nd finally s ettled i n t h e Sisters area when she was six years old. On June 29, 1940, she married Elmer J. L owery, t h e y h a d th r e e children t o gether. B e r nad ine gr aduated f r o m t h e first nursing class at COCC a nd w o r ke d a t t h e R e d mond Hospital as an LPN. Bernadine was a d e v oted mother and grandmother. She is survived by a son, " Jack" Victor L o w ery a n d a daughter, "Susie" Geneva Tewalt, six g r andchildren, 18 g r ea t - g r andchildren and tw o g r eat - g r eatg randchildren. S h e w a s p receded in d eath b y h e r h usband, Elmer, he r s o n , " Buster" R i c h ard , a n d a g randdaughter , Jack i e Lowery. M emorial service will b e held at a later date. Memor ial contributions may b e made in her name to The H ari H o mestead, at 5 1 7 0 S W W i c k iu p A v e . , R e d mond, OR 97756. R edmond M em or i a l Chapel h a n d le d t h e ar r angements. P l ease s i g n our gu e s t bo ok at www.redmondmemorial.c om

Obituary policy Death Notices are free and will be rttn for one day, bttt 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 the world: Alvin Lee, 68: British rock guitarist and founder of the band Ten Years After, who burst to stardom with a memorable Woodstockperformance. Died Wednesday in Spain. Joseph Frank, 94:Longtime professor ofliterature whose five-volume biography of the 19th-century Russian novelist Fyodor Dostoevsky is consid-

ered a landmark of historical and literary scholarship. Died Feb. 27 at his home in Palo Alto, Calif. Mohammad Mashayekhi, 99: Iranian educatorand university president who was active in efforts to democratize his country's school system in the years before the Islamic revolution. Died Feb. 14 at his home in Washington.

iciaswanttos i wasteto By Shannon Dininny

up in the past, and it's been strongly opposed by citizen RICHLAND, Wash. — Fedgroups like mine and others," eral officials are looking to Hancock said. "It's also clear ship some 3 million gallons of that it's illegaL" radioactive waste from WashDisposal operations near ~qtO ington state to New Mexico, C arlsbad began i n M a r ch CI' ~g giving the government more 1999. Since then, more than flexibility to deal with leak85,000 cubic meters of waste ing tanks at Hanford Nuclear have been shipped to WIPP e Reservation, officials s a id from a dozen sites around the „,e Wednesday. country. ee • ee e~',e,e The Department of Energy Any additional waste from ie e ee said its preferred plan would Hanford would have to be u ltimately d ispose o f t h e analyzed to ensure it could waste in a massive repository be stored at the site because — called the Waste Isolation a permit issued by the New Pilot Plant — near Carlsbad, Ted S Warren/The Associated Press Mexico Environment DepartN.M., where radioactive ma- Washington Gov. Jay Inslee, second from right, walks near a sign ment dictates what kinds of terials are buried in rooms ex- warning of radiation Wednesday as he tours the Hanford Nuclear waste and the volumes that cavated in vast salt beds near- Reservation near Richland, Wash. Inslee was at Hanford to meet can be stored there. ly a half-mile underground. with Department of Energy officials in order to learn more about WIPP spokeswoman Deb The federal proposal was tanks on the site that are leaking radioactive waste. Gill said the facility does not quickly met w it h c r iticism anticipate any problems with from a New M e xico enviits existing capacity as perronmental group that said The waste near Carlsbad Energy Department's Envi- mitted under law. the state permit allowing the includes such things as cloth- ronmental Management proO fficials e s t imate t h a t government to bury waste at ing, tools and other debris. gram, said the transfer would some 7,000 to 40,000 drums the plant would not allow for Between 2000 and 2011, the not impact the safe operations of waste would be trucked to shipments from Hanford, the Hanford site sent the equiva- of the New Mexico facility. New Mexico, depending on "This alternative, if select- how the waste is treated and nation's most contaminated lent of about 25,000 drums nuclear site. of such so-called transura- ed for implementation in a re- its final form. Sen. Tom Udall, D-N.M., nic waste, which is radioac- cord of decision, could enable Washington Gov. Jay Inslee said WIPP specifically pro- tive but less deadly than the the Department to r e duce says the proposal is a good hibits waste from Hanford worst, high-level waste. potential health and environ- start in the process of getting and any proposal to modify The latest proposal would mental risk in W ashington rid of Hanford's waste. "I will be insistent that the permit language in this case target just a fraction of the State," said Huizenga. would need "strong justifica- transuranic waste from HanDon Hancock, of the Alfull cycle of technical review ford's underground t a nks, tion and public input." buquerque-based watchdog and permitting is r esolved "WIPP has demonstrated which hold a toxic, radioac- group Southwest Research so that any grouted material success in its handling of de- tive stew of liquids, sludge and Information opposing does not remain in the state of fense TRU waste," Udall said and solids. the transfer to New Mexico, Washington," Inslee said. in a statement. "With regard Federal officials have iden- said this is not the first time Inslee traveled Wednesto Hanford waste, I urge all tified six leaking tanks at DOE has proposed bringing day to Hanford to learn more parties involved to ex hibit Hanford. Five of those tanks more waste to the plant near about th e l e a k ing w a s te caution and scientific integ- contain transuranic waste, Carlsbad. tanks. His trip came a day "This is a b ad, old idea a fter federal o f f icials a c rity to ensure that DOE is said Tom Fletcher, assistant t hat's been u n iformly r e - knowledged budget cuts may abiding by the law and that manager of the tank farms the waste classifications are for the Energy Department. jected on a bipartisan basis disrupt efforts to empty the justified." Dave Huizenga, head of the by politicians when it came aging vessels. The Associated Press

go

(

Council

and, in the meantime, the city should do its best to prevent Continued from B1 traffic from clogging the exCouncilor S ally R u ssell isting highway, Russell said. cast the lone "no" vote on a In other business, the counmotion to request removal of cil discussed a report on city the expressway designation. options to address long-term "Even for people who go and f inancial problems i n t h e visit these shopping centers, Fire Department. Mayor Pro it's very important to have a Tem Jodie Barram said fires level of mobility to get in and early Wednesday at Trinity out," Russell said. It could be Episcopal Church and other a decade or more before the nearby buildings are a r eHighway 97 reroute is built minder of the importance of

the Fire Department. Tom Fay, manager of Desc hutes County R ural F i r e Protection District No. 2, suggested the district's board members and the City Council meet soon to research a potential public education effort regarding annexation. A majority of the City Council indicated its support for this approach, although the council did not take a formal vote. The City Council was also

scheduled to listen to public testimony on a proposed update to the city's plan for future water facilities, but had not reached that agenda item as of 10 p.m. Additionally, because Barram was excused from the meeting due to illness, the council agreed to make a decision on the plan at a future meeting in order for Barram to participate.

Redmond

members a graphic that demonstrated that the only way to get close to a balanced budget while still restoring six days to the school calendar would be to offer no cost-of-living increase or education-based salary bumps to employees. That scenario assumes PERS reform and would result in staff paychecks rising a bit with the work days added back to the calendar. With no PERS reform, she said, no days could be added back. "This is scary business to put out scenarios and estimations because, inevitably, some get spread around and

misinterpreted and you can't ever get them back," said Superintendent Mike Mclntosh. But district officials deliberately brought budget committee members to the table earlier in the process than usual, he said, so they could

tive and offering competitive compensation to recruit and Continued from B1 retain highly qualified staff. Redmond PERS rates are RSD B u dget C o m m i texpected to climb from 17 tee member Sharon Rosen percent to 23 percent of an- expressed concerns about nual salary costs next year. A starting fiscal conversations reserve set aside by Redmond around possible savings from for escalating PERS rates will PERS reform. "You should build your budbe spent down to $150,000 by the end of the 2014-15 school get on what you know you're year, according to school dis- going to have. If you get extra, trict reports. great, figure out where you According to RSD officials, want it to go. We're not in the main objectives for the up- business of speculating," she coming budget year include said during a budget workrestoration o f a st a n dard shop meeting W e dnesday school year, maintaining class night. sizes and programs, launch of Steinert showed b u dget its new online school alterna- committee and school board

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

help shape the proposed budget as it is formed, instead of being presented with a nearly complete product. A budget is required to be adopted by June 26. Steinert said she considered any PERS reforms unlikely by then, but a supplemental budget could be adopted later. — Reporter: 541-548-2186, ipugmire@bendbultetin.com

— From wire reports

Wi erswasmem ero unitt atcau tla an's Tojo By Emily Langer

FEATURED OBITUARY

t ~e

The Washington Post

W ASHINGTON — J o h n Wilpers Jr., a key member of the Army i n t elligence unit that arrested and thwarted the suicide of Hideki Tojo, the Japanese prime minister later executed for his war crimes during World War I I , d i ed Feb. 28 at a senior living home in Silver Spring, Md. He was 93. He had complications from d ementia, said his son M i chael Wilpers. John Wilpersrarely spoke about the dramatic events of September 1945, in the days after the Japanese surrender, w hen he helped carry o u t Gen. Douglas MacArthur's order to locate and take into custody the vanquished prime minister. Wilpers' actions first came to broad public awareness in 2010, when he received the Bronze Star Medal for his role in the arrest. His commanding officer recommended the decoration in 1947, but the

paperwork apparently disappeared and remained lost until Wilpers made an inquiry nearly six decades later.

He made the query because he "felt the gray hand of old age sneaking up" on him, he told The Washington Post after receiving the medal, and not because he wished to glorify his actions or the realities of war. "All of this was very sad," he said. "I didn't want to do a nything to d escribe it a s wonderful. What h appened happened. Like any war, it should be regretted." At the time of the Japanese surrender, Wilpers was a 26year-old lieutenant serving with an intelligence unit in Tokyo. Tojo had directed his country'ssurprise attack on Pearl Harbor on Dec. 7, 1941, and ranked high on the list of Japanese leaders wanted on war crimes charges. Aware of t h is, Tojo h ad gone into seclusion and, as Wilpers would soon discover, he was preparing to commit a sort of ritual suicide. Wilpers credited U.S. journalists with helping to locate Tojo at his home in suburban Tokyo. When he and his unit converged on the property, an

1

New York Times News Service file photo

John Wilpers stands over Japanese Prime Minister Hideki Tojo in an undated photo. Wilpers, the last known surviving member of a team of Army intelligence officers who captured Tojo after World War II, died on Feb. 28 at 93. interpreter informed Tojo that MacArthur's representatives had come to call on him. Tojo poked his head out the window before retreating back inside. Wilpers heard a gunshot. He forced his way into the building and "kicked his big

GI shoes" through a second door, according to an account in Yank magazine. Hefound Tojo "slumped in a chair with a smoking pistol grasped in his hand and blood gushing from a wound in the left side of his chest." "I was trying to keep one

eye on him and one on the pistol," Wilpers told the Associated Press years later. Wilpers had a simple order: to find Tojo and bring him back alive. According to the 1947 account by his commanding o f f i cer, W i l p ers found a Japanese physician to administer emergency aid. The doctor initially resisted b ut c omplied a f ter W i l p e rs confronted him w it h a revolver. T ojo was e ventually r e moved to a military hospital and, in 1948, tried and executed as a war criminal. Through Wilpers' "initiative, ingenuity and courage," reads hisBronze Star Medal citation, "the United States Army captured and detained Hideki Tojo." Wilpers stopped Tojo from "taking his own life," the citation continues, "thereby assuring that he would live and stand trial for his ignominious war crimes." John Joseph Wilpers Jr. was born Nov. 11, 1919, in Albany, N.Y. His father worked in a speakeasy and a pool hall and, among other professions, was a bookie.

The younger Wilpers graduated from t h e U n i versity of Toronto in 1942 and then joined the Army Air Forces. He later shifted to the intelligence unit and, after the war, joined the new CIA. He spent his career at the spy agency, with assignments including the supervision of a staff that profiled Soviet and Chinese s cientists. He r etired f r o m the CIA in 1975 and from the Army Reserve in 1979 as a colonel. His wife of 57 years, Marian Meyer Wilpers, died in 2006. Survivors include five c hildren, John W i lpers I I I , of Marshfield, Mass., Mary Amory, of Camden, Maine, Teresa Wilpers, of Baltimore, Michael Wilpers, of Takoma Park, Md. and Helen Wilpers Read, of Seattle; and seven grandchildren. Wilpers was reported to be the last surviving member of the unit that arrested Tojo. Until the end of his life, he expressed modesty about his role m h>story. He told t h e A s s ociated Press in 2010, "I just happened to be the one who busted open the door."


B6

TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 2013

W EAT H E R Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central LP ©2013. •B4

4•

Today: A few snow

~4 a

flurries in the morning, dry in the

CHANNE Kvvz.cow

Tonight: Clearing skies through the night; chilly

LOW

afternoon.

and below average.

43 I

WEST Mostly cloudy with scattered rain showers.

A

MStpl la'. xxx xxxx xxxx xxxx xxxxxx xxxx xxxx xxxx xxxxx xxxx xxxxx xxxx xx

s xsv/7/37xxsh x x x x x x s +xxx xxkkxxQ p p cl xxxxx55 xxxxixi Umati(la xix55 xxxxxxxs •• 5easjdeov+ +v L XX X X X X X X X X X X X X X S 5 3 /32 XX ' S i«X « C x p x wxooa+.~vr..+ ' m>u s k s +..m k a k .+..+ . Cannon Beachh'.Nxxxx« i t h h « w i x x i i i i i i .. . • . ' 4x' • xxxx x x +R j y enx ' 47/40 C•Hermiston53/30 fPWagpwa 25%% f l p i ggsxx i 4 ,C LC 32 ' x 54/31 Pxxy • Pendle on 41/24 3/6Enterprise h~ Hjil b Portland '> ' >>> %2 ascoxs s« w49/37. %5% xxo i « o wg ko4 Ik sk 52/30 T illamppkoxxg 4@30• .x o i q x s andvz 3k x x x x ) i 49/zyx xxxxx x o. 3k • Meacham Jk +43l/zz p i x 9 x w x 4 9/3/ . k x x x «x x x Ruggs 47/39 sk > 3 0 42Q5 J' uv.sk • Maupin i i i « « k' z ~;McMirknviilq « ~ ~ ~ ~3 fz/zgkak sklL. 3k Joseph a Granode • '

CENTRAL Mostly cloudy with

J

,

lincolncity>'

5I i

Government R' ,yi /30i i i i. y + tk + + 3 xxx'Camp 33pa b 3k w .w C o ndon sk 3k sk Jk 9 $

«Albany~ ~ ~ '

. i i a i sp /36 i i i i i i i

'

+++ 4ozs ++ • Mitch~l&42k++++++

Sh

• ~ 4on 9~ sk sk 3koJohn '~ ' qtr' • Pl'Ineyllle 42/22 Ik 0' ' sk sk 443ay 3k . Redinpng +8.+. +., +, +444/27 + 8'Paulina'39/39 43/21sk

Y 4 t ~ 49/39 x x x x x x x x xNx'n .+ Florence'oi« Eugene~h««„ . ' 49/39 %~ 49/32 xxxx x x k Nx' JISunriyei • Bend .

( pttagp

% , 4 5 /20

W arm Springs ko ~~

Cpryallit i xxxx s c

" QX

~50/37«

• <@ +

« O

ij

Umty

"

41/23

"

i

51/3i

• Brothers 42nek sk sk sk

i«asn23k i

Nyssa 51/30

Juntura

II

31 Otk 3pk sk sk : •

Yesterday's state extremes

~ ~~ Medfprd+«hiipq xxo51/32 wxxx 31 42/21 ak

>Brookiog<; 50/36

N xx 4

Ahl d i'< • Klamath iAshiand

k X X X '45/30 > N X X X Ik Fa IIs 40/2 Ik xxxx x x 'm o

+ lk +Ik+sl McDermiII <+sk

• Lakeview • Iak 43/27 k 3 9/23 ~

«k

sk Ik ak sk 45/24- '3P' w

~

• 54 0 LaGrande • 28 0 Sexton Summit

o

sk

o www m 'Wapcouver

Calgary a ga'y Saskatoon + k .Winnipe +++. 3 19/12rm 18/9 1 6 25 / 16

8

(in the 48 contiguous states):

II

(}uebec 32/2

Thunder Bay

Halifax 37/28 ortland

20s

37/27

• 82 0 Tucson, Ariz. • -12 0

g+.. +

g

~p

p Rap id Gt 40/33

I Des Moines ~

Minot, N.D.

38/23~

• 3.70 w

5 IIL 4 ~~

(D

Melfa, Va.

w St. Louis t ~

I

' 4 4/29™

puahoma City 63/43 •

Phoenix

Honolulu ~ 81/66

Little Rock 6QS •58/35, '

• Dall~sr

Tijuana 60/50

-

HAWAI I

70s

Charlotte

Nashv R

'+

I • Atlanta~ ( Birmingham 56/37 •

I

58/34 70/48I New Orleans

(62/47

Chihuahua 78/55

lando 9/48 • Miami 70/56

Bos Anchorage 40/33

Monterrey

a Paz 82/64

Mazatlan

'Bl

• 85/69

Juneau 38/25

OALASKA

42/33 39/31

60/30

57/49

o CD

.

46/30'Y4Q5

Clty 48/34

73/60o

Q

FRONTS

CONDITIONS • +++Q

.99+ + '

Cold

A very pleasant day; more sunshine.

Staying sunny and nice.

HIGH LOW

HIGH LOW

HIGH LOW

45 25

50 27

55 30

58 21

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday...... 631 a.m Moon phases Sunsettoday.... 6 02 p.m New First F u ll Sunrise tomorrow .. 6:29 a.m Sunset tomorrow... 6:03 p.m Moonrise today....3:43 a.m Moopsettoday ....I:48 p.m Mar. I1 Mar.19 Mar. 27 April 2

Pi •

PLANET WATCH

TEMPERATURE PRECIPITATION

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....5:57 a.m...... 5:21 p.m. Venus......6:27 a.m...... 5:33 p.m. Mars.......6:54 a.m...... 6:46 p.m. Jupiter......9 54 a.m...... 1 00 a.m. Satum.....10;23 p.m...... 8:50 a.m. Uranus.....7:15 a.m...... 7:38 p.m.

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 41/30 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.1 2" Recordhigh........70in1986 Monthtodate.......... 0.12" Recordlow......... -1 in1955 Average monthtodate... 0.17" Average high.............. 49 Year to date............ 1.92" Average low .............. 26 Average year to date..... 2.79" Barometricpressureat 4 p.m29.74 Record 24 hours ...0.47 in1989 *Melted liquid equivalent

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX

SKI REPORT

Yesterday Thursday Friday The higher the UV Index number, the greater Ski report from around the state, representing Hi/Lo/Pcp H i/Lo/W H i /Lo/Wthe need for eye and skin protection. Index is conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday:

Astpria ........45/41/0.48....47/37/sh.....47/35/pc Baker City......50/31/0.00.... 46/23/rs.....46/26/pc Brookings.... not available....50/36/sh.....54/37/pc Burns..........44/32/0.00....43/20/pc......46/21/s Eugene........50/40/0.46....49/32/sh.....50/31/pc Klamath Falls .. 41/31/0 04 ... 40/21/rs ...44/21/pc Lakeview.......37/30/0.00 ...38/23/sn.....41/24/pc La Pine........38/32/0.00....42/18/sn.....43/21/pc Medford....... 51 /40/0.12....51/32/sh.....54/32/pc Newport.......48/41/0.35....48/37/sh.....47/33/pc North Bend.....50/43/0.62....49/37/sh.....51/37/pc Ontario........51/37/0.06....52/30/pc.....55/33/pc Pendleton...... 48/35/0.11 .... 52/30/sh.....52/31/pc Portland .......45/41/0.35....49/37/sh.....49/35/pc Prinevige.......40/33/0.07.....42/23/c.....47/24lpc Redmond.......45/30/0.02.... 45/21/rs.....47/22/pc Roseburg....... 52/41 /0.39.... 50/35/sh.....51/34/pc Salem ....... 46/41/0 29 .49/34/sh ...50/33/pc Sisters.........39/31/0.10....43/21/sn.....46/22/pc The Dages......41/37/040....52/32/sh.....53/32/pc

for solar at noon.

Snow accumulation in inches

2 LDW MEDIUM HIGH 0

2

4

6

8

10

ROAD CONDITIONS Snow level androadconditions representing conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday. Key:TT. = Traction Tires. Pass Conditions 1-5 at Siskiyou Summit........ Carry chains or T. Tires 1-84 at Cabbage Hill....... .. . Carry chains or T. Tires

Hwy. 20 at Santiam Pass...... Carry chains or T. Tires Hwy. 26 at Government Camp.. Carry chains or T. Tires Hwy. 26 at Ochoco Divide..... Carry chains or T. Tires

Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Anthony Lakes ...... . . . . . . . . 0 -0 . . . . . . . . 74 Hoodoo..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . . . . 77 Mt. Ashland...... . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . .71-110 Mt. Bachelor..... . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 . . . . 118-126 Mt. Hood Meadows..... . . . . . . 4 . . . . . . . 109 Mt. HoodSkiBowl...........0.0......63-70 Timberline..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . . . 146

Warner Canyon....... . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Wigamette Pass ....... . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .40-95 Aspen, Colorado..... . . . . . . . . 0 .0 . . . . . .40-46 Mammoth Mtn., California.....4-8.. . . .93-193 Park City, Utah ...... . . . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .54-67 Squaw Valley, California..... .. . 6 . . 2 4-101

Sun Valley, Idaho....... . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .24-52 Hwy. 58 at Wigamette Pass.... Carry chains or T.Tires Hwy. 138 at Diamond Lake.... Carry chains or T.Tires Taos, New Mexico...... . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .56 70 Hwy. 242 at McKenzie Pass........ Closed for season Vail, Colorado...... . . . . . . . . . 0.0... . . . . . 45 For up-to-minute conditions turn to: For links to thelatest ski conditions visit: www.skicentral.com/oregon.html www.tripcheck.com or call 511 l.egend: W-weather,Pcp-precipitation,s-sun, pc-partialclouds,c-clpuds,h-haze,sh-shpwers,r-rain,t-thunderstorms,sf-snowflurries, sosnow,i-ice,rs-rain-snowmix,w-wind,f-fpg, dr-drizzle, tr-trace

TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS

Yesterday's extremes

B4

HIGH LOW

City Precipitationvaluesare24-hpur totals through4 p.m.

> < + oseburg Jordan Valley «~N~' .. ~so ( Hhmult ak 7' 4 a k ChristmasVageysk sk ak v' 40/1 5 'I ' 44 / 2 1 'k 44/23 Lake< sk sk 3k: k Rr 3k sk sk45/25 XX • • • • i« XX X i 44/22@ sk sk sk sksk sk @ sk 'sk'sk, ROme sk sk sk 5 i« p ak 45/20 ak

v 51/38.

cloudy.

EAST

Valeo

rk ak ak sk

«N ~ sc/35

• Beac

to partly

OREGON CITIES

52/30

45nA

sk-Jk 0

Q oakrjdgt

s

A nice start to the weekend; lots of sunshine.

scattered snow showers.

Mostly cloudy with I a chance of snow Ontario showers.

45/23

~~ + L aPlne42naekHamP«.n w- w• BurnS « ' 49/36 ~ ~ Coos Bay« 9 40I193k 3ko • ~, w/k 43/20 x x x cr e scen k 49/35 • x g x x xx x x x x x x i«Lako o wr Cr'escent moypnRpck 43oo. <' '3k Ik. 3k 41/20 40I17k' i

Drier, mostly sunny

BEND ALMANAC

IFORECAST:5TATE

I

B4

04

4>

* * * * * * * ***+*

xr 3 k3 k

W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow

Ice

Yesterday Thursday Friday Yesterday Thursday Friday Yesterday Thursday Friday Yesterday Thursday Friday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lp/W Hi/Lp/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lp/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lp/W Hi/Lp/W Abilene TX......63/25/000..73/48/pc.. 67/58/c GrandRapids....40/28/0 00..35/20/pc. 40/26/pc RapidCity........49/9/0.00.. 55/27/pc.. 44/25lc Savannah.......55/41/0.00... 62/39/s .. 65/39/s Akron..........43/32/014...39/24/c. 41/23/pc Green Bay.......34/27/000...30/14/s. 35/24/pc Repo...........46/33/002 ..44/27/sn. 44/27/sn Seattle..........45/41/0 20 .. 50/38/sh. 52/39/pc Albany..........42/28/0.00 .. 35/28/rs ..39/27/rs Greensboro......48/34/0.13...52/29/s .. 53/30/s Richmond.......4303/2.12 ..45/29/pc.. 49/32/c SiovxFalls.......26/I 5/0 00.. 37/26/pc..40/34/rs Albuquerque.....66/43/000... 71/43/s. 62/35/sh Harasbvrg.......45/34/0.19...41/30/c. 44/27/pc Rochester, NY....39/23/0.00... 36/29/c. 37/26/pc Spokane........46/33/0.05 ..45/30lrs. 47/29/pc Anchorage......34/22/0.00 ..40/33/pc.. 44/30/c Hartford, CT.....44/33/0.00 .. 38/31/rs..41/28/rs Sacramento......58/49/0.22..58/40/sh. 61/39/pc Springfield, MO ..45/25/0.00... 58/32/s. 61/42/pc Atlanta.........45/32/000...56/37/s .. 62/39/s Helena..........41/24/0.03...38/24/c. 38/26/pc St. Lpuis.........39/30/0.00... 44/29/s57/37/pc . Tampa..........66/52/000...69/45ls.. 73/49/s Atlantic City.....41/37/0.53 ..41/34lrs..39/35/rs Honolulu........82/69/0.00...81/66/s .. 80/68/s Salt Lake City....62/33/0.00 .. 4804/n 46/33/rs Tucson..........82/54/0 00... 78/50/s. 66/41/sh Avstin..........64/31/000..73/50/pc.70/59/sh Houston ........69/38/000...68/51/s.. 70/58/c SanAntonio.....65/35/000 ..72/53/pc. 71/62/sh Tulsa...........49/24/0.00...64/42/s .. 65/51/c Baltimore.......40/33/075..42/34/pc.. 44/34lc Huntsville.......44/34/000...54/30/s.. 63/36/sSanDiego.......62/55/000... 60/50/c. 56/49/sh Washington,DC..40/34/1.03 .. 39/31/pc.. 43/34/c Billings.........34/16/000...48/28/c..40/27/rs Indianapolis.....32/27/007..38/20/pc.. 44/28/5 SanFrancisco....55/49/0.06..53/42lsh. 55/42/pc Wichita.........47/21/0.00... 60/37/s .. 63/49/c Birmingham.....45/33/000...58/34/s .. 65/37/s Jackson, MS.... 53/38/0.00...59/37/s .. 68/45/s SanJose........58/48/008 .. 54/39/sh.57/38/pc Yakima.........42/35/0 48 .. 52/28/sh. 52/29/pc Bismarck.........21/1/000...37/17/c .. 31/16/c Jacksonvile......64/43/0 06... 64/44/s.. 66/49/s SantaFe........62/34/0.00... 62/36/s 55/30/pc Yvma . . . . .78/56/0.00..75/51/pc. 66/44/sh Boise...........58/37/002...49/29/c. 50/31/pc Juneau..........38/18/000...38/25/s .. 39/30/c INTERNATIONAL Boston..........41/35/005 .. 35/33/rs ..40/31/rs KansasCity......36/21/0.00...49/35/s .. 59/44/c Badgepoit,CT....43/37/000 .. 37/30/rs..40/28/rs Lansing.........36/27/000...34/22/c. 40/26/pc Amsterdam......61/43/0 00 .. 46/38/c 54/44/c Mecca..........93/75/000 . 93/71/s.. 92/71/s Buffalo.........41/25/000...36/29/c. 37/23/pc LasVegas.......69/55/000...64/48/c. 57/46/sh Athens..........53/44/000.. 60/54/r 60/51/c Mexico City .....77/41/000... 75/47ls .. 77/48/s BurlingtonVT... A4/21/000...37/26/c. 40/25/pc Lexington.......32/28/0 03..43/24/pc .. 48/29/5 Auckland........73/57/0.00.. 72/60/pc.73/55/pc Montreal........37/34/0.00 .. 34/27/si .. 37/27/s Caribou,NE.....36/30/000...34/18lc. 40/15/pc Lincoln..........41/15/0.00...49/30ls .. 52/42/c Baghdad........62/48/0.00... 65/48/s ..72/56/c Moscow.........32/0/0 00 .. 27/15/pc.. 18/Ilpc Charleston,SC...58/41/0.00...60/38/s..63/41/s Little Rock.......53/31/0.00...58/35/s. 64/45/pc Bangkok........95/75/0 00.. 98/78/pc. 96/79/pc Nairobi.........84/64/000..84/60/sh. 81/58/sh Charlotte........50/34/000...56/31/s .. 57/30/s LosAngeles......61/50/0 00 ..57/49lsh. 56/45/sh Beiyng..........57/34/000..61/27/pc. 66/32/pc Nassau.........81/59/0.00 ..69/62/pc. 71/65/pc Chattanooga.....43/34/000...56/30/s.. 61/35/s Louisville........35/31/000..44/28/pc..50/32/s Beirvt ..........59/52/0.00...64/57/c.. 68/60/c New Delhi.......84/57/0.00...86/61ls ..87/63/s Cheyenne.......54/16/000 ..54/29/pc.. 49/28/c Madison Wl.....32/23/000...32/14/s. 36/24/pc Berlin...........57/28/0.00...44/39/c.. 41/30/c Osaka..........57/34/0.00 ..62/50/pc.. 62/52/s Chicago.........34/28/000...31/23/s .. 39/28/s Memphis....... 47/33/0 00 .. 54/37/s .. 61/47/s Bogota.........68/54/0.00...68/50/t...68/48/t Oslo............41/19/000 ..31/18/pc.. 28/8/pc Cincinnati.... 34/28/000 ..39/19/pc. 45/28/s Miami . . . . 79/58/0 00 70/56/s 74/61/s Budapest........54/30/0 00...54/43/c. 52/45/sh Ottawa.........39/30/0.00 .. 36/25/si .. 43/21/s Cleveland.......43/31/000...38/25/c. 40/26/pc Milwaukee......35/27/000...32/21/s. 37/28/pc BuenosAires.....82/63/0 00..83/64/pc.. 87/66/s Paris............61/46/0 00 ..51l43/sh. 54/46/sh Colorado Spnngs.56/21/000...61/32/s. 54/29lpc Minneapolis.....29/21/0.00 ..34/23/pc.. 37/31/c CaboSanLucas..75/59/0 00..84/64lpc. 84/61/pc Rip de Janeiro....91/75/000 ..85/74/sh. 86/76/pc Columbia,MO...35/28/0.00...45/29/s .. 56/38/s Nashville........42/33/0.00...50/30/s .. 58/34/s Cairo...........70/52/0.00..78/61/pc 83/54/c Rpme...........61/50/0.00...59/52/c. 58/53/sh Colvmhia,SC....56/39/0.00... 59/33/s .. 62/33/s New Orleans.....62/45/0.00... 62/47/s .. 68/52/s Calgary.........19/14/000..I9/12/sn. 28/I9/pc Santiago........79/50/0.00..84/64/pc.86/64/pc Columbus, GA...50/36/0.00...60/38/s .. 65/40/s New York.......42/38/0.00.. 40/33/rs ..40/35/rs Cancvn.........81/57/0.00..76/65/pc.76/68/pc SaoPaulo.......86/70/0.00..80/69/sh. 82/70/sh Columbus, OH....38/33/033...38/23/c .. 42/27/s Newark, NJ......43/39/000 .. 40/31/rs. 40/30/sn Dublin..........46/41/0.15..48/44/sh. 48/39/sh Sappprp ........55/34/0 03 ..34/14lsh..29/19/sf Concord,NH.....37/32/0.00 .. 35/24/rs .. 41/22/c Norfolk,VA......49/37/0.67..46/33/pc. 50/36/pc Edinhurgh.......41/37/0 00 .. 41/36/sh. 40/35/sh Seoul...........57/30/0.00..47/38/pc. 55/35/pc Corpus Christi....66/43/0.00..74/60/pc.. 78/64/c OklahomaCity...52/26/0.00...63/43/s .. 63/51/c Geneva.........48/32/0 04.. 44/40/sh. 40/37/sh Shanghai........73/46/0.00...70/57/s.. 74/57/s DallasFtWpnh...61/33/000..70/48/pc.. 69/55/c Omaha.........38/20/000...46/30/s .. 51/40/c Harare..........79/63/0.11..76/60/sh. 78/61/sh Singapore.......88/79/0.03..87/76/sh. 88/76/sh Dayton .........33/28/006...37/19/c .. 39/25/s Orlando.........70/54/0 00... 69/48/s.. 74/53/s HongKong......75/63/0.00... 75/67/s. 74/66/pc Stockholm.......45/27/000...35/20/s. 29/I5/pc Denver..........56/18/000...60/30/s. 56/32/pc Palm Springs.... 76/53/0.00...68/46lc61/45/sh . Istanbul.........55/36/000..52/47lpc. 52/50/sh Sydney..........82/68/0.00...81/64/s. 81/66/pc DesMoines......33/23/0.00...39/28/s .. 48/36/c Peoria..........30/24/0.00...36/22/s .. 42/31/s lerusalem.......54/41 /000... 63/52/c.. 69/55/c Taipei...........75/57/0.00...70/64/s.. 72/63/s Detroit..........42/28/0.00...37/25/c.. 39/28/s Philadelphia.....41/35/0.11.. 42/33/rs ..43/32/rs Johannesburg....84/62/0 00.. 80/62/sh. 79/63lsh TelAviv.........63/46/0.00...71/54/c.. 76/56/c Duluth...........27/9/000 ..30/15/pc. 35/23/sn Phpenix.........82/55/0.00..79/55/pc. 65/43/sh Lima...........82/70/0 00 .. 80/70/pc. 80/72/pc Tokyo...........57/41/0.00..61/45/pc.. 6I51/s ElPaso..........76/48/000...77/53/s. 75/49/pc Pittsbvrgh.......46/32/013...41/24/c. 43/25/pc Lisbon..........61/55/000 63/56/sh 61/50/r Toronto.........39/28/0 00 . 36/25/sf 41/28/s Fairhanks........14/8/000...27/2/pc... 31/4/s Portland,ME.....38/35/000 .. 37/27/rs .. 41/31/c London.........55/45/000..47/43/sh. 53/45/sh Vancouver.......45/41/007..48/41lsh. 50/36/pc Fargo...........24/18/000...29/20/c.31/21/pc Prpvidence......43/33/0.00 .. 36/32/rs ..39/28/rs Madrid .........59/45/0.01... 59/48/r.56/43lsh Vienna..........61/41/000..49/39/sh.. 56/44/c Flagstaff........55/25/000 ..50/31/pc ..33/21/rs Raleigh.........46/37/0 01... 52/30/s .. 53/31/s Manila..........86/75/000 ..84/77/pc. 88/76/pc Warsaw.........57/30/000..44/38/sh. 34/26/sn

WEST NEWS

criticize on mustan remova iIIlha.

By John M. Gllonna Los Angeles Times

LAS VEGAS — A national animal advocacy group excoriated the federal government, saying it m i sled the public about last week's removal of 11 wild mustangs that had coexisted for years with residents of a populated area outside Carson City, Nev. The Humane Society of the United States has called for the Bureau of Land Management to return the animals to the wild, rather than following through on plans to put them up for adoption. "The Humane Society of the United States denounces the Bureau of Land Management's decision to remove a small band of wild horses located just east of Carson City, Nev., in the Pine Nut Herd Management Area," according to a statement released by the group Tuesday. "This small group of 11 horses has been a cherished attraction to the community members for more than 40 years." The statement added, "Once the horsesare returned to the wild, the BLM should work with th e l o ca l c o mmunity groups that have offered assistance in the management of this well-known group." The debate over wild horses has raged across ll Western states. BLM officials say the horses overgraze and damage public lands. Animal advocates and others say BLM officials are intent on removing as many wild horses as possible without considering such alternatives as birth control. BLM officials have said the Carson City-area animals had strayed from the federally designated herdmanagement area, crossing busy roadways and damaging property to graze in a small public park. The agency said it received several complaints in 2011 and 2012 about property damage and onereport ofa resident being chased up a tree by a wild horse, one of the many that crossedthe Carson River into River View City Park. But the Humane Society in its statement said that the complaints were at least 2 years old and had already been mitigat-

"I understand that what we did seemed cold to people, but that was never our intent — the intent was to solve a public problem." — Erica Haspiel-Szlosek, Bureau of Land Management spokeswoman

ed. Officials also questioned the BLM's handling of the nation's 80,000 or more wild mustangs. "The removalofthese horses from their home without notifying interested stakeholders contradicts BLM's recent announcement that it would increase agency transparency," said Holly Hazard, senior vice president of programs and innovations for the group, according to the statement. "Working with the local community to manage this herd would have been the right choice, bttt instead the BLM has added these horses to its inventory of nearly 50,000 wild horses now kept in holding facilities, which are already costing taxpayers $43 million a year." The Carson City horses were gathered over several days, lured into a trap with offerings of alfalfa and barley. Erica H a spiel-Szlosek, a BLM spokeswoman in Nevada, told the Los Angeles Times that the horses had become an aggressive nuisance. "They had worked their way ottt of a herd management area and into neighborhoods. Even one complaintwould have been enough to take action and we admit that we let it go longer than we should have," she told the Times. "But in the end, these horses were fighting with domestic horses. Parents were c o ncerned about their kids' safety. They wanted us to do something. And when horses wander outsidetheir herd management area, we're obligated to Step in.u But the H umane Society said that the BLM misled local residents into thinking that they had a say in the removal of the horses. A committee of 24 residents worked formonths hoping to reach a compromise with federal officials, offering to provide fencing and addi-

tional road signs at their own expense. The residents said their suggestions were brushed aside by BLM officials. "The BLM hosted a meeting justweeks before the removal, asking for public input and possible solutions. Several groups submitted detailed proposals t hat included monetary r esources to purchase and build fences and water troughs, as well as the application of fertility control vaccines that would help control the population over time," the group said. "The BLM refused the assistance and removed the horses from the wild without notifying local advocates. Residents immediately noticed the missing horses and had to call the BLM to learn of their removal." H aspiel-Szlosek said t h e agency's motives have been misconstrued. "I understand that what we did seemed cold to people, but that was never our intent — the intentwas to solve apublicproblem," she told The Times. "We looked at everything proposed, but our field manager felt that the community solutions didn't solve our safety concerns." She added, "These horses are managed by theBLM. In the end, they were both out of their herd management and they were causing trouble." S he said that four of t h e horses have been adopted by a person in Colorado but that the remaining seven will be made available for adoption by local residents. "That way, these horses can stay in an area to which t hey're a ccustomed," Haspiel-Szlosek said. "We're trying to mend fences here." She blamed the horses' fate on the fact that some people t ried t o do m esticate w i l d animals. "These wild horses spent part of the day in herd manage-

ment area and most of the day wandering nei g hborhoods, being fed apples and carrots," Haspiel-Szlosek said. "In time, their behavior changed. They wanted to find apples and carrots. Neighbors were treating them more like pets and less like wild animals." She added: "That led to behavior on th e h orses' part: Mark Holm/New York Times News Service whether to scrub for plants or Stray horses are rounded up on the Navajo reservation near Winget apples fed to you by hand. dow Rock,Ariz.,in August 2012.Th e Bureau of Land Management It's no surprise they picked the is once again facing criticism over its handling of a wild horse apples." roundup, this time in Nevada.

we're the local cloud

Vault Restore from B endBroadban d . Never lose your data, guaranteed.

Learn more at CloudtnTheVault.com

•-

o brOadband Business


IN THE BACI4: BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NE%S > Scoreboard, C2

NBA, C3

NHL, C2

College basketball, C4

Sports in Brief, C3

© www.bendbulletin.com/sports

THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 2013

GOLF

BOYS PREP BASKETBALL: CLASS 5A STATE TOURNAMENT

Mcllroy talks about withdrawal

YOUTH BASKETBALL

Is Central Oregon tourney start of

DORAL, Fla.— As if quitting in the middle

of a golf tournament didn't bring Rory Mcllroy enough attention, it might not let up on the

golf course. Mcllroy has been going through damage control the past five

ppI

,rjr~~4II + t

days after his abrupt

departure when hewas 7-over par through eight

something big'? Middle-school playersfrom all over Oregon take to the region'scourts thisweekend

holesand decided to call it quits at the Honda

Classic. After an apolo-

By Zack Hall

gy to Sports lllustrated, he faced the media on

The Bulletin

Passenger vans with silly slogansscribbled across the windows might be a common sight this weekend. With 106 basketball teams from across Oregon made up of more than 1,000 boys and girls — all of whom are in grades five through eight — the inaugural State Basketball Championship for middle schools should be plenty visible throughout Central

Wednesday andtookall the blame. "I actually think in the

long run, Friday will be a blessing in disguise," he said, referring to the day he withdrew last week. "It was like it just sort of

released avalve, and all that pressure thatI've been putting on myself just went away. And I

was like, 'Just go out

Oregon.

and have fun. It's not life or death out there. It's

Not bad for a basketball tournament — which will be played Saturday and Sunday at seven high school and

only a game.' "I had sort of forgotten that this year."

middle school gyms in Bend and Redmond — formally conceived just last summer. Bend's Bill Reinking, a 48year-old telecommunications consultant, actually got the idea while watching his son Jake play baseball for Bend South Little League All-Stars in 2011 as the team won the state championship in Central Oregon. "There were only nine teams (at the Oregon Little League tournament) because there were nine districts represented, but there were folks from ... really every corner of the state," says Reinking. SeeTourney/C4

The world's No. 1 player won't be able to

escape the spotlight

State BasketballChampionship

when the Cadillac Championship gets under way today at Doral. This World Golf Championship tends to

When:Saturday and Sunday What:Tournament for middle school teams between fifth and eighth grades Where:Gold Division at Summit, Bend and Mountain View high schools, Pilot Butte Middle School and Seven Peaks School.

group the top players in the world ranking,

Silver Division at RedmondHigh School and Elton Gregory Middle

meaning Mcllroy gets

School

to spend the opening two rounds with Tiger Woods and Luke Donald.

Woods is coming off a mediocre performance

Daily Admission:Adults $5, seniors $3 (60+ years), students $3 (11-17), children10 or younger are free. Photos by Matthew Aimonetti1For The Bulletin

Mountain View's Grant Lannin shoots over the Wilsonville defense during the first half of Wednesday's Class 5A state quarterfinal game in Eugene. Lannin scored a team-high 14 points.

On the web:www.statebasketballchampionship.com

inthe Honda Classic,

failing to break par in any of the four rounds on his way to a tie for 37th. He is a three-time winner at Doral and had never finished out of the top10 until he withdrew after11 holes last year with tightness in his left

MEN'S COLLEGEBASKETBALL

Ducks' Singler gets into

Pac-12player of year race

Achilles tendon. — The Associated Press

Nextup

By Bob Clark

WOMEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL

Deep Pac-12set for tournament SEATTLE — For a

change, talking about Pac-12 women's basketball from a national

perspective doesn't stop after mentioning No. 4 Stanford. Right behind the Cardinal, and sharing the conference title this

year, is rapidly improving and fifth-ranked California. Not too far back are No.14 UCLAand the

surprise of the season, No. 18 Colorado. Even recently downtrodden Washington is showing

signs of resurgenceand is on the verge of a20win season. While the top to bottom depth of the Pac-12 could still use improve-

ment, the coachessee the league becoming stronger and receiving more worthy recognition. The depth of the con-

ference will get a chance to showcase itself this week when the Pac-12

tournament movesout of Los Angeles andgets a four-day billing at KeyArena in Seattle. Stanford, California, UCLA and Colorado all received first-round byes; the tournament

begins today. No.10 seed Oregon State plays No. 7 USC(noon, Pac12 Network), and No.

12 Oregon facesNo.5 Washington (8:30 p.m., Pac-12). — The Associated Press

The Register-Guard

• The Cougarstop Wilsonville for their 10th straight victory Bulletin staff report EUGENE — Mountain View's winning streak continued Wednesday, with the Cougars' latest victory putting them one game away from a state title game appearance. Junior wing Grant Lannin posted a double-double with 14 points and 11 rebounds to lead Mountain View past Wilsonville 49-39 at Matthew Knight Arena in the quarterfinal round of the Class 5A boys basketball state tournament. The Cougars (22-3 overall), who have now won 10 games in row, will face Eugene's Churchill High on Friday in the 5A semifinals. The Lancers (22-4), who are guided by former Redmond High coach Kelly Bokn, rolled past Sandy 82-61 on Wednesday in an earlier quarterfinal contest. "With a lot of kids and parents not able to make the trip over because of (road conditions in) the passes, we circled the wagons," Mountain View coach Craig Reid said. "We told them, 'Hey it's just us, let's go.'" Mitch Modin added 10 points for the Cougars, Ments Haugen contributed eight points, and Matt Logan ended the afternoon game with seven points and four assists. Lannin, who late this season has emerged as Mountain View's go-to player, carried the Cougars, adding five steals and three assists to his double-double. "That's two games in a row now," Reid said about

g-WMountain View's Ments Haugen makes a move to the basket during the fourth quarter of Wednesday's game. Haugen had eight points for the Cougars.

Class 5A state basketball tournaments A look at the local teams still alive in the postseason:

GIRLS Who:Bend (19-5) vs. Hermiston (16-8), quarterfinal round

BOYS Who:Mountain View (22-3) vs.

Where:Matthew Knight Arena,

Churchill (22-4), semifinal round Where:Matthew Knight Arena,

Eugene

Eugene

When:Today, 3:15 p.m.

When:Friday, 3:15 p.m.

the 6-foot-4 Lannin, who had 18 points and 11 boards in Mountain View's 62-51 victory over two-time defending state champion Corvallis on Friday. "He's a kid with a lot of physical ability and a lot of skills who is mentally figuring it out. And to do that at this point in the season is huge." Ryan Walsh led the Wildcats (18-9) with 10 points, all of which came in the fourth quarter. Zach Malvar and Dylan Livesay scored nine points apiece. Wilsonville made seven 3-pointers against Mountain View, but that was about it. The fourth-place team from the Northwest Oregon Conference went 13 for 37 from the

field against the Cougars and their 2-3 zone defense. Often having to settle for jump shots, Wilsonville went to the foul line just 11 times against Mountain View, hitting six of its free throws. The Cougars, on the other hand, who live off the dribble, were one of three from the 3-point line but connected on 16 of their 21 free throws. Initially, Mountain View struggled against the Wildcats and trailed 20-11 at halftime. The third quarter belonged to the Cougars, though, as they outscored the Wildcats 19-6 to take a 30-26 lead into the final period.

SeeCougars/C3

It's been 10 years since Oregon had the conference player of the year in men's basketball. There's a chance that Oregon senior E.J. Singler could earn that accolade this season. He was at least in the discussion of Pac-12 coaches who were asked Tuesday during the weekly conference call about which players they would consider voting for when ballots are sent in on Sunday. "I love Singler," UCLA coach Ben Howland said. "Singler makes his team win. eYou look at Oregon in that last five minutes (of a game), who are they going to? It's him." Howland also mentioned Cal's Allen Crabbe and Arizona's Solomon Hill as leading candidates, saying "those three guys are really, really

special." Oregon State coach Craig Robinson also spoke highly of Singler as a candidate. "Singler should be up there (as a top candidate) for lead-

Oregon's E.J. Singler averages 11.5 points, 4.9 rebounds and 3.0 assists a game. Don RyanI The Associated Press

it ~tt H W

io I

Oregon at Colorado • When:

Today, 6 p.m. • TV:ESPN2

Nextup Oregon State at Utah • When:

Today, 6 p.m. • TV:ESPNU

ing his team and playing as consistently as he has all year," Robinson explained. Colorado's Tad Boyle said Oregon was one of the teams with "multiple guys" who could win the award, listing Singler and Arsalan Kazemi. Only three Ducks have been named conference player ofthe year since the award was instituted in 1976, won that season by Oregon's Ron Lee. The other Ducks named player of the year were Terrell Brandon in 1991 and Luke Ridnour in 2003. See Ducks/C4


C2

TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 2013

ON THE AIR: TELEVISION TODAY GOLF 11 a.m.:World Golf

Championships, Cadillac Championship, first round, Golf

Channel. 3:30 p.m.:PGATour, Puerto

Rico Open,first round, Golf Channel.

BASEBALL Noon:World Baseball Classic, first round, pool D, Italy vs. Mexico, MLB Network. 3:30 p.m.:World Baseball Classic, first round, pool C,

Venezuel avs.Dominican Republic, MLB Network. 7 p.m.:World Baseball Classic,

MLB Network. 11:30 a.m.:World Baseball Classic, first round, Pool D, Canada vs. Italy, MLB Network. 2:30 p.m.:World Baseball Classic, first round, Pool C, Spain vs. Puerto Rico, MLB Network. 6 p.m.:World Baseball Classic, Mexico vs. United States, MLB Network.

GOLF 11 a.m.: World Golf

Championships, Cadillac Championship, second round, Golf Channel. 3:30p.m.: PGATour, Puerto

Rico Open,second round, Golf Channel.

second round, Netherlands vs.

BASKETBALL Noon:W omen'scollege,Pac-12

Cuba, MLB Network. 11 p.m.:MLB, spring training,

tournament, quarterfinal, Cal vs. TBD, Pac-12 Network.

Washington at Houston (taped),

2:30p.m.:W omen'scollege, Pac-12 tournament, quarterfinal,

MLB Network.

BASKETBALL Noon: W omen'scoll ege,Pac-12 tournament, first round, USC vs. Oregon State, Pac-12 Network.

2:30p.m.:W omen'scollege, Pac-12 tournament, first round,

Utah vs. Arizona, Pac-12 Network.

4 p.m.:Men's college, Kentucky at Georgia, ESPN. 4 p.m.:Men's college, Virginia at Florida State, ESPN2.

4 p.m.:Men's college, Penn State at Northwestern, ESPNU.

4 p.m.:Men's college, Butler at UMass, NBCSN. 5 p.m.:NBA, Oklahoma City at New York, TNT.

6 p.m.:Men's college, Wisconsin at Michigan State, ESPN.

6 p.m.:Men's college, Oregonat Colorado, ESPN2.

6 p.m.:Men's college, Oregon State at Utah, ESPNU.

6 p.m.:Women's college, Pac12 tournament, first round, Washington State vs. Arizona State, Pac-12 Network. 7:30 p.m.:NBA, Los Angeles Clippers at Denver, TNT.

8 p.m.: Men'scollege,Long BeachStateatUC Davis,ESPN2.

8:30p.m.:W omen'scollege, Pac-12 tournament, first round, Washington vs. Oregon, Pac-12 Network.

CYCLING 9 p.m.:Paris-Nice, Stage 4 (same-day tape), NBCSN.

UCLA vs. TBD, Pac-12 Network.

4 p.m.:Men's college, OVC tourney, Belmont vs. TBD, ESPNU. 4 p.m.: Men's college, Kent State at Akron, ESPN2. 5 p.m.: NBA, Atlanta at Boston, ESPN. 5:30 p.m.: NBA, Portland at San Antonio, Comcast SportsNet Northwest.

6 p.m.:Men's college, WCC tourney, Santa Clara vs. TBD, ESPNU.

6 p.m.:Women's college, Pac12 tournament, quarterfinal, Stanford vs. TBD, Pac-12 Network. 7:30 p.m.:NBA, Houston at Golden State, ESPN.

8 p.m.:Men's college, WCC tourney, BYU vs. TBD, ESPNU.

8:30p.m.:W omen'scollege, Pac-12 tournament, quarterfinal, Colorado vs. TBD, Pac-12 Network.

HOGKEY 4:30 p.m.:College, Maine at New Hampshire, NBCSN. 7 p.m.:WHL, Everett at

Spokane, RootSports. LACROSSE 2 p.m.:College men,MarylandBaltimore County at Johns Hopkins, ESPNU. 4:30 p.m.: NLL, Colorado at Toronto, Root Sports.

MOTOR SPORTS 3:30 p.m.: NASCAR, Sprint

Cup, Kobalt Tools 400, Speed

FRIDAY

network.

BASEBALL

6 p.m.: Friday Night Fights,

second round, Japanvs. Chinese Taipei, MLB Network. 6 a.m.:MLB, spring training,

Miami at NewYork Mets (taped),

Victor Cayovs. EmmanuelTaylor, ESPN2.

GYGLING 9 p.m.: Paris-Nice, Stage 5

(same-day tape), NBCSN.

ON THE AIR: RADIO FRIDAY

TODAY BASKETBALL 6 p.m.:Men's college, Oregonat

BASEBALL 5:30 p.m.:College, TexasState

Colorado, KBND-AM1110.

at Oregon State, KICE-AM 940.

6 p.m.:Men's college, Oregon State at Utah, KICE-AM 940, KRCO-AM 690.

BASKETBALL 5:30 p.m.:NBA, Portland at San Antonio, KBND-AM 1110.

Listings are the mostaccurate available. TheBulletinis not responsible for late changesmadeby T(7or radio stations.

NHL ROUNDUP

Blackhawksscore late, win11th straight The Associated Press CHICAGO — Daniel Carcillo scored the tiebreaking goal with 49.3 seconds left and the Chicago Blackhawks won their 11th consecutive game, beating the Colorado Avalanche 3-2 on Wednesday night to extend the best start in NHL history. Jonathan Toews and Andrew Shaw also scored for

Chicago (21-0-3), which reached the halfway point of a lockout-shortened season without losing in regulation. The remarkable Blackhawks have earned at l east one point in their first 24 games, an NHL record. Dating back to last year's regularseason, the streak is

30 games. The Blackhawks b r oke the previousteam record for consecutive wins with their 10th in a row Tuesday night, 5-3 over Minnesota. Chicago's overall points streak is the second-longest during one season in NHL history. The 1979-80 Phila-

ON DECK Today Girls basketball: Class5Astatetournamentat Matthew KnightArena,Eugene, Bendvs. Hermiston, 3:15 p.m.

delphia Flyers set the league record at 35games with a 25-0-10 run. John Mitchell and M att Duchene scored for Colorado, which has lost six of seven. Also on Wednesday:

Maple Leafs.......... . . ... 5 S enators..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 TORONTO — Phil Kessel had a goal and two assists to help Toronto hold off Ottawa

in a game highlighted by a knockout punch from Frazer McLaren. D ucks.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2

Coyotes .......... . . . . . ... 0 ANAHEIM, Calif. — Jonas Hiller faced only 18 shots in his first shutout of the season, Corey Perry scored in the first period and Anaheim beat Phoenix for its ninth consecutive victory at home. F lames.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 S harks ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 CALGARY, A l berta Miikka Kiprusoff made 32 saves in his return from a knee injury to lead Calgary over San Jose.

IN THE BLEACHERS In the Bieachers © 2013 Steve Moore. Dist. by Universal Uchck www.gocomics.com/inthebteachers

MLB MAJORLEAGUEBASEBALL

Saturday

ttYB r Q27 D 5) HCETHE.

' , LASToFI'ao -C

PREP SPORTS

5ClDEHT

, INVoLv>R CJ"-I 5%fl'4T TSH.

Boys basketball Wednesday's results

/

Class BA State tournament, puarferffnal round

a.m. a.m.

Minnesota(ss) vs. Philadelphiaat Clearwa ter, Fla., 10:05a.m. N.Y.Yankeesvs. St.LouisatJupiter, Fla.,10:05a.m. Miamivs. NY Metsat Port St.Lucie, Fla.,1010a m. Arizonavs. MilwaukeeatPhoenix, 12:05p.m. Chicago WhiteSoxvs. ChicagoCubsat Mesa, Ariz., 12:05p.m. San Franciscovs. Clevelandat Goodyear,Ariz.,12.05

p.m.

Seattle (ss)vs.KansasClty at Surprise, Ariz., 12:05

OSAAState Championships Class 6A At Rose GardenArena, Portland

Semifinalwinners,6:30p.m.

Class 5A At Matthew Knight Arena, Eugene Wednesday'sGames Quarterfinals Churchill 62,Sandy61 MountainView49, Wilsonvi e 39 Silverton55, Milwaukie47 Jefferson55, West Albany52 Today's Games Consolation Sandyvs.Wllsonwlle, 9a.m Milwaukievs. WestAlbany 10:45a.m. Friday's Games Semifinals Churchill vs MountainView,3:15 p.m. Silvertonvs.Jefferson,6:15p.m.

Saturday's Games Fourth/Sixth Place Consolationwinners,1045am. Third/Fifth Place Semifinal losers,3:15p.m. Final Semifinalwinners,6:30 p.m.

Class 4A At Gill Coliseum, Corvallis

Wednesday'sGames Consolatlon

Today's Games Semifinals Cascade vs. Phllomath,3:15 p.m. La Sallevs.NorthValley, 8:15 pm. Friday's Games Fourth/Sixth Place North Bend vs. Sutherlin,10 45 a m. Third/Fifth Place Semifinal losers3:15p.m. Final

Semifinalwinners,6:30p.m.

Girls basketball OSAAState Championships Class BA At RoseGardenArena, Portland Today's Games Quarterfinals OregonCityvs.Beaverton, 1:30p.m. Westview vs. Central Catholic, 3:15p.m. Clackamas vs. Tigard, 6:30p.m. St. Mary'sAcademyvs. SouthMedford, 6:15p.m Friday's Games Consolation OregonCity/Beavertonloser vs. Westview/Central Catholic loser,9a.m. Clackama /Tisgard loservs St. Mary'sAcademy(South Medfordloser,10:45a.m. Semifinals OregonCity/Beavertonwinner vs.Westview/Central Catholicwinner,1:30p.m. Clackamas/Tigardwinner vs. St. Mary's Academy/ SouthMedfordwinner, 6:30p.m. Saturday's Games Fourth/Sixth Place Consolationwinners,9a.m. Third/Fifth Place Semifinallosers,1:30p.m. Final Semifinalwinners,6:30p.m.

Class 5A At MatthewKnight Arena, Eugene Today's Games Quarterfinals Springfieldvs.Lebanon, 1:30p.m. Hermistonvs.Bend,3:15 p.m. Willamette vs Milwaukie,6:30p.m. Corvallis vs.WestAlbany, 6:15p.m. Friday's Games Consolation Springfield/Lebanon loser vs.Hermiston/Bend loser, 9 a.m Willamette/Milwaukie loservs. Corvallis/WestAlbany loser, 10:45am. Semifinals Springfield/Lebanon winner vs. Hermiston(Bendwinner, 1:30p.m. Willamette/Milwaukiewinnervs. Corvallis/WestAlbanywinner,6:30pm. Saturday's Games Fourth/Sixth Place Consolationwinners,9a m Third/Fifth Place Semifinal losers,I:30 p.m. Final Semifinalwinners,6:30p.m. Class 4A At Gill Coliseum, Corvallis Wednesday'sGames Quarterfinals Mazama 76,Brookings-Harbor 37 Cascade 43, LaSalle 42 La Grande 49, Banks47 Sutherlin 44,Junction City42 Today's Games Consolation Brookings-Harborvs. LaSalle, 9a.m Banksvs.Junction City,10:45 a.m. Semifinals Mazama vs. Cascade,I:30 p.m. La Grande vs. Sutherlin, 6.30p.m.

Friday's Games Fourth/Sixth Place Consoationwlnners,9a.m. Third/Fifth Place Semifinal losers,1:30p.m. Final Semifinalwinners.6:30 p.m.

HOCKEY NHL NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE All Times PST

Wednesday'sGames

Detroit 4,Toronto1 St. Louis 7,Miami2 Philadelphi6, a Washington 3 Pittsburgh9, Boston3 Milwaukee 7,Seatle 6 Cleveland 4, L.A.Dodgers0 Texas3, ChicagoCubs2 Kansascity6 Arizona1 Today's Games Bostonvs.Minnesota(ss) at Fort Myers,Fla., 10.05 a.m. TampaBayvs. Pittsburghat Bradenton,Fla., 10:05 Torontovs.Baltimoreat Sarasota, Fla.,10:05a.m. Washington vs Houstonat Kissimmee,Fla., 10:05

/ //

WILSONVILLE(39) — RyanWaish 10, Malvar 9, Livesay9, Philis 7, Shipley4, Hieb,Bullock. Totals13 6-11 39. MOUNTAIN VIEW(49) —GrantLannin14, Modin10, Haugen 6, Logan7 Holly 4, Carroll 4, Siefken 2, Webb.Totals 1616-21 49. Wilsonville 6 1 2 6 1 3— 3 9 Mountain View 6 5 19 1 9 — 49 Three-pointgoals— Wiisonvile: Livesay3, Malvar2 Walsh2; MountainView: Logan

Consolationwinners,10:45 am Third/Fifth Place Semifinal losers,3:15p.m. Final

Spring Training All Times PST

, rrsBEEN

Boys basketball: Class5Astate tournamentat MatthewKnightArena,Eugene,TBD Girls basketball: Class5Astate tournamentat MatthewKnightArena,Eugene,TBD

Wednesday'sGames Quarterfinals LakeOswego44, Southridge 34 West Linn 51, Grant50 CentralCatholic47,SouthMedford 46 Jesuit 66Sunset50 Today's Games Consolation Southridgevs. Grant,9a.m. SouthMedfordvs Sunset,10.45 a.m. Friday's Games Semifinals Lake Oswegovs.WestLinn,3:15p.m. CentralCatholicvs.Jesuit, 6:15p.m. Saturday's Games Fourth/Sixth Place

UnitedStates,1-6, 6 4,6-3. FrancescaSchiavone, Italy, def. Flavia Pennetta, Ifaly, 7-5,6-1. Christina McHale,UnitedStates, def. Tsvetana Pironkova, Buigaria,6-3, 6-4.

BASEBALL

Friday Boys basketball: Class5Astatetournamentat Matthew KnightArena, Eugene, semifinals, Mountain View vs.Churchill, 3:15p.m. Girls basketball: Class5Astate tournamentat MatthewKnightArena,Eugene,TBD

North Bend 56, Elmira44 Suthlerlin 70,Gladstone59

BOXING 2 a.m.:World Baseball Classic,

COREBOARD

p.m.

Texasvs. LA DodgersatGlendale, Ariz.,12:05 p.m. L.A. Angelsvs. SanDiegoatPeoria, Ariz., 12:05p.m. Seattle(ss)vs. Oaklandat Phoenix,12:05 p.m. Detroit vs.Atlantaat Kissimmee,Fla., 3:05p.m.

WBC Eastern Conference Atlantic Division

GP W L OT PtsGF GA Pittsburgh 2 3 1 5 8 0 30 81 67 NewJersey 23 10 6 5 25 56 65 N.Y.Rangers 21 11 6 2 24 55 53 P hiladelphia 24 11 12 I 2 3 66 72 N .Y.lsianders 23 10 11 2 2 2 70 76 Northeast Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA Montreal 23 14 5 4 32 71 59 Boston 20 14 3 3 31 60 46 Toronto 2 4 15 9 0 3 0 73 61 Ottawa 24 12 6 4 2 6 56 49 Buffalo 2 4 9 13 2 2 0 63 77 Southeast Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA Carolina 2 2 1 3 6 1 27 67 62 T ampaBay 23 10 12 I 2 1 81 73 W innipeg 2 2 1 0 1 1 I 2 1 56 66 Florida 23 7 11 5 19 59 83 W ashington 21 9 1 1 1 1 9 59 62

WesternConference Central Division

GP W L OT PtsGF GA Chicago 2 4 2 1 0 3 45 76 46 Detroit 23 11 8 4 26 63 60 St. Louis 2 2 1 1 9 2 24 64 67 Nashville 23 9 9 5 23 47 59 C olumbus 23 7 1 2 4 1 6 53 69 Northwest Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA Vancouver 2 2 1 1 6 5 27 63 61 Minnesota 22 1 1 9 2 24 52 56 Calgary 21 9 6 4 22 61 69 Edmonton 2 2 6 9 5 21 54 62 Colorado 2 2 8 10 4 2 0 53 65 Pacific Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA Anaheim 2 2 1 6 3 3 35 77 60 Los Angeles 21 12 7 2 26 60 52 San Jose 2 2 1 1 7 4 26 51 50 Phoenix 23 11 9 3 25 67 65 Dallas 22 11 9 2 24 61 63 NOTE.Twopoints for a win, onepoint for overtime

loss.

Wednesday'sGames Toronto5, Ottawa4 Chicago3, Colorado2 Calgary4, SanJose1 Anaheim2, Phoenix 0 Today's Games Torontoat Boston,4 p.m. Buffalo atNewJersey,4 p.m. N.Y.Rangersat N.Y.Islanders, 4p.m. PittsburghatPhiladelphia, 4 p.m. Florida atWashington, 4p.m. Montrealat Carolina,4 p.m. VancouveratColumbus,4p.m. WinnipegatTampaBay, 4:30p.m Edmontonat Detroit, 430 p.m. St. Louis atPhoenix, 6p.m. Dallas atLosAngeles, 7:30p.m. Friday's Games Ottawaat N.Y.Rangers,4 p.m. WinnipegatFlorida, 4:30p.m. Edmontonat Nashvile,5 p m. ChicagoatColorado,6 p.m. Calgaryat Anaheim,7:30p.m.

Patriot League First Round Army65,American U 44 Bucknell56,Navy42 Lafayette77, Holy Cross54 l.ehigh71, Colgate64 West CoastConference First Round LoyolaMarymount65,Portland54

World Baseball Classic Glance All Times PST

Pacific-12 Conference All Times PST Conference Oregon

UCLA California Arizona Colorado ArizonaSt.

W 12 12 12 11 9 9 9 9 9 3 3 3

L 4 5 6 6 7 6 6 6 9 13 13 14

Washington SouthernCal Stanford OregonSt. uiah WashingtonSt. Wednesday'sGames Stanford63,California 70 Washington 65, SouthemCa 57

Overall

W L 23 6 22 6 20 10 23 6 19 9 20 10 17 13 14 16

16 13 13 16 11 17 12 16

WashingtonSt. 73,UCLA61

Today's Games OregonatColorado,6 p.m. OregonStateat Utah, 6p.m. Saturday's Games UCLAat Washington, 11a.m. OregonatUtah,11:30a.m. ArizonaStateat Arizona,1:30 p.m. OregonStateat Colorado,1:30p.m. USCat Washington State, 3:30p.m.

Women's college Wednesday's Games East

Akron77, Buffalo60 Delaware 66, Georgia St.56 JamesMadison62,Drexel53 Northeastem BB,Hofstra 61 South Towson66,UNCWilmington 57 William 6Mary63,George Mason 53 Midwest BowlingGreen51, KentSt.43 Cent. Michigan 63,E.Michigan56 Miami(Ohio)66,Ohio61 Toledo63,Ball St.39 W. Michigan 56,N. Illinois 50

Far West NewMexico66, Nevada43 San Diego St.73, Air Force55 UNLV70,BoiseSt.60 Wyoming 65, ColoradoSt. 51 Tournaments Atlantic SunConference First Round FloridaGulfCoast73, KennesawSt. 47 Stetson66,ETSU55 Big SouthConference First Round Gardner-Webb 64, Coastal Carolina60 NHL ScoringLeaders Longwood 70, Ch arl e ston Southern63 ThroughWednesday's Games G P G A P T S Radford56, UNCAshevile 39 Ohio Valley Conference SidneyCrosby,Pit 2 3 11 2 5 36 First Round StevenStamkos, TB 2 3 17 1 7 34 E. Kentucky 62, MurraySt. 51 Martin St.Louis,TB 23 6 24 30 SIU-Edwardsvilie73,TennesseeSt 61 ThomasVanek, Buf 21 12 16 26 SoutheasternConference Eric Staai,Car 2 2 12 1 6 26 First Round Chris Kunitz,Pit 2 3 12 1 6 2 6 Alabama 63, Mississippi St. 36 JohnTavares,NYI 2 3 14 1 3 2 7 West CoastConference PatrickKane,Chi 24 12 1 5 27 First Round JakubVoracek,Phi 2 4 10 1 7 27 SanFrancisco60, Pepperdine46 RyanGetziaf, Anh 22 9 1 6 27 Matt Moulson,NYI 23 11 14 25 Pacific-12 ConferenceTournament Mike Ribeiro,Was 21 8 1 7 25 At KeyArena HenrikZetterberg,Det 2 3 6 19 25 Seattle NazemKadri, Tor 2 4 10 1 4 24 All Times PST

BASKETBALL Men's college Wednesday'sGames East Charlotte69,Duquesne67,OT La Salle64, George Washington 70 Saint Joseph's61, RhodeIsland 44 Syracuse76,DePaul57 Temple74, Fordham55 Villanova67,Georgetown57 South EastCarolinaBB ,Tulane 65 Florida66,Vanderbilt 40 GeorgiaTech71, Miami69 NC State61,WakeForest 66 NorthCarolina79,Maryland66 SouthCarolina79,Mississippi St.72 SouthFlorida65, Uconn51 Tennessee 62, Auburn75 UCF74,UAB70 VCU93,Richmond62 Midwest Dayton75,St. Bonaventure63 lowaSt.67, OklahomaSt. 76 Michigan60, Purdue75 Nebraska53,Minnesota 51 Xavier77, SaintLouis 66, OT

Southwest Houston64, Rice62 LSU 66,TexasABM57 Oklahoma 63,West Virginia 70 SMU71,Tulsa65 Far West CS Bakersfield75 Seattle74, OT ColoradoSt.76, Wyoming 56 NewMexico75,Nevada62 San Diego St. 56,Air Force51 Stanford63, California70 Washin gton65,Southem Cai57 WashingtonSt.73, UCLA61 Tournaments Atlantic SunConference First Round FloridaGulf Coast73,North Fiorida63 Mercer62, Lipscomb46 NortheastConference First Round LIIJ Brooklyn91, Quinnipiac63 MountSt. Mary's75, Bryant69 RobertMorris75, St.Francis (NY)57 Wagner72, CCSU50 Ohio Valley Conference First Round MoreheadSt.73, UT-Martin 66 SE Missouri76,E.Illinois 66

First Round Today, March 7 SouthernCalvs. OregonState, noon Utah vsArizona 230 pm WashingtonStatevs. ArizonaState, 6p.m. Washingtonvs.Oregon, 6.30p.m. Quarterfinals Friday, March6 California vs. SouthernCai-OregonState winner,

noon

UCLAvs. Utah-Arizonawinner,2.30p.m. Stanfordvs. Washington State-ArizonaStatewinner, 6 p.m. Coloradovs. Washington-Dregonwinner,6:30 p.m.

TENNIS Professional BNP ParibasOpen Wednesday At The IndianWells Tennis Garden Indian Wells, Calif. Purse: Men:$6.05million (Masters1000); Women: 6.02million (Premier) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Women First Round Silvia Soler-Espinosa,Spain, def. Vania King, UnitedStates,6-7(7), 6-2,6-1. Simona Halep, Romania, def.LaurenDavis, United States,6-2,6-0. Kseni a Pervak,Kazakhstan,def.ZhengJie,China, 6-1, 6-2.

Johanna Larsson,Sweden,del.Timea Babos, Hungary, 6-7(5), 6-2, 6-0. Mallory Burdette,UnitedStates,def. Jill Craybas, UnitedStates,6-3,6-1. Chanelie Scheepers,South Africa, def. Kristina MladenovicFrance, , 6-4, 6-1. Dlga Govortsova,Belarus, def. MandyMineila, Luxembourg, 6-2, 3-6,6-4. Svetlana Kuznetsova, Russia, def.AndreaHlavackova, Czech Republic, 6-3, 6-1. Shahar Peer,Israel, def Marina Erakovic, New Zealand,6-3,6-4 AnabelMedinaGarrigues, Spain, def. CaseyDellacqua,Australia, 6-1,6-3. Lara Arruabarrena-Vecino, Spain, def. Sesil Karatantcheva, Kazakhstan,6-4, 1-6,6-3. LesiaTsurenko,Ukraine,def.AyumiMorita,Japan, 6-1, 6-2. MariaSanchez,United States,def. OlgaPuchkova, Russia,6-3, 6-3.

LourdesDominguez Lino, Spain,def. GraceMin,

First Round Group A W L Pct GB x-Cuba 3 0 1.000 x-Japan 2 1 .667 1 China 1 2 .333 2 Brazil 0 3 .000 3 x-advancedtosecondround Wednesday,March6 Cuba6,Japan3 GROUP B w L Pct GB x-Taiwan 2 1 6 67 x-Netherlands 2 I . 667 SouthKorea 2 1 .667 Australia 0 3 0 0 0 2t/t x-advancedtosecondround GROUP C W L Pct GB DominicanRepubli c 0 0 000 PuertoRico 0 0 000 Spain 0 0 000 Venezuela 0 0 000 Today, March7 Venezu elavs.DominlcanRepubic,3:30p.m GROUPO W L Pct GB 0 0 000 0 0 000 0 0 000 0 0 000 Today, March 7 Af Scottsdale, Ariz. Italy vs.Mexico,noon Friday, March 6 AI Scoftsdale, Ariz. Canadavs. Italy, 11:30am. At Phoenix Mexicovs.UnitedStates,6 p.m.

SOCCER MLS MAJOR LEAGUESOCCER All Times PST

Eastern Conference W L T P t sGF GA Columbus I 0 0 3 3 0 SportingKansasCity 1 0 0 3 3 1 Houston 1 0 0 3 2 0 Montreal I 0 0 3 1 0 NewYork 0 0 1 1 3 3 NewEngland 0 0 0 0 0 0 Toronto FC 0 I 0 0 0 I Philadelphia 0 1 0 0 1 3 D.C. 0 1 0 0 0 2 Chicago 0 I 0 0 0 4 Western Conference W L T P t sGF GA Los Angele s I 0 0 3 4 0 RealSaltLake 1 0 0 3 2 0 Vancouver 1 0 0 3 1 0 FC Dallas I 0 0 3 1 0 Portland 0 0 1 1 3 3 0 I 0 0 0 1 Colorado Seattle 0 1 0 0 0 1 San Jose 0 1 0 0 0 2 ChivasUSA 0 I 0 0 0 3 NOTE: Threepoints forvictory, onepoint for tie. Saturday's Games SportingKansasCity atToronto Fc, 10:30a.m Philadelphia at Colorado,3 p.m. RealSaltLakeat DC United 4p m NewEnglandatChicago,4:30 p.m. Columbus atVancouver,4:30p.m. Montrealat Portland 7.30p.m. Sunday's Games FC DallasatChivasUSA,2 p.m. NewYorkatSanJose 7p.m.

DEALS Transactions BASEBALL

AmericanLeague TEXASRANGERS—Agreed to termswith RHP DerekLoweonaminor leaguecontract. National League ST. LOUISCARDINALS—Named Wilie McGee specialassistanttothegeneral manager. WASHING TDNNATIONALS—Agreedtotermswith OF CoreyBrown, RHPErik Davis, INFDannyEspinosa,RHPChristian Garcia, RHPNathanKarns, RHP Cole Kimbali, C SandyLeon, INFSteve Lombardozzi, 1B ChrisMarrero,RHPRyan Mattheus, fB/OFTyler Moore, OFEuryPerez, RHPRyan Perry, C Wilson Ramos,INFCarlos Rivero, RHPHenry Rodriguez, C Jhonat anSolanoandRHPStephenStrasburgononeyearcontracts BASKETBALL National Basketball League ATLANTA HAWKS—Recaiied F Mike Scott from Bakersfield (NBADL). Waived F-C JeremyTyler. SignedGSheivin Mackto a10-day contract. FOOTBALL National Football League BUFFALO BILLS—Tendered anoffer to TEDorin Dickerson. SAN FRANCI SCO 49EWRS— Released K David Akers. SEATTLE SEAHAWKS— SignedTEDarrenFells. WASHING TONREDSKINS—HiredA.J. Smith asa seniorexecutive. HOCKEY NationalHockeyLeague CHICAGOBLACKHAWKS Assi gned F Brandon Bollig toRockford(AHL). COLUMBUSBLUEJACKETS— Assigned C Nick Drazenovito c Springfield(AHI.). DALLAS STARS—Recalled FFrancisWathierfrom

Texas(AHL). NASHVILLE PREDATORS—RecaledDVictor Bartley from Milwaukee(AHL). NEW JERSEYDEVILS— Claimed RW Tom KostopoulosoffwaiversfromPitsburgh. AssignedRWCam Janssen andGKeith KinkaidtoAlbany (AHL). Recalled GJeffFrazeefromAlbany(AHL). NEW YORKRANGERS— Claimed D Roman Hamrlik off waivers fromWashington. PHOENIC XOYOTES—SignedDMathieuBrisebois to a three-year entry-level contract. ST. LOUISBLUE S—Recalled GJake Allen from Peoria(AHL). SignedDJoel EdmundsonandFYannick Vei leuxtothree-year entry level contracts. COLLEGE INDIANA Named Wiliam Ingeco-defensive coordinatorandlinebackerscoach.


THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

SPORTS IN BRIEF FOOTBALL 49ers release kicker — Six-time Pro Bowl kicker

David Akers hasbeenreleased by the San Francisco 49ers after two seasons filled with

record-breaking highs and incredible lows. In 2011, Akers set NFL records with 44 field

goals madeand 52attempted. He also tied the league mark for the longest made when he

kicked from 63yards in last season's opener atGreenBay. But Akers made just 29 of 44

attempts last season, his lowest percentage since1999.

BASKETBALL NCAA lifts N.J. dan — The NCAA has lifted a recent ban

Cougars

NCAA informed its member schools of the decision in a

memo after U.S. District Judge Michael Shipp in Trenton is-

sued a permanent injunction Thursday barring NewJersey from offering sports betting in the state. Gov. Chris Christie

signed a sports wagering law last year, but the NCAA and

four major sports leagueschallenged it. In a statement issued late Wednesday afternoon, the NCAA said the court ruling de-

termined that the Professional and Amateur Sports Protection Act of 1992 was constitutional

and continues to outlaw sports betting nationwide, excluding a few states.

BASEBALL Teixeira out till MayMark Teixeira will to be out at least until early May with a strained right wrist tendon, the latest major injury setback

for the NewYork Yankees. New York general manager Brian Cashmangavethe news Wednesday aftertheYankees' were beat 8-2 by the Dominican Republic World Baseball

Classi cteam onW ednesday.

"It's a tough loss," Cashman said. Teixeira was hurt swing-

ing a bat Tuesday in anindoor cage during pregamewarmups with the U.S. WBC team.

CYCLING American takes stage — American Andrew Talansky

held off six riders in asprint finish to win the third stage of the Paris-Nice race in France

on Wednesdayand takethe race leader's yellow jersey. The small breakawaygroup attacked late, and the GarminSharp rider finished a bike's length ahead of Davide Malac-

arne of France,with Gorka Izaguirre of Spain in third.

Mountain View's Mitch Modin shoots against a Wilsonville defender during Wednesday's Class 5A state quarterfinal game in

Continued from C1 "The first half we were a little tentative with the ball," Reid said. "We had 10 turnovers. But in the second we only had three. ... We made the extra pass and got easier shots. "That's kind of been our M.O.," added Reid about his team not playing well at the start of games. "We took the approach, that hey, we've been here before, many times, and then stepped it up in the second half." In the fourth quarter, Wilsonville trailed 39-37 with 2 minutes, 3 seconds left in the game after a Ryan Walsh 3-pointer. A layup by Mountain View's John Carroll on the Cougars' ensuing possession made it 41-37, and a steal by freshman Davis Holly led to a pair of free throws by Ments Haugen that gave the Intermountain Conference co-champions a 43-37 advantage with 56 seconds remaining on the clock. Haugen and Holly each hit a pair of free throws down the stretch to seal the win for Mountain View, which will play in the state semifinal round for the third time in school history.

against NewJersey schools being allowed to host tournament games orchampionships sanctioned bycollege sports' governing body. The

C3

Eugene. Modin scored 10 points for the Cougars in a 49-39 victory. Matthew Aimonetti / For The Bulletin

NBA ROUNDUP

Trai B azers a to Grizz ies on roa, 91-85 The Associated Press MEMPHIS, Tenn. — For the second straight home game, the Memphis Grizzlies overcame a significant deficit to escape with a win. Marc Gasol had 23 points and 12 rebounds, Jerryd Bayless scored all of his 13 points in the final 13 minutes, and the Grizzlies beat the Portland TrailBlazers 91-85 on Wednes-

day night. In its last home game, Memphis trailed Dallas by 25 before grabbing a 90-84 win on Feb. 27,the largesthome comeback in franchise history. This time, the Grizzlies rallied from 17 down in the third quarter to win their second straight and 10th in the past 11. "I don't like being down 17 or 25, but being in those situations, we get a taste of it, and we find who we are," said Grizzlies guard Mike Conley, who had 20 points and six assists. Tony Allen scored 10 points, including two free throws with 4.8 seconds left that provided the final margin. The second half was another display of Memphis' defense, as the Grizzlies outscored Portland 53-35, and held the Trail Blazers to 28 percent shooting over the final two quarters. Damian Lillard scored 20 points on eight-for-16 shooting for Portland. J.J. Hickson had 12 points and 13 rebounds, Eric Maynor also scored 12, and Wesley Matthews finished with 11 points. Nicolas Batum and LaMarcus Aldridge each added 10. Aldridge also had 10 rebounds and six assists. All of Batum's points came in the first half, as he and Aldridge were a combined six of

23 from the field for the night as Portland shot 41 percent. Batum missed all five of his shots after intermission. Memphis overcame Portland's final lead with an 11-1 run to go ahead 87-83 with 21 seconds left. Gasol had six points in the stretch, and Bayless had a 3-pointer to start the rally. "That was a disappointing loss," Portland coach Terry Stotts said. "Maybe we could have executed a little better, but that was a disappointing loss." Memphis was without leading rebounder Zach Randolph (Ieft ankle sprain) and reserve forward Darrell Arthur (sore neck and back), and early, the absence of two main pieces of the rotation seemed to affect the Memphis offense. Gasol took over the inside scoring load. "I thought Marc really wanted the ball and was attacking," Memphis coach Lionel Hollins said. "But every night we need Marc tobe aggressive. I thought he did an outstanding job of doing that." In the second half, the Grizzlies stopped the effectiveness of the Portland pick-and-rolls, tightened up on defense and used that to fuel the offense, Stotts said. "They came out and played a lot harder than we did as far as energy and getting loose balls," Lillard said. "I thought we worked hard to get what we got, but they outworked us, and I thought they definitely turned it up defensively and made more shots." Portland shot 54 p ercent in the first half, including Lillard hitting five of seven for 14

points and a 50-38 lead at the break. The Me m p hi s off e n se s eemed completely ou t o f synch w it h u n u sual r o t ations due to missing frontline

players. "Part of it in the first half was that w e w er e m aking shots, and they weren't," Stotts said, "so we were playing in transition and flow and not playing against their halfcourt defense." The Portland lead reached 13 in the half and could have been more, except Lillard's floater at the end of the half came after the horn. Portland continued to extend its lead to open the second half, eventually reaching 17 in the third quarter. Hickson and Lillard each had a couple of baskets. After Portland built the lead to 63-46 near the midway point of the third, Memphis closed the quarter with a 19-4 rally. The last basket came on a 3pointer from Bayless, his first points of the game, trimming the deficit to 67-65 entering the fourth. Another 3-pointer from Bayless erased the Trail Blazers' advantage and put the Grizzlies up 72-71 with just more than nine minutes left. But after an exchange of leads, Matthews converted a three-point play, and Maynor

scoredfrom long range to rebuild the Portland advantage to 82-76. Memphis then began its final push for the victory. Also on Wednesday Heat...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 97

Magic ........... . . . . . . . ... 96 MIAMI — L eBron James scored 26 points, including a

— Raymond Felton scored 26 points, and New York pulled away in the fourth quarter to beat Detroit despite Carmelo Anthony's absence. Nets..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 99 Bobcats ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 78 CHARLOTTE, N.C. — Deron Williams had 20 points and eightassists,Joe Johnson added 22 points, and Brooklyn got a needed win after losing two straight and four of its past five. Timberwolves...... . . . . . . . . 87 Wizards ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 82 MINNEAPOLIS — R i cky Pacers ........... . . . . . . ... 81 Rubio had 15 points, 11 assists, INDIANAPOLIS — Kevin seven rebounds and six steals Garnett found Jeff Green all to lead Minnesota to a victory alone under the basket for a over Washington that snapped layup with 0.5 seconds remain- a six-game losing streak. ing to finish off a fourth-quar- Mavericks ..... . . . . . . . . . . . .112 ter comeback from 14 points Rockets.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 108 down, giving Boston the vicDALLAS — Dirk Nowitzki tory over Indiana. scored 22points, O.J. Mayo had Spurs......... . . . . . . . . ... 101 two big fourth-quarter baskets Bulls ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 83 and a career-high 12 assists, S AN ANTONIO — T i m and Dallas bounced back from Duncan had 18 points and 10 a blowout loss in Houston. rebounds, and San Antonio Raptors ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 98 beat Chicago in a matchup of Suns.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 71 teams missing their starting PHOENIX — DeMar DeRoAll-Star point guards. zan scored 15 points and Amir Cavaliers.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 104 Johnson added 14 to lead ToJazz..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 101 ronto to a victory over Phoenix CLEVELAND Kyrie that snapped a five-game skid. Irving scored 20 points and Clippers.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 117 made all the big plays down Bucks.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 101 the stretch, rallying Cleveland LOS ANGELES — Blake to the victory over Utah. Griffin had 23 points, 11 reHawks...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 107 bounds and 11 assists for his 76ers..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 96 third career triple-double, and ATLANTA — Jeff Teague the Clippers won for the 10th scored 27 p oints, A nthony time in D games. Tolliver added a season-high Warriors..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 87 21 and Atlanta bounced back Kings ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 83 from a sluggish start to snap a OAKLAND, Calif. — Klay three-game losing streak. Thompson made the go-ahead Knicks ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 87 3-pointer with 7.5 seconds rePistons..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 77 maining and finished with 20 A UBURN H I L LS , M i c h . points to lead Golden State. go-ahead layup with 3.2 seconds left, and Miami scrambled late to beat Orlando and extend its franchise-record winning streak to 16 games. Nic Vucevic had 25 points and 21 rebounds for the Magic. Lakers...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 108 Hornets ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 102 NEW ORLEANS — Kobe Bryant scored 13 of hi s 42 points during a 20-0 run in the last 6:22 of the fourth quarter, helpingLos Angeles overcome a 25-point deficit to fend off New Orleans. Celtics ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 83

Cavendish leads — Mark Cavendish tookthe early lead of the Tirreno-Adriatico

NBA SCOREBOARD

after his OmegaPharmaQuickStep won the team time

trial on a rainy opening dayon Wednesday in Italy. Omega Pharma-QuickStep finished the 10-mile stage in 19 minutes, 24

Standings NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION All Times PST

seconds, beating Movistar by 11 seconds. The RadioShackLeopard team of Bend's Chris

Horner finished10th, 36 seconds behind.

CYCLING Ranger takes puck in

eye — Doctors are optimistic that New York Rangers

defensemanMarc Staal will recover fully after being struck in the eye by a deflected puck.

Staal was injured Tuesday night in the third period of New York's 4-2 victory over

the Philadelphia Flyers. The 26-year-old defenseman will be sidelined indefinitely, but was

already showing improvement on Wednesday,the Rangers said in a statement.

d-Miami d-NewYork d-Indiana

EasternConference tN L Pct GB

Brooklyn Atlanta Chicago Boston Milwaukee Toronto Philadelphia Detroit Cleveland

Washington Orlando Charlotte

45 14

.763

37 21 38 23 35 26 34 26 34 27 33 27 30 29 24 38 23 37 23 40 21 40 19 40 17 45 13 4B

,638 7r/t

Summaries

.623 8 .574 11

Wedttesday'sGames

tN L 48 i4 44 16 44 19 40 i9 40 22 35 27 33 29 32 29 31 31 28 32 27 33 21 37 21 40 21 41 2t 42

Pct GB .774 .733 3

WesternConference

d-SanAntonio d-Oklahoma City d-L.A Clippers Memphis Denver GoldenState Houston

utah LA. Lakers Portland Dallas Minnesota Phoenix NewOrleans Sacramen to d-division leader

Wednesday'sGames

WINTER SPORTS Mackey leads — Fourtime consecutive winner of the

Iditarod Trail SledDogRace Lance Mackey is leading the 1,000-mile Alaskan race to

Nome. Mackeypulled into the checkpoint at Ophir, Alaska,

at 5:30 a.m.Wednesdayand stayed for15 minutes before getting his team back on the trail. He last won the race in 2010. Musher Jake Berkowitz

was in second placeearly Wednesday. — From wire reports

Cleveland104,Ulahi01 Brooklyn99, Charlotte78

Boston83, Indiana81 Atlanta107,Philadelphia96 NewYork87, Detroit 77 Miami97,Orlando96 Memphis91, Portland85 Minnesota87,Washington 82 L.A. Lakersi08, NewOrleans102 Dallas t12,Houston108 Toronto98, Phoenix71

Atlantaal Boston,5p.m. Philadelphiaai Miami,5 p.m. PortlandatSanAntonlo, 5:30p.m. PhoenixatSacramento, 7p.m. HoustonalGoldenState, 7.30p.m. TorontoatLA. Lakers,7:30 p.m.

SanAntonIo101,Chicago83 GoldenState87,Sacramento83 LA. Clippers117,Milwaukee101 Today'sGames OklahomaCity atNewYork, 5p.m. LA. Clippersat Denver,7:30 p.m. Friday's Games Oklahoma City atCharlotte, 4p.m. IndianaatOrlando,4 p.m. Memphisal Cleveland,4:30p.m. WashingtonatBrooklyn,4:30p.m. Dallas atDetroit, 4:30p.m. utah atChicago,5p.m.

.567 tt t/t

.557 12 ,550 t 2t/t

.508 15 .387 22r/t .383 22r/t

.365 24 .344 25 .322 26 .274 29r/t

.213 33

.698 4 t/t .678 6r/t

.645 8 .565 13 .532 15 .525 t 5r/t

.500 17 .467 19 .450 20 .362 25 .344 26t/t .339 27 .333 27r/t

Grizzlies 91, Blazers 85

17, Kravtsov2-20-04, Stttckey0-53-43, Byttum2-8 0-0 4 Totals 32-74 6-10 77. New York 24 20 21 22 — 87 Detroit 19 19 27 12 — 77

Spurs101, Bulls 83 CHICAGO (83)

Deng8-172-2 19, Boozer5-14 0-0 i0, Noah413 0-08, Robinson 3-130-0 7, Beliltelli 8-162-2 21, Butler i-4 2-2 5,Teague4-8 0-01i, Cook 0-30-00,

Mohammed 0-12-22,Amundson0-10-00.Totals

33-90 8-8 83. SAN ANTONIO (101) Batum4-101-3 t0, Aldridge2-136-810, Hicksott Leonard6-i 1 2-2 14,Duncan7-134-618, Splitter 6-12 0-0 12,Lillard 8-162-320, Matthews4-11 2-4 5-8 3-613,Joseph2-50-04, Green3-5 0-07, Bon11, Barton 0-0 t-21, Leonard2-41-25, Ciaver2-50ner 0-20-00, Ginobili 7-141-i 18, Mills 5-60-013, 04, Maynor35461Z Totals31-76172885. Jackson 2-52-27, Blair0-10-00, Diaw2-31-1 5, De MEMPHIS(91) Colo i-1 0-0 ZTotaIs 4rj7413-18101. Prince3-120-0 6, Davis1-41-2 3, Gasol10-17 Chicago 23 29 16 15 — 83 3-623, corley 7-1t 5-620, Allen4-132-210, Pon- Satt Antottio 22 25 25 29 — 101 dexter2-60-0 4, Leuert-4 0-0 Z Bayless5-12 0-0 i3, Wroten3 50-06, Daye2-30 04, Pittman000 2 Raptors 98, Suns71 0. Totals 38-87 11-1891. Portland 26 24 17 18 — 85 TORONTO (98) Memphis 18 20 27 26 — 91 2-71-t 5, Bargnani4-10 0-09, Valanciunas 3-pointGoals—portland6-20(Maynor2-3, ullard 3-5Gay 4-5 10, Lowry 2-3 0-0 5, DeRozan 7-13 t-2 t5, 2-6, Batum t-4, Matthews1-6, Claver0-1), Memphis 4-12 (Bayless3-5, Conley1-2, Wroten0-1, prince Auohnson5-84-414, Anderson3-61-1 10, Teifail 013,Ross3-72210, Fields2 50-04, Lucas O-t, Allen 0-1,PoItdexter0-2). FouledOui—None 5-120 t-t 0-0 a Totals 37-7713-15 98. Rebounds —Portland 50 (Hickson 13), Memphis PHOENIXI71) 62 (Gasol12). Assists—Portland t9 (Aldridge 6), Tucker4-60-08, Scola2-72-2 6,Gortat 4-60-18, Memphis 20(Conley 6I. TotalFouls—Portland 18, Memphis 2ZTechnicals—Memphis defensive three Dragic 3 9248,Dudley372 29, WJohnson2 9005, Mark.MOlliS1-70-03, HaddadiO-t 0-00, MarC. second.A—16,214(18,119). Morris 5-9 0-212, Beasley3 9 0-0 7, Marshall 0-0 0-0 0, Garrett1-42-4 5. Totals 28-74 8-15 71. Heat97, Magic 96 Toronto 28 26 18 26 — 98 Phoenix 24 16 15 16 — 71

PQRTLAND I85)

ORLANDO (96) Harkless5-90-01Z Nicholson4-5 0-08, Vucevic 11-16 3-325, Nelson6-18 1-1 16,Affialo 5-16 3-3 t3, D.Jones0-20-00,Harrington2-50-04, Harris6153-516, Udrih1-20-02, Mooreo-10-00. Totals 40-89 10-12 96. MIAMI (97) James7-1411-12 26, Haslem2-2 0-0 4, Bosh515 7-8 17, Chalmers 2-8 0-05, Wade10-t6 4-424, Battier 1-30-0 3,Andersen2-3 1-15, Allen t 8 2 2 5, Cole 2-32-4 8, Miller 0-20-0 0. Totals 32-74 27-31 97. Orlando 18 22 34 22 — 96 Miami 25 30 22 20 — 97

Knicks87, Pistons 77 NEw Y0RK (87I

White 0-00-0 0,ThomasO-t 0-0 0, Chandler13 0-2 2, Feltolt tO-t5 2-2 26,Shumpert3-6 0-0 9, Stoudemir8-126-722, e Smith7-222-220, Kidd2-7 0-06, Prigiolti 0-3000, Novak050-00, CambyO-t 2-22. Totals 31-7512-1587. DETR0ITI77) Singler 6-120-013, Jerebko5-81-312, Maxiel 7-120-014, calderon 4-101-1 10,Knight6-171-2

Mavericks 112, Rockets 108 HOUSTON (108)

Parsons8-152-2 23, Motieiunas3-8 t-t 7, Asik 4-54-1112, l.in 5-101-t t2, Harden 5-1716-1628, Robinso n 4-60-08,Garcia2-62-27,Beverley0-2000, Defino 4-90 0 1t Totals 35-78 2633108.

DALLAS(112) Marioit t0-162-522,Nowitzla9-163-32Z Wright 6-70-0 12,M James3-8 0-08,Mayo 5-t0 0-0 13, Brand4-5 1-1 9, collisori 2-62-2 7, Carter5-9 3-3 16, Crowder1-600a Totals458311-14112. Houston 25 31 27 25 — 108 Dallas 34 26 27 25 — 112

Lakers 108, Hornets 102 L.A. LAKERS (108) World Peace4-9 0-2 11,Clark0-4 5-65, Howard 9-162-420 Nash2-71-1 5,Bryantt4-2111-144Z Jamison 3 60 06,Meeks6-112219,Blake0 30 0 0, Sacre 0-1 0-00 Totals 38-7821-29108. NEWORLE ANS(102) Aminit 4-74-412, Davis5-83-513, Lopez4-13

5-613, Vasttttez6-161-1 15, Gordon7-230-0 1B,

White O-t 0-0 0,Clawfold1-4 0-0 Z Totals 34-83 Anderson 4-9 4-414, Rivers5-60-010, Mason3-4 8-9 83. 0-0 7,Roberts0-20-00, Miler 0-00-00, Thomas0-0 INDIANAI81) 0-00 Totals 38-8817-20102. George7-22 0-0 16, West4-10 3-4 t 1, Hibbert LA. Lakers 28 20 27 33 — 108 6-13 0-0 12, Hill 4-11 3-3 14, Stephenson6-15 Newerleans 28 3 9 26 9 — 102 0-0t2,Mahinmi1-3 2-4 4,Johnson 3-9 0-0 7, T.Hansbrough0-10-0 0, Augustiri 0-3 2-2 2, young 1-1t t 3 Totais 32-88 11-14 81. Timberwolves 87, Wizards 82 Boston 19 23 16 25 — 83 Indiana 27 22 19 13 — 81 WASHINGTON (82) Ariza 4-105-516,Nelte3-86-812, Oltafor5-90-0 10, Wall 715 5519,Webster411 1-211 Price 1-4 0 03, VeselyO-i 0-00,Temple 1-21-23, Booker0 0 0 0 0, Seraphi4 n 50-0 8.Totals 296518-22 82. MINNESOTA (87) Gelabale 3-4 0-0 6, Williams 4-12 7-11 16, Stiemsma1-4 0-0 2, Rubio 4-15 7-10 15, Ridnoul 5-t3 4-4 15, Barea 5-12 0-0 t2, Shved1-6 2-4 4, Cunningham 5-71-2 ii, Johnson 3-30-0 6. Totals 31-76 21-3187. Washington 29 14 20 19 — 82 Minnesota 24 24 17 22 — 87

Hawks 107, 76ers 96 PHILADELPHIA (96) Turner 1-70-0 2,T.Youltg 8-110-1 16,Hawes372-28, Holiday3-124-5 t1, Ivey0-30-00, Pargo t-411 3, Wright 6-165-6 20,Wilkilts 811 3421, Moultrie 4-80-0 8, C.Jettkins3-71-2 7.Totals 3786 16-21 96.

ATLANTA (107)

Nets 99, Bodcats78 BROOKLYN (99) Wa ace1-76-78, Evans 3-40-06, l.opez6-74-4 16, D.Williams7-12 2-2 20,Johnson8-141-2 22, Tele tovict-50-03,Bogans2-50-06,BrooksO-23-4 3,Watson240-05,Blatche3-52-38,Shengelia0-0 0-00,TTaylort-20-02 Totals 34-67 18-22 99. GHARL0TTE I78) Kidd-Gilchrist 8-13 t-i 17, Mullens2-6 0-0 4, Biyombo3-41-2 7, Walker4-121-1 10,Henderson 4-13 3-411, Adrien1-2 0-0 2,Haywood0-2 0-0 0, Sessions3-to 2-2 9, Gordon6-152 316, J Taylor 0-20-00,McRoberts1-50-2 Z Totals32-84 101578. Brooklyn Charlotte

Clippers117, Bucks101

MILWAUKEE (101) Mbah aMottte 3-7 0-0 6, llyasova7-12 3-3 20, Sanders5-1i i-i 11, Jennings6-12 i-i i8, Ellis 9-15 2-222,Dunleavy3-8 2-210, Udoh0-0 0-00, Redick t-5 0-0 3,Henson1-4 2-24, Dalembert 2-3 1-25, Daniels0-10-00, Ayon1-10-2z Totals 387912-15 101. L.A. CLIPPERS (117) Butler 3-8 0-0 7,Griffin 9-14 5-8 23, Jordan5-7 0-0 t0, Paul6-122-214, Bilups2-52-27, Crawford Cavaliers104, Jazz101 t1-16 0-0 25,Odom0-1 0-00, Barnes7-12 0-0 20, Bledsoe2-40-0 5, Hill 1-4 2-2 4, Green0-3 0-00, UTAH(101) Turiat t-t 0-OZ Totals 47-8711-14117. Carroll 260 04, Mii sap 510 6 616, Favors26 32 26 24 19 — 101 2-26, M.Williams3-120-08, Foye4-1t 0-01t, Wat- Milwaukee LA. Clippers 34 3 223 28 — 117 son 0-00-00, Kanter8-1t t-2 t7, Hayward 8-176-8 25, Bttrks6-121-1 14,MaWiliams0-20-00. Totals 38-87 16-19101. Warriors87, Kings 83 CLEVELAND (104) Gee 6-162-2 15,Thompson6-12 4-6 i6, Zeller SACRAMENTO (83) 1-51-2 3, Irving7-204-5 20, Ellington4-126-616, Salmons2-9 0-0 5, J.ThomPsolt 8-13 1-3 17, Livingston3-5 0-0 6,Speights 5-104-614, Walton Cousins2-101-t 5, Thomas3-5 2-29, Evans4-14 1-3 0-0 2, Miles4-72-2 tz Totals 37-90 23-29 1-29 Douglas3-92-210, Thornton3-t 2-29, Pat104. 6-100-015, Hayes2-5 0-04. Totals 33-83 utah 19 32 25 25 — 101 tersolt 9-12 83. Cleveland 23 26 19 36 — 104 GOLDEN STATE(87) Barnes5-11 4-6 14, Lee8-14 t-t 17, Bogut 0-2 2-2 2, Curry3-115-5 13,KThompson 6-17 4-4 20, Celtics 83, Pacers 81 Jack3-144-412, Ezel1-t i t-t 3, Green0-22-22, Landry0-2 t-21, Jefferson1-1 1-23, Biedrins0-0 BOSTON (83) 0-0 0. Totals 27-75 25-29 87. Pierce4-15 3-3 i3, Bass2-6 0-04, Garnett 7-10 3-4 18, Bradley6-t5 0-013, Lee2-72-2 6, Wilcox Sacramento 21 23 19 20 — 83 3-3 0-0 6, J.Green5-140-0 11, Terry4-8 0-0 10, GoldenState 28 13 28 18 — 87 Stevenson 1-4 0 0 3, Smith 6-131 613, Horford 10-171-2 21,Teagtte10-154-427, Harris 3-8O-t 6, Korver4-7 0 09, Jones0 00-0 0, Tolliver 7-t0 2 2 2t,JJenkins2-52-27,Scott0-00-00,Mack0-10-0 0 Totals 43-80 10-17107. Philadelphia 19 28 2 3 26 — 96 Atlanta 26 33 32 16 — 107


C4

TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 2013

MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL ROUNDUP

Cougarsbreak19-gamehomelosing streak against No.23 Bruins The Associated Press PULLMAN, Wash. — No. 23 UCLA rolled into Pullman on Wednesday night as the hottest team in t h e Pac-12, and the Bruins hadn't lost here since 1993. T hey rolled out o f t o w n as 73-61 losers to last-place Washington State, a defeat that seriously damaged the Bruins' hopes of winning the conference title. "The lesson learned is that anybody can beat anybody on a given night," UCLA coach Ben Howland said. "We talk about that all the time. "We are no t d o m i nant enough to just show up ready to roll, and that is my responsibility and obviously I failed tonight," he said. Washington State was battling the loss of two key players. But the Cougars got 20 points and 11 rebounds from Brock Motum to break the 19game home losing streak to the Bruins. Royce Woolridge added 19 points for Washington State (12-18, 3-14 Pac-12), which also broke a nine-game losing streak that had put coach Ken Bone on the hot seat. "It's nice to see these guys rewarded with a w i n," said Bone, whose team has repeatedly lost games in the second half this season. "It's a huge confidence builder." Jordan Adams scored 18 points for UCLA (22-8, 12-5), which had won four straight games and came into Wednesday tied with Oregon for first

place in the Pac-12. "We didn't come out with the emotion and intensity that we needed," Howland said. "We didn't have the sense of urgency when so much was riding on the line for us." Shabazz Muhammad added 14 points for UCLA on four-of19 shooting. Washington State had lost its past eight games against the Bruins, who were coming off a win over No. 18 Arizona. "This is the first time in 19 years we beat them here," Motum said. "I was happy individually to have beaten UCLA for the first time." Also on Wednesday: Villanova..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 67 No.5Georgetown .... . . . . . 57 P HILADELPHIA — J a y Vaughn Pinkston scored 20 points to help Villanova beat a top-five team for the third time this season. The Wildcats (19-12, 10-8 Big East) also beat then-No. 5 L o u isville and then-No. 3 Syracuse and have put themselves in solid shape for at least an NCAA tournament at-large bid. Otto Porter Jr. scored 17 points as the Hoyas (23-5, 13-4) had an 11-game winning streak

ACC) squandered a 13-point lead in the second half. No.7Michigan .... . . . . . . . . 80 Purdue... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 75 WEST LAFAYETTE, Ind. — Trey Burke had 26 points and five r ebounds to l e ad

No. 12 New Mexico...... . . . . 75 N evada..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 2 RENO, Nev. — Tony Snell scored 25 points and Cameron Bairstow and Alex Kirk added double-doubles to lead New Mexico (26-4, 13-2 MounMichigan (25-5, 12-5 Big Ten) tain West) to its sixth straight to t h e co m e -from-behind victory. win. Terone Johnson scored l owa State ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . 87 a career-high 35 points for No. 13 Oklahoma State......76 Purdue. AMES, Iowa — Senior Will No.11Florida .... . . . . . . . . . 66 Clyburn scored 20 points and Vanderbilt..... . . . . . . . . . . . . 40 Iowa State (20-10, 10-7 Big 12) GAINESVILLE , Fla. bolstered its NCAA t ourna— Kenny Boynton scored 15 ment hopes. points and Pat Young added X avier.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 7 14 as Florida (24-5, 14-3 SEC) No.16Saint Louis ..... . . . . . 66 clinched th e S o u theastern CINCINNATI — Travis TayConference regular s eason lor had 19 points and a careerchampionship. high 19 rebounds and Xavier

never trailed in the overtime while ending an 11-game winning streak for the Billikens (23-6, 12-3) and leaving the Atlantic 10 title up for grabs. N o. 17 Syracuse..... . . . . . . . 78 D ePaul ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 57 SYRACUSE, N.Y. — Brandon Triche and James Southerland combinedfor 37 points in the final home game of their careers and Syracuse (23-7, 11-6 Big East) snapped a three-

6, 12-3 Atlantic 10). S tanford.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 83 C alifornia.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 0 BERKELEY, Calif. — Chasson Randle scored 20 points, Josh Huestis added 18 and Stanford (18-13, 9-9 Pac-12) beat California, completing a season sweep and ending the Golden Bears' s even-game winning streak. Allen Crabbe and Justin Cobbs had 24 points apiece for the Golden

game losing streak.

Bears (20-10, 12-6).

N o. 21 VCU....... . . . . . . . . . . 93 R ichmond ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . 82 RICHMOND, Va. — Treveon Graham scored 15 of his 21 points in the second half, including the go-ahead basket with 2:58 to play, for VCU (24-

W ashington..... . . . . . . . . . . . 65 U SC..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 7 SEATTLE — Scott Suggs scored 18 points to lead Washington (17-13, 9-8 Pac-12). Dewayne Dedmon had 18 points

for USC (14-16, 9-8).

FOR THE PRICE OFO!I!E 830 One Admission• Same Location • Free Parking VALUE!

snapped. Georgia Tech......... . . ... 71

+ ~ C e ral" re on,.

No.6Miami .... . . . . . . . . . . . 69 C ORAL G A B L ES , F l a . — Marcus Georges-Hunt followed his own miss for the winning tip-in at the buzzer and Georgia Tech kept Miami from clinching the outright Atlantic Coast Conference title. The Hurricanes (23-6, 14-3

-I

'Narch 7-10 2013 Hooker Creek Event Center 8 7-..-= Deschutes Fair 8 Expo Center=-=„

Tourney

teams from across the state to play in this week's tournaContinued from C1 ment. To be eligible to particiAnd it was kind of a neat pate, each team must finish in experience to hear from the the top two of a middle school families just how they got to tournament or w i t hin t h eir state and the journey along own league standings. the way." At first, he was not sure if Reinking thought maybe he there would be much interest. "We figured our max was could bring a similar concept to middle school basketball. 64 (teams)," says Reinking. He coaches in the Central "And today we are sitting here Oregon Basketball Organiza- with 106 teams. "My wife's not too happy," tion, a local league of middle school teams, an d t r a vels he adds with a laugh. "We are on occasion to tournaments really running ragged." throughout the state. The first games of the tourIn the past, if his team played nament tip off Saturday mornwell, it received a plastic tro- ing, and each team will play phy but little else, he says. No four games during the weekorganizing body c o ntrolled end. In Sunday's championplay at a state level for middle ship round at Summit High, school basketball leagues such winners will b e determined as COBO, which are made up for boys and girls teams in of teams of younger players each grade in both gold (larger organized by the high school schools) and silver (smaller basketball program for which schools) divisions. they are zoned. So there was Fourteen teams from Cennothing to pull together all the tral Oregon arescheduled to tournaments. compete, and in many cases, "That was the impetus in Central O regon B a sketball us starting the Oregon Middle Officials Association officials School Basketball A ssocia- will call the games. tion, and the first item on our Reinking expects to tweak to-do list was to start this State the format next year to attract Basketball C h a m pionship," even more teams, including says Reinking, who started hosting the boys and girls dithe organization with t hree visions on different weekends other Oregonians with middle and adding a bronze division school basketball connections: to accommodate even smaller Summit High School assistant schools. coach Ian Swihart, Eugene The thought of expanding basketball official and tourna- so quickly might have seemed ment organizer Nick Larsen, ludicrous to Reinking just a and Lake Oswego's Dan Dut- few months ago. "Are ton, whose three sons play we sh o c k ed'?" middle school basketball. Reinking asks. "To be honest Since November, Reinking with you, I am. I wasn't even — whose son Jake, an eighth- sure if we could get 64 (teams). "In today's economy, I think grader at Seven Peaks School in Bend, will be playing for it is really saying something." the Summit High School team — Reporter: 541-617-7868, — has been trying to recruit zhall@bendbulletin.com

FRESH WATERDEMOTANK & SEMINAR SERIESa/ jg4RT.

OF THE WEST

g@Q I

FredMeyer. CAMP COOKING SEMINARS Sponsoredby: CAMP

CM EF

CRAFT BEER POND

LIMBSAVER

I

4

gghiigl @H

I

Sponsoredby:

sos asuo' + R I JGER

by:

HOMEAWAVFROMHOMEIWEEPSTANES

Tour and enter to win a finished cabin from Adair Homes! ...,. „.„,. "'"' FI SHING THEATERS ADMISSION

ekdaysbypicking Up a Sportsmen's Show coupon at SHON HOURS i GET $2 0FF we

8 p.m. participating Baxter Auto Parls stores, Les Schwab Tire Centers, Bi-Marl stores Thurs-Fri ..............12 noon — or'by using your Fred Meyer Rewards card. Discounts may not be combined. Saturday................10 a.m.—8 p.m. Sunday ..................10 a.m.—4 p.m.

g54

<" """~I

ARTS ~

Bl MAR>

ggjgl

Adults...................................510 2-day pass............................515 Juniors (6-16)..........................$5 Children 58 under.............. FREE

FREE PARKING!

Credit cardswelcome. $1fee will be charged per transaction.

i /

!Ik= M

/ •

•)

SELCO

Presented by

J•

J

.~

m

g

J

COMMVNITV CIEDIT IINION

presented by

Ducks Continued from C1 The coaches generally suggested that a team's finish in the standings will factor into their vote, which is due Sunday afterthe regular season ends. It might end up being the team that wins the conference title produces the player of the year. T he 19th-ranked D u c k s

QE~O

son and Dominic Artis, also figure to be in the running forthe conference's all-freshman team. An Oregon player h asn't been l isted on t h a t team since Tajuan Porter in 2007. It's an extremely strong group of freshmen in the conference this season, so pick-

r

I II

e

I I I

I

r

a

I '

e

r

~

s

ADNISSION

IFYOU PRE-QUALIFY" FORA BOATOR RV LOAN WITHSELCO. Visit your local branch.

SHON HOURS

Thurs-Fri ..............12 noon — 8p.m. Adults................................... $10 Saturday................10a.m.-8 p.m. 2-day pass............................$15 Sunday ..................10a.m.-4 p.m. Juniors(6-16)..........................55 Children 5 &under .............. FREE

ADMISSION

Thurs-Fri ..............12 noon — 8 p.m. Adults...................................$10 Saturday................10 a.m.-8 p.m. 2-day pass............................$15 Sunday ..................10 a.m. -4 p.m. Juniors(6-16) ..........................55 Children 5 &Under .............. FREE

creditcardswelcome.$1 feewill bec h arged per transaction.

FREE PARKING!

Credit cards welcome.$1fee wil be charged per transaction.

"Qualifiedborrowersonly.Membershiprequirementsapply.Rangeofrates 399%-20 24%APRbasedoncredit qualifications,repayment period, RV/boat age,loan-to-value, automaticpayments,andeStatement enrollment. Otherrestrictionsmayapply. Offersubject tochangeat anytime, without notice.SeeSELCOfordetails. I

I

r

I I

ADMISSION

o APR*

FRFF PARQNQ/ •

g

FREE

as lowas

e

SHOIYHOURS

i

S ~ ea

ing five might be challenging.

Artis provides an interesting case for the coaches. (23-6 overall) are in first place T hough he m i ssed n i ne in the Pac-12, ahead of UCLA games of the conference (12-5) and Cal (12-6). Oregon season, his importance was will play at Colorado today shown by the Ducks' going and conclude the regular sea- 5-4 without him. Oregon has son at Utah on Saturday. won all seven games against Singler and Kazemi are Pac-12 opponents in which he obviously Oregon's leading has played. candidates for the all-conferThere is precedent for a ence team, which will list 10 player making the unit deplayers. Devoe Joseph last spite missing significant time season became thefirstDuck because of an injury. Brooks since Aaron Brooks in 2006 was honored in 2004, though to be listed on the first team he didn't play in 10 of the 18 by conference coaches. conference games because of Two Ducks, Damyean Dot- a broken hand.

g g

I I

BOATS 8 RVs e

J

' l l e I

I I

/ •

•)

COMMUNITT CEKDIT IINION

r

r

I

I

I

I I

I

I I

I


C5 © To look upindividual stocks, goto bendbulletin.comn/buiinss. Alsoseearecapin Sunday's Businesssection.

THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 2013

+

NASDAQ ~

+

1429624

"'"'+ 1,541.46

g 75

3,222.37

Toda+

1 560

Thursday, March 7, 2013

7.626~

I-

Kroger, the nation's largest traditional supermarket chain, reports fourth-quarter results today. Investors will be looking for guidance on how the grocer is faring in its effort to fend off growing competition from big-box retailers

1,480 '

' 10 DAYS

-

1,550

14,500 .

1,500

14,000 .

1,450

13,500 .

1,400

13,000

D

'12

'13

,'

20

Operating EPS

Vol. (in mil.) 3,580 1,705 Pvs. Volume 3,494 1,841 Advanced 1700 1354 Declined 1347 1092 New Highs 3 28 2 0 1 New Lows 27 26

21

Dividend: $0.60 Div. Yield: 2.0% Source. Factset

Consumer borrowing

Alaska Air Group Avista Corp Bank of America Barrett Business Boeing Co

ALK 31 .29 AVA 22 78 BAC 6 . 72 BBSI 16.90 BA 66. 8 2 CascadeBancorp CACB 4.23 CascadeCp CASC 42.86 Columbia Sporlswear COLM 45.37 CostcoWholesale COST 81.98 Craft Brew Alliance BREW 5.62 FLIR Systems FLIR 17.99 Hewlett Packard HPQ 11.35 Home Federal BucpID HOME 8.67 Intel Corp INTC 19.23 Keycorp K EY 6 . 80 Kroger Co KR 209 8 Lattice Semi LSCC 3 .17 LA Pacific L PX 7 , 73

The Federal Reserve will release its consumer credit report for January. Its monthly borrowing report covers how much credit consumers took on, excluding mortgages and other loans secured by real estate. Consumer borrowing rose $14.6 billion in December to a total of $2.78 trillion. MDU Resources Mentor Graphics Microsoft Corp Monthly consumer Nike Inc 8

credit change In billions of dollars

est.

13.9

15 10

0 A

S

0

N

D

J

Source: FactSet

H&R Block 3Q earns It's tax season and investor are waiting to hear the latest quarterly results from H&R Block, which

reports today. The tax-preparer's stock has enjoyed a big bounce because of concerns over the complexity of tax laws that came about following the budget debate in Washington. The stock is up 55 percent over the last 12 months.

~ ~ — —

0 0

0

0

0

~

— o MDU 19 . 59 — o ME N T 12.85 ~ M SFT 26.26 ~ NKE 4 2.55 ~ 4y -

NOrdetrOmIuC

JWN 46.27

Nwst NatGas OfficeMax Iuc PaccarIuc Planar Systms Plum Creek Prec Castparts Safeway Iuc Schuitzer Steel Sherwin Wms Staucorp Fucl StarbucksCp Triquiut Semi Umpqua Holdings US Baucorp W ashington Fedl WellsFargo& Co West CoastBcpOR Weyerhaeuser

NWN 41.01 ~ OMX 4.10 PCAR 35,21 — 0 PLNR 1.12 PCL 35.43 — o PCP 150.53 SWY 14,73 — 0 SCHN 22.78 SHW 101,80 — 0 SFG 28.74 ~ SBUX 43.04 ~ TQNT 4.30 ~ UM P Q 11.17 ~ 1 USB 2 8.26 ~ W A F D 14.30 ~ WF C 2 9.80 — o WCBO 16,41 — o W Y 1 8 .60 ~

3.88 35.46 18.42 36.60 24,06 31.74

1 2. 8 6 3 3. 7 4 17 . M 36 .05 23 .87 3 0.2 6

5-Y R*: 19%

Total returns through March 6

This fund has outpaced nearly 90 percent of its small-cap growth peers since a largely new manage Most Active ment team took over in October VOL (Ogs) LAST CHG 2009. Morningstar analysts give 1769773 11.92 + . 37 the fund a silver-medal rating. Artisan Smcap VALUE

ARTSX BL EN D

GR OWTH

ccC 69

cc 6L

Gainers NAME LAST Osiris 9.35 Endvrlntl 3.54 HomeownC 24.81 McEwenM 2.70 RareEle g 2.37 CTC Media 11.69 TanzRy g 3.73 Vical 4.04 Petrobras 16.68 HomeoCpf 24.27

CHG %CHG +2.44 +.80 +4.04 +.42 +.34 +1.65 +.51 t .54 +2.19 +3.15

+ 3 5 .3 + 2 9.2 «C + 1 9.5 69 + 1 8 .4 «C + 1 6 .7 473 + 1 6.4 Morningstar OwnershipZone™ + 1 5 .8 +1 5 . 4 O o Fund target represents weighted + 1 5 .1 average of stock holdings + 1 4.9 • Represents 75% offund'sstock holdings

Losers NAME ReadglntB OrchardSH DirDGldBr AcuraPhm Orbital

LAST 5.65 3.92 54.20 2.67 3.37

CHG %CHG -1.30 -18.7 —.58 -12.9 -7.80 -12.6 -.37 -12.2 -.43 -11.4

CHG. +42.47 -25.79

-0.05 +18.88 -1.76 +1.67 +2.00 +17.62 +2.56

D

%CHG. WK MO DTR YTD +0.30% L +9 . 10% -0.42% L t 1 5.1 5% -0.01% L +7.75% +0.21% +6.55% -0.05% +6.72% +0.11% L +8 .08% +0.18% +9.63% +0.11% +8.54% +0.28% +9.49%

+ 29.2 L L +9 2 V L +2.7 L L + 21. 1 +4.9 V V -03 L L +0.6 L L +4.3 L L +3.9

-

+.37 $.3.2 +.84 $-1.9

+.42 +0.5 +.94 +0.6 92 ... L + .41 +0.7 V 59 -0.6 L

V

+.94 +0.2 + 56 +2 7 L +.44 $.3.8 +.24 $-1.1 +.1 4 + 1 .5 L -.23 -0 8 V +.92 + 0 .4 L -.39 -1,8 L -.97 -0.3 L

L

L

L

L

L L L L L V

L L L L L L L L L V L L L L

+. 0 2 + 0.1 L -.26 -0.9 L L +.4 0 +0 .7 L L +. 0 1 ... L V -.13 -0.3 V V -.53 -4.3 V L +.12 +0.2 L L 92 -1.0 Y L 66 -1.3 L L 29 -0.2 L L 36 -1.5 V L

+.93 +3.4 L V 1.09 -0.7 L L +19 t 0 . 5 L L +.59 +1.0 L L +.96 +1.3 Y V +.12 +0.9 L L .07 -0.2 V L .10 -0.6 L V +.17 +0.5 L L +.97 +0.3 L V -.12 -0.4 L V

T

L V L

+63.0 9 5 6 1 3 +10 3 277 20 +4 5 .417697746 + 1 65.1 4 4 24 +8 . 5 3 7 98 1 5 +1 07 1 dd +27. 1 57 14 +1 4 . 2 63 19 +27. 0 12 43 25

t4 2

+ 18.2 +46.9 -2.3 +5.5 +14.7 + 12 8 +16.5 +10.8 +15.8 +0.2 +5.2 + 7.2 +1.6 -0.7 + 20.5 + 7.2 +33.6 + 10.0 - 0.1 +32.3 -5.4 +6.5

$9 2

6

1 22 f 0. 0 4 0.52 1 . 94f 1.40 0.8 8 1 .10a

52

+ 1 . 1 1 215 1 8 0 . 28 -16.5 33227 dd 0 .53 +2 3.2 1 0 93 0. 2 4a -15.6 36459 10 0 .90 +24 .5 16589 11 0 . 2 0 +24 , 5 4 2 92 2 4 0, 6 0 -25.2 5 1 3 d d + 1 69.1 1417 o o +15 .7 4 5 6 0.69 +13 . 1 1 0 65 1 5 -8.1 50897 15 0 . 92 +1.7 28 7 9 2 3 0. 8 4 +3.1 16 4 9 1 5 1 . 20f - 0.6 18 2 2 0 1 . 82 + 1 43.6 1804 2 0.08 +11. 0 1 8 60 1 6 0 .80a -10.2 2 1 dd +2 8 .6 6 2 7 3 9 1. 6 8 +13.5 4 8 3 2 1 0 . 1 2 +13 .0 14925 10 0 . 7 0 - 34.5 303 4 2 0 . 75 +62. 2 60 2 2 5 2. 0 0f

L

$.9 5

t 24

L V L L L L L L

+6.5 -4.3 +9.1 +5.6 +4.0 +5.5 +7.8 +8.8

+16. 8 -24.0 +7.6 + 19. 7 +12. 3 +19. 1 +40. 0 +46. 2

124 13 0 93f

7 0 31 3 1 1816 dd 372 14 1 2174 12 25 6 13 1 8398 11 1 3 21 3 3 47 4 2

0. 8 4 0.3 6 0 .78 0.3 2 1 . 00f 0.20 0. 6 8

52-WEEK RANGE

$73 ~ 1 0-YR *: 15%

~

~

Di v i dend: $2.08

*annualized

~

$98

Div .yield:2.2% SOURCE: FactSet

CATEGORY Small Growth MORNINGSTAR

RATING™ * ** * y r ASSETS $791 million

EXP RATIO 1.53% MANAGER Matthew Kamm SINCE 2010-01-13 RETURNS3-MO +14.2 Foreign Markets YTD +10.2 NAME LAST CHG %CHG 1- YR +15.9 Paris -13.43 -.35 3,773.76 3-YR ANNL +18.3 London 6,427.64 -4.31 —.07 5-YR-ANNL +10.0 Frankfurt + 49.02 + . 6 2 7,919.33 Hong Kong 22,777.84 + 217.34 + . 9 6 TOP 5HOLDINGS Mexico 44,159.07 $ .141.95 t .3 2 Beacon Roofing Supply,lnc. —.47 Milan 15,899.70 -74.60 CommVault Systems, Inc. Tokyo 11,932.27 +248.82 +2.13 Stockholm 1,208.39 -9.02 -.74 LKQ Corporation Sydney + 42.74 + . 8 4 Cepheid 5,130.89 Zurich 7,698.72 -19.74 —.26 Acuity Brands Inc

PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK N AV CHG YTD 1Y R 3 Y R 5YR 1 3 5 American Funds BalA m 21.58 +.03 t5.8 +14.7 t11.4 +6.4 A A A BondA m 12.8 7 - .92 -0.2 +3.8 +5.7 + 43 D D E CaplncBuA m 54.79 -.96 $3.7 +1 2.4 +9.2 + 36 A 8 C CpWldGrlA m 39.15 +.91 +5.2 +1 6.9 +8.4 + 22 8 C C EurPacGrA m 42.61 -.92 +3.4 +1 3.6 +5.9 + 1.1 0 C A FnlnvA m 43.8 4 + .99 $7.5 +17.8 t11L4 + 42 8 C D GrthAmA m 36. 83 +.10 +7.2 +18.2 +10.7 + 42 A D D IncAmerA m 18 .93 t4.8 +13.9 t11.2 + 60 A A A InvCoAmA m 32 .27 +.96 +7.0 +15.8 +10.1 + 43 0 D D NewPerspA m 33.16 -.94 +6.1 +18.0 +10.0 + 43 A 8 8 WAMutlnvA m 33.59 +.05 +7.6 +16.3 +13.1 + 53 D A 8 Dodge &Cox Inc o me 13.99 -.91 + 0 .3 + 5 . 0 + 6 .3 +7.1 0 C 8 IntlStk 36.13 +.91 + 4 .3 + 16.7 +6.3 +1.3 A 8 A Stock 133.55 +.52 + 9 .6 + 24.3 +12.1 +4.0 A 8 C Fidelity Contra 82.49 -.03 + 7 .3 + 14.6 +12.7 +5.9 8 8 C GrowCo 99.96 + .10 + 7 .2 + 11.8 +14.4 +8.2 C A A LowPriStk d 42 . 17 +.88 + 6 .8 + 15.8 +13.1 +8.0 D C 8 Fidelity Spartan 50 0ldxAdvtg 54 . 79 +.07 +8 .5 +17.3 +13.0 +5.7 B A B FrankTemp-Fraukliln ucome A m 2.29 ... +3.8 +13.9 +10.6 +6.3 A A 8 Oppeuheimer RisDivA m 18.8 6 +.92 +8 .4 + 14.3 +11.7 +5.0 D C 0 RisDivB m 17.9 7 +.91 + 8 .2 + 13.3 +10.7 +4.0 E C D RisDivC m 16.9 9 +.91 + 8 .2 + 13.4 +10.9 +4.2 E C D SmMidValA m 36.93 +.12 + 11.2 +16.2 +9.3 +2.1 D E E SmMidValB m 39.39 +.10 + 11.0 +15.2 +8.4 +1.3 E E E PIMCO TotRetA m 11.2 3 - .01 + 0 .2 + 7 . 0 + 6 .6 +7.6 A B A T Rowe Price Eqtylnc 28.81 +.96 + 8 .9 + 20.1 +12.3 +5.5 A 8 8 GrowStk 4 9.43 -.97 + 7.0 +13.9 +13.3 +6.8 8 A 8 46.61 +.24 $.13.1 +34.3 $.21.8$.15.2 A A A HealthSci Vanguard 500Adml 142.57 +.19 +8.5 +17.4 +13.0 +5.7 8 A 8 500lnv 142.54 +.19 +8.5 +17.2 +12.8 +5.6 8 A 8 CapOp 37.91 +.94 +12.8 +25.9 +10.5 +6.9 A D 8 Eqlnc 26.49 +.93 +9.3 +19.1 t15.7 $7.2 8 A A GNMAAdml 19.85 -.92 -0.1 +1.9 +5.0 +6.0 0 A A STGradeAd 19.83 +0.3 t3.3 +3.5 +3.8 8 8 8 StratgcEq 23.80 +.93 +11.0 +20.5 +15.7 +7.0 8 A 0 Tgtet2025 14.26 +.91 t4.9 +12.1 +9.6 +5.1 0 8 A TotBdAdml 11.91 -.92 -0.3 +2.8 +5.4 t5.7 D D 0 Totlntl 15.46 +.92 t3.2 +12.1 +5.3 -0.4 D C 8 TotStlAdm 38.78 +.96 +8.8 +17.7 +13.3 +6.4 8 A A TotStldx 38.76 +.96 +8.8 +17.5 +13.2 +6.3 8 A A USGro 23.93 -.91 +8.3 +14.3 +12.2 +6.8 8 8 8 Welltn 35.78 +.94 t5.7 +13.5 +10.5 +6.5 A A A WelltnAdm 61.79 +.96 t5.7 +13.6 +10.5 +6.6 A A A FAMILY

1.2994+

-.0046

StoryStocks

AEO Maidenform MFB Close:$20.27 V-2.28 or -10.1% Close: $16.96%-1.67 or -9.0% The teen retailer said that its fiscal The underwear maker posted a disfourth-quarter net income jumped appointing 2013 outlook and said it 85 percent as it reduced inventory will make changes to the business and sales improved. as competition increases. $24 $22 22 20 20

18

D

J F 52-week range

$16.26~

M

$23.94

D

J F M 52-week range $16.66 ~ $26.37

Vol.:15.9m (4.3x avg.) PE: 1 8 .8 Vol.:325.3k (4.5x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$4.01 b Yiel d : 2. 2 % Mkt. Cap:$399.8 m

PE: 1 5 .9 Yield: ...

Big Lots

SelectedMutualFunds

Marketsummary

5.61 + .27 154.50 + . 21 14.32 + . 25 16.68 +2.19 18.06 +.12 28.09 -.26 3 .24 + . 01 13.35 + . 77 21.72 + . 50

N

ed n esday's close: $96.72

FundFocus

NAME BkofAm MGIC 1133428 S&P500ETF 838700 Dell Inc 589713 Petrobras 564031 SPDR Fncl 541107 Microsoft 508967 SiriusXM 504844 RschMotn 485317 Cisco 452972

0

The U.S. Olympic Committee is ready for Kellogg's in an Olympic-themed promotion that COm nn Smucker's jelly. The U.S. Olympic Committee $ Oti h t wra ps several of their products together under has addedJ.M. Smucker as a sponsor fornext the red-white-and-blue banner of Team USA. year's Sochi Winter Games and the 2016 Rio de The promotion, called "The Power of ...," brings Janeiro Games. products from some of the world's largest and most Financial details of the deal were not disclosed. competitive companies together in displays at Target, The maker of Wal-Mart, Safeway and Smucker's jelly and Jif other grocery chains. Their common bond is peanut butter will combine with Procter and Gamble, supporting the U.S. ststtcttett ststtcÃE$$ ,$$$3$CKC2$ $$$3$C$$ctt Olympic team. Coke, Budweiser and

AP

+ -.39 '

American Eagle

.~uc"<n~SignS SpOnSOrShip deal

Total return this year: 13% 3-YR* : 21%

.

.17 -0.3 +13 +05 L

Price-earnings ratio (Based on past12 months' results):21 •

.

DividendFootnotes: a -Extra dividends werepaid, ttct are nct included. tt - Annual rate plus stock c - Liquidating dividend. e - Amount declared or paid in last t2 months. f - Current annual rate, wh>cttwas mcreased bymost recent div>dendannouncement. i - Sum ct dividends pa>dafter stock split, nc regular rate. I - Sum cf d>vidends tta>d tus year. Most recent duuend was omitted cr deferred k - Declared cr pa>dtus year, 2 cumulative issue with dividends m arrears. m - Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent dividend announcement. p - Imtial dividend, annual rate nct known, y>eld nct shown. 7 - Declared cr paid in precedmg t2 months plus stock dividend. t - Paid ic stock, apprcx>matecash value cn ex-distrittuticc date.PE Footnotes:q - Stock is 2 clcsed-2nd fund - nc P/E ratio shown. cc - P/E exceeds 99. dd - Loss tn last t2 months

J.M. SmuCker (SJM) W •

Change: 42.47 (0.3%)

HIGH LOW CLOSE 14320.65 14253.00 14296.24 6188.58 6102.09 6110.93 489.26 486.61 488.20 9014.52 8973.63 8996.97 3233.44 3217.68 3222.37 1545.25 1538.11 1541.46 1121.60 1116.22 1118.67 16314.74 16240.52 16276.08 927.45 930.81 929.96

56.24 55.68 28 05 26.34 12.42 11.92 4636 46.11 78.85 79.08 7.18 6.24 65.45 64.68 58.63 55.67 105.97 102.56 8.92 6.75 27.16 26.37 25.40 20.93 14.00 12.15 29.27 21.75 9.64 9.6 6 29 67 29 .36 6.60 4 .65 22,13 21 .41 24.72 24 .60 17.91 17 . 96 32.95 2 8.0 9 57.41 55.3 0 58.44 54 .38 50.80 4 3. 8 8 14.92 11 .76 48.75 48 .48 2.60 1 .9 1 49.79 48 .80 194.95 189.32 24.43 23 .94 44.90 28 .69 167.50 163.77 4 1.99 4 9.1 7 62.00 5 7. 1 0 7.26 4.62

$90.43

The Dow Jones industrial average rose modestly Wednesday, a day after reaching a record high. Stocks climbed after a report said that hiring by private employers was stronger last month than economists expected. Investors see the report from Automatic Data Processing, a payroll processor, as a sneak preview of Friday's all-important jobs report from the government. Stocks of raw material producers and financial companies had the day's biggest gains.They helped off set drops for telecoms and companies that sell basics and necessities to consumers. The Standard & Poor's 500 index flipped between small gains and losses throughout the day.

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

NAME

based on past 12 months' results

Close: 14,296.24

NorthwestStocks

4Q '11 4 Q '12 Price-earnings ratio:

.1

12,500 . . S

J

DOW DOW Trans. DOW Util. NYSE Comp. NASDAQ S&P 500 S&P 400 Wilshire 5000 Russell 2000

NYSE NASD

25

.'

10 DAYS

StocksRecap

$24.20

14060

Change: 1.67 (0.1%)

$29.36

$30

+ +.20

$28.76

Dow Jones industrials

Close: 1,541.46

-

1,350

KR

GOLD $1,574.60 •

i)4

S&P 500

Growing competition

such as Target, natural grocery chains like Whole Foods and dollar stores.

10 YR T NOTE ~ 1.94% ~

+a57

FUND

PCT 4.02 3.97 3.38 Fund Footnotes. b - ree covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d - Deferred sales charge, cr redemption 3.12 fee. f - front load (sales charges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually a marketing feeand either asales or 3.01 redemption fee. Source: Morningstar.

BIG Best Buy BBY Close:$35.97 %2.08 or 6.1% Close: $18.75 %0.35 or 1.9% The discount retailer said that its A Jefferies analyst upgraded the fourth-quarter net income rose 5 electronics retailer's stock, predicting that it will cut costs and fix its percent on strong sales in U.S. and Canadian stores. business model. $40 $20 35 15 30 D

J 52-week range

F

M

10-

D

J 52-week range

F

$26.69~

$47.22

Vol.: 4.3m(2.7x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$2.08 b

P E: 14 . 0 Vol.:26.7m (2.4x avg.) P E: . . . Yield: ... Mkt. Cap:$6.34 b Yiel d : 3. 6 %

BankUnited

BKU Close:$27.0OV-1.57 or -S.S% A regulatory filing revealed that the bank's CEO and other investors plan to sell 19.6 million shares in an underwritten offering. $30

$71.26 ~

M

$27.96

Fresh Market TFM Close:$38.42 V-4.13 or -9.7% The grocery chain's fiscal fourthquarter results and fiscal 2013 earnings forecast were below what Wall Street had expected. $60 50

25-

40

D

J F 52-week range

$22.67 ~

D

M

$29.69

J F 52-week range

$36.67 ~

$66.69

Vol.:591.9k (2.7x avg.) PE: 1 4 .4 Vol.:6.7m (9.5x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$2.57 b Yiel d : 3. 1 % Mkt. Cap:$1.85 b

Staples

SPLS Close:$12.34 V-0.95 or -7.1% Due to charges related to store closings, the office supplies company said that its fourth-quarter net income fell 72 percent. $16 14

M

P E: 29 .8 Yield:...

Aerovironment

AVAV Close: $19.57%-2.12 or -9.8% The defensecompany posted lower-than-expected third-quarter results and weak outlook for the year due to government order delays. $24 22 20

12

D

J 52-week range

$16,67~

F

D

M

$16.93

J 52-week range

F

$16.99 ~

M

$27.92

Vol.:38.1m (2.9x avg.) PE:1234.0 Vol.: 4.6m (16.8x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$8.32 b Yiel d : 3. 6 % Mkt. Cap:$438.7 m

PE: 1 4 .2 Yield: ... AP

SOURCE: Sungard

InterestRates

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

The yield on the 10-year Treasury note rose to 1.94 percent Wednesday. Yields affect interest rates on consumer loans.

. 09 . 11 .15

.08 .11 .15

+0 .0 1 V ... V ... ~

2-year T-note . 2 5 .25 ... 5-year T-note . 80 .78 +0 . 0 2 L 10-year T-note 1.94 1.90 + 0.04 L 30-year T-bond 3.15 3.11 +0.04 L

BONDS

L -

L

V T v

The price of crude oil fell on worries that supply is outweighing demand. A government report showed that the nation's supplies in inventory were higher last week than expected.

Foreign Exchange The dollar rose against the Japanese yen, euro, British pound and other major currencies after a report on U.S. job growth came in stronger than economists expected.

h5N4 QG

.06 .12 .16

L L L

.28 .82 1.94

L 3.08

NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MO IlTRAGO

Barclays LongT-Bdldx 2.86 2.81 +0.05 L L Bond Buyer Muni Idx 4.07 4.05 +0.02 L L Barclays USAggregate 1.86 1.86 . . . L V PRIME FED Barclay s US High Yield 5.70 5.73 -0.03 V V V RATE FUNDS Moodys AAACorp Idx 3.87 3.85 $0.02 L V YEST 3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.09 1.06 +0.03 L V 6 MO AGO 3.25 .13 Barclays US Corp 2 .76 2.76 ... L V 1 YR AGO3.25 .13

Commodities

V V

-

L 2.60 L 4.59 L 2.13 7.09 L 3.86 L 1.06 L 3.29

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD Crude Oil (bbl) 90.43 90.82 -0.43 -1.5 Ethanol (gal) 2.41 2.43 -1.11 + 10.1 Heating Oil (gal) 2.98 2.97 +0.09 -2.3 Natural Gas (mm btu) 3.47 3.53 - 1.67 + 3 . 6 Unleaded Gas(gal) 3.12 3.15 -0.75 + 11.1 FUELS

METALS

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

CLOSE PVS. 1574.60 1574.60 28.76 28.56 1579.80 1585.70 3.47 3.50 738.05 732.60

%CH. %YTD -6.0 -4.7 +0.69 - 0.37 + 2 . 7 -0.64 -4.6 + 0.74 + 5 . 0

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD -0.9 1.29 1.30 -0.63 -2.2 1.41 1.41 +0.07 7.08 Corn (bu) 7.32 - 3.28 + 1 . 4 Cotton (Ib) 0.86 0.86 +0.30 +14.8 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 383.40 387.30 - 1.01 + 2 . 5 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.23 1.24 - 0.69 + 5 . 7 Soybeans (bu) 14.85 14.97 - 0.80 + 4 . 6 Wheat(bu) 6.76 6.96 -2.87 -13.1 AGRICULTURE

Cattle (Ib) Coffee (Ib)

1YR. MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.5039 —.0076 —.51% 1.5711 Canadian Dollar 1.03 1 1 + .0034 +.33% 1 .0021 USD per Euro 1.2994 —.0046 —.35% 1.3110 Japanese Yen 9 4.06 + . 7 7 + . 82 % 80 . 7 8 Mexican Peso 12.7 607 + .0541 +.42% 12.9889 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.7342 +.0017 +.05% 3.8128 Norwegian Krone 5.7095 +.0092 +.16% 5.7063 South African Rand 9.1113 +.0678 +.74% 7.6656 6.4114 +.0273 +.43% 6.7951 Swedish Krona Swiss Franc .9479 +.0062 +.65% .9190 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar .9762 -.0000 -.00% . 9 498 Chinese Yuan 6.2204 -.0006 -.01% 6.3162 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7557 -.0001 -.00% 7.7634 Indian Rupee 54.750 -.180 -.33% 50.365 Singapore Dollar 1.2482 +.0021 +.17% 1 .2650 South Korean Won 1086.33 -.37 -.03% 1124.80 -.01 -.03% 2 9 .55 Taiwan Dollar 29.66


© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 2013

BRIEFING

Fedreports modest growth The economy grew modestly in much of the nation this year, helped

by increasing auto sales and a strengthening housing market, the

Federal Reserve said Wednesday in its peri-

odic business survey. Modest growth was reported in five of the central bank's 12 dis-

tricts, and five others reported moderate expansion inthe Beige Book,

u e cu sno newin riva ese or By Kevin G. Hall McClatchy Newspapers

WASHINGTON — For the federal government, the prospect of cutting spending is creating a political crisis and warnings of catastrophe. For the private sector, it's "been there, done that." There could be a lesson for government in how the private sector has bounced back from the 2008 financial crisis and the Great Recession. It wasn't without pain.

But companies big and small alike have had to "downsize," "right-size" and often simply close up shop. Many of those that survived found ways to do more with fewer workers. "We laid off 7 million. We know them all and their families," said Bill Dunkelberg, chief economist of the National Federation of Independent Business, which represents smaller retailers and restaurants. Lacking a political deal .

.

.

for an alternative, many government agencies now are preparing to do what some private-sector companies have already done. They'll furlough workers, perhaps one day a month or perhaps more. The Pentagon, for example, plans unpaid furloughs one day a week starting next month for 800,000 civilian

"I used to be one of those who used to say, 'Why can't government be more like business?'" said Debra Perry, mayor of Milton, Wash., a town of about 7,000. "And now that I'm in government, there is still part of me that says government can be more like business. Because, in your everyday business, there are certain things that are non-negotiableor you are not going to be in business, and those are the things you do."

These sorts of unpleasant cost-cutting measures are exactly what privately held businesses were forced to do in the aftermath of the financial crisis. So if the private sector could tighten the belt and reinvent itself, can the government? It's a fair question, but an admittedly faulty one. Business operates to make a profit for its owners or its shareholders, while government exists to protect and serve its citizens.

employees, perhaps through the end of the government's fiscal year on Sept. 30.

an economic snapshot published eight times

a year. The Boston andChi-

Costco

cago districts reported slow growth for the

period covering January and much of February,

backing minimum wage hike

before the start of au-

tomatic federal budget cuts.

Time to spin off magazines

An Audi awaiting service is parked in a bay at Precision Body & Paint in Bend on Wednesday. The shop has been

Time Warner lnc. said Wednesday that it

will spin off the magazine unit behind Time, Sports lllustrated and

People into a separate, publicly traded company by the end of the year.

CEO Jeff Bewkessaid in a statement Wednesday that the decision to

Los Angeles Times NEW YORK — For many

businesses, opposing minimum wage increases is a nobrainer: Raising the minimum wage increases their expenses. The U.S. Chamber of Commerce steadfastly opposes the proposal, as do many businesses, big and small. But on Tuesday a handful of businesses applauded a bill introduced in Congress to raise the minimum wage, and even sentout a news release vocalizing their support for doing so. They included retailer Costco and smaller businesses. So why are some businesses calling for a change in policy that would so clearly increase their expenses, especially at a time when finances are stable at best? And why Costco, a public company that has investors watching every penny and

named an Audi-certified shop by Audi of America representatives.

split off the Time Inc. magazine company will give Time Warner

"strategic clarity" and enable it to focus on its TV networks, including TNT, HBO and CNN, and its Warner Bros. studio,

Joe Kline The Bulletin

which produces movies and TV shows. — From wire reports

BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR TODAY • Central Oregon Intergovernmental Council Executive Committee meeting: Free; 4-5 p.m.; City of Redmond Public Works Training Room, 243 E.Antler Ave. • Central Oregon Intergovernmental Council board meeting: Free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; City of Redmond Public Works Training Room, 243 E. Antler Ave. FRIDAY • Funding Your Business: Central Oregon Business Education Network March meeting; Sharon Calhoun with HomeFederal Bank will discuss traditional/ SBA lending options, and SteveWestberg of Westberg Consulting will discuss nontraditional funding options such as equity funding, crowd funding, grants and more; registration requested; $5; 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m.; East Bend Public Library, 62080 DeanSwift Road; 503-805-6524,Lynn@ ALJ-LLC.com or www. meetup.com/COBEN12/ events/107095182/. TUESDAY • Wage and Hour Laws: Focus on state and federal wageand hour regulations that affect Oregon employers; targeted toward human resources andpayroll personnel,business owners, managers and front-line supervisors with responsibilityfor ensuring wage and hour laws are followed; preapproved for 4.5 HRCIcredits; registration required by March 7; $50; 7:30 a.m.; The Riverhouse Hotel & Convention Center, 2850 N.W. Rippling River Court, Bend; 541-388-6296 or brenda.r.pierce©state.

en

0

To find freeincome tax preparation help, visit the Events Calendar at www. bendbulletin.comletrents. For the complete calendar, pick up Sunday'sBulletin or visit bendbulletin.comtbizcal.

earns

ceI' 1iCa ion By Rachael Rees The Bulletin

The Bend location of Precision Body & Paint Inc. was honored Wednesday by Audi of America for earning the automaker's certification for vehicle collision repair. Boris Chong, an Audi representative, said the auto company must assess a shop, meet its operators and send photos to corporate officials before the certification process can begin. To be selected, a body shop must make safety and customer service the highest priorities. "To get this certification, you have to go through quite a few hoops," Chong said. "The way it looks and the

people we encounter may not fit the image of Audi ... We're very selective." Precision's Bend and Beaverton shops are the only Audi-certified collisionrepair facilities in Oregon and among 111 nationwide, according to Audi's website. The Beaverton shop has also achieved certification to work on Audi's aluminumbased vehicles, one of 34 in the U.S. Ronald Reichen, the owner of Precision, said certification took about two years to achieve for each location. The equipment and training for the Bend store cost more than $100,000, and it cost nearly $500,000 for

questioning every managecertification at the Beaverton location. Precision has nine Audi-certified employees between the two locations. "Like any industry, its changing," Reichen said. "You have to stay up on it or you need to get out of it." Automakers have developed new metal alloys to meet fuel economy and collision standards, Reichen said. And those changes have led to new equipment and practices for collision repair. "In order to achieve those fuel economies, it's a basic physics. It takes less energy to move a lighter object," he said. (Manufacturers) have to make the body lighter. But the body has to withstand

ment decision'? After all, wages >n retatl, when adjusted for inflation, have actually decreased by about 30 cents an hour since 2007. Wouldn't retailers want to keep it that way? For Costco, the answer is no. The company has earned a reputationover the years for treating employees relatively well. Costco pays a starting wage of $11.50 an hour and gives most employees health care and other benefits. "Instead of minimizing wages, we know it's a lot more profitable in the long term to minimize employee turnover and maximize employee productivity, commitment and loyalty," said Craig Jelinek, Costco's chief executive.

the same crash testing." And if a vehicle gets damaged, certified collision repair shops must ensure their work meets manufacturer's specifications, so the vehicle will perform correctly if it gets in a second crash. "We're repairing cars for the second impact," Reichen said. "The importance is, once that car's repaired, it's prepared in a manner to take that second impact and do exactly what the manufacture designed it to do ... the air bags are going to deploy at the same time, the seat belts are going to pretension at the same time." — Reporter: 541-61 7-7818, rrees@bendbulletin.com

Battery fix for 787 gets nearer By Christopher Drew New York Times News Service

The Federal Aviation Administration is close to ap-

proving Boeing's approach to fixing the batteries on its 787 jets, and tests could begin next week, federal and industry officials said Wednesday. The FAA could still demand

changes in Boeing's proposed new battery design if problems develop in the laboratory and in flight tests, which will take several weeks. But the decision to start the tests will

mark a major step in Boeing's efforts to get the innovative jets, which have been grounded since mid- January, back in the air. The federal approvals are expected to come late this week or early next week, even though some battery experts remain concerned that investigators have not found the precise cause of two incidents in which the jetliner's new lithium-ion batteries emitted smoke or fire. The National Transporta-

oi'.Us.

• Member Success Briefing: RSVPrequired; 10 a.m.; BendChamber of Commerce, 777 NW Wail St., Suite 200; 541382-3221 or shelley© bendchamber.org.

0

tion Safety Board has found that a short-circuit in one cell caused a battery in a jet parked at a Boston airport to overheat and burst into flames on Jan. 7. The board plans to release a preliminary report on that incident today. The FAA's Seattle office on

-I

g

C

f

Wednesday was wrapping up its recommendation to approve Boeing's plan to carry out the tests needed to certify that the battery fixes would work, federal officials said.

l

a

Koji Sasahara/The Associated Press file photo

An All Nippon Airways Boeing 787 Dreamliner is parked on the tarmac at Haneda airport in Tokyo in January. Tests for a fix on the jets' batteries could begin next week, if the FAA approves the manufacturer's plans.

PERMITS City of Bend • Joseph and Lorraine Kennedy Family, 63068 Lower Meadow, $1,717,946 • Choice One Builders LLC,

2203 N.W. Lemhi Pass, $324,159 • Craig Smith, 1276 N.E. Shane, $153,361 • Jeffrey A. Webber, 19307 Golden Lake, $351,767 • Jill Craveiro, 2688 N.W. Nordeen, $326,884

• Long Term Bend lnvestors LLC, 61209 S.E. Geary, $209,010 • Mikei Lomsky, 2168 N.W. Clearwater, $381,701 • Structure Development N.W. LLC, 2187 N.W. Lemhi Pass, $280,074 • Greg Welch Construction Inc., 2186 N.W. Lemhi Pass, $223,745 • Hayden Homes LLC, 2794 N.E. Spring Water, $164,461

• Jennifer A. Blair Trust, 1582 N.W. Erin, $196,310 • Deschco Ltd., 2985 N.E. Hoope, $228,201 • Stone Bridge Homes N.W. LLC, 3146 N.W.Shevlin Meadow, $393,533 • Sila LLC, 2005 N.W. Harriman, $368,857 • St. Charles Medical Center, 2500 N.E. Neff, $100,000 • GW Land Acquisitions LLC, 20673 N.E. Patriot, $184,741

City of Redmond

• Hayden Enterprises Giving Fund, 3275 S.W. Peridol Ave., $120,507 • Pacific Western Homes lnc., 958 S.W. 26th Lane, $191,521 • Pacific Western Homes lnc., 948 S.W. 26th Lane, $186,425 • 1380 S.W. Canal Blvd. LLC, 1380 S.W. Canal Blvd., Suite 103, $145,500 Deschutes County • Stephen Henry Linthwaite

Trust, 765 Ribbon Falls Road, Redmond, $264,724.56 • Conrad Kiefer, 16452 Spunky Drive, Bend, $167,794.40 • James L. Eckstein, 19209Apache Road, Bend, $180,556.88 • Robert D. Stewart, 54966 Mallard Drive, Bend, $127,559.04 • Haw Trust, 5576 S.W. Hutchinson Way, Redmond,

$216,892 • Richard B. Connet, 2425 N.W. Ice Ave., Terrebonne, $288,931 • Lawerence J. Wall, 20316 Arrowhead Drive, Bend, $364,144.36 • Christopher P. Sweistris, 10097 Juniper Glen Circle, Redmond, $277,946.64 • Charles Cushman, 61451 Blurlon Court, Bend, $493,992.96


IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Money, D2 Me d icine, D4 Nutrition, D3 F itness, D5

THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 2013

O www.bendbulletin.com/health

Lin orc arit, et trainin ti s By Anne Aurand The Bulletin

To increase the number of registrants for its upcoming fundraiser run, CASA (Court Ap-

pointed Special Advo-

FpNE55

cates) is including a slew of free training perks to prepare runners for the Light of Hope 5K/10K in April. Those who register by March 12 can get free training plans, join

three group events meant to teach and inspire runners, and buy some running gear at a discount at Fleet Feet Sports, a Bend running shoe and gear store. Sabrina Sloan, a D J on Clear 101.7 and 99.7, said the training package is part of what inspired her to sign up for this race, her first. At 46, she said running is on her "fitness bucket list." "It might open the door to something I might enjoy," she said.

.t'-"w,'"'rc'', . ~v."-@",'I J «"r F;gj" 'trJ'. - 'g' ~- ;, ~'; . w ' „ r *"' ett,'rr ="-'ne:;.

LAB

'

Until recently, she's been "a selfproclaimed nonrunner," she said. "It's never felt right. I'd run if my brother was chasing me, to beat me up. Or if I was running to the ice cream man. But I always hated it." Sloan skis and practices yoga, but she wants to add running to her repertoire, ideally without any injuries. "At this age, I don't want to pick up running and blow my knees out," she said. SeeCharity/D5

141

Submitted photo

Runners participate in the Light of Hope 5K/10K race in 2009. Those who register for this year's run can take part in free training clinics at Fleet Feet Sports in Bend.

' ~uh',"

SPECIALISTS

HOSPITAL

PATIENTS

INSURANCE

• Health information exchanges to offer better accessfor consumers,efficiencyfor providers By Heidi Hagemeier The Bulletin

n the future, consumers will be able to view and manage their health information online with the ease that they presently do their bank accounts. Consumers will be able to enter a password and access alltheir healthcare records from various providers, as well as test and laboratory results,

so the vision being crafted both locally and nationally goes. They will potentially be able toreceive messages from providers, make appointments and get health care tips online. Local planners hope consumers will even be able to interact with the system. For instance, a person tracking blood sugar levels at home could enter in results, providing instant access to a provider and potentially alleviating the need for an of-

fice visit. Or that person might be referred to an informational video on a pertinent health subject. The fluid access to information will also extend to providers. A n emergency room doctor, for i n stance, could learn with just a few clicks which medications a patient takes at what dosages, and that no blood work is needed sincea test was performed two weeks ago. The doctor will also be able to zip off

a message alerting the patient's primary care physician about the need for a possible follow-up. And this scenario will be true whether the patient's emergency happens down the street or on the other side of the country. The vision is part of a new digital infrastructure being built for health care records called health information exchanges, or HIEs. SeeHIEs/D2 iiiustration by Jennifer Montgomery r rhe Bulletin

When clots strikehealthy,active people In the diet jungle, By Leslie Barker

sistant professor in radiology, neurology and neurotherapeutics at the UniDALLAS — Blood clots don't tend to versity of Texas Southwestern Medical grab headlines. Center in Dallas. Most, after all, are caused by trauSuch was truefor Dallas-area resima or recent surgery, says Dr. James dents Mary Campise and Mike MigKohn, a vascular surgeon on the medi- nardi. Both are runners; both take phecal staff at Doctors Hospital at White nomenal care of themselves. Both had Rock Lake in Dallas. potentially fatal blood clots — techSo if you've had neither surnically known as deep vein gery nor trauma, you might MEP((' thrombosis, or DVT — within assume you're safe. But blood the last two years. clots, which made news reAlthough the two are now cently when former Secretary of State running again, their experiences have Hillary Clinton was hospitalized, also made Campise and Mignardi espeoccur in otherwise healthy people who cially aware of what can go wrong and have none of thetraditional risks. When turned them into crusaders to keep oththey do, they can be life-threatening. ersfrom experiencing what they did. "I'vebecome one of those people Doctors say that problems for Clinton, 65, were related to dehydration who, whenever I have a chance, warn and a fall, but not all cases are so others about the dangers," said Campunderstandable. ise, who lives in Dallas and is assistant "Some form and we never have a dean of students at Ursuline Academy. reason," said Dr. Robin Novakovic, asSeeClots/D4 The Dallas Morning News

Mike Mignardi, of Rich-

I trust my compass

ardson,

By Maggie Fazeli Fard

Texas, was training for a marathon whenhis leg got to the point where he couldn't I'un without feeling like it "would explode," he said.

The Washington Post

ian C Bates Dallas Morning News

I was 13 years old when I ate my first "diet meal." I had somehow convinced my mother that the traditional foods from her native Iran were

going to make me fat and that the only

hope for

NUTRITION Inside • To eat right, learn to cook right, D3

my future health was to eat food with clearlymarked calories and fatgrams. After much needling on my part, she agreed to buy the meal of my choosing: shrimp marinara, an of-

In my personal quest to outsmart obesity, I had developed a weight problem. fering from the Weight Watchers Smart Ones line. Let me paint a picture of this entree, circa 1996: When defrosted, the teensy shrimps turned to rubber and the angel hair pasta became a soppy mess in tomato sauce. I vaguely recall the word "zesty" emblazoned on the small red box. The contents w ere about the size ofa deck ofcards. SeeDiet/D3


D2

TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 2013

HEALTH EVENTS NO PAIN LIFEGAIN: Learn about stress management from physical therapist Allison Suran; registration requested; free; 5:30-6:30 p.m. Monday; Healing Bridge Physical Therapy, 404 N.E Penn Ave., Bend; www.healingbridge.com or 541-318-7041.

MONEY

Robotic hysterectomieshavelittle benefit, cost more By Delthia Ricks

low the surgeon to work from a console and manipulate an arRobotic s u r gery for ray of robotic arms. A camera routine hys t e rectomies allows a close-up view of the provides no added benoperation, which is conducted efit compared with another through a small incision. widely used procedure but A l aparoscopic hystereccosts more and increases tomy is also a small-incision the size of patients' hospi- technique that allows the phytal bills, researchers report sician to see the surgical field today. with the aid of a camera. "When we compared these In the largest study of its kind, investigators at Co- two modalities, there was no lumbia University Medical difference between them other Center in Manhattan found than therobotic procedure berobotically performed hys- ing substantially more expenterectomies escalated hospi- sive," Wright said. tal bills by more than $2,000. A hysterectomy refers to the Doctors compared hys- removal of the uterus and, in terectomies performed ro- some instances, other pelvic botically to camera-aided structures, such as the fallolaparoscopy, another mini- pian tubes and ovaries. mally invasive procedure. Researchersstudied the two Dr. Jason Wright, who procedures when hysterectoa nalyzed th e c a ses o f mies were recommended for 264,758 women who under- common, noncancerous condiwent hysterectomies at 441 tions, such as uterine fibroids, hospitals nationwide, said benign, abnormal growths ocwomen were billed $8,668, curring in the uterine wall. on average, for the robotic The U.S. Food and Drug technique but only $6,679 Administration approved roforlaparoscopy. botically performed hysterecRobotic procedures al- tomies in 2005. Newsday

How to submit Health Events:Email event

information tohealthevents© bendbulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at

www.bendbulletin.com. Allow at least10 days before the desired date of

publication. Ongoing class listings must be updated monthly and will appear at

www.bendbulletin.com/ healthclasses. Contact: 541-383-0358. People:Email info about local people involved in health

issues to healthevents@ bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0358.

PEOPLE • Larry Snyder and Bob Burpee have recently been elected board members of the St. ( Charles Foundation. Snyder is also involved with the Boys 8 Girls Clubs of Central Oregon and the Rotary of Greater Bend. Burpeeis aformer president of the Santa RosaRotary and is a volunteer certified ranger with the U.S. Forest Service. • Dr.Brian Erickson has recently joined Bend Memorial Clinic's oncology department. Erickson is a graduate of the University of lowa College of Medicine andcompleted his residency in internal medicine at Fletcher Allen Health Care, University of Vermont. He is board certified in internal medicine, medical oncology and hematology. • Kellie Chambers has recently joined Hawthorn Healing Arts Center as an herbalist, qi gong instructor and licensed acupuncturist. Chambers received her master's in acupuncture and oriental medicine at the Oregon College of Oriental Medicine. She offers a classical Chinesemedical approach to wellness.

Study finds nauseadrug Zofran won't harm fetus By Marilynn Marchione The Associated Press

There's reassuring news for pregnant women m iserable with morning sickness: A very large study in Denmark finds no evidence that using a popular anti-nausea drug will harm their babies. One in 10 pregnant women has nausea and vomiting bad enough to need medicine but many forgo it out of fear of sideeffects.No drugs are cur-

rently approved for morning sickness in the United States, although doctorsare free to prescribe whatever they believe is best. Zofran, sold by GlaxoSmithKline and in generic form for treating nausea from cancer treatments and othercauses, has been the top choice. Yet women and doctors have been leery of it b ecause a small study previously suggested it might raise the risk of a birth defect — cleft palate. T he new study o f m o r e than 6 0 0,000 p r egnancies in Denmark found no ev idence of major birth-related problems, so women should not be afraid to use Zofran if they need it, said Dr. Iffath Hoskins, a h i gh-risk p regnancy specialist at NYU Langone Medical Center and a spokeswoman for the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists. "It's effective and it's safe," she said. "Nobody is giving

you a gold star for suffering through this." Poor nutrition because of excessive vomiting can harm the woman and the fetus, she sard. Hoskins had no role in the study, which was led by Dr. Bjorn Pasternak of the State Serum Institute in Copenhagen. Results appear in today's N ew E n gland J o urnal o f Medicine.

HIEs

health records in the federal stimulus bill. Continued from D1 Some organizations started Although some of this switching to electronic health interconnectivity is now in records years ago. Others are place, the grander vision in theprocess of doing sois still years away from Deschutes County converted fruition. on Oct. 31, for example, and the "You would want inforhospitals in Madras and Prinemation available to the dif- ville are slated to go electronic ferent institutions where in August. A few small practicyou're going to seek care," es might never go that route. said Abby Sears, CEO of Yet the interconnected viOCHIN, a Portland-based sion hasn't been fully realnonprofit organization that ized. As health care organispecializes in health inforzations adopted e l ectronic mation technology. "And records, they chose various you would assume it's al- companies. ready there, but it's not." Each provider also has difExperts say an overarch- ferent needs in a system. A ing network is needed due neurologist tracks di fferent to the range of electronic kinds of data than a primary health records systems in care physician, for example. "That's w h a t el e ctronic use. Practices, clinics and hospitals, each with their health records don't do well, own particular specialties is they don't follow patients and records needs, often across points of care," said have systems that can't talk D an Stevens, seniorvice presito each other. dent of government programs That h u rdle b e comes for the insurer PacificSource. more critical in light of state H ealth i n f o rmation e x and national health care re- changes are now seen as the forms. To reduce costs and answer. Dr . M a r y D a l l as, better manage patients, the medical director clinical inforright hand of th e health matics for St. Charles Health care system needs to know System, likened them to hubs what the left hand is doing. for all the spokes of the health "There is a real sort of care wheel. How HIEs work business need that's evolv- — whether they're Web- or ing out of a lot of the health software-based — varies. reform efforts," said Susan So far, Sears said, each Otter, the state's coordina- r egion of t h e c o untry a p tor for health information pears to be approaching HIEs technology. "We're really differently. looking now at what we In some places, like Central need to build or facilitate in Oregon, the development is terms of the technology to happening locally. In others, support (reform)." states are leading the charge. Efforts are under way at A significant number of states the local, state and national are waiting to see how the levels to create HIEs. f ederal g o vernment's H I E Locally, representatives develops. from several of the region's Otter said Oregon has opted biggest health care provid- to move incrementally, parers, including St. Charles ticularly since health reform is Health System, the Central still unfolding and is changing Oregon Independent Prac- the landscape so rapidly. titioners Association and Sears said who pays for Deschutes County Health HIEs and who keeps them Services, have been meet- running are currently key ing for about a year to form points of discussion, as well. "I think i t d e f initely has an HIE for the region. The g roup recently f i led f o r to happen," Sears said. "The nonprofit status for a new question is just how does it organization, Central Orhave to happen? Does it hapegon Health I nformation pen at a local level, does it Exchange. happen at a state level, does it "I would think t h ere's happen at a national level, and going t o b e s i g n ificant what happens at each of those progress in the next 12 to three levels?" 18 months," said Shane Irving, chief business admin- Going local istrative officer for Bend In Central Oregon, the anMemorial Clinic. swer has been to go local. "There's a recognition in Ready to connect C entral Oregon that i f y o u The greater vision has wait for the perfect federal long been for an electroni- HIE or state HIE to happen, cally interconnected health then you might wait a long world, with doctors read- time," Stevens said. ily able to access patient He said the HIE is also seen information. by local health care profesThe first step t oward sionals as critical to making that, which has been tak- Central Oregon's health reing place over the past de- form efforts work. cade, has been to get health The region's coordinated care providers to transition care organization, or CCO, is from paper to computer- taking shape. Under the effort, ized records. the CCO will be given one pot The federal government of money to manage Medicaid h as been p u shing t h i s patients. The concept is that agenda for years, Otter not- the pressure ofchanging the ed. Lawmakers included fi- pay model — one limited fundnancial incentives for prac- ing source for bills rather gettices to switch to electronic ting paid for every service or

say the addition of robotically performed hys t erectomies raises a host of questions. "Would it be a better use of resources totrain more surgeons in laparoscopic techniques than to spend the money on more robot machines'?" they asked. The da Vinci Surgical Syst ems manufactured by I n tuitive Surgical Inc., are the only general surgery devices currently used in U.S. hospitals. The devices are joystickand foot pedal-controlled and cost about $1.5 million. Dr. Ann Buhl, director of gynecologic oncology at South Nassau Communities Hospital in Oceanside calls the device a godsend for cancer surgery. "It's three-dimensional technology. It's phenomenal," she said. "The arms move exactly like your hands. It's great for us because we can do more." "With laparoscopy someone has to hold the camera and they have to guide it as you work; they have to follow you and that makes it a lot more difficult," she said.

CDC:Women gettingunneededPaps NEW YORK — Manywomen

tomy removes the uterus and

don't need to be screened for

cervix.

cervical cancer after a hysterectomy,butanew studysays

The Centers for DiseaseControl and Prevention surveyed thousands of womenages 30

most get the test anyway.

A government survey released Thursday showsabout

and older who had a hysterec-

60 percent of women with

Pap tests fell from 73 percent in 2000 to 59 percent in 2010.

hysterectomies recently had a Pap test.

tomy. Those whorecently had Experts say sometests may

For years, experts have said there's no need to screen women whohadatotalhys-

others were probably donebecause Papshavelong been part

terectomy for reasons other than cancer. A total hysterec-

of annual doctor visits. — The Associated Press

have been warranted, but the

Wright'sstudy covered surgeries performed between 2007 and 2010, and f ound robotically assisted hysterectomies increased during the study periodfrom 0.5percent of proceduresin 2007 to nearly 10 percent by 2010. The number of laparoscopic hysterectomies also increased, according to the study, published today in the Journal of the American Medical Associ-

ation, accounting for 243 percent ofthe procedures in2007 and 30.5 percent by 2010. About 600,000 hysterectomies are performed annually in the U.S., Wright said, making it the most commonly performed surgicalprocedure for nonmalignant, female pelvic conditions. Drs. Joel Weissman and Michael Zinner of Brigham and Women's Hospital in Boston

visit, whether it's warranted or not — will contain patients' costs. The model is expected to act as an incentive for providers to better manage their care. Without the HIE, it's difficult to track a patient's care, avoid duplicating services and find ways to cut costs. S tevens, who sits on t h e committee forming the HIE, said the region appears ready. A survey showed that locally, roughly 80 percent of providers now use electronic health records. Some of these systems already are interconnected. For instance, High Lakes Health Care and nine other C entral Oregon c l inics a l l have thesame electronic system, thus sharing information as needed ina few clicks,said Dan McCarthy, administrator for High Lakes' management services company, Adaugeo HealthCare Solutions. High Lakes also added a portal on its website last year to allow patients online access to their records. OCHIN also has such networks with its member providers, Sears said. S ome in itial w o r k h a s also been done on the local HIE. Dallas said St. Charles H ealth S y stem h a s b e e n

Moving forward

Bill Winnenberg, chief information officer for the St. Charles system, said forming a board to manage the HIE was important fo r C e ntral Oregon. Now they're talking about how to share the costs. "It helps us to govern it from a community perspective, not from a St. Charles perspective or another provider perspective," he said. "We're all working together to govern the information that's in it, to make sure it's the right information that's used appropriately. And nobody is using it to the advantage of their organization. We're using it to the advantage of the community." And ultimately, the goal is to give the best care to patients. "Any patient, when they go anywhere for care, deserves to know that their information is already there waiting for them so that the care they receive is as good as it can possibly be," Sears said. "There's technology now to ... make that

Several foundational pieces still need to be ironed out in designing a local HIE. One discussion revolves around security.Health care professionals know some patients are uncomfortable with personal information on electronic networks. Those crafting thenetwork concepts are even discussing opt-out possibilities for patients who want to keep certain issues confidential with a provider. That's a significant issue for Deschutes County, said Christina Grijalva, the county's clinical information systems analyst. The county provides drug and alcohol counseling that is confidential under federal law and must be kept separate from the HIE. "I would encourage patients and advocates and others that p atient health i nfo ca n b e moved verysuccessfullysafely, just like our personal financial data can be," Sears said. The other discussion revolves around who will pay for the HIE and how to govern it.

happen." — Reporter: 541-617-7828, hhagemeier@bendbultetin.com

Find Your Dream Home In Real Estate •

••

TheC u l letin

accessing and adding lab results to the system since about May 2011. It's also experimenting with a secured messaging system. For instance, a clinic wanting to schedule a surgery at the hospital can send a message, attaching the needed documents instead of faxing them over. "One of the positive things we've found is it doesn't lose things," Dallas said. "It's a lot more effi cient of a process because you're not scanning and faxing and waiting."

Spring has Sprung at Stone Soup.

rr=.Pe .

BS

~)

© ) ~~o~~ ~@ op

t Bringinthisadfor

$5off

your next purchase

of $25 or more.

I

cannot be combinedwilh otheroffers Exerss 3 3tL13

C03o®~

Stene Soup K'as'cloz'h~'n9. cdear. s/raie.

a

R

We pay cash or store credit for your gently used kids' items. Visit our website for details.

www.stonesoupklds. com lnfo@stonesoupklds.com 541.323.7117 1740 NW Pence Lane ¹4 (off NewportAvenue and College Way)

Grief Support Potluck March 12, 2013 Beginning at Noon

Communit Education Series Qigong ("Chee-gong") Ancient Wellness Secrets for the 21st Century Kristina Bak, MA Psychology and Certified Qigong teacher March 15, 2013 Noon to 1 pm

Volunteer Trainin March 16, 2013 Part II of II. (Session can be taken in either order.) Please submit an application prior to training.

In Care

2075 NE Wyatt Court

s amt o 4 p m

Bend, OR 97701

All eventsare no-cost and take place at Partners ln Care. Please RSVP in advance.

541-382-5882

www.partnersbend.org


THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN D 3

NUTRITION RESEARCH

Strawberries, blueberries ward off heart disease in women Younger women who ate at least

three servings perweekof strawberries or blueberries reduced their likelihood

Thinkstock

Omega6 fats likely

hard on your heart By Renee Elder The News & Observer (Raleigh, N.C J

New research is challenging widely held beliefs about the dietary benefits of unsaturated fats, showing that some types long considered healthy, such as corn and safflower oil, may actually harm people with heart problems. The new results stem from a study published in 1978 that examined links between diet and heart disease. A re-examination of the original research, including some data not part of the previous analysis, found that eating fats identified as omega 6s was linked to higher death rates among research subjects,all men with a history of heart attacks. "What we found didn't go along with the dietary advice that has been given out for the past half century," said Daisy Zamora, a nutrition epidemiologist with t h e U n iversity of North Carolina's Gillings School of Health in Chapel Hill, who was involved in the latest research. The study was published earlier this month in the British Medical Journal. S aturated fats, found i n butter, red m eats, cheeses and o t h e r ani m a l -based products, have been known to build up in arteries, hamper blood f low a n d c a use cardiovascular problems. In the 35 years since publication of the landmark Sydney Diet Heart Study, Americans have been urgedto replace saturated fats with unsaturated fats derived from vegetables, nuts and fish. Unsaturated fats are divided into two categories: omega 6 and omega 3. Omega 6 fats come from a wide range of vegetable oils, such as safflower, sunflower and corn oil, and are used heavily by the food industry because they are widely available and i n expensive, said Elisabetta Politi, nutrition director at the Duke Diet and Fitness Center. She said the new study findings should be considered as useful information by anyone considering day-to-day food choices, but added that she would need to see more research beforeadvising people to stop eating omega 6 fats. "I think it's better to focus on trying to include more omega 3s,such as salmon orflaxseed, in your diet," Politi added.

fewer berries — evenwomenwhose

into their diet, a new study says. The berry benefit was sufficiently

efits seen in the study's large sample of subjects.

During the study period, 405 heart attacks occurred — a rate that is

diets were otherwise rich in fruits and vegetables. The authors said they

strong that it held even after researchAnthocyanins are known to dilate ers adjusted for age, high blood pres- arteries and counter the buildup of sure, family history of heart attack, plaque that causes atherosclerosis. body-massindex,exercise,smokThe latest finding, published in

predictably low becausethewomen in

looked specifically at strawberries and

the study had notyet reached the age at which heart disease is most likely to show up in women. But the study

blueberries because theyare the most

To eat right, learnhow to cook right Restaurant meals, takeout and prepackaged microwaveable dinners feel like

unavoidable parts of modern life, oftentimes to the detriment of our waistlines. But nutritionist Kristen Ciuba

says health and convenience can gohand in hand — without dieters having to resort to a

frozen low-fat meal or a processed mealreplacement product. According to Ciuba, a nutritionist at Results

Gym in Washington, D.C., whoalso creates local corporate nutrition

programs, thekeyto taking control of yourhealth is taking charge in the kitchen.

"A meal-replacement

shake might be useful for losing weight in the

short term, butyou can't drink those forever," she

said. "Cooking for yourself is sustainable, andit will have fewer calories and more nutrients than

eating out." Ciuba's advice for those interested in tak-

ing on the daunting task of cooking healthful meals is twofold:

1. Devise aplan. 2. Implement that plan.

"Preparation andplanning is 50percent" of the equation, Ciubasays. She recommends starting off by identifying what foods, flavors

and textures areappealing andresearching recipes onlineand in cookbooks. Use this information to turn the

main components of a meal — leanprotein, fruits and vegetables and whole grains — into

something youwould actually enjoyeating. Once it's time to cook,

Ciuba recommends maximizing your time in the kitchen by making double and triple batches

of food. Freezesoups in plastic or glass contain-

ers for easyreheating. Grill extra piecesof meat thatcanbe used in

meals all week. Aslong as the oven ison, roast two baking sheets full of vegetables instead of

just one. Still, Ciuba admits

that no amount of prep, planning and kitchen efficiency will overcome a lack of motivation.

"You have to make your

health a priority," she said. "That includes

making time to cook."

A growing subsetof the weight-loss product market is fresh, not fro-

flaxseed oil

to Go, which isavailable

salmon

for home delivery in Bend.

soybean oil sunflower seed oil walnuts

cauliflower tofu

and blueberries, three or moreservings weekly, were 32percent less likely to be among the group whosuffered early

Nurses' Health Study II. In that study, about 93,600 women ages 25 to 42 answered detailed surveys about their

may be responsible for the health ben- diets every four years for18 years.

avocados canola oil cashews corn oil eggs

sardines soybeans/ edamame spinach broccoli

subjects who ate the most strawberries

journal, Circulation, comes from the

porated fewer of the colorful berries

SOME FOODSRICH IN OMEGA3 FATS:

pine nuts poultry safflower oil

the American Heart Association's

cyanins, which give blueberries and strawberries their jewel-like colors,

SOME FOODSRICH IN OMEGA6 FATS:

tuna walnuts

Researchers suggested that a group of dietary flavenoids called antho-

of suffering a heart attack by one-third compared with their sisters who incor-

Fresh dietmeals Omegafoods

ing, and caffeine or alcohol intake.

zen, diet mealsfor delivery and pickup.Among these businesses is Diet

Diet to Go bases its low-fat, portion-

controlled meals on guidelines set by the American Heart As-

sociation, American Diabetes Association and others. Five days

of lunches anddinners cost $95.99.

heart attack than were women who ate

commonly consumedberries in the U.S. — Nlelissa Healy, LosAngeles Times

Diet Continued from D1 But the questionable flavor and texture took a back seat to the meal's convenience2 minutes and 10 seconds in the microwave — and its "nutritional" value (i.e., low calorie count). With its 190 calories and two grams of fat, it was triumph in each bite. In the decade and a half that followed, I, like any good dieter, became intimately familiar with a bleak landscape of diet foods. There w ere t h e l o w -fat

•t

It Xg

frozen meals and v eggie " burgers." There w ere t h e meal-replacement bars, mealreplacement shakes, meal-replacement cerealsand countless 100-calorie snack packs (which, let's be honest, taste best when eaten in multiples). This list might sound extreme, but it's no exaggeration. And it's not unique to me. Roughly 75 million Americans are on a diet, according to the independent market researcher Marketdata. Many turn t o s ources outside their own k itchens for help, an d t h e w e i g ht-loss marketplace is booming for b usinesses promising t h a t magic equation of health plus convenience. In 2010, mealreplacementproducts raked in about $2.65 million, while diet food delivery grew into a $924 million industry. But as the supply of weightloss products grows, so does the problem that has created the demand for them. More than athird of American adults are considered obese, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, and one-third are overweight. For my part, I s o mehow managed to gain about 50 pounds while dieting, eating what I thought were the "right" foods in the "right" amounts. Each success on the scale was short-lived: I jumped between plans and pant sizes for about 15 years. In hindsight I realize my 13-year-old self was a perfectly healthy size. But in my personal quest to outsmart obesity, I ha d d eveloped a weight problem. I inadvertently broke this cycle in the fall of 2011. One of my friends said she wanted to try losing weight by "eating clean" — cutting all processed foods — and she needed a buddy for support. At the time, I was fully entrenched in the membership-

only Jenny Craig program, which featured a variety of frozen and shelf-stable meals, weekly meetings with a consultant an d n u m erous c elebrity endorsements. I had seen great success with the program. I was maintaining a healthy weight, and my cholesteroland blood pressure were "perfect," according to my doctor. I was running halfmarathons and fit into clothes I'd previously only dreamed of. Life was good, all thanks to about 1,200 calories a day and my trusty microwave. I grudgingly agreed to abandon the safety of my prepackaged meals with their trusty nutrition labels — and what I thought was control over my eating — for one week only. For the first time in years, I found myself in the kitche n preparing a m eal f r o m scratch; I started by roasting a chicken. Every day for seven days, each of my meals was homecooked. I h a d o m elets for breakfast, salads for lunch, grilled meats and roasted vegetables for dinner. It wasn't hard or especially time-consuming, and it was really fun. S even days t u r ned i n t o eight, which eventually turned into 495 and counting. The

Power Supply via The Washington Post

A growing subset of the weight-loss product market is fresh, not frozen, diet meals for delivery and pickup; here, Mediterranean quiche with butternut squash and a green salad from the meal company Power Supply, based in Alexandra, Va. slow-cooker is my savior; turmeric and cumin, my spices of choice. Now I not only eat the Iranian food of my childhood, but I am slowly learning to cook it for myself, a true test of patience as I reconnect with my family's heritage. I have even developed a taste for organ meats; my final frozen meal delivery, well past the expiration date of even preserved foods, still sits in my freezer, taking up space next to a grass-fed beef liver that I guarantee I will eat first. Despite my fear of life witho ut preportioned food a n d nutrition labels, I didn't "lose control." I didn't regain all the weight I'd lost or do irreparable damage to my health. If anything, I'm even healthier now. Whereas I used to suffer from migraines and insomnia, low iron and low vitamin D levels — all attributed by my doctors to stress and a fastpaced lifestyle — I now sleep through the night, can donate blood without issue and don't remember the last time I had a headache. My weight is still healthy, my bloodwork still perfect. I don't mean to vilify any of the diet plans or products out there, as each of the ones I tried taught me valuable lessons about portion control, hunger cues and cravings. Nor am I trying to say that my way, an a pproach that values real, whole foods more than nutrition labels, is the best way. If anything, my trialand-error experiences helped

me understand that there is no single perfect diet — no onesize-fits-all way of eating. The beauty of taking back control of the food I was eating is that I was able to figure out the right solution for me. Good health doesn't reside i n the plastic tray of a f r o zen meal the size of a deck

of cards. And it is possible to jump off the diet-food train unscathed.

lES SCHINB

BiSlllni VAEIIi PROMISE

Mountain Medical Immediate Care 541-388-7799

g•

•)

1302 NE 3rd SPBend www.mtmedgr.com

~

I

I

'

I

I

5K • 10K • 1K

L

$

Run - Walk Sunday

S~ dU 1 presents

APRIL 21, 2013

Li htfHo e 'I

I'

i

t

i

I $•

I i

i

.

• •

Bend Spine R Pain Specialists We Get You Moving... Now We Are Moving! To The West Side. Theodore Ford, MD Board Certified Pain Management Specialist Board Certified in Anesthesiology

(541) 647-1645 Rl

929 SW Simpson Ave. Suite 250 l Bend, oR www.aendSpineandPain.com


D4 TH E BULLETIN • THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 2013

INE RESEARCH

ij Study uncovers health benefits of seeing the glass as half empty were conducted every year from1993

LOS ANGELES —Here's a bit of good

news for peoplewholike badnews: A German study suggests that

to 2003.

people who are overly optimistic about their future actually faced greater risk of disability or death within10 years than did those pessimists who expected their future to be worse.

to estimate their present and future life satisfaction on a scale of 0 to10,

Survey respondents wereasked among other questions. Researchers found that young adults

(age 18 to 39) routinely overestimated

The paper, which appears in the

Thinkstock

Inmany patients, diagnostic testing not reassuring

Continued from 01 Last year, a few weeks shy of her 48th birthday, she was healthy, "running,

biking, doing everything," she said. She had never smoked, never used oral contraceptives — two common risk factors for blood clots. She began having trouble keeping pace with her husband an d o t h er people she runs with. They all joked about it, but when

By Eryn Brown

she began struggling for

Los Angeles Times

breath walking up stairs, she went to her doctor. He said she might have allergies o r e x e rcise-induced asthma. Two weeks later, she woke up, and her left leg was twice the size of her right. Her husband drove her straight to Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital of Dallas, where doctors diagnosed a blood clot. cYouthink of a clot being the sizeof a pea," Campise said. "It turned out once they did t h e s o nogram, mine ran from my b elly button to my ankle. It was completely occluded. No

A lot of us find our way to the doctor with strange aches and pains that are very, very unlikely to be caused by seriousillness — headaches, back pains or stomach troubles, to name a few. To be on the safe side, physicians will often order tests to rule out the scary stuff and, the thinking goes, provide reassurance. But a recent examination of 14 randomized, controlled trials found that ordering diagnostic tests for people who have a low risk of serious illness didn't really reassure patients or resolve their anxiety and symptoms. T he University o f E d i n burgh's Alexandra Rolfe and the Universityof Aberdeen's Dr. Christopher Burton r eported the findings of their meta-analysis online Monday in the journal JAMA Internal Medicine. Reviewing results collected from 3,828 patients who had been r andomized into groups that would receive tests (such as endoscopy for stomach discomfort and scans

for back pain) and groups who would not, they d iscovered that patients who did receive tests did not display significant reduction i n c o n cern over being ill, either over the short- or long-term. Anxiety and symptoms were not significantly different between the two groups. While follow-up visits did decline somewhat among patients who received testing, Rolfe and Burton determined that the number of patients who would have to be tested to avoid a single doctor visit later on varied from 16 to 26, depending on the symptom. In an invited commentary on the research,also published online in JAMA Internal Medicine, Dr. Kurt Kroenke, an investigator at the Regenstrief Institute, a research organization affiliated with Indiana University i n In d i anapolis, calculated that amount of testing would run from $4,000 to $16,000, conservatively. Rolfe and Burton concluded in their report that "physicians overestimate the value of testing when the probability of serious disease is low" and urged doctors and health care organizations to "limit tests to those that influence clinical management." In his commentary, however, Kroenke noted that this might be hard to do. Diagnostic tests are reimbursed at higher rates than consultations that involve collecting patient histories and conducting in-office exams, even though the latter have higher "diagnostic yield" than tests. "Just as we are still trying to reduce patient expectations for antibiotics induced by a generation of overprescribing, reversing the tide of testing will be a slow process," he wrote.

blood was coming up or going down." The danger of a blood clot is what can — and in her case did — h a ppen next. "Pulmonary embolism is the dreaded complication," Novakovic said. "That's when the clot breaks off a nd travels back t o t h e h eart and lodges in t h e lung," she said. "If it's not treated or it's big enough, it can lead to heart failure, compromise in heart function, and it can lead to death." W hen do c t or s tol d Campise she had a PE, or pulmonary embolism, "I asked, 'Isn't that what can kill you?'" she said. "He said the good news is that I had survived the hard part, which is the clot going from the heart to the lungs." Still, she needed surgery. " Do I h a v e t o ?" she asked. " If not," h e t o l d h e r , "you'll never be able to use t hat leg again. It will b e damaged forever."

they feel more satisfied than they thought they would, the older pessimists seemed to suffer a lower ratio of disability and death for the study

gen-Nuremberg. Langand colleagueshypothesized that people whoweregloomy about their future may bemore careful about

period.

their actions than people who antici-

professor at the University of Erlan-

"We observed that being overly

middle-aged adults (age 40 to64) more accurately predicted how they would

ated with a greater risk of disability

and may contribute to taking improved

and a greater risk of mortality within

precautions," authors wrote.

surveys from roughly 40,000 Germans feel in the future. between ages18 and96. Thesurveys Adults 65 and older, however, were

Clots

author Frieder Lang, a psychology

pated a rosy future. "Perceiving a dark future mayfoster optimistic in predicting a better future than actually observed was associpositive evaluations of the actual self

their future life satisfaction, while

March edition of Psychology and Aging, examined health and welfare

far more prone to underestimate their future life satisfaction. Not only did

the following decade," wrote lead

caused it," said Mignardi, 53. "I'm all about the root cause. I wanted to know why it occurred toprevent itfrom hap-

What causesbloodclots? Dr. Robin Novakovic of the University of Texas, Southwestern,

says that in general, blood clots are caused bythree factors: • Poor blood flow. "If blood T

— Monte Morin,LosAngeles Times

Find It All

pening again."

he b iggest risk factors

Qnline

He did extensive research and learned that clotting occlot," she said. "It's not flowing surgery, says Dr. James Kohn curs when blood is more staglike it should." of Texas's Doctors Hospital at nant and when you're dehyWhite Rock Lake. • Hypercoagulativity. "You drated. Mignardi travels overhave a predisposition to form "Sometimes runners get seas regularly, thus being ima clot more than normal," she t h em because of an injury," mobile for long periods of time. said. "Your blood is stickier he s a id. "Suppose you twist He had never thought much and wants to form clots." your leg and tear a muscle and about drinking water, and his get a big bleed in your calf. It There can beunderlying pulse rate is low because of all compromises the venous flow disorders like autoimmune his exercise.Mignardi began but doesn't always lead to a diseases, shesays. Some to see how he might be a canblood clot cancers and medicationscan didate for a blood clot. cause it, too. But hesaid "ifyou'reatall During a long flight, Novasymptomatic" — if you have kovic explained, "we're im• Injury to a blood vessel. mobile. The type of circulation "Some people haveulcerations swelling and pain, especially in one leg — "absolutely go to in our venous system needs or little ruptures of the plaque muscle contraction to help the that can predispose them" to blood move." blood clots, Novakovic said. Mignardi recently traveled to the Netherlands on business and says he's now "especially cautious" when he flies. "I wear compression socks and drink Travelers, especially those on flights or car rides that last eight lots of fluid. I spend more time to10 hours or more, need to be especially cautious. The website in the restroom than I used to http:I/hematology.org offers these suggestions on avoiding "economy-cl asssyndrome."Despiteitsname,passengersinany do. I do little exercises on the plane, things to keep me from section of the aircraft can get blood clots. Tips to prevent clots: being stagnant." • Hydrate. Water's your best c a r ry-on luggage aboveyour Such incidents even have bet; avoid alcoholic beverages seat so your legs havespace "economy-class a name the day before and during your to stretch. syndrome." flight. • Avoid crossing your legs. He's written tw o p a pers • Make leg room. Store your ~W ear compression socks. on what he learned, which Source: http://hematclogy.org he's shared with co-workers and friends. Many now wear compression socks when they Surgery lasted five hours marathon and runs 20 miles travel, he says. and was followed by bed rest on weekends. "I think, 'Is Six weeks after he left the and blood thinners. Doctors my left calf larger than my hospital, h e w a s r u n n i ng told her there was a "95 per- right'? '" again, but four months passed cent chance" her blood clot It was much larger during before his left leg looked like was caused by May-Thurner late summer of 2011, when the right again. Neither he nor syndrome, in which a vein on Mignardi, a n en g i neering Campise take blood thinners the left side is compressed by manager who lives in Richanymore, and their lives are an artery on the right. Last ardson, Texas, was training pretty much back to normal. April, she underwent a proce- for the White Rock Marathon. Still, says Campise, "needdure to insert a stent into that His leg got to the point where less to say, it was shocking to vein. he couldn't run a quarter-mile run one week and almost lose "I started w alking, t hen without feeling like it "would my life the next." w alking f a rther, then b i k - explode," he said. Even walking," she said. But, she adds, ing hurt. F R I G I DXI R E "I was terrified to try. You alOne weekend, he skipped Compact ways worry. I would feel what his training runs. Two days anybody probably feels when later, though, his leg was still Refrigerator they're running and t h i nk , swollen. So he drove himself Adjustable Glass 'Is it a tight muscle or a blood to the emergency room, where Shelves Crisper Drawer clot?'" doctors found that his entire About 18 months after hav- leg, from the top of his thigh ing a blood clot, Mignardi still down, was clotted. He didn't stands in front of the mirror have surgery; instead, he was sometimes, looking at his legs. put on blood thinners and con"You d e finitely b e come fined to bed for a week. "They knew how to t reat a hypochondriac," he said, TV.APPLIANCE a lthough h e' s f i n i shed a it, but they didn't know what johnsonbrotherstv.com

is stagnant, it wants to form a are recent trauma or recent

bendbulletin.com ~T h Ye.tlcttn Paid Advertisement

Dr. Dondo.= STOP CAVITIESBEFORE THEY HAPPEN Q: Can dentists prevent cavities before they happen?

Travelers beware

A: Dentistry is an ever-evolving science. A breakthrough study last year may h elp de ntists identify at-risk l ocations on individual teeth and let them take preventive steps before a cavity starts. The $3.4 million National Institutes of Health study, led by a researcher atthe Indiana University School of Dentistry, followed 565 children, aged 5 to 13, over four years. The study examined what's called 'caries lesions,' chalky, white spots on a tooth that signify the beginning of demineralization. Some, but not all, lesions progress into

cavities. By d eveloping and applying a ranking system for the lesions, researchers were able to determine which were most likely to go on to become a cavity. Armed with t h i s k n owledge, dentists will be able to identify which teeth are most at risk for a cavity and can use a fluoride treatment or a sealant as a preemptive strike without waiting for a cavity to develop. Every day, researchers at universities and hospitals around the world are working on ways to advance the science of dentistry. The

science has come a long way since ancient times when people believedtooth decay was caused by tiny creatures called tooth worms. Talk with your dentist about the advances he's seen in his career.

I E $199

Dr. Dondo Dental Excellence Dr. Carlo Arredondo, DDS 660 NE 3rd Street, Suite 3 Bend, OR 97701 541-241-1299 www.DrDondoBend.com

OHNSON

1I

' 't

I

7

t

,' Mc

e

H

e

R •

Weekly Arts & Entertainment Inside hGLG AZlttIE

t

TheBulletin

Hospice House


THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

DS

FITNESS FITNESS QUESTION

Balancing exercises can benefit seniors • I am looking for ways to help my prevent injuries from falls. Move for Balance activities facilitate eye-brain-body

BALANCEEXERCISES Single leg stand: Standing, hold onto

She is able to dosomeexercises now,

connections throughspecific movements

surface inthe eventyou becomeunsteady. Heel-to-toe walk: Start by placing the

the back of a chair with one or both two

but her legs get tired easily. Any ideas

which, in turn, promote communication among nerve cells and functional centers

hands (beginner), with your fingertips

heel of one foot just in front of the toes of the opposite foot each time you take

in the sensory motor system. At first, the Movefor Balance movements may beslow and difficult for elders. Their nervous systems mayfeel a sense of chaoswhile they are learning.

(intermediate) or without holding on

(advanced). Bendthe kneeandlift one

a step. With everystep, heelandtoes

. mother improve her balance.

would be welcomed. Along with regular resistance . training and cardiovascular

A•

exercise, it is important for everyone to

work on maintaining or improving their balance and stability.

this position. Repeat five times per leg.

programs I'veseenfor teaching elders

By Leslie Barker The Dallas Morning News

DALLAS Megan O 'Laughlin w ork s h ar d t o m aintain h e r w e i gh t l o s s and fitness leveL She's diligent about portion controL She runs regularly and takes aerobics and weight-training classes. So when she fell while running December's Rock 'n' Roll half marathon in Las Vegas and broke her elbow, she had Louis DeLuca/ Dallas Morning News a big question for her doctor: Megan O'Laughlin works out "How soon can I start running despite having just broken again?" her elbow two weeks ago, in "I used t o b e m o r b idly an aerobics class at Cooper obese," said the D allas at- Aerobics Center in Dallas. torney, who ran the last nine miles of t h e r a c e w i t hout knowing the extent of her injury. "I lost more than half my How to know whether it's body weight. When you go OK to resume your workout: through that, one fear is gain-

Is it safe?

• Listen to your dody: "It's ing weight back." telling you something, no A nother wa s l o sing t h e matter what it is," said Bill level of fitness she'd worked Borowski of the Baylor so hard to attain. The injury Institute for Rehabilitation. was, she said, "like having If your foot hurts, stop the rug pulled out from under working out for a little me. For someone who is adwhile. Otherwise, it could dicted to exercise as mental get worse andyou could therapy, it's really hard to be end up having to stay off sidelined." your feet for much longer. Luckily, avid exercisers can "I know a lot of people find ways to ease back into a routineduring recovery from who won't stop and slow injury or illness — if they're down," he said. "Then instead of a little tendonitis, careful about it. Meanwhile, they're dealing with stress being injured, getting sick or fractures and have to sit having surgery can send dieout for eight weeks." hard exercisers' spirits into a sedentary tailspin. • Let your neck de your " For p eople w h o e x e r guide: If your illness is cise regularly, exercise befrom the neck up, like a comes part of them," said Bill head cold, and you feel like Borowski, director for athletic working out, go ahead. But, training services at B aylor cautioned sports medicine Institute for Rehabilitation in physician Dr. Damond Texas. "It's part of their social Blueitt, "once you have a network, stress relief, everychest problem, becareful." thing else." Said Borowski: "Once O'Laughlin has spent alit's into your lungs, most every Tuesday, Thursday you're taking an already and Saturday for the last six irritated organ becauseof years running w it h g r oups inflammation or mucusfrom Luke's Locker. something inflamed —and The line between taking it making it work harder by too easy and rushing recovery increasing the heart rate." is a narrow one, said Dr. Da• Ease back into your mond Blueitt, a sports mediroutine: It's going to take cine physician on the medisome time to get back to cal staff of Texas Health Fort where you werebefore Worth. you eased off on your "With prolonged bed rest, workouts. So be patient. If you lose muscle mass, you lose you get tired walking to the strength," he said. "Prolonged end of the block, back off a bed rest can decrease bone little the next day. calcium." It can also increase the risk of blood clots because the blood is static, he said. But trying to speed your re- weeks,' ask what that means. 'Does that mean I can't go for covery can be dangerous, too. "Say you had a surgery a slow walk'? Does it mean I where you w er e r e pairing can't go light on the exercise something," he said. "You have bike or d o l i ght r esistance a lot of blood vessels in that training?'" area. The tissue gets altered. A stationary bike is often Any time you do an exercise a go-to recommendation for where you get your heart rate Borowski, who tailors clients' up, more blood is going to that workouts based on what their area. One of the consequences doctors advise. "It's nonimpact in general, is that it may produce more so you're not getting a poundswelling, more scarring." Just as frightening is the ing like when you're running," potential for infection if you're he said. "You're still using sweating and the wound gets quads and hamstrings. It's just dirty, he said. a little different." "If someone has surgery Advised Blueitt:"There's usuand stitches, don't get your ally always something you can heart rate up high for four or do to get your blood flowing five days," he said. "Let the tis- and your heart rate up so you don't have such a tough time resue heal some." Most important, ask your covering. You get better results d octor, an d l i s ten t o t h e after surgery if you can get that answer. person moving again, but you "You have to be specifi c," want to make sure they're not he said. "If the doctor says, doing things to affect the area 'I want you to rest for tw o that needs rest."

so for safety, have someonewith you,

movewithbalance.org.

and those who care for them how to

Easebackinto exercise after illnessand injury

Perform the exercise without holding onto a chair, and move the leg to the front, then to the side, and to the back. Advanced: Perform the exercise with eyes closed. This can bevery difficult, and

You can learn moreabout the Move for Balance Program atwww.

Move for Balance is one of the best Tttinkstock

Intermediate single leg stand:

pathways are laid down. The now-improved brain puts those movements on automatic pilot.

older, and falls are the leading causeof injury for this group.

Charity Continued from D1 P lus, Sloan w a nts t o support CASA, an organization that advocates for abused and neglected children in the courts and social service systems. Sloan has volunteered for CASA and served on its board of directors. CASA volunteers

are appointed by judges to work with children until they are placed in a safe, permanent home. Sloan said she wishes she'd had such an advocate when she was a little girl growing up in California. "My mother was murdered and my father had disappeared. I was adopted to family, but didn't know them. They were v irtual strangers," she said. "I've often wondered if I'd had my own (advocate), what it could have been. I felt like I had no one that was looking out for my best interest.... I was all alone. That's why I think it's so important that these kids have a CASA, someone who steps in there." As organizers planned the sixth annual Light of Hope run, they wanted to make it different. Participation and revenues have been pretty flat in recent years, said Pam Fortier, executive director of CASA. About 230 runners have signed up in the past few years. Fortier wants 400 this year. Shannah Werner, a personal trainer and training programs coach at Fleet Feet, suggested the training package to lure more registrants, and therefore, more income. Werner said she will design a generic training plan to get nonrunners ready to

straightahead as you are performing the exercise. Intermediate: Looking straight

number of seconds youareable to hold

As we age, strength and balance However, after they have practiced and normally decrease, which increases the repeated the movements, new neural risk of falls. Each year, falls happen to one in every three Americans 65 and

should touch or nearly touch. Try to look

leg slightly off the floor while trying to maintain your balance. Count the

or stand close to awall or other sturdy

run a 5K and email it to all interested registrants. The plan will include about three runwalk interval workouts per week, and maybe some crosstraining. Over six weeks, the plan will increase the running distance and d ecrease the walking distance. If individuals need personal modifications, Werner can provide that via email and at group events, she said. On March 12, Werner will head a clinic that offers tips about running posture and form to prevent injuries and increase ef ficiency. T h o se who arrive early before the 5:30 p.m. clinic can receive running bra and shoe fittings and then get $5 off either item purchased, or $12 off both. On March 26, Werner will lead a group run, designed to create some accountability in the runners. At that time, Werner can observe people's running styles and offer further form tips. Then, on April 9, she will guide runners through the race course to build confidence for the event. The idea is to draw people who might not have run in an organized event before, or people who just need incentive to get back into shape — such as Deschutes County Commissioner Alan Unger. Unger was a cross-country runner in high school and has generally always been active. "But over the last 10 years, I've been more of a desk guy," he said. "I sit at my desk all the time. I don't have a regular

ahead, walk heel to toe forward10 steps and then backward10 steps.

It's a good idea to keep alog of various movements andexercises to help you monitor progress, such as how long youareableto stand oneach leg. Record your scores at least once weekly for a month. — Majrie Giiiiamis a personal trainer and fitness consultant.

Training perks The free training schedule

THE RUN

includes a weekly training

The Light of Hope 5K/10K run is on Sunday, April 21. Fees: 5K and10K run, with T-shirt, $30 (without T-shirt,

plan and the following group events: • 5:30 p.m. March12, running form clinic at Fleet Feet Sports, 1320 N.W.GalvestonAve., Bend • 5:30 p.m. March 26, group run, starts at Fleet Feet Sports • 5:30 p.m. April 9, course

$20);1K for the whole family, $10 To register for the run

and the free training plan: www.casaofcentraloregon.org

preview group run, starts at RiverBend Park

As for himself, he'll benefit from having professionals fit him with the right shoes to keep his feet from getting hurt. He'll follow a n a p propriate workout plan to get in shape safely. And, by announcing his intentions publicly, he's now even moreaccountableto this goal. "My goal is to do it, to get out every day and train so I'm in better shape," he said.

E LEVATIO N Elevation Capital Strategies 400 SW BluA Drive Suite 101 Bend Main: 541-728-0321 www.elevationcapital.biz

— Reporter: 541-383-0304, aaurandC<bendbulletin.com

a

a •

8

M arch 8th , 7 : 3 0pm All Faiths, Walks &AgesWElCOME! World-renowned Catholic composer performs his liturgical music, beloved ttc sung in many Christian churches and languages.

I

"Bkst are They", "You are Mine", "We are Called" Concert doors open at 7pm Tickets available at door Suggested donation: $10 adult $7 Senior/Student • $25 per family

(exercise) routine." Also a supporter of CASA, Unger, 62, saw this opportunity to benefit a worthy organization as well as himself. "I'm going to do t his because CASA is important," he said. "To have an advocate for a child ... their life will go in a better path."

Workshop doors open at 7:45 am Ticket Price $25 Founder of MusicMinistry Alive, a youth-geared summer church music ministry

S T. FRANcIs QF AssIsI C ATHQLIc C H U R c H

Get ATaste ForFood, Home Sr Garden H • • TheBulletIn

2450 NE 27th Sc, Bend Go to: stfrancisbend.org for: Tickets, Workshop registration form, more info, David Haas Bio

-

0

• •

'

8

g

8 •

Primary Care. Specialty Care. Urgent Care. Total Care. Bend Eastside Clinic I Bend Westside Clinic I Sisters I Redmond bendmemorialclinic.com I Call 541-382-4900 to make an a ointment


D6

TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 2013

ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT

'Dexter' may end this summer

Fa TV iotseason'sin u swin TV SPOTLIGHT

"About a Boy" NBC By Mike Hale Nick Hornby's novel, which New Yorh Times News Service already spawned a film starThe terror gripping broad- ring Hugh Grant, now gives cast television as viewers con- birth to a comedy pilot directtinue to run away — 8.6 mil- ed by Jon Favreau, with the lion to "Duck Dynasty," 13.1 always-on-the-verge actor Damillion to "The Bible," who vid Walton ("Perfect Couples," knows how many to "House "Bent") as the jerk waiting to of Cards" — has meant boom be reformed. The attraction times for TV's most ephemeral here: Jason Katims of "Friday product: the network pilot. Night Lights" and " ParentThe bi g f i v e n e t w orks hood" wrote the pilot. have ordered nearly 100 pi"Believe" lot episodes for the 2013 fall season, up significantly from NBC last year, when everyone was Major filmmakers like Jontalking about how many pi- athan Demme, Phillip Noyce lots there were. Right now and Martin S corsese have they are being cast and shot directed TV pilots in recent at a furious pace so that the years, but it's still exciting that fall schedules can be an- Alfonso Cuaron is i nvolved n ounced in M a y , a n d , a s in writing and directing this always, a great majority of drama about a convict chosen them will be seen by no one to protect a superpowered 10but the people who make year-old girl. It sounds like a them and the programmers good match for Cuaron, who who reject them. has made some of the most All that w e k n o w a b out darkly e n chanting m o v ies these embryonic series are the about childhood of the last names involved and the plot 20 years: "A Little Princess," descriptions, but that's enough " Great E x p ectations" a n d "Harry Potter and the Prisonto dream on. Without pretending to know er of Azkaban," the best of the which projects have the best films in that series. (Even the chance of success — beyond great sexual c oming-of-age the Michael J. Fox sitcom al- tale "Y Tu Mama Tambien" ready picked up by NBC and was about teenage boys.) the latest "NCIS" spinoff at An unknown actress with CBS — here are eight pilots the noticeable name Johnny that are intriguing for one rea- Sequoyah will play the girl. son oranother: a star,a w riter, One of the producers is J.J. a director, a premise. Will they Abrams, which increases the be any good?We'llprobably chances of a pickup, though never know. his attention is split between

"Believe" and a n u n t i tled science-fiction show at F ox that crosses "RoboCop" with "Blade Runner."

"Beverly Hills Cop" CBS This could easily be terrible, but the idea of Eddie Murphy once again playing Axel Foley — now the father of a Beverly

Hills cop (Brandon T. Jackson) — in a pilot written by Shawn Ryan of "The Shield" is pretty irresistible. This makes the list over "Crazy Ones" (CBS), the David E. Kelley pilot starring Murphy's fellow geriatric stand-up star Robin Williams.

spots in the cast include Tate Donovan, Dylan McDermott and James Naughton. On the other hand, it's a Jerry Bruckh eimer p r o duction, w h i c h augurs a certain breathless conventionality.

By Patrick Kevin Day Los Angeles Times

LOS ANGELES — Plans for the future of Showtime's long-running serial k i ller drama "Dexter" have been vague as the series heads into it s e i g ht h s e ason. But in a d i scussion with Wall Street analysts, CBS Corp. Chief Executive Les Moonves mayhave revealed when the series will end. According to the Hollywood Reporter, an analyst's question M onday a b out

"Mom" CBS Allison Janney plays Anna Faris' mother — both ends of that equation sound pretty enticing. Chuck Lorre is the writer of this comedy, which

could be good ("The Big Bang Theory") or bad ("Two and a Half Men").

"Rake" Fox Fox Greg Kinnear could have a The spi e s-in-plain-sight lot of fun as the disreputable, genre may beabout played out, adulterous, tax-dodging lawbut this one sounds like fun: yer in this drama based on a Felicity Huffman ("Desperate popular Australian series. PeHousewives") and A n t hony ter Tolan ("Rescue Me," "The LaPaglia ("Without a Trace") Larry Sanders Show") is writas the heads of a family of gov- ing the pilot with Peter Dunernment-employed assassins. can, creator of the original. John Wells ("Southland," "ER") is one ofthe producers, and the Untitled D.J. Nash Project director is the talented Craig NBC Brewster ("Hustle and Flow"). One of TV'sbest character actors, J.K. Simmons ("The "Hostages" Closer," "Oz"), gets a chance CBS to headline in t hi s comedy T he d i stinguished A u s - about divorced parents raising tralian actress Toni Collette a son. His ex-wife is played by ("The United States of Tara") Parker Posey, whose eccentritakes another stab at U.S. tele- cally flinty persona has never vision, this time with just one found a long-term home on personality: that of a surgeon television. Nash's background whose family i s k i dnapped includes writing and producjust before she operates on ing for "Hank," "'Til Death" and "Traffic Light." the president. Other bright

"Boomerang"

coming programming on the CBS-owned pay channel prompted the exec to say, "We have 'Ray Donovan' coming on with Liev Schreiber, which comes on with 'Dexter's' last season starting in June, and then we have 'Masters of Sex.'" T hough S howtime i s maintaining that nothing has been determined about the show's future, Moonves' comment seems to confirm what many have suspected: that the time is coming for Miami's favorite serial killer to hang up his knife. The show's eighth season will debut on Showtime on June 30. Michael C. Hall, who plays Dexter Morgan, has been nominated five times for an Emmy award but has never won.

Womanwith dentist anxie feelscrazy

MOVIE TIMESTODAY

Dear Abby: I am writing to you because I can share this anonymously. I am close to 60 years old and I'm terrified of the dentist. Every time I pick up the phone to make an appointment I get so anxious I feel like I'm going to die. Do youthink I will DEAR be able to find a carABBY ing, c ompassionate and nonjudgmental dentist? Are they out there? Sometimes I wish I could die instead of going to the dentist. Am I crazy? — Mrs. Anxiety in the U.S.A. Dear Mrs. Anxiety: Let me put it this way — if you're crazy, you have

Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8 IMAX,680 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • 21 AND OVER (R) 1:20, 4:35, 7:35, 10:05 • DARK SKIES (PG-I3) 1:30, 4:05, 7:25, 9:50 • DJANGO UNCHAINED(R)9:30 • ESCAPE FROMPLANET EARTH(PG) 3:30, 9:10 • ESCAPEFROM PLANET EARTH 3-0(PG) I:10,6:30 • AGOOD DAY TO DIE HARD (R) I: 45,4:45 • IDENTITY THIEF(R) l2:15, 3:50, 6:35, 9:25 • JACKTHE GIANT SLAYER (PG-l3)12:30,3:40,6:45 • JACK THE GIANT SLAYER3-D (PG-13) 12:45, 3:55, 7, 9:45 • JACK THE GIANTSLAYERIMAX (PG-13) 11:45a.m., 2:30, 5:15 • THE LASTEXORCISMPART II (PG-13) 12:55, 4:40, 7:50, IO:l5 • LIFEOFPI(PG) I2:05 • LIFEOFPI3-0(PG) 3,610,9: l5 • LINCOLN (PG-13) 11:50a.m., 3:05 • OZ THE GREAT AND POWERFUL (PG)9 • OZTHE GREATAND POWERFUL3-D (PG)9 • 01 THE GREAT AND POWERFUL IMAX (PG) 9 • PALEYFESTFEATURING THE WALKING DEAD (noMPAA rating) 8 • PHANTOM (R) Noon,3:15, 6:55, 9:20 • SAFE HAVEN (PG-13) 12:40, 5 • SNITCH(PG-13) I2:25, 3:25, 6: I5, 9:40 • WARM BODIES (PG-13) I:40, 4: IO • ZERO DARK THIRTY (R) 11:45 a.m., 4:30, 7:55 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies.

• There may beanadditional fee for 3-D andIMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to changeafter press time. I

a lot of company. Many people fear going to the dentist. However, there have been improvements in the field since you were a child — including sedation for people who choose "not to be there" while their dental problems are being attended to. Good dental health is very important to our overall health, so please don't put off any further making an appointment. Tell the person who is booking the appointment what your needs are, and if that dentist can'taccommodate you, ask for a referral to one who can.

Dear Abby:I have been a nanny for four families over the last 10 years. I am now working for a family of five. I don't make a lot of money, but I enjoy what I do. My problem is all the gift-buying I feel required to do — such as on the children's birthdays, C hristmas and t h e mom's birth of more babies. My employer is expecting yet another baby this summer and her 3year-old has another birthday coming up. I'm tired of the gift-buying and really can't afford to do it anymore. When the new baby is born, I am tempted to just say "Congratulations!" Any suggestions? — Gifted Out Dear Gifted Out: Yes. When the newest additiontothe family arrives, giveyour employer a nice card.You should not be expected to come up with a gift. You are already giving these children loving and responsible care and that is gift enough. Dear Abby:During the first year of our m a r r iage, my h u sband cheated on me with women from his past as well as new encounters. When I confronted him, he promised to stop. He would then call and

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFOR THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 2013:This year you alternate between being practical and being a dreamer. Balancing these strong, opposing qualities takes talent. One is just as important as the other. Your circle of friends Stars showthe kind also reflects these of day you'll have qu alities. Summer ** * * * D ynamic 2013 could usher ** * * P ositive in a very exciting ** * A verage ind i vidual. Ifyou ** So-so are attached, your * Difficult sweetie is used to your changeability. Do more together as acouple. AQUARIUS naturally is a risk-taker. You like this quality.

ARIES (March 21-April19) ** * Too much pressure would make anyone feel glum. Look at the source of the problem. Could the tension be aresult of your high expectations or perhaps someone else's? Regroup andcenter yourself in order to reduce your level of stress. Tonight: Find a reason to celebrate.

YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar

CANCER (June21-July22) ** * * You might have less say than you think. Others seem to bepushing forward without giving it any thought. Just wait until everything has settled down before you discuss whats 'happening.Scheduleany individual talks for this afternoon. Tonight: Allow more playfulness into your day.

LEO (July23-Aug. 22) ** * * Get as much donepossible, as as you are determined to get out of work promptly. Return all calls andemails. Lighten up about the possibilities that surround you and aspecial friendship. A coworker seemsdestined to follow the same path. Tonight: A surprise could happen.

email these women, and tell them I was checking up on him and he'd contact them later. This has gone on for years. He swears he's no longer cheating, and we have sought counselingwhich I stopped because the counselor and I agreed that my husband didn't think he had a problem. When I confront him with my suspicions, he insists that I am "driving him away" by accusing him. He is very arrogant, and people who don't know him believe he's a great guy and I am the problem. I have considered revenge cheating, but it goes against my morals. I think about divorcing him, but then I think — what if I amwrong? Whatshould I do? I love him. — Unsure in Texas Dear Unsure: I agree that "revenge" cheating is not the solution to your problem. Hire a private detective and get to the bottom of this. If you're wrong, you need counseling to resolve your insecurities. However, if he's cheating, you will know you haven'tbeen imagining things and can decide rationally if it's in your best interests to continue being married to a womanizer. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com or P0. Box69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069

dealing with a partner or a dear loved one. This person does a great job at creating a distraction. Understand that you could be looking at an excessive amount of work. Try working from home, if you can, as you might get more done. Tonight: At home.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec.21) ** * Remain sensitive to financial changes. You could be surprised at how someoneresponds to a moneyissue. Curb a tendency to snap at a particular person. He or she doesn't deserve that type of behavior from you — or from anyone else for that matter. Tonight: Meet up with a friend.

CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan. 19)

** * * You might not take enough time to listen to what someonehas to say. Refrain from minimizing this person's importance. You might not intend to comeoff as harsh, but that's what keepshappening. This habit could preventyou from connecting with VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) ** * * * U se the daylight hours to finish others. Tonight: Pick up thetab.

off a project. Be careful, as a partner could be unusually fiery right now. Take this TAURUS (April 20-May20) person's tough stance and sharp words ** * * * D etach, and take a step back with a grain of salt. Focus on being more in order to gain a new perspective. Let nurturing to yourself as well as others. go of automatic judgments. Be direct Tonight: Put your feet up and relax. and forthright with a friend who might LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) be unusuall y pushy.Yes,this person's ** * * Y ou might feel as if there is no behavior will change, but not as fast as going back with a family member who you would like. Tonight: In the limelight. pushes you beyond your limits. Words GEMINI (May 21-June20) that were said cannot be taken back. ** * * Your ability to convey information Think carefully about a choice that might might be more important than you realize. force you to work more closely with one Laughter easily might surround a sarcastic particular individual. Tonight: Get into comment after the fact. Remain light with a weekend mode. difficult parent or higher-up. Have a talk in the evening to clear the air. Tonight: Reach SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21) ** * Your playfulness emerges when out to a friend.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Fed.18)

** * Lie low, and opt for a change of pace. You might want to follow your instincts with a financial matter. Weigh the pros and cons of this situation before making a decision. How flexible can you be? You'll feel energized by sunset. Tonight: Be a wild thing.

PISCES (Fed. 19-March20) ** * * Z e ro in on your priorities. You will succeed if you can let go of a strong reaction. Make lunch plans with a friend you have not seen in a while. Don't stand on ceremony with someone who is not returning your calls or emails. Tonight: Make it an early bedtime. © 2013 by King Features Syndicate

t

I

'

I

I

I

TV TODAY 5 p.m. on TNT, "NBABasketdall" — A potential NBA Finals preview is in store tonight at Madison Square Gardenas Kevin Durant, Russell Westbrook and the Oklahoma City Thunder visit Carmelo Anthony, Tyson Chandler and the NewYork Knicks. Then it's a clash of Western Conference postseason contenders as the Los Angeles Clippers visit the Denver Nuggets. 8 p.m. on H A, "Community" — Thanksgiving dinner with Shirley's (Yvette Nicole Brown) family is such an awkward experience for her friends that they're soon trying to figure out how to make a discreetescape.Jeff (Joel McHale) is spending the holiday with his estranged father (James Brolin), whom he hasn't seen since childhood, in the new episode "Cooperative Escapism in Familial Relations." 8 p.m. on (CW), "The Vampire Diaries" —Damon (lan Somerhalder) coaches a furious Jeremy (Steven R. McQueen) for a battle with Klaus' (Joseph Morgan) new vampires, but Kol (Nathaniel Buzolic) has beaten them to it. Rebekah (Claire Holt) tries to mend fences with Stefan (Paul Wesley). Bonnie, Sheriff Forbes and Mayor Hopkins (Kat Graham, Marguerite Maclntyre, Rick Worthy) want answers from Shane (David Alpay) about the Founders' Council deaths in "Catch Me if You Can." 9 p.m. on ANPL, "Battleground: Rhino Wars" —This new threepart series documents the intense conflict that is centered on the worldwide commercial demand for rhino horns, an exotic commodity that's more valuable than gold on the black market. It reveals the conflict between bloodthirsty poachers and one of South Africa's anti-poaching units, which has recruited four current and former members of the U.S. military to help stop the illegal, lucrative trade in rhino horns. 9:30 p.m. on l3, "Glee" — The series reaches a milestone — its 500th musical performance — in this new episode. Thegleeclub members are assigned to choose a song from a movie, and they pick the R8 B classic "Shout," which was featured prominently in "National Lampoon's Animal House." In New York, Santana (Naya Rivera) wastes no time making herself at home in the loft, to the chagrin of Rachel and Kurt (Lea Michele, Chris Colfer) in "Girls (and Boys) on Film." ©zap2e

vPure. Crradk Co.

Bend Redmond

t

John Day

Regal Pilot Butte 6, 2717N.E.U.S. Highway 20, 541-382-6347 • AMOUR(PG-l3) l2:15, 3:15, 6:15 • ARGO (R) 12:30, 3, 6 • DJANGO UNCHAINED(R) Noon, 4 • QUARTET(PG-13) 1: l5, 4:15, 7 • SIDE EFFECTS (R) 1, 3:45, 6:45 • SILVER LININGSPLAYBOOK(R) 12:45, 3:30, 6:30 I

I

McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 54I-330-8562 • THE GUILTTRIP (R) 9:15 • JACK REACHER (PG-13) 6 • After 7p.m., shows are2f andolder only. Younger than2f mayatt endscreeningsbefore 7pm .ifaccompaniedbya legal guardian.

Burns Lakeview

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

dya glASSIP COVERINGS

I

Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • BARBARA (PG-13) 6 • SOUNDCITY(no MPAArating) 8:30 I

I

I

Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 541-548-8777 • 21 ANDOVER(R) 5:15, 7:15 • AGOOD DAY TO DIE HARD (R)4:30,6:45 • JACK THE GIANT SLAYER(PG-13) 4:15, 6:45 • SAFE HAVEN (PG-13) 4, 6:30

Sisters Movie House,720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • CHASING ICE(PG-13) 6:30 • IDENTITY THIEF(R) 6:15 • JACKTHE GIANT SLAYER (PG-I3)6 • QUARTET (PG-13) 6:15 Madras Cinema 5,1101S.W. U.S. Highway97, 541-475-3505 • ESCAPEFROM PLANET EARTH 3-D(PG)5:05,7:IO • AGOOD DAY TO DIE HARD (R)4: 30,9 • JACKTHE GIANT SLAYER (PG-I3)4:25,7,9:30 • OZTHE GREATS POWERFUL3-D (PG)9 • PHANTOM (R) 5:IO,7:20,9:35 • SAFE HAVEN (PG-13) 4:20, 6:50, 9:20 • WARM BODIES (PG-13) 6:40 •

dv

a~ B~

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

TROUBLE MAKING YOUR MORTGAGE PAYMENTS? GET HELP AT OREGONHOMEOW N ER SUPPORT.GOV

'

• 0 •

Pine Theater, 214 N. Main St., 541-416-1014 • JACKTHE GIANT SLAYER (PG-l3)6 • ZERO DARK THIRTY (UPSTAIRS — R)6:15 • Theupstairs screening roomhaslimited accessibility.

•5 •I Foreclosure Prevention Resources

C7


ON PAGES 3&4.COMICS & PUZZLES ~ The Bulletin

Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.com THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 2013

1

I j

f

i

• i

i

•I•

::haurs:

c ontact u s : Place an ad: 541-385-5809

Fax an ad: 541-322-7253

: Business hours:

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

Includeyour name, phone number and address

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

Subscriber services: 541-385-5800

: Classified telephone hours:

Subscribe or manage your subscription

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

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

Place, cancel or extend an ad

T h e

B u l l~ t i n : •

J

i 7 7 7

I

+.

VV.

C h a n rt i e r

210

246

247

Furniture & Appliances

Guns, Hunting 8 Fishing

Sporting Goods - Misc.

A1 Washers&Dryers

ITEMS FORSALE 201 - NewToday 202- Want to buy or rent 203- Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows 204- Santa's Gift Basket 205- Free ltems 208- Pets and Supplies 210- Furniture & Appliances 211 - Children's Items 212 - Antiques & Collectibles 215- Coins & Stamps 240- Crafts and Hobbies 241 - Bicycles and Accessories 242 - Exercise Equipment 243 - Ski Equipment 244 - Snowboards 245 - Golf Equipment 246-Guns,Hunting and Fishing 247- Sporting Goods - Misc. 248- Health and Beauty Items 249- Art, Jewelry and Furs 251 - Hot TubsandSpas 253- TV, Stereo andVideo 255 - Computers 256- Photography 257- Musical Instruments 258 - Travel/Tickets 259- Memberships 260- Misc. Items 261 - MedicalEquipment 262 - Commercial/Office Equip. 263- Tools

264-Snow RemovalEquipment 265 - Building Materials 266- Heating and Stoves 267- Fuel and Wood 268- Trees, Plants & Flowers 269- Gardening Supplies & Equipment 270 - Lost and Found GARAGESALES 275 - Auction Sales 280 - Estate Sales 281 - Fundraiser Sales 282- Sales Northwest Bend 284- Sales Southwest Bend 286- Sales Northeast Bend 288- Sales Southeast Bend 290- Sales RedmondArea 292- Sales Other Areas FARM MARKET 308- Farm Equipment and Machinery 316 - Irrigation Equipment 325- Hay, Grain and Feed 333- Poultry, Rabbits and Supplies 341 - Horses and Equipment 345-Livestockand Equipment 347 - Llamas/Exotic Animals 350 - Horseshoeing/Farriers 358- Farmer's Column 375- Meat and Animal Processing 383 - Produce andFood

$150 ea. Full warranty. Free Del. Also wanted, used W/D's 541-280-7355

541-848-9180

00 ~ Want to Buy or Rent

Wanted: $Cash paid for vintage costume jewelry. Top dollar paid for Gold/Silver.l buy by the Estate, Honest Artist

541-771-9255.

Australian She p herd minis, purebred, no papers, 1 blue female, 1 red male. 541-604-6060

541-408-6900.

Stove: Jenn-Aire con- Colt 357 Python, 8" barvection, self c lean, $125. 541-848-9180 Washer/dryer Irg cap. Amana, white, n ew,

r el, w/ s c ope, 5 0 rounds, cleaning kit, n ever fired. Al l i n locking case. $3300.

DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING TO SELL FOR $500 OR LESS?

Non-commercial advertisers may place an ad with

Bengals TICA R e g., oui' Champion lines, tak"QUICK CASH ing deposits NOW! SPECIAL" bengalcatspride.com. 1 week 3 lines 12 $800-$1200. R eady ~ 2 k 2 0! 4/5. Call Kim Ad must include 503-860-8974, R e dprice of single item mond. of $500 or less, or multiple items Dachshund AKC miniawhose total does ture, b l ac k & tan not exceed $500. long-hair male, $ 325. Info/pix, 541-420-6044 Call Classifieds at

The Bulletin recommends extra

I ca vo

ne

p

chasing products or •

I services from out of I area. Sending I I the cash, checks, or lI l credit i n f ormation may be subjected to l l FRAUD. For morel about an s I information advertiser, you may l I call t h e ' State

Ore g onI

Att or n ey '

LaCrosse goal, up-

draded net, Like new, $80. 541-385-5781. 249

DON'T MISS IHIS DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING TO SELL FOR $500 OR LESS? Non-commercial

advertisers may place an ad with our "QUICK CASH SPECIAL" 1 week 3 lines 12

O r e g o n

9

Q7~

Fuel & Wood

The Bulletin recommends payment for Firewood only upon delivery and inspection. • A cord is 128 cu. ft. 4' x 4' x 8'

• Receipts should Art, Jewelry include name, & Furs phone, price and kind of wood purSterling silver f i ligree chased. gemstone pendant, $60. • Firewood ads 458-206-4825 (Bend) MUST include species and cost per 255 cord to better serve Computers our customers. T HE B U LLETIN r e quires computer advertisers with multiple

The Bulletin

ad schedules or those 1 cord dry, split Juniper, $190/cord. Multi-cord selling multiple systems/ software, to dis- discounts, & ~/~ cords available. Immediate close the name of the business or the term delivery! 541-408-6193 "dealer" in their ads. AH Year Dependable Private party advertis- Firewood: Seasoned ers are defined as Lodgepole, Split, Del. those who sell one Bend: 1 for $175 or 2 computer. for $335. Cash, Check or Credit Card OK. 257

Musical Instruments

541-771-4970

$500. 541-848-9180

Pets 8 Supplies

Alaskan Malamutepup, 1 male, $400

CASH!! For Guns, Ammo 8 Reloading Supplies.

• B en d

WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD... To avoid fraud,

541-647-8931

541-815-4901.

Refrigerator: W hirlpool and Amana over-therange microwave, hardly used, white, $400 both.

,

150 rds .223 Federal brass ammo, $140.

.223 Ammo, 250 rds, $200. Frigidaire, side x side, 541-647-8931 white, like new, $395. 22LR Federal ammo 559-355-0966 500 rds N l B, $ 65 GENERATE SOME ex- 541-647-8931 citement i n you r AK47 Magazines 40 neighborhood! Plan a rnds $45; 30 rnds garage sale and don't $35. 541-233-9899 forget to advertise in classified! AR-15 S 8 W M&P 541-385-5809. $1500; Browning Citori 28" $650; 7.62x39 Recliner/Loveseat 1600 rounds, $650. sofa, $300. Queen 541-350-1 875. 4-post bed frame & Bend local pays CASH!! m attress, $300 . for all firearms & Vintage 5 - d rawer ammo. 541-526-0617 d resser 8 mi r r or $200. Elect. exerBeretta92FS 9mm $595. cise bike, $50. Springfield Armory Text 541-639-2479 XD-45, $695.

208 0

A v e .

541-420-3484. 269

Carbine 600 amp, $150 obo. Call 541-948-2166

Gardening Supplies & Equipment

260

For newspaper delivery, call the Circulation Dept. at

Misc. Items Bend's Indoor Swap Meet - A Mini-Mall full of Unique Treasures! 3rd St. & Wilson Ave. 10-5 Thurs-Fri-Sat.

Buying Diamonds /Gofd for Cash Saxon's Fine Jewelers

541-385-5800

To place an ad, call 541-385-5809

or email

Sales Northeast Bend Sales Southeast Bendl

ESTATE/MOVING SALE

Microfiber double recliner, 2 queen sleep-

ers(1 Lazyboy) Queen p illow to p b e d , 3 d ressers, coffee & shop sale end tables, l amps, Maintenance Square, p ictures & dec o r , Nottingham 1 0 a.m. S at. 3 / 9, small dinette, plants, Friar Tuck Ln. antique kidney desk & 61516 equip., table, bedding, liquor various power/hand tools, air cabinet, linens, holi- compressor, fuel day, patio set, Aussie tanks, etc. 385-8695. B BQ, P i lates m a chine, vacuums, golf c lubs, tools & y a rd items, ful l k i t chen, Sales Redmond Area I F ranciscan De s e rt Rose, co l l ectibles, BARN SALE - Clean, costume jewelry, lots quality horse equipment, misc! From 27th, west tools, household... too on Rosemary Dr. to many items to list! 2531 NE Iris (Mt. View Fri-Sun, 8-5, Follow P ark) F r i-Sat 9 - 4 ; signs from Terrebonne to numbers Fri Sam. Equestrian Meadows.

Attic Estates 8 Appraisals

www.atticestates andappraisals.com 541-350-6822

** FREE ** Garage Sale Kit

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

classified 0 bendbulletin.com

The Bulletin

Servrng Central Oregon s>nce 1903

Classy "Junque" & Baked Goods Sale! Sat. Mar 9, Sam-2pm, Nativity Lutheran Church, (corner of Knott & Brosterhous Roads).

KIT I NCLUDES:

• 4 Garage Sale Signs • $2.00 Off Coupon To Use Toward Your

Sales Other Areas

ESTATE/SHOP SALE Huge shop full of all kinds of power & hand tools, 60 gal. compressor, c hop/radial arm/table saws, hardware, bldg supplies, cement mixer, air powered car hoist, antiques, household, and much more! Fri.-Sat. 9-4 Crowd control ¹'s Fri. 8:30 a.m. Hwy 97 just past La Pine turn right, Masten Rd., left at Wagon Trail Dr., left on Stirrup, left at Saddlehorn Ct.

SUPER TOP SOIL Next Ad www.hershe sovandbark.com • 10 Tips For "Garage Screened, soil & comConsumer Protec- • k 2 0! Sale Success!" ~2 BUYING post mi x ed , no Elizabeth,541-633-7006 t ion ho t l in e at I Ad must Lionel/American Flyer rocks/clods. High huinclude price of l 1-877-877-9392. trains, accessories. WANTED: Tobacco mus level, exc. for PICK UP YOUR 4 t $50 0 541-408-2191. to 1723. pipes - Briars, Meerflower beds, lawns, GARAGE SALE KIT at or less, or multiple shaums and smoking BUYING & SE L LING gardens, straight 1777 SW Chandler Attic Estates 8 items whose total accessories. All gold jewelry, silver s creened to p s o i l . Ave., Bend, OR 97702 does not exceed Appraisals WANTED: RAZORSand gold coins, bars, Bark. Clean fill. Dewww.atticestates $500. 541-385-5809 Gillette, Gem, Schick, Dachshund AKC mini pup rounds, wedding sets, The Bulletin liver/you haul. andappraisals.com Antiques 8 etc. Shaving mugs www.bendweenies.com www.bendbulletin.com class rings, sterling sil- 541-548-3949. Call Classifieds at 541-350-6822 and accessories. Collectibles ver, coin collect, vin$350. 541-508-4558 541-385-5809 Fair prices paid. German Shepherd/ tage watches, dental Just bought a new boat? www bendbulletin.com MARKET Call 541-390-7029 Black Lab Puppies gold. Bill Fl e ming, People Look for Information Sell your old one in the Sat.FLEA Lost 8 Found Sun. 3/9 & 10, Big Red Barn between 10 am-3 pm. 541-382-9419. The Perfect Mix! classifieds! Ask about our 8-5.8 Crescent About Products and Com$ale; Help us liquiKIMBER ULTRA Ready March 15. Super Seller rates! Found earring, square, Services Every Daythrough WANT TO RENT OR Over 200 feet of munity Club at Cresdate; Free The Purebred parents have CARRY 45 cal., night 541-385-5809 on Pilot Butte road. Call TheBulletin Classifieds BUY: Garage size Barn! Antiques; cedar gutters, $75. cent Cut-Off Rd., exc. demeanors. 2 sights, Crimson Trace to identify, 541-610-2558 space for my wood541-447-4567 Primitives; Project sets of shots/dewl aser g r ip . $8 5 0 . Inside Saturday Marturning shop, need Pieces; Barnyard ormed. Females $225, 541-728-0445. ket, 10-4 every Sat. in M oving south, h e l p Wanted- paying cash Call a Pro 220. 541-389-3992 Males $175 Rusties 8 FarmMarch. 1036 NE 8th lighten our load! Tools, for Hi-fi audio 8 stuMarlin mdl 917vs 17 hmr 541-350-3025 Whether you need a yard Finds; One St., Masons Bldg, be- household, canoe, applidio equip. Mclntosh, SS fluted brl, scope, Day Only, Sun., hind 7-11 on Green- ances & muchmore! 7am fencefixed hedges German Shepherds, AKC March10; $350. 541-815-4901 J BL, Marantz, D y i 8-3; 5735 wood Ave. Many arti- -3pm Fri-Sat, Mar 8-9, Items for Free .:3L1 . www.sherman-ranch.us naco, Heathkit, Santrimmed or a house 53160 Bridge Dr, La Pine SW Obsidian Ave., san items on sale! MEC9000 shotshell 12 Dachshund Mini AKC 541-281-6829 sui, Carver, NAD, etc. Redmond; If you built, you'll find Bagged leaves for gar- Choc. long-haired F. ga. reloader, RCBS Call 541-261-1808 were here last year, den/compost.You haul. $600. 20% off if w i ll Labradood/es - Mini 8 model scale, $400. professional help in Mary Jean Huser med size, several colors ya know what we're Free! 541-548-5667 541-389-8563 or WHEN YOU SEE THIS MOVING SALE spay. 541-598-7417 The Bulletin's "Call a 541-504-2662 talkin' about! Please yukonwillyOmsn.com 2020 NE Bluebird ct. www.alpen-ridge.com Be Respectful - No Service Professional" Doberman AKC pups ~Oo Remington 22LR Early Birds Fri. & Sat. • March Sand 9 • 9 to5 ONLY! champion lines, black Directory Labrador Pups, AKC I Pe ts 8 Supplies ammo, 300 rds NIB, M orePixatBendbuletin,com 541-3B5-5B09 Crowd control admittance numbers 8 rust, 1 male red, 6 Chocolate/Yellow/White $45. 541-647-8931 On a classified ad @8:00 am Friday wks now ready 3/24. Hips OFA guaranteed. go to $2000F, $1800M. (Directions-Penn Rd. to Shepard Rd.-turn north The Bulletin recom$300-$400. Remington700 - 7mag, www.bendbulletin.com Found pres c ription follow to Meadow-turn east and follow to mends extra caution bbest242@yahoo.com 1-541-954-1727 3 x9 s c o pe , 30 0 + tinted glasses on side and to view additional Pheasant Lane- turn right on Bluebird Ct. See when purc h as- 541-659-9058 Dgvlsn rounds ammo. $600 of road, Hwy 20 W Poodle pups AKC toys photos of the item. ing products or serobo. 541-419-5060 Visit our HUGE and Old B end/Red- map in phone book) cuddly compan vices from out of the Donate deposit bottles/ Loving, safe includes: Dining set with four chairs home decor mond Hwy. The case Nice ions. 541-475-3889 261 cans to local all volunRuger P-95 9mm 15 area. Sending cash, and one leaf; Dinette set with four chairs; Anconsignment store. was b r o ke n but teer, non-profit rescue, to shot, like new $475. Medical Equipment checks, or credit inlamps; Large china cabinet; Ron Lee colQueensland Heelers New items glasses appear intact. tique help w/cat spay/neuter standard 541-815-4901. f ormation may b e & mini,$150 & arrive daily! logo says "29 Below" lectible clowns; Nice King size bed and matchvet bills. Cans for Cats M-Series up. 541-280-1 537 subjected to fraud. trailer at Grocery Outlet, dresser and end table and lamps; Oak triple 930 SE Textron, Ruger RedHawk 4 4 RCPAP e sMed Pro Vision Clinic. ing machine, $200. Coffman For more i nformarightwayranch.worddresser and matching armoire', Rugs; Nice Bend 541-318-1501 Call 541-388-7510. 3rd/Wilson, 2/26541 408 clothing and shoes-size 7; Collectible glasstion about an adver- SE press.com www.redeuxbend.com $600 541-728-0445 2. Donate M-F © tiser, you may call 3/1 Found small dog w/collar, ware; Mikasa dish set- wheat pattern; GrandfaSmith Signs, 1515 NE Rodent control experts 265 Mar 4, near Hunnell Rd, ther clock; Antique French inlaid small dressing the O r egon State 2nd; CRAFT, Tumalo any (barn cats) seek work The Bulletin reserves S houlder holster f i t s T umalo area. Call t o Attorney General's time. 541-389-8420; med. frame automatic, Building Materials table with ormolu mounts and lifting top; Barcalin exchange for safe the right to publish all identify, 541-382-1358 ounger recliner in Navy Blue; Stack tables with Office Co n s umer $25. 541-389-2246. www.craftcats.org shelter, basic care. ads from The Bulletin Protection hotline at Bend Habitat Lost set of keys, with mother of pearl inlay; Electrical appliances; pots Fixed, shots. Will denewspaper onto The Strawberry Mountain 1-877-877-9392. RESTORE liver! 541-389-8420. blue band, a r o und and pans; Corning and Pyrex tware; Books and Bulletin Internet webGun & Knife Show Building Supply Resale Bend, sometime last cookbooks; Office desk; and office supplies; site. Sat-Sun, Mar 9-10, 2013 King size bed with matching dresser and nightThe Bulletin Quality at LOW week. 541-815-9924. Serving Central Oregon since 1903 Find exactly what Grant County Fairgrounds stands; Lovely oak triple dresser and matching PRICES John Day, OR Bulletin you are looking for in the The R EMEMBER: If you armoire; Antique style dresser and chest and 5er ng Central Oregon s nce l903 740 NE 1st Vendors call 541-575-1900 have lost an animal, two nightstands; Storage garage cabinets; out CLASSIFIEDS 541-312-6709 or applications online at Adopt a nice CRAFT cat don't forget to check door furniture; 50's style dresser and nightstand; rantcount air rounds.com Open to the public. or kitten from Tumalo Doxie pups! Adorable Buy-Seu-Trade The Humane Society Antique hanging oil lamp; Linens and bath and Coins & Stamps • sanctuary, Pet Smart, or 11-wk-old short hair. Seniors 8 Veterans! Rifle raffle donated uy Sisters Habitat ReStore in Bend 541-382-3537 sewing supplies; Outdoor decorations and furA few red's and wild Adopt acompanion cat Petco! Fixed, shots, ID John DayAce Hardware niture; This sale has lots of small items to fit Building Supply Resale Redmond, c hip, t e sted, m o r e! boar/red & chocolate from Tumalo rescue, fee Private collector buying Quality items. 541-923-0882 your needs or wants. 541-389-8420. Open Sat/ mix. Asking $300. Call waived! Tame, fixed, p ostage stamp a l Wanted: Collector Handled by... Sun 1-5pm 65480 78th St 541-508-2167 if y o u LOW PRICES! Prineville, shots, ID chip, tested, bums & c o llections, seeks high quality 150 N. Fir. 541-447-7178; Deedy's Estate Sales Co. Photos 8 info at are ready to give one more! 389-8420. Photos world-wide and U.S. fishing items. 541-549-1621 www.craftcats.org of these little ones a etc: www.craftcats.org. 573-286-4343 (local, Call 541-678-5753, or OR Craft Cats, 541-419-4742 days • 541-382-5950 eves 8 like us on Facebook. Like us on Facebook. cell ¹) 503-351-2746 Open to the public. 541-389-8420. www.deedysestatesales.com good home!

l General's

O f f ice l

I

LThe Bulletipg

RB BzIfc

OI'

541-389-6655


E2 THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9 648

541-385-5809 or go to www.bendbulletin.com

AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES

K0~0~

Monday • • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •5IOO pm Fri •

Tuesday•••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •Noon Mona Wednesday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5 Noon Tuess a

Starting at 3 lines

528

Place a photoin your private party ad for only $15.00 perweek.

WARNING The Bulletin recom-

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.

"UNDER '500in total merchandise

OVER '500in total merchandise

BANK TURNED YOU

7 days .................................................. $10.00 14 days................................................ $16.00

Garage Sale Special

4 days.................................................. $18.50 7 days.................................................. $24.00 14 days .................................................$33.50 28 days .................................................$61.50

4 lines for 4 days..................................

(call for commercial line ad rates)

A Payment Drop Box is available at Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN ( *) REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin reserves the right to reject any ad at any time.

CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m.

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.

*Must state prices in ad

C®X

bendbulletin.com

I

)

v

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

HUD t o l l -free at 748 1-800-877-0246. The Northeast Bend Homes

00~0~

is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702

based on race, color, 631 - Condos &Townhomesfor Rent religion, sex, handicap, familial status, 632 - Apt./Multiplex General marital status or na- 634 - Apt./Multiplex NEBend tional origin, or an in- 636- Apt./Multiplex NWBend tention to make any 638- Apt./Multiplex SEBend such pre f e rence, limitation or discrimi- 640- Apt./Multiplex SW Bend nation." Familial sta- 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond tus includes children 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished under the age of 18 648- Houses for RentGeneral living with parents or 650- Houses for Rent NE Bend legal cus t o dians, Bend pregnant women, and 652- Houses for Rent NW Bend people securing cus- 654- Houses for Rent SE tody of children under 656- Houses for Rent SW Bend 18. This newspaper 658- Houses for Rent Redmond will not knowingly ac- 659- Houses for Rent Sunriver cept any advertising 660- Houses for Rent La Pine for real estate which is for Rent Prineville in violation of the law. 661 - Houses O ur r e a ders ar e 662- Houses for Rent Sisters hereby informed that 663- Houses for Rent Madras all dwellings adver- 664- Houses for Rent Furnished tised in this newspa- 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent per are available on an equal opportunity 675- RV Parking basis. To complain of 676 - Mobile/Mfd. Space discrimination cal l toll f ree t e lephone number for the hear- 2751 NE Sycamore Ct. ing im p a ired is Bend/3 bdrm, 1 bath, 1-800-927-9275. Updated home on large $149,900

The Bulletin

)

PUBLISHER'S NOTICE All real estate adver- RENTALS tising in this newspa- 603- Rental Alternatives per is subject to the 604 - Storage Rentals F air H o u sing A c t which makes it illegal 605 - RoommateWanted to a d v ertise "any 616- Want To Rent preference, limitation 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges or disc r imination 630- Rooms for Rent

Loans 8 Mortgages

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. • • • • PRIVATE PARTY RATES

v

Houses for Rent General

. Pjl~

0 DEHRM@

I

C a/I 54/-3 85 -5 8 0 9 to r o m ot e o u r service

541-388-0882, 771

Lots

Building/Contracting

Landscaping/Yard Care

5njjj

Nice flat lot in Terreb- NOTICE: Oregon state req u ires anyonne, .56 a c res, law co n t racts Rooms for Rent p aved street, a p - one who for construction work Zooft z gaaPrtp proved fo r ca p -fill Studios & Kitchenettes septic, utilities are at to be licensed with the Zaurf gtn e r',n. 738 Furnished room, TV wl C onstruction Con - More Than Service the lot line. $42,000. cable, micro 8 fridge. Multiplexes for Sale MLS 32 0 1 2001172 tractors Board (CCB). Peace Of Mind Utils & l inens. New 476 lice n se Pam Lester, Principal A n active owners. $145-$165/wk Upscale Duplex. Now is B roker, Century 2 1 means the contractor Spring Clean Up Employment 541-382-1885 the time to purchase Gold Country Realty, i s bonded an d i n •Leaves Opportunities s ured. Ver if y t h e income property to Inc. 541-504-1338 •Cones 634 Can be found on these pages : take advantage of incontractor's CCB •Needles Apt./Multiplex NE Bend Check out the creasing rental rates c ense through t h e The Bulletin •Debris Hauling and historically low classifieds online CCB Cons u m er EMPLOYMENT FINANCEANO BUSINESS I Recommends extra 8 GREATWINTER 8 Website interest rates. T h is tNwvv.bendbuffetin.com caution when pur410 - Private Instruction 507- Real Estate Contracts Weed free Bark www.hirealicensedcontractor. townhome styled duDEAL! chasing products or I Updated daily 8 flower beds 421 - Schools and Training 514 - Insurance com 2 bdrm, 1 bath, plex is located in Emservices from out of ' or call 503-378-4621. 454- Looking for Employment 528- Loans and Mortgages p ire Village and i s 773 l the area. Sending $530 8 $540 w/lease. The Bulletin recom- Lawn Renovation 470 - Domestic & In-Home Positions 543- Stocks and Bonds Carports included! close to three schools, c ash, c hecks, o r Acreages mends checking with Aeration - Dethatching 476 - Employment Opportunities 558- Business Investments l credit i n f ormation FOX HOLLOW APTS. parks and shopping. the CCB prior to conOverseed Each unit features 3 486 - Independent Positions 573- Business Opportunities l may be subjected to Compost (541) 383-31 52 tracting with anyone. bdrm, 2.5 baths, open FRAUD. Cascade Rental Top Dressing Some other t rades CHECK YOUR AD kitchen with i sland, 325 For more i nformaManagement. Co. req u ire addig as f i replace a n d Please check your ad also tion about an adverLandscape Hay, Grain 8 Feed on the first day it runs tional licenses a nd s ingle garage. L o 636 l tiser, you may call to make sure it is cor- certifications. Maintenance cated on a nice corKIRGBSR the Oregon State Apt./Multiplex NW Bend 1st quality grass hay, Full or Partial Service ner lot with fenced rect. Sometimes inl Attorney General's 70- Ib bales, barn stored, Debris Removal • • Mowing «Edging back yards and land- s tructions over t h e Office C o n sumer x Drake Park luxury apt., $250/ton. Also big bales! phone are misunder• Pruning «Weeding Protection hotline at I 1 bdrm, w/d, d / w, scaping. 20830 Nova stood Patterson Ranch, and an e rror JUNK BE GONE Sprinkler Adjustments $309,947. I 1-877-877-9392. Sisters, 541-549-3831 cable, $950 / mo. Loop. can occur in your ad. I Haul Away FREE Gary Everett, CCIM 541-788-5769 If this happens to your Fertilizer included Principal Broker LTlae Bulletin For Salvage. Also ad, please contact us Cleanups 541-480-6130 Get your 8 Cleanouts with monthly program the first day your ad 476 Garage Sales Joan Steelhammer, Mel, 541-389-8107 business appears and we will Weekly, monthly Broker Employment Farm Equipment Good classifiedadstell Garage Sales be happy to fix it as 541-419-3717 or one time service. Opportunities & Machinery Excavating s oon a s w e ca n . the essential facts inan Remax a ROWI N G Garage Sales Deadlines are: WeekinterestingManner.Write EXPERIENCED 10' EZFlow pull type Levi's Dirt Works 745 days 11:00 noon for Commercial DO YOU NEED from thereadersview -not for all your dirt & excavafertilizer spr e ader, Find them with an ad in next day, Sat. 11:00 Homes for Sale & Residential A GREAT tion needs. Concrete, very g oo d co n d ., the seller's. Convert the a.m. for Sunday and in The Bulletin's Driveway GradingEMPLOYEE $195. 541-410-3425. facts into benefits. Show BANK OWNED HOMES! Monday. Free Estimates Low cost! ccb¹ 194077 "Call A Service RIGHT NOW2 The Bulletin 541-385-5809 FREE List w/Pics! Senior Discounts the readerhowthe itemwil 541-639-5282 Twinstar 2027 hay rake Call The Bulletin Professional" Thank you! Classifieds www.BendRepos.com 541-390-1466 field ready $13,900. before 11 a.m. and help them insomeway. bend and beyond real estate The Bulletin Classified Directory Same Day Response 1987 Freightliner COE get an ad in to pub20967 yeoman, bend or Handyman This 541-385-5809 Cummins engine with lish the next day! advertising tip New Listing! $147,250. 10 speed., $ 6500. 341 541-385-5809. 775 I DO THAT! N OTICE: O R E G O N Small studio close to li- Over 2000 sq. ft. in this brought toyouby 541-419-2713 VIEW the Home/Rental repairs Horses & Equipment Landscape ContracManufactured/ brary, all util. pd. $550, 3+ bedroom, 2 bath Small jobs to remodels Classifieds at: tors Law (ORS 671) $525 dep. No pets/ home. Treed fenced Mobile Homes Honest, guaranteed Horse Boarding in NW www.bendbuiietin.com r equires a l l bus i smoking. 541-330reningCentral Oregon since 1903 lot with RV parking, work. CCB¹151573 Ilrrigation Equipment Redmond. M onthly nesses that advertise 9769 or 541-480-7870 large deck and double 63730 Cascade Village rates starting at $195 PROPERTY MANAGEMENT to p e rform L a n dgarage. Quiet area Dr. Very open plan, Dennis 541-317-9768 3-inch 8 4 - inch pipe, per horse. Paddocks, scape C o n struction P/T Assistant Independent Contractor close t o s h o pping, with french doors off Nelson 100 Big Gun wl stalls wit h t u r nouts inclu d es: Leasing Agent schools & medical. l iving r oo m a r e a , BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS which cart, 3hp pump & control avail., indoor/outdoor needed in Bend. Must be p lanting, dec k s , www.johnlscott.com/91 beautiful upd a t ed Search the area's most panel, misc. All $3200 riding arenas, trainer able to work Mondays & fences, arbors, 258 Peggy Lee * Supplement Your Income* k itchen, n ic e s i z e comprehensive listing of obo. 541-420-2382 on site. 541-504-4282 weekends as needed. w ater-features, and Combs, Broker dining a rea, l a r ge classified advertising... installation, repair of 541-480-7653 real estate to automotive, QUALIFICATIONS covered front porch, 2 358 irrigation systems to • Customer service or John L. Scott bdrm, 2 bath and den. merchandise to sporting licensed with the Farmers Column Real Estate, Bend Hay, Grain & Feed sales exp. Turn-key mov e -in goods. Bulletin Classifieds be Landscape Contrac• Strong computer skills www.johnlscott.com c ondition with n i ce appear every day in the t ors B o a rd . Th i s 10X20 STORAGE • Property management print or on line. outside e n tertaining 4-digit number is to be Looking for your BUILDINGS exp. is a plus NOTICE Call 541-385-5809 p atio and f i r e p i t . included in all advernext employee? for protecting hay, • Loan processing exp. is All real estate adver- $54,950. www.bendbulletin.com tisements which indiPlace a Bulletin firewood, livestock a plus tised here in is subCascade Village cate the business has help wanted ad etc. $1496 Installed. • Strong attention to detail ject to t h e F e deral Homes N.W. LLC servingcentral oregon smceals a bond, insurance and 541-617-1133. F air H o using A c t , today and 541-388-0000 To apply, send resume workers compensaCCB ¹173684. which makes it illegal reach over to recruiter@princERIC REEVE HANDY tion for their employkfjbuilders@ykwc.net to advertise any pref60,000 readers etonproperty.com SERVICES. Home 8 ees. For your protecerence, limitation or Tick, Tock each week. Commercial Repairs, tion call 503-378-5909 Rafter L F Ranch 8 discrimination based Your classified ad We are looking for independent conFarm Svcs. - Custom USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! Carpentry-Painting, or use our website: on race, color, reliTick, Tock... will also Haying 8 Field Work Pressure-washing, www.lcb.state.or.us to tractors to service home delivery gion, sex, handicap, appear on Door-to-door selling with Call Lee Fischer, ...don't let time get Honey Do's. On-time check license status routes in: familial status or nabendbulletin.com 541-410-4495 promise. Senior before co n t racting fast results! It's the easiest tional origin, or intenaway. Hire a which currently Discount. Work guar- with th e b u s iness. way in the world to sell. tion to make any such professional out 375 receives over anteed. 541-389-3361 Persons doing landpreferences, l i m itaMust be available 7 days a week, early morn1.5 million page of The Bulletin's or 541-771-4463 scape m a intenance Meat & Animal Processing The Bulletin Classified tions or discrimination. ing hours. Must have reliable, insured vehicle. Bonded 8 Insured do not require a LCB views every We will not knowingly "Call A Service 541-385-5809 CCB¹181595 license. month at no All N atural g r ain-fed accept any advertisProfessional" Please call 541.385.5800 or beef $2.88/lb. hangextra cost. ing for r ea l e state Margo Construction ing wt, half or whole Remember.... 800.503.3933 Mon.-Fri., 8-4 or Bulletin which is in violation of Directory today! SPRING CLEAN-UP! A dd your we b a d LLC Since 1992 to be pro c essed this law. All persons Classifieds apply via email at Aeration/Dethatching dress to your ad and • Pavers • Carpentry mid-march. $500 dep. are hereby informed Get Results! FACTORY SPECIAL • Remodeling • Decks Weekly/one-time service online O bendbulletin.com The Half Hog Sale, $190 in- readers on that all dwellings adNew Home, 3 bdrm, avail. Bonded, insured. Call 541-385-5809 Bulletin' s web site • Window/Door cludes cutting wrap$46,500 finished vertised are available Free Estimates! or place your ad ping and cure. will be able to click Replacement • Int/Ext on your site. on an equal opportuCOLLINS Lawn Maint. on-line at WHILE THEY LAST! through automatically Paint • CCB 176121 J and M Homes nity basis. The BulleCa/I 541-480-9714 bendbuHetin.com 541-573-2677 541-480-3179 to your site. 541-548-5511 tin Classified PLEASE NOTE: Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please callus immediately if a correction is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisherreserves the right to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. Thepublisher 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

& d j'JIJTJ I JJ~

r

630

l

I

l l

l l l l

I

60~0~

Qo j

I

J

I

I

The Bulletin

Operate Your Own Business

++++++++++++++++++

Newspaper Delivery

The Bulletin

Independent Contractor

© Call Today ® * Terrebonne *

The Bulletin

ow ou r

u . e

o ur

u .

In The Bulletin's print and online Classifieds. Full Color Photos For an additional '15 per week * '40 for 4 weeks *

GOLDEN RETRIEVER PUPPIES,

('Special private party rates apply to merchandise and automolive categories,)

We are three adorable, loving puppies looking for acaring home. Please call right away. $500.

QUAINT CABIN ON 10 ACRES! Modern amenities and all the quiet you will need. Room to grow in your own little paradise! Call now.

FORD F150 XL 2005. This truck can haul it all! Extra Cab, 4x4,

and a tough V8 engine will get the job done on the ranch!

'. a~~i 1C S To

p la c e

y o u r

a d , v is it w w w .b e n d b u ll e t in .c o m

o r

c a l I 5 4 1-3 8 5 -5 8 0 9


THE BULLETIN• THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 2013 E3

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809

TUNDRA

FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE TA55EL5?!

k//ECCH I TinTS VUSY DIPTY7/ 5ROWN cSNOik) I/UITH F4 E3UNCH OF WOCKS IN

HFy, M!CHF(VL! LUF(NT

5OURDOU&H DOU& AAAKE5 A 5hlOW5HOE FA5HION FAUX PA5

SOMF- CHOCOLRTE. ICE CRSF(ltl W(F IRRISINS

Ov

IN IT~

I

Ir.

i

/

0

I

yOU RE. NOT BFITINGIT, F(F4E-'/OU 7 I

NOT 'XF4CTLy'.

),,

0 E

d y

I IUI SPITTIN OUT TH' In,'BISINS. /

/ d

3

/

o

Ii 11

/

3

I4

/: ,:-: Ij

0 C

II ilg~ g

4 0

tVHWTVNDRACO/dd/C5.CO/dd

HEART OF THE CITY

ALLY FORTH

*'gii

L(HHH...

GELF(SF4.

Ik(O.

$

BLTI YOU CAN'T DO 0 WELLi I VE BEEN PLEASE TELL ME IT IN COMPARISON TO WORKING ON A HIS NAME ISN'T SOMEONE ELSE. YOU SCREENPLAY ABOUT ETAD 0 OR eTOD" HAVE TO FIGURE OUT : A SCREW-UP FINALLY OR 07'ED WHAT YOU NEED, WHAT 'TRYING TO BECOME SMOR'TH." YOUR FAMILY NEEDS, AN ADULT AND THEN MEET'THAT CHALLENGE. WOW, KEV. THAT REALLY HELPS.

TRUST ME, TED. IF THERE'5 ANYONE WHO NEEDS TO START ACTING MATURE, IT'5YOU. I'M NOT ARGUING THAT. NO ONE COULDl...

SNE/S Go

MOAA, CAN 1 BORROUJ 'POL)R SHOES FOIE SCHL)oL 'TOPALP P 2 0

0

30

)i

C E e 0

3

3.7

0

FRAZZ

ROSE IS ROSE WHEE

SO MY DA0'SAl.L INTO FANTASYSASE.SALL.

ga(QgI Z g(jg @(((Ig @((I( t)(,'IL(II((N &9TO((ANSON%

(4'0&S.

DO 'IOURPEOPLE.00,LNE1

'F ANTASf TR)(kTNEON?

LCgT I'WP 'QS QQ-

WELL „,

I

EMERYYEAE L ASDUT THIS TIME I IMACe)NE MYSELENOTIMPLDDIN(7 DU'R'ING THE. RUN 'INTHEMUSSELMAN IN BUL$.

iCIZ.V @g(//E/24T

D&ribAA b Univemal Uclick

0

NO(66

?OC't(0g R'Sld

cc

H6APFAO NB':

(I

WNEkl'tHS

g (ft NI((H(E NCE Ã t(, I'UBWC

8ÃV

SEE,, NDW,THAT I'D SET 0N

(,(RAvq

O'NOSA4 OPT(0M

3-T

ii wt

© 2013 UFE,lnc.

TONE SOUP

UANN

HOWLP tHE UYALLY+ PACKING PONF . HEF D EP GOIN &? GO T THI T(N'/ LITTLE gA(P...

IV(SN. A FEW CLEAN PHIRTO ANP ONEPAIROFVPHO(AP. 7HEL/ARE W LlK (CY.

WELL, HERE P WHATI

A% YOU V(%74N('P PARIM OR. (v(OV(lk(IP TO O AAUCII ? THERE??

HAVE ~POFARO.

WHY 15TIFFANY TEXTING YQU?? WHAT'D 5HE 5AY?

OVA'AF!?5HE fHINK5 5HE

Hl, QUII I r M(55 ME7 IFOUND A 5UMMER DRAMA CAMP 4 U5!HERE 5 fHE I.INK CAN'T WAIT2 C U! XOXO, f"

CAN I.UREYOU WITH 5QME TH(5 DUMB 5UMMERCAMP?! THAT 15 A 15 YHE5TVPIDE5f IDEA I'VE E (EREA7 4 IDEA!!

0 V

3

303 3

OTHER 600SE AN0 GRIMM

0 ILBERT E

43

0

HONESTY IS THE BEST POLICY...

TE E

S) el

3/7

al 0 E

... WHENEVER, YOU THINK LYING WON'T WOR,K. OTHER.WISE, LYING IS AWESOME. IT'S LIKE A FR EAKIN' SUPERPOWER!

E

I SPEAK WHY TRUTH TO THE AM I HER,EP POWERLESS.

i0 0

c E

O IC

THE+A

D0

O E

Cl

LlFOo

Cc 01 E

,3 ci

0

DOONESBURY

PICKLES ... THATN& HAV&&VERY REA5ON TOBEL/&VETHE NEN NALPEN Ldd /LL BE PARTLYACCREPTTEPI

5ONE NAY R/ONDERABOVT HER EDVCAT/ONAL 5TANDARP5.NELL; PN HAPPY TO ANNOVNCE...

A5 NALPEN NOVE5 INTO TH/5EXCITING NEN FORPROF/T 5PACE...

CAREFOR

GANGON,

A PONLIfI

VN/VER~ OF PHOEN/X!

OOH!

OPAL'P

(4(44Af 44(NP544AUE YOL) GOf 7

W)4ATI S

OH,THANK SOOPNEGS E4OL) PONYT MAY/EAAV FAUOR) fEI OR( WOLILPN(f BE A(3LE TO REG(GT,

GLAZEP AH(P 5ELL+F(LLEP.

CRL)M(3 PONLsf5.

YOL)R FAVORlfE+

fkEEI"RE

PONUT5 COUEREP (N OT44ER

0

PONLSTG,

0

ADAM HOW IS IT7

TOOSTRON4? IK

WELL, ICANTFOEL MY TON4UE, BUT I THINK THAT'SNORMAI,.

AHOTHE RE'SA RUSHINO IN MY EARS...BUl I KIHO OF I.(KE(T.

I

E

WAlT.YEP. I'M AI,ERT

E 0

OH,YO U'RE A-SOMETHIN4

/ 3

WIZARD OF ID 50, I FOUNP Tkl5 (-ITTLF ('PUYOUTON TH8 STPSET CORNFR TH-15 /IAORN(N&- I FBP I-HM,ANP I%

YOU HAVEE,NOlSH f'ETr ALKEAPY!

PO YOU TNNK I COULP..?

Q/I

FO(,(zOWBP M f HOME0

C ti i1' '

+~1

di

Ill

Ci E

0

DIST. EY CRSATORS

B.C.

51

i ,' I

r

" : - i (I

'

II I

W I Z ARDORIDZEDM

HOE TVYIN&lo

CLUAASY, WHAT AI2FYOU Do!NC P

4(EP-E, TAKE THIS

F'A+THE yi)F R I

0

CJ

5T'ART W'ITH YOUR HAIR AND YVORV. YDUR. Yk(AY UP.

0

TM AWRITER.TM DOING AN INTER NET ARTICLE ABOUT THE DANGER5 OF HOT AIR TRAPPED IN THE ATM05PHERE.

I THOUGHHO TT AIRWA5 M05TLY FOUNDINTHE BLOG05PHERE.

THAT50? ...

Vi 0 X 0

0 0

0

0

/

a "'L 3/7

ARFIELD

PEARLS BEFORE SWINE

'THERE SOES MRS. FEENY WITH HER POOR CAT ON A LEASH

IS THERE ANY'THINS SAPPER?

EXCEPT MAYBE 'THE MA'TCHINS OOT FITS

WP C, I UPE. CONGRATUI ATIONS! BUTSHE GOT WHO'S THE RU N OVN BYE0 Cl (UCKYCAPY.o A M(N(VAN ic

HEY,ARMANPO GRfAT...IGOT ARMAPIS(0. MA R R(EP H OW GOES IAS T IT.> (RIBMNP.

SO SHEWA SN'T THAT lUCKY.

0

01

0

0

0

0

0.

E

0 0

*

Ãm)A

%$8BI((fB3

0

A/i

I

I I 00

Z 0

Pt

SO(UISHRD

0

01 0

ili 0

d I

cc

0

.0

tt

0

0

PEANUTS

MARY WORTH

IAJELEARNED iN

5CHOOL TODAYTHAT THERE ARESIXTEEN OZZESINA LIB,.

idEUE BEEN5TUDYING PINT5 ANDQUART5 AND FEET AND INCHES AHD DZZESAND L(55...

I GETKINDOF CONFUSED DID YOUK NO(d ON QUART5 AND FEET, THERE ARE E)UTIN EIQOD ON 5()(TEEN OZZES OZZE5 AND LIB5„ (N A LIB?

I NEYERKNO(U HOO ITOANS4)ER A QU ESTION LIKETHAT..

SETH...MY SLLIE SAG'5 STILL IN THE CAR! MAKE SL(RE YOU SR(NG i'T LIP AFTER THIS!

YES, MOTHER

HELLO...PO YOU HEEP SOME ASS(STANCE? I CAN GET SO M E O N E TO HE L P Y O U !

'9 ~

B

!

0

0

i,c,i

3 dr

37

GET FUZZY go THE RAT TAKING MY CAME OUT oF THERE '?

NON SEQUITUR HEY'. Ycu IN

OH NO HE

DIDN'T BUST

THERE'. 1'M ONLY CYONNA SAY THIS

YU('.

MY OWN FEZ7D AGAIN<T ME...

ONCE'. GET OUT

HERE AND TAKE

WHAT'S Co-

HA HA'. HE CURE DID'.

TAe T.IVF FFFFCT54 YFE TC7c tFRCNR OUP RLC7(KV...

Q®"'g 0

TRU5T i(4

00

M)AT V24

CS 0

3 E 0

ci 0

3/7

3 3 EI /33/IIO/ Iiik IUC 3 7

W IIOIIU+0 0

0 I YOIVI- U 7


E4 THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

D AILY B R I D G E

CLU B

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD will sh ortz

T h ursday, March7,2013

Tangled Webb

ACROSS 1Toon/live action film of 1996 9 Typewriter's spot

By FRANK STEWART Tribune Media Services

South in today's deal was Tom Webb, known as "Tangle" because he encounters more blocked suits and entry woes than anyone in my club. If you want to get tangled up, the first trick is a fine place to start, and Tangle gave a demonstration when he won the first heart in dummy and led a diamond to his king. When West played low, Tangle returned a club to the ace and led another diamond. This time East took the ace and led a club, killing dummy's entry to the long diamonds. Declarer cashed his

passes. What do you say? ANSWER: Th ough t he h a nd contains only five high-card points, it is clearly worth a response. There is four-card trump support, and the diamond holding should be worth at least two tricks. I could understand passing with a dull five-point hand such as 9 7 6, J 5 4 2, K 3 2, J 6 2, but with the actual hand, I'd raise to two spades without a qualm. South dealer N-S vulnerable

13 Tool for the

scatterbrained 1s Thereafter 16 Tragedystricken 17 "Three Sisters" playwright Chekhov 1s Torpedo detector 1s Trademarked Intel chip 21 "This Little Girl of Mine"

FLUID Tangle got tangled up as usual. He must win the first heart with the ace, keeping his entry situation fluid. He leads a club to the ace, a diamond to

WEST 4842 99632 his king, a club to the queen and a C 94 second diamond. If East takes the ace 4 J 7 5 4 and leads a second heart, South can win with the king, take the queen of diamonds, and reach dummy with the q ueen of h e a rts f o r t h e g o o d diamonds. Don't get entangled. Plan before you play. S outh

DAILY QUESTION Youhold: 4o 9 7 6 3 9 8 5 4 0 A J 10 oeo9 6 2. Your partner opens one spade, and the next player

EAST 49763 Q 854 0 AJ10 4962 SOUTH 4AKQ

U AD S J E F R O N I D O C T O R N H OA X A CC E P T B O O M E M E L L A D A L E T M Y P E B E G G O G O L W A V A L A H

0 KQ6 4K1083

2 c Bc P

ass

2 NT P

ass

N orth 20 6 NT

Eas t Pass All P a ss

Opening lead — Iv/ 2 (C) 2013 Tribune Media Services, lnc.

DI s c o c o D E C O E D A M D O P E

Seeking a friendly duplicate bridge? Find five gamesweekly at www.bendbridge.org. BIZARRO

32 Twit

34 Tiger's bagful 3s Taoism, e.g.: Abbr. 36 Technical work requirement 37 Total

ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE

Ivf A K7

W e st

31 Tetley products

38 Tense, maybe 42 TV channel with "Style Report" and "Beauty Report" 44 Tsars and others 4s Tide's ebb, e.g. 4s Threaded country singer across and Young down 23 Take 49 Texas hold'em 24 Telegraph suffix action 2s Told to come s1 Text you might R.S.V.P. to 24 Tripp's rank on "CSI: Miami": s2 Thing that's Abbr. highly explosive

NORTH 4o J 105 (vl Q J10 087532 oEo AQ

winners but lost the 13th trick to West's jack of clubs.

zs True: Ger. 3oTear up

EWS M O K O N O B A L I L A G Y B O P L V I A E E D R E

B M A N J A C O R R E G A N L M

R E F O R M

I N A J A M

E U R O P A

O J A I

G A R R

O R C A

DI E u

M A K E I T S O S O E M I L H I J A B S I D E E C O L I

ss Trig functions sv Treating all fairly ss Toboggan se Taxed

1

2

3

4

5

6

7

No. 0131 9

8

13

14

12

17

19 21

seeds 2 Theorem work 3Titan booster 4 The Cafe Carlyle and others s Times to start new calendarios e "The is up!" 7 Type of dye s Target audience of Maxim 9 Ten-spots and such 1o Taken 11 Traveled by Vespa 12 Ted and others 14 T hird way, maybe 1s "The House of the Seven Gables" locale zo Towering tree 22 Tadpole's later form, perhaps 23 This puzzle's theme 26 Turn a blind eye, say 27 Turkey or chicken dish served cold 29 Taste authority

11

15

16

DOWN 1Tosses, as

10

22

23

24 26

20

25

27

28

31

29

30

32

33

34

36

35 39

40

37

41

42

44

43

45

48

46

47 50

49

51

52

56

57

58

53

54

55

59

PUZZLE BY MIKE BUCKLEY

47 Tenor standard Mio"

41 "That's

31 Toned quality

terrible!"

33 Tunnel effect

soTook (out)

4 3 Tec group in

34 Trumpet blares

old France

39 Treated for

s3 Test figs.

preservation, maybe

Terri with the 1980 country hit "Somebody's Knockin'"

4o Touchdowns: football:: rugby

s4 Tough

ss Theater head: Abbr.

For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800-814-5554. Annual subscripfions are available for the best of Sunday crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. AT&T users: Text NYTX to 386 Io download puzzles, or visit nytimes.com/mobilexword for more information.

Online subscriptions: Today's puzzle and more than 2,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). Share tips: nytimes.com/wordplay. Crosswords for young solvers: nytimes.com/learning/xwords.

DENNIS THE MENACE

ljlzklfltoCoi/IICI.coNI

SUDOKU

Facel ookzom/RizarrocomioL

HoW are We eVer doiYLg to evolve

Complete the grid so that

if iilou people keep pu<h.ivtg u<

every row, column and 3x3 box contains every digit from1 to 9 inclusively.

badk iYLto t,he odeaYL7

$4-~7)

SOLUTION TO YESTERDAY'S SUDOKU

-

v8I.I1 Koirtotcra

3 T I3

re

42 38 I

IS cc

24I

B

71I

' OU KNOW WHATHAPPEkt5 "5(JRE... NETI START CAIZWIN APURGF.8 INHEN GIRL5/Vt/TFVREZ8

c04il

69

57

3-7

BPo.

6;-:

1 5"

' 4h 1I,1 'i1 ~kn' 4n V Y11II

II11ii,

cc 9

e

I

9 6 j

co

83l

Ct

Ol

CANDORVILLE

oo

klE'RE SVILT FOR IT, IT'G LIKE GOMEONEWI/O'G SORN klITII LEGG SVT POEGN'T klANT TO klALK. ORGOMEONESORNWITI/ EYEG WIIOPOEGN'T WANT TO GEE.

WI/y'G EUERYONE TIIINK APVLTG GIIOVLP klANT TO I/AUE KIPGF

OR GOMEONE SORN WITII GVPER POWERGW//0 POEGN'T klANT TO klEAR TIGI/TG ANP FIGIIT CRIME

DIFFICULTY RATING: ** *

-A UOLcAN

IMPORTANT TO KNOW WI/OPOEGN klANT TO WIIERE TO ENPAN MINP-MELP. ANALOGK

coc.

* 4

LOS ANGELES TIMESCROSSWORD Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce NicholsLewis

'. A l 8 c.x. , ',Z,c' 3 7

SAFE HAVENS Ioif THE I-AS AT &TAflFoRD fzo/I' (7k7 &)IZL?

htOg

I4)HAJ?

CsilRL!

S H S HE.ED5 Y j g g PL7D(75.g,C4( F O OD! &L7 HATglf BD u/ FI14p 4'2o/VIE.' ... AfIP FIIP '

TclALL'( fzL/Ikief2 A CoLLEACrue.'5 FMPF-R.I M &/4% Orf C fzufSV4OIZIYI5/

,a

&

E-maO Oholbrook1L@omamcom

© 2013 by King Features Syndicate, Inc World 49hts recerv

SIX CHIX c

00>+~ J

INGREblEIITih BLEACIIEI7FLOuP, HIGH-

fjte

FRUCTOSE CORN SYRUP, CAII8InIIC

~juff<

ACII2, SODIUM BAL0NIIIM, GLOPTOSE,

v/0011PULP, WHEAT-LIKE STARCH,

Tff(owN GOO I4/HITE 6LUE, TBHQ

i('.ILEILIA

AMIV1/2NI uM SuLFALu F/ILATE, BIIT, ESINOI/S GLAZB, HYDParceNATED

5/heces 1 he

fILLEJ .

ALM KERNEL AND PALM O i l, @ B A S ,

"P003 ~

L-CYSTEINE DIMETIIYLl'OLYSILOXAI4E,

/v1ETHYL wH00PLA G00PLA

ZITS THF ONE7HIN&1HATEAPC%T 4:ILI-< EATING LA~ IST I IAT IT 1

iN"CAfVSTITE~ %EFEel C7F THE N(GHT.

ACROSS 1 Theme 6 Woody's "Annie Hall" role 10 Slash mark? 14 NBC's 'Weekend Today" co-anchor Hill 15 Some parasites 16 Marching band instrument 17 See 60-Across 20 "Viva el matador!" 21 Has the stage 22 Winter airs 2 3 Plastic B a n d 24 Summoning

gesture

cw

HERMAN

3(tJ5LXIbX Unscramble these four Jumbles one letter to each square,

by DavidL. Hoyt and JeffK nurek

Is thmocmo No, notat all. rll oe to take long?

to fOrm faur Ordinary WOrdS.

FARWD

THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME

It * s hot in

here. 6 d

02013 Tcbune Media Services, Inc. „ Ao Rights Reserved.

,)

I/

0 4,

4• 0

DRETNY

SUDSIC

INSTALLING THa NEW FAN AT THE &YM WA5 —N0W arrange the CirCled letterS to farm the SurPriSe anSWer, 88

suggested by the above cartoon. 3-7

Print answer here: ~ 6 Laughingstock International Inc, Dist by Universal Ucock for UFS, 2013

"I'm sorry, sir, you still can't come in without a jacket."

YeSterday'8

19 R ich relatives? 23 "Count !" 24 Story-telling

51 Smudge on Santa's suit 52 Snowman's accessory 55 Hearing subject 57 Summer shade 60 Trio suggested by the answers to 17-, 26- and 46-

1

2

3

4

38 World No. 1

and passion were

between Martina

always the

and Monica

fashion," in song

41 Abundant, plantwise 44 Tax shelter letters 47 Become pitiless 48 Ascribed, as blame 49 Old Testament

queen 52 Mushroom piece

54 "Right on!" 55 Fries seasoning 56 Menu choice after

an "oops"

57 Dancing blunder 58 Folksy Guthrie 59 Rostov rejection 61 Sox, in line scores 62 Boy toy? 63 Send packing

ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE: H o I QV C S O U R A P R I K I A S I L I A X E D

I N D E N I G H A A CL J E T S 0 L C K A L A P L A Y DOH L I M P A EC C E M I E NS J O H N DO E OUN E L I T E S I N L E C O L I C T A E KW T R I C K O G E E S A S S E S T O DD Y xwordeditorfeaol.com 6

5

14

7

S O D O M

A M O R A L

8

T A U T L Y

9

A L O H A S

F A R O U T

OP T G U E L B A E S N D O EO N ZOO 03/07/13 12

13

32

33

19

21

22

23 27

R E C T O

C O T T E R

16

18

20

E N C O D E

10 1 1

15

17

26

53 Club where "music

tennis player

24

29

28

25

30

31

Across

done in 4 minute.

BOATO •

phrase

26 See 60-Across song 34 Big name in big 25 Handyman's banking approx. 35 Nick-named actor 26 Shaggy's pal, to 36 Miss Piggy, to Shaggy Miss Piggy 27 Unsettled state 37 Neglects to 28 Not straight up mention 29 With money at 39 Communication stake no one hears: 30 Violinist's supply Abbr. 31 Member of the 40 Cabbage salads Five C ollege 42 At an angle: Abbr. Con s ortium, 43 Leg bone familiarly 45 Applications 32 Swimmer's need 46 See 60-Across 33 Temper tantrum 50 "... to market, to

buy pig ..."

~

6 Part for a singer 7 Oz visitor 8 Ti V D ancestor 9 So far 10 It precedes "Substituted Ball" in t h e Definitions section of the "Rules Df Golf" 11 Pickled veggie 12 First family member 13 Tropicana Field team 18 Date-setting

(AnoWoro tamarrOW) J umbles: QUILT C L O U T PRO V E N DON K EY AnSWer: ii 8 Penny Came to life, it WOuld beCOme"CENT-IENT"

64 Sword with a guarded tip 65 Kept 66 Shah's fate 67 "Buddenbrooks" novelist 68 Wild about 69 Provide room for growth, perhaps DOWN

34

35

37

38

42

43

52 5 3

36 40

39

44

47

48

50

51

54

55

49

56

57 5 8

1 Jogging

60

61

instrument? 2 Unwritten test 3 Roofer's

64

65

66

67

68

69

purchase

41

59

62

4 Hard water'?

5 Going up against

By Joel D. Lafargue (c)2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

03/07/13


THE BULLETIN• THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 2013 E5

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809

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- RVsfor Rent

v

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

Fifth Wheels •

932

933

Antique & Classic Autos

Pickups

Nuu/a 297LK H itchHiker 2007, 3 slides, 32' touring coach, left kitchen, rear lounge, many extras, beautiful c ond. inside 8 o u t , $32,900 OBO, Prineville. 541-447-5502 days 1966 GMC, 2nd owner, & 541-447-1641 eves. too many extras to list, $8500 obo. Serious buyers only. 541-536-0123

s

Ford 250 XLT 1990, 6 yd. dump bed, 139k, Auto, $4500. 541-410-9997

Au t o mobiles

Chrysler Sebring 2004 84k, beautiful dark gray/ brown, tan leather int.,

Legal Notices •

$5995 541-350-5373

LEGAL NOTICE The following unit will be sold at public auction Mar. 8, 2013 at 1:00 pm, A-Plus Mini Storage, 3 4 5 SE Cleveland Ave., Bend,

I nternational Fla t Bed Pickup 1963, 1

P ilgrim 27', 2007 5 t h

Legal Notices continues to accrue at the rate of $20.2661 per diem from November 14, 2012 until paid), plus late fees in the amount of $39.94, and such other costs and fees as are due u nder the n ote o r other instrument sec ured, and a s a r e provided by statute. W HEREFORE, n o tice is hereby given that the undersigned Trustee will on April 30, 2013, at the hour of 11:00 o'clock A.M., i n accord w ith t h e standard of time established b y OR S

ton dually, 4 s pd. wheel, 1 s lide, AC, trans., great MPG, "MyLittle Red Corvette" TV,full awning, excelOR 97702. Unit¹ 113Chevy C-20 Pickup could be exc. wood 1996 coupe. 132K, 114 Levi Gregory Myers. lent shape, $23,900. 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; hauler, runs great, 26-34 mpg. 350 auto. 541-350-8629 auto 4-spd, 396, model 870 new brakes, $1950. $12,500 541-923-1781 CST /all options, orig. 541-419-5480. Tick, Tock Boats & Accessories Motorhomes F ord Freestvle S E L owner, $22,000, 2006, V6, AWD, AT, AC, 541-923-6049 Tick, Tock... Ads published in the front 8 side airbags, 25 "Boats" classification 55 Chevy 2 dr . w gn mpg, 3rd row seating, ...don't let time get PROJECT car, 3 50 include: Speed, fishpwr Ithr seats, multi-CD, away. Hire a small block w/Weiand ing, drift, canoe, traction control, new tires Pilgrim In t e rnational dual quad tunnel ram & brks, maintained exhouse and sail boats. professional out 2005, 36' 5th Wheel, with 450 Holleys. T-10 t remely well, runs & For all other types of of The Bulletin's RLDS-5 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, RAM 2500 HD '03 hemi, drives exlnt,148K hwy mi, watercraft, please see Monaco Dynasty 2004, Model¹M-349 Fall price $ 21,865. • loaded, 3 slides, die2WD, 135K, auto, CC, "Call A Service Weld Prostar wheels, $6700. 541-604-4166 Class 875. 541-312-4466 sel, Reduced - now extra rolling chassis + am/fm/cd. $7000 obro. 541-385-5809 Snowmobiles Professional" 187.110, a t Des$119,000, 5 4 1 -923- RV CONSIGNMENTS extras. $6000 for all. 541-680-9965 /390-1285 chutes County Court541-389-7669. Directory today! 8572 or 541-749-0037 2007 Ski-Doo Renegade WANTED house steps, 1 164 600 w/513 mi, like new, We Do The Work ... N W Bond, City o f RV CONSIGNMENTS i i ~ now reduced to $4500. You Keep The Cash! Bend, County of DesCoupler connect hitch WANTED Legal Notices • Toyota 4x 4 Pi c kup, Call 541-221-5221 On-site credit aligner, like new, paid We Do The Work ... chutes, Oregon, sell 1983, 8000-Ib Warn Ford Taurus wagon 2004, $40, $20. 541-317-1325. You Keep The Cash! approval team, at public auction to (2) 2000 A rctic C at winch, 2 sets of tire very nice, pwr everything, LEGAL NOTICE web site presence. the highest bidder for On-site credit Z L580's EFI with n e w chains, canopy, 22R 120K, FWD, good tires, TRUSTEE'S NOTICE We Take Trade-Ins! cash the interest in approval team, covers, electric start w/ motor, 5-spd trans- $4900 obo. 541-815-9939 OF SALE Chevy Wagon 1957, Free Advertising. web site presence. said described real reverse, low miles, both mission, $1795 obo. 4-dr., complete, Reference is made to BIG COUNTRY RV p roperty which t h e We Take Trade-Ins! excellent; with new 2009 541-350-2859 that certain trust deed $7,000 OBO, trades. Bend: 541-330-2495 Free Advertising. Grantors had or had Trac-Pac 2-place trailer, with ou r spe c i al ijliltnc" made by Casey S. Redmond: 541-548-5254 Please call power to convey at drive off/on w/double tilt, rates for selling your I BIG COUNTRY RV 935 Westlake, as grantor, the time of the execu541-389-6998 lots of accys. Selling due ~ boat or watercraft! Bend: 541-330-2495 RV space for rent TuSport Utility Vehicles to Western Title, as Redmond: 541-548-5254 tion by him of the said to m edical r e asons. malo. 30 amp + water Chrysler 300 C o upe $8000 all. 541-536-8130 / Place an ad in The Hyundai Sonata 2007 t rustee, in f avor o f Trust Deed, together 8 sewer. Gravel lot. 1967, 44 0 e n g ine, h e C a s - with a n y int e rest B ulletin w i t h ou r GLS, 64,700 mi, excel- B ank of t Mor Avail. now. $350 mo. auto. trans, ps, air, • Yamaha 750 1999 t g age which the Grantors or Il I """""..CERTIFIED lent cond, good tires, cades 541-419-5060 frame on rebuild, relillOrfJIIIT(' Mountain Max, $1400. f 3-month package pg/.Center as beneficiary, non-smoker, new tags, their successors in ~ which includes: painted original blue, • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 Cars-Trucks-SUI/s dated June 25, 2007, $9500. 541-280-7352 interest acquired after original blue interior, EXT, $1000. and recorded on June the execution of said [ *4 lines of text and original hub caps, exc. • Zieman 4-place 26, 2007, as DocuTrust Deed, to satisfy a photo or up to 10 Southwind 35.5' Triton chrome, asking $9000 trailer, SOLD! ment No. 2007-35794 the foregoing obliga00 • I 2008,V10, 2slides, Du or make offer. All in good condition. [ lines with no photo. (and re-r e corded tions thereby secured *Free online ad at pont UV coat, 7500 mi 541-385-9350 Located in La Pine. September 13, 2007 and the costs and exBought new at Call 541-408-6149. I bendbulletin.com a s D ocument N o . penses of s ale, i n*Free pick up into $132,913; TURN THE PAGE 2 007-35794) of t h e cluding a reasonable 860 asking $91,000. 2011 Acura MDX Nissan Sentra 2012 ~ The Central Oregon ~ O fficial Records o f For More Ads Call 503-982-4745 Full warranty, 35mpg, charge by the tech., 43k miles. Motorcycles & Accessories J Nickel ads. Deschutes C o u nty, T rustee. N o t ice i s The Bulletin AWD sport utility. 520 per tank, all power. O regon, an d th a t further given that any ¹506888 $35 , 9 95 $13,500. 541-788-0427 B MW K100 L T 1 9 8 7 I Rates start at $46. I certain Assignment of person named in ORS 52k miles, b r onze, Call for details! Aircraft, Parts 2010 Toyota Prius Pkg T oyota Avalon X L S , T rust D e e d da t e d 86.753 has the right, extra wind s hield, 541-385-5809 II, white, ¹6274 $18,995 2005, all XLS options June 26, 2007 and re- at any time prior to & Service trailer hitch, battery including n avigation. corded July 5, 2007 I 2006 Chevy Silverado Chrysler SD 4-Door five days before the charger, full luggage $14,200. 541-548-1601 Winnebago Suncruiser34' 4x4 crew¹6258 $24 995 a s D ocument N o . 1930, CD S R oyal date last set for the hard bags, manuals 2004, only 34K, loaded, 2007-37485(and 2009 Ford F150 Crew Standard, 8-cylinder, s ale, to h a v e t h i s Need help fixing stuff? and paperwork. Altoo much to list, ext'd re-recorded A u gust ¹C77945 $28, 9 9 5 body is good, needs Call A Service Professional 30, 2011 as D ocu- foreclosure proceedways garaged. $3200. GENERATE SOME ex- warr. thru 2014, $54,900 nsrer 2010 Lexus RX 450 some r e s toration, ing dismissed and the find the help you need. Don, 541-504-5989 ment No. Trust Deed reinstated citement in your neig- Dennis, 541-589-3243 ¹019757 $38,995 www.bendbulletin.com runs, taking bids, 2011-30435) wherein b y payment to t h e Harley Davidson Heri- borhood. Plan a ga541-383-3888, 2010 Audi Q5 3.2 Oregon Housing and Beneficiary of the en¹099460 tage Softail C l assic, rage sale and don't • T r a vel Trailers • 1/3 interest in Columbia 541-815-3318 $33,995 400, $150,000 located Community Services tire amount when due 2006. Black cherry pearl/ forget to advertise in Toyota Camrysr 541-598-3750 I S u nriver. H o u rly Department, State of b lack p e a rl , ex t r a classified! 385-5809. Protector toy hauler travel 1984, SOLD; (other than such porCorner 97 8 w. Empire rental rate (based upon Oregon, was desig- tion of the principal as chrome, stage one tune, aaaoregonautosource.com 1985 SOLD; tlr cover fits 26-29' NIB approval) $775. Also: Vance & Hines pipes. nated as the succeswould not then be due 1986 parts car S21 hangar avail. for sor beneficiary, cov- had no d efault ocexcellent cond„always Serving Central Oregon srnce1903 $199. 541-325-6147 Look at: only one left! $500 s ale, o r l e as e O g araged, never l a i d ering th e f o l lowing RV CONSIGNMENTS curred) and by curing Bendhomes.com $15/day or $ 325/mo. down. 4100 mi, $11,900. Call for details, described real prop- any o t he r WANTED Used out-drive d e f ault for Complete Listings of 541-948-2963 Home, 541-548-2258; 541-548-6592 erty situated in said complained of herein We Do The Work ... parts - Mercury FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, Cell, 503-970-3328 Area Real Estate for Sale county an d s t a te, You Keep The Cash! door panels w/flowers OMC rebuilt mais capable of beUnit 1, Cedar that On-site credit & hummingbirds, ing cured by renderHariey Davidson Softrine motors: 151 Buick Enclave CX 2010 Toyota Corolla 2004, to-wit: " ~ ~ h a a Creek Village Conapproval team, white soft top & hard AWD, incl factory war- auto., loaded, 204k ing the performance Tail Deluxe 2 0 07, $1595; 3.0 $1895; Desweb site presence. top. Just reduced to r anty, like new, 3 1 K miles. orig. owner, non dominiums, r equired under t h e white/cobalt, w / pas4.3 (1993), $1995. chutes County, OrWe Take Trade-Ins! smoker, exc. c o nd. senger kit, Vance & $3,750. 541-317-9319 miles, white e x terior/ o bligation o r T r u st 541-389-0435 egon, described in Free Advertising. $6500 Prin e ville or 541-647-8483 beige interior, seats 7, Deed, and in addition Hines muffler system and subject to t h at to paying said sums 1/3 interest i n w e l lBIG COUNTRY RV factory loaded + extras. 503-358-8241 & kit, 1045 mi., exc. equipped IFR Beech Bocertain Declaration of or tendering the perBend: 541-330-2495 875 Excellent cond, always cond, $16, 9 9 9, VW Jetta SE 2010, Condominium Owner- formance necessary Redmond: 541-548-5254 nanza A36, new 10-550/ garaged. You will be 2nd 541-389-9188. Watercraft 15,700 mil, ¹156561 prop, located KBDN. ship for Cedar Creek to cure the default by owner of t his beauty! $16,495. Harley Heritage $65,000. 541-419-9510 Village C o n domini- paying all costs and $31,500. 541-312-2393 Ads published in "WaSoftail, 2003 ums, recorded Noexpenses actually intercraft" include: Kay$5,000+ in extras, v ember 6 , 200 6 , curred in enforcing the aks, rafts and motorFord Gaiaxie 500 1963, $2000 paint job, Oregon Document No. obligation and t r ust ~zed personal 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, 30K mi. 1 owner, AutoSource 2 006-73449, Des - deed, together with 390 v8,auto, pwr. steer & watercrafts. For For more information chutes County Offi- Trustee's 541-598-3750 and " boats" please s e e Springdale 2005 27', 4 radio (orig),541-419-4989 please call c ial R e cords, t o - a ttorney's fees n o t aaaoregonautosource.com slide in dining/living area 541-385-8090 Class 870. Ford Mustang Coupe gether with the limited exceeding the sleeps 6, low mi,$15,000 or 209-605-5537 Tahoe 1999, 4x4, 541-385-5809 1/5th interest in 1973 and general common amounts provided by 1966, original owner, Chevy Have an item to obo. 541-408-3811 options, new paint Cessna 150 LLC V8, automatic, great most e lements se t f o r t h ORS 86.753. In contires, 159K mi., $4250. sell quick'? 150hp conversion, low shape, $9000 OBO. 8 therein appertaining to struing this notice, the Call 541-233-8944 time on air frame and 530-515-8199 If it's under s aid unit. Both t h e masculine gender inengine, hangared in eneficiary and t h e Call The Bulletin At cludes the f eminine '500 you can place it in B Bend. Excellent perTrustee have elected and the neuter, the 541-385-5809 Ford Ranchero formance & affordThe Bulletin to sell the said real singular includes the 1979 Harley Limited 103 2011, Place Your Ad Or E-Mail Weekend Warrior Toy able flying! $6,500. property to satisfy the plural, t h e word Classifieds for: with 351 Cleveland many extras, stage 1 8 air At: www.bendbulletin.com Hauler 28' 2007,Gen, 541-382-6752 obligations secured by "Grantors" i n cludes modified engine. cushion seat. 18,123 mi, fuel station, exc cond. said Trust Deed and a any successor in inExecutive Hangar Body is in '10 - 3 lines, 7 days 860 $21,990. 541-306-0289 sleeps 8, black/gray Honda CRV 2004, Notice of Default has terest to the Grantors i nterior, u se d 3X , at Bend Airport (KBDN) excellent condition, $9,995. '16 - 3 lines, 14 days Motorhomes been recorded pursuHD Screaming Eagle well as any other 60' wide x 50' d eep, $2500 obo. $19,999 firm. Call 541-610-6150 or see (Private Party ads only) ant to O regon Re- as Electra Glide 2005, person owing an obliw/55' wide x 17' high bi541-420-4677 541-389-9188 http://bend.craigslist.org vlsed Statutes gation, th e 103" motor, two tone p e r forfold dr. Natural gas heat, /cto/3617273265.html 86.735(3); the default mance of which is secandy teal, new tires, WHEN YOU SEE THIS offc, bathroom. Adjacent for which the foreclo23K miles, CD player, cured by said Trust to Frontage Rd; great Toyota 4Ru n n er sure i s ma d e is i~,lik CO) hydraulic clutch, exvisibility for aviation busiDeed, and the words ~ 1 1 993, blue, 4 d r . , G rantors' failure t o "Trustee" and "Bencellent condition. ness. Financing availM are P i X a t B e n d b u l e t i l ) .CO m p ay when due t h e 4WD, V6, 5 speed, able. 541-948-2126 or Highest offer takes it. eficiary" include their >r 2003 Fleetwood Disow pkg., plus 4 On a classified ad following sums: respective s u cces541-480-8080. email 1jetjock@q.com Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 tstuds tires on rims, G rantor's failure t o covery 40' diesel mo- Wind River 250 RLSW go to sors in interest, if any. engine, power everyPiper A rcher 1 9 8 0, torhome w/all r uns g reat. W a s www.bendbulletin.com pay monthly install2011 (subsidiary of DATED: December 6, thing, new paint, 54K based in Madras, alto view additional ment payments due options-3 slide outs, 5500, now o n l y Arctic Fox Mfg) 4-seaATVs 2012. Benjamin M. original m i les, runs $ ways hangared since satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, $4000.541-659-1416 photos of the item. under the Promissory son pkg, dual pane Kearney, Successor excellent condinew. New annual, auto great, Note in the amount of T rustee, 8 0 0 e tc.32,000 mile s . windows, large picture in & out. Asking Wi l pilot, IFR, one piece bon Wintered i n h e a ted window in rear, super $852.00 per month for Looking for your lamette Street, Suite 940 windshield. Fastest Ar- $8,500. 541-480-3179 the months of July, shop. $89,900 O.B.O. slide, 26" LCD TV. next employee? 8 00, E ugene, O R cher around. 1750 toVans 541-447-8664 Garaqed. $25,900. August, September, 97401, 541-484-0188. Place a Bulletin help tal t i me . $ 6 8 ,500. October and Novem~O wanted ad today and 541-475-6947, ask for More Pixal B endbulletit.com ber 2012. By reason reach over 60,000 96 Ford Windstar & Rob Berg. 541-408-2111 of said default, the Garage Sales Yamaha Banshee 2001, readers each week. 2000 Nissan Quest, custom built 350 motor, Beneficiary has deYour classified ad both 7-passenger race-ready, lots of extras, clared all sums owing Garage Sales Looking for your will also appear on vans, 160K miles, • G M C Y~ton 1971, Only $4999/obo 541-647-8931 Trucks & on the obligation sebendbulletin.com next employee? 32' Fleetwood Fiesta '03, low prices, $1200 & low cured by said Trust Garage Sales Heavy Equipment • $19,700! Original which currently re$2900, and worth 870 no slide-out, Triton eng, Place a Bulletin help mile, exceptional, 3rd Deed immediately due wanted ad today and ceives over 1.5 milall amenities, 1 owner, every cent! owner. 951-699-7171 Boats & Accessories a nd p ayable, s a id Find them reach over 60,000 lion page views 541-318-9999 perfect, only 17K miles, sums being the folreaders each week. every month at $21,500. 541-504-3253 in l owing, t o -wit: t h e Your classified ad no extra cost. Bulleprincipal balance of will also appear on tin Classifieds The Bulletin ChevyAstro $124,185.00 together bendbulletin.com Get Results! Call Cargo I/an 2001, with accrued interest Classifieds - -Ifj which currently re385-5809 or place Diamond Reo Dump Jeep Comanche, 1990, pw, pdl, great cond., through November 14, ceives over 1.5 milyour ad on-line at business car, well Truck 19 7 4, 12 -14 original owner, 167K, 2012, in the amount of 541-385-5809 lion page views evbendbulletin.com maint'd, regular oil 16' SeaSwirl 1980 yard box, runs good, 4WD, 5-spd, tags good $3,263.36 (interest ery month at no changes, $4500. 1990 4-Stroke 45hp $6900, 541-548-6812 till 9/2015, $3900 obo. Country Coach lntrigue extra cost. Bulletin Please call Honda Outboard, 541-633-7761 2002, 40' Tag axle. Classifieds Get Re541-633-5149 $3000. Text 400hp Cummins Diesults! Call 385-5809 G K E A T 541-639-2479 YOUR ADWILLRECEIVECLOSETo 2,000,000 sel. two slide-outs. or place your ad Classified Chevy Lumina 1 9 95 EXPOSURESFORONLY $2SO ! 41,000 miles, new on-line at 18.5' Sea Ray 2000, 7 -pass. v a n wit h tires & batteries. Most bendbulletin.com Hyster H25E, runs Advertising oego t classrfwddve I srngvtwo r rra renrce%heoego txevvape peevrr Assocralon 4.3L Mercruiser, 190 p ower c h a i r lif t , options.$85,000 OBO well, 2982 Hours, Week of February 25, 2013 hp Bowrider w/depth $1500; 1989 Dodge Network 541-678-5712 $3500,call finder, radio/CD player, Turbo Van 7 pass. 541-749-0724 Plymouth B a r racuda rod holders, full cannew motor and 1966, original car! 300 thas vas, EZ Loader trailer, rans., $1500. I f i n exclnt cond, $13,000. hp, 360 V8, center- terested Serving Central Oregon since 1903 c a l l Jay 707-484-3518 (Bend) lines, (Original 273 541-3S5-5S09 eng & wheels incl.) 503-269-1057.

The Bulletin

wu enucro/

/ f [

gThe Bulleting

The Bulletin

The Bulletin

WOW!

regon

R U Y !

The Bulletin

541-593-2597

20.5' 2004 Bayliner 205 Run About, 220 HP, V8, open bow,

exc. cond., very fast w/very low hours, lots of extras incl. tower, Bimini & custom trailer, $19,500. 541-389-1413

OOO

20.5' Seaswirl Spyder 1989 H.O. 302, 285 hrs., exc. cond., stored indoors for life $11,900 OBO. 541-379-3530

Econoiine R V 1989, fully loaded, exc. cond, 35K m i. , R e ducedCarri-Lite Luxury 2009 by Carriage, 4 slide$15,250. 541-546-6133 outs, inverter, satellite sys, fireplace, 2 Four Winds Class flat screen TVs. A 32' H u r ricane $60,000. 2007. CAN'T BEAT 541-480-3923 THIS! Look before

you buy, b e low market value! Size & mileage DOES

PROJECT CARS:Chevy Peterbilt 359 p o table2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) & water t r uck, 1 9 9 0, Chevy Coupe 1950 3200 gal. tank, 5hp rolling chassis's $1750 pump, 4-3" h o ses, ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, camlocks, $ 2 5 ,000.complete car, $ 1949; 541-820-3724 Cadillac Series 61 1950,

2 dr. hard top, complete BMW 740 IL 1998 orig. w/spare f r on t cl i p ., owner, exc. c o n d. Automotive Parts, • $3950, 541-382-7391 101k miles, new tires, Service & Accessories loaded, sunroof. 933

$8900. 541-706-1897 Pickups matter! 12,500 mi, Stud tires P265/70R16, all amenities, Ford l ow mi., l i k e n e w ~ Oo V10, Ithr, c h erry, $400. 541-815-1523. M Ore P iX a t Bendbulletil,COm Chevy 3/4 ton 4x4 slides, like new! New Laredo 2009 30' with 2 Yakima Skybox, com- 1971 new trans, 2 low price, $54,900. slides, TV, A/C, table Buick LeSabre 1996. t i r es , ne w 541-548-5216 w/racks & locks, new & c h airs, s a tellite, piete brakes, 2nd owner, Good condition, Arctic pkg., p o wer $350. 541-678-2906 121,000 miles. r uns/drives g o o d . awning, Exc. cond! Guifsrream Scenic Non-smoker Make good wood $28,000. 541-419-3301 Cruiser 36 ff. 1999, truck. $1995 OBO $2600 OBO. Cummins 330 hp die541-350-2859 541-954-5193. sel, 42K, 1 owner, 13 in. kitchen slide out, Dodqe Ram 1500 Club new tires,under cover, Cab 1999 V-8 w i th Buick LeSabre 2004, hwy. miles only,4 door canopy, 4 WD, A/C, 30 mpg, 75k, heated fridge/freezer iceCD, cruise, pwr win- seats, nice wheels, 1921 Model T maker, W/D combo, MONTANA 3585 2008, dows-brakes-steering auto, white, leather, Delivery Truck Interbath tub & exc. cond., 3 slides, -driver's seat. 85k mi., Almost like n e w !! shower, 50 amp proking bed, Irg LR, Restored & Runs very good condition in Bring $6000 and it's Arctic insulation, all pane gen & more! & out. $7500 obo. $9000. yours. 541-318-9999 $45,000. options $35,000. 541- 390-5553 or 541-389-8963 or 541-508-9133. 541-948-2310 541-420-3250 541- 536-5553. •

22' Custom Weld Jet, 2002, 350 Vortec, 210

hrs, garaged, loaded. 541-923-0854.

975

Automobiles

DIVORCE $155. Complete preparation. Includes children, custody, support, property and bills division. No court appearances. Divorced in 1-5 weeks possible. 503-772-5295. www.paralegalalternatives.com divorce@usa.com

Drivers: We value our drivers as our most IMPORTLANT ASSET!! YOU make us successful!! Top Pay/Benefits Package! CDL-A Required. Join our team NOW! 1-888-414-4467 www.GOHANEY.com Drivers - GORDON TRUCKING-CDL-A Drivers Needed! Dedicated and OTR Positions Now Open! $1000 SIGN ON BONUS. Consistent Miles, Time Off! Full Benefits, 401k, EOE, Recruiters Available 7 days/week! 866-435-8590

Drivers - $0.01 increase per mile after 6 and 12 months. $.03/mile quarterly bonus. Daily or Weekly pay. CDL-A, 3 months

r

I

Coordinator P/T: Locate and screen host families, provide support and activities for exchange students. Make friends worldwide! www.aspectfoundation.org


E6 THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

Time to declutter? Need some extra cash?

hr

I I I

lE II II

II II •I

~r

•I II

List one Item" in The Bulletin's Classifieds for three days for FREE. PLUS, your ad appears in PRINT and ON-LINE at bendbulletin.com

The Bulletin

To receive your FREE CLASSIFIED AD, call 385-5809 or visit The Bulletin office at: 1777 SW Chandler Ave. (on Bend's west side) *Offer allows for 3 lines of text only. Excludes all service, hay, wood, pets/animals, plants, tickets, weapons, rentals and employment advertising, and all commercial accounts. Must be an individual item under $200.00 and price of individual item must be included in the ad. Ask your Bulletin Sales Representative about special pricing, longer run schedules and additional features. Limit1 ad per item per 30 days to be sold.

Bulletin Daily Paper 3/7/13  

The Bulletin Daily print edtition for Thursday March 7, 2013

Read more
Read more
Similar to
Popular now
Just for you