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Serving Central Oregon since 1903$1.5Q

SUNDAY March 9,2014

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bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD

DESCHUTES

Daylight saving timeDid you remember to setyour clocks ahead onehour?

Sa

State ChampS — Bend boys and girls take titles in alpine skiing.D1

ISS I S0

Central OregonBusiness IndOX —A slight dip in the final quarter of 2013.E1

• A Bend mom'nonprofit s is helping morefamilies get accessto the technology

Career dolls —Astudy finds Barbie is badfor girls, but Mrs. Potato Head isgood. A3

By Elon Glucklich The Bulletin

Most people take it for granted: When two carscollide on the highway, a house erupts in flames or a family member suffers a heart

Plus: Butterflies —The genetic roots of mimicry.A3

Lance Armstrong — The

attack, 911 dispatchers are

rise and fall of a cycling champion.F1

standingbyto take the call.

GM recall —Anignition

residents to an understaffed and overworked agency,

But a 911 call in Deschutes County connects

defect caused at least 13 deaths. But the federal agency watching for problems couldn't connect the dots.Al

stretched to the brink of its

And a Wod exclusive-

hour shifts a week, and su-

capabilities and without a true director to guide it. Funding shortages have Deschutes County 911 employees working four 12-

The war on prescription drug abuse hasmany addicts turning to heroin. bendbelletin.cem/extras

pervisors who are supposed

EDITOR'SCHOICE

its budget on overtime costs as a result.

Tourists are hitting the slopes in Afghanistan

to monitor dispatchers are

taking calls alongside them. Internal audits have shown the 911 agency spends hundreds of thousands of dollars a year from A2011 audit recommendedthe department add the equivalent of 9.5 full-time

positions to ease dispatchAdler Utzman, 10, uses an ipad to communicate with his mom,Stephanie Utzman. Adler's challenges to communicate lenges. For a video of howipads give kids a voice, visit O bendbulletin.com/adlersvoice. By Alandra Johnson The Bulletin

ancient Buddhas — will

have hotel rooms for fewer

was frustrating for them both. But

than 300 tourists. And while a new private airline,

through technology, she gained a

BAMIAN, Afghanistan

— It will be a long time before anyone calls this mountain town a tourist trap, especially at 9,000 feet when lows in the

winter can plunge to 20 degrees below zero. Even when two new

hotels open in the coming year, Bamian — perhaps best known for the Taliban's destruction of its

tions have been added since

then, county budget figures show.

to ride his bike, needs to go to the bathroom or is feeling hungry for a cracker, he can say so. Two years ago, communicating these everyday pieces of information was impossible for the boy. Adler can say just 12 words with his voice, but through a special app on an iPad, he is able to say much more. Adler has speech apraxia, cerebralpalsy and some developmental disabilities. For years, he said nothing. Adler's mom, Stephanie Utzman, had no way of knowing what Adler wanted or was trying to communicate throughout the day. It

New Yorh Times News Service

But just three newposi-

inspired Stephanie to start the nonprofit Adler's Voice, which is dedicated to helping children with communication chal-

When Adler Utzman, 10, wants

By Rod Nordland

ers' workloads and lower the overtime levels.

Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

age of his bicycle and the iPad will speak these words for him. "This is a huge step for Adler," she said. Inspired by her own experience,

Adler'sVoice To learn more about the program, to apply or make a donation, contact Stephanie Utzmanat 541-408-1092 or stephanie@ codsn.org. There is also a link to the application at www.codsn.org/ adlers-voice.html.

See911/A4

Hear dispatchers talk about their work and understaffing at bendbulletin.cem/dispatcb

O

Utzman started a nonprofit called

Adler's Voice to help other children who cannot speak. The group began about two years ago under the umbrella of the Central Oregon Disabilities Support Network and has helped

States

40 local families purchase devices — almost always iPads — and apps window into her son's mind. to help children who are almost comAdler has been using the iPad for pletely nonverbal to communicate. about two years and it's integrated Last month, Utzman got excitinto his life at home and at schooL ing news. Adler's Voice received a Utzman says they refer to the device $40,000 grant from Meyer Memoas his voice and he uses it to direct his rial Trust and the nonprofit will be day. Through a special app designed expanding services to help families for speech, for instance, he can touch throughout the state. the phrase "I want" and then an imSee Voice /A5

veto food stamp cuts By Derek Wallbank and Alan Bjerga Bloomberg News

East Horizon, has made it possible to avoid insurgent checkpoints on the

WASHINGTON — Con-

gress last month passed a revamp of agriculture and food policy that was supposed to save the U.S. government $8.6billion in foodstamp costs over a decade. That may not happen now

only two passable roads here, even frequent fliers

might raise their eyebrows at some well-connected passengers who take their

Echoes of Kosovo inCrimea secessionvote

assault rifles with them in

the cabin. Still, despite the war that

By Peter Baker New York Times News Service

rages on elsewhere in the country, intrepid tourists are finding their way to this mountainous area of central Afghanistan in growing numbers, even in

WASHINGTON — They wanted to break away from a

the coldest months.

with the help of a powerful foreign military, they suc-

On a recent February day, only three overseas tourists were visiting, but that was three more than

in many years past. The same week, two conferences for Afghans were taking place. SeeAfghanistan/A8

country they considered hostile. The central government cried foul, calling it a violation of international law. But

ceeded in severing ties. The Kosovars' secession from Serbia in 1999 drove a deep wedge between the

ment of Serbia's sovereignty. Now 15 years later, the former Cold War rivals again

United States and Russia that

this time they have effectively switched sides: Russia loudly proclaims Crimea's right to break off from

the territorial integrity of hardly an exact parallel of

and Pennsylvania are triggering extra nutrition spendingby adding money to a home-heating subsidy tied to increased food-

Ukraine while the United States calls it illegitimate.

the Kosovo episode.

stamp ald.

find themselves at odds, but

souredrelations foryears. Washington supported Kosovo's bid for independence, culminating in 2008, while Moscow saw it as an infringe-

TODAY'S WEATHER

The showdown in Ukraine

that some states are finding

has revived a centuries-old

a way to avoid the cuts.

debate over the right of self-determination versus nation-states. But the clash in Crimea is

SeeCrimea/A6

The Bulletin

INDEX

Rain High 54, Low36 Page B6

Business Calendar Classified

New York, Connecticut

Ef -6 Community Life Cf -8 Milestones C2 Pu zzles B2 Crosswords C6, G2 Obituaries B 4 - 5 Sports 61-6 Local/State B f -6 Opinion/Books Ff -6 TV/Movies

AnIndependent Newspaper

C6 D1-6 C8

Vol. 112, No.ee, 46 pages, 7 sections

SeeFood stamps/A5

Q We use t/cled rec newsprint

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o

8 8 2 6 7 0 2 33 0

7

Open House SEARCH

AL L C E N T RA L O RE G O N M LS L I ST I N G S A T :

Directory e••

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Our website makes it easier to find your next home from the comforts of your current one. ittilltlllllllllli iiiiiliillllllII

See what homes are open and when on our website I


A2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2014

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

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GENERAL INFORMATION

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O R LD

MALAYSIAN JET

CalifOrnia COnviCtiOnS —California counties are confounding the state's court-ordered efforts to sharply reduce its inmate population by sending state prisons far more convicts than anticipated, including a record number of people with second felony convictions. The surge in offenders requiring state prison sentences is undermining a nearly 3-year-old law pushed byGov.Jerry Brown. The legislation restructured California's criminal justice system to keep lower-level felons in county jails while reserving state prison cells for serious, violent and sexual offenders. The lawinitially reduced the state prison population by 25,000 inmates andbrought it close to the level demanded by aspecial panel of three federal judges who ruled that a reduction in crowding was thebest way to improve treatment of inmates. But the inmate population is rising again.

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By Emma G. Fitzsimmons New York Times News Service

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FIOrida eleCtieh — With just days to go before aspecial election that will kick off the battle for the control of Congress, both parties and their surrogates haveswooped into Florida's 13th Congressional District, which was represented byRepublican C.W.Bill Young for four decades until his death last year. Outside groups havedumped millions of dollars into acrimonious messagesmeant to test the potency of the Affordable CareAct as anelection issue. Polls show a narrowing lead for Alex Sink, aDemocrat and Florida's former chief financial officer, over David Jolly, a Republican, former lobbyist and former aide to Young.

A Canadian couple returning from vacation in Vietnam. An American who w o rked

N EW S R O O M AFTER HOURS AND WEEKENDS

in Asia for IBM. A group of Chinese calligraphers who

541-383-0367

had attended an exhibition in

Malaysia. All of them were aboard Malaysia A i r lines F l ight

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CORRECTIONS

accounted for Saturday many

Odama adViSer leaVing — At38,AlyssaMastromonacore-

hours after it was supposed

cently told President BarackObamathat she would leave his staff in early May, associates confirmed. HerWhite House titles — deputy chief of staff for operations for the past three years, andscheduling director before that — donot fully convey Mastromonaco's role in helping decidehow Obama spends histime,whom hesees,wherehe goes and whom heappoints. With her departure, Obamawill be left without anyone from the small family of advisers he started with in a basement Senate office less than adecadeago.

to have landed at dawn in Beijing with 239 people on

~ym"

"ea, i"»,

b oard, most of t hem f r o m

China. Five passengers were Lai Seng Sin I The Associated Press under the age of 4. A woman wipes her tears Saturday after walking out of the recepBy Saturday night, the tion center and holding area for family and friend of passengers families of the passengers aboard a missing Malaysia Airlines plane, at Kuala Lumpur Internahad few answers about what

happened and d w i ndling hope that they would see their loved ones again. One passenger was Philip Wood, 50, an IBM employee who was living in the Malaysian capital, Kuala Lumpur, where the flight originated. His family in Texas had little information about the flight

beyond what had been reported in the media.

tional Airport in Sepang, outside Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia. from which his father retired

attheend ofhiscareer. The two other Americans listed on the flight manifest

were Nicole Meng, 4, and Yan Zhang, 2. The State Dep artment c o n f i rmed t h a t three U.S. citizens were on board. T here w er e a l s o p e o -

"We're all sticking togeth- ple aboard from Malaysia, er," his father, Aubrey Wood, Indonesia, A u s t ralia, In said Saturday from his home dia, France, New Zealand, in Keller, Texas. "What can Ukraine, Russia, Italy, the you do? What can you say?" Netherlands and Austria, acPhilip Wood, who previ- cording to the manifest. ously lived in Beijing, had two An Australian couple in sons in Texas — the young- their 50s, Catherine and Rober one is a student at Texas

ert Lawton, were on the flight

A&M University. Wood had followed in his father's footsteps when he joined IBM

because they were "looking to see a bit of the world" after their three daughters had

moved out, neighbors told The Sydney Morning Herald. At the Kuala Lumpur air-

port, a grief-stricken relative of Chng Mei Ling screamed uncontrollably as airline em-

ployees escorted him out of said Koon Chim Wa, the relative, whose booming voice echoed through the cavern-

ous terminal. "They say they don't know where the plane is," Koon

said, his hands and body shaking. "Is this a joke?" His niece, Chng, a Malaysian engineer working at a company in Pennsylvania, States, via Beijing, Koon said.

Passengersusingstolen passports Monday, March 10th, By Keith Bradsher and Eric Schmitt

passport of the Austrian man, Christian Kozel, 30, who is cur-

matter is classified.

If all aboard were killed, it

would be the deadliest com-

Home delivery and E-Editien: One mOnth: $17 <Prinonl t y:$16)

discovery that two of the pas-

spoke on the condition of an-

By mail in Deschutes County: One month: $14.50 By mail outside Deschutes County: Onemonth: $18 E-Editicn only: Onemonth: $13

sengers were carrying stolen onymity because the subject passportsalso raised the unsettling possibility of foul play. By early this morning, there was little to go on: no wreckage of the jet, a Boeing 777-200 with 239 people aboard, and other than a 12-mile oil slick

OTHER SERVICES Photo reprints...................541-363-0356 Obituaries.........................541-617-7625 Back issues ......................54t-365-5600

All Bulletinpaymentsareaccepted at the drop boxat City Hall. Checkpayments may be converted toanelectronic funds transfer.TheBulletin, USPS A552-520, ispublished daily byWestern CommunicationsInc.,1777 S.W.Chandler Ave., Bend,OR97702.Periodicalspostage paid atBend,OR.Postmaster: Send addresschangesto TheBulletin circulation depart ment,Po.Box6020,Bend,OR 97706.TheBulletin retainsownershipand copyright protection ofall staff-prepared news copy,advertising copyandnews or ad illustrations.Theymay not be reproduced withoutexplicit priorapproval.

As listed at www.oregonlottery.org and individual lottery websites

due that a crash had even taken place. The airline said the planehad recently passed inspection, and Malaysia's dep-

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After officials in Rome and V ienna confirmed that t h e names of an Italian and an Austrian listed on the manifest

of the missing flight matched the names on two passports

reported stolen in Thailand, officials emphasized that the stages and that they were considering allpossibilities. "We are not ruling out anything," the chief executive of Malaysia Airlines, Ahmad

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Jauhari Yahya, told reporters at Kuala Lumpur Internation-

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A senior U.S. intelligence New York Times News Service rently in Austria, was stolen official said law enforcement HONG KONG — Investiga- about two years ago. and intelligence agencies were tors tryingto find out what hapUsing a system that looks investigating the issue of the pened to a Malaysia Airlines jet for flashes around the world, stolen passports. liminary surveillance data from thearea where theplane disappeared and saw no evidence of an explosion, said a U.S. government official who

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was on her way to the United

over the Gulf of Thailand on Saturday morning were examining the usual causes of plane crashes:mechanical failure, pilot error, bad weather. But the

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Dreamliner CraCkS —Boeing said Friday that it had discovered tiny cracks in the wings of about 40 Dreamliners currently in production. It was the latest setback for the advancedairliner, although the plane maker said it was confident the problem did not involve anyof the 787s in service. Boeing said it was recently informed by Mitsubishi Heavy Industries, which makesthe carbon composite wings in Japan, that a change intheir manufacturing process caused hairline cracks in a limited number of shear ties on awing rib. Fixing each plane could take one totwo weeks, the company said, and might result in some delivery delays. Still, the planemakerexpects to meet its overall delivery goals for 2014, said aBoeing spokesman, Marc Birtel.

the terminal. "Be truthful about t h is!"

that disappeared somewhere

The Bulletin's primary concern is that all stories areaccurate. If you knowof an error in a story,call us at541-363-0356.

China territOry — The Chineseforeignminister tooka strong stand Saturday onChina's growing territorial disputes with neighboring nations, saying that "there is noroom for compromise" with Japanand that Chinawould "neveraccept unreasonable demandsfrom smaller countries," an apparent reference toSoutheast Asian nations. Theforeign minister, WangYi, aformer ambassador toJapan, madehis comments at anewsconference onthe fourth day of the National People's Congress, anannual meeting of China's rubber-stamp legislature.

A European counterterrorwhose passport was stolen, Lu-

igi Maraldi, 37, called his parents from Thailand, where he is vacationing, after discover-

ing that someone by the same name was listed on the passenger manifest. The official, who

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SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

A3

TART TODAY

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

It's Sunday, March 9, the68th day of 2014. Thereare297 days left in the year.

HAPPENINGS COIOmdia —The country goes to the polls for a Congressional election.

HISTORY Highlight:In1964, the U.S. Supreme Court, in NewYork Times Co.v. Sullivan, raised the standard for proving libel, unanimously ruling that public officials who charged they'd been defamed bythe press concerning their official duties had to demonstrate "actual malice" on the part of the news organization in order to recover damages.A7 In1661, Cardinal Jules Mazarin, the chief minister of France, died, leaving King Louis XIV in full control. In1796, the future emperor of the French, Napoleon Bonaparte, married Josephine de Beauharnais. (The couple later divorced.) In1862, during the Civil War, the ironclads USSMonitor and CSS Virginia (formerly USS Merrimac) clashed for five hours to a draw atHampton Roads, Va. In1916,Mexican raiders led by PanchoVilla attacked Columbus, N.M., killing 18 Americans. In1933,Congress, called into special session by President Franklin D. Roosevelt, began its "hundred days" of enacting New Deal legislation. In1945, during World War II, U.S. B-29 bombers launched incendiary bomb attacks against Japan, resulting in an estimated100,000 deaths. In1954, CBSnewsman Edward R. Murrow critically reviewedWisconsinSen.Joseph McCarthy's anti-communism campaignon"SeeItNow." In1964, the first Ford Mustang, a Wimbledon White convertible, rolled off the production line in Dearborn, Mich. In1977,about a dozenarmed Hanafi Muslims invaded three buildings in Washington, D.C., killing one person andtaking more than130 hostages. (The siege endedtwo days later.) In1989,the Senate rejected President GeorgeH.W.Bush's nomination of JohnTowerto be defense secretary by avote of 53-47. (The next day, Bush tappedWyoming Rep.Dick Cheney, whowent on to win unanimous Senateapproval.) In1994,the U.N. Human Rights Commission condemned anti-Semitism, putting the world body on record for the first time as opposing discrimination against Jews. In1997, gangsta rapper The Notorious B.I.G. (real name: Christopher Wallace) was killed in a still-unsolved driveby shoot inginLosAngeles;he was 24. Tee years ego: Convicted D.C. Beltway sniper John Allen Muhammadwas sentenced to death by ajudge in Virginia (Muhammadwasexecuted in Nov. 2009). Former United Nations official Gerard Latortue was namedHaiti's new prime minister. Five years ego:President Barack Obamalifted George W. Bush-era limits on using federal dollars for embryonic stem cell research. Oneyear ago:During U.S. Defense Secretary ChuckHagel's first trip to Afghanistan asdefense chief, two suicide bombings, one outside theAfghan Defense Ministry and the other near a police checkpoint in eastern Khost province, killed at least19 people. Egyptian soccer fans rampagedthrough the heart of Cairo, furious about the acquittal of seven police officers while death sentences against 21 alleged rioters were confirmed in atrial over a stadium meleethat had left 74 people dead.

BIRTHDAYS Former ABCanchorman Charles Gibson is 71.Actress Linda Fiorentino is 54. Actress Juliette Binoche is 50.Actress Brittany Snow is 28. Rapper Bow Wow is 27. — From wire reports

Study: Barbie

SCIENCE

eco in u e

girls' m imic crushes career dreams

Some butterflies create wing color patterns By Melisse Heely

that mimic their poisonous cousins. New genetic

Los Angeles Times

In apsychology lab at Oregon State University, 37 girls ages 4 to 7 have finally demonstrated what feminists have long warned: that playing with Barbie dolls drives home

evidence could explain how. By Geoffrey Mohan

two different types of proteins.

cultural stereotypes about a woman's place

There's a male type of protein LOS ANGELES — Pity the and a female type of protein,

swallowtail butterfly. His po- cells in the body: you are male tential female consorts bear andyou are female."

and suppresses a little girl's career ambitions. But here's an unexpected, though preliminary, finding: Playing with Mrs. Potato Head, by contrast, appears to have the effect of attending a "Lean In" circle on little girls. After

four different color patterns,

spending just five minutes with Jane Pota-

Los Angeles Times

poor male common Mormon

a n d that's what tells the other

4

Whe n he looked more close-

only one of which looks famil- ly a t t h e mimetic females, iar. The rest look suspiciously Kronforst found that doublesex like other species, and toxic was engaged in some clever ones at that. shuffling and gymnasticsThat deception is news for 75 it had about 1,000 mutations

to-Head, girls believed they could grow up to do pretty much anything a boy could do. This small but telling experiment, published last week in the journal Sex Roles, probably will do little to stem sales of Mattel's

percent of the Papilio polytes o f

i t s base pairs, and it held

Barbie dolls, which at last count flew off store

ladies, which can avoid pred- onto them the same way suators that have learned not to per genes locked up groups of dine on the real toxic butter- mimicrygenes: byinvertingitfly. They're a classic exam- self on the genome, preventing ple of "parasitic" mimicry, a r ecombination of base pairs

shelves the world over at a rate of two per second. But among equal-opportunity-conscious parents, it might spur a sales bump for Playskool's (formerly Hasbro's) Mrs. Po-

strictly one-sided affair that

tatoHead, who, compared with Barbie,ha s a shape decidedly closer to that of most Amer-

t h a t u l t imately would clean

benefits only the imitator, but house. "It basically locks all of the leaves the male and the mascu-

ican women and apparently a lot more going

line-colored female

mutations into one

vulnerable. Biologists have "tf mimiCry tS studied mim i c- Aa l p j rfg ttlgsg ry cases since the

unit so they can't recombine," Kronforst sa i d.

And don't be fooled by those career girl Barbiesdressed up as doctors,astronauts, politicians and ocean explorers. The authors of the latest study report that whether girls

Exactly what mu-

tations may be reDarwin's theory of SU I'VIV6, W17$ sp o nsible for which evolution, because pfl Egrtg colors re m ains a they provide a fleld ,t tt mystery t h at Krotest for the process nforst plans to exdawn o f

on between her detachable ears.

C h a r les

Courtesy photos via The AssociatedPress

of natural selec- maleS getting pl ore. Many of the The wing markings of the toxic common Rose tion. But precisely thg Sgmg how mimicry bed t 6 g. comes restricted to females of a species We SimPly remained a mystery dp f7pt well into the modern f<d l <" t d era of geneflcs. Scientists suspect- th6 BrfSWB/' ed the handiwork of tp t f l g t a "super gene." " They f i g ured ~

change s among the butterfly (Pechliopte eristolochiae), top, are four base pair build- mimicked by ecommonMormon butterfly ing blocks of DNA (Pepilio polytes), middle. At bottom is a nonmidon't do much. But a metic female common Mormon butterfly. To fool few seem to alter the predators, some butterflies create wing color

that this is a clus-

vive, why on Earth

E plutjone

patterns that make them resemble their unpalatprote in s p r oduced able cousins. Only recently have scientists been by genes. More b r oad ques- unraveling how they do that. tions remain too. "If

played with "Doctor Barbie" — decked out in a white coat and jeans with a sparkly applique— or "Fashion Barbie," dressed in a form-fitting mini-dress and high heels, they were likely to judge themselves capable of plying, on average, 1.5 fewer occupations than a boy could. "Although the marketing slogan suggest(s) that Barbie can 'Be Anything,' girls playing with Barbie appear to believe that there are more careers for boys than for themselves,"

wrote authors and psychology professors Aurora Sherman of Oregon State University and Eileen Zurbriggen of the University of California, Santa Cruz.

mimicry is helping these femalessur-

aren't the m a l e s ter of tightly linked biologist Mercus genes, and each inKronforst getting the same addividual gene was vantage?" Kronforst doing some subset said. "We simply do of that color pattern, but they not understand the answer to were so close together that t h atquestion." they would all be inherited as a

A nd h o w does the nonmim-

single unit," said University of icking female pattern survive'? Chicago evolutionary biologist "If she really was that bad off, Marcus Kronforst, who ha s

t h a t copy of the gene would

studied butterflies for decades. simplydisappear fromthepop"That's where the name 'super u l ation," Kronforst said. "The gene' came from. They just i n d i viduals that were mimetic

couldn't imagine that a single would do so much better that gene could do all this." she would just disappear. But Researchers had found evi-

t h a t pattern hangs on. There's

dence of a unified gene cluster also something that's keeping in one butterfly species. So Kronforst sought out the su-

t h e m ales in the nonmimeti c p a ttern that we still don't

per gene of the Mormon swal- understand." l owtail by mating butterflies

Kr on f o rst be l ieves t h a t

of differentwingpatterns and counterbalancing s e lection mapping genesand gene ex- may be atplay — some advanpression of some 500 offspring. tageous trait is paired with the "We essentially expected to seemingly maladaptive one, see the same thing, that there andbothareconserved. (Inhuwould be a c luster of ver y

ma n s , that counterbalancing

tightly linked genes," Kron- a rrangement pairs sickle cell forst said. "But that's not what we found. In this butterfly, in

w i t h malaria resistance.) "Basically what the butter-

this one species at least, it is fl ies have done is they have just one gene. And it's dou- grabbed this mechanism that blesex. That's the name of the

t h ey already use to tell males

one that actually determines

h o w the gene operates in oth-

sex for the organism. "It's not on the sex chromo-

er species that have similar male-female mimicry differ-

somes," said Kronforst, who

e n c es. What other character-

from females and they're usgene." Doublesex happens to be the ing it again to tell females that signaling gene that selectively you'll like A, B, C or D," Krondrives the sexual divide in cer- forst said. tain cells — though it is not the Kr o nforst wants to find out

published his research team's istics might it drive? Does it findings online Wednesday in change flight patterns as well? the journal Nature. "It reads

"It's possible that this gene is

a message from the sex chro- doing lots of other stuff," Kronmosomes and then it form s

f o r s t said.

Giant virus revivedafter more than30,000 years The Associated Press

The researchers said their

ers have revived a giant virus

finding suggests that dangerous germsmight emerge inthe

more than 30,000 years old, re-

future as permafrost thaws

NEW YORK — Research-

One regularly-priced non-bird food item"

coveredfrom the permafrost because of global warming of northeast Siberia. or mineral exploration. They The virus poses no threat to said sampling permafrost to people. Although it is consid- look for ancient viruses that ered a giant when compared infect amoebas is an inexpento other viruses, it is microsive and safe way to assess scopicand infectsamoebas. that potential threat. The one from Siberia is a The new work was reported new kind of giant virus, join- last week in the Proceedings ing a group that was first dis- of the National Academy of covered 10 years ago. Sciences.

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A4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2014

ANALYSIS:2016 RACE

Ret in in P's nomination contest By Dan Balz The Washington Post

Straw POII —Sen.Rand

This year's Conservative Political Action Conference cast a spotlight on the Republican Party's prospective 2016 presidential candidates, and there is already an accepted storyline about how the 2016 Republican presidential nomination contest will unfold. As this narrative goes, it will be a fight between the establishment and insurgent wings, with the tea party playing a critical role in putting forward

Paul, R-Ky., won the presidential straw poll at the Conservative Political Action ConferenceSaturday, capturing 31 percent of the vote among nofewer than 10 potential candidates. The straw poll, conducted at the annual event, is hardly predictive of future presidential success. Paul's father, former Rep.Ron Paul of Texas, wonthe poll in 2010 and2011.Sen. Ted Cruz, R-Texas, finished second in the straw poll with 11 percent of the vote.

a strong candidate while threat-

ening to pull the party and its eventual nominee ever farther to the right.

— New YorkTimes News Service

Well, forget all that, or at least think again. Henry Olsen, a senior fellow at the Ethics and

Public Policy Center, says that seeing their favored candidates construction of the Republican move from the early competiParty is incorrect and has been tion into the finals for the nomfor some time. In an artide in ination. Olsen says these voters

Continued fromA1 Dispatchers take a nyw here from 160 t o 2 0 0

Dispatcher Chad Hicks takes a call during his shift last week at the Deschutes County 911 dispatch center. The department

calls a day, 911 Operations Manager Sara Crosswhite

said Wednesday. That measures out to one call every fourminutes over a

12-hour shift. T he w o r kload h a s prompted an employee turnover rate between 60 and 72 percent in recent years. Meanwhile, the number of 911 calls made in the county is rising with the overall population. Call volumes are up one-third

suffers from high turnover

rates and understaffing. Ryan Brennecke The Bulletin

since 2005.

new 911 director, but is more focused on filling vacancies

responsibilities with b asic trained. But the county will call-taking. still be several positions short "We've literally had peo- of the staffing level recomSome help could be on such as the Health Services the way. Deschutes Coun- director, county officials have ple giving CP R i n struc- mended in th e 2 011 audit, ty Commissioners last sald. tions w h il e c o ordinating Kropp noted during the meetweek approved four new Funding the department emergency dis p atchers," ing with law enforcement dispatcher positions for has been a challenge, too. Silbaugh said. "Someone leaders. the 911 Department. But The county set up the 911 giving CPR doesn't want to A dministrators w a n t to the positions haven't been Service District in 1988, and be told to stand by, and re- move 911 dispatchers off a filled yet, and training will several years later started sponding units can't stand 12-hour shift eventually. But take six to eight months collecting a tax of 16 cents by while you're giving CPR Kropp said they aren't reonce hires are made. motely close to being able to per $1,000 on a homeowners' instructions." Deschutes County Sher- property value to fund it. Crosswhite said telecom do that yet.

More hiring

iff L arr y B l anton, Bend But that rate doesn't come Police Chief Jim P orter, close to covering the roughly

es out a more nuanced and in- proved he wasn't ready for the sightful analysis of how past big time, flirted with former nomination battles have un- House speaker Newt Gingrich folded and how that might af- and then shifted to Romney fect the 2016 race. One important conclusion: Being the tea

last week. Each presented a laundry list of concerns.

the March-April issue of The National Interest, Olsen sketch-

initially were attracted to Texas Gov. Rick Perry in 2012 until he

over Santorum.

Theyear 2015willbetheyear party candidate is no guaran- of competition to become the tee of even reaching the finals favorit e ofeach ofthe fourReof the nomination campaign. publican groups, Olsen writes. Olsen argues that there are He sees New Jersey Gov. Chris four factions that play a role in Christie, Rep. Paul Ryan of the nomination process. And Wisconsin, former Florida govOlsen says, as have other ana- ernor Jeb Bush and Wisconsin lysts, that the most important is

Gov. Scott Walker all potential-

the oneoften overlooked. The ly looking to become the candimost conservative wing gen- date of the "somewhat consererally gets the most attention, but the voters who count most

vative" bloc. He describes Ohio

Gov. John Kasich as someone who might appeal more to the cess are those who say they are moderate-liberal wing, based "somewhatconservative." on Kasich's efforts to expand This is the largest group na- Medicaid over his legislature's tionally and is consistently a opposition and his rhetoric big presence in all the states, about using government to help unlike some of the other fac- those in need. in the GOP nomination pro-

tions. "They are not very vocal

but they form the bedrock base of the Republican Party," Olsen writes. "They also have a significant distinction: they always back the winner."

They backed then-senator

cal responses across the entire county. Adding a

department.

The five-year levy was ex-

second is one of the de-

tended in May, but at a 20cent rate instead of 23 cents.

partment's most pressing needs, Deputy County

Juggling responsibilities

Administrator Erik Kropp sald.

Langston s ai d the change needs to come soon. A second fire and m edical d i spatcher i s "something we've needed for 10-plus years." Porter said Bend police plan to add several officers

In a fully staffed departdispatchers — called telecom I positions — answer 911 calls. They pass the information to more senior dispatchers — called telecom II and

the number of calls" be-

tween 911 dispatchers and police responders, Porter said.

favor of the smallest, least inas governor George W. Bush in fluential group, the secular 2000, Arizona Sen. John Mc- conservatives," he writes. "All Cain in 2008 and former Mas- focuson some sortoffi scalissachusetts governor Mitt Rom- sue astheirprimary focus and ney in 2012. Olsen says these most also try to adopt an anvoters like candidates with gov- ti-Washingtontone." erning experience, who have He sees Kentucky Sen. Rand conservative values but do not Paul, F1orida Sen. Marco Rupush radical policies and are bio and Texas Sen. Ted Cruz optimistic about the country. as potentially filling this space They reject culture warriors. but also notes that, given some There are three other groups of the things each has said and who make up the rest of the done, they might look to appeal party. Surprisingly, the biggest to other blocs. afterthe "very conservative" For those who see a risingtea group are moderates and lib- party ready to flex its muscles erals. Thought to be a dying in the Republican nomination breed, they account for about a campaign, Olsen offers a dis-

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s

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SMOLICHVOLVO.cow

Deschutes County 911's troubles aren't new. And

they may start at the top. Seventeen department

directors have been hired and left over the last 20

years. Senior managers Crosswhite and Rick Silbaugh, longtime 911 employees, have been running the department on an interim basis since Robert Poirier

quarter of the party.

sent. First, he argues that the

These Republicans prefer secular candidates who are

party as a whole has not moved as far to the right as some other

ting down to answer 911 calls themselves.

not as fiscally conservative as

analysts have said.

More significantly, he points calls "their somewhat conser- to the fact that those tea parvative cousins." Olsen says they ty challengers who have won favored now-Tennessee Sen. Senate primaries generally Lamar Alexander over Dole have done so in smaller states in 1996 and were "the original in the South and West. "While McCainiacs" in2000. these states hold the balance in They are motivated to op- the Senate," he writes, "they do pose the most overtly religious not elect most of the delegates candidates and a r e d r a wn needed to win a presidential

I

Leadership problems, funding shortages

stepped down from the top post in June. But they're overseeing a staff of 43, and often sit-

those favored by what Olsen

I

VOLVO SEDANSAID SUV'S

tails and directions to police, fire and medical officials.

icalbloc. "Virtually everyone else in the race is competing for the

— Reporter: 541-617-7820, eglucklich®bendbulletin.com

SUPERIO RSELKTIONOFNEW8 USEO

telecom III — who provide de-

the very conservative, evangel-

H u ckabee,

sets its 2014-15 budget this summer.

I

ment, meanwhile, lower-level

both possible candidates, could face off to be the candidate of

Santorum and

more staff when the county

ALL,NEW STATEOF — THE ART DEALERSHIP!

Just one dispatcher co- money than expected to the ordinates fire and medi-

ing needs," Kropp said. "We may come back" and ask for

r ev-

enues and brought in less

to patrol teams over the But that's rarely how it acnext year. Extra police on tually works in Deschutes the streets means more of- County 911. The high-level ficers to coordinate with. dispatchers often juggle their "It's going to increase

Robert Dole in 1996, then-Tex-

to the ones who are the least overtly religious. When their

r ecession dented ta x

"There are additional staff-

II and III dispatchers "need

to be focused on dispatching Redmond Police Chief $7.5 million in labor and op- incidents out to police offiDave Tarbet, Bend Fire erating costs needed to run cers, fire units and (medical) Chief Larry Langston and Deschutes County 911 each responders," not taking 911 other law e n forcement year. calls. leaders lobbied for the new V oters approved a f i v e They said the new employpositions during the meet- year, 23-cent levy to support ees should help, once they're ing with commissioners the district in 2008, but the

"Our supervisors are filling in too often," Kropp said. "It's extremely disruptive and not the best way to provide service." But the staffing shortages mean there's usually no alternative when dispatchers take lunch breaks or

call in sick, Silbaugh said. The county is in the ear-

ly stages of recruiting a

nomination."

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SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2014 • T HE BULLETIN A 5

Food stamps

Federal spending on food stamps — formally called

ings through the farm bill. "States were gaming the

Continued from A1 The move feeds needy

the Supplemental Nutrition

system," Sen. Pat Roberts,

Assistance Program — has families w h i l e t h w a r ting more than doubled in the spending-reduction goals. past five years. The program Deficit w at c her s sa y cost a record $79.9 billion they're disappointed, while in fiscal 2013, almost onea nti-hunger activists a r e eighth of the roughly $650 lobbying other states to do billion a year Americans the same. If more follow, the spend on groceries. federal government would Some of that food aid is have to spend much of the

Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

Adler Utzman uses his IPad to communicate needs and desires, since he is unable to do so with speech.

Voice

Utzman had put so much into Adler's Voice and she felt

Continued from A1

it was disappearing. "OK, this

Scarlet Heidi Nelson, of Bend, said

many people assume her daughter, Scarlet, lacks intelligence because she uses a

wheelchair and has trouble speaking. But as soon as the 10-year-old begins to speak through software on her iPad, thatperception changes dramatically — and people can see her for the "vivacious, intelligent, fun-loving" girl she is, according to Nelson. Scarlet experienced a stroke when she was 18 months old that gave her cerebral palsy and affec ted the speech center of her brain. Scarlet can speak, but people who are unfamiliar with her speech patterns can have difficulty

is my dream. It's wiped out. It's

gone," she said. So when she received an email from Meyer Memori-

Utzman.

Dianna Hansen, the executive director of CODSN, had a more optimistic view, based on Utzman's abilities. "I had

more confidence in her," said Hansen. With the award, however,

comes a lot of work.

Challenges

really made our lives easier."

the biggest issues Utzman sees is abandonment. Peo-

Turns out that Scarlet was

let," said Nelson. Through Adler's V oice, Scarlet was able to upgrade her iPad, allowing her access to new functions, like Face-

save the U.S. government money. That's not happening in New York. The state said it

iPhone 4s. Unlimited eveI ytlainy. No contract.

But Utzman is concerned

about parents and schools committing to the device. It can take weeks, even months,

for a child to learn to effec-

ple want the device for their

child, but then do not fully implement it. " I don't w an t

t o a w ard

aL

something that is not effective

ing a contract that requires parents to attend trainings.

"This is not something you just give a child and say, 'Here you go, you're good to go,'" said Hansen. "In cases

TueSday

T uesdsy

10

10

10

Te5

we've seen that haven't been

Nelson said having a child with a disability can be very expensive, between equipment and therapy. "There are

as successful, the family isn't putting time in for the kid to

®

learn it and respecting it as a

e-

have everything you need," said Nelson. She credited Adler's Voice for providing a much-needed service.

Funding For the first two years, Adler's Voice received most of

tooL" But when families do implement the iPad effectively, Han-

sen says the results are exciting. "It's just really amazing to see," she said. When children

cannot communicate, people can "presume their intelligence is really low ... giving them a tool to communicate proves how smart they are,"

its funding through the Cow Creek Umpqua Indian Foun- said Hansen. dation, which awarded the U tzman s u spects t h e brand-new nonprofit a total $40,000 will go quickly and of $20,000. Utzman says the wants to make sure it is used to group received some other do- the fullest. About $10,000 will nations as well, but most of the go to pay her salary to run the funds came through the Cow program — the remainder will Creek grants. But iPads and go to funding devices, apps the appsneeded to transform and training. "I think it's going them into effective communi- to be very, very easy to spend cation tools are expensive and the money," said Utzman. are not covered by insurance. Hansen says the group will The grant money went very definitely continue to pursue quickly as families in need additional funding. sought help. Another challenge is makIn order to qualify for a de- ing sure family members, vice, the child must be referred including other c h i ldren, by a medical professional such understand that the iPad is as a speech and language pa- not a toy. "That is that child's thologist. The family must also voice," said Hansen. "It isn't a meet income requirements, toy, it's a tool." This means no currently set at 300 percent of other apps on the device and the federal poverty level. The no other children allowed to nonprofit has also loaned out use it. iPads to several families and While the group will now offered training to 75 parents, open the application process caregiversand professionals to children around the state, to help them use an iPad as an

Utzman believes there are still

alternative augmented communication device. This work has been deeply meaningful for Utzman. When she found out that Cow Creek had declined their grant application this year after giving them funding for two straight years, she felt down. "I was feeling more than a little discouraged," she said. Although she had applied for the Meyer grant, she did not feel optimistic about the

children in Central Oregon who need help and the priority will be to first fund applications from families in Central Oregon. Adler's Voice has a l so changed Utzman. "I h ave become a stronger person. I wanted to do it because there

chances. "If you don't have

to have given up hope about

someone in your life who can't communicate, you don'tknow

being able to c ommunicate with a child. And she knows what it feels like when that child can now communicate his desires. "I believe in it. I

how hard it is," she said. She

knew, too, that many organizations were seeking funds to

Meanwhile, budget watch-

dogs who supported the cuts aren't pleased either.

"True reform would have raised home-heating spending by $6 million, triggering included stringent work rean additional $457 million a quirements for food-stamp year in federal food-stamp eligibility," said Andy Roth, spending to about 300,000 government affairs vice preshouseholds. ident with Club for Growth, a Lawmakers who support- Washington small-governed even deeper cuts to food ment advocacy group. "Even the U.S. government. stamps than those eventual- better, devolve the program About 15 states and the ly included in the farm law back to the states" as block District of Columbia did just criticize states for using the grants, which would end the that, catching the attention of rules to erode savings. temptation to exploit quirks "We didn't expect that or in federal law, he said. lawmakers who sought sav-

Time and other new software.

never enough resources to

States pushing to maintain

the aid call it necessary.

proves about 80 percent of the applicants.

understanding "everything," or is not used," Utzman said. accordingto her mom, and She is working with the aside from physical challeng- committee now to refine the es, is intellectually and devel- application process with this opmentally on track. issue in mind. Hansen says "I think (the iPad) changes they are working on developthe way the world views Scar-

responsibility."

residentsfor the food aid and

Currently a small commit-

tively communicate with an iPad or other device. One of

standing or if she could read."

g overnment a b dicated i t s

s u b committee

tee reviews all applications received by Adler's Voice. Utz-

world for her to communicate with everyone out there. It's

how much she was under-

"They have jumped into the breach where the federal

Agriculture

a year the home-heating aid that overseesfood stamps needed for a household to and nutrition aid. The move, get extra food-stamp money. while legal, is "perverse, just The idea is that most of those perverse," King said in an 15 states will stop qualifying interview.

bad news. Instead the email said the grant was being fully funded. "I was shocked. I was completely floored," said

man estimates the group ap-

began using an iPad several years ago, "we didn't know

an interview at the Capitol.

The new law raises to $20

were parents who felt like they had no hope. I want to help

them see the potential with their children," said Utzman. She knows what it feels like

provide basic needs, like food believe every child deserves to and shelter. Would people be heard," said Utzman. funding the grants see iPads — Reporter: 541-617-7860, as frivolous? aj ohnson@bendbuIIetitt.com

in

the language to prohibit it," said Iowa Republican Steve King, chairman of the House

al Trust, she assumed it was

understanding her. Scarlet brings the iPad with her everywhere she goes and uses it to speak for her. "She can say exactly what's on her mind — it's really surprising for people," said Nelson. "I just feel like it's opened up a whole

Nelson said before Scarlet

tied to the Low Income Home

$8.6 billion it planned to save, Energy Assistance Program. as states reduce spending on Under the previous farm other programs to meet the law, states that gave resinew mandate. dents as little as $1 a year in " Some states wil l b e home-heating assistance — a able to do it , some states move nicknamed "heat-andwill not be able to. No one eat" — could qualify that knows for how long they'll person's household for an avbe able to do it," Rep. Rosa erage of $1,080 in additional DeLauro, D-Conn., said in food stamps annually from

R-Kansas, said last month.

w e would've written i t

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A6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2014

Crimea

U.S. warnsRussia again

Continued from A1 Notably, Russian troops

are occupying the peninsula as it calls a March M

16 referendum to dissolve ties with Ukraine and re-

sv

join Russia. Though the

,ICIIIIIICC Pg .

United States intervened m ilitarily i n K o s ovo, i t

did not do so to take the territory for itself. But the

current case underscores once again that for all of the articulation of grand

principles, the acceptability of r egions breaking away often depends on the

circumstances.

Inconsistency

Uriel Sinai / New York Times News Service

Demonstrators rally in favor of secession and union with Russia at a central plaza in Donetsk, a large

Consider the different American views of recent bids for independence. Chechnya'? No.

city in the eastern Ukraine. Russia and Ukraine signaled somewillingness to seek a diplomatic reso-

East Timor? Yes. Abkhazia'? No.

Iution to the widening crisis over Crimea, but tensions remained high in many parts of Ukraine where pro-Russian sentiments run strong.

South Sudan'? Yes. Palestine'? It's complicated.

Tensionsremain high in Crimea amid renewedeffort to mediate

cate subject in the West,

By Steven Lee Myers and Steven Erlanger

tion from Russian lawmakers Friday. "We have a certain small progress and some hope

ment — something that

that we will manage this in a

can union later fought a civil war to keep the South

It i s

suspension of the inspections

would undermine a pillar of i nternational security a nd

New Yorh Times News Service

MOSCOW — Even as Rus-

expand the confrontation be-

sia and Ukraine signaled a

yond Ukraine itself. Although President Barack

reportsof Russian reinforcements there, and Russia raised the possibility of suspending inspections required under arms control treaties because of stepped-up operations by

peaceful way," Deshchytsia Obama has made it clear that said in Kiev. "We need to crethe United States does not ate some negotiating mechwant to escalate the Crimean anism" with Russia, "and we crisis, the Pentagon stepped think it should be established up training operations in Po- as soon as possible." He said land and sent fighter jets to Ukraine was open to talks patrol the skies over Lithua- with Russia in any setting "to nia, Latvia and Estonia, three stop the aggression and de-esformer Soviet republics with calate the situation."

NATO.

s izable populations of

attempts to portray us as one

nic Russians. Obama, who was spending the weekend in new government in Ukraine Florida, also held phone con- was illegitimate and u nder sultations about Ukraine with the sway of "radical nationthe French president and the alists" who seized power in

of the parties in the conflict,"

British and Italian prime min-

modest willingness to seek a

diplomatic resolution to the widening crisis over Crimea on Saturday, there were new

"We are ready to continue a dialogue on the understanding that a dialogue should be honest and partner-like, without

eth-

But Lavrov did not budge from Russia's position that the

a coup. He insisted that any

isters, then had a conference talks with Europe or the Unitgei Lavrov, said during an ap- call with the presidents of Es- ed States should begin with pearance with his counterpart tonia, Latvia and Lithuania, the agreement signed Feb. 21 from Tajikistan. which are NATO members. between the ousted Ukrainian Hours after he spoke, howHe pledged that the United president, Viktor Yanukovych, ever, Russia began moving States, as a NATO ally, had an and opposition leaders, even new troops in unmarked uni- "unwavering commitment" to though that accord fell apart forms inlarge trucks around their defense, according to the almost immediately. Crimea, and a Ukrainian de- White House's account of the The diplomacy is likely to fense spokesman there told call. be complicated, however, beThe Associated Press that In Kiev, Ukraine's new forcause Russian officials have witnesses had reported see- eign minister, Andrii Desh- refused to recognize Ukraine's ing amphibious military ships chytsia, said that some small new political leaders, though unloading about 200 military progress had been made to the Russian and Uk rainian vehicles in eastern Crimea on form a "contact group" of for- prime ministers have spoken Friday after apparently having eign diplomats to mediate the and Deshchytsia said mescrossed the Strait of Kerch, country's confrontation with sages were being exchanged which separates Crimea from Russia after the occupation through intermediaries. In Crimea itself, tensions Russian territory. of Crimea by Russian solThe Ukrainian spokesman diers and local "self-defense" continued to mount. Poland said that a convoy of about groups more than a week evacuated its consulate in Sev60 military trucks was mov- ago. Washington has sought astopol on Saturday "because ing from Feodosiya toward to establish the contact group, of continuing disturbances an airfield near Simferopol, which would include Russia, by Russian forces there," the Crimea's regional capital. A Ukraine, Britain, France and country's foreign minister, RaUkrainian border patrol plane the United States, as a way to doslaw Sikorski, said. was also fired on near the bring Moscow and Kiev to the There were new reports of boundary b etween C r imea negotiating table. Russian military maneuvers and Russia, the Ukrainians Crimea's regional assem- Saturday, the morning after said, but was not damaged. bly voted Thursday to secede Russian troops tried to seize In Moscow, an unidentified from Ukraine and apply to a Ukrainian air force base in military official told Russian join the Russian Federation, the port of Sevastopol. Two news agencies that R ussia and scheduled a referendum Russian m i l i tar y ve h i cles was considering suspending for March 16 to ratify its deci- smashed through the gate of inspections of its nuclear ar- sion, significantly escalating the base, but there were no senal required by the strategic the crisis between Russia and shots fired and the vehicles Russia's foreign minister, Ser-

arms reduction treaties, as

well as other military cooperation agreements meant to

build confidence and avoid international confrontations. The official said the move

withdrew. "They came here because it United States and Europe, de- was our turn," said Lt. Col. Andrey Aladashvilli, an officer claredthe referendum unconstitutional and made clear it at the base. "They've already the West. U kraine, along w it h

the

would not recognize the vote, was justified by " baseless though the prospect of Crimea threats" against Russia by the joining Russia received an United States and NATO. A overwhelmingly positive reac-

a n a c utely d eli-

w here Britain w a nts t o

keep Scotland and Spain wants to keep Catalonia. The United States, after all, was born i n r e volu-

tion, breaking away from London without consent of the n a tional govern-

Secretary of State John Kerry warned his Russian counterpart Saturday that steps by theKremlin to annexCrimeawould "close any available spacefor diplomacy," a U.S. State Department official said. Kerry's warning cameafter leaders of Russia's parliament said they would support a move byCrimea to breakaway from Ukraine and becomepart of the Russian Federation. He said during his recent trip to Europethat he hadprovided "suggestions" to Sergei Lavrov, the Russian foreign minister, on how the crisis set off by Russia's military intervention in Crimea might be resolved. "We have madesuggestions to Foreign Minister Lavrov, which he is currently taking personally to President Putin in Sochi," the secretary of state said Thursday, after meeting with Lavrov in Rome. A major element of the United States' diplomatic strategy is to form a "contact group" that would include France, Britain, Germany,RussiaandUkraine,andperhapsothers.Suchagroupwould provide a forum to try to negotiate a political solution, as well as a mechanism for Ukrainian andRussian officials to begin their first face-to-face talks on the crisis. The Obamaadministration has been trying for days to broker direct talks betweenRussia and Ukraine. Russia, however, hasyet to agree to the idea. In his call Saturday, Kerry again sought to pursue apolitical solution while warning that Russian annexation of Crimeawould bring such diplomatic efforts to a halt. "The secretary underscored U.S. readiness to work with partners and allies to facilitate direct dialogue betweenUkraine and Russia," said the State Department official, who declined to be identified under the agency's protocol for briefing reporters. "At the sametime, he madeclear that continued military escalation and provocation in Crimea orelsewhere in Ukraine, along with steps to annexCrimea to Russia, would close anyavailable space for diplomacy, and heurged utmost restraint," the official sald.

Kerry and Lavrov agreed to speakagain soon, the official added. — New YorkTimesNews Service

the Obama a d m inistration insists Crimea must

have. The young Amerifrom the wreckage. Sever- the Center for the National al of those new nations then

search organization, echoing Moscow's argument. "Indefringe talk of secession in Chechnya in Russia; Transn- pendence was accomplished Texas. istria in Moldova; Abkhazia despite strong opposition by "No state has been con- and South Ossetia in Georgia; a legitimate, democratic and sistent in its application of and Nagorno-Karabakh in basically We s t ern-oriented this," said Samuel Charap, Azerbaijan. government of Serbia." By a Russia specialist at the contrast, he said, the new today, there is occasional

ratist m o vements, n otably

International Institute for

Kosovo'scase

pro-Western government in

Strategic Studies. During a

But Kosovo is the case that

trip he took to Moscow last

deeply divided Europe. Af-

Kiev "lacks legitimacy," since it came to power by toppling

week, Charap said, Kosovo was the precedent cited repeatedly by R ussians defending the Crimea intervention. "It's like, 'You guys do the same thing. You're no better. You're no different.'"

ter Yugoslavia fell apart, the

a

Kosovo Liberation Army, a rebel group representing the Albanian minority, struggled against the Serbian government, which responded with punishing force until Clin-

president.

ton intervened in 1999 with

d e m ocratically e l e cted

The Obama a d m inistration maintains that the cases

cannot be compared. Serbia, White House officials said, lost its legitimacy and right to rule in Kosovo by its violent crackdown. Despite Russian

a 78-day NATO bombing campaign. claims, there has been little, if will soon vote on whethKosovo declared indepen- any,independent evidence of er to remain in the United dence in 2008. The United such a campaign against the Kingdom, in recent days as States under George W. Bush Russian-speaking population another example. But U.S. recognized it, as did Britain, in Crimea. "There's no repression or officials note that no forFrance and Germany, but eign power sent troops into Russia adamantly rejected it, crimes against h umanity Edinburgh to replace its lo- as did Spain. The Internation- that the government in Kiev cal government and stage al Court of Justice later ruled has committed against the a vote days later under the that Kosovo's declaration was people of Crimea," Rhodes barrel of a gun. The Krem- legal. said. "There's no loss of "We never saw it as setting legitimacy." lin, they argue, is trying to legitimize an invasion and a precedent, but there were a land grab with false com- some nations that saw it that The Kremlin has like-

wise cited Scotland, which

parisons to situations like

way and still do," said James

Kosovo. Pardew, who was Clinton's "It's apples and orang- special representative for the es," said Benjamin Rhodes, Balkans. President Barack Obama's J ohn Bellinger, who w a s deputy n a tional s e curi- the top lawyer at the State Dety adviser. "You can't ig- partment under Bush, said: "We were very careful to emnore the context that this is taking place days after phasize that Kosovo was a the violation of Ukrainian

u nique situation. We w e r e

sovereignty and territorial

fond of saying it was sui generis — and it did not create a

integrity. It's not a permis-

sive environment for people to make up their own

precedent that would likely be

minds."

That is not how the Kremlin sees it. Ever since, Russia

While the concept of state sovereignty can be t raced to t h e Westphalia in

replicable anywhere else." has cited Kosovo to justify

T r eaty o f support for pro-Moscow sep1 648, the aratist republics in places like

issue has been especially tricky for U.S. presidents in

the quarter century since the end of the Cold War.

Georgia, where it went to war in 2008and recognized theindependence of Abkhazia and South Ossetia over Western objections.

been everywhere, they've tried to block, seize and estab-

Ukraine itself is the prod-

uct of a breakup, that of

" Kosovo is very m uch a

lish control everywhere. We're

the Soviet Union, when 15 separate nations emerged

legitimate precedent," said

practically one of the last."

I nterest, a W a shington r e-

from breaking away. Even confronted their own sepa-

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SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

IN FOCUS: GM RECALL Kelly Ruddy was killed in this 2005 Chevrolet Cobalt in 2010. Federal safety

regulators received more than 260 complaints over the last11

years about GM vehicles that suddenly turned off, but they declined to investigate the problem.

u E

Mary Ruddy via New York Times News Service

Re uators ismissei nition eecttie to13 eat s "We need to make it clear to problems faster. Joan Claybrook, who led the New Yorh Times News Service regulators that adverse events safety agency during the CarFederal safety regulators must be immediately reported ter administration, said, "The receivedmore than 260 com- and analyzed to ensure public ability to spot trends is a huge plaints over the past 11 years safety," said Rep. Diana De- issue, and NHTSA has not got aboutGeneral Motors vehides Gette of Colorado, a Democrat it under control by any means." that suddenly turned off while on the House Energy and ComThe safety agency did hire being driven, but they declined merce Committee. The panel's contractors to look into two to investigate the problem, staff is scheduled to meet with fatal crashes that killed three which GM now says is linked the safety agency Monday. teenagers and have since been to 13 deaths and requires the The safety agency has re- linked to the ignition problems, recall of more than 1.6 million peatedly suggested that it failed after local accident investigacars worldwide. to act over the years because of tors recommended inquiries. A New York Times analysis a lack of a critical mass of evi- Both involved 2005 Chevrolet of consumer complaints sub- dence that suggested a problem Cobalts, and in both cases, the mitted to the National Highway beyond isolated incidents. contractors found that air bags Traffic Safety Administration In astatementemailedto The had not deployed and the cars' found thatsinceFebruary 2003 New York Times, a spokesman power had shifted into "accesit received an average of two noted that over the past seven sory" mode — essentially the complaints a month about po- years, the agency's investiga- state a parked car is in when tentially dangerous shutdowns, tions in other cases have result- occupants want to listen to the By Hilary Stout, Danielle Ivory and Matthew L Wald

both industry members and

50 years later, landmark libel case relevant in digital age By Jessica Gresko

wrote a recent book on the case.

law preceding the Supreme

New York Times won a landmark libel case at the Su-

cast station — the ability to disseminate information to

the Times to pull all its reporters out of Alabama at a time of

preme Court in 1964. But when a California jury

the world. That has increased keen news interest in the civil

The Associated Press

Court decision, Sullivanwon a

"Technology has afforded judgment of $500,000, and the Courtney Love hadn't been everyone — and not just peo- Times faced millions more in born and tweeting was re- ple who can aff ord to buy a other suits. served for birds when The printing press or own abroadThe legal peril prompted WASHINGTON — Singer

the opportunities for those

rights movement.

people to publish defamatory Sullivan ultimately lost at shouldn't have to pay $8 mil- statements to a very broad au- the Supreme Court. Justice lion over a troublesome tweet dience," Levine said. William Brennan, writing for decided recently that Love

about herformer lawyer, she

Levine said i t' s

u n clear a unanimous court, acknowl-

became just the latest person whether that opportunity will

edged that published errors

to lean on New York Times v. Sullivan, a case decided 50

brought over the publication

can harm a person's reputation. But Brennan, himself

years ago today, and the cases of false information that inthat followed and expanded it. jures someone's reputation. The Sullivan case, as it More ways to communicate is known among lawyers, could mean more suits, or

ambivalent about reporters even as he emerged as a defenderofpressfreedoms, and his colleagues also decided

stemmed from Alabama officials' efforts to hamper the

there could be fewer because

that it should be tough for pub-

reputations. In the decades since, the

think we don'thave as many

statement was made know-

libel cases is not just because the Sullivan rule is so widely accepted by everyone, but in a digital world there's so much greater opportunity for response," said Bruce Sanford, a Washington-based First

ingly or with "reckless disregard for the truth." The deci-

Amendment lawyer.

others that followed haven't been without criticism, how-

lead to more libel suits, cases

people may discount what lic officials to win libel suits. newspaper's coverage ofcivil they read online, and it may False statements are an rights protests in the South. not be worth suing individuals inevitable part of the free deThe decision made it hard who don't have corporations' bate that is fundamental to the for public officials to win wealth. American system of governlawsuits and hefty money Or there may b e o t her ment and must be protected, awards over published false explanations. Brennan wrote. The only way "Today one of the reasons I to win: Show that the false statements that damaged their justices have extended the decision, making it tough for celebrities, politicians and oth-

er public figures to win libel suits.

Extending to digital Newspapers, magazines, radio and television stations

ed in 929 recalls of more than

radio.

55 million vehicles. The agen-

of aproblemtowarranta safety

cy "uses a number of tools and

Many consumers who approached the agency were met

the protections granted by the decision and others that

has been a problem for the to Frank in 2010, it had received

to write about the civil rights movement without f earing lawsuits.

The Sullivan decision and ever, including some from

but it repeatedly responded that there was not enough evidence

techniques to gather and ana- with institutional silence. lyze data and look for trends The recall covers six modfiled Thursday — involved six that warrant a vehicle safety els from years between 2003 GM models that the automak- investigation and possibly a and 2007: 2005-07 Chevrolet er is now recalling because of recall," the statement said. The Cobalts; the 2007 Pontiac G5; defective ignition switches that agency said 260 complaints 2003-07 Saturn Ions; 2006-07 can shut off engines and power amounts to about .018 percent Chevrolet HHRs; 2006-07 Ponsystems and disable air bags. of the vehicles under recall. tiac Solstices and the 2007 SatGM said the first recall notices The recall has thrown GM urn Sky. Both the agency and were mailed Friday. i nto turmoil just as i t w a s the company are warning moMany of the complaints de- emerging from the shadow of torists that if they must drive a tailed frightening scenes in bankruptcy under the leader- recalled vehicle, no keys other which moving cars suddenly ship of a new chief executive, than the car key should be on stalled at high speeds, on high- Mary Barra, and as the safety the key chain to eliminate poways, in the middle of city traf- agency stepped up pressure on tential jostling that could shut fic, and while crossing railroad the company in late February down the ignition. tracks. A number of the com- by launching an investigation In announcing the recalls, plaints warned of catastrophic into the "timeliness" of GM's GM said the ignition defect consequences if something was "defect determination." Last may havebeen responsible for notdone. week the agency sent the com- 31 accidents and 13 deaths, but "When the vehicle shuts pany 107 questions, demanding it has declined to disclose the down, it gives no warning, it it explain why it had waited so names of those who died or the just does it," wrote one driver longto recall the vehicles. dates, location or other details of a 2005 Chevrolet Cobalt. "I But The New York Times of the crashes. The company drive my car to and from work review of thousands of com- said it had been "involved in praying that it won't shut down plaints stored in the agency's claims and lawsuits" related to on me while on the freeway." public database raises ques- the ignition problem, but did A nother driver w r ote o f tions about the agency's own not disdose how many settlethe same model: "Engine timeliness. The newspaper an- ments had been reached. stops while driving — cannot alyzed nearly 8,000 complaints steer nor brake so controlling about the recalled models to One likely vittim "Is my daughter's name in the car to a safe stop is very find instances when drivers dangerous. may have been affe cted by the 13?" asked Mary Ruddy of To the mounting complaints, faulty ignition. The 260-plus Scranton, Pa., in an interview. the safety agency sometimes total includes only complaints The safety agency's dataresponded with polite but for- that mentioned a moving car base contains at least four mulaic letters similar to one it stalling unexpectedly. It does complaints from Ruddy, whose sent in December 2010 to Bar- not include th e c omplaints 21-year-old daughter Kelly was ney Frank, then a congress- filed about basic ignition prob- killed Jan. 10, 2010, while drivman f r o m Ma s sachusetts, lems on these models, like ing a 2005 Chevrolet Cobalt. who had written on behalf of a trouble starting or stopping a Ruddy's complaints were not distraught constituent whose car's engine, or failures of the counted in the review because 2006 Cobalt kept stalling. In the power steering mechanism, they did not specify stalling on letter to Frank, the agency said even though these could have theroad. it had reviewed its database of stemmed from an inadvertent In her filings to the agency, complaints to determine if a ignition shutdown. People may the most recent on Feb. 18, Rud"safety defect trend" existed. have filed multiple complaints dy said her daughter's car over"At this time, there is insuffi- about the same car. turned and rolled, ejecting her cient evidence to warrant openGreg Martin, a GM spokes- onto the highway. "I knew the minute I got the ing a safety defect investiga- man, said the company monition," the letter concluded. tors complaints to the NHTSA news that my daughter was about its vehicles but dedined killed so violently and that it did A history of problems to say how the agency respond- not involve another car that it Failure to recognize a pat- edto complaints. had to be a mechanical failure," tern in individual complaints Bythe time the agencywrote she wrote.

sion freed news organizations

Acivilrightsorigin

were theprimary means of The Internetwas along way publishing when the Sulli- off when the Sullivan case bevan case was decided. Today, gan in 1960. It started when the case applies equally to the Times published a civil new media such as Twitter, rights group's full-page ad, Facebook and blogs. Because with the title "Heed Their Risof the ease of publishing on- ing Voices," that described the line, more people may claim brutal treatment of civil rights

investigation. The complaints — the most recent of which was

justices now on the Supreme Court.

At her high court confirmation hearing in 2010, Ele-

na Kagan said the principle laid out in the case is vital to free speech, but she noted that it allows for serious

harm to a person's reputation Egged on by a local news- without any compensation or followed. paper editorial urging all Al- remedy. "It seems reasonably clear abamians to sue, a MontgomChief Justice John Roberts that the protections afforded ery, Ala., city official named wrote in a 1985 memo as a by Sullivan and the cases that L.B. Sullivan claimed his White House lawyer that he came after it apply to both reputation had been sullied favored making it easier for media andnonmedia speak- by the ad's errors, though nei- public figures to win in libel ers," said Lee Levine, a First ther he nor any other official cases, while limitingthe finanAmendment lawyer who co- was named in it. Under state cial threat to the losing side. demonstrators in the South.

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In April 2010, she received a

more than 170 complaints recall notice citing failures in late 1990s, it was criticized for about unexpected stopping the power steering systems of failing to detect a wave of high- or stalling of the recalled GM the '05 Cobalt, and she contactway rollovers in Ford Explorers models, and 35 specifically for ed GM, which, she said, sent with Firestone tires, a problem the 2006 Cobalt. The Cobalt three representatives — an authat was eventually linked to has been a particularly prob- tomotive engineer, a man who 271 deaths. lematic model for GM. In 2010, identified himself as an "acciIn r e sponse, Congress the automaker recalled some dent reconstructionist" and a passeda law in 2000 requiring of the vehides for power steer- photographer — to examinethe automakers to report to the ing failure, and in December wrecked vehicle and remove its safety agency any claims they 2005, it told dealers that own- "black box" for data. receivedblaming defectsforse- ers should remove unessential Ruddy said that despite rerious injuries or deaths, so the items from key chains. peated requests, the company government would not have to had declined to return the black relyonly on consumer reports. Spotting trends box or share the data, and sent Since2003,GM has reported at The expectation of the 2000 only an "air bag deployment

safety agency before. In the

least 78 deaths and 1,581 inju-

ries involving the now-recalled cars,according to a review of agency records. Though the records mention potentially defective components, how

law, known as the Tread Act, was that the measure would

report" that she said was in-

comprehensible to her and her lawyer. GM said its policy is

help government regulators flag trends months or years to return any part, like a black earlier than they would if they box, to the owner of the vehide relied on consumer complaints if requested. many of these records were alone. The lawwas used to punShe said she had received related to the ignition problem ish Toyota for failing to report form letters from the agency is unclear. Even with that addi- unintended accelerations; that saying only that it had received tional information, regulators company paid a civil penalty her complaint. "I just want appear to have overlooked dis- of $16.4 million under the act. someonetohearme,"shesaid. turbing complaints of engine But it does not appear to have "We've had no closure. We still shutdowns. helped the government identify have no answers."

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AS TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2014

Afghanistan Continued fromA1 And as the month was end-

for those adventure travelers animal husbandry. drawn to the country's rugged Especially encouraging, said beauty and the isolation that Foladi of the foundation, was has left traditional cultures the arrival of about 1,000 tour-

ing, Bamian hosted an interna- intact. tional Ski Challenge, drawing people from half a dozen coun- Building a ski industry tries to its pristine mountainThe nascent ski industry has sides — some 20 visitors who been promotedheavily by the cheerfully snowshoed their international Aga Khan Founwayup the slopes, in lieu of any dation's Development Network lifts. as one of its many Afghan proj"With all the cultural stuff

ects. The foundation thought

here, anywhere else it would that to build a tourist industry be heaving with tourists," said in this remote place, it made James Robertson, a B r i tish sense to make it all-season to

photographer, who was staying recently in the Ski Chalet guesthouse, one of only four places equipped to accommodate foreign guests in the

promote year-round jobs. "When we were first talking

or from London who was in

Outside the hotels, there are

ists last year from southern

Kandahar. Bamian is a largely Hazara area, and Pashtuns from Kandahar and elsewhere in the south are theirtraditional

enemies. "This is what tourism is real-

ly about," he said. "Learning to understand others." International tourism will be

a bit slower coming, he said. However safe Bamian is, visitors have to travel through

Kabul, which has had growing problems with high-profile aslaughing at us," the founda- saults, most recently a suicide tion's national tourism coordi- attack that killed 21 foreignwinter. nator, Amir Foladi, said. ers in January at a popular The foundation financed the restaurant. History andnature training of ski guides, and enFoladi sees a fl i p s ide, While the famous standing couraged Afghans — men and though. "The war promoted AfBuddhas are both gone, even women — to learn to ski, somethe niches where the sculptures thing previously unknown ghanistan," he said. "Even if Mauricio Lima/New YorkTimes News Service stood before the Taliban blew here. (The women managed to the news was not good, people James Robertson, a British photographer, left, and Afghans prepare to goskiing last month in Bamthem up in 2001 are impres- do so without violating the con- now know where Afghanistan ian, Afghanistan. Despite the war that rages on elsewhere in the country, some intrepid tourists are sive; one niche is 115 feet high, servative dress code by wearfinding their way to Bamian, a mountainous area formerly known for its ancient Buddhas. the other is 174 feet. The near- ingheadscarves or helmets.) by complexes of caves, dating There are obvious challengback two millennia, are also es. Electricity fails repeatedly, still accessible. and heating is generally by Nearby caves inciude some wood or coal stove, which has of the oldest oil paintings in to be tended through the night the world. Afghanistan's only to ward off the bitter cold. national park, encompassing The two year-round hotels, the Band-e-Amir lakes, is also the Noorband Qala and the in the area and draws a mostly Highland, off erabout30rooms Afghm camping crowd in the between them. At the Highsummer. land, there was only one guest "It's just gorgeous," said Ali- on a recent day. Next year, the son Tigg, 32, a railway survey- new hotels will add 140 rooms. about tourism, people were

the region recently. "Just being only two restaurants, both of here and looking around at the which use rolls of vinyl drawer mountains. And because there lining for tablecloths, and one are not a lot of tourists, you just of which looks out onto a junkmelt into it a bit more." yard. The menus are variations She came on a package tour of beef stew and freshly baked arranged back home, and says Afghanbread. that one of the attractions is the

"Bread and meat, what more

bragging rights that come with couldyou ask for?" said Robertatrip to a country at war. son, the British photographer. Most appealing, though, the He said he was unfazed by the area has something few plac- ban on alcoholic beverages. es in Afghanistan can boast Tigg said her only complaint about: relative safety. Though was not being able to walk the roads from Kabul to Bam-

around alone since cultural

ian province are prone to Tal- norms require women to be esiban ambushes, the Bamian corted by men. "There are lots of places in Valley is considered the most secure place in the country. the world like that, though," she And since East Horizon Air-

sald.

lines began flying to Bamian, So far, many more Afghan tourists can actually make it tourists are coming than forhere. eigners; Mohammad Reza Much of the push for tour-

ism, afterdecades of war, is being driven by international groups hoping to bolster the incomes of a local population mired in poverty and to begin opening Afghanistan up again to the world. Though their mission may seem quixotic, they are banking in part on Afghanistan's long-standing appeal

Ibrahim, the head of the local

tourism association, estimates them at 36,000 a year. Last

year, the Aga Khan Foundation arranged with people who owned houses near the Band-e-

Amir lakes to take in boarders, and the 40 homes that did so averaged $1,000 each in additional income, a significant amount for families who largely live off

Mercy andsocia media sowthe noose in ran By Thomas Erdbrink

once bureaucratic loose ends are tied up. "All these people, they felt TEHRAN, Iran — Born into a poor family in one of Teh- the execution of someone who ran's most desolate neighbor- committed a mistake when hoods, at age 17 Safar Angh- he wasn't even old enough to outi had little to look forward get a driver's license was unto beyond a lifetime in his fa- just," said Anghouti's sister, ther's business — rummaging Zahra. "Instead of applauding through trash on the streets of revenge,they paid money to the city for bottles, cans and spare my brother's life." anything else of value. Executions have been a But one thing could always popular form of punishment be said of Safar Anghouti: He in Iran for decades, some of New York Times News Service

was talented with the knife. His friends said he could un-

them public but most carried

out behind prison walls. The failingly hit a target at 30 feet. United Nations estimates that One day seven years ago he Iran executed 500 to 625 conlost his temper, and in a flash victs in 2013 — among them his knife flew through the air, two juvenile offenders and 28 inflicting a mortal wound in women — by far the most in

the neck of a rival.

the world after China.

Anghouti was quickly tried Most of the sentences were and convicted, and this being handed down for drug smugIran, where murder carries gling and dealing, but executhe death penalty even for tions were also carried out for minors, he found himself on murder, sodomy and "enmity death row in one of the coun- against God," a religious accutry's largest prisons. sation open to a multitude of For most Iranian convicts — more than 600 were exe-

interpretations.

cuted last year — that would

have shifted, social activists

have been the end of the story, but not for Anghouti, who

say. Public hangings still at-

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But in recent years attitudes

cz

tract hundreds of onlookers,

became the beneficiary of two but Iran's enormous middle evolving trends in Iranian so- class is turning against capiciety: a growing distaste for tal punishment. capital punishment and the Anghouti, who will be respreadofsocialm edia. leased soon, wrote a short Under Iran's Islamic jus- note from prison to those who tice system, convicted crim- donated money. "I love you," he wrote. "I inals — even murdererscan buy their freedom from promise to compensate what the victim's family. Thanks you did. I want to live a decent to an e x t raordinary social life." media campaign, Anghou- As part of a n a greement ti's impoverished family was with the victim's family, the able to take the next step and entire Anghouti family moved raise the $50,000 demanded out of the neighborhood. "Had my brother been senby the relatives of the victim. After escaping the noose tenced to life, no one would three times with last-minute

TO HAVE TO

have cared for him," Zahra

appeals, Anghouti, now 24, Anghouti said. "This is a new is due to be released any day, beginning."

H EA LT H

REPUBLIC

I NSURAN C E

People, Not Profits www.peoplenotprofits.com ~ 1-888-990-6635


Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B4 Weather, B6

© www.bendbuiletin.com/local

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2014

STATE NEWS Seaside

• Seaside: Conservatives congregate at the 50th Dorchester Conference,B3

WASHINGTON WEEK WASHINGTON — The Senate blocked a bil that would removesexual assault cases inthe military from thechain of command onThursday. Needing 60votes to overcomethethreat of a filibuster, thebill, authored by NewYork Democrat Kirsten Gillibrand,stalled, although it garnered55 votes. Thematter divided both parties, with 44 Democrats and11Republicans votingyesand 34 Republicansand11 Democrats voting no.

o ersc oo wee in i ers so ion o u e con rai By Tyler Leeds The Bulletin

The Sisters School District's

recently announced plan to consider a four-day school week was in the works before the district realized the change may be a necessity. A budget crunch may be speeding up a decision. Superintendent Jim Golden insists there are instruc-

tional advantages to using a four-day week with longer

school days, in addition to the possibility of saving the district $450,000. That

amount wouldn't fill the budget hole, as Golden estimates the district will be $800,000

short next school year. The shortfall follows a decrease in student enrollment from a high of 1,353 in 2006 to 1,138 today. Because the state funds

The district also still owes the Oregon Department

of Education $125,000, the remaining balance of a $1.2 million penalty for improperly reporting its home-school population beginning in 1999. There are other costs, too,

including payments on full faith and credit obligations for

school repairs. "We had been talking about schools on a per-student basis, fewer students means less something similar in January," Golden said Thursday. funding.

"But when we saw the budgets

coming in, the conversation changed. The first thing you can consider is to cut staff, but

we've been cutting for years already. We need to lose 13 to 16 people to cover the gap. You could also cut a bunch of school days, rollback compensation, eliminate all-day kindergarten orcutprograms. I'm recommending we move to a four-day week."

SeeSisters/B5

CLOVERDALE

Jeff Merkley(D)....................... Y Ron Wjden(D)........................ Y

at' »

:.

'tta '

a Photos by Scott Hammers 1 The Bulletin

ened tovetothe measure. A dozenDemocrats joined with 217Republicans to support themeasure, while179 Democrats voted against it.

anniversary celebration at Sisters Rodeo Grounds.

Also on Thursday,the House voted toreject Environmental Protection Agencyrulesthat place limits oncarbon emissions fromcoalfired power plants inthe future. TheElectricity Securityand Affordability Act passed bya229-183 margin. TenDemocrats and 219Republicansvoted forthe measure,with three Republicansand 180 Democratsvoting no.

UX HOUSE VNE Greg IValden(R)...................... Y Ear/Blumenauer(D)...............N SuzanneSonamici (D)...........N Peter DeFazio(D).....................N KurtSchrader(D)....................N —AndrewClevenger, 7he Bulletin

Well shot! Reader photos

• We want to see your photos showing the signs of spring for another special version of Well shot! that will run in theOutdoors section. Submit your best work at bendbulletin.cem /spring2014and we'll pick the bestfor publication. • Email other good photos of the great outdoors to readerpbetes@ bendbulletin.cem and tell us a bit aboutwhere and whenyoutook them. We'll choosethe best for publication.

rick Flaherty isseeking re-election, andBend attorney JohnHummel has alsofiled to runfor the position aswell. • Countycommissioner seats held byTony DeBoneandTammy Baneyare upfor election. DeBone, aRepublican, has filed torunagain and facesa primarychallenge from RichardEsterman. Democratand current Bend CityCouncilorJodie Barramhasannounced she willrun forthe position as well. • Elections forassessor, clerkand treasurerwill take place. • District JudgeBarbara Haslingerhasannounced she'll retire. Herseaton the benchwill be upfor election. • Afive-year localoption fire levy wouldtax property owners20cents per $1,000in assessed property value.Thefire department currently receives acutof $1.18 per $1,000in assessed property value from the city's permanenttax rate of $2.80 per$1,000. • Jim Hensleyis seeking re-election assheriff. •Thecountycommission seat heldby SethCrawford is upfor election. Crawfordhas filed torun again. • Elections forassessor and clerkwill takeplace.

JEFFERSO NCOUNTY

Cloverdale firefighters remove acardoor during a mockrescue staged Saturday at the Cloverdale Rural Fire Protection District's 50th

Greg l4/alden(R)...................... Y Ead Blumenauer(D)...............N Suzanne Bonamici (D)...........N Feter DeFazio(D).....................N KurtSchrader(D).................... Y

DESCHUTES COUNTY

CROOK COUNTY

The White House threat-

UX HOUSE VNE

The May20election will serve as a primary fora varietyof statewide offices. Local racesarealso on the ballot; candidateshave until March11 tofile. • DistrictAttorney Pat-

US. SENATE VNE

On Thursday,the House passeda bil that would limit the timeallotted for anenvironmental review, sothat building projects wouldnot face prolongeddelays.The Responsibly andProfessionally Invigorating DevelopmentActwould place adeadline onenvironmental reviewson public works projects, which proponentsargue will boost theeconomy by speeding upwork. Its opponents maintain that it will undermineenvironmental protectionsand lead to increasedlawsuits.

MAY ELECTION

ire itersce e rate ears By Scott Hammers

was sometime in 1963, said

The Bulletin

volunteer firefighter Sam

SISTERS — The Cloverdale Rural Fire Protection District

Sellers. For much of the past year, the department has been marking its 50th anniversary and working to boost its public profile.

celebrated its 50th birthday Saturday, inviting the community to the Sisters Rodeo

Grounds to see an array of emergencyvehiclesup close and in person. A couple dozen small children, many in plastic firefighter helmets, spent the day racing from vehicle to vehicle, crawling up the high steps to take a turn sitting behind the

With two paid staff and 22 •

"

.

"

.

'

»

50 years, though, the department is still largely unknown, Sellers said. "A lot of people in our disKai Spencer, 4, of Sisters, heads off in search of another fire vehicle trict don't even know we're

here," he said. "They think we're part of Sisters."

Mark Wilson tried to explain

facing backwards. Given an opportunity to try on Wilson's helmet, Kai staggered, reeling

why the brim should be worn

under the weight as the helmet

puzzled as Assistant Chief

and west of Sisters. Even after

e

wheel and meeting firefighters from various local agencies. to explore, while his brother, Maddox, 6, stays behind in the cab. Beside a Crooked River Ranch Fire District truck, Kai Spencer,4,ofSisters,looked

volunteers, the Cloverdale district serves a 50-square-mile triangle, with a population of around 3,500 mostly south

settled onto his head.

The actual date the Cloverdale department was formed is a little hazy, but it

The 50-year milestone has also brought some significant upgradesforthe department. SeeCloverdale/B6

• Commission seats heldby MikeAhernand John Haffieldareupfor election. Ahernis seeking re-election;TomBrown and MaeHustonhavefiled forthe otherseat. • Electionsforsheriff and county clerkarealso on the ballot.

REGISTER TO VOTE • The deadlineto register to vote is 21days before Election Day. • Register online atthe Oregon secretary ofstate's website, bymailusing a form found onthewebsite or in personatyour countyelections office.

READOURSTORIES • Coverageleading up to the election isat bendbulletin.mm/ elections

Have a story idea or siidmIssIon? Contact us!

The Bulletin Call a reporter Bend .......................541-617-7829 Redmond..............541-548-2186 sisters ...................541-548-2186

In 1914, CrookCounty property salesets arecor Compiled by Don Hoinessfrom archived copiesof The Bulletin at the Des Chutes Historical Museum.

100 YEARSAGO For the week ending Mar. 8, 1914

Ten Bar Ranchsold;

price paidis$65,000 The largest realtytransfer recorded in Crook County for many moons was put through

Lueddeman, formerlyaresident of this country and one-time owner of the Madras Honeer whois nowinthe real estate

business in Portland. The new owner will occupyhis property in a month or so. The ranch, which is one of the finest in this section,

indudes640acres ofirrigated land,400 acres of it in alfalfa,

YESTERDAY

lakes should serve to arouse further interest in the origin Metropolitan. This was for the insurance commissioner of this comparatively pure beingopen onthe Sundaypreaskingthathismenbe sent"to sand that abundantly covers ceding, the Metropolitanhaving approve" the work aheady done the beaches of these two high by"expert" Ball. Commissioner Cascade lakes. Students of been dosed last Sunday. Accordingtothese defenFerguson, however, is goinginto the earth sciences have long dants theyexpect tobetriedin the audit as a new affair, taking recognized the fact that the the justice court in Prineville nothing for granted and when sand from the Cultus lakes is some time this week. There his menare throughtheywill strangely out of place in that havingbeen no arrangements report ditect tohim volcanic region. However, unavoidable hetelegraphed

and is thoroughly stocked and equipped.

made for trial inthe circuit

Elkinsserves warrants

Real experts nowatwork

court now in session.

in Portlandlast week, whenthe

Further developments in

Ten Bar ranch, 10miles east of Bend, changed hands at aprice reportedtobe $65,000. The purchaser is D.J. Finn of

theprosecutionof thepool

JY. Richardson, chief accountant of the state depart-

halls on account of Sunday

ment and E.M. Smith of the

Portland. The former owners

were Jesse Stearns, A.H. Biles and EO. Downing. The deal was madechiefl ythrough Max

sawthat the state auditwas

only casual studies of the For the week ending Mar. 8 1939

Cultus lake sands have been previously made. Petrographically, the sands consists essentially of quartz,

Sands and rare minerals

with minor amounts of feldspar, mica, pumice and traces

75 YEARSAGO

openingoccurredlast Sunday when Sheriff Elkins came over from Prineville and personally served warrants of arreston Dennis Carmody andon Innes,

(Editorial) department, have arrived in Prineville to audit the county Traces of rare rock minerbooks as requestedby Commis- als by bureau of reclamation sioners Bayley and Brownover engineers in making tests in judge Springer's protest. Itis the Denver, Colorado, labora-

Davidson and Bartlett of the

understood that when Springer

tories of sand from the Cultus

of rare rock minerals. The Cultus lake blending sand is considered of good quality and can be used in concrete work at the Wikiup dam.

SeeYesterday/B3


B2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2014

E VENT TODAY

ENDA R Platypus Pub presents "The Science of Beer," a discussion of specialty

II 'tIII aaeaaM (rap~-

hops andopenfermentation; free;

CENTRAL OREGON SPORTSMEN'S 7-9 p.m.; Broken Top Bottle Shop SHOW:Featuring vendors and 8 Ale Cafe,1740 N.W. Pence Lane, resources for outdoor recreation, Suite 1, Bend; 541-728-0703 or a head and horns competition, a www.btbsbend.com. kids'trout pond, camp cooking

demonstrations andmore;$10, $5 ages 6-16, freeages5 andyounger, $15 for a two-day pass; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; DeschutesCounty Fair& Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 503-552-5003 or www.

TUESDAY

LUNCH BOXBINGO AND DRAG SHOW:Featuring drag

followed by a panel discussion with local media and business professionals; $5 suggested donation, reservation requested;

OTshows.com.

performances, trivia, contests, games andmore; $3 suggested donation; 11:30 a.m.-2 p.m.; Broken Top Bottle Shop & Ale Cafe,1740 N.W. Pence Lane, Suite1, Bend; 541-728-0703 or www.btbsbend. com. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Children's bookauthor Eric Kimmel reads from "Hershel and the HanukkahGoblins"and others; free;1-3 p.m.; Barnes& Noble Booksellers, 2690 E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-385-8831. "SOMETHING WONDERFUL:THE RODGERS ANDHAMMERSTEIN CONCERT":Featuring musical

performers andchoral groups from

around Central Oregon; proceeds benefit Court Appointed Special Advocates of Central Oregon; SOLD OUT;6 p.m.,doorsopen at5 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. SECONDSUNDAY:An author presentation by David Biespiel on his latest poetry collection, "Charming Gardeners"; free; 2 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1032, lizgiedeschuteslibrary.org or www. deschuteslibrary.org. "THE WORLD GOES'ROUND": A play about celebrating life and the fighting spirit; $22, $19 for studentsand seniors;3 p.m.;2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. "THE ARTOF FLIGHT":A screening of the 2011 documentary about snowboarding; $5;7 p.m .;Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. volcanictheatrepub.com.

MONDAY MEDIA SALON: The head brewer at

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

I hh specialthaahata„, I-I s DLA N ss

Fa caaa c paaalaa

Alj'ijjjII', sslcsl iiihr

"MISS REPRESENTATION": A screening of the 2011 film about

media misrepresentation of women, a

6:30 p.m., doors open 6p.m.;

Submitted photo Bend's Community Center, 1036 Outdoor enthusiasts mill about exhibits last year at the Central N.E. Fifth St.; 541-419-4534 or Oregon Sportsmen's Show at the Deschutes County Fair & Expo www.justicefilmcircle.org. "CHASING ICE":The award winning Center. This year's event runs through 4 p.m. today. film about James Balog's bold threeyear quest capturing the receding ensemble, will perform the music of an Arctic glacier and evidence THURSDAY of Miles Davis, John Coltrane and of climate change, sponsored by Herbie Hancock; $10, $5 for seniors the Sierra Club; free, open to the AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Cat and COCCstudents with ID; 7:30 public; March11, 7 p.m., gathering Warren presents "What the Dog p.m.; Central Oregon Community at 6:30 p.m.; The Environmental Knows: The Scienceand Wonder College, Pinckney Center for the Center,16 N.W. Kansas Ave., Bend; of Workin g Dogs";$5;6:30p.m .; Arts, 2600 N.W. CollegeW ay,Bend; 541-389-0785. Paulina Springs Books,252W .Hood 541-383-7510. Ave., Sisters; 541-549-0866. THE BLAQKS:The Boise, Idaho, rock-indie-pop band performs, with "SOLSTICE-1WOMAN,1 DAY, Silvero; $5; 9 p.m., doors open 8 100 MILES":A screening of the p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. documentary about a rookie's race FRIDAY Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 at the Western States100 Mile ST. PATRICK'SDAYCANDLELIGHT or www.volcanictheatrepub.com. EnduranceRun;free, reservation DINNERDANCE:Dinner followed by requested;7 p.m.;FootZone,842 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-3568 or live music; $12 in advance, $20 at the door; 6-9 p.m.; BendSenior Center, www.footzonebend. com/events. WEDNESDAY 1600 S.E. ReedMarket Road; 541INTERNATIONALFLYFISHING 388-1133 or www.bendparksandrec. FILM FESTIVAL: A screening of flyAUTHOR PRESENTATION:Willy org/Senior Center. fishing films showcasing the passion, Vlautin reads from his latest novel, AUTHORPRESENTATION:Karen "The Free"; free; 6 p.m.; Downtown lifestyle and culture of fly-fishing; Spears Zacharias presents "Mother $15, plusfees; 7p.m., doors open6 Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. of Rain"; $5; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall Wall St.; 541-312-1032, lizgiI Springs Books, 252 W.HoodAve., St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. deschuteslibrary.org or www. Sisters; 541-549-0866. towertheatre.org. deschuteslibrary.org. "JOLLYROGER 8[THE PIRATE WORLD'S FINEST: The Portland AUTHOR PRESENTATION:Cat reggae-grass band performs; free; 7 QUEEN":A playaboutanEnglish Warren presents "What the Dog aristocrat and her suitor; $5; 7 p.m.; Knows: The Science and Wonder p.m.; McMenamins OldSt. Francis Journey, 70 N.W.Newport Ave., Suite of Working Dogs";$5;6:30 p.m .; School, 700 N.W.Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.mcmenamins. 100, Bend; 541-647-2944 or www. Paulina SpringsBooks,422 S.W . bendtheatre.org. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-526-1491. com. "FUNNY MONEY" PREVIEW NIGHT: LEWIS & CLARK: An interactive AUTHOR PRESENTATION:Author performance with children and A comedyabouta mild-mannered Joan Bauer will talk about her work accountant accidentally picking up a students playing Lewis, Clark, and her approach to writing; free; Sacagawea and soldiers; $10,$5 6:30 p.m.; East Bend Public Library, briefcase full of money andtrying to explain himself to a police detective; children12 andyounger, plus fees; 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-3121034 or www.deschuteslibrary.org. $10; 7:30 p.m., doors open 6:30 p.m.; 7 p.m., doors open 6 p.m.;Tower Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; THE MARVINS:The Detroit, 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389Mich., folk-rock duo peforms; 0803 or www.cascadestheatrical.org. or'g. free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. "FUNNY MONEY": A comedy Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond BIGBAND JAZZ WINTER CONCERT: St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. Directed by Warren Zaiger, Central about a mild-mannered accountant mcmenamins.com. OregonCommunityCollege's accidentally picking up a briefcase

full of money and trying to explain himself to a police detective; $19, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3890803 or www.cascadestheatrical.org. "THE PERKS OFBEINGA WALLFLOWER": A screening ofthe 2012 film (PG-13) starring Emma Watson; free, refreshments available; 7:30 p.m.; Rodriguez Annex, Jefferson County Library, 134 S.E.E St., Madras; 541-475-3351 or www. jcld.org. JAZZ AT THE OXFORD: Featuring Western swing band BruceForman

and CowBop;$39 plusfees; 8 p.m.;

The Oxford Hotel, 10 N.W.Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-8436 or www. jazzattheoxford.com. ANCIENTSOL:The Portland hip-hop band performs, with Mosley Wotta; $5;9 p.m.;VolcanicTheatrePub,70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-3231881 or www.volcanictheatrepub. com. PRSN:Electronic dance music, with RadaandElls;$3;10p.m .;Dojo,852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-706-9091 or www.dojobend.com.

SATUIU)AY

compass, playgamesandmore; hosted by the Deschutes Children's Forest; K-eighth grade with parent or guardian; free;10 a.m.-2 p.m.; Cline Falls State Park, OR126, 4 miles west of Redmond; 541-383-5592 or www.deschuteschildrensforest.org. MOTHER,DAUGHTER & FRIENDS TEA:Featuring lunch with tea, raffles, drawings and friendship photos; proceeds benefit the General Federation of Women's Clubs of Central Oregon; $15donation, reservation requested;11 a.m.-2 p.m.; RedmondSenior Center, 325 N.W. DogwoodAve.; 541-279-1441 or gfwccentralor.org. JUMPERJACKPOTSERIES: Competitors jump their horses for

sure of student achievement, Committee on Education and California will not score the the Workforce, said in a stateThe U.S. Department of Ed- tests, and the results will not ment. "We don't test kids just ucation is allowing California be publicly reported.The state to test them. We test them to to bypass federal requirements intends to use test scores from seehow well they are learning by givingstandardized tests in last year's standardized tests and howteachers canimprove math and reading to millions to makedecisions about school their craft." of public school students this performance, essentially Data from field tests should spring without publidy re- maintaining the status quo for not be used to evaluate teachporting results or using them this transition year, officials ers, decide whether students to hold schools or t eachers SB1Cl. proceed to the next grade or accountable. Tom Torlakson, Califomia's factor into other high-stakes The reprieve, goodfor only superintendent of public in- decisions, Miller said. "But it the testing season that begins struction, and Michael Kirst, can and should be available in the state on March 18, endsa presidentof the State Board of to help districts and schools monthslong standoff between Education, said ina joint state- adjust their strategies to meet California and the department ment that they appreciated the student needs,"he said. overthe state'stesting plans. Obama administration's apCalifornia will a dminister At one point, Education proval of their plan, calling it the Common Core field tests Secretary Arne Duncan had a "welcome vote of confidence to all 3.4 million studentsin the threatenedto withhold at least ...Approval of t h is w aiver designated testing grades,at a $3.5 billion in annual federal could not have come at a bet- costof about $51million. funding — moneythat Califor- ter time. In little more than a Arun Ramanathan, execnia usesto educate poor and week, some 3million students utive director of Ed u cation disabled children. will begin the largest field test Trust-West, a nonprofit group Butin a letter sent to Califorof these new assessments of that works to close the achievenia officials Friday, Assistant any state in the nation." ment gap between poor and Education Secretary Deborah California's testing plan affluent students,said officials Delisle wrote that her depart- — and the Ed u cation D e - in several school districts are ment hasapproved its plan. "I partment's approval — has frustrated because they want hope you find this flexibility angered critics, who say the to seethe results of the field helpful,"shewrote. strategywill deprive educators tests. "Don't we want t o k n ow She has issued similar ap- of valuable data and means provals in recent months to Montana, Idaho and South Dakota. Like most of the country,

students will be asked to take

veteran; T-shirt sales benefit race car maintenance; free; 4 p.m.; VFWHall, 1836S.W.VeteransW ay,Redmond; 541-447-5304 or kim.phillippiI co.crook.or.us. AUTHORPRESENTATION:Wily Vlautin reads from his book "The Free"; free, reservation requested; 5 p.m.; Sunriver Books 8 Music, Sunriver Village Building 25C; 541593-2525 or www.sunriverbooks. BENEFITCONCERT:Featuring acoustic musician TaraHenderson; proceeds benefit the "Feedthe Hungry" program; five nonperishable food items or $5 suggested donation; 5-6:30 p.m.; Bend's Community Center, 1036 N.E. Fifth St.; 541-848-0097 or www. bendscommunitycenter.org. JAZZ AT THE OXFORD: Featuring Western swing band Bruce Forman and Cow Bop; $39 plus fees; 5 p.m.; The Oxford Hotel,10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-8436 or www. jazzattheoxford.com. FIREARMS ANDFASHION:A fashion show with historical characters outfitted with the guns they would have carried in the late1800s; no host bar; $5, $3 for members, registration requested; 6 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S.Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org. HIGH DESERTWILD GAMES: Featuring a wild gamebuffet and gaming fun; proceeds benefit Full Access Beth RixeService Center; $50 for dinner and gaming script; 6-10 p.m.; Elks Lodge, 63120 N.E. Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-3821371, bendnative iiaol.com or www. fullaccess.org.

Ilo ur Hands Hurt'V

Standardizedtesting resultswon't be reported The Washington Post

Oregonveteransor sign it ifyou area

com.

"THE METROPOLITANOPERA: WERTHER":Starring Jonas Kaufmann in the title role of Massenet's adaptation of Goethe's revolutionary and tragic romance; opera performance transmitted live in high definition; $24, $22 seniors, $18 children; 9:55 a.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901. DISCOVERNATUREDAY: Families can track wildlife, explore the stream, meet birds of prey, learn mapand

CALIFORNIA NEWS

By Lyndsey Layton

cash in a variety of classes; free; noon; Fruition Farm, 5707S.W.Quarry Avenue, Redmond; 541-410-9513 or www.coeventers.com. "JOLLYROGER & THE PIRATE QUEEN": A playaboutanEnglish aristocrat and her suitor; $5; 2 p.m.; Journey, 70 N.W.Newport Ave., Suite 100, Bend; 541-647-2944 or www. bendtheatre.org. KNOWGO:HIKINGTHEPACIFIC CRESTTRAIL IN13 SHORTYEARS: Bill Valentine covers the dosand don'ts of preparing for the trail; free; 2 p.m.; Downtown BendPublic Library, 601 N.W.Wall St.; 541-312-1032, lizg©deschuteslibrary.org or www. deschuteslibrary.org. LATE MODELRACE CAR VIEWING: View a racecar signed by Central

Dorie Nolt, a spokeswoman for the Education Department,

said a one-year lapse in data will not harm students. "In any state,including California, that receives this flexibility, there

Do your hands turn white, blue, purple or transparent when cold? Are the back of your hands shiny with no lines on your knuckles? Do you have unexplained weight loss? Do you experience shortness of breath? Do you have swallowing difficulties or heartburn?

will be no lessening of supports for struggling students," she wrotein an email.

The argument over what kind of test to administer co-

incideswith a raging national dispute overtheCom mon Core standards themselves. Sup-

porters say the standards em phasize critical thinking and analytical skills, as opposed to rote learning, and will enable U.S.students to better compete in the global marketplace. Opponents include tea par-

If you areexperiencing any one ormoreof thesesymptoms, it may be anautoimmune diseasecalled Scleroderma.Call your doctor for an appointmentwith documentedsymptoms as soon aspossible to either rule out or confirm Sclerodermadiagnosis.

ty activists who say the new standards amount to a feder-

al takeover of local education and progressiv es who bristle at the emphasis on testing.

Raising Awarenesswith Strength 8r Courage

for moreinfovisit www.iclerodermalnsel.ors

C om p l e m e n t s H o m e I n t e r i o r s

how it went'?" he said. "We're

a test without meaning. not getting any information "It is frankly astonishing back. These tests are publicly that as California makes the funded.We should know what California rolled out new K-12 critical transition to new, high- happened,how students did on standards in math and read- er standardsfor students,the the very basic issues —whething this school year, requiring state would assess more than er or not they completedit, new curricula, materials and three million children and how many questions they anteaching approaches.But tests then throw away the results," swered correctly. That inforbased on those new Common Rep. George Miller, D-Calif., mationis useful for educators Core standards will not be ranking memberof the House and system leaders." ready until2015. That's aproblem, because federal law requires states to test students in

math and reading every year in grades three through eight andonce in high school. California and other states faceda quandary: Should they just dust off their old tests, which don't relate to the Common Core, and hope for the

best? California lawmakers voted

overwhelmingly to scrap the old tests and give field tests, with sample questions, of the Common Core exam that is

still beingput together. Because a field test is not

designedto be a reliable mea-

•l

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SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON DORCHESTERCONFERENCE

AROUND THE STATE

Gay marriage still divisive issuefor GOP By Jonathan J. Cooper

chart their own course. He im-

The Associated Press

plored Republicans to seek out

candidates who can win a general election. In the second half

SEASIDE — Young Repub-

lican activists implored their party to support gay marriage Saturday, saying the GOP is destined to continue losing elec-

a long line of powerful moderate Republicans, induding Packwood, former Gov. Tom

behind an issue that's gaining traction around the country. Hoping to claw their way back torelevance, Republican activists and elected officials

McCall and former U.S. Sen. Mark Hatfield. Republicans can win in Ore-

gon on economic issues, Packwood said, but the party won't

gathered at their annual three-

be able to make a case unless it J

Jonathan J. Cooper/The Associated Press

Seaside. At the three-day conference, party members debated an array of issues that both divide and unite conservatives.

curve, not behind it."

Democrats control all statewide elected offices, the state

Vandever, of Corvallis, who is running for a seat in the state

House. C onservatives have

l ong

argued that the government should stay out of people's personal lives, and many activists

tive, organimd a meeting for Oregon Republicans to discuss the future of the party at

elected officials and party of"Ifyoucontinue to shakeyour ficials. Packwood went on to fist in the face of the living God, defeat Democratic U.S. Sen. you're in trouble," said Charles Wayne Morse in 1968 and Starr, a former legislator. stayed in the Senate for nearly The GOP is struggling na- 30years. tionally to find its identity, and Returning this year for the Oregon is no exception. As 50th Dorchester conference, hundreds from the party's es- Packwood implored Repubtablishment and activist corps licans to keep focused on exgathered at Dorchester, conser- panding their bench of candivatives held a competing rally dates who can run for higher in Clackanm County to flex office. their muscles. The electorate is different on

said the logic should extend to gay marriage. "The government should get out of the business of telling me who I can love and who I should The Dorchester Conference the West Coast than it is elsemarry," said Kirk Maag, a gay began in 1965 when Bob Pack- where, he said, and RepubliRepublican fmm Portland. wood,then a state representa- cans here need to be willing to

Yesterday

50 YEARSAGO

Continued from B1 Earth science students have long guessed that at some spot

For the weehending March 8, 1964

Clay gets biggest offer

last night.

has neverlived under a Republican governor. The last GOP governor, Vic Atiyeh, left office

25 YEARSAGO For the weekending

in ring history

the Cultus lakes there once existed an outcropping of granite, remnant of an ancestral mountain range similar to the glaciated, barren peaks of the Sierras that loom above California's Yosemite wonderland.

Promoter Al Bolan today offered Cassius Clay the biggest guarantee in boxing history, $750,000 — "with the privilege of a percentage" — to defend his heavyweight title against ex-champ Floyd Patterson this

And now the discovery of

summer. Patterson, the only man to

schutes County Library.

title fights, pointed out that he

focused on the athletic club

bannedovernightcamping undera bridgethat is host to anumberof homelesspeopleaftera39-year-old manwasstabbed. Adriver initially thought BrycePowershadbeen hit byacar whenhewasspotted onFriday night. Butpolicefoundhim with stabwoundstheysayare life-threatening. Detectives learned that Powerswasinvolved inan argument with other homelessmenthat escalatedunderthe Burnside Bridgein downtown Portland. Hewasstabbed and walkedaway, onlyto collapse onawaterfront street. Portlandpolicesaythey will workwith social serviceagencies to recommendshelters or other alternatives for those needinga placeto sleep.

Clackamas Rive bridge tilting — Highwaterontheclackamas River mayhavecauseanunused century-old trolley bridge between GladstoneandOregonCityto becomeunstable. A piling hasshifted about 4feet, causing vi asible tilt. It was noticedThursday, andUnion Pacific is monitoring thebridge,while engineersevaluate the problem. Meanwhile, officials recommendboaters avoid passingunderthe bridge. Streetcars reportedly haven't usedthe bridge sincethe1950s. It wasbriefly usedfor freightandhadbeenconsideredfor apedestrian walkway,while others have urgedUnionPacific to removeit. — From wire reports

of President Barack Obama's

Find It All Online

health care law. The GOP has

bendbulletin.com

in 1987.

Republicans hope this will be the year they can reverse the tide, aided by struggles nationally and locally with the rollout

hounded Democratic Gov. John Kitzhaber over the probexchange that still isn't able to let the general public sign up online.

Mazie,e, is a pretty brindle and white. Labrador and ... Catahoula Leopard? Dutch

Shepherd? Greyhound? Mazie was surrendered by her owner who had a new baby.While Mazie is fine with older children, she wasn't sure what to makeofa baby.Mazie has had basic obedience and scored A+ in trainability. She is ready fora new start.See photos, video at http://brightsideanimals.org/ dogs-cats-for-adoption/adoptable-dogs/ or meet her Tues.-sat., 10-5.

anything," Simpson said. "It Inn.... This study might put

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BRIGHTSIDE ANIMAL CENTER 1355 NEHEMLOCKAVE.REDMOND, OR

A NI M A L CE N T E R

us a step ahead of the inevita-

ble, inglorious end."

Mar. 8, 1989

(541) 923-0882

Studentsenvision resurrection of building For the historic Bend Amateur Athletic Club to escape the clutches of n e glect, it

'

I' Ii

II

i

III I II

should become the new De-

I

Or maybe it should become win the heavyweight crown a community arts complex; or the Cultus lake sand indicates twice, would be fighting "for m aybe a public market; or a that this guess might have no purse" — just for the oppor- youth athletic center. been correct. tunity of "wrestling the title These visions were raised away from Cassius X and the recently by University of OrCash offered for ideas Black Muslims," the promoter egon architecture students for Bend Pageant explained. as ways to save the crumA cash prize of $50 was ofBolan, of New York, who bling, 1917-vintage building in fered today by the water pag- was associated with the pro- downtown Bend. eant committee of the Bend motion of Patterson's last five And a lthough students Stampede and Water Pageant

IE

lems with Cover Oregon, the nation's only health insurance

was behind on the Pilot Butte

in the southern Cascades near

quartz, feldspar and mica, all characteristic of granite, in

House and Senate, as well as fouroffivecongressionalseats.

The GOP hasn't won a stateDorchester House in Lincoln wide partisan election since City. It has grown into a tradi- 2002, when Gordon Smith was tion for Republican activists re-elected to the U.S. Senate. An and a chance for them to meet entire generation of Oregonians

lican Party.

HOmeleSS CampCIOSedafter Stabbing —Portland policehave

"One, it's the right and moral

thingto do," he said after speaking to the crowd. "Two, it's going to happen. Get ahead of the

Former U.S. Sen. Bob Packwood, R-Ore.,speaks to a Republican crowd at the annual Dorchester Conference on Saturday in

Others disagreed, saying nobody should abandon their own principles for the sake of to support the gay-marriage the party. Some said even havinitiative. ing the debate played into the "I believe this is a wedge is- hands of Democrats, who stand sue that drives young people tobenefitfromadivided RepubDemocratic agenda,"saidJacob

moderates on social issues, like gay marriage.

i OL

vember ballot. The activists voted 233-162

to the Democratic Party, and then they learn the rest of the

ton-Freewatervotedto allow city workers whodon't havepolice powersto carry guns towork. Butasmall group ofcitizens reportedly told City Manager LindaHallthattheyoppose the measure. Hallsaid shemet Monday with a groupoffour citizenswhoobject to the newrule.Thecouncil agreed to give thegroup sometime at Monday's city council meeting, but Hallsays the council doesn't plan tochangethe rule basedontestimony. Thecity is one of severallocal jurisdictions acrossthe nation that hasallowedworkers with the properpermits to bearmedatwork.

of the20th century,Or egon had

tions in Oregon if it doesn't get

day Dorchester Conference in Seaside to debate issues that divide the party. Gay marriage took center stage. Two lawsuits have been filed, seeking to invalidate Oregon's decade-old ban on same-sexmarriage, and gay-rights activists say they have enough signatures to put a marriage question on the No-

City employee concealed-carry law —Thecitycouncil ofMil-

I

I Ij

t

r t t

I

rI

association for a theme for the is making his offer on the as- for a class, local officials are 1939 Mirror Pond Pageant on sumption that the ex-champi- floating the ideas as trial balthe 4th of July.

on Sonny Liston will be unable

loons in hopes that somebody

The contest is open to anyone who wishes to prepare

to go through with a return

will grab hold of one.

and presenthis ideas. Twelve

sketches of floats depicting the theme story must be pre-

because of his injured left arm portunity to b e a c atalyst," — "or for other reasons." said Bill Olsen, a foundation Because of the biceps injury, member. "We saw this as an

sented by e ach c ontestant.

Liston was unable to continue

opportunity to take a histor-

Entries will be received until April 10.

fighting after the sixth round

ic building and a landmark

on Feb.25 atMiami Beach and lost the title to Clay on a seventh round TKO.

in town and enhance it into a

There are certain limiting

factors in the water pageant. One is the fact that the floats are to be used at night and il-

luminated by electric lights. Another is that the size of the floats must be adapted to the

rafts available which range from 10 feet by 12 feet to 16

feet by 20. "The Independence Day celebration in Bend has be-

match with Cassius this year

Snow still piling up in Cascades Snow continued to fall over the Oregon Cascades today, bringing the March pack to a near-record mark for recent years. In the Mid-Oregon Cascades, traffic this morning

come a show of considerable was moving over the Santiam proportions and it is hoped in snowy trench 125 inches that all of Central Oregon will deep, following a six inch fall

" We saw this as a n o p -

community building. Once Bend's centerpiece for basketball games, dances and town-hall meetings, the ath-

letic club is now like a town bypassed by a new highway. John Simpson, a park district planner, who worked with students said ideas about

refurbishing the old gym may prod "some group into adopting the building and doing something with it."

"It seems like Bend is one step behind in preserving

take part in this contest and

give the committee some feasible ideas to select from." W hat t h e c o m mittee i s

tt

looking for is a story that can

lI

be presented in a series of 12

floats on the mirror pond. If such a story can be found, the committee will pay $50 for it.

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B4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2014

BITUARIES FEATUREDOBITUARY

DEATH NOTICES Sara Ann

(Archibald) Moser

Mary Catherine Danskey, of Culver June 25, 1927 - Mar. 7, 2014 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: No services will be held. Contributionsmay be made

Jely17, 1932- March1, 2014 S ara M oser, ag e 8 1 o f Bend, OR died p eacefully at home on March 1, 2014. S he is survived b y t h o s e who loved her most - husband, John

('Jack')

Moser; three children, Elisabeth Keitges

to:

Hospice of Redmond, 732 SW 23rd Street, Redmond, OR 97756, www.hospiceofredmond.org

Donald Lee Walker, of Redmond Nov. 4, 1938 - Feb. 27, 2014 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A Memorial Service with military honors will take place Saturday, March 15, 2014 at 10:00 a.m. at the Redmond VFW Post 4108, located at 1836 SW Veterans Way in

Redmond, Oregon.

Miriam R. Fulton, of Bend May 3, 1922 - Mar. 3, 2014 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds is honored to serve the family. Please visit the online registry at www.niswonger-reynolds. com 541-382-2471.

Services: Memorial Service will be held at a later date. Contributionsmay be made to:

Bend Spay and Neuter Project, 910 SE Wilson Ave., Bend, OR 97702 or to Humane Society of Central Oregon, 61170 SE 27th St., Bend, OR 97702, or to charity of one's choice.

(Norm),

John Moser, Jr.

Sara Moser (Janet) and Carolyn Seymour (Tom); and seven grandchildren. S ara was b or n J u l y 1 7 , 1932 in My rtle Creek, OR a nd g re w u p in Gr a n t s Pass, OR. S h e g r a duated from Oregon State University a n d w as a pr o ud m ember of K a pp a K a p p a Gamma sorority and PEO. Her passion was teaching b iology at I n t e rlake H i g h S chool i n B e l l evue, W A . S he retired i n 1 9 9 3 a n d moved to Sunriver, OR. T he family a sk s t ha t i n lieu of f l o w ers, donations be sent t o t h e A m e r i can Cancer Society.

Donald L. Walker Nev. 4, 1938- Feb. 27, 2014

Sicore, of Bend July 21, 1940 - Mar. 3, 2014 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds is honored to serve the family. Please visit the online registry at www.niswonger-reynolds. com 541-382-2471. Services: His request no services will be held. Contributions may bemade to:

Foster Grandparent Program, 373 NE Greenwood Ave., Bend, OR 97701.

Jeral "Jerry" Lee Bateman, of La Pine Oct. 4, 1936 - Mar. 1, 2014 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: Jerry's family will have a private scattering of the ashes at the coast at a later date. Contributionsmay be made to:

Partners In Care Hospice, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701. www.partnersbend.org

Ellen Louise Condon, of Prineville May 21, 1943 - Mar. 5, 2014 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A Memorial Service will be held Sunday, March 16, 2014 at 12:00 p.m. at the B.P.O.E. Elks Lodge 1814, located at 151 North Main Street in Prineville, Oregon. A potluck reception will immediately follow.

Dudley Kirk Schaffer, of Bend May 31, 1928 - Feb. 27, 2014 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds is honored to serve the family. Please visit the online registry at www.niswonger-reynolds. com 541-382-2471. Services: A memorial service will be held at a later date.

Robert "R.L." Lee McFall, of Redmond Sept. 28, 1926 - Mar. 1, 2014 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net

Services: No Services will be held.

By Margalit Fox

posing contemporaries, he

New York Times News Service

was, in the view of many critics, no less important.

Robert Ashley, an American

composer who helped wrestle opera into the 20th century, and in so doing broadened the genre in strange, unexpected ways, died Monday at his

In a 1983 profile in The New York Times, John Rockwell

home in Manhattan. He was

who has always stretched the

ELSEWHERE Deaths ofnote from around theworld:

for starting a storefront school

dia artists" and "a composer

his wife, Mimi Johnson, said.

A prolific composer who first came to prominence in the 1960s, Ashley decided ear-

ly to concentrate on opera. To him, though, the definition of opera was far different from

what it had been for centuries or even from what it was for

many modern composers. "I hate the word 'opera,'" he said in 1983. "I loathe and despise it, because for us in the

West, it has only one, limited meaning." He added, "The actual word means far more than

our narrow usage of it." In Ashley's hands, "opera" could take in spoken dialogue, chanting and even mumbling.

profoundly revolutionary or incomprehensibly peculiar," as The Los Angeles Times wrote in 1992.

"Crash," an opera by Ashley directed by Alex Waterman, is scheduled to receive its world premiere on April 10 at

N ed O'Gorraa, 84: A n the Whitney Biennial in New a ward-winning poet w h o York. gained his w idest attention

called him "one of America's most i n n ovative m u l t ime-

83. bounds of conventional classiThe cause was liver disease, cal-music avant-gardism."

Donald L. Walker passed away in h i s s l eep Febru- His librettos, most of which he ary 27. H e w en t h ome to b e with t h e L o r d a f te r a wrote, had little conventional l engthy i l l n ess. He w as plot. Unlike the gods, ghosts and noblemen that have long with his soul mate, Nancy peopled grand opera, his charGolden when he passed. T here w i l l b e a sm a l l acters were ordinary, even gathering 10:00 a.m. Satmarginal. u rday, M a r c h 1 5 a t th e The result — performed VFW Post 4108, 1836 Vetover the years in Manhattan, erans Way in Redmond. Miami and t h roughout EuAll f r i ends ar e w e l come t o c o m e a n d s a y th e i r rope — was a series of operas "so unconventional that they good-byes. tend to be received as either

DEATHS Howard Joseph

Ashley, alibrettist, fought to expandopera'sfrontier

That month, the Whitney will also mount productions of

two of Ashley's earlier works: "Vidas Perfectas" (a Spanish-language version of his New York City. best-known opera, "Perfect Sean Potts, 83:M ade an in- Lives") and "The Trial of Anne ternational career out of play- Opie Wehrer and Unknown ing the tin whistle as a found- Accomplices fo r Cr i m es ing member of the Chieftains. Against Humanity." Died Feb. 11 in Dublin. If Ashley was less well— From wire reports known than some of his comin Harlem to bring literature,

Latin and love to disadvantaged children. Died Friday in

Susan 'Susie' Jill Backstrom July 11, 1957February 26, 2014 Susan Backstrom lost her courageousfight with cancer at her home on February, 26. Her husband, Wes and sister, Bonnie were at her bedside. ' L IL Susie was the much-loved youngest child of Carl and Margaret Backstrom born in Bend,Oregon on July 11, 1957. She graduated from Bend Senior High School with the Class of 1975, later attending OSU and COCC. Throughout her school years and the rest of her life she was involved with sports, starting with Mighty Mites (skllng) then on with swimming, softball, soccer, bowling and finally golf. During the last two years of her life, Susie and Wes played 100 different golf courses! In 1987 Susan,Doug Watson and John Saunderspurchased Backstrom Builders Center from Carl Backstrom and George Ray. She remained active ln the store until lt was closed the summer of 2012. Susan had an innate ability to communicate with people of all walks of life. Whether she was driving a forklift or negotiating a contract, she was focused and fair. Susie and Wes made family a priority. Arnold, Metha and Walter were engaged in a variety of sports and interests in a home filled with love and laughter. Susan was preceded in death by her parents, Carl and Margaret Backstrom. She is survived by her husband, WesJones; three step-children, Arnold (Lauren) Jones of Bedford, Texas, Walter (lewels) Jones of Redmond, OR, and Metha (Alex) Yurchenko-Iones of Bend, OR; grandchildren, Kolha, Naoml, Lincoln, Drew, Carlee and Logan; sisters, Bonnie (Stephen) Bond of Invercargill, New Zealand and Judy (Tom Tarrants) Dodds of Portland, OR; brother, Robert (Katsuko) Backstrom of Portland, OR; nieces,Rebecca,Hannah and Sarah ofNew Zealand and Meggan of Portland, OR; and nephew, Andy of Portland, OR. She also leaves many good friends and associates who will miss her always. Susie approached life with gusto. She never used her illness as an excuse for anything. She was a beloved wife, Sue Ma, sister, friend, business woman and community leader. Susie was not only amazing, she was fearless! For anyone wishing to remember Susan, the family suggests donations to Bend Area Habitat for Humanity, by mail to 1860 NE 4th Street, Bend, OR 97701 or online www.bendhabltat.org/donate. Donations to the charity of one's choice in Susan's name are also appreciated.

Find It All Online bendbulletin.com

R ICHARD WIL L IA M I N G R A HAM I I I Richard passed away at the age of 56 on Thursday, December 19th of natural causes after finishing a perfect day of skiing at Mt Bachelor. Fittingly he passed in the Deschutes National Forest, the same wilderness he had devoted his entire life to working and playing in. A memorial service for Richard will be held on Saturday, March 15th, 11:00 am at Christian Life Center Church, 21720 E. Hwy 20, Bend, OR. Followed by a celebration at the Bend Elks Lodge 63120 Boyd Acres Rd. Bend until 3:00. In lieu of flowers, please send your donations to the Oregon Adaptive Ski program, 63025 OB Riley Rd, ¹12, Bend, OR 97701 in memory of Richard Ingraham.

Obituary policy Death Notices are freeand will be run for oneday, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes. Theymay be submitted by phone, mail, email or fax. TheBulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information on anyof 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 publication. Obituaries mustbereceived by5p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the second day after submission, by1 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication, and by 9a.m. Monday for Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; pleasecall for details. Phone: 541-617-7825

Email: obits©bendbulletin.com Fax: 541-322-7254

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

William 'Bill' Frederick Miller January 11, 1937 - February 16, 2014 William Frederick Miller, 77, born in Oakland, CA to Irwin D. and Dorothy (Shellerl Miller on January 11, 1937, died February 16, 2014 at Clare Bridge in Bend, OR with his family around him. Bill grew up in Lafayette, CA as an only child and attended the University of Oregon where he met his wife, Marilou (Mimi) Goldsmith Miller. He launched himself into a career of marketing and sales atid along the way helped build the Oregon wine business and sold french fries internationally. Charismatic and fun-lovlng, he traveledextensively throughout his careerand made many friends throughout Europe and Asia. Hisfamily remembers his many differentintereststhrough theyears including golf, genealogy, bonsai, fly tying and fly fishing, camping, wine tasting, trains, mountain climbing, music, and boating. He deeply loved Puget Sound and after retirement he and Mimi spent a lot of time on their boat, the Lady M in the San Juan Islands and beyond. He loved teasing and jokes, shopping at a discount, peanut butter and picklesandwiches, Japanese electronics, hats, England, and planning trips. Even when limitations took away his ability to physically go places, he was cheerfully traveling in his mind. Always ready for the next adventure, we know he's enjoying the new experiences the next life brings. Bill is survived by his wife of 55 years, Mimi; his daughter, LeeAnne Hines (Bob) of Portland; his son, Peter Miller (Sheri) of Tigard; his daughter, Katie Miller (Tom Lyman) of Brooklyn, NY; and slx grandchildren. A memorial service will be held 1:00 p.m. Saturday, March 15, 2014 at the Episcopal Church of the Transfiguration, 68825 Brooks Camp Road, Sisters, OR 97759. Remembrances would be welcomed byParkinson's Resources of Oregon, 3975 Mercantile Dr., Lake Oswego, OR 97035. Please sign our online guestbook at www.tuswonger-reynolds.com

Mary Elizabeth Hammond died peacefullyon March 3, 20I4 at her home in Bend, Oregon. The cause of death was amyotrophic lateral sclerosis, sometimesknown as Lou Gehrig'sDisease.

Mary wasborn in Portland, Oregon on March l7, l957 to Marjorie Frances Sandberg Hammond and Robert Lee Hammond. During her elementary school, yearssheattended Queen of PeaceSchool and Kenton School.Shegraduated from St. Mary's Academywhere she was involved in choir and vocal ensembles. She enjoyed playing golf and one of her golf coaches encouraged her to become a professional golfer but she chose to pursue acareer in nursing.

Mary earned her Bachelor of Science in Nursing degree from the University of Oregon Health Sciences Llniversity (now OHSU) where she demonstrated strong leadership skills. Sheserved as President of the OregonState Student Nurses' Association and she was named Oregon Student Nurse of the Year in her senior year, 1981. Mary earned the money to complete her higher education by working as a singing waitress at the Rhinelander Restaurant in Portland. She also sang in various folk music groups throughout the Northwest. During her young adult years Mary contributed many hours of volunteer work to medical clinics wherethe underserved could obtain free care. It was at one of those clinics that she met fellow volunteer Doug Brenneke. Doug became her close friend and then her husband. The two of them traveled together throughout India, Nepal, Thailand, and Mexico, usually with backpackson their backs. After graduating from nursing school Mary worked as a camp nurse for Multnomah County in the Outdoor School program. Then Mary and Dougmoved to Seaside. Doug worked for Oregon State Parks and Mary continued to work as a nurse while developing her skills as aweaver, spinner, knitter, and gardener.She completed an internship in Critical Care at the Seaside Hospital and went on to manage the Critical Care Unit there.

In 1991, while living in the coastal community of Warrenton, Mary and Doug welcomed their son Andy into the world. After Andy's birth, Mary taught nursing at Clatsop County Community College for a year. Then, when she and Dougmoved to Tillamook so that Doug could take on new professional responsibilities, Mary became House Supervisor at the Tillamook County Hospital. In l997 Mary and familymoved to Bend. Mary began working as a staff nurse in the Medical Diagnostics Unit at St. Charles MedicalCenter. In 2004 she assumed the role of Clinical Supervisor of the MDU. Although she learned that she had ALS in December of 2012, Mary continued to work as long as she was physically capable of carrying out her responsibilities. Sheretired in June of 2013 but she stayed in close touch with her friends and colleagues from St. Charles. Throughout most of her life Mary maintained expansive vegetable and flower gardens. She enjoyed hiking, camping, and exploring the natural world. Shedevoted many hours to teaching others about plants, textiles, basketry, soap-making, andother crafts. She read extensively and shared her knowledge of literature with family and friends. Doug preceded Mary in death in November of 2013. Mary is survived by her son, Andy Brenneke; her sister Peggy Hammond and brother-in-law Alphonse Krystosek; her sister Louise Barstad; her brother and sister-in-law Mark and Tina Hammond; her stepdaughters, Holly Prochazka and Anne Margolis, and numerous nieces, nephews and cousins.

Mary expressly wished to thank Drs. Chris Kelley, SidHenderson, Laura Schaben, and Jonathan Brewer. She greatly appreciated the assistance of Betsy Paige of the ALS Association, her caregivers from Evergreen In-Home Care and all the friends who enhanced the quality of her life throughout her last year. Mary was fond of saying,"We are all flawed. I love people, not despite their flaws, but because of their flaws." Memorial Contributions may be sent to the Oregon/Washington Chapter of ALSA (Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis Association.)

A Celebration of Life will be held at the Bend Seventh-day Adventist Church, 21530 NE Butler Market Roadon Saturday, April 5, 2014 at 4:00 p.m. Mary expressed a wish that people wear brightly coloredclothing to the celebration.


SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

CALIFORNIA NEWS

by some residents'mixed sentiments ton, D.C.'s Dupont Circle.

WEST HOLLYW O O D, Ca-

lif. — Councilman John Duran and his gay colleagues on the West Hollywood City Council never expected a

West Hollywood officials say they have no intention of shying away from the city's gay history. There are rainbow-colored crosswalks on Santa Monica Boulevard and rainbow flags in traffic medians. Local businesses have

backlash when they voted re-

cently to remove the rainbow flag from above City Hall. For Duran, who is gay, taking down the flag wasn't about slighting gays but sending a message about the city's diversity. "It's not just a city of gay

drawn widespread atten-

tion for taking political stands on LGBT issues. In

men. It belongs to heterosexu-

al people as well," he said. But the flag's removal in a place synonymous with gay life outraged many, and the city this week changed course, raising above City Hall a f lag w ith a r a i nbow-colored city logo. The dust-up underscores a larger identity crisis facing the city once known as a "Gay Camelot." When it was founded in 1984, West Hollywood was an oasis for gays, a placewhere they couldbebetter protected from gay-bashing, find s upport d uring

Al Seib / Los Angeles Times

A new flag flies over the West Hollywood City Hall along Santa Monica Boulevard Thursday. City officials this month removed a rainbow flag, saying the city needs to be inclusive of all Its resldents and not solely focus on the gay community.

At the same time, West Hol-

lywood has seen a development boom that has made the city a more hip, but not nec-

essarily more gay, address. While the city's gay population has remained at about

40 percent for some time, the commercial scene is changing. The city's last lesbian bar, The Palms, was razed last year, because the property owners wanted to develop the

site, where an upscale supermarket has been proposed. "The shedding of the LGBT

identity is happening slowly with development (and) straight business owners," said resident Larry Block. "There's just a changing environment in West Hollywood."

Block pushed to have the city fly the gay pride flagraised in June to mark Pride

Month and the legalization of gay marriage in Californiaflown year-round. He was a vocal critic when it was taken down.

Another flashpoint is the strip of gay bars along Santa •

people" and gave such leg-

Still, some say the city

officials in the world," said

ed to officially designate the area — the site of numerous on the City Council since ingay rights protests and AIDS corporation. "The idea that vigils — as "Boystown," long there was a community that a colloquial reference to the was embracing the LGBT nightlife scene there. But city community, that was someleaders balked at th e i dea, thing very novel." saying they felt the name was Duran moved to West Holtoo narrow. lywood in 1990, after his Ana"Boystown failed, because heim, Calif., law firm, known the lesbian community, the fe- for handling gay rights casmale community and people es, had a swastika sticker who are not LGBT felt exclud- slapped on its business sign ed, which is understandable," with the words "Trash 'em, said Robert Gamboa, co-chair Smash 'em, Make 'em Die." man of the city's Lesbian and He and his colleagues kept a Gay Advisory Board. thick file of hate mail, and the There also has been much back porch of his Santa Ana debate about the annual L.A. home was set on fire. Even Pride celebration, when San- in West Hollywood, he had ta Monica Boulevard is takgay slurs screamed at him en over by rainbow-colored and rocks and bottles thrown floats and costumes. The from cars passing on Santa parade started as a political Monica Boulevard. "It was a v e r y d i ff erent statement about gay pride and unity. But these days, there time," he said. "Today, we are complaints that the pararely see hate crimes in West rade has become more about Hollywood." corporate sponsorship and Back then, the city was lospartying than about the civil ing scores of young men to the rights message. AIDS epidemic.The young West Hollywood grabbed city government turned its atheadlines around the world tention to battling the disease, when it was incorporated, and it was one of the first citwith activists declaring it ies in the nation to create an "America's first gay city." AIDS educational campaign. One of the first acts of its Duran says West HollyCity Council, the first in the w ood, which turns 30 t h i s nation with a gay majority, year, has matured along with was an ordinance banning the gay experience and bediscrimination against ho- come more diverse. There's mosexuals. The city's f i r st still the bar scene, but now mayor, a lesbian, personally gay residents can also get removed the infamous sign in married and raise kids in the the tavern Barney's Beanery city. that read "F-- Stay Out." The same transition is un"When we first became a derway in other historic gay city, there were only a hand- districts like the Castro in

and the rest of society have changed since those days. Gays now feel greater acceptance outside the boundaries of gay neighborhoods.

tor in any state that votes for bills to allow for discrimination against LGBT

should be doing more for John Heilman, who has been gay rights.

idents and merchants want-

toimprovethe district.

would say it was just different,"

bus drivers,cafeteria workers

to a four-dayweek

"We will be working with and other support staff. Under Golden's proposal, Fridaywould Parks and Recteation to develbe a planning day, and teachers op options for kids and working would be encouraged to sched- with (the Family Access Netule medical appointments on work) to develop scholarships to thatday, thus reducingthenum- help people pay for child care," ber ofsubstitutes needed and Golden said. the amount of funds needed to So what made Redmond paythem switch back to th e f ive-day Having a planning day is week? Mdntosh said then-Suone of the educational bonuses. perintendent Vickie Fleming The loss of dass time on Friday "just wanted it that way." would bemore than made up Mdntosh elaborated, sayfor by longer days and the elim- ing, "It's just a lot easier to run a ination of earlyrelease. Overthe five-day week than a four-day course of ayear, the longer days week" would leadto a66-hour incram The ease, he said, comes ininstructiontime. from matching parents' work Golden also suggested stu- life with students' school life. dent attendance may increase, He also noted that teaching in a noting the Corbett School Dis- four-day week is different than trict outside Portland, which teachingin a five-dayweek. "Teaching a shorter class is is of a similar size and demographic profile as Sisters, has quite different from teaching a higher attendance rates than longone," Mdntosh said.

curity guards.

the AID S c r isis an d f i g ht discrimination. But both West Hollywood

February, gay bar The Abbey banned "every legisla-

islators' head shots to se-

Monica Boulevard. Some res- ful of gay and lesbian elected

was with the district at the time

"Change in education comes McIntosh said. "Our test scores slowly — t ake the summer kept on the same trajectory and break for example," Golden even improved." said."MostresearchI've seen on Nonetheless, Mdntosh did summer breaksaysit'snegative note some negatives, including for student learning,butit's asa- the tendency of teachers and cred cow. We had been talking students to seemtired at the end about a four and a half-day of the long day. Additionally, week, as a means to improve finding Friday day care, espeFriday attendance and other cially for lower-income families, things. But then as the budget is a challenge, though Redmond became dear, we thought more worked with other city agencies seriously about it." and private groups to provide The fiscal benefits of a short- subsidized care. Golden said er week are dear. No dasses on Sisters will pursue a similar Friday would mean savings on plan, if the district decides to go

San Francisco, Chelsea in New York and Washing-

Los Angeles Times

Sisters

as a principal, said there were Continued from B1 no noticeable negative effects Golden is also proposing a on student achievement during bond to help cover the addition- the switch, though he noted one al funds needed to cover the year is hardly a sufficient samgap. Despitethe currentcontext, ple to evaluate such a schedule. "It wasn't a huge negative in Golden said this conversation had alreadybegun in an effort terms of being bad for kids. I

Gay enclave's increasingdiversi met By Hailey Branson-Potts

In other countries, "sim-

ply being gay is illegal," said resident Dan Berkowitz. "Flying the rainbow flag over West Hollywood, you are saying that West Hollywood as a city welcomes you. Not just our shops, not just our bars and restaurants, but the

city." G regg Collins, w h o called himself a "happy, gay, married West Hollywood hom e owner," said both gay people and straight friends visit for "our huge varieties of gay-

Sisters. After a visit to Corbett,

The situation in Sisters is not

Golden saidthe districthas seen totally analogous to what Redincreased morale following the mond faced. For example, if Sis-

themed entertainment," in-

shift. Extracurricular activities

ters makes the switch, teachers

cluding drag shows, go-go dancers and dance parties. Collins runs a guide to the city's social life called Gay West Hollywood and has heard some gay people complain that there are too many straight people in gay venues.

to Golden. But Sisters would be the first in the region since

make thetransition. The Sisters School Board will

could benefit too, as student won't have to adjust to longer athletes wouldn't miss dass classes,as they already teach on Friday while traveling for for 70 minutes. However, they competitions. will have one additional periAbout 50 Oregon districts, od each day. Also, unlike Redmostly small and rural, use mond, they won't be laying off a four-day week, according teachers at the same time they

" I tell them, if w e a r e

fighting for gay equality," he said, "how can we be hypocrites and complain

Redmond adopted a truncat- hold a workshop Wednesday to ed week for the 2009-10 school considerthe switchto a four-day year only. week Current Redmond superin— Reporter: 541-633-2160,

about it once it happens?"

tendent, Mke McIntosh, who

tleeds@bendbulletin.com

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® IN V E S T M E N T S E R V I C E S Oregon Community Credit Union isproud to sponsor a com plimentary seminar hosted by the Oregon Communitylnvestment Services Team and LPL Financial .

Richard (Rick) Clyde Margeson Jr.

4.-

Richard (Rick) Clyde Margeson Jr. passed away Tuesday,February 25th; his wife Diane, and his daughters Elizabeth and Caitlin by his side. Rick lost his four year battle with Merkel Cell Carcinoma. He was 59 yearsold. Although he lost his battle with cancer,the way Rick lived, and died is something we can all strive for and respect. Before his cancer, Rick was always looking for ways to make this world a better place for others. Whether it was delivering Christmas presents to needy families through Redmond Rotary, calling every person he knew to wish them a

Happy Birthday,helping families to set themselvesup effectively through financial planning, or lending an ear and a hug to a friend in need. Once Rick's cancer returned, he lived everyday more passionately than the last. No one really even knew he was sick, because he focused his energy on the positive things, the people around him and what he could do to improve their lives. LastApril, he took his family to Maui, his dreamvacation spot, where his family enjoyed every minute together, including watching his oldest daughter, Elizabeth and her husband, Theodore get married on the beach, and snorkeling all day with his youngest daughter Caitlin. Rick lived and died on his terms, with dignity, grace, kindness, a senseof humor and most importantly, he lived and died with no regrets.

t

Originally an Atlanta native, Rick and Diane moved their family to Bend, 26 years ago,in search of a smaller, close knit community, away from the hustle and bustle (and traffic) of Atlanta. Rick completely embraced Bend as his home, and thrived in this city until his death. Rick began his career track in Bend at JT Millers Men's Clothing Store on Wall St. as a Sales Associate. After a few years, Rick found his true calling with Northwestern Mutual Life, as a passionate and dedicated Financial Advisor. He recently achieved the certification of CFP (Certified Financial Planner). Many of Rick'sfriends became clients, and many ofhis clients became friends. lhis was Rick Margeson; joyous (with his southern accent andinfectious laugh), thoughtful, avid golfer whose golf handle was "Phil" for Phil Mickelson, loyal friend, and most importantly a wonderful husband and father (his ¹1 priority).

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Over the years, you haveprobably seen Rick on the golf course having the time of his life (alwaysmeeting new friends), in his office helping someonetake control of their financial future, at his daughters' volleyball games at Bend High (he was theone 6lming every game, and cheering louder than anyone else). Wherever Rick was, he wasenjoying every day the good Lord gavehim . 'Ihat's Rick....living for his family, striving for greatness, cherishing and growing friendships and always, that loud contagious laugh of his.

• •

'this world is mourning the loss of atruly great man. Rick, we will alwaysremember one of your daily creeds, "makeit a great day for a person in need". May you be at peaceand remain forever in our hearts. Rick is alsosurvived by his Mother, Gloria Margeson, of Atlanta; and seven siblings, Kathy (and Tom) Cotney of Atlanta, Tim (and Bridget) Margeson of Cumming, GA, Kevin (and Sara) Margeson of Lakeland, FL, Jan (and Lane) Savage of Birmingham, AL, Tommy Margeson,Steve Margeson and Melanie Margeson Ham, all of Atlanta, GA, and many nieces and nephews, who will all miss Rick very much. A Celebration of Life has been planned for April 11th, tentatively. Please contact Rick's Assiqtant Kevin Soderberg at (541) 323-4000, or go to Rick's Caring Bridg PageP www.caringbridge.org/visitirickmargeson, for all of the details.

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OregonCommunityCU.org 541.382.1778

QN I

B5

800. 365.1111

"securities and odvisory services offered through LPL Financial and Registered Investment Advisor, member FINRA/slpc Insurance products offered through LpL Financial orits licensed affiliates. oregon Community Credit Union and Oregon Community Investment Services are nat registered broker-dealers and are notoffiiiated with LPL Financial. Not NCUA Insured

Not Cmdit Union Guaranteed

I 2014 Oregon Community Credit Union.

Ma y Lose Value


B6

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Tomorrow Rise Set Yesterday' sweather through 4p.m .in Bend Mercury..... 915Pm..... 731am. Hjgh/Low Sgo/32o 24houne<ingdpm* PPPVenus......... 8:05p.m..... 6:05 a.m. Reox<jhjgh p1974 jn 2 pp4 Mong<ioriate Mdlrs 1 2 53 p m 1 2 01 am. Remrd low......... 10' in I 974 Average monthto dale... 0 1 5" Jupiter........3:46a.m.....7:08p.m. Averagehigh.............. 52' Yeariodate............ 3.32 Saturn........ 311pm..... I:08am. Averagelow............... 25' Averageyeartoriate..... 1.77 Uranus......11:06pm....11:47am. Barometricpressure4pm.3002" Remrd24hours ..048in1978 *Melted liquid equivalent

Yesterday Sunday Monday The higher the UVIndex number, the greater City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W the need for eyeand skin protection. Index is for solar at noon. Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totaIs through 4 p.m

55. Gusts around 25 mph early.

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PLANET WATCH T E MPERATURE PRECIPITATION

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Mostly sunny.

Rain

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LOW

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Ice

urday's event, with the Bend,

Sisters departments bringCyrus Road, new offices are ing their own firetrucks, and under construction, as well LifeFlight and AirLink each as sleeping quarters t(3 allow bringing a helicopter. volunteers on an overnight Maddox Spencer, 6, of Sisshift to stay close to the vehi- ters, joined his younger brothAt the station (yn George

cles and equipment. Sellers

er and a g rOuP (yf friendS,

said the department also re- crawling through the cab of cently acquired its first rescue every vehicle at th e r o deo vehicle, complete with all the grounds multiple times. equipment needed to dismanPressed for his favorite fire tle a car ()r truck and free a trapped occupant.

Cloverdale firefighters put that new equipment to use

vehicle, Madd(yx ticked (yff

Bend's ladder truck, the Sisters-Camp Sherman off-road truck, Cl()verdale's new res-

m ock rescue cue unit and more, until he'd staged for an audience, chop- listed nearly every vehicle on Saturday in a

ping off the roof (yf a car t(3 remove one (yf their fellow

'.

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site.

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"Everything is awesome," firefighters playing the role (yf he said. injured victim. — Reporter: 541-383-0387, Several surrounding agenshammers@bendbulleti n.com

4

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Find It All Online bendbulletin.com

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" HTGHDESERT " ". WILD GAMES A Benefit for the Fu11 Access Beth Rixe Service Center Grand Prizes to be awarded at the end of the evening.

What: Casino Style Night of Gaming and Wild Game Sampling When: March 15, 2014 • 6:00 - 10:00 p.m. Where: The Elks Lodge in Bend Saxon's Sponsored raffle for a lovely piece of jewelry

/

4

Tickets: $50 per person Ticket Purchase Includes: $1,000 in script for a fun night of casino style gaming Commemorative wine glass• Food samplings 6L wild game tastings No-host wine and beer bar • Wine raffle • Silent auction Sponsored By: HANNE

Pzucuzt'a FINE JEwELERs

The Bulletin

ServingCentral Oregon since 1903

0

0

BB)n02.9 NIIIIIIIIII

s

Tickets may be purchased online at www.FullAccess.org or in person at the 4ull Access office, Saxon's Fine Jewelers and Bright Spot Juice ISLJava in Sisters. Iu Must be 21 years of age Creating Opportunities for

p~[f ggvCe36 ~k/Ii p e ople with developmental disabilities.

For more information call: 541-7<I9-2158

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9


IN THE BACK ADVICE Ee ENTERTAINMENT W Milestones, C2 Travel, C3-5, C7 Puzzles, C6 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2014

O www.bendbulletin.com/community

SPOTLIGHT

HelpingHandsGala seeks donations Deschutes Family Recovery, a local nonprofit dedicated to providing services to parents enrolled in the Deschutes County Family Drug Court, is seeking help with an upcoming fundraiser. The Helping Hands Gala will take place May15 at the Mission Church in Bend.The nonprofit is seeking donations from local businesses andothers to help sponsor the event, offer silent auction items or help in other ways. Tickets are available for the event, which will include dinner, anauction and entertainment. Tickets cost $45 per person or $400 for a table for eight. Deschutes Family Recovery helps parents in the drug court pay for such services as medical and dental care, housing assistance, transportation, child care, food, clothing and more. The idea is to remove barriers that these parents may face while trying to recover from their addictions. Drug court is a supervised, recovery-oriented alternative to traditional criminal justice for nonviolent drug offenders. Contact: DFR@the paralegalbeagle.co.

Barb Gonzalez / For The Bulletin

Visitors walk through e 200-foot-long acrylic tunnel, "Passages of the Deep," at the Oregon Coast Aquarium. Established in1992, the aquarium, which has 15,000 specimens of 250 species, has been widely recognized as one of the10 best in the United States. Still, it isn't Newport's only sight to see.

Music fest offers more discounts The Sunriver Music Festival is now offering more benefits withits Friends of the Festival membership. In addition to benefits such asearly summer festival ticket purchases, discounted tickets and invitations to receptions and special events, members will now receive a 10 percent discount on their meals at select restaurants in Bend and Sunriver. In addition, the James F. and Marion L. Miller Foundation will match all new and increased memberships this year, up to $10,000. Becoming a member of Friends of the Festival is critical to the festival's success, organizers say. Concert ticket sales account for only 30 percent of the Sunriver Music Festival's total annual revenue. Join before April1 and you'll receive a commemorative gift from the festival. Contact: www.sunriver music.org, tickets© sunrivermusic.org or

/

~ F

By John Gottberg AndersoneFor The Bulletin

across the Pacific Northwest vied for the "best of show"

ehEI

Lebanon Sweet Home

Newport

I

honor at the 2014 Newport Seafood 8r Wine Festival, few participants might have expected that the winner would be a tiny cliff-top enterprise just a few miles up the road. But when the bottles had

been recorked and the wine stains removed from the tast-

ing-room floor, a 2006 Syrah from the Flying Dutchman Winery ruled supreme. "It was a pleasant sur-

prise," said Dan High, Dutchman's sales manager and assistant winemaker. More than two dozen

Bend quilt shop invites bookclubs

varietals and blends, most of them from Oregon, were

541-728-0527. — From staff reports

U

Al any

NEWPORT — When more than five dozen wineries from

541-593-1084.

Book clubs are invited to hold their April meetings in the gallery of the QuiltWorks quilting shop in Bend.Theshop will be displaying 40-50 quilts based onthe Deschutes Public Library system's Novel Idea community read selection, "The DogStars" by Peter Heller. Clubs are welcome to bring food and refreshments to the gallery. Tables and chairs are provided and groups can get a brief tour of the exhibit by shop owner Marilyn Ulrich. Contact: marilyn@ quiltworks.com or

oe Bay

Florence

(

Redmon isters

Eugene Greg Cross / The Bulletin

recognized by festival judges for their outstanding

ence-maker, High assured me, was the winery's method

character. Pinot noirs and chardonnays dominated.

of "salt-air fermentation."

But it was the local syrah that earned top marks in the blind tasting. High poured. I sipped. I liked. "It's everything good," said High. "It's big, bold and peppery, with good clarity

to see and do at the 37th annual Seafood & Wine Festi-

and fruit up front." A differ-

0REG0N

Although there was plenty val, my curiosity was piqued. As a wine aficionado, I had to discover what this process was all about. So I detoured

away from the festival floor and headed for Otter Rock.

NORTHWEST TRAVEL Next week: Vancouver, Wash.

Photos inside • See photos from the 2014Seafood 8 Wine Festival, a perfect excuseespecially the wine part — for a trip to Newport.C4-5 • More atQ»bendbulletin.cem/travel

SeeNewport/C4

Ore onaut or rin sanewnove toBen " RE FRER

By David Jasper

landed after rehabilitation efforts.

The Bulletin

Freddie McCall, who works nights in the home, has the bad

"I think what I was interest-

Pauline Hawkins is a nurse in the hospital where Leroy is a patient. Her work revolves around

ed in the most was how people find a reason to keep going,"

luck of waking to discover Leroy. He visits Leroy in the hospital,

author Willy Vlautin said of his

but has plenty of troubles of his

she also tends to her ailing father. As a result, she builds emotional

heart-wrenching new novel, "The Free."

own. He owes alimony payments and is plagued with debt, and he spends his days as a clerk in a paint store, working two jobs in

walls between herself and other people. "'The Free' started out as a distress call to the patron saint of

a desperate attempt to keep his

nurses," explained Vlautin, who

head above the rising financial waters that threaten to sweep everything away.

will make two Central Oregon appearances in the week ahead. SeeVlautin /C6

The reader first meets Leroy,

a brain-damaged former soldier who, during one of his few lucid moments, attempts suicide in the

shabby, Washington state group home in which he eventually

caregiving, and in her off time

Watch Willy Vlautin read from "TheFree": bendbulletin.cem/vlautin

O


C2 T H E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2014

M IQESTON r ~

s+ L7

Forms f o r e ngagementw,eddinga,nniversary orbirthdayannouncementsareavailableaiTheBulletint,rrr s w C h a ndlerdve .s,endo,rby emai l i ng milestones®bendbulletin.com. Forms and photos must be submitted within on month of the celebration. Contact: 541-383-0358.

MARRIAGES

ENGAGEMENTS

s•

l

s

Amy Belasen and Steven Draheim

Belasen — Draheim

'Ovevrao:::

Emily Kate Roemer/ Martha Stewart Weddings

Resorts. The groom is the son of Amy Belasen and S t e- Don Zygutis, of Bend, and ven Draheim, both of Bend, Sally Motley, of FossiL He

Ashley Ross and Ricky Brentano

were married Oct. 12 at Rock

Springs Ranch in Bend. High S c hool, a t tended The bride is the daughter Northern Arizona Universi-

Ashley Ross and Ricky count manager at Cosentino Brentano, both of King City, U.S.A. plan to marry Oct. 26 in KaiThe future groom is the

of Alan and Susan Belasen,

ty, where he studied French,

lua, Hawaii.

son of Tami and Sam Bren-

of Voorheesville, N.Y. She is a 2001 graduate of Voorheesville High School in New York and a 2005 graduate of McGill University in Montreal, where she studied English and art history. She works as the senior marketing manager for Northview Oregon

and is a 1994 graduate of

The future bride is the daughter of Gay and Den-

tano, of Sublimity. He is a 2004 graduate of Regis High

nis West and Rob and Janet

School in Stayton and a 2008

Ross —Brentano

is a 1991 graduate of Bend

Western Culinary Institute in Portland, where he stud-

ied culinary arts. He is the

ceived a bachelor's degree in interior design. She is an ac-

Ross, of Bend. She is a 2001 graduate of Oregon State graduate of Mountain View University, where he studied High School and a 2003 finance. He works as an ingraduate of the Art Institute ternational trader for Columof Portland, where she re- bia Management.

owner and chef of Barrio in Bend.

The couple honeymooned in Belize. They will settle in Bend.

Complete the velvet theme with red velvet cake or cupcakes.

BIRTHS

Set the sceneright creative ideasto buyor with a velvet theme make foryourspecial day By Julie Vadnal Martha Stewart Weddings

We can't think of a

By Julie Vadnal

There's only one fabric that says tradition, luxury and "let's have Champagne!" all at once: velvet. The classic cloth is a swanky choice for easy-tomake party details.

more fitting dessert for a wedding than red velvet cake.

Martha Stewart Weddings

Foreveryours Velvet boutonnieres made

You will need: Cotton batting Scissors

30-by-30-inch str e t ched of vintage millinery flowers will add a dash of handsome canvas to men's lapels. (Match purMask ples with gray suits, yellows Spray-mount adhesive with navy and black.) Top off 1 yard upholstery velvet the old-school look with someStaple gun thing new: a coordinating Gloves ribbon. Nailhead-trim kit You will need: Long-nose pliers Millinery flowers and leaves Hammer Floral tape 1. Cut batting with scissors

David Finnell andTaraJames, a

Fabulous favors: flock on! Crafty types adore flocking powder (think fuzzy glitter) because it comes in a ton of colors and adds a soft-texture finish to practically anything (though we have to admit we're partial to the way the powder cozies up little boxes). It's versatile, tactile, and so easy to work with. To create favor boxes, we used double-sided

away the excess, and voila.

Wearing a mask, spray batting with adhesive and place

Pins

canvas face down on top of

1. Wrap flower and leaf

batting; let dry. 2. Lay velvet right-side

You will need: Glue dots, double-sided Tip: Most rental companies tape or acrylic paint will send napkins flat, but if Favor boxes you go with store-bought linFlocking powder ens, the packaging they come

Tieone on Set thescene for a formal affair with escort cards that adorably separate the ladies

in each corner, secure trim to

board using nails from the kit.

Good taste,

any wayyouslice it

from the gents: Create womWe can't think of a more en's seating assignments with fitting dessert for a wedding handmade bows pinned at the

than red velvet cake. Tradi-

top, like hair accessories, and tional recipes give the cake men's with bows at the bot- its crimson hue with a mix of tom, a la neckties. food coloring and cocoa (othFashion the bows by join- er recipes rely on Coca-Cola). ing two loops of velvet ribbon The flavor has Southern orwith hot glue, then pin them to igins — some bakers link its a fabric-wrapped board with current popularity back to the nailhead trim. Finish off the armadillo groom's cake in the

in can create creases in the fabric. To smooth them out, spritz them with water and d o uble-sided iron any wrinkles, then start

Bend WeddingB Formal Black ButteRanch The DD Ranch Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center Faith Hope Charity Vinyards B Events Ida's Cupcake Cafe

tape. For monogrammed folding. For crisper styles, like boxes, use a stenciL (You the envelope, use starch. can also use paint to create

Secret source:Romantic Pink any design.) 2. Pour a g e nerous This Korean online megaamount of flocking powder store (www.romanticpinllcom) onto the sticky pattern. has everything you need to dec3. Tap the box against a orate your day: stickers in all

Lake Creek Lodge M.Jacobs McMenamins Old St. Francis School Northwest Medi Spa Salon Je Danae

colors of the rainbow, adhesive

loosen and collect excess fabric paper in endless patterns, powder to reuse. floral tape for miles, and foodsafe packaging that'll have you Know how to fold'em rethinking regular wax paper. Artful napkin arranging, What's more, they ship to the usually reserved for fancy U.S. at lightning speed. dinner parties, is an inexpensive way to elevate any celebration. (And by that, we mean it won't put you back a cent!) Here are six

Socailly Yours Taps Mobile Pub The Dress The Soap Box Widgi Creek Golf Club

e

e

yourself or hand off to your caterer. Bonus: You can crib these looks when the two

works well

w i t h m o n o-

s-

grammed linens. Candy Wrap

A chardonnayfor dinner By Colette and JohnBancroft

Vines grows Clone 4 in Block 46of its San Bernabe vineyards Our first question about No- in Monterrey Valley, one of the ble Vines' 446 Chardonnaywas coolest growing regions in Calhow it got its name. ifornia. So, 4 and 46 gets you The answer reflects this 446. white's identity as a single-vineIt also gets you a lush, yard wine. Winemakers have fruit-forward chardonnay that long propagated superior vines begins with the aroma of ripe by using cuttings to produce ge- pear touched with vanilla. netically identical new plants, Available for about $14 at suwhich are called "clones." A permarkets and big-box stores, chardonnayvine called Clone this chardonnay would cozy 4is known as the Martini done up nicely with a rich bowl of because winemaker Louis fettucine alfredo, a plate of soft Martini cultivated it in Carner- cheeses or a grilled snapper os, where chardonnay grapes Veracruz,sauced with tomato, thrive in a cool dimate. Noble chiles, green olives and capers. New York Times News Service

e

of our favorite styles to try

the touch.

wed.

INES

AAA Travel Awbrey Glen Golf Club Bend Metro Park & Recreation District The Bend Trolley

1. To make a polka-dot

gundy dahlias and chocolate — but it's a red-hot way to add cosmos, which are velvety to a splash of color wherever you

1989 movie "Steel Magnolias"

ss

r

pattern, apply glue dots to the boxes. For ribbon-style

of you host your first fancy dinner party at home. Triangle This popular shape is a breeze to make, and it also

table with a bouquet of bur-

James andHeather Miller, a boy, James LymanMiller, Jr., 7 pounds, 4 ounces, Dec.11. Andrew andNathalie Green, a girl, Noelle Green, 8pounds, 9 ounces, Feb.26.

If you would like to receive forms to announce your engagement, wedding, or anniversary, plus helpful information to plan the perfect Central Oregon wedding, pick up your Book of Love at The Bulletin(1777 SW Chandler Ave.,Bend)or from any of thesevalued advertisers:

Courtesy Bryan Gardner

to fit the size of the canvas.

paper-covered surface to

Delivered at St. Charles Bend

MILESTONE G UI

For a crisper look nomatter tape, glue dots, a monogram which style you choose, iron stencil, and acrylic paint napkins before and after folding to create a sticky surface. them. Top row:triangle, candy Then we tapped the powder wrap, pocket; bottom row: envegenerously on top, brushed lope, pleated, lover's knot.

boxes, use

boy, JonathanJames LeeFinnell, 8 pounds, 9 ounces, March1.

, The Bulletin

Scissors

ing at the top and wrapping down; center the batting side downward. of the canvas on top. 2. Trim the stems to desired 3. Starting at the center of length (a few inches is best). one side, pull fabric taut and 3. Wrap the stems with rib- staple to canvas frame; conbon from the bottom up. Glue tinue stapling every 2 inches. top end of ribbon. At each corner, fold one side 4. Tie another ribbon into neatly under the other and staa bow around stems and trim ple in place. Cut away excess ends. fabric. 5. For an added touch, glue 4. Flip board over and put on a bead to the head of a pin be- work gloves. Unroll nailhead fore pinning boutonniere to a trim and cut into four 30-inch lapel. pieces with pliers. Beginning

Jason and KaththeaWhitney, a girl, Alethea AnnWhitney, 7 pounds, 2 ounces, Feb.23. Zacary Warren andDanielle King, a boy, LaneEdwardWarren, 7 pounds, 15ounces, Feb. 26.

Velvet ribbons Fabric glue stems with floral tape, start-

Delivered at St. Charles Redmond

Invite guests to pull the ends, like a Ch r i stmas

cracker, to reveal hidden sweets or a n ote tucked

msrde. Pocket Slipa menu, place card, single bud or set of utensils into this sleek pouch. Envelope Just like its paper counterpart, this super-simple design is ideal for holding any kind of card. Pleated Pretty folds make t he

case for forgoing large centerpieces or skipping other table linens altogether.

Lover's Knot It looks trickier than it is: This six-step stunner is

impressively easy, and just plain impressive.

-

Screening can prevent colorectal cancer or catch the ¹2 cancer killer early when it's highly treatable. Most people get screened because they're encouraged by someone they know and trust. So if you've been screened, please talk about your experience. And encourage others to get screened too. •

s

s

www. TheCancer YouCanPrevent.org

e'3 t

StFCharles

Authority

A Centers for Disease Control and Prevention-funded campaign

HEALTH SYSTKM


SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

C3

HAWAII

a eascenic riveon a u's'coun s i e By Kristin Jackson The Seattle Times

In th e

t i n y , r a m shackle

Waikane Store, on Oahu's east shore, a cheerful woman in an old-fashioned hair net offered

up Hawaiian-style sushi. And thatmeans Spam. The canned meat long has been a Hawaiian favorite, morphing into all kinds of dishes including Spam musubi — slices of grilled Spam draped on little blocks of rice. At this store, it's made in the back along with hot-dog rolls, slices of hot dog encased in rice. You could, if you prefer, get traditional Japanese sushi all around Oahu, induding at fancy restaurants in high-

rise Waikiki. Or try the local version at a down-home, little place like Waikane, part of the

essence of "country" that still endures along the island's lush east coast. Storms roll in from the Pacific, dumping about 100 inches of rain a year on some of this windward east coast and helping keep much of it rural and less-touristed. I drove a scenic route out of Waikiki that hugs the coast all the way, ending up at the island's wave-pounded North Shore. You could easily drive up and back in a day trip (my route from Waikiki to the North Shore was about 60 miles one way), but why hurry? There's much to see along the way, from beach parks to a big Buddhist-style temple and the sprawling Polynesian Cultural Center — plus old-time

Photos by Kristin Jackson / Seattle Times / MCT

Beachgoers enjoy a day with smaller waves on Oahu's North Shore, where big waves regularly pound the beach.

vide employment for students at its adjacent Hawaii branch of Brigham Young University. More than 50 years and 33 million visitors later, the PolyParagliders soar above the headlands on Oahu's windward (east) coast, as seen from the lookout at the top of the Makapu'u Point Lighthouse Trail in Hawaii.

of Laie, is going strong and is one of Hawaii's top tourist attractions.

Sandy Beach. Parking lot is several hundred yards off

hills, contains a Japanese Bud-

Themed performance ar-

dhist temple nestled at the base

eas or "villages" of thatched-

Route 72 as it dimbs between

of a greenery-cloaked ridge. It's a replica of an ancient Japanese temple, with a pagodalike roof, a gleaming statue of Buddha inside and a pond in front where big orange koi swim.

roof buildings are surrounded by emerald green lawns and palms and stretch along a man-made stream. At each

tall bluffs. No fee. See hawaiistateparks.org/hiking/oahu/index.cfm?hike - id=23.

Ho'omaluhia Botanical Garden

Built in 1968 to commemorate a century of Japanese immigration to Hawaii, it's the

G oing northward f r om Waikane Store, which proudly Makapu'u, Route 72 skirts the proclaims on a hand-lettered ocean with sheer headlands sign that it opened in 1898. So looming above. If you want to go slowly and spend a night (or see President Barack Obama's more) at the North Shore. regular family-vacation destiHere's a sampling of what nation and lovely white-sand to see on this very scenic beaches, detour into Kailua, a drive, going east, then north- commuter beach-town (with a ward from Waikiki, mostly on fast route over the mountains Routes 72 and 83. to Honolulu). I wanted to stick to the more rural side of life, so Hanauma Bay I drove on northward, stopping slices of Hawaii life such as the

Nature Preserue

nesian Cultural Center, in the tidy Mormon-dominated town

area — Hawaii, Samoa, Maori

New Zealand (Aotearoa), Fiji, Tonga, Easter Island, Tahiti and the Marquesas — fresh-faced

instead at Ho'omaluhia Botani-

the traditional Hawaiian hula

beat the crowds that flock to

tanical wonderland of tropical

glimpse of local life at the little

to the crowd-pleasing Maori

this protected bay that has some of Hawaii's best snorkeling. There's a bonanza of tropical fish, and sometimes sea turtles, to be seen in the steepwalled, collapsed volcanic crater that's nowocean-filled. Walk down to the beach (a

rain-for est trees and shrubs (and serves as a flood-protection buffer for the area). A road winds through it, but park at

Waikane Store and low wood houses tucked into masses of junglelike greenery. For miles on either side of Waikane, the route skirts the ocean and is

some of the half-dozen themed areas to w al k s h ort t r a ils dotted with

r oadside beach

among gardens of Polynesian, parks. Choose the one you like African, Native Hawaiian and best and pause for a beach 2,000-foot-long stretch of white otherplants and to a small lake. stroll or a picnic, perhaps with sand) or take the park's tram. Info: About 13 t/2 miles from the store's Spam musubi for a Hanauma has a visi tor center Makapu'u Point. Watch for snack. (For the record, both it and natural-history exhibits; signs to the garden turnoff in and the hot-dog roll were tasty) snackbar; and locker and snor- the suburban area of KaneoInfo: About 5 miles from Bykel-gear rentals. he. No fee. honolulu.gov/parks/ odo-In Temple. Info: About 11 miles from hbg/hmbg.htm.

Polynesian Cultural Ceftter

Waikiki, just off Route 72. Ad-

mission $7.50, parking $1. See Byodo-In Temple Now for something comhonolulu.gov/parks/facility/ Now for something rather pletely different, a Polynehanaumabay. surreal. Hook into Route 83sian cultural theme park run the two-lane meandering route by Mormons in small-town to the North Shore, also called

Hawaii.

Utah's Church of

Stop here to see the daredevil the Kamehameha Highwaybodysurfers and bodyboard- and veer off it to the Valley of ers at this beach just off Route

J esus

the Temples Memorial Park.

al Center in 1963 to highlight Polynesian cultures and pro-

look easy. It isn't. The waves

injuries or worse. A University

of Hawaii footballplayer, Willis Wilson, formerly a UW Husky, died in the Sandy Beach waters

in November. Info: About 2 miles from Hanauma Bay, with parking lot right off Route 72.

Makapu'u Point Ughthouse Trail If you're able to do a gentle hike, don't miss Makapu'u Point. Walk to the top of a bluff on a paved trail with outstand-

ing views of towering headlands and islets, humpback whalesand paragliders.Some paragliders soar so close to the

end-of-trail lookout platforms that you can say hello as they swoop past. Makapu'u Point is at Oahu's eastern tip, and the mile-long

M I L K

S C A R T A M P S

H P A A I C Z E N M E N K E L E R A P I S O I T RA R A OG Y N E E C A T A B 0 L I 0 B R Y R A G R E E Y A N A T E R I R I NG T E C R O A R IO L A N B Y N G E

S H E E R

S I D L E

S T U P O R S

E S S

A T R O I T A M S T I E A D E M S O T F L F A I M L C E L A S L A B E L T O N O U O R S U S E S O E S

O

A T B C R R A A N W D O A L D E

sometimes come thunderingin. Info: About7/2milesto'IIJrtle

Bay from the Polynesian Cultural Center. See gohawaii.com/

oahu/regions-neighborhoods/ north-shore.

s ee you n o w .

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Praetice belI~ June i, 2014 s Cu r r ently open for relia/t ration Only taking 200patienAt

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Zealand national rugby team of Oahu, with a manicured golf has raucously adopted). You'll course and fancy villas. But as also come away with a lighter in all of Hawaii, beaches are wallet. public so you can park in the Day admission is $39.95 for hotel lot and stroll past the right an adult(whichincludes a short side of the hotel to the lovely litfilm on Hawaii in the impres- tle Kulima Bay, one of the few sive new theater). An evening North Shore beaches where it's show of songs and fire-dance usually safe to swim in winter special effects is an additional when dangerously big waves $39.95. pound manybeaches. Info: About 15 miles from And go see more of the Waikane. For a daytime vis- North Shore, a surfer-lifestyle it to the villages, get there place of beach-side houses right when it opens, or even (some with "keep it country" before, to beat the tour buses signs protesting a planned Turthat come rolling in. See www tle Bay expansion); a scattering .polynesia.com. of funky shops in Haleiwa; and seven miles of glorious whiteNorth Shore sand beaches including SunBeyond the Polynesian Cul- set Beach, the surfer mecca of

Christ of L a tter-day Saints opened the Polynesian Cultur-

72. They ride and frolic in the The 200-acre cemetery, short, steep waves, making it spreading over rolling green and current are extremely powerful, so don't go into in the water unless you're very experienced. Waves toss and tumble people here, causing frequent

Soon you'll spot Turtle Bay

tr a d itional Resort, the only big resort hotel war dance (which the New along the east and north shores

staff perform traditional songs, grandest of the replica temples stories and dances. They show that dot the cemetery. Many (and let visitors join in making) Buddhist Hawaiians are buried traditional handicrafts. Or buy near it; busloads of Asian tour- souvenirs in the many themed tural Center, Route 83 veers ists come to see the temple. shops. inland past small communities Info: About 4'/2 miles from Hundreds of cheerful stuand shrimp-farming ponds Ho'omaluhiagarden. It's also in dent employees, from all over where a dozen roadside food suburban Kaneohe, alongside the Pacific, Asia and mainland trucks serve up big plates of the highway. $3 admission. by- U.S., are adept at handling shrimp — garlic shrimp, lemodo-in.com. the crowds. The place is pol- on-butter shrimp, c u rried ished, but not slick, and you'll shrimp. Waikane come away having seen and There's nothing much for learned about everything from

Get going early in the morn- cal Garden. ing to get a parking place and This 400-acre garden is a bo- visitors in Waikane except a

Sandy Beach

"haka," the fierce, stomping, tongue-thrusting

sl.nce 192

5

trail winds 500 feet up amid

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C4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2014

To understand the "salt-air fermentation" that adds distinction

Newport Continued from C1

to Flying Dutchman

Salt-air wines The Flying Dutchman is a

wines, a visitor

humble establishment, locat-

need only peek behind the building: During the cold-soak and fermentation processes, red grapes

ed near the end of a dead-end road beside Devil's Punchbowl State Natural Area. The rus-

tic yellow clapboard house, 8 miles north of Newport and

rr»ltr

a quarter-mile detour off U.S.

iu eI!!!

e»v»»'»

Highway 101, is in unincorporated Otter Rock, where an isolated community has stood for

lie in tanks left open

to the sea spray. "We

ttlllt

rsstttts

more than a century. The actualrock,named forsea otters

feel that makes it

unique," the winery's founder says. "I don't

once resident there, is about a

half-mile offshore; the village is atop a bluff that extends sea-

' 1lr !'

ward, with views up and down

the often-blustery coast. RSl»' ! Immediately north of the winery — practically out its Photos by John Gottberg Anderson/For The Bulletin back door — the Pacific Ocean The unassuming Flying Dutchman Winery stands beside the turbulent Devil's Punchbowl 8 miles north of Newport. The little winery is c hurns violently within t h e

famous for the "salt-air fermentation" process that its 80-year-old owner, Dick Cutler, began using in1997.

know if it makes it better, but it makes it different, and that seems to be what

people bke.

Devil's Punchbowl. This large natural bowl, which geologists believe was carved by tides

following the collapse of a pair of sea caves in the rocky headland, has an open side just large enough to admit waves. They foam and swirl and send

rgsh - -

Dan High, right, is the sales

~ U26.rt' 8 cL

managerand

Back in 1997, Cutler began

making wines as a hobby when he was the manager of the nearby Inn at Otter Crest's restaurant, an establishment

called the Flying Dutchman after a mythical ship. Three years ago, he relocated his operation to a nondescript and

Q Qy~+GAf ~~82~g

'p•

0

assistant wineeruptions of saltwater spray maker at the high into the maritime sky, Flying Dutchkeeping the Punchbowl in a man Winery. state of a l most continuous His Seafood & turbulence. Wine Festival Dick Cutler, whom High booth displays calls "Dr. Vino," is the wina selection of

ery's 80-year-old founder, owner and head winemaker.

6)

a.

2. »'~' -'~ it/ Y

' gos

~ 0 1'e(on0ya~er.cgs

4 IQ $

his company's wines. Boasting a blue ribbon is the 2006 Syrah that was selected "best of show" this year.

(5411%85.SOVS

weather-beaten cabin, the last

structurebutone on therocky point. (Its neighbor, Mo's West,

s

a little chowder house, is open

seasonally — and this is not the season.) Every day but Christmas, the Flying Dutchman Winery

.

.

»r

P

:r@ »rt

is open for tours and tastings. The wine list extends through

i

five varietals and two blends, their grapes coming from five different Oregon vineyards at which Cutler leases rows. They're all available for sale

4&

~

r

An oyster shucker displays the tool of his trade at the Oregon Oyster Farms' booth at the Seafood & Wine Festival. The farms are located a few miles upriver of Newport on the Yaquina River, at the eastern extent of the flow of tidewater.

here by the bottle, along with a

couple of berry wines and numerous gift items. To understand the "salt-air fermentation" that adds distinction to Flying Dutchman

them came away as winners of

wines, a visitor need only peek Creative seafood dishes from the Canby Asparagus Farm tempt attendees of the Seafood & Wine behind the building: During Festival. These plates include grilled asparagus with shrimpand mango, andtacos with shrimp,

lery, a Tigard-based company that sold all manner of novelty seafood hats — gaudy crabs, fish and octopi, for instancethat were ubiquitous through-

the cold-soak and fermenta-

out the festival tents.

were the most exalted Northwest wines, but more than two dozenvarietals andblends — in-

Dungeness crab and halibut.

tionprocesses,red grapes lie in tanks left open to the sea spray. This factor, and lower with Cutler since 2004, echoed seasidetemperatures, extends that s entiment. "Word of the fermentation period to two mouth is the best form of ador three times that of inland vertising," he said. "And we're facilities. proud of what we do." "We feel that makes it unique," Cutler said. "I don't know if it makes it better, but it makes it different, and that seems to be what people like."

The award-winning 2006 Syrah, whose grapes were harvested from the Umpqua

Fish and crafts

In fact, the Newport Seafood 8r Wine Festival is much more about wine than it is about sea-

food, although it may not have started out that way. First held in 1978 in New-

Valley's Freed Estate, was bot- port's National Guard Armory, the festival grew year by year,

tled in 2008 after two years in oak casks. Cutler didn't re-

until it was moved first to anex-

lease it as scheduled in 2012; hibition hall at the marina, and instead, he waited an extra 12 months for its complex tannin

structure to "settle down." "It just kept on getting a lit-

in the late 1990s to the South

Beach neighborhood beneath the Yaquina Bay Bridge. The

Still, this festival was about cluding 15reds, eightwhites and wines. In all, about 80 wineries several sparkling and dessert a little less candy, would have participated, the vast majority wines — were honored, demonseafood vendors, crafts peo- been nice. Even the presenting Oregonian, a few from Wash- stratingthebreadth of the wineple and winemakers, and they sponsor of the event, Lincoln ington and Northern Califor- making industryin this region. were open for business for four City's Chinook Winds Casi- nia. And it wasn't just about Continued next page straight days, from Thursday no Resort,offered friends and winning awards. afternoon until it was time to family steak and pork-belly When you're competing go home on Sunday. entrees at a special dinner, against 550 wineries in Oregon If anything disappointed me, with salmon and crab bisque a alone, 400 of them in the WillaTOUCHMARK rlNCE 1980 it was the sparse number of seeming afterthought. mette Valley, any opportunity seafood sellers. In fact, despite The crafts people, who also for exposure is a good investthe festival's name, fewer than numbered about30, were fine, ment. Having 20,000 imbibers half of the 30 food vendors on but no more so than at a street sample a few sips of wine is site were actually offering sea- fair. Blown sea glass, jewelry, cheap advertising, especially food in one form or another. ceramics, woodwork, hand- when they are spending a dolWhile I enjoyed much of what knit clothing, paintings, pho- lar or two for every taste. w as offer ed, especially a gen- tography, even gourmet foods But 61 wineries did enter beerous, fresh crab cocktail from were part of the mix. But prob- tween one and three bottles in Naturally NW Seafoods (based ably no booth got as much at- the commercial wine competi•3 in nearby Toledo), I really had tention as Crispin's Import Gal- tion, 169bottles in all. And 118of expected more. Shellfish from the Oregon Oyster Farms, just upriver, was good but pricey. Sushi from first I have attended. About 150 booths were filled with

der were readily available, but a little more finned fish, and

four-day festival remains there

today, next to the headquarters Cutler said he has been en- of Rogue Ales & Spirits, filling tering the Newport competi- a set of giant, conjoined, canvas tle better," he said.

tion since 1998, and this is his

Wine lovers This year's event was the

gold, silverorbronzeawards. Pinot noirs (19 awards, induding seven golds) and chardonnays (10 awards, induding five golds)

tents. Now it draws more than

first win. "It's among friends, 20,000 people to the city of few- a local Bayfront restaurant and it means a lot," he said. er than 10,000 each year on the was fine but not exceptional. And High, who has partnered last full weekend in February. Shrimp plates and clam chow-

Find Your Dream Home In Real Estate •

• •

The ulletm

• • .BECAUSE HOW YOU SEE THE WORLD MATTERS Join AAA Travel and guest, Janet Anderson of Tauck, and learn of unique travel experiences in North America and abroad as we explore various cultures and their food, wine and traditions. Tauck is known

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SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

C5

Expenses • Gas, Bend to Newport, 374 miles (round-trip) at $3.25/gallon$48.62 • Admission, Newport Seafood & WineFestival (3-day pass)$35 • Dinner, festival booths$15 • Lodging (3 nights), Best Western Agate Beach $361.97 • Breakfast, Cafe Stephanie

~i;-<..i I

$11.71

• Lunch, festival booths$8 • Dinner, DeepEndCafe $32.50 • Breakfast, Newport Cafe $13.95 • Admission, Lincoln County Historical Society$5 • Lunch, Local OceanSeafoods$20 • Dinner, Georgie's Beachside Grill$32.87 • Breakfast, Chalet Restaurant & Bakery$12.99 TOTAL$597.61

Barb Gonzalez / For The Bulletin

Two of Newport's biggest attractions — the Oregon Coast

The Yaquina Bay Bridge spans the mouth of Yaquina Bay, linking downtown Newport to its South Beach neighborhood. Every yearon the last full weekend of February, giant tents set up on its southeast side for the Newport Seafood & Wine Festival.

Aquarium and the Hatfield Marine

Science Centerare both a short walk from the festival tents in the South

Beach area. Either, or both, offers a great afternoon diversion for attendees looking for a break in their

wine tasting. John Gottberg Anderson / For The Bulletin

0. Jay Merrill, of Bend, owner and winemaker at the Southern Oregon-based Merrill Cellars, discusses his award-winning viognier and syrah with a festival attendee. Merrill's wines are widely

:-: "' —",~,g-ft (ll III.

Find It All Online

III

available in Central Oregon andelsewhere in the state.

bendbulletin.com

From previous page opportunities to converse with Among the winners was winemakers and other merBend-based winemaker O. Jay chants. Friday (noon to 9 p.m.) John Gottberg Anderson / For The Bulletin Merrill, whose Merrill C el- wasn't bad either, especially The new Pacific Maritime & Heritage Center opened in June in a refurbished homenear the east end lars 2011 viognier won a sil- during the afternoon, before of the Newport bay front. Exhibits on commercial and sport fishing are complemented by galleries of ver medal in the competition, the weekend crowd began to photography andart. and whose 2008 syrah took a arrive. bronze. Both wines are proSunday (noon to 6 p.m.) still duced in Southern Oregon. suffered some crowds, but if What I learned in my first you're looking to buy cases go-round at the Seafood 8 (not individual bottles) of wine, Wine Festival, however, was

this is a good time to deal. Ven-

that WHEN you go is more important than THAT you go. That's partially a factor of the relative proximity of Corvallis and Oregon State University, a mere hour's drive (52 miles) away. Hundreds of barely-21 college students turn a Sat-

dors prefer to leave the festival with as little merchandise as possible, so they may be willing to offer great deals. One thing that the Seafood

www.AgateBeachwotel.oom hivate, vintage, ocean~front getaway Pf' e w port, OrR 1- 0~0~-7s5-s674

1;„ateBeachmotel

I i

& Wine Festival misses is live

urday drive to the coast into a bacchanalian frenzy that

music. Having a radio station pump up the volume is not the same as encouraging talented Oregon artists to perform. I

clogs the passageways be-

have to believe there's an op-

portunity here to add a stage Barb Gonzalez/ For The Bulletin and dance floor in an adjoin- A giant Pacific octopus greets visitors from its touch tank at the ingtent. Oregon State University Hatfield Marine Science Center. Exhibits times to visit the festival are cover a wide range of oceanographic topics, from the migratory any day but Saturday (when Out and about behavior of whales to undersea volcano predictions. the tents are open from 10 a.m. Two of Newport's biggest atto 6 p.m.). tractions — the Oregon Coast I found Thursday night (5 to Aquarium and th e H atfield tival tents in the South Beach end of the bay front, this muse9 p.m.) ideal: Crowds were min- Marine Science Center — are area. Either, or both, offers a um — still in expansion mode imal and there were plenty of both a short walk from the fes- great afternoon diversion for — has exhibits on commercial attendees looking for a break and sport fishing, galleries of in their wine tasting. photography and art, and nuThe aquarium, established merous other displays. A curin 1992, has been honored by rent presentation tells the story All addresses in Newport national media as one of the 10 of a Cold War-era joint venture best in the United States. The between Russian and AmeriINFORMATION permanent collection of 15,000 can fishermen, acooperative • Newport Chamber of Commerce. 555 S.W.Coast Highway; specimens, representing 250 endeavor that extended from 541-265-8801, 800-262-7844, www.discovernewport.com. species, is drawn entirely 1978 to 1990. tween booths.

Locals know — and you should, too — that the best

Ifyou go

LODGING

• Anchor Pier Lodge. 345 S.W.Bay Blvd.; 541-265-7829, www.anchorpierlodge.com. Rates from $125. • Best Western Plus AgateBeach Inn. 3019N.Coast Highway, Agate Beach; 541-265-9411,800-547-3310,www.agatebeachinn.com. Rates from $110. • Sylvia Beach Hotel. 267 N.E.Cliff St., Nye Beach;541-265-5428, 888-795-8422, www.sylviabeachhotel.com.Ratesfrom $85. • The Whaler. 155 S.W. Elizabeth St.; 541-265-9261, 800-433-9444,

www.whalernewport.com. Rates from $107. DINING • Cafe Stephanie. 411 CoastSt., Nye Beach;541-265-8082, www.facebook. com. Breakfastandluncheveryday.Budget. • Chalet Restaurant & Bakery. 2026 N. CoastHighway.; 541-265-6900, www.chaletrestaurantandbakery.com. Three meals every day. Budget to moderate. •TheDeep End Cafe.740W.OliveSt.,NyeBeach;541-264-8672, www.thedeependcaf e.com. Lunchanddinner.Moderate. • Georgie's Beachside Grill. 744 S.W. Elizabeth St.; 541-265-9800, www.georgiesbeachsidegrill.com. Threemeals every day. Moderate. •LocalOceanSeafoods.213S.E.BayBlvd.;541-574-7959, www.localocean.net. Lunch anddinner. Moderate to expensive. •NewportCafe.534 N.CoastHighway.; 541-574-6847,www.t henewportcafe.com. Open 24hours a day. Budget to moderate. ATTRACTIONS • Flying Dutchman Winery. 915 S.W.First St., Otter Rock; 541-765-2553, www.dutchmanwinery.com. • Hatfield Marine Science Center. 2030 S.E.Marine Science Drive; 541-867-0100, www.hmsc.oregonstate.edu. • Oregon CoastAquarium. 2820 S.E.Ferry Slip Road;541-867-3474, www.aquarium.org. • Pacific Maritime & Heritage Center. 333 S.E.BayBlvd.; 541-265-7509, www.oregoncoasthistory.org. (Affiliated with Burrows House Museum,545 S.W. Ninth St.)

from Oregon coastal waters. The central exhibit is a 200foot acrylic tunnel that passes

through a 1.3 million-gallon tank divided into three sections: offshore reef and kelp

forest, rocky-bottom shipwreck and open sea. A walkway is suspended through its heart, giving visitors the sense that they are walking through the middle of the ocean.

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greets visitors is the largestbut there are myriad morsels of scientific intrigue. There's

an exhibit onthe migratorybehavior of whales, for instance, as well as elaborate models

exploring climatic mysteries like El Nino and predicting the impact of undersea volcanic

eruptions. Other exhibits consider modern conservationists' focus on promoting sustain-

able fisheries. But for visitors who really want to know something about

the history of the local fishing industry, the exhibits at the new Pacific Maritime 8z Heri-

tage Center are unsurpassed. Opened last June in a historic home that overlooks the east

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How to decide which piano is best for your fami, home By Danielle Braff

sound," Hill said. "Some have

Chicago Tribune

a lighter touch, some have a heavier touch."

DAILY BRIDGE CLUB

Shopping for a piano can be incredibly overwhelming becausethe range ofpricesfor a new one canbe anywhere from $2,500 all the way up to $2 million. Add in used pianos, and the price range expands. There are also thousands of brands, and if you don't know what to listen for, you may think every piano (regardless of price and brand) sounds the same. "It's kind of like shopping for anything," said Pierre Julia, owner ofPierre' s Fine Pianos, based in Los Angeles. "The range of quality goes from made-in-China to hand-built in Europe."

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The first thing to decide beuI notice that parents tend

By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency

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The ACBL's well attended Fall Championships in Phoenix suggested to me that tournament bridge has become a fragmentedaffair . In the major events at the Sheraton, a huge number ofplayerswere professionals being paid hefty fees by wealthy " sponsors." A CBL playing

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won the board. At the other table, declarer managed only seven tricks at 1NT. Even so-called pros err. If East had just played "second hand low" on the first spade, observing a beginner's tournaments oar no prize money, dictum, South would have won only but the league could still have a seven tricks even if he had put up his "leading money-winners" list like the king. PGATour. North dealer E-W vulnerable Next door at the Hyatt Regency was everybody else: novices and NORTH average players vying against each 4742 other. In theory, any tournament QA8 attendee can go up against the pros. 0 J942 In practice, the ACBL caters to its 4 IK10 6 5 members by offering a host of events that let players compete only against EAST their peers and have a chance to win WEST 4J6 4 AQ 8 3 coveted masterpoints. 9Q42 In the Open Board-a-Match Teams tuI K J1075 083 (won by a s p onsored team, of 0 Q1076 s lt J97 4 course), today's South played at INT, sly3 2 and West led a heart. Declarer won SOUTH the second heart and led a spade from 4K1095 dummy, and East, fo r r e asons Q963 unknown, grabbed his ace to lead his 0AK5 last heart. CIIA Q8 As West cashed his hearts, South threw a spade and a diamond. West North East Sou t h W est then exited with the jack of spades, Pass P ass 1 NT AII P a s s and South won and cashed the A-K of diamonds. He was left with a spade Opening lead — 9 J and A-Q-8 ofclubs,and dummy had K-10-6-5 of clubs. East couldn't keep (C) 2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

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a decent used piano starts at around $500. A new decent piano starts Thinkstock

Buying a piano, even a used one,oftenmeans wading

at around $2,500 — and for that price, you'd be looking at a Pearl River piano, said Sam

Kruegel, salesman for the DC Piano Co. in Berkeley, Calif.

through an array of brands.

The reason the price is relative-

many piano companies were ly low is because Pearl River pionly in business for a few de- anos are made in China. cades at a time, though pianos So if you have a home with can last for move than a century wooden floors and high ceilif they are tuned and kept in a ings where the sound is bound stable room inthe house. to echo, this piano is probably "What I tell customers is to not agreatchoice because the not worry so much about the bright sound will become even brand, but to look at each indi- brighter in a room not curbed vidual piano as a separate enti- by carpeting.

require tuning," said Dina Paolucci, founder of the New York Piano School. As opposed ty,n said Newell Hill, executive For those homes, it would to a realpiano, whichcan easily director for Keys 4/4 Kids, a be better to go for an Ameristart at $2,000, a full-size key- nonprofit organization based can-made Mason & Hamlinpiaboard costs around $200. Be-

in Minnesota with locations in

cause a piano should be tuned twice a year at a minimum of $100 a pop, the keyboard saves a significant amount of money — and it's not necessary to buy a real piano until the child starts learning more advanced pieces in his second or third year of study, said Paolucci, who recommends a Yamaha or a Casio weighted keyboard

Chicago and in Kansas City

because they feel similar to an

actual piano. Another popular option for people who want to buy a piano so that children can learn to play — or for fun — is to buy a used piano. The firstthingyoumaynotice when shopping for a used piano is the overwhelming array of piano brands. That's because

no, which starts at $4,000 for an

upright and can go all the way upto $35,000 for agrandpiano. — and gives 100 percent of the It has such ahugeprice range profits to support various music because of the variability of the and arts programs forchildren. parts and the craftsmanship, But there are ways to tell if just like a car, Kruegel said. the used piano will last over There are also the Japanese that sells donated used pianos

time.

"One thing you do want to worry about is the pin block, which is where the pins go into the piece of wood," Hill said. "If there are cracks, it won't be able to stay in tune."

There are other ways that anyone, even without experi-

pianos — Yamaha and Kawai — which are excellent brands,

said John Duffy, owner of Londonderry Piano in New Hampshire. Decent Yamaha

or Kawai pianos would cost around $7,000 when bought new, he said.

ence or a piano technician, can

"The rule of thumb is to buy the best piano you could buy

tell if a piano is good.

at the time," Duffy said. "Most

"Each piano has its own unique sound. Some have a

people are not going to buy a better one later because the richer tone, and that's pref- roof needs repairing or the kid erable than a pin-ier, twangy needs braces."

Vlautin jury? Will you remember guys like Freddie, who's drowning in medical bills because his daughter was born with disabilities and he has a bad health plan? And will you remember the nurse who's beat up, and she can't help but take her (work) home with her?" These three c haracters are saddled with enough that they'd make Kurt Vonnegut

proud were he around to read it. Vonnegut once made a list of eight rules of writing, and "The Free" seemstobe in strictkeeping with No. 6: RBe a sadist. No matter how sweet and innocent

yourleading characters,make awful things happen to them

Also a s inger-songwriter who leads the alt-countryband

Ifyou go

Richmond Fontaine, Vlautin has written three other novels.His 2006 debut, "The Motel Life," was made into a 2013

What: Readingsbyauthor Willy Vlautin Details: •6 p.m. Wednesdayat Downtown BendPublic Library, 601 N.W.Wall St. Contact: lizg©deschutes library.org, 541-312-1032 •5 p.m. Saturday at Sunriver Books 8 Music, 57060 Abbot Drive. Contact: sunriverbooks.com,

the soldier with the brain in-

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ones you don't. Hill said that

Continued from C1 "Will you remember Leroy,

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LOS ANGELESTIMES SUNDAY CROSSWORD "INCIDENTAL 90 State secrets? 130 "The Playboyof I7 Orchard Field, O the Western today IIIUSIC By DOUG 92 Longhomrival PETERSON 95 Baton Rouge World" dramatist 18 Keyed UP

to buy digital pianos like key-

If you go from piano to piano, touching them and playing them — even if you really don't know what you're doing-

film starring Emile Hirsch and Dakota Fanning. A study that made headlines last fall everywhere from Sci-

entific American to Slate.com found a link between reading literary fiction and developing empathy. Readers of "The Free" will likely feel a pull of empathy for Leroy, Pauline 541-593-2525 and Freddie. We wondered if putting his nIt was al l s ubjects that characters through their strugwould wake me up in the gles was in a sense hard formiddle of the night, thinking and hard on — Vlautin. uIt is taxing, that's for sure. about, and worrying about," he said. uI was a house painter A guy like Freddie whose back for years, and there was a guy is to the wall, who's lost and at the paint store — those are

drowning when we meet him,

jobs where you aren't going to was tough. He wore me out,u hit a big payday; there's no big Vlautin said. uHe doesn't get promotion in a job like thatmuch help, no breaks or vacaof Portland, had no shortage and his kid was born with dis- tions from it. But most people of inspiration from which to abilities. I could just see, it was don't.u draw in conceiving what hap- like adding a 50-pound weight — Reporter: 541-383-0349, pens to his characters. on his back." djasper@bendbuIIetin.com — in order that the reader may see what they're made of.u Vlautin, who lives outside

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SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

C7

These getaways are

WISCONSIN'S APOSTLE ISLANDS

iOW S I'BVe CO to VieW iCe CaVeS perfed.forspring By Pam Louwagie

By Lynn O'Rourke Hayes

Star Tribune (Minneapotis)

The Dallas Morning News

Spring getaways pro-

BAYFIELD, Wis. — Erno

ski outings, guided snowshoe hikes and tales around a campfire. Take time to pull

Hettinger stood atop a vast, frozen field of Lake Superior ice, hunched his back against whipping wind and gazed at the fantastic walls of icicles hanging from sandstone cliffs. "Beautiful," he pronounced it in a thick accent. "This must

vide an opportunity to take

out the board games and engage in good conversation and family-friendly competition. Now through May 31, get your third night free when you stay in the lodge Sundance Resort; Sun- or spacious cabins popular • dance, Utah. Explore the with families.

be seen."

Sundance Preserve — found-

The 66-year-old Hungarian, in the U.S. for a three-month engineering job, had flown to Minneapolis from New Jersey, drove a rental car across ice-rutted highways, then hiked more than a mile over snow because he wanted to

ed by filmmaker and con- www.snowmountainranch.org

a break from the routine and renew family bonds. Here are five destinations to consider:

t

l

servationist Robert Redford — where, at the base of the 12,000-foot Mount T i mpa-

II

i

nogos, winter sports, art and creativity are encouraged. Head for the slopes on skis or snowboards or make your

Contact:

888 - 613-9622;

The Resort at Longboat

4 • KeyClub; Longboat Key,

Fla. Warm up with a stay at

this 410-acre beachfront play-

draped caves and cliffs are People tour the ice caves at Apostle Islands National Lakeshore in northern Wisconsin. Thousands accessible for the first time in brave the tough access to witness the fleeting natural beauty when it occurs. five years, this normally hiber-

ground near Sarasota. While the kids enjoy arts, crafts, ice way to the Nordic Center to cream socials and sporting access cross-country gear activities with Camp Logand trails. Children ages 4 gerhead counselors, grownand 5 can join the Wild Bunch ups can play tennis, enjoy for winter fun. Youth-friendly 45 holes of top-notch golf pottery, beading and print- or take advantage of beach making classes are available yoga, nearby museums and year-round in the Art Shack. shopping. Later, join the kids After dark, snowshoe by for movie nights, beach bar-

nating tourist community has

moonlight to listen for owls

view the fleeting natural won-

der in person. Tens of thousands of others did,too.

Since news has spread around the globe that the ice-

Photos by Brian Peters/ Minneapolis Star Tribune / MCT

awakened to throngs making the pilgrimage onto the big lake's Apostle Islands National Lakeshore mainland caves. More t ha n

not the same. It feels like the

little thing you knew about is gone." For all of the good that the frozen caves have brought, the

7 6 ,000 h ave

locals know the ice cave bo-

flockedto the spot since Jan. 15, when park officials deemed the lake's ice low-risk for visitors. That's more than half the

number of visitors for all of last year for the entire park, cov-

ering 21 islands and the mainland caves. Shuttle buses now zoompast

miles of cars parked on the road to the trailhead on weekends. Restaurantsand hotels

The caves at Apostle Islands National Lakeshore in northern Wis-

that would normally be hoping consin are covered in natural ice sculptures brought on by arctic for winter guests are often full. weather. Enterprising residents hawk ice cave T-shirts and sell hot chocolate from outdoor stands summer and fall. "They've dis- This year's ice cave crowd is aloutside the park. covered our little corner of the ready six times larger than the A quick and deep winter world," she said. busiest previous winter with freeze made formations in the caves extra intricate and spec-

tacular, officials say, but the locals thank international news

coverageand socialmedia for spreading the word. "It just never ceases," marveled Bob Krumenaker, the

park's superintendent who has

taken to calling the busy scene "Yosemite Valley in the middle of Antarctica."

Few are complaining.The icecave tourists have sunk an estimated $10 million into the area.

Though some businesses remain closed for the winter, others that are typically staffed in

summers with college and high school students are extending their winter hours and scram-

bling to getby on overtime. Cheryl O'Bryon hasn't taken a day offsince mid-January, often working 16 hour days in tiny Cornucopia, where she and her husband own the Vil-

lage Inn bar, restaurant and bed-and-breakfast. She can't help but beam

when she talks about the ice cave rush. "It's been just unbelievable," O'Bryon said. "We've never seen this kind of influx of people. Ever. Not even in the

summertime." The couple has added 16 employees to their normally reduced winter staffing of six or seven. They canceled a va-

cation to Mexico. They barely have time to do laundry. O'Bryon said she hopes the influx will give people an idea to come back in the spring,

It may work with Colleen and Donald Rost-Banik, who sat down to a late lunch at the Pier Plaza restaurant in Bay-

field. After moving to Minne-

accessible ice caves, which drew 12,000people.Staff has

increased from about 20 to nearly 40 to handle it all. At the entrance to the trail-

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nanza can be gone quickly if conditions turn ugly. Last year, park officials were ready to open the ice to hikers in early February, Krumenaker said. They typed up a news release and prepared to send it out the next morning.

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But overnight, the ice broke up,

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resident iguana. Play golf, learn to scuba dive or relax at the spa. Stroll along the private beach or grab the snorkels and count the colorful fish in the swimming lagoon.

laid-back vibe and plenty of sporting activities to entice the whole family. Expect world-dass surfing, kayaking, yoga, mountain biking

visitors to check the website or

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head, officials set up an inci- to needto sleep fora w eek." ber, the couple decided to em- dent command center torebrace winter by trekking to the spond with snowmobiles to caves. They left awe-struck. calls for help, typically about "It was absolutely breathtak- a dozen a day on weekends ing," Donald said. for everything ranging from "The icicles that are hang- bumped heads and twisted ing down, they look like chan- ankles to concussions and brodeliers," Colleen said. "It has ken bones. They haven't even definitely given us incentive to had time to count the money comeup here in other seasons." collectedfrom $3 fees from the Down the street, the Howl parking lot, which normally Clothing and Adventure store holds only about 50 cars. hung signs in the windows W orkers kept s m iles a s calling itself the "Ice Cave they directed visitors down a snow-covered staircase toward Outfitter." fOr CaSCadeS ACademy at Our "A lot of people come and the lake and caves. Crowds 10th Annual Auction "InsPiring Minds" they aren't dressed appropri- have been respectful and ately," said derk Wendy Thi- friendly, they said. "This is one of those rare er, just before selling a pair of gloves to a Des Moines couple. events that everybody is hapInspiration Sponsor - $10,000 Before they left, she peered py," Krumenaker said. from behind the cash register Tom Grabarek, of Flagstaff, Kwik Lok Corporation to check their feet. "Do you Ariz., visited the caves with have warm boots on?" she his family on a blustery afterEngagement Sponsors - $5,000 asked. noon and was stunned by the On a recent Sunday evening, crowds. People came on skis hungry patrons in puffy down and snowshoes, they pulled Young EducationFoundation CS Construction coats and stocking caps stuffed sleds with children and put Hennebery Eddy Architects inside the c olorful, fl amin- boots on tiny dogs to make the go-themed Maggie's restau- trek: "I mean, it's colder than rant to wait 30 to 60 minutes for crap and there were families, Collaboration Sponsors - $2,500 atable. all sizes of people," he noted. Staffing was short, bartendBarb and Rob Grott, of DayBend Urology Associates, LLC Bleu Bite Catering er Lisa Bresette explained as ton, Minn., saw the caves 10-15 Global Strategies KPH Graphic Design she poured beers and mixed years ago, and they were nearbloody Marys: "We ran out of ly alone on the ice. Incredible Events people, but it's really nice to be Back then, Rob said, the lobusy." cals had a hard time describing Connection Sponsors - $1,000 The influx has meant long where to find the trail. Now, while it's good to see the area hours and extra help called in Advisory Services L Investments, U.C Ridgeline Custom Homes, LLC for the National Park staff, too. booming, he said, "in a way it's apolis from Hawaii in Septem-

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CS TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2014

ADVICE EeENTERTAINMENT

' osmos're aunc es

exci in vision

TV SPOTLIGHT

"First was my first encounter

tary, so the universe is bigger than your TV," Tyson says. The show employs animation, which is not goofy but can ease younger viewers into the

with him when I was in high school," Tyson continues. "I had applied to colleges, and I had applied to Cornell, and I had already established an interest

By Jacqueline Cutler Zap2it

"Awesome" and "unique" are among the words that have been cheapened from overuse.

show.

The first episode tells the story of Giordano Bruno, a

in the universe. And unknown to me, the admissions office

For "Cosmos: A Spacetime Odyssey," let's restore both words to their rightful place. This is an amazing example of what can happen when nonfiction TV is done with imagination, vision and purpose. With the largest launch of

16th-century friar, who dared

him. He then sent me a person-

Joey Logano.

al letter, unsolicited, asking if

to say that the sun was merely anotherstar moving in space.

I wanted to visit and see if this

He also realized the universe

1:30 p.m. on 6, "College Basketball" —Two Big Ten rivals bound for next week's NCAA Tournament clashtoday in Columbus, where the Ohio State Buckeyes welcome in the Michigan State Spartans. The Spartans, ranked No. 13at this writing, won a thriller the last time they faced the No. 24 Buckeyes in January, when Keith Appling's tiebreaking 3-pointer with 29 seconds left in overtime keyed a 72-68 Spartans home victory.

were the right college. He was contained unknown planets already famous. This was an that could be populated by inextraordinary gesture. I won- telligent beings. He was burned dered ifit were even serious,

premieres today on 120 Fox

and Imade contactback.And Though visually different I took the bus up to Ithaca, and from the rest of the hour, the he met me outside of his lab and animated segment keeps the gave me a tour and asked me show's pace. Druyan says the about my ambitions and asked series' aim is to be'wildly interme what I was up to. And he disciplinary and fearless." reached behind the desk and Additional episodes will take signed a book, which I still viewers, she says, "into the cell have." of a bear's egg, the nucleus of a Tyson also relates this story hydrogen atom, across the visiat the end of the first episode ble universe, down into a black and shows the book and Sa- hole. Science is this transportgan's datebook from 1975, re- ing journey across the 13.8 bilcording their meeting. lion years of cosmic evolution. "In the first series, Carl and The pilot is a riot of colors and texture and of different I had this overwhelming feelgenres. 7yson leads us on the ing to share it with everyone," ship of imagination, "where we Druyan says. "That's what realcan go anywhere." The set has ly fueled the original, and this is portals opening above, to the the same feeling. We have been future, and below, to the past. through a period of hostility The photos of space are so vi- with science." Thirty-four years after its brant that viewers will want wall-sized TVs if only to gaze at debut, the time is right for a reJupiter. launch, Druyan says,"because "The idea was when you are the power of the scientific perviewing this, you are not in the spective is, in my view, the most same place as you would be awesome way to experience life watching a television documen- and the universe."

Courtesy Newscom

"Cosmos:A Spacetime Odyssey" premierestodayon Fox,Nation-

Geographic channels in more al Geographic Channel and affiliated outlets. than 180 countries.

The show, though, is far more thantheim pressive num- mos: A Personal Voyage." That bers a media giant can deliver. 13-episode series was PBS' It is what's at the heart of it that highest-rated series until "The excites: an unquenchable thirst Civil War" a decade later. Sagan's widow, Ann Druyfor discovery. That's where host Neil de- an, is executive producer, writGrasse Tyson comes in. If you er and director. She joins Seth haven't encountered him, 7y- MacFarlane (yes, he of "Family son, 55, is basically the only Guy" and "Ted"), another execrock star astrophysicist around. utive producer and a fan of the The Bronx-raised scientist has original series. "I had seen it as a child, and a direct yet fun knack for explaining complexmatters. when I was in high school, saw "The cosmos is all that is, or it again and was able to process ever was, or ever will be," 7yson it in even more depth," MacFarsays in the show's introduction. lane says at a press conference. "Come with me." With that, viewers embark

graphic and Discovery Channel were some of the places that it was being considered to be pitched to, and are great

networks, in a way, you're sort of preaching to the converted. And wouldn't it be nice to broaden it a little bit even

more'?" MacFarlane recalls. 7yson instantly recognized the opportunity to take science to a more mainstream audience. One of the astrophysi-

cist's gifts is relatingto different audiences, as Sagan had. Sagan, a Cornell University MacFarlane invited 7yson to scientist, had spent a day with lunch. As soon as they had ap- the teenage Tyson.

on a journey that traverses time petizers, MacFarlane broached and space. For those wonder- the subject of "Cosmos" and ing, the 13-episode series is a where it would air. At this point, revival — but with new mate-

Fox wasn't considered. rial — of Carl Sagan's "Cos"I said while National Geo-

"Some people have overstated

my relationship with him, calling him my mentor," Tyson says. "We only met four times, maybe five,buttheywere significant.

—ear-o isa an u in u ic

atthestake.

MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may be an additional fee for 3-0and IMAXmovies. • Movietimes aresubject to changeafter press time. l

Dear Abby:My son is almost 3. He isthe light of mylife. Ilove himmore than I can describe, but sometimes I can't handle his energy. We carefully monitor how much sugar he eats and we are sure his diet is notwhat's causing the problem. Mostly I think he is just a rowdylittle boy. The problem is, DFP,R w e can't take h i m

out without dreading

you take him out — he should be

told the rules and the penalties for not following them before you leave

like his wife and my husband'? — In a Quandary in SanAntonio

Dear In a Quandary:My answeris

the house. If he doesn't obey the

NO. If this man is attracted to you or

rules, it is important that you follow through, whether that means he will

might like a fling, it could spark an affair in which two innocent people

be taken outside for a talk or taken

would be devastated. And if the feel-

home. Remember, ings AREN'T mutual, you will look consistency is the key. like ahome-wreckingfool, so keep it That's the way chil- to yourself and back off. dren learn. Dear Abby:My husband thinks If you are older par- it is fine to use his cellphone while

ABBY

that he will act up. His refusal to listen to

ents and not active,

he is in the bathroom, no matter

consider e nrolling

who is on the other end. The noises must be obvious to anyone he's

our requests — or listen to us when the boy in sports activities, such as we speak to him at all — has put a swimming or kiddie gym. I am told strain on our marriage and we both there are even karate classes for feel like "failure" parents. What are childrenyour son's age. some things we can do to help our Dear Abby:Twentyyears ago I fell son channel his energy in a positive in love, but never told the man how I way, while getting some relief from felt. We spent a lot of time together his nonstop go-go attitude? back then, but I was always afraid — Needs Relief in Ka nsas to confess my feelings because we Dear Nmds Relief:This may be were both married to other people. a phase your son is going through; Time went by and we went our sephowever, it would be a good idea to arate ways, but I have thought about discuss this with his pediatrician to him many times. A month ago I make sure. While little children can looked him up on Facebook, and we be human "Energizer bunnies," I have reconnected. am concerned that you say the boy Should I tell him how I feel about

talking to because he makes no

effort to be quiet about his "business," including flushing the toilet. He won't listen to me about how

unacceptable this is. When I mention anything about it, he accuses me of being "sensitive" and "uptight." Maybe he'll listen to you and any of your readers who care to respond. Any comments?

I

I I

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up to change and diversity more than you have in the past. Your intuition and your emotions point to a new path and to honoring different priorities. If you are single, you need to trust your feelings and actaccordingly. The person you choose this year might not work next year. Make

YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar

high priority. You could be feeling uneasy, but not sure why. Go for a drive to recharge your batteries. Tonight: Your treat!

your emotions and intuition right now. Follow that highly tuned sense of yours, and you will achieve whatyou desire and more. Trust yourself and those feelings; they are more grounded than you realize. Tonight: Use your imagination.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21)

** * * Be more forthright and direct with a family member who often tests ** * * You'll perk up in the morning Stars showthe kind mitments. lf you your limits. Though your relationship is and suddenl y have al l t he en er gy one of dayyou'llhave are attached, the not always easy, it points to transformacoulddesire.Recognize how much your ** * * * D ynamic two of you will be perspective can be influenced byyour tion in your life. Listen to your sixth sense p I emotional together. energy levels. A fiery relative could just be with this person. Tonight: Do not be alone. In someways,your amusing you right now. Tonight: Forget CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.10) significant other tomorrow. Stay in the now. ** * Pace yourself, and follow your might be seeing LEO (July23-Aug.22) a different side of mental schedule with self-discipline. You ** * * You will want some downtime. your personality for the first time. Give haveso much ground to coverthatyou him or her time to adjust. You can tune in You might have been social and available need to not get too distracted by others. until now. This mood change comes from to CANCER. You will feel better when you finally coma need to rest. A brief discussion might ARIES (Marcb21-April 19) plete what you need to do. Tonight: Enjoy be ri gid betweenyou and someone else. ** * * L isten to news that could be your all the invitations. Tonight: Only where you want to be. wake-up call with an open mind. Pressure

no major com-

couldbuildbetweenyouandsomeone else, but it won't erupt. You simply need some downtime away from others. As a result, your creativity will be enhanced, as well as your mood. Tonight: Close to home.

TAURUS (April 20-May20) ** You will see a substantial change in how a situation varies and draws different results. Don't travel too far from home, as something could be off. A friend might be so ethereal at this moment that you won't

be able tohavea logical conversation. Tonight: Get grounded.

GEMINI (May 21-June 20) ** * * Your sense of direction is such thatyou seem to be on adifferent track

from manypeople. Aloved oneremains a

CANCER (June21-July 22)

VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22)

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.18)

** * Assume a greater role with an older relative. Take this person to breakfast and

** * You know what to do. You might go from frolicking around to feeling enjoy his or hercompany. Understand exhausted. You could opttospend some that he or she won't be around forever. A time catnapping or reading the paper friend will help you gain a new perspective when you are too tired to walk. Avoid any with an important relationship. Tonight: person who isdraining. Tonight: Snooze Where the action is. all you want.

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)

** * * You have the ability to move past a problem in a way that feels right to you. You also might be the person who convinces others that this path is the best one. You could have your hands full with a loved one. You would not have it any other way. Tonight: Up late.

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21) ** * * *

L ogic might not coincide with

PISCES (Feb.19-March20) ** * * * You seem to function on a more intuitive level in the morning. Later in the day, you will notice how well everything fell into place when you listened to your feelings. Your imagination could take you downavery unusualpath.Tonight: Do only what feels right. © King Features Syndicate

6p.m. onNGC, "Cosmos:A Spacetime Odyssey" —If anyonecanstep intotheshoes of Carl Sagan, it's Neil deGrasse Tyson. Theamiableastrophysicist guides viewers through space and time in this impressive reimagining of Sagan's early-1980s series. Special effects havecome a longway sincethen, and the visuals are nothing short of spectacular. The premiere episode profiles16th-century friar Giordano Bruno, burned as a heretic for suggesting that the sun was a mere star. Sp.m. on29,"Once Upon

a Time" —As newepisodes return, Hook (Colin O'Donoghue) visits New York to look up Emma (Jennifer Morrison), who's been left with no memory of Storybrooke. He's hoping to help her remember so that she can help her friends and family members in Fairy Tale Land — but will it work? Ginnifer Goodwin and Jared S. Gilmore also star in "New York City Serenade"; Rebecca Mader ("No Ordinary Family") guest stars as the Wicked Witch of the West. 9 p.m. on 2 9, "Resurrection" — A little boy (Landon Gimenez) who mysteriously surfaces in China bears an eerie resemblance to a Missouri youngster who died 30 years ago. And we don't meanlust a physical resemblance; heknows hisparents and all the details of his death. Frances Fisher and Kurtwood Smith also star in this spooky new series. © Zap2it

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— Cringingin Dallas Dear Cringing:Clearly your husband enjoys what he's doing. If the people he's talking to don't mindand apparently they don't or they'd doesn't listen when you talk to him. him? I'm afraid he may not feel the say, "I'll talk to ya later!" — you Tell the doctor and ask if a hearing same way. My question is, should should butt out. check is in order. you always tell people how you feel, — Write to Dear Abbyat dearabbycom As to your son's acting up when even if it may hurt someone elseor P.o. Box 69440, LosAngeles, CA90069

MARCH 9, 2014:This yearyou open

11:30 a.m. on10, "NASCAR Racing" —Race No. 3 on the 2014 Sprint Cup schedule takes the drivers in NASCAR's top series to Las Vegas Motor Speedway for the Kobalt 400. Matt Kenseth, who won here a year ago on his birthday ahead of a hard-charging Kasey Kahne, will do battle on the1.5-mile trioval in a field that includes Carl Edwards, Danica Patrick, Brad Keselowski, JimmieJohnson and

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© www.bendbulletin.com/sports

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2014

COLLEGE

PREP SKIING: OSSA CHAMPIONSHIPS

BASKETBALL

Ducks upset No. 3 Arizona 64-57 Jason Calliste hits

thegoahead jumper and free throw with 4 minutes, 22 seconds left and finishes with 18 points as Oregonwins its seventh straight,D3

• Bend High sweeps team, individual titles on Mt. Bachelor

RUNNING Grin andBearIt races held Marshall Greenewon the 10K race of theGrin and Bear It on Saturday in Bend. TheBend resident finished the course in 38 minutes, 16 seconds — 43 seconds ahead of runner-up Rigo Ramirez, of Redmond. Jessica Whitney, of Bend, wasthetop female

II p)

iy, "$

finisher in 45:58, 28

seconds aheadof Bend's Nicole Pressprich. In the 5K race,Bend's Dalen Gardner won in 18:49, nine seconds ahead of Bend's Jason Townsend. Bend's Statia Smith was the top female finisher in 20:33, more than two minutes ahead of Bend's Sara Kuhn. A total of 370 runners finished the12th annual races, which served as a fundraiser for Healthy Beginnings 12-Point Kid Inspections. For complete results, see Scoreboard,D2.

te

'~

,„• O(Q '-'

R

rr -p r.

,

i

'"

+'tsesse lI'

s

/jt ' I

— Bulletin staff report

TRACK 8( FIELD

"I "*

Eaton wins, falls short of record SOPOT,PolandBend's AshtonEatonwon yet another goldmedal and again provedhimself the "world's greatest athlete," the title that tra-

ditionally goes tothe best multi-event competitor in track andfield. Yet after winning the heptathlon at theworld indoor championships on Saturday, all Eaton could do wasslam his fist in frustration on the track's side railing. He called himself "weak" because hemissed beating his own world record by1.18 seconds over the closing 1,000 meters. "I don't know, I'm just mentally weak," the 26-year-old said, feeling he hadnot pushed himself through enough pain and fatigue to break the heptathlon world record again. "I thought I wasmore tired than I actually was. And to me that is just being weak. I should push through being tired. It is ridiculous," he said. The defending champion held a massive winning margin of 329 points over Andrei Krauchanka of Belarus, while ThomasVander Plaetsen of Belgium took bronze. Eaton finished the closing1,000 in 2 minutes, 34.72 seconds for a total of 6,632 points. The record stands at 6,645 points. — The Associated Press

COLLEGE BASEBALL

Fry throwsnohitter for Beavers Jace Fry pitches a no-hitter for Oregon State, striking out10 and walking two in the Beavers' 2-0 win over Northern lllinois in the first half of a doubleheader Saturday,D2

Photos by Joe Kiine/The Bulletin

Bend's Elinor Wilson knocks down a pole while skiing her second run during the Oregon School Ski Association state championships Saturday at Mt. Bachelor. Wilson finished as the girls overall season winner and led the Lava Bears to the team title.

By Emily Oller The Bulletin

M

OUNT BACHELOR

— There was no stopping Bend High from taking its third straight Oregon School Ski Association state title.

Keenan Seidel was not fazed by Friday and Saturday's warm weather — or

the resulting difficult snow conditions — as the Lava Bear senior swept the giant

slalom and slalom events at the OSSA season finale on

overall,Ithinkeveryone did really well this weekend." Seidel had a lot to prove after crashing on both his giant slalom and slalom runs at last

year's state championships. But his combined time of 1 minute, 49.72 seconds for two

slalom runs Saturday gave him enough points to grab the season overall title. "Friday I was super nervous," he admitted. eGS is my

favorite race, and I didn't really want to repeat last year. But I pulled through. It's fun

Mt. Bachelor ski area's Cliff-

to come through the finish

hanger run. "The first slalom run (on Saturday) was more open," Seidel said. "You had room

and know that it's your last race and know that you did

for the next turn. The second run was more turny, not to mention that at every turn

there was water spraying in your face. It made it hard to

tell where your line was. But

r Seerr

p

really well." Seidel had won all six of his races during the season heading into this weekend's finale. He said he was focusing on Bend's Keenan Seidel knocks down a pole while skiing the Oregon School Ski Assotechnique on his final day of high school racing. ciation state championship course on Saturday at Mt. Bachelor. Seidel finished as the SeeoSSA/D5 boys overall season winner.

PREP BOYS BASKETBALL:CLASS 5A PLAYOFFS

Bears rally past Liberty to reach state

Cougars lose on 3-pointer at the buzzer

By Beau Eastes

By Grant Lucas

The Bulletin

The Buuetin

No opponent's lead is safe when Bend High shoots the ball like it did

Sometimes there is honor in losing. For Craig Reid and the Mountain View Cougars, Saturday was one of those nights.

Saturday afternoon.

The host Lava Bears rallied back

Joe Kline/The Bulletin

from athird-quarter deficit with a stunning stretch of hot shooting to defeat

Bend's Wyatt Beaumarchaism, front,

ketball state tournament in Eugene.

on Saturday at Bend High School.

and other starters cheer from the Liberty of Hillsboro 66-45 and earn a bench as the Lava Bears' reserves finspot in next week's Class 5A boys bas- ish off the final minute against Liberty Trailing 35-31 late in the third quarter, Bend (17-7 overall) took over the game in its home gym and shocked that stretch — they had 12 for the the Falcons with a 29-3 run that ex- game — and earned their first 5A state tended into the fourth quarter. The tourney berth since 2011. Lava Bears hit five 3-pointers during SeeLava Bears/D5

Joe Kline/The Bulletin

Immediately after Mountain View's Mountain View's Ments Haugen drives Cade Cattell followed up a m i ssed to the basket as Madison's Austin Pow3-pointer with a putback layup to tie the ers gets a hand on the ball on Saturday game — his first and only field goal of night at Mountain View High School. the night — Madison coach Chuck Mat-

thews signaled for a timeout. The game dock was stopped with less than a sec- ald-Warren near midcourt. The freshond left in the fourth quarter, but the ref-

man dribbled a couple of times and

ereeshadthe clockresetfor2.5seconds. found senior Mak Hutson on the left When play resumed, the Senators side of the floor. inbounded the ball to Myles FitzgerSeeCougars/D4


D2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2014

COREBOARD 201, Laura Toney,Bend,49;02.202,TylerBeecroft, Bend, 49:02.203, RenataBeck, Bend,49:19. 204, Barbra Di e tri c h, Bend,49:21. 205, MryAnderson, Wednesday n/a,49:43.206,KarlaCollins,Bend,49: 45. Girls baskelbao:5Aquarterfinals, Bendvs. Lebanon hometown 207, MareleeAndes,hometownn/a,4946.208,Kathy at Matthew Knight ArenainEugene,3:15p.m. Johnson,Bend,49:49. 209, Cindy Ram os, Bend, 49:50.210,April Jorgenson,Bend,49:51. Thursday 211, Hannah Jorgenson, Bend, 49:51. 212,KahBoysbasketball: 5Aquarterfinals, Bendvs. Churchil lili DewaldSi , sters, 50:28.213, GaleBrown, Bend, at Matthew Knight ArenainEugene,8:15p.m. Girls basketball: 5Aconsolationroundat Matthew 50:38.214,KeithPharr, Bend,50:43. 215,KaliBocher, Bend, 52:00. 216,KimBocher, Bend,52:01. 217,Lori KnightArenainEugene,9 a.m. Kadlec,Bend,52:16. 218,JayneMeister, Sunriver, 52:33.219,BrittanyNelson, Bend,52:33. 220,Latrece Friday Boys basketball: 5Asemifinalsat MatthewKnight Robson,Sunriver,52:34. 221,AutumnStephens,Bend,52:34.222,Ashley ArenainEugene,815 pm.;5Aconsolation atMatSmith, Bend,52:37.223,CarmenPeters,Bend,52:39. thewKnightArenain Eugene,10:45 a.m. BarbCarrington,Bend,52:48.225,SusanGalGirls basketball: 5A semifinals atMatthewKnight 224, laway,Sunriver, 53:00.226,BettyVincent, Sunriver, ArenainEugene,1:30p.m. 53:02. 227, JohnMcLeod,Bend,53:23. 228, Jim Dickerson,Bend,53:56. 229,Carol Dickerson,Bend, Saturday Boys basketball: 5A placing gamesat Matthew 53:56.230,LenaLesmeister, Bend,54:31. 231, Becky Sargent, LaPine, 54:31. 232,Marilyn KnightArenainEugene Girls basketball: 5A placing gamesat Matthew Holler,Bend,55:21. 233,StephanieDavis, Redmond, 5 6:33. 2 3 4 , S u s anWhitley,Redmond,56:35.235,Ann KnightArenainEugene Barr, Redm ond, 56:40. 236, DavidMcBride,Powell Butte, 56:41.237, KrisDavis, Redm ond, 56:45. 238, RUNNING AdamFaseler, Bend,57:17. 239, Trish Faseler, Bend, 57:18. 240,JazminOrtegaCamare,Bend,57:49. 241, VeronicaArias, Bend,57:52. 242, LuisAguLocal ilar ,Bend,57:52.243,PeteCadena,hometown n/a, 2014 Brin andBear lt 57:59. 244,BernieSaenz,hometownn/a,57:59.245, Saturday inBend Faith Gilpin,Bend,58:28. 246,TeresaVargas,Bend, 58:38. 247,AliciaToledo,Bend,58:48.248,Shawn BK Results Dunlap, Redmo nd, 59:01. 249, CharleenFarrell, 1, Dalen Gardner, Bend,18:49. 2,JasonTownsend, Prineville,59:02.250,TravisHogue,Bend,59:03. Bend,18 :58.3,SteveCampbell,Bend,19:00.4,Ca251, Eric Johnsson,Bend, 59:03. 252, Dawn a sey Collier,Bend,19:01. 5,BrandonBasher,Prineviffe, Daniel ,Bend,59;25.253,FranMcCormick,Bend, 1906. 6,MichaelOH ' alloran, LaPine,1959.7,James 59:26. 254,MargiLeowick,Bend,59:27.255,Janis Blanchard,Prinevile, 20:02. 8, StatiaSmith, Bend, Callander,Bend, 1:00:34.256, KristinaGeorge,Bend, 20:33. 9, NiicoHaddad, La Pine, 21:06. 10, Hunter 1:00:34.257,JennyThornbury, Bend,1:01:01. 258, Schaeffer, LaPine, 21:07. GabbyOchoa,Bend,1:01:02.259,NicholeOchoa, 11, Kurt Mortland,Bend,21:34. 12, Christopher Bend,1:01:22.260,RondaJordan,Bend,1:01;22. Hill, Bend,21:46. 13,PatrickOgle,LaPine,21:50. 261, Chase Putvin, Bend,1:01:23. 262,CharlaMey14, LeeRandall, Bend,21:54. 15,ScottAbrams,Bend, er, Bend,1:02:03. 263,CherDetroit, Bend, 1:03:05. 21 57.16,MichaelNyberg, Bend,2200.17,Jeff Cloal, 264, Casey Leal, Bend,1:08:10. 265, AndreaGarcia, Culver,22:16. 18,AndyEck, Bend,22:26. 19,Asa Bend,1:08:36.266, CrysMendez, Bend,1:08:39. 267, Crabtree,LaPine, 22:39. 20,SaraKuhn,Bend,22:54. JoycePuckett, Bend,1:17;11.268,ToniBuchner,Bend, 21, DelrayRhorn,Culver,23:25. 22,RonDeems, 1:17:13.269,RandyVernon, Bend,1:17:14. Bend,2 3:41.23,BenjaminDunlop,Mukwonago,Wis., 1BK Results 23:432.4,AmberSteadman,Dallas,23:49.25,Evelyn 1, MarshalGreene, l Bend,38:16. 2, RigoRamirez, Thissell, LaPine,24:20. 26,PunkThissell, La Pine, Redmond,38:59.3, Peter Curran, Bend,39:07.4, Kev24:20. 27,RandyOlanu,Bend,24:42.28,RaulGarcia, in Wolcott,GardenHome, 42;27. 5, JessicaWhitney, Bend,2458.29, RichardRasmussen,Bend,2505.30, Bend,45:58. 6, NicolePressprich,Bend,46:26. 7, KolbyHollingsworth,Bend,25;10. Laura Clarke-Steffen,Phoenix,47:13. 8, Rose marie 31, AmyJaggard, Bend, 25:11. 32,AmyHerauf, Hanssen,Newbury Park,Calif., 47:20. 9, JakeBell, Bend,25:32.33,KevinLuckini, Sisters,25:33.34,Greg Bend,47:28. 10,ErickaLuckel, Bend,48:04. Ponder ,Bend,25:36.35,JimSargent,LaPine,25:45. 11, JeannieGross, Bend,48:15. 12,ClaytonAd36,PatHansen,Bend,25:56.37,TommyCarroll,Bend, ams,Bend,48:26.13,DavidSieveking,Bend,48: 46. 25:59.38,AdamCarroll, Bend,26:00.39,TyressTurns- 14, NicholasMinor,Bend,48:47.15, JoeBenveneto, pleniy, LaPine,26:10. 40,Daniel Harris, Bend,26:12. Bend,49:07.16,EmilyEnoch,Bend,49:11.17,Grace 41, WalCarter, t Prinevile, 26:26.42, BradCarrell, Curran, Bend,50:18. 18, Jordyn Maxwell, Bend, Redmond,26;33.43,JeffSwanson, Bend,26:57.44, 50:36.19,SharonSieveking, Bend,51;11. 20, James GenaHuff ,Redmond,27:04.45,AnyaKalz,Bend, Richards,LaPine,51:54. 27:18. 46,JenavieveLustyik, Bend,27:18. 47, Allen 21,KathyEnna,Bend,51:54.22,WendyJoslin, Lucas,Redmond,27:36. 48,Annie Butz, Bend,27:41. Bend,52:07.23,Jennifer Enna,Bend,52:27. 24,Man49, MarkMiler, Bend,27:43.50,Paul Leapaldt, Bend, dy Wallace,Bend,52:38. 25, ChandraHanson, Bend, 27:50. 52:42.26,BreMontoya,Bend,53:03. 27,RickSaenz, 51, Janeff Miler, hometownn/a, 27:55. 52, Taylor hometown n/a, 53:12. 28,DougLundy,Bend, 53:16. Smith, Bend,28:06.53, Jenniffer Smith,Bend,28:07. 29, DavidVaron,Bend,53:21. 30, Heather Reichert, 54, ShanaSelers, Bend,28:17.55, MarcGardner, Bend,53:21. Bend,2 8:17.56,StefanieThomason,Bend,28:18.57, 31, PeterEnna,Bend,54:00. 32, PatShields, Bend, ZachMartin,hometownn/a,28:25.58,AndreaTimm, 54:03.33,lanSheppard, Bend,54:23. 34,Emily MilBend, 28:26.59,RyanTimm,Bend,28:26.60,Valerie er, Bend,54:28. 35,Brandi Jo Moles,Bend, 54:39. Henry,Bend,28:37. 36,BradBailey,Bend,54:49.37,DanaBennett,Bend, 61, Deanne Evans, Prineviffe,28:48.62, TabWillis, 55:02. 38,CaryJohnson, Longview,Wash., 55:02. PowellButte,28:49.63, KarisaParish, LaPine, 28:55. 39, Shannon Freeman,Sandy, 55:07. 40,DeeMader, 64, CoryBradish,Sisters,28:55.65, Rosie Gonzalez, Bend,55:36. Bend,29:04.66, SusanPallzer, Bend, 29:05.67, Katy 41, NicDurigheffo,Terrebonne, 56;00. 42, Chris Cross, hometownn/a,29:06.68,CheriKropp,Bend, Hasselman,Aloha, 56:52. 43, SarahCurran, Bend, 29:07. 69,JesseStark,Bend,29:10.70,IsabelGon- 57:09.44,JeffMonson, Bend, 57:28. 45,DaveBurzalez,Bend,29:13. dick, Beaverton,58:39. 46, GracePorraz, Sisters, 71, MichaelPeters, Bend, 29:18.72,JasonTerry, 59:18. 47,EmilyWiliams,Bend,59:27. 48, Wen dy Bend,29:20.73,JadeHartman, Bend, 29:22.74, Cin- Miler,Red mond,1;01:01. 49,JoleneGerlits, Silverton, dy Swanson,Bend, 29:32. 75,TinaBurdick, Beaver- 1:01:03.50,Carol Spaw, LaPine,1:01:03. ton,29:56.76,JessieSmith,Bend,29:58.77,Chase 51, KerryScanell, Bend,1:01:08. 52, EdWeiland, Merserean,Bend,30:09. 78, NateBrocious, Bend, Bend, 1:01:10.53, AdrianLapham,Bend, 1:01:13. 30:10. 79, NoelleTeuber, Bend, 30:14. 80,Bowen 54, MelanieRyder,Bend,1:01:19. 55,Rainie Teuber,Bend,30:14. 81, Katie Cronen,Bend,30:25. 82, Sherri Katz, Bend, 30:30.83, TrevorToney, Bend, 30:30. 84, Margie Unterme yer, Bend,30:31.85, DeeLampert, Prineville, 30:35.86,M.J. Grimes,Prinevile, 30:35. 87,JasonWestlind,Bend,30:36.88,JamesMoyses, Culver,30:51.89, Olivia Peters, Bend,30:57. 90,Kreg Lindberg,Bend,31:02. 91, RaphaelPeters, Bend,31:05. 92, ShaneStenhjem,Bend,31:10. 93, Derri Sandb erg, Bend,31:17. 94, LisaSwasnton, Bend, 31:18. 95, BethBagley, Bend,31:21.96,LisaBailey, Bend, 31:28. 97,Christopher Lawler,Bend,31:35.98,Tiff anyFoy,Bend,31:35. 99,Josh Geary,Bend,31:38.100,MissyGeary,Bend, 31:39. 101, SethCrawford, Prinevile, 31:57.102,Karrah Savage,Bend,31:58. 103, ElizabethHouse, Bend, 31;58.104,KrissaMatox, Bend,32:03. 105, Barbara Dalton,Prinevile,32:06.106,ReneeBrodock, Bend, 32:51.107,KimraHite, Bend,32:59.108,CoreyRandolph, Bend,33:10. 109,HeatherRandolph, Bend, 33:10.110,DannyO'Neil, Sisters,33:21. 111, StephanieO'Neil, Sisters, 33:22.112,Ariel Flicker,Bend,33:32.113, RobynSharp, Bend,33:49. 114, RichardSharp,Bend,33:49. 115,MichaelAnderson,Bend,33;59.116,LeanneRyan, Bend, 34:13. 117, AveryStock,Bend,34:15. 118,WendyStock, Bend,34:20.119, KenYopp, Bend,34:20. 120,Jamie Olson,Culver,34.21. 121, JaniceVetter, Bend,34;21. 122,Catherine Crowder,Bend,34:32. 123, Julie Gribbel, Bend, 34:37.124,TomRowe, Sisters, 35:04.125, Jill Rowe, Sisters, 35 04.126, JennFoster, Bend,35:13.127, RachelWente-Chaney, Prinevile, 35:32.128,LoriGates, Bend,3553 .129,JessieFowls,Bend,3557.130,Kim BASKETBALL Downey,Bend, 35:58. 131, Alex Jordan,Bend, 36:44. 132, Valentina Westlind,Bend,36:50. 133,MelissaBorger, Bend, Men's College 37:00.134,SerenaDietrich, Bend,37:01. 135,Tonya Pacific-12 Conference Koopman, Bend,37:14.136, DebCornford, LaGrande, All times PDT 37:14.137,MarkKoopman, Bend,37:14. 138,Cindy Osterman,Beavercreek, 37:16. 139, BethJackson, Conference Overall Bend,3810.140,DeanaTookey, Bend,38:15. W L W L 141, Jennifer Stewart, Bend,38:17. 142, Devin Arizona 15 3 28 3 Cornford,LaGrande,3851.143,Jessica Pineda,Bend, UCLA 12 6 23 8 38;55.144,AllisonOrtiz, Bend,39:35. 145,Madison Oregon 10 8 22 8 Schumac her,Bend,39:43.146,MoniqueRasmussen, ArizonaSt. 10 8 21 10 Bend, 39:50.147,Elise Burrus, Bend,40:07. 148, Colorado 10 8 21 10 KateyThayer, Culver,40:11.149, BayleaBoddy, Bend, Stanford 10 8 19 11 40:11.150,Raechelle Boddy,Bend,40:11. California 10 8 19 12 9 9 20 10 151, Graham Eddleston, Bend,40:17. 152,Tina Utah Bollman,Bend,40:17. 153,BobSteffen, Markvile, Washington 9 9 17 14 40:36.154, Sommer Moore,Sisters,40:49.155, Celina OregonSt. 8 10 16 14 St. 3 15 10 20 Verceles, Bend,40:50.156, KarleneAustin, Prinevile, Washington 2 16 11 20 41:01. 157,KarenlynnLessard, LaPine, 41:02. 158, SouthernCal Saturday'sGames HeatherMullins, Bend, 41:28. 159,Paul Andrew s, Stanford61,Utah60 Bend,41:33.160,Efrain Sanchez,Bend, 41:34. regon64,Arizona57 161, VerenizeAlvarez, Bend, 41:35. 162,Janet O regonSt.78,ArizonaState76(OT) Ainardi,Bend,41:38. 163,BrookeYork, Bend,41:43. O ashington82,USC75 164, Vennessia Johnson, Longview,Wash., 41:47. W C aliforma 66,Colorado65(OT) 165, DonnaThom ason, Bend,41:52. 166, Jenny Washin gtonSt.73,UCLA55 Andrews,Bend,41:54. 167, NancyHanson, Bend, End of regularseason 41:54.168,GloriaIrwin, CrookedRiver Ranch,43:18. 169, Brode Wonser, hometownn/a, 43.19.170, Ga vin Saturday' sSummaries White,Bend,43:41. 171, WendiWorthington, Bend,43;42.172, Georgina Terrazas, Redmond,44:03. 173, ReynaTerrazas, Oregon 64,No. 3Arizona 57 Bend, 44:04.174, H. Marcinek,Bend,44:08. 175, Teres aWalker,Redmond,44:08.176,RobReynolds, ARIZONA (28-3) Bend,44:09.177,QuinnReynolds, Bend,44:33.178, York 0 3000, McConnell 4 7019, Gordon7 17 HannahReynolds, Bend,44:42. 179,EricBeal, Bend, 7-12 21,N.Johnson4-12 2-211, Tarczewski 5-82-4 44:47.180,LuzReyes,Bend, 44:49. 12, Mayes 0-10-0 0, Hollis-Jefferson1-30-02, Pitts 181, Sandra Eldridge, NewPort Richey, Fla.,45:18. 1-1 0-0 2,Korcheck0-0 0-0 0. Totals 22-52 11182, CaitlynAmodeo,Bend,45:38.183, lorbelit Guti- 19 67. errez,Bend,45:41. 184, Jame s Irwin, CrookedRiver OREGON (22-8) Ranch,45:55.185, Maricela Sotelo, Bend,46:41.186, Moser4-110-1 10, Young3-120-0 8, Loyd6-9 Rick Thomson, p Bend,46:41. 187, LauraPedraza, 2-516, Austin1-30-02, Dotson 0-52-22, Artis0-1 Bend,4641.188,NolanBeal, Bend,47 30.189,John 0-00, Calliste5-74-518,Amardi0-00-00, Cook1-2 Beal,Bend,47:31.190, HaramIn, Bend,47:46. 1-23, Carter1-1 345.Totals 21-51 121964. 191, SusanK. Crawford, Prinevile, 48:02. 192, Halftime —Arizona 31-29. 3-Point Goals—ArizoJanetBrown,Redmond, 48:08. 193,Juanita Martin, na 2-11(McConnell 1-2, N.Johnson1-3, York0-2, Bend, 48:08.194, Terri Samuel, Bend,48:14. 195, Gordon0-4), Oregon10-19 (Calliste 4-5, Loyd2-3, CharleneHunt, Bend,48:15.196, KellenHeigel, Bend, Moser 2-4,Young2-5,Dotson0-2).Fouled Out48:16. 197,JenniferBeal, Bend,48:27. 198,Scott None.Rebo unds—Arizona 35 (Gordon8), Oregon Cross,Bend,48:32.199,WhitneyLundy, Bend,48:33. 35 (Moser10).Assists—Arizona12 (McConnell 4), 200,Tam arra Harris, Bend,48:33. Oregon8 (Carter, Loyd2). Total Fouls—Arizona17,

ON DECK

Oregon16.A—12,364.

Detroit Ottawa Florida Buffalo

63 29 21 13 71 171 176 64 28 25 11 67 182 209 6 3 24 32 7 55 154 201 6 3 19 36 8 4 6 127 186 Metropolitan Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA P ittsburgh 63 42 17 4 8 8201 157 P hiladelphia 64 33 24 7 7 3 183 188 N .Y.Rangers 64 34 26 4 7 2 168 162 C olumbus 64 33 26 5 7 1186 178 Washington 65 30 25 10 70 191 197 NewJersey 65 28 24 13 69 161 167 C arolina 6 4 2 7 2 8 9 6 3160 184 N .Y.lslanders 66 24 33 9 5 7 181 224

OregonSt. 78,ArizonaSt. 76(OT) ARIZONA BT. (21-10) Jacobsen1-3 0-0 2, McKissic 4-6 3-5 12, Bachynski4-61-3 9, Carson7-179-1124, Marshall 1-122-35, Murray 0-00-00, Barnes2-80-04, Robinson0-10-00, Koulechov 0-00-0 0,Giling 6-82-2 20, Kearney 0-00-00. Totals 25-6117-2476. OREGON BT.(16-14) Moreland6-8 4-516, Collier 3-7 6-812, Brandt 6-10 0-013,Cooke2-9 2-4 7, Nelson6-162-415, Duvivier 4-72-2 13,Gomis1-1 0-2 2, Schaftenaar 01010, Reid 0 0000.Totals28 5916 2678. Halftime —OregonSt. 33-28. EndOfRegulationTied67.3-Point Goals—ArizonaSt. 9-27 (Giling 6-7, McKissic 1-1,Carson1-5, Marshall 1-8, Robinson 0-1, Barnes0-5), OregonSt. 6-13 (Duvivier 3-4, Cooke1-2,Brandt1-3, Nelson1-3,Schaitenaar0-1). FouledOut—Giffing, Marshall. Rebou nds—Arizona St. 33 (McKissic9), OregonSt. 44(Moreland 19). Assists —Arizona St. 14(Carson7), OregonSt. 16 (Brandt4). TotalFouls—ArizonaSt. 21, Oregon St. 24. Technical —Gilling. A—3,927.

Women's College Saturday'sScores Easl Buffalo64,KentSt.51 Harvard87, Brown67 Hofstra77,NJIT68

St. Louis Chicago

Colorado Minnesota Dallas Winnipeg Nashville

WesternConference Central Division BP W L OT Pts GF GA 6 3 43 14 6 92 208 143

64 37 13 14 88 221 171 6 4 41 18 5 8 7 196 170 6 3 34 22 7 7 5 156 154 64 31 23 10 72 185 179 6 5 30 28 7 67 180 189 64 26 28 10 62 152 191

Pacific Division GP w L OT Pts GF GA A naheim 6 4 4 3 14 7 9 3207 157 S anJose 6 5 4 1 17 7 8 9199 157 L osAngeles 64 36 22 6 7 8 155 135 Phoenix 64 2 9 2 4 11 69177 185 Vancouver 66 29 27 10 68 153 174 C algary 64 2 5 3 2 7 5 7 150 191 E dmonton 64 22 34 8 5 2160 208 NOTE: Twopoints for a win, onepoint for overtime loss. Saturday'sGames Boston4, TampaBay3, SO Ottawa 5,Winnipeg3 St. Louis2,Colorado1 Toronto4, Philadelphia3, OT New Jersey5, Carolina4 Washi ngton3,Phoenix2 Columbus1,Nashville 0 Dallas 4, Minnesota3 Vancouver 2, Calgary1 SanJose4, Montreal 0 Today'sGames Detroit atN.Y.Rangers, 9:30a.m. Bostonat Florida, 2p.m. Chicag oatBuff alo,4:30p.m. St. LouisatMinnesota, 5p.m. LosAngelesatEdmonton,5p.m.

Oakland vs.L.A.Dodgersat Glendale,Ariz.,1:05 p.m. ChicagoWhiteSoxvs. Milwaukeeat Phoenix, 1:05 p.m. LA. Angelsvs.ClevelandatGoodyear,Ariz.,1:05 p.m. Cincinnativs.Texasat Surprise, Ariz.,1;05 p.m. Kansas Cityvs.Seatle(ss) at Peoria, Ariz.,1:05p.m. ChicagoCubsvs. SanFrancisco at Scottsdale, Ariz., 1:05p.m. SanDiegovs. ColoradoatScotsdale, Ariz.,1:10p.m. Houstonvs.WashingtonatViera, Fla.,3:05p.m. Seattle(ss)vs.Arizonaat Scotsdale, Ariz., 7:10p.m.

TENNIS Professional ParibasOpen

Saturday At The IndianWells TennisGarden Indian Wells, Calif. Purse: Men:$6.17 million (Masters1000)

Women:$5.95 million (Premier) Burface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men SecondRound TommyHaas(11), Germany, def. Jeremy Chardy, France,6-3,6-4. AlejandroFalla, Colombia,def. Jerzy Janowicz (18), Poland, 6-3, 2-6,7-6(5). EvgenyDonskoy,Russia,def.MichaelRussell, UnitedStates,6-4,6-3. AndyMurray(5), Britain, def.LukasRosol, Czech Republic,4-6, 6-3,6-2.

Kevin Anderson(17), SouthAfrica, def. Lleyton Hewitt,Australia, 7-6(5), 6-4. AndreasSeppi (29), Italy,def. SamQuerrey, United States,4-6, 7-6(3), 6-3. AlexandrDolgopolov(28), Ukraine,def. TimSmyczek,UnitedStates,7-6(3), 6-4. RogerFederer(7), Switzerland,def. Paul-Henri Mathieu,France,6-2, 7-6(6). Milos Raonic(10), Cana da, def. Edouard Roger-VasselinFran , ce,7-6(4),4-6, 7-6(2). DmitryTursunov(27), Russia, def. JuanMonaco, Argentina,7-6(4), 6-4. Jiri Vesely,CzechRepublic, def. PabloAndujar (32), Spain6-1,2-6,6-1. , StanislasWawrinka(3), Switzerland,def. IvoKarlovic, Croatia,6-3, 7-5. Women SecondRound GOLF Li Na(1),China,def.ZhengJie, China,6-1,7-5. Ana Ivanovic (11), Serbia,def. ElinaSvitolina, PGA Tour Ukraine,4-6,7-5,7-6 (1). KarolinaPliskova,Czech Republic, def. KlaraZakoCadillac Championship palova(28), CzechRepublic, 7-5, 6-2. Saturday Ekaterina Makarova(23), Russia, def. Monica At TrumpNational Doral (BlueMonster) Niculescu,Romania, 5-7,7-6(3), 6-3. Ooral, Fla. Purse: B9 milion PetraKvitova(8), CzechRepublic, def. CoCoVanYardage: 7,481;Par: 72 deweghe, UnitedStates,6-1, 6-3. Third Roundleaders DominikaCibulkova (12), Slovakia, def. Donna 68-75-69 —212 Vekic,Croatia,6-3, 6-2. PatrickReed 69-77-68 —214 JasonDufner SvetlanaKuznetsova (27), Russia,def. Barbora 69-74-71 —214 Zahl HunterMahan avovaStrycova,CzechRepublic,6-3,6-3. 76-73-66—215 TigerWoods AnastasiaPavlyuchenkova(21), Russia, def. Caro74-70-71 —215 JamieDonaldson l i ne GarciaFran , ce,6-4,7-5. 70-77-69 —216 Miguel A.Jimenez SamStosur(16), Australia, def. FrancescaSchia70-75-71 —216 ZachJohnson vone,ltaly,6-2,6-3. DustinJohnson 69-74-73—216 Alisa Kleybanova,Russia, def. GarbineMuguruza 73-77-67 —217 JimmyWalker , 6-2. 74-73-70—217 (32), Spain6-3, RichardSterne MariaSharapova(4), Russia, def.Julia Goerges, 73-72-72 —217 BubbaWatson Germany,6-1,6-4. 73-71-73 —217 GraemeMcDowell Matt Kuchar 69-74-74—217 Phil Mickelson 74-75-69 —218 MO TOR SPORTS 75-74-69 —218 BrandenGrace Bill Haas 73-76-69 —218 NASCAR RyanMoore 70-79-69 —218 NickWatney 72-75-71 —218 Sprint Cup Joost Luiten 76-72-71 —219 Kobalt 400 Lineup RoryMcllroy 70-74-75 —219 After Fridayrtualityfng;race Sunday Graham DeLaet 78-72-70—220 At Las VegasMotor Speedway Stephe nGaff acher 75-75-70—220 Las Vegas,Nev. HidekiMatsuyama 72-77-71 —220 Lap length: 1.5 miles AdamScott 75-73-72—220 (Car number in parentheses) HarrisEnglish 69-77-74—220 1. (22)JoeyLogano,Ford,193.278 mph. Hyung-Sung Kim 72-74-74—220 2. (2)BradKeselowski, Ford,193.099. Francesco Molinari 69-75-76—220 3. (15)Clint Bowyer,Toyota,192.713. JustinRose 74-77-70—221 4. (3)AustinDilon, Chevrolet,192.678. PeterUihlein 73-77-71 —221 5. (48)JimmieJohnson, Chevrolet,192.596. LouisOosthuizen 72-78-71 —221 6. (17)RickyStenhouseJr., Ford,192.596. GaryWoodland 72-78-71 —221 7. (1)JamieMcMurray,Chevrolet,192.397. KevinStreelman 75-74-72 —221 ScottHend 72-76-73 —221 8. (43)AricAlmirola, Ford,192.335. GeorgeCoetzee 74-74-73 —221 9. (55)BrianVickers, Toyota,192.26. ThongchaiJaidee 73-74-74—221 10. (31)RyanNewman,Chevrolet,191.939. 11. (99)Carl Edwards,Ford,191.591. BrandtSnedeker 73-73-75 —221 12. (78)MartinTruexJr., Chevrolet,191.51. lan Poulter 71-78-73 —222 CharlSchwa rtzel 70-76-76—222 13. (5)KaseyKahne,Chevrolet,191.659. Chris Kirk 75-71-76—222 14. (88)DaleEarnhardt Jr., Chevrolet,191.618. Pacific-12 ConferenceTournament DarrenFichardt 73-78-72 —223 15. (24)JeffGordon,Chevrolet,191.618. All times Pacific 16. (4)KevinHarvick,Chevrolet,191.598. Thomas Bjorn 75-75-73 —223 17. (42)KyleLarson, Chevrolet,191.496. SergioGarcia 74-76-73 —223 Quarlerfinals Henrik Stenson 73-76-74 — 223 18. (47) A JAlmendinger, Chevrolet,191.489. Bemifinals LeeWestwood 75-79-70—224 19. (66)JeffBurton,Toyota,191.435. Saturday'sGames LukeDonald 70-82-72—224 20. (18)KyleBusch,Toyota,191.381. SouthernCal71, Stanford 68 KevinStadler 77-76-72 —225 21. (27)PaulMenard, Chevrolet,190.934. OregonState70,Washington State60 Jordan Spi e th 73-79-73 —225 22. (10)DanicaPatrick, Chevrolet,190.543. Championship Rickie Fowl e r 76-75-74 — 225 23. (41)KurtBusch,Chevrolet,190.503. Today'sGames Keegan B radl e y 74-76-75 — 225 24. (14)TonyStewart, Chevrolet,189.514. SouthernCalvs. OregonState, 6p.m. RusselHenl l ey 72-78-75 —225 25. (16)GregBiffle, Ford,190.396. 26. (34)DavidRagan, Ford,189.893. SOCCER 27. (11)DennyHamlin, Toyota,189.767. BASEBALL 28. (26)ColeWhitt, Toyota,189.647. 29. (20)MattKenseth, Toyota,189.328. MLS MLB 30. (13)CaseyMears, Chevrolet,189.261. MAJORLEAGUESOCCER 31. (98)JoshWise,Chevrolet,188.851. MAJORLEAGUEBASEBALL All Times PDT Spring Training 32. (30)ParkerKhgerman,Toyota,188.838. 33. (38)DavidGililand, Ford,188.686. All TimesPDT EasternConference 34.(21)TrevorBayne,Ford, 188.429. W L T P t s GF BA Saturday'sGames 35.(95) MichaelMcDowel, Ford,188.271. Houston 1 0 0 3 4 0 36.(23)AlexBowman,Toyota, 188.166. Columbus 1 0 0 3 3 0 N.Y.Yankees9, Houston (ss)6 37. (51)JustinAllgaier,Chevrolet, Owner Points. Philadelphia 0 0 1 1 1 1 N.Y.Mets3, Detroit 2 P ittsburgh10, Ta m pa B a y5 38. (7)MichaelAnnett, Chevrolet, Owner Points. Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 0 Washi n gton (ss) 8, At l a nta (ss) 2 39. (83)RyanTruex, Toyota, Owner Points. TorontoFC 0 0 0 0 0 0 Philadelphia11,Houston(ss) 3 40. (36)ReedSorenson,Chevrolet, OwnerPoints. Montreal 0 1 0 0 2 3 S porting KansasCity 0 1 0 0 0 1 Toronto4, Minnesota3 41. (33)Timm y Hil, Chevrolet, Owner Points. Atlanta (ss) 6, Mi a mi 6, ti e NewYork 0 1 0 0 1 4 42. (32)TravisKvapil, Ford,Owner Points. Baltimore(ss) 7, B o st o n(ss) 3 D.C. 43. (9)MarcosAmbrose,Ford, Owner Points. 0 1 0 0 0 3 Loui4, s Washington(ss)4, tie, 10innings NewEngland 0 1 0 0 0 4 St. SanDiego4, Cleveland4, tie,10 innings WesternConference (ss)5, L.A.Angels2 DEALS W L T P l s GF BA Arizona Texas 5, LA.Dodgers(ss) 5,tie Vancouver 1 0 0 3 4 1 Cubs9, Cincinnati 0 Transactions FC Dallas 1 0 0 3 3 2 Chicago (ss)18,SanFrancisco 3 RealSaltLake 1 0 0 3 1 0 Seattle BASEBALL Arizona (ss) 6, Chi c ago W hi t e So x 4 Seattle 1 0 0 3 1 0 NationalLeague 7,KansasCity 6 Portland 0 0 1 1 1 1 Milwaukee ST. LOUIS CARDINALS— Agreedto termswith 5, Oakland4 ChivasUSA 0 0 0 0 0 0 Colorado Baltimore (ss) 13Boston(ss) 2 INF MattCarpenter onasix-year contract throughthe Colorado 0 0 0 0 0 0 Seattle (ss) 8, L.A. D od gers (ss) 5 2019season. SanJose 0 0 0 0 0 0 sGames BASKETBALL Los Angele s 0 1 0 0 0 1 TampaBayvs.N.YToday' .YankeesatTampa,Fla.,10:05a.m. National Basketball Association NOTE: Threepoints forvictory, onepoint for tie. Philadelphiavs.Minnesotaat Fort Myers, Fla., 10:05 NBA —SuspendedMilwaukeeG O.J.Mayoone a.m. game for forciblystrikingNewOrleansCGregStiemsSaturday'sGames T oronto vs. Ho us ton at K i s si m m e e, F la.,10:05 a. m . m a inthethroat duringa March7game. SeattleFC1, SportingKansasCity 0 Boston vs. Pi t tsburgh (ss) at Brade n t o n, Fl a ., 10:05 MIAMI HEA T— Signed GDeAndre Liggins to a Columbus 3,D.C.United0 a.m. second10-day contract. Vancouver4,NewYork1 Pittsburgh (ss) vs. Bal t i m ore at Sa r as ota, Fl a ., 10:05 SACRAMENTOKINGS— SignedGOrl andoJohnHouston4, NewEngland0 a.m. son to a second10-daycontract. FC Dallas3, Montreal 2 D etroit ys. Mi a mi at Jupi t er, Fl a .,10:05 a. m . W ASHING TO N W IZ A R D S — Signe d F D rewGoodRealSaltLake1,LosAngeles0 St. Louisvs.WashingtonatViera,Fla.,10:05 a.m. Portland1,Philadelphia1,tie en to a second10-daycontract. Atlanta vs. N.Y. M et s at P ort St. Luci e , Fl a .,10:10a.m. Today'sGames FOOTBALL ChicagoWhiteSoxvs. Oaklandat Phoenix, 1:05p.m. ChicagoatChivas USA,noon National Football League Milwaukee (ss) vs.Clevelandat Goodyear,Ariz., 1:05 JACKSO NVILLEJAGUARS—Agreedtotermswith p.m. Bryant onafour-year contract. Colorado vs.KansasCity atSurprise, Ariz.,1:05 p.m. DTNRed HOCKEY EW Y O RKJETS— Agreed to termswith TEJeff Milwaukee (ss) vs. ChicagoCubsat Mesa, Ariz.,1:05 Cumberland. p.m. NHL SANDIEG OCHARGERS—Agreedtotermswith S San Franciscovs. LA. Dodgersat Glendale,Ariz., DarrellStuckeyonafour-year contract. NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE 1:05 p.m. TAMPABAY BUCCANEERS— ReleasedGDavin All Times PDT Cincinnativs.L.A.Angels atTempe,Ariz.,1:05 p.m. Joseph. Texas vs. Seattle at Peoria, Ariz.,1:05 p.m. HOCKEY EasternConference SanDiegovs.Arizonaat Scottsdale, Ariz.,1:10 p.m. National HockeyLeague Atlantic Division Menday'sGames DETROIT REDWINGS— RecalledGPetr Mrazek GP W L OT Pts GFGA Atlantavs.Philadelphiaat Clearwater,Fla.,10;05 a.m. Boston 63 4 1 1 7 5 8 7 199 141 Baltimore vs. PittsburghatBradenton, Fla.,10:05a.m. fromGrandRapids (AHL). WASHINGTON CAPITALS — Recalled C Casey Montreal 6 6 3 5 2 4 7 7 7 166 166 Detroit vs.St.LouisatJupiter, Fla.,10:05a.m. Toronto 65 3 4 2 3 8 7 6 193 198 Tampa Bayvs. Bostonat Fort Myers, Fla.,10:05 a.m. Wellman fromHershey(AHL). Agreedto termswith F Tampa Bay 64 34 24 6 7 4 183 167 Miamivs.N.Y.Metsat Port St.Lucie, Fla.,10:10a.m. Evgeny Kuznetsovonanentry-level contract.

Olympic champion Shiffrin wins World Cupslalom title The Associated Press ARE, Sweden — American Mikaela Shiffrin retained her World

Shiffrin led from start to finish,

SKIINGROUNDUP

as she did at the Sochi Games two

weeks ago. Shiffrin now has Olympic Cup slalom title on Saturday, adding and world championship gold medto her Sochi Olympics gold medal in als and two World Cup titles in her the discipline just five days before her specialty event. "My first win was just amazing, it 19th birthday.

Shiffrin defended her title in a combined tWO-rktn time of 1 minute, 50.66

was the start of all of this," she said seconds. She finished 0.60 ahead of the 2013 slalom title. "It was final-

Swedes Maria Pietilae-Holmner and

ly in my mind, I felt like I could be Anna Swenn-Larsson, who earned a good ski racer at the World Cup her first career podium finish in third. level." Also on Saturday:

Olympic champion Ligety beats Raich to win WCup GS: KRANJSKA GORA, Slovenia — Olympic champion Ted Ligety held on to his first-run lead to win a men's World Cup giant slalom. It was the American's sixth

career win in the Slovenian resort.


SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

MEN'S COLLEGEBASKETBALL: TOP 25 ROUNDUP

ON THE AIR TODAY BASKETBALL

Women's college, Atlantic10 Tournament, final, Fordhamvs. Dayton Men's college, Virginia at Maryland Men's college, Big South Tournament, final, Winthrop vs. Coastal Carolina NBA, Miami at Chicago Women's college, BigTenTournament, final, lowa vs. Nebraska Women's college, AAC Tournament, semifinal, Rutgers vs. Connecticut Men'scollege,MVCTournament, final, Indiana State vs. Wichita State

Men's college, Atlantic SunTournament, final, Mercer vs. Florida Gulf Coast Men's college, CAATournament, semifinal, Northeastern vs. Delaware Women's college, AAC Tournament, semifinal, South Florida vs. Louisville Women's college, Big 12Tournament, semifinal, OklahomaState vs. Baylor NBA, OklahomaCity at Los Angeles Lakers Women'scollege,SECTournament, final ,Kentuckyvs.Tennessee Men's college, Michigan State atOhio State Men's college, CAATournament, semifinal, William 8 Mary vs. Towson Women's college, Big 12Tournament, semifinal, Texasvs. WestVirginia Men's college, Boston College atN.C.State NBA, Portland at Houston

Time

TV/ R adio

8 a.m. 9 a.m.

ESPNU

9 a.m. 10 a.m.

ESPN2 ABC

CBS

10 a.m.

ESPN

1 0 a.m.

ESP N U

1 1 a.m.

ESPN 2

lar-season finale on Saturday.

11:30 a.m. N BCSN ESPNU

"We can be one of the best teams in the country," he said. w e 're

noon F o x Sports1 12:30 p.m. ABC

playing. Doesn't matter what the name on the chest says." Calliste made the go-ahead jumper and free throw with

1 2:30 p.m. 1:30 p.m.

trailed by as many as 12 points.

2 p.m.

E S PN CBS

2:30 p.m. Fox Sports 1 3 p.m. ESPNU 4 p.m. Bl a zerNet, 4 p.m.

ESPN

6 p.m.

ESPN

9 a.m. 4:30 p.m.

NBC NBCSN

9 a.m. Fox Sports 2 10 a.m. noon

11 p.m.

advanced all the way to the regional semifinals. Aaron Gordon had 21 points for the Wildcats (28-3, 15-3), who had already clinched the Pac-12 regular-season title heading into next week's conf erence tournament in

Las

NBC

to start the season and got

940-AM

NBCSN

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

SPORTS IN BRIEF

4®,

in th e N CA A t o u rnament. Last season Oregon won the the lead until Joseph Young's Carolina 61: DURHAM, N.C. 3-pointer got the Ducks within — Freshman Jabari Parker conference tournament and

Vegas. The Ducks won 13 straight

Fox

j

he said. "Wasn't time to go home yet." Chris Pietsch/The Associated Press Johnathan Loyd added 16 Oregon's Ben Carter, left, and Mike Moser, right, celebrate with teammate JasonCalliste, center, after points for the Ducks (22-8, Calliste hit a 3-point shot late in the game against Arizona on Saturday in Eugene. The Ducks upset 10-8 Pac-12) who greatly im- the No. 3 Wildcats 64-57. proved their chances of a bid

Golf

11:30 a.m. 1 p.m.

4:22 left and f i nished with 18 points for the Ducks, who "I just didn't want to lose,"

NBCSN

OLYMPICS

Paralympic Winter Games,alpine skiing

cially after a 64-57 win over No. 3 Arizona in the regu-

"Doesn't matter wh o

noon

BASEBALL

College, Northern lllinois at OregonState

guard Jason Calliste says the Ducks still belong in the national conversation — espe-

AUTO RACING

NASCAR,Sprint Cup, Kobalt 400

closed it with seven straight

victories. The Ducks may have stum-

CBS

GOLF

PGA Tour,WGCCadilac Championship PGA Tour,WGCCadilac Championship

r izona

The Associated Press EUGENE — Oregon opened the regular season with a 13game winning streak. They

11 a.m.

HOCKEY

NHL, Detroitat New YorkRangers NHL, Chicago at Buffalo SOCCER FA Cup, Manchester City vs WiganAthletic

re onu se s o. bled in the middle, but reserve

1110-AM, 100.1-FM

Women's college, ACC Tournament, final, Duke vs. Notre Dame Women's college, Pac-12Tournament, final, teams TBA

D3

ranked as high as No. 10, but then they lost five straight to tumble out of the poll and fall

ing 3-pointer with 1:10 to play, and Jordan Morgan had a 50-48 and Loyd's layup tied it had a season-high 30 points double-double in hi s f i nal at 50 with 5 minutes left. with 11 rebounds to lead Duke home game to help Michigan Calliste hit a jumper and a past North Carolina. finish off its Big Ten champifree throw to give the Ducks No. 6 Villanova 77, George- onship season with a victory a 53-51 lead with 4:22 left for town 59: PH I L A DELPHIA over Indiana. their first lead since the game's Darrun H i l liard s cored No. 13 Creighton 68, Provopening minute. 19 points to lead Villanova idence 73: OMAHA, Neb. Calliste and Loyd hit back- to a dominating victory, pre- Doug McDermott scored a to-back 3s to stretch the lead serving the Wildcats' hopes career-high 45 points and beto 59-51 and the 12,364 fans at of a No. 1 seed in the NCAA came the eighth player in DiviMatthew Knight Arena were tournament. sion I history to go over 3,000 on their feet. The Ducks held West Virginia 92, No. 8 Kan- for a career in helping Creighon for the win and the crowd sas 66: MOR G ANTOWN, ton roll past Providence. rushed the court. WVa. — Eron Harris scored No. 15 Cincinnati 70, Rut-

in the Pac-12 standings. A rizona h a d w o n fiv e The Ducks considered the straight since a 69-66 over-

28 points, Juwan Staten added 24 and West Virginia with-

game a must-win after a six-

stood 41 points by Kansas freshman Andrew Wiggins. No. 10 San Diego State 51, No. 21 New Mexico 48: SAN

game winning streak made

time loss to rival Arizona State on Feb. 14.

"They were highly motivatthem a possible bubble team for th e N C A A p o stseason ed," Arizona coach Sean Milland gave them their fourth er said about the Ducks. "With straight season with at least 20 that, we had to play at our best victories. and we didn't." As for the prospects followAlso on Saturday: ing the victory over Arizona, No.1 Florida 84, No.25 KenOregon coach Dana Altman tucky 65: GA I N E SVILLE, wasn't going to speculate. Fla. — Patric Young scored 18 "I'm not going to worry

WINTER SPORTS

DIEGO — Xavier Thames and

grs 66: PISCATAWAY, N.J.

— Sean Kilpatrick scored 24 points and Cincinnati clinched at least a share of the Ameri-

can Athletic Conference regular-season title. No. 16 lowa State 85, Okla-

Matt Shrigley each made two homa State 61: AMES, Iowa free throws in the final 9 sec- — Naz Long forced overtime onds to complete San Diego

with a 30-foot 3-pointer at the

State's rally from a 16-point buzzer, DeAndre Kane scored second-half deficit for a victo- five of his 27 points in the closry over New Mexico to win the

ing seconds, and Iowa State

points in his final home game outright Mountain West Con- overcame a 16-point deficit. about all that," he said. "We've and Florida routed Kentucky, ference title. No. 20 Memphis 67, No. 16 got to go to the conference becoming the first team in No. 11 Louisville 61, No. SMU 58: MEMPHIS, Tenn. tournament and we've just got Southeastern C o n ference 19 Connecticut 46: LOUIS- Joe Jackson scored 15 of his to play." history to go 18-0 in league VILLE, Ky. — Montrezl Har- 18 points in the second half to The Wildcats led by as play. rell scored 20 points, Russ lead Memphis. many as 12 points in the first No. 2 Wichita 67, Missouri Smithrecorded a career-high No. 23 Oklahoma 97, TCU 67: half, but Oregon closed to 31- State 42: ST. LOUIS — Cle- 13 assists and L ouisville FORT WORTH, Texas — Bud29 at halftime. Mike Moser's anthony Early scored 20 claimed a share of the Amer- dy Hield scored 24 points and 3-pointer pulled the Ducks to points w it h t h r e e 3 - point- ican A t hletic C onference Oklahoma clinched the No. 2 36-34 early in the second half ers and a pair of dunks, and championship. seed in the Big 12 tournament. with a 3-pointer. Wichita State i mproved to No. 12 Michigan 84, Indiana Illinois 66, No. 24 lowa 63: A six-pomt run put Anzo- 33-0 in the Missouri Valley 80: ANN ARBOR, Mich. IOWA CITY, Iowa — Jon Ekey na ahead 44-36 with 11:55 left Conference semifinals. Glenn Robinson scored 20 hit a 3-pointer in the final secand the Wildcats held on to No. 4 Duke 93, No. 14 North points, including a tie-break- ond to lift Illinois over Iowa. -

Bend bOarderSfare well at U.S. OPenevent —Three snowboarders from Bend finished in the top six in the halfpipe competition at the U.S. OpenSnowboarding Championships on Saturday in Vail, Colo. BenFerguson finished fourth, Kent Callister fifth, and GabeFerguson sixth in the halfpipe finals at the prestigious event. Taylor Gold, of Steamboat Springs, Colo., won the halfpipe competition with a best-run score of 87.63. TakuHiraoka of Japan took second (86.88) in the final, and David Habluetzel of Switzerland claimed third (83.23). Ben Ferguson, 19, landed just off the podium with a score of 77.93. Callister, 18, scored a 77.58, and GabeFerguson, Ben's14-year-old brother, scored a 73.10. The men's halfpipe competition was the final event of the U.S.Openand the last competition of the season for many snowboarders. Highlights of the halfpipe final will air on FoxSports 2 on Monday, March 17 at 4:30 p.m.

BASEBALL NO-hittei' highlightS OSU SweeP —Left-hander JaceFry pitched the fifth no-hitter in OregonState history Saturday, a2-0 victory that started the Beavers' homedoubleheader sweepagainst Northern lllinois. Fry, a junior from Beaverton's Southridge High School, struck out a career-high10 batters and walked two in the fastest game inGoss Stadium history: 1 hour, 46 minutes. A two-run homer by Dylan Davis in the sixth inning, one of just three OSU hits, produced the game's only runs. TheBeavers (13-3) won the second game12-2 in a contest shortened to seveninnings by the10-run rule. Jerad Casperbelted agrand slamand GabeClark hit a three-run homer — the first career homeruns for both players — in support of Scott Schultz, the complete-gamewinning pitcher. The series concludes today with a single gamestarting at1:05 p.m.

-

PAC-12 ROUNDUP

Beaversendregular seasonwith win over SunDevils "I knew some of their key players were

TheAssociated Press CORVALLIS — When in crunch time,

in foul trouble," Nelson said. "I just want-

Oregon State wants Roberto Nelson to

ed to be aggressive and try to go make plays. My team has confidence in me and that gives me a lot of confidence going into late-game situations." After Shaquielle McKissic made 1

have the ball.

Nelson scored six of his 15 points in overtime, including the go-ahead free throw with 2:50 remaining, to pace Ore-

gon State to a 78-76 victory over Arizona State Saturday.

of 2 free throws to pull ASU within 76-

seconds to play in regulation time capped Arizona State's comeback from a 14-point

73, OSU's Hallice Cooke made two free throws with 5.2 seconds remaining to help put the game out of reach. "We had destiny in our own hands and

deficit in the second half and forced overtime with the score tied at 67.

we didn't take care of it," said Arizona State coach Herb Sendek, who pointed

The Beavers (16-14, 8-10 Pac-12) earned a split of the two-game season series with

to the Beavers' 21-11 advantage in second-chancepoints and their 22-19 edge

ASU and snapped a four-game losing streak against the Sun Devils (21-10, 10-8)

the game.

Jermaine Marshall's 3-pointer with 19.5

BuCkeyeS dlaiIk DUCkS —Ohio State squared its three-game series with Oregon at1-1 by beating the Ducks5-0 Saturday at PK Park in Eugene.TheBuckeyes (8-4) broke open a1-0 game with four runs in the ninth inning. FiveOregonpitchers combined to issue 10 walks, while Ohio State starter RyanRigastruck out10 and walked just one in acomplete-gameshutout. Aaron Payne hadthree hits for the Ducks (11-4), who hadjust five hits. The series finale is scheduled for today starting at noon.

in points off turnovers as the difference in

that had stretched over four seasons.

Also on Saturday:

SOCCER

Eric Moreland added 16 points and a career-high19rebounds forOregon State.

TimberS rally tO tie UniOn1-1 — Offseasonacquisition Gaston

Devon Collier had 12 points starting in in his final regular-season game and place of sophomore guard Langston MorAndrew Andrews added 19 as Washingris-Walker, who Beavers coach Craig ton held off a late charge from Southern Robinson said was suspended by the uniKarl Maasdam/The Associated Press California. versity Thursday evening for an unspeci- Oregon State's Eric Moreland right, grabs Stanford 61, Utah 60: STANFORD, Cafied rules violation. a rebound from Arizona State's Jordan lif. — Dwight Powellmade a go-ahead

Fernandezscored on aheader in stoppage time to give the Portland Timbers a1-1 tie with the re-tooled Philadelphia Union in theseason opener Saturday night in Portland. Thegoal in the 93rd minute got past goalkeeperZacMacMath in driving rain, and the Timbers stole three points from the Union, whogot agoal in the 64th minute from Jack Mclnerney. Portland appearedtentative until late in the first half, but a rally fell short whenValeri's hard shot from out in front of the box sailed just wide. TheTimbers looked to have achance to evenit in the 71st minute but Valeri was called for a handball and the whistle blew as his shot hit the back of the net.

Robinson said it was unclear if Mor-

OregOn St. WOmenadVanCe tOChamPiOnShiP —Sydney Wiese andAli Gibson combined for 36 points while making 9 of 15 shots from three-point range asNo. 3seed Oregon State breezed past seventh-seededWashington State 70-60 on Saturday night in Seattle, setting up anunlikely Pac-12 Conference championship matchup with No. 5seedUSC.Six-foot-6 sophomore Ruth Hamblin added11 points and nine rebounds for the Beavers (23-9), who rolled through their first two games of the tournament without trailing for a single second. Wiesehad 20points while hitting 4 of 6 shots from three-point range, while Gibsonmatched acareer-high with five three-pointers on theway to 16points. — From staffand wire reports

Bachynski during the second half of Satur-

ris-Walker would be reinstated before day's game in Corvallis. The Beavers beat Wednesday's Pac-12 Tournament opener

the Sun Devils 76-76 in overtime.

against No. 7 seed Oregon at 6 p.m. in Las Vegas. Jahii Carson led ASU with 24 points and Jonathan Gilling added 20 for the

BASKETBALL

Washington 62, Southern Cal 75: SEATTLE — C.J. Wilcox scored 24 points

tournament quarterfinals. Nelson, who came into the game averaging 20.8 points a game, made 6 of 16 shots from the field and all but locked up the Pac-12 scoring title, making him the fifth Oregon State player to lead the con-

ference in scoring and the first since Gary Payton in 1990. Nelson owned the overtime period,

after Stanford missed seven consecutive from the line late, and the Cardinal held on to beat Utah in the Pac-12 regular-sea-

scoring a basket off his own miss to tie the

score at 71, making 1 of 2 free throws the Sun Devils, who shot 41 percent (25 of 61) made it 72-71,and then knocking down a 3-pointer with 21.6 seconds left that exto Oregon State's 47.5 percent (28 of 59). Despite the loss, the Sun Devils held tended the lead to 76-72. "In overtime, when guys are tired, onto the No. 3 seed and earned an automatic berth into Thursday's conference

free throw with 36.1 seconds remaining

son finale for both schools. California 66, Colorado 65: BERKELEY, Calif. — Justin Cobbs made a pair of free throws with 20.8 seconds left in

overtime, and California kept alive its slim NCAA tournament hopes with a win

over Colorado. Washington State 73, UCLA 55:PULLplayers have to take over," Robinson said. MAN, Wash. — Que Johnson scored "We made sure we got the ball in his (Nel- 14 points and hit four 3-pointers to help son's) hands. Even though he wasn't hav- Washington State rout UCLA and secure ing agood game, he'stheguy you want to an 11th-place Pac-12 Conference finhave the ball because of the kinds of plays ish. After falling to Southern California he made." Thursday, the Cougars fell into the conferNelson, who had seven points on 3-for- ence cellar, but the Trojans fell to Wash11 shooting in regulation, said he looked ington Saturday, allowing WSU (10-20, to attack the basket in overtime. 3-15 Pac-12) to climb one notch. that's when your seniors and your best


D4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2014

St. Louis Blues continue winning streak with new goalie The Associated Press In other games Saturday: NHL ROUNDUP DENVER — Ryan Miller stopped Devils 5, Hurricanes 4: NEWARK, 26 shots, and David Backes broke up N.J. — New Jersey's Tuomo Ruutu Ottawa. a scorelessgame inthe second peri- scored the game-winning goal with Bruins 4, Lightning 3: TAMPA,

Capitals 3, Coyotes 2: WASHING- earned the win in his Stars debut in TON — Washington's Troy Brouwer relief. scored a power-play goal off a reSharks 4, Canadiens 0: SAN JOSE, bound to cap a rally from a two-goal Calif. — San Jose's Tommy Wingels

od, helping the St. Louis Blues beat

deficit in the third period.

6 minutes, 30 seconds to play against

the Colorado Avalanche 2-1 Satur- his former team. day in a Central Division showdown. Maple Leafs 4, Flyers 3: TORONPatrik Berglund added a pivotal TO — Joffrey Lupul scored 2:21 into insurance goal early in the third pe- overtime for Toronto. riod, and the Blues won their fourth Senators 5, Jets 3: WINNIPEG, straight, all with Miller since being Manitoba — Ales Hemsky had three acquired from Buffalo. assists in his second game with

Fla — Reilly Smith scored the lone

shootout goal in the seventh round Stars 4, Wild 3: DALLAS — Erik for Boston. Cole scored on a breakaway with Blue Jackets1, Predators 0: NASH- 4:49 to play for Dallas, which lost VILLE, Tenn. — Artem Anisimov goalie Kari Lehtonen to a head inscored with 6:25 remaining in the jury in a collision with Minnesota's third period and Sergei Bobrovsky Erik Haula at 6:37 of the third period. made 28 saves for Columbus. Newly acquired goalie Tim Thomas

scored two goals and Antti Niemi shut Montreal out for the second time

this season. Canucks 2, Flames 1: VANCOUVER, British Columbia — Yannick

Weber scored the go-ahead goal early in the third period for Vancouver,

which snapped a four-game skid.

NBA SCOREBOARD

x-Indiana d-Miami d-Toronto

Chicago Washington Brooklyn Charlotte Atlanta Detroit NewYork Cleveland Boston Orlando Philadelphia Milwaukee

Standings

Summaries

AH TimesPDT

Saturday'sGames

EasternConference W L Pct GB 46 16 43 16 34 26 34 28 33 29 30 30 29 34 26 35 24 38 24 40 24 40 21 41 19 45 15 47 12 50

742 729 I'/r 567 11 548 12 532 13 500 15

W L 46 16 46 16 43 19 44 20 42 20 39 24 36 25 37 26 36 26 31 30 27 34 25 37 22 40 22 41 21 42

Pct GB 742

WeslernConterence

d-Dklahoma City d-SanAntonio Houston d-L.A.Clippers Portland GoldenState Phoenix Dallas Memphis Minnesota Denver NewOrleans Sacramen to Utah LA. Lakers d-divisionleader x-clinched playoffspot

460 I 772

426 tg'/r 387 22 375 23 375 23 339 25 297 28 242 31 194 34

Knicks107, Cavaliers 97

Jazz104, 76ers 92 UTAH(104) Jefferson3-70-08, M.Wiffiams3-72-29, Favors

6-9 3-415, Burke2-93-3 7, Hayward7-15 7-1022, Burks6-104-719, Evans0-20-0 0, Kanter 6-141-2 13, Garrett4-70-011.Totals 37-80 20-28104.

PHILADELPHIA (92) Thompson1-22-24,Young8-161-218, Sims2-8 1-2 5,Carter-Wiliams2-130-04, Anderson5-114-4 16, Varnado1-2 0-02, Wroten12-15 6-830, E.Williams1-20-02,Muffens2-41-26,Maynor1-20-03, Moultrie1-1 0-02.Totals 38-7816-20 92. Utah 24 26 26 29 — 104 Philadelphia 22 3 0 18 22 — 92

Grizzlies111, Bobcats 89

CHARLOTTE(89) 742 Kidd-Gilchrist 3-8 0-0 6, McRoberts 4-9 0-0 8, 694 3 Jefferson7-173-4 17,Walker3-13 4-4 11,Doug688 3 las-Roberts 6-10 2-415, Zeffer1-50-0 2, Neal3-9 677 4 0-07, Toffiver4-81-210,Biyombo3-50-06,Ridnour 1 -60-02, P argo2-30-05,Hamilton0-00-00.To619 7/r 590 91/2 tals 37-9310-1489. 587 9'/~ MEMPHIS (111) 581 10 Prince 2-50-04, Randolph5-76-816, Gasol 5-12 4-414, Conley 7-181-220, Lee4-61-1 9, Miller 508 14H 443 18'/2 3-4 2-2 8,Allen4-6 0-28, Koufos5-11 2-312, Ca403 21 lathes1-5 0-0 2,Leuer5-80-010, Johnson0-00-0 355 24 0, Udrih 2-40-06, Davis1-1 0-02. Totals44-87 349 24'/~ 16-22 111. 333 25'/2 Charlotle 21 23 17 28 — 89 Memphis 26 27 27 82 — 111

Saturday'sGames Utah104,Philadelphia92 NewYork107,Cleveland97 Memphis111,Charlotte 89 SanAntonio121,Drlando112 Washington114,Milwaukee107 LA. Clippers109,Atlanta108

Today'sGames

Miami atChicago, 10a.m. Oklahoma City at L.A.Lakers,12:30 p.m. DenveratNewOrleans,3 p.m.

Sacrame ntoatBrooklyn, 3p.m. Detroit atBoston,3 p.m. TorontoatMinnesota, 4p.m. PortlandatHouston, 4 p.m. Indiana at Dallas, 4;30p.m. PhoenixatGoldenState, 6p.m. Monday'sGames DenveratCharlotte,4 p.m. TorontoatBrooklyn,4:30p.m. Washington at Miami,4:30 p.m. Philadelphiaat NewYork, 4:30p.m. OrlandoatMilwaukee,5 p.m. Atlantaat Utah,6 p.m. Phoenixat LA. Clippers,7:30p.m. Tuesday'sGames BostonatIndiana,4p.m. Sacramento atDetroit, 4:30p.m. SanAntonioatChicago,5 p.m. Milwaukee atMinnesota, 5p.m. HoustonatOklahoma City, 5p.m. PortlandatMemphis, 5 p.m. DallasatGoldenState, 7:30p.m.

NEWYORK(107) Anthony10-232-2 26, Stoudemire7-163-4 17, Chandler5-9 5-715, Felton2-64-4 8, Smith6-13 0-017, Shumert p 3-80-0 7, HardawayJr. 2-6 0-05, Prigioni3-62-211,Tyler0-10-20, Brown0-00-00, Clark 0-00-0 0, Murry0-01-21, Aldrich 0-0 0-00. Totals 38-8817-23107. CLEVEL AND(97) Deng3-122-2 10,Thompson3-8 2-2 8, Hawes 7-15 3-321,lrving 11-255-630,Jack5-13 2-2 12, Waiters 3-8 2-38,Varejao2-2 0-04, Bennet1-1 0-0 2,Gee1-30-02,Deff avedova0-00-00,Zeff er0-00-0 0. Totals 36-8716-1897. New York 23 38 19 30 — 107 Cleveland 19 31 26 21 — 97

Clippers109, Hawks108 ATLANTA (108) Carroll 7-142-2 19,Miffsap5-12 3-414, Antic 6-11 1-2 16,Korver6-7 2-2 17,Teague3-9 3-4 9, Brand3-3 2-48, Scott 4-6 1-210, Schroder2-2 0-0 4, Mack 2-86-6 11,Martin 0-40-0 0.Totals 88-78 20-26 108. L.A. CLIPPERS (109) Barnes6-122-217, Griffin11-19 5-927, Jordan 6-81-213, Coffison 4-93-412, Paul 7-144-419, Crawford0-23-33, Davis 2-30-04, Granger3-7 0-0 7, Turkoglu0-1 0-00, Hoffins2-2 0-04, Green1-2 0-03. Totals 42-7918-24109. Atlanta 32 26 20 30 — 108 L.A. Clippers 25 3 2 31 21 — 109

Leaders

ThroughFriday'sGames Scoring G FG FT PTS AVG Spurs 121, Magic 112 Durant,DKC 61 639 525 1938 31.8 Anthony,NYK 60 600 351 1688 28.1 ORLANDO (112) James,MIA 57 573 323 1552 27.2 Harkless4-143-412, O'Quinn4-81-2 9, Vucevic Love,MIN 58 494 409 1537 26.5 8-16 3-419,Nelson3-102-2 9, Afflalo7-181-1 17, Harden,HDU 54 406 398 1327 24.6 Harris11-161-223,Price1-2 0-0 2, Moore3-40-0 Griffin, LAC 63 567 374 1519 24.1 8,Nicholson34006,Lamb1-3225,Thomas00 Curry,GD L 60 493 235 1418 23.6 0-00, Dedm on1-1 0-02. Totals 46-9613-17112. Aldrrdge,PDR 57 548 246 1344 23.6 DeRozan,TDR 58 458 353 1319 22.7 SANANTONIO(121) Cousi n s, SAC 53 416 350 1182 22.3 Leonard 5-66-717, Duncan4-13 3-511, Splitter 5-9 4-514, Parker11-197-8 30, Green4-40-012, George,IND 62 465 299 1375 22.2 61 481 261 1318 21.6 Ginobili 10-172-324, Diaw3-5 2-58, Belineffi0-2 Nowttzki,DAL 60 461 253 1283 21.4 000,Baynes00222,Miff s1-6003,Joseph00 Irving,CLE J efferson, CH A 53 494 137 1128 21.3 0 00, Bonner 0 00 00. Totals 43 81 26 35121. 62 426 270 1291 20.8 Orlando 27 34 22 29 — 112 Liffard,PDR Rehounds SanAntonio 81 2 829 88 — 121 G OFF DEFTOT AVG Jordan,LAC 63 256 622 878 13.9 Wizards114, Bucks107 Love,MIN 58 184 579 763 13.2 Drummond,DET 62 333 468 801 12.9 WASHINGTO N(114) Howard,HDU 62 207 564 771 12.4 Ariza 9-125-9 28,Booker1-22-4 4, Gortat5-6 Cousins,SAC 53 161 447 608 11.5 1-411, Wal4-14 l 0-09, Beal8-182-2 23, Webster Noah,CHI 60 216 464 680 11.3 5-73-415, Harrington2-70-05, Gooden 6-90-013, Aldridge,PDR 57 134 504 638 11.2 Miller 3-50-06,Temple 0-0 0-0 0,PorterJr. 0-0 0-0 Vucevic,DRL 45 147 344 491 10.9 0, Singleton 0-00-0 0. Totals43-8013-23114. Jeflerson,CH A 53 106 443 549 10.4 MILWAUKE E(107) Randolph,MEM 58 186 414 600 10.3 Middleton 7-120-015, ffyasova4-105-613, PaAssists chulia 2-72-2 6, Knight9-205-5 25,Wolters4-10 G 1-210, Adrien2-4 4-58, Antetokounmpo1-4 2-2 4, Lawson,DEN 48 Henson6-8 0-012, Sessions4-11 6-614, Mitchell Wall, WAS 61 0-1 0-00. Totals 39-8726-28107. Curry,GO L 60 Washington 36 3 910 29 — 114 Rubio,MIN 61 Milwaukee 27 26 21 88 — 107 Jennings,DET 60

Joe Krine/The Bulletin

Mountain View's Grant Lannin puts his shirt over his face after the Cougars lost to Madison of Portland on Saturday on a last-second 3-pointer.

Cougars

the first round of the Class

Kaimi

5A state playoffs at Mountain View High School. "It was a 30-footer," Reid,

the Cougars' coach, said with a shrug. "What could we do?" "It's s omething that w e

worked on yesterday, over and over and over again," Matthews said. "We did it

advanced Madison of Portland to the 5A state tournament at Matthew Knight Arena in Eugene, where the Senators will face Sherwood in

Thursday's quarterfinals. It also ended Mountain View's

LOS ANGELES — Blake

Griffin had 27 points and eight rebounds, Chris Paul added 19

points, including a go-ahead layup in the final minute, and the Los Angeles Clippers beat the Atlanta Hawks 109-108

on Saturday night for their season-high seventh straight vlctory.

Griffin made 11 of 19 shots

Conley scored 20 points, and

w hile extending hi s

c a - Zach Randolph added 16 for reer-best streak of games with Memphis. 20 or more points to 22. Jamal Spurs 121, Magic 112: SAN Crawford had three points in ANTONIO — T ony P arker 10 minutes off the bench after scored 30points and Manu Gimissing three games with a nobili added 24 for San Antonio's sixth straight win. left calf strain. DeMarre Carroll scored 19 Wizards 114, Bucks 107: points in Atlanta's 14th loss in

15 games and sixth in a row. In other games Saturday:

MILWAUKE — Bradley Beal scored 12 of his 23 points in

The Pacific Division-leading the fourth quarter, helping Clippers got 13 points and 12 Jazz 104, 76ers 92: PHIL- Washington avoid blowing a rebounds from DeAndre Jor- ADELPHIA — Gordon Hay- 28-point lead. dan, and 17 points from Matt ward scored 22 points, Alec Knicks 107, Cavaliers 97: Barnes on the eve of his 34th

Burks added 19 and Utah sent

birthday. Los Angeles shot Philadelphia to its 16th con53.2 percent from the field, im- secutive loss. proving to 22-1 when shooting Grizzlies 111, Bobcats 89: 50 percent or better. MEMPHIS, Tenn. — Mike

CLEVELAND — Ca r m elo Anthony shook off a h orrid

shootingstart and scored 26 points to lead New York to its thrid straight win.

Kur zy n o w ski

"I was so happy," Lannin said, a smile sneaking through a heartbroken face. " I was just looking at t he

clock, and there was less than a second geft). I thought it ended because I didn't know

the (Madison) coach called a timeout." But Matthews did. And the

chipped in with seven points clock was reset for 2.5 secand five boards for Mountain onds, enough time for MadiView, which was seeded third son to draw up a buzzer-beatin the 16-team 5A postseason ing and game-winning play. "They threw the ball to a field, while Ments Haugen recorded six points and two ninth-grader who found a assists. kid who made a 30-footer," But late in the fourth quar- Reid said. "That's basketter, Haugen fouled out. balL That's why you play the "It's huge. That's a huge game. So hats off to them." foul," Reid said. "He kind Hutson finished with 22 of got caught in the wrong points, and Aubrey Stephens spot at the wrong time. He's contributed 19 points for the been our floor general for Senators, whose 2-3 zone dethe whole year. I thought the fense gave Mountain View fifth foul was a good call. He fits for much of the night. "We haven't seen much just got caught in the wrong place, put his hand in the zone in a while," Reid said. "It was an extended 2-3. We cookie jar." Still, after Adam Wright could have attacked it betmade both free throws fol- ter. And the bottom line is if lowing the Haugen foul to you're seeing a zone, you've give No. 14 Madison (17-9) a got to hit 3's at some point. 55-53 lead, Mountain View You'vegotto m ake them pay

The buzzer-beating heave

The Associated Press

55-55.

"Both ends of the floor, he played phenomenal,"Reid said. "It's good to see the player that found the bottom of er of the year go out with that the net, sending the Madison kind of game, even if it's in a bench and fan contingent losing effort. Obviously it's into a frenzy as the Senators very disappointing for him. made off with a stunning 58- But 28 and 14? I mean, come 55 boys basketball victory in on. Huge."

tice. We hit a shot at the end. Miracle."

Clippers holdoff Hawks infinal minute

nin's miss to even the score

lost."

Continued from D1 Hutson quickly set himself and launched a long 3-point-

exactly how we did it in prac-

NBA ROUNDUP

of a game as I had, we still

season, and it overshadowed a dominant performance by the Intermountain Confer-

ence player of the year. Grant Lannin posted game had a shot. highs of 28 points and 14 reBelieving it would be difbounds for the Cougars (19- ficult t o s u r vive overtime 4 overall), while adding two without Haugen, Reid, during blocks and three assists. The a timeout before Wright's gosenior wing logged 12 points ahead foul shots, drew up a in the opening quarter and play for the win. Lannin set a went for 12 more in the third. screen for Davis Holly, rolled "I was just trying to get the off and received a pass from win," an obviously deject- Holly. With two defenders in ed Lannin said afterward. his face, Lannin released a "That was the last game of 3-pointer from the left wing. my high school career and It rattled off, but Cattell, who for all of our seniors. So I replaced the d i squalified was just trying to do what I Haugen, soared in from the could to get the win. As big left side and put back Lan-

for that. And we were 2-for-14

(from 3-point range)." The end result, needless to say, was less than desirable for the IMC champions. But

for Lannin, and the rest of the Cougars, there were no regrets. "We all just tried to play as hard as we could," Lannin said. "And that's just how it

played out. We left it all out there, but it just didn't go our

way tonight." — Reporter: 541-383-0307, glucas@bendbu((etirr.com.

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SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

PREP SCOREBOARD Alpine skiing OSSA championships At Mt. Bachelor,Cliffhanger Slalom Girls Teamtimes— Bend5:58.89,Lakeview6:59.37, Summi7:05.61, t Sisters7:52.77, KlamathUnion DNF, MountainViewDNF,RidgeviewDNF. Individual (top 10) —1, ShelbyCutter, 8, 1:57.43. 2, ElinorWilson, 8, 1:58.89. 3, Shannon Brenn an,8,2:02.57.4,MargaretBlaylock,8,2:06.78. 5, KierstenRowles, 8, 2:07.05. 6, Lucia Charlton, B, 2:07.44. 7,Jessica Bocchi, KU,2:09.22. 8, MadisenSchreder, LV,2:15.99. 9, Natalie Merrill, Som, 2;20.65.10,IsabelAbt,B,2:21.83. Final season standings Team— Bend96,Summit74,Lakeview66,Sisters 36, KlamathUnion18. Mountain View2. Individual overall — 1,ElinorWilson,B,1240. 2, ShelbyCutter,8, 1175.3, ShannonBrennan, 8, 719. Individualslalom— 1,Elinor Wilson, 8, 680. 2, ShelbCu y ter, B,660.3, ShannonBrennan,8,400. Individual giant slalom — 1,Elnior Wilson, B, 560. 2,ShelbyCuter, B,515. 3, LuciaCharlton, 8, 218.

Boys

Teamti mes— Bend5:40.99,Summit5:47.53, Lakeview6:13.96, SistersDNF , Klmath Union DNF, MountainViewDNF,RidgeviewDNF, Crook County DNF. Individual (top 10) —1, KeenanSeidel, 8, 1:49.72.2,ThomasVlimberly, Som,1:51.58. 3,Jared Schiemer,Som,1:51.64. 4, SamNelson, 8,1:55.20. 5, BrodySwisher, 8, 1:56.29.6, MatthewScheafer, 8, 1:56.37. 7,RyanDeCastihos, B,1:57.26.8, Nate Odegaard,LV,1:58.47. 9, Javier Colton,B, 1;58.51. 10,lan King, B,2:03.82. Final season standings Team — Bend 96, Summit 80,Lakeview64, Mountain View30,KlamathUnion 20, Ridgeview10. Individual overall —1,KeenanSeidel, B,1500. 2,JaredSchiemer,Som,887.3,ThomasWimbersly, Som,850. Individual slalom —1, KeenanSeidelr 8, 600. 2, JaredSchiemer, Som,385. 3, BrodySwisher, 8, 336. Individual giant slalom — 1,Keenan Seidel, 8,700.2,ThomasWimberly,Sum,450.3,Jared Schiemer, Sum,362.

Boys basketball Class BA Round1, stateplayoff s Bend 66, Liberly 46 Liberty (45) —KobyAlvarado21, Mast6, Greenlee 6, Bafaro 5, Clark 3, Walker 2, Kaneshiro 6. Totals 16 8-1246. Bend (66) —ConnorScott14, Robinson13, Beaomarchais11,Hoffiday9,Spitler 9,Harmeson6, Willy 2,Kersley2. Totals 24 6-12 66. Liberty 13 14 8 10 — 45 Bend 17 11 16 22 — 66 Three-poingoal t s—Liberly: Alvarado3, Clark, Bafaro; Bend: Beaomarchais 3,Spitler 3, Holliday3, Robinson 2, Scott. Class 5A Round1, stateplayoff s Madison 68, Mountain View66 Madison (58) —MakHutson22, Stephens19, Wright 9,Fitzgerald5, Lebloe3. Totals 20 13-19 58. Mountain View (65) — GrantLannin28, Kurzynowski7,Hauqen6, Houston4, Hielm4, Holly 2, Roth 2, Catell2. Totals237-1365. Madison 12 16 17 13 — 68 Mountain View 17 14 15 9 — 55 Three-poingoal t s— Madison:Wright 2, Hotson2, Lebloe ;MountainView:Haogen,Lannin.

Bend High's J.J. Spitler,

Round 2 Saturday'sGames WestLinn76,Grant 51 CentralCatholic59,Tigard40 Jesuit 53,Reynolds 41 SoothMedford69,Soothridge 55 SoothSalem59,Thorston55 Sunset83,McMinnviffe 71 Sheldon66, SouthEugene52 Clackamas 51,LakeOswego46 ChampionshipTournament At ModaCenter, Portland March 13-16 Thursday'sGames Quarlerfinals WestLinnvs. Central Catholic,1:30 p.m. Jesuit vs.SoothMedford, 3:15 p.m. Sunset vs.SouthSalem,6:30p.m. Sheldo nvs.Clackamas,8:15p.m. Friday'sGames ConsolahonSemifinals West Linn/CentralCatholic loser vs.Jesuit/South Medfordloser,9a.m. Sunset/SouthSalemloservs. Sheldon/Clackamas loser,10;45a.m. Semifinals West Linn/CentralCatholicwinnervs.Jesuit/South Medfordwinner, 3:15p.m. SoothSalem/Sunsetwinnervs. Sheldon/Clackamas winner,8:15p.m. Saturday'sGames Fourth/SixthPlace Consolationsemifinal winners,10:45a.m. Third/Fiflh Place Semifinallosers,3;15p.m. Final Semifinalwinners,8:30p.m.

right, grabs a rebound over

Girls basketball

CLASS 5A Playoffs

CLASS6A ChampionshipTournament At ModaCenter, Portland Wednesday'sGames Quarlertinals SouthSalemvs. SouthMedford,1:30 p.m. Beave rtonvs.Clackamas,3:15p.m. Westviewvs.St. Mary'sAcademy, 6:30p.m. Tigardvs.OregonCity, 8:15 p.m. Thursday'sGames Consolation Semifinals SouthSalem/South Medford loservs. Beaverton/ Clackamas loser, 9a.m. Westview/St.Mary'sAcademy loservs. Tigard/Oregon Cityloser,10:45a.m. Friday's Games Semifinals SouthSalem /South Medford winnervs. Beaverton/ Clackamas winner,1:30 p.m. Westview/St.Mary'sAcademy winner vs. Tigard/ OregonCitywinner,6:30 p.m. Saturday'sGames Fourlh/Sixth Place Consolationsemifinal winners,9a.m.

Round1 Saturday'sGames Jefferson 82, Springfield 78 Wilsonville37,Wilson36, OT WestAlbany73,Hermiston 55 EaglePoint55, CrescentValley 53 Madison58,MountainView55 Sherwood 41,Silverton 31 Bend66,Liberty45 Churchill 88,Cleveland48 ChampionshipTournament At MatlhewKnight Arena, Eugene March 13-15 Thursday'sGames Quarlerlinals Jefferson vs. Wilsonvile, 1:30p.m. WestAlbanyvs. Eagle Point, 3:15p.m. Madisonvs.Sherwood, 6:30p.m. Bendvs.Churchill, 8:15p.m. Friday's Games Consolation Semifinals Jefferson/Wilsonvilleloservs. West Albany/Eagle Point loser,9a.m. Madison/Sherw oodloser vs. Bend/Churchil loser, 10:45a.m. Semifinals Jefferson/Wilsonvillewinnervs. West Albany/Eagle Point winner,3:15p.m. Madison/Sherwood winnervs. Bend/Churchil winner,8:15p.m. Saturday'sGames Fourlh/Sixth Place Consolationsemifinal winners,10:45a.m. Third/Fiflh Place Semifinallosers,3:15p.m. Final Semifinalwinners,8:30p.m.

Liberty's By-

ron Greenlee during the second half of Bend's win in the Class 5A

state playoffs Saturday. Joe Knne/The Bulletin

Third/Fiflh Place Semifinallosers,1:30p.m. Final Semifinalwinners,6:30p.m.

CUISS BA ChampionshipTournament At MatlhewKnight Arena, Eugene Wednesday'sGames Quarlerfinals Wilsonvs.Wiffamette,1:30 p.m. Bendvs.Lebanon, 3:15p.m. Sherwoo dvs.Hermiston,6:30p.m. WestAlbanyvs. Corvallis,8:15 p.m. Thursday'sGames Consolation Semifinals Wilson/Wilamette loser vs. Bend /Lebanon loser, 9 a.m. Sherwood/Hermiston loservs. West Albany/Corvallis loser,10;45 a.m. Friday's Games Semifinals Wilson/Wilamettewinnervs. Bend/Lebanonwinner, 1:30 p.m. Sherwood/Hermiston winner vs.WestAlbany/Corvallis winner,6:30p.m. Saturday'sGames Fourlh/Sixth Place Consolationsemifinalwinners,9a.m. Third/Fiflh Place Semifinallosers,1:30p.m. Final Semifinalwinners,6:30p.m.

CLASS 4A Playoffs Round1

Saturday'sGames Philomath73,Sweet Home51 NorthValley48, Marshfield 38 Henley63,Cascade60 La Grande 74,Yamhil-Carlton 55 Seaside42,Central 38 Tillamook 61, Brookings-Harbor56 Cottage Grove57,Sotherlin 56 La SallePrep52,Newport 37

ChampionshipTournament At Gill Coliseum,Corvallis March 13-16 Thursday'sGames Quarteriinals NorthValleyvs. Philomath,1:30 p.m. Henleyvs.LaGrande,3:15 p.m. Seasidevs.Tilamook,6:30 p.m. CottageGrovevs. LaSalle Prep,8:15 p.m. Friday's Games Consolation Semifinals NorthValley/Philomathloser vs.Henley/LaGrande loser, 9 a.m. Seaside/Tiffam ookloservs.CotageGrove/La Salle Preploser,10:45a.m. Semifinals Philomath/NorthValleywinnervs. Henley/LaGrande winner,3:15p.m. Seaside/Tiffam ookwinnervs. CottageGrove/La Salle Prepwinner,8;15p.m. Saturday'sGames Fourlh/Sixth Place Consolationsemifinalwinners, 10:45a.m. Third/Fitlh Place Semifinallosers,3:15p.m.

CUISS4A ChampionshipTournament At Gill Coliseum,Corvallis Wednesday'sGames Quarlerlinals Brookings-Harbor vs.Sotherlin,1;30 p.m. Henleyvs.Seaside,3:15p.m. Mazama vs. Philomath, 6:30p.m. La Grande vs. LaSalle Prep,8:15p.m. Thursday'sGames Consolation Semifinals Brookings-Harbor/Sutherlin loservs. Henley/Sea side loser,9 a.m. Mazama/ Phff omath loservs.LaGrande/La Salle Preploser,10:45a.m. Fridayls Games Semifinals Brookings-Harbor/Sutherlinwinnervs.Henley/Seaside winner,1:30 p.m. Mazama /Phffomath winner vs. LaGrande/La Sale Prepwinner,6:30 p.m. Saturday'sGames Fourth/SixthPlace Consolationsemifinal winners,9a.m. Third/Fiflh Place Semifinallosers,1;30p.m.

Final Semifinalwinners,8:30p.m.

CLASS6A Playoffs

CLASS 3A

Final Semifinalwinners,6:30p.m.

ChampionshipTournament At Marshfield/NorlhBendHighSchools Saturday'sGames Fourlh/SixthPlace Cascade Christian 50,Creswell 45 Third/Fiflh Place Portland Adventist 62,Harrisburg48 Final ValleyCatholic62,DeLaSalle North Catholic 50

CLASS3A ChampionshipTournament At Marshfield/Norlh Bend High Schools Saturday'sGames Fourlh/Sixth Place Creswel75, l Corbett/CorbettCharter44 Third/Fiflh Place Wiff amina49,Nyssa32 Final Vale52,ValleyCatholic 36

CLASS 2A

ChampionshipTournament At PendletonConventionCenter Saturday'sGames Fourth/Sixth Place Western Mennonite55, Central Linn39 Third/Fiflh Place Stanfield61,Regis 57 Final Irrigon42,Oakland 21

CLASS2A ChampionshipTournament At PendletonConventionCenter Saturday'sGames Fourlh/Sixth Place Union36,PortlandChristian 29 Third/Fiflh Place Lost River57,Santiam38 Final Regis36,WesternMennonite 29

CLASS1A

ChampionshipTournament At BakerHighSchool Saturday'sGames Fourth/Sixth Place lone 56,Imbler51 Third/Fifth Place Crosshill Christian60,Powder Valley 54 Final ColumbiaChristian 68, HorizonChristian (Hood River)49

CLASS1A

ChampionshipTournament At BakerHighSchool Saturday'sGames Fourth/Sixth Place Dofur46,Prairie City38

Third/Fiflh Place St. Paul46,Triangle Lake45 Final Condon/Wh eeler 57, DamascusChristian 52

Lava Bears

two fouls — and Liberty, behind sophomore point guard

Continued from 01

Koby Alvarado's 16 first-half

Senior wing Connor Scott,

who as a freshman was a part-time starter on the Bend squad that placed fifth at state

in 2011, led a balanced Lava Bear offense Saturday with 14 points and four assists. Se-

nior forward Jaylin Robinson contributed 13 points and nine rebounds, senior point guard Wyatt Beaumarchais added ll points and four assists, and junior wing J.J. Spitler and senior wing Bryan Holliday scored nine points apiece. Beaumarchais, Spitler and

Holliday each hit three 3-pointers for Bend, and Robinson

when I kick the ball back out,"

Continued from 01 "I set myself a goal and I achieved it," he said. "It's re-

g

on Thursday at 8:15 p.m. in the

Tllls ts our court, alld we needed to come out here and ownit."

"That definitely was a mo-

points. With his team trailing 35-31 with 3 minutes, 37 seconds left in the third after an

six points. Bend, on the other

mentum boost," Beaumarchais said. "It got the team going and Bend did just that in the sec- it got the crowd going." ond half, outscoring Liberty38Aivarado led Liberty with 18 over the final two quarters, 21 points, but only two came in in large part by limiting Al- the fourth quarter. He was the varado to just five second-half only Falcon to score more than

the next time down the court

prompted a Liberty timeout

state quarterfinal round at the w ith 59 seconds left in t h e University of Oregon's Mat- quarter. thew Knight Arena.

"This has always been

some new goals." Wasting no time establish-

The Bears got one more de-

the 5A Intermountain Confer-

skier. But also on a team as-

ence this season, jumped out to a 15-2 lead as their first five

pect, Bend High was on top and that's where we enjoy

Foultrouble slowed Bend down a bit in the second quarter-

The Storm finished second behind Bend High in the team overall, slalom and giant slalom season standings. Thomas Wimberty led the Summit boys, finishing third in the overall season standings. Natalie Merrill paced the Storm girls by coming

Scott and Parsons both sat for

stretches before halftime with

seconds left in the third period

son, so it's kind of like riding

champion. She went into the OSSA finals with a 20-point

been able to im prove because

a bike. But I haven't really I haven't been training." Cutter won the giant sla-

slalom this weekend were lom and slalom events at enough to solidify her sea- the OSSA championships. son overall title. " It's really w eird t o

be

done, especially since racing has been a huge part of my life," Wilson said. "(Winning the season overall) is really crazy. Having such good competition this year, like (Bend teammate) Shelby Cutter ... I'm just happy I

today." — Reporter: 541-383-0305; beastes®bendbulfetin.com.

WILSONSof Redmond 541-548-2066

Adjustable

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pionships Friday andSaturday.

all, GS and slalom season

b oth G S a n d

each other up, and we did that

Liea Armstrong/Tumbleweed Photography

Bend High won the Oregon School Ski Association overall, girls and boys season championship titles following the state cham-

Elinor Wilson, a s enior at Bend, was the girls over- This was my 11th race sea-

f inishes in

Alvarado in the second half, and Parsons' passing out of the post. "At the beginning of the year we talked about playing together as a team and picking

REDMOND

s

• •

slalom.

lead, and her second-place

son's shutdown defense on

ic floor general drove the center of the lane with less than 10

made basketswere 3-pointers.

being, but it's tough to beat Summit."

"This was a total team ef-

fort," Baker added, pointing out Spitler's three steals, Harme-

of the game. Bend's charismat-

and looked right before tossing an over-the-head, left-handed the perimeter, the Lava Bears, hook pass to Holliday in the who finished as runners-up in right corner. Holliday drilled

ivaWW

hand, had no player score more than 15 points but five who

fensive stop before Beaumarchais made arguably the play

ing themselves as a threat from

ally exciting as an individual

in sixth in the overall, fourth in the GS and eighth in the

points, trailed just 28-27 at the momentum — heading into the break. fourth quarter. eWe knew we had to shut The Falcons, shellshocked No. 2 (Alvarado) down," Beau- after having led by four points marchais said about the Bears' less than four minutes earlier, halftime points of emphasis. neverrecovered.

said Bend startingcenter Jacob to give Bend a 38-35 lead. Then Parsons, who ended the game he came up with the block of with four assists. the game that led directly to a The Lava Bears, seeded No. Beaumarchais 3, which sent 7 in the 16-team 5A postseason the home crowd into a tizzy, field, will play No. 2 Churchill gave Bend a 41-35 lead, and

achieved this, it's time to set •

giving the Bears a 44-35 advantage — and all the game's

8-3 Falcons run, Lava Bear contributed nine or more. "At halftime, we talked to senior reserve Cole Harmeson field goals against the Falcons made back-to-back baskets to the guys about getting back to (17-9) were from beyond the tie the game 35-35. Holliday, being teammates," Baker said. arc. who also provided a spark off "Finding teammates, moving "Yeah, I'm very confident the bench, drilled a 3-pointer the ball, setting screens.

Scott Baker, Bend's first-year head coach. "Now that we've ~r

a 3-pointer as time expired,

made two. Half of the Bears'24

the goal, to get to state," said

OSSA

She took a two-second lead

on the first slalom run on Saturday, then fell behind Wilson on the second run

D5

Mountain View came in

fourth in the boys standings, with Joseph Wilt and Quintan Smith finishing 19th and 20th, respectively, in the sea-

son combined. Ian Ricketts of Redmond

Proficiency Academy was 11th overall among the boys, and Brenna Stevens of Rid-

geview was 22nd in the girls combined.

by one second. But she manBut overall, the weekend aged to clinch the champion- belonged to the Lava Bears, ship with an overall time of who have swept the team, 1:57.43. girls and boys season overall "Going into the first run, I categories in each of the OSfelt a little more confidence," SA's three years. "Three's k i n d of the held it together until the end." said Cutter, a junior. "And Wilson said her road to the second run I just didn't charm," Bend coach Greg winning the season overall feel it. The course was really Timm said. "I wasn't really title was a long one after a confusing; you couldn't see. sure we had the depth this knee injury last year kept her It was just harder all around year to do it. So it's kind of from competing throughout and longer." excitingbecause there are a the 2013 season. Sisters finished fourth in number of kids that stepped "I've been injured this sea- the girls combined stand- up this season to be contendson too," Wilson said. "But ings. The Outlaws were led ers individually, but also big I've been working through it by Cammi Benson, who contributors to the team." as much as I can. It's really placed 13th in t h e overall — Reporter: 541-383-0375, hard coming off of an injury. season standings. eoller®bendbulletirt.com.

• • •

-


D6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2014

GOLF ROUNDUP

Ea e e s Ree ta e ea; Ti er ur The Associated Press

Woods delivered the low round par fora 71 to share fourth place

DORAL, Fla. — Patrick Reed

of the tournament and his best

turned his game around in four holes Saturday and wound up with

's ifit':

;.il'.

Patrick Reed walks off the course after finishing the third round of the Cadillac Championship in Doral, Fla., on Saturday.

tournament again," Woods said.

nine, including a 35-footer down the slope on the par-5 15th, and

had a 6-under 66. His goal was to get back to even par for the tournament and hope to be within five

shots of the leader. It turned out much better. Woods was one of five players see Woods in a red shirt ahead who were under par, and he goes of him today, Reed didn't seem into today only three shots behind bothered.

drove the green on the par-4 16th

for a two-putt birdie and wound Wilfredo Lee I The Associated Press

have to watch out for. But at the

same time, I have to go and just Reed will be going for his third play my own game." win in his past 14 starts dating to Also on Saturday: the Wyndham Championship in Hadley take lead in Puerto Rico: August. He was at 4-under 212, the R IO GRANDE, Puerto Rico highest score to lead after 54 holes Chesson Hadley took the thirdat Doral since a three-way tie at round lead in the Puerto Rico 212 in 1985. Open, shooting a 5-under 67 in Asked what it would be like to windy conditions at Trump Inter-

He made three birdie putts of about 15 feet or longer on the back

tions at Doral, giving him a twoshot lead at the Cadillac Championship going into a final round that will prominently feature Tiger Woods for the first time this year. Reed rolled in a 40-foot eagle putt on No. 8, and started the back nine with consecutive birdies. He

close to the lead, he's a guy you

"It was nice to get back in the

round of the year.

a 3-under 69 in much tamer condi-

with him," he said. "Whenever he's

with Woods.

up with a two-shot lead over PGA

national. Danny Lee was a stroke back after a 66. Jason Gore and

Jonathan Byrd were tied for third at 14 under. James Driscoll, the

"That's fine. I've seen Tiger a lot

as he tries to win at Doral for the fifth time. Jamie Donaldson of

champion Jason Dufner (68) and Hunter Mahan, who bogeyed his Wales escaped from the palm last hole for a 71. trees right of the 18th and made

on the driving range. Never had the opportunity to play with him

second-round leader after match-

and I still haven't been able to play

63, had a 75.

ing the tournament record with a

I

MOTOR SPORTS: NASCAR NOTEBOOK I

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NASCARchangesget 1.5-mile test in Vegas The Associated Press LAS VEGAS — NASCAR

is about to start finding out whether its offseason changes

will pay off on tracks like Las Vegas Motor Speedway. NASCAR worked tireless-

ly behind the scenes last year to improve its on-track product, particularly at

1 .5-mile

speedways that had turned into glorified parades. After the drivers opened the season

on Daytona's superspeedway followed by Phoenix's quirky mile oval, it is time for the first

of 11 races on 1.5-mile tracks. While fans watch defending champion Matt Kenseth and

early points leader Dale Earnhardt Jr., everybody on the north end of The Strip is eager to see if passing is any easier and if the racing is any better today in Vegas. Gene Stefanyshyn, NASCAR's vice president of inno-

vation and racing development, warned that one show won't be a truebarometer ofthe changes

made to the rules package. "We can't jump too quickl y and say that this i s t h e

answer," Stefanyshyn said. "Some teams will take some time to figure it out. I think

the aero piece of it, it's pretty much set. It's just a matter of getting the driver to find the

Keselowskiholds oft KyleBuschfor Nationwidevictory LAS VEGAS — Brad Keselowski overcameelectrical trouble and held off Kyle Busch on Saturday to win the Nationwide Series race at the Las VegasMotor Speedway for the first time. In his eighth start on the desert track, Keselowski earned his 28th career Nationwide win on his 20th track. Kyle Larson wasthird, and Dale Earnhardt Jr. finished fourth in front of rookie Chase Elliott, who posted his first top-five finish. Busch came up from a 37th-place start to finish second on his hometown track, but couldn't catch Keselowski's PenskeFord. Keselowski lost three spots early after sliding through his pit box. Helater lost power because of afaulty alternator, forcing him to turn off equipment. He still navigated through traffic on the final laps in an exciting finish.

s'Q

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neers will play around with it for a while until that settles down. Then the driver will

begin to find the sweet spot and get comfortable. We won't have a good feeling where all this lands until we get about three under our belt, and that would be the Texas race."

NASCAR won't get Dayto-

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na-like passing at speedways, weekends at two completely at least not anytime soon. And different racetracks just goes Stefanyshyn wants to give this to show how hard these guys rulespackage some time be- have been working," Logano fore tinkering again. said. "When you work hard, "There's a learning curve results come. Obviously we here," he said. "I think you haven't won on Sunday yet, can't be too premature on this. so we've got to figure out the There's a lot of cars. There's a big show, but we've had good lot of different engineers, a lot speed in our cars." of different thoughts on getHometown heroes?: Kurt ting down the learning curve. and Kyle Busch grew up in So we'll wait and see and see Las Vegas, but the brothers don't get treated like returning how it all plays out." Here are five things to heroes — at least according to watch in NASCAR's third race Kyle, the 2009 Vegas chamof the season: pion. Kyle's theory is that the Junior's jump: Dale Earn- Busch boys won so many hardt Jr. has never won at local races growing up that Las Vegas, and he frequently they alienated a big chunk of struggled in Sin City early in the local racing fan base. Both his career. But his outstanding drivers are still eager for their start to the season suggests first victories of the season, he might be accomplishing and Kurt is grateful to focus a whole lot of firsts this year. on racing again after so much The Daytona 500 champion attention this week around his had top-three finishes at the

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From our heads to our toes, the B vitamins are crucial for every body to function By Lindsay Wilson atigue, irritability, poor concentration, depression, anxiety, memory loss. These common symptoms plague innumerable Americans, and in fact, many people have learned to live with them, resigned that they are a "normal" part of life. But these symptoms are not normal, and in many cases, are signs of suboptimal levels of the B-complex vitamins. The B vitamins are absolutely crucial for energy production and nerve and brain health. Though the symptoms above certainly can be signs of serious illness, they are

also all common signs of a B-vitamin deficiency — even minor deficiencies can have a huge efFect. The good news is that this can easily be corrected by increasing your intake of the B vitamins.

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The B complex includes Bl (thiamin), B2 (riboflavin), B3 (niacin), B5 (pantothenic acid), B6, biotin, B12, and folate.

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Market Recap, E4-5 Sunday Driver, E6

© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2014

Metrics

Skies get friendlier the more

4TH QUARTER 2013

replacing instinct in music industry By Ben Sisario New York Times News Service

Once, all you needed to

succeed in the music business were a pair of golden

By Joe Taschler When it comes to air

travel these days, you don't have to be a rock star to be treated like one.

University of Oregon Central OregonBusiness Index 140

All you need is cash. Airlines, which charge fees for everything from baggage to legroom, are now offering fancy perks to anyone willing to pay for them. The more you spend, the more you get in return.

NATIONAL RECESSION

NATIONAL RECESSION

Hg s: 2 6Q

7.

it also takes mountains of 130

"At the highest level of

+

behind a string of recent music technology deals, including Spotify's announcement Thursdaythat it had

you spend Milwaukee Journal Sentinel

ears and some hustle. Now, data. That is the thinking

service and status, airlines will meet and greet passengers at the curb, provide private screening and whisk them to planeside in

u

I C

120

bought Echo Nest, a company that analyzes music consumptionpatterns and was founded by computer

a sedan car on the ramp,"

Jay Sorensen, president of Shorewood, Wis., airline

scientists from MIT. With the industry

consulting firm IdeaWorks, said last month in a report

turning digital, music

on the topic. "This level of

companies can now un-

service normally eludes 'you and me' but is now within the grasp of anyone

derstand their customers' listening habits in greater

100

20

depth than ever before,

with the swipe of a credit

which has led to fierce

card.

competition over access to data. Over the last month,

In some cases, Delta Air Lines will even deliver you

Warner Music formed a partnership with the popular music-identification app Shazam andmusicmogul Lyor Cohen teamed up with Twitter. Both of those

arter 341j2341 23

1234

2 34 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 I 1 2 3 4 1 2 34 12 3 4 1 2 341 2 34 1 2 3

'97 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013

~

4 ~4-

Source: University of Oregon College of Arts and Sciences and Department of Economics

Greg Cross/The Bulletin

deals centered on the ability of social media to point the way to the next big hit.

Daniel Ek, chief exec-

• Housing slowdown 'not a worrisome issue,' economist says

@ON

utive of Spotify, said the

By Joseph Dltzler• The Bulletin

e

he Central Oregon Business Index dipped slightly in the fourth

"improve the customer

in the competitive market

for monthly subscription streaming services, which also includes Rdio, Rhapsody and Beats Music. (Spotify also has a free version, with advertising.)

Parsing preferences Echo Nest is one of a

handful of companies specializing in the arcane but valuable science of music

data, examining what songs are being listened to by whom, and how. It makes this information

available to its clients, including major media companies like Sirius XM, Clear Channel and Univision, which use the data

primarily for music-related apps. "Analyzing music preferences is something we've been doing for a long time,"

treatment for only their

highest-mileage frequent fliers. Those days have flown off into the sunset. Delta Air Lines said

Echo Nest acquisition would help his company experience" by giving its 24 million users better suggestions about what songs to listen to. The deal also gives Spotify a programming advantage

to your flight in a Porsche, Sorenson says in his report. It used to be that airlines reserved regal in-flight

quarter of last year, a lackluster end to a year in which gains in •

• •

housing, travel and tourism helped fuel a recovery from the 2007 recession.

Editor's note: TheBulletin has partnered with the UniversityofOr egon's

College ofA rtsand Sciences and Department of Economics to produce the Central Oregon Business Index. The index provides

a regular snapshot ofthe region's economy using economic modelsconsistent with national standards. The index, exclusive to The Bulletin, appears quarterly in the Sunday Business section.

Follow this story online at bendbulletin.com/codi

last week it is changing its frequent flier program so its biggest spenders get the most rewards. See Flying /E5

"It is not a worrisome issue," said

average355 a month, down from 413

University of Oregon economist Tim Duy, who compiles the data that com-

in the third quarter, according to data Duy compiled. Factors that dampened

prises the index. "We kind of coasted through the fourth quarter."

that pace include a drop in the inventory of homes for sale and higher in-

T he data suggests the Central Or-

Duy

egon economy paused to catch its breath after a busy summer and fall. The index measured 119.7 in the fourth quarter.

The benchmark index is 100, measured in 1998. The index, although flat in the fourth quarter, overall gained 5 percent over the

year. "The data indicate that the Central Oregon economy remains sensitive to fluctuations in

housing activity," Duy wrote in the report released today. "With housing activity moderating, the pace of job growth has slowed." Home sales in Central Oregon fell to an

terest rates.

Distressed sales — homes sold out of foreclosure, for example — cleared away many for-sale homes on terms that made mortgage payments cheaper than paying rent.They also lured investors who scooped

up bargain properties for cash. Distressed sales fell sharply in 2013 to 11 percent of all

2013 tax rules may contain sul'pl'Ises

sales in Bend and 18 percent in Redmond.

By Mary Ann Milbourn

Three yearsearlier,distressed sales represented60 percent ofallsales in Bend and

The Orange County Register

70 percent in Redmond, according to Central

Oregon Association of Realtors data. See Index/E3

As the tax filing season revs into high gear, most taxpayers will find the rules for filing 2013 taxes

are a lot like the require-

"You're not going to jump from wherewe were two years ago to where we were before the recession, immediately. But we're moving in the general direction."

ments of a year earlier. But

high-wage earners, who were facing a significant tax increase, may be in for

a nasty surprise. While Congress made

— Tim Duy, University of Oregon economist

Jim Lucchese, chief exec-

most of the Bush-era tax

utive of Echo Nest, said in

cuts permanent last year, affluent taxpayers were singled out for special treatment. In many cases

a joint interview with Ek.

"But being directly wired in, and sitting alongside the Spotify team, will give us the ability to push products a lot faster and learn

Marketing puts new twist on e-cigarettes

a lot faster than we could

before." The deal seemed to set up a possible conflict for the Echo Nest's other cli-

ents, which include some of Spotify's competitors.

Lucchese said his company would honor its current contracts with these ser-

vices, but gave no other details. The company, based in Somerville, Mass.,

will become a subsidiary of Spotify, and its offices and 70-person staff will be kept intact. Further terms were

not disclosed. The purchase of Echo Nest added to speculation that Spotify — started in

SAN FRANCISCO — Olivia Zacks, 17, recently took a

drag of peach-flavored vapor from a device that most people would call an e-cigarette. But Zacks, a high school se-

Products virtually identical to e-cigarettes are known by names like e-hookahs or vaping pens. From left: a filtered tobacco ciga-

avoid the stigma associated

with cigarettes of any kind. The products, which are ex-

ploding in popularity, come in a rainbow of colors and can-

in advance of an initial pub-

dy-sweet flavors but, beneath the surface, are often virtually

See Spotify/E2

identical to e-cigarettes, right down to their addictive nicotine and unregulated swirl of

Marketers of e-hookahs and

hookah pens say they are not tryingto reach young people. But they do say that they want

tried an e-cigarette. Like many teenagers, Zacks calls such products "hookah pens" or "e-hookahs" or"vape pipes." These devices are part of a subgenre of the fast-growing e-cigarette market and are being shrewdly marketed to

in 55markets around the world — is beefing itself up

comment on its plans.

'u l5 O

nior, doesn't call it that. In fact, she insists she has never even

Sweden in 2008 and now

lic offering of stock. A Spotify spokesman declined to

significantly underestimating use because they are asking the wrong questions when they survey people about e-cigarettes.

By Matt Richtel New York Times News Service

Tony Cenicola/New York Times News Service

It means owing Uncle Sam

this year instead of getting a refund. "What is happening is that those clients used

to getting refunds aren't getting them," said Bradford Hall, a CPA in Irvine,

Calif. "Their reaction is disbelief — like, what changed?" The changes affect a variety of personal ex-

to reach an audience that w ants no partofe-cigarettes

emptions and itemized

and that their customers prefer the association with tradition-

taxpayers got used to after

al hookahs, or water pipes. "The technology and hardware is the same," said Adam Querbach, head of sales and

deductions that many Congress extended the Bush tax cuts during the recession. In addition to reducing

longtime breaks, Congress

marketing for Romman Inc. of

increased the tax rates

rette, an NJOY brand e-cigarette, a blu brand e-cigarette, a variety

Austin, Texas, which operates

of e-hookahs or hookah pens, and finally a vaping device that includes a USB charger and flavored liquid.

several websites that sell hookahs as well as e-cigarettes

other chemicals.

surethe spread of e-cigarettes,

The emergence of e-hookahs and their ilk is frustrating public health officials who are already struggling to mea-

particularly among young people. The new products and

and e-hookahs. "A lot of the difference is branding." Sales of e-hookahs have grown "exponentially" in the past 18 months, Querbach

on the highest earners, with the impact generally kicking in at $250,000 in adjusted gross income for couples filing jointly and at $200,000 for singles. But some changes affect a large number of taxpay-

new names have health au-

sald.

ers of all incomes.

thorities wondering if they are

See E-cigarettes/E3

See Taxes /E5


E2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2014

B USINESS MONDAY COMMUNICATINGWITH COLOR COURSE: Learn how color impacts consumer behavior, perceptions and sales to better promote your business and brand, registration required; $89; 6-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. CollegeWay, Bend; 541-383-7270. HOWTO BUYOR SELLA BUSINESS: Learn to facilitate successful business investing, buying or selling and analyze potential investment options, registration required; $39; 6-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. CollegeWay, Bend; 541-383-7270.

TUESDAY REAL ESTATEFORECAST BREAKFAST: Learn what's in store for Deschutes County in 2014, registration required; 7:30 a.m.; The Riverhouse Convention Center, 2850 N.W. Rippling River Court, Bend; 541-382-3221 or www. bendchamber.org. SCORE —SMALL BUSINESS COUNSELING: Those who operate or wish to start a small business

candiscussbusinessplanning, organization and startup, finance, marketing and other issues, no

END A R

appointment necessary; free; 5:307:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W.Wall St.; 541-6177050 or www.scorecentraloregon.

org.

WEDNESDAY

Email events at least 10days before publication date to businessibendbulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0323.

Visitor Center, 750 N.W. Lava Road; 541-382-8048 or valerie©visitbend.

FRIDAY STRATEGIESFOR EMAIL SUCCESS: Learn strategies and solutions to help productivity and efficiency, registration required; $45; 8-9 a.m.; webinar; info@ simplifynw.com.

CENTRAL OREGONBUSINESS EDUCATIONNETWORK MARCH SATURDAY MEETING: Check outand get to know COBEN's members, CROOK COUNTY STOCK registration requested; 5:30-7 p.m.; GROWERS ANNUAL BUSINESS Broken Top Bottle Shop8 Ale Cafe, M EETING ANDBANQUET: Stock 1740 N.W. Pence Lane, Suite1, Grower of the Year and the Carcass Bend; 503-805-6524, lynn©i-thrive- of Merit awards will be awarded, now.com or www.meetup.com/ registration required; $10 per COBEN12. person, includes dinner and 2014 membership dues; 10 a.m.-9 p.m.; LAUNCH YOURBUSINESS: Crook County Fairgrounds, Carey This course is designed to Foster Hall, 1280 S. Main St., help business owners develop Prineville; 541-477-3484 or www. a working plan, coaching orcattle.com. sessions will take place the week before the course starts, course runs through April 9, preregistration is required; TUESDAY $119 includes workbook; 6-9 March 18 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend; MASTER GMAIL TOMAXIMIZE 541-383-7290. PRODUCTIVITY: Learn how to integrate all components of Gmail WEBSITE TRAFFICCOURSE: Learn to be more productive, registration how to generate traffic to your required; $80; 8-10 a.m.; webinar; website using Google AdWords, registration required; $89; 6-9 p.m.; info©simplifynw.com. Central Oregon Community College, VISITBEND BOARD OF DIRECTORS 2600N.W.College Way, Bend; MEETING: Open to the public, RSVP 541-383-7270. to reserve aseat; 8 a.m.; Bend

MEMBERSHIP101 — DRIVING YOUR MEMBERSHIP: Connecting new chamber members with current members, registration required; free; 10 a.m.; Charles Schwab 8Co.,777 N.W .W allSt., Suite 201, Bend; 541-382-3221, shelley@bendchamber.org or www. bendchamber.org. BUSINESS STARTUPCLASS: Learn what it takes to run a

business, how to reachyour

customer base, funding options for your business, how much moneyyou need to getstarted and legalities involved, registration required; $29; 11 a.m.-1 p.m.; La Pine Public Library,16425 First St.; 541-383-7290. THE BASICS OF THE FEDERAL ACQUISITION REGULATION: Class will cover what the Federal Acquisition Regulation governs, its structure and key elements and who is protected by the FAR, registration required; free; 1-3 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-736-1088

or www.gcap.org. SCORE —SMALL BUSINESS COUNSELING: Thosewho operate or wish to start a small business candiscuss businessplanning, organization and startup, finance, marketing and other issues, no

Spotify

DEEDS Deschutes County • Katherine L. Ralkowski to Robert W. and Ellen I. Barnett, Tamarack Park East, Phase 3,Lot 51, Block1, $220,000 • Camille J. Carson, who acquired title as Camille J. Pandian, to John S.and Yasuko Jackson, Township17, Range 12, Section 36, $200,000 •StoneBridgeHomesN.W.LLC to Frank M. andCarol M. Malone, NorthWest Crossing, Phase19, Lot 796, $755,900 • George L. andBarbara S.Edwards, trustee for the EdwardsRevocable Trust, to Philip J. Cunninghamand Katharine A. Dioguardi, Skyliner Summitat BrokenTop, Phase9, Lot 169, $465,000 • David and Linda Hammerquist to Derin J. and Delight D. Abbott, Spring Meadow, Lot 4, $176,000 • Colleen M. Reilley, trustee for the Reilley Family Trust, to David and PamelaHauge,Glaze Meadow Homesite Section, First Addition, Lot 93, $399,000 • VRE Crescent LLC toJohn R.Keys Jr., trustee for the John R.Keys Jr. Revocable Trust, andSusanG. Keys,trusteeforthe Susan G.Keys Revocable Trust, Tetherow, Phase1, Lot 285, $305,000 • First Federal Savings and Loanto Ronald B. andKathleen D. Hostetler, Ridge at EagleCrest 39, Lot 75, $390,000 • Sharleen Boichel to Tifany and KaelJ. Trevisan-LeGuyonne,Desert Woods II, Lot 4, Block10, $250,000 • Gabriel and DaynaLanning to Philip C. and Carrie K.Wallace, Awbrey Park, Phase 3, Lot105, $635,000 • Barbara A. Sanger-Morales to James Ooi, Awbrey GlenHomesites, Phase1, Lot1, $500,000 • Pahlisch HomesInc. to Stephen B. Henrikson andTerry A. Leggert, McCall Landing, Phase1, Lot106, $285,000 • Douglasand Sharon Sheridan to Edward M. andJanine Jennings, Township18, Range13, Section 9, $185,000 •HaydenHomes LLCtoM ichaelP. and Cheryl A. Garcia, Village atCold Spring, Phase 4,Lot109, $188,892 • Jeffery R. Pickhardt to Martin E. Hohensee, trustee for the Martin E. HohenseeRevocableTrust, of 2012, 919 Bond Condominiums, Units 302, P2, P9 andS2,$850,000 • Patricia C. Whiteford, Janet C. McChesney, Douglas L.Cooleyand W. Richard Cooleyto Brian Dapp, Fairway Point Village II, Lot 4, Block 10, $435,850 • Andreas G. andCheri D. Nagerto Andreas G.Nager, BrokenTop, Phase 3D, Lot 359, $575,000 • Black Butte Ranch Corporation and Black Butte RanchProperty Management Corporation to Merlin R. and Claire L. Hart, trustees for the Claire L. Hart RevocableTrust, Golf Course Homesite Section,15th Addition, Lot 319, $255,000 • Lawrence C.and Kathleen D. Seymour to Matthew andAndrea Nicassio ,Bend CascadeView Estates, Tract 2, Unit 2, Lots18and 21, $237,000 • David H. and PamelaL. Schaben to Benjamin andMirabela Eliason, Terrango GlenEast, Phase1, Lot13, $375,000 • Selco Community Credit Union to JPM LandCompany LLC,Airport Business Center, Phase1, Lot1, $230,000 • James F.Deighan to Michael J. Reedy, Boulevard Addition to Bend, Lot14, Block 20, $286,000 • Glenn C. andMartha S. Fisher to Jennifer LaFontaine, Township17, Range13, Section19, $480,000 • Copperline HomesInc. to Fergal Donoher andCaprice Neely, River Terrace, Lots 9-11, Block12, $645,000 • Hayden HomesLLCto LynnS.M. Miller, South Point, Lot 29, $202,716 • Christopher and Rose J. Kenny to Glen andJudith N. Churchfield, Boones Borough No.1, Lot 20, Block 4, $365,000

com.

• Gilbert G. and PeggyJ. Geihsto Robin Reed, RiverRim P.U.D.,Phase4, Lot 242, $395,000 • Nancy Kowalski to Benjamin and Bethany Moore, LavaRidges, Phase4, Lot 172, $191,000 • Thomas Whitneyto David J. Chung, Barton Crossing, Phase 2,Lot33, $305,000 • Scott D. and DeenaL. Wegner to James andCindi Krauger, 1880 Ranch, Lot 9, Block1, $528,000 • Pahlisch Homes Inc. to Scott D. and Deena L.Wegner, Bridges atShadow Glen, Phase1, Lot 33, $394,000 • Hayden HomesLLCto Christopher M. Schalker, Obsidian Ridge, Phases1 and 2, Lot 24, $258,167 • Scott L. and Jennifer J. Spinkto Kevin R. Farron, Cascade Vista P.U.D., Lot 5, $173,000 • Federal National Mortgage Association to Gerhard S.andAnn B. Hanson, TasmanRise, Phases1 and2, Lot 13, $325,000 •PWD Associa tesLLCto EBCC Ventures LLC,Points West, Lot 36, $473,375 • Vergent LLC to Evelyn A. Evans, Township18, Range13, Section17, $389,900 • John and Lesley S. Carlon to Richard J. and Judith P.Darst, Southfork Village, Lot 3, Block1, $449,000 • Peter C. Wonacott and Xue J.Q. Liao to Linda L. Shearman, trustee for the Linda L. ShearmanRevocable Trust, and Robert C. Shearman, trustee for the Robert C. ShearmanRevocable Trust, River Village Condominiums, Stage 6, Unit1, $285,000 • Sara R. Lessar, who acquired title as SaraR.Brown,to RGTWYOR LLC, Township17, Range12, Section 9, $480,000 •FayeE.Dempseyto MichaelL.and Allison F.Hocker, Tetherow Crossing, Phase V,Lot5, Block2, $500,000 • Judy Althoff to Lindsey J. Hopper, American West, Lot2, Block1, $225,000 • John Melsheimer to Heidi H. Martin, Sierra Vista, Phase 2, Lot 24, $229,900 • Jesse and Laurel Risenmayto Justin J. and Marie E.Risenmay,Township 16, Range12, Section12, $299,000 •StevenA.and Kymme K.MacKelvie to Judy A. Althoff, Empire Estates, Lot 41, $219,000 • Joseph B. andGretchin Kingston to Scott W. andShelly R. Knutz, Sterling Pointe, Phase1, Lot12, $265,000 • Makena Custom HomesInc. to Joel and Christine Vergona, Renaissanceat Shevlin Park, Lot 36, $439,900 • Jennifer Gallant to GuyB. Nutter, Tuscany Pines, Phase1, Lot19, $287,650 • Neola R. McClain, personal representative for the Estate of Virgil L. Ross, to PaulDewitt Jr., Bonne Home Addition to Bend, Lot21, Block 21, $317,000 •OregonHousingand Community Services Department andthe State of

Oregon to Logan K.Bass, Deschutes River Recreation Homesites, Unit 9, Part 2, Lot 55, Block 53, $155,500 • Nicole M. Hunzicker to Rossand Robin L Judice, PlazaCondominiums, Unit 305, Parking Spots P63and P64, Storage SpaceS43, $470,000 • Michael Whelan to Richard P.and Mary J. Christen, Highland Addition, Lot 2, Block16, $520,000 • Marche Reddick, personal representative for the Estate of Virginia E. Reddick, to Bradford A. White, BendPark, Lots 7 and 8, Block 83, $152,000 •CanyonsLandandCattle Company LLC to Rick andKarynWilliams, Arrowdale, Lots 5and 6, Block1, Township14, Range13, Section 2-4, 9-11,13 and 14,$599,900 Crook County • John G. Ayala andTeresa A. PageAyala toW adeL Page,OchocoPointe P.U.D., Phase1, Lot 62, $187500 • John and Connie R.Fahlstrom to John G. AyalaandTeresaA. PageAyala, Ironhorse1, Phase1, Lot17, $225,000 • Gerald L. and Lyn M.Woodard to Joyce B. Bayeur,lronhorse 1, Phase1, Lot 12, $207,000 • Glen E. andKaren I. Hoodto Patricia Bither, Ironwood Estates, Phase 3,Lot 66, $434,000 • Haskel Black, trustee of the Haskel Black Living Trust, to Tony P. Woods, The Highlands Subdivision, Unit 2, Block 2, Lot12, $170,000 Jefferson County • Herbert W. andChristine A. Burkto Harold andTamra J. Kepaa,Marni Ridge, Lot 7, Block1, $170,000 • Jefferson County Sheriff's Office to Wells Fargo BankN.A., Crooked River Ranch, No. 9, Lot 25, $163,345.58 • Steven M. Gaddto Mark A. and Tanali N. Todd, CrookedRiver Ranch, No.12, Lot 104, $189,000 •RobertG.andAndrea L.Simmons to Cameron C.and Jennifer Stovall, Township10, Range14, Section 21, Parcels1 and 2, $415,000 • Gregory G. andJacqueline S. Scott to Chris Speilberg, CrookedRiver Ranch, No. 12, Lot102, $387,500 • Mary A. Amsberry, Kyle M. Amsberry, Leah M.Amsberry, Sloan G. and Sheryl A. Bradley to StephenJ. Christiansen, Township 13,Range9, Section16, $345,000 • Jefferson County Sheriff's Office to Federal National Mortgage Association, Herzberg Heights Subdivision, Lot 5, Block1, $182,645.28 • Frank G. Snyder, trustee for the Snyder Survivor's Trust, to Jonathan E. Spurgeon, Township13, Range9, Sections15,16, 21 and22, $220,000 • Jefferson County Sheriff's Office to Northwest Community Credit Union, Township13, Range12, Section 22, $322,306.42 • Kenneth N. andSharon M. Whiteto Tina M. andEric C.Jorgensen, Bean's Second Subdivision, Lot12, $210,000

Contlnued from E1 Music streaming companies like Spotify and Pandora are part of a broad category of online services that rely on technology to crowdsource recommendations. Whether for books on Amazon or films on Netflix,

appointment necessary; free; 5:307:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W.Wall St.; 541-6177050 or www.scorecentraloregon. org.

Contractor's Reference Manual; 8:30 a.m.-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7290

or ccb@cocc.edu.

WEDNESDAY

SATURDAY

March 19

March 22

CONNECTW'S MARCH MEETING: Learn about eight local nonprofits, registration required; $25 for members, $40 for non-members; 5-8 p.m.; St. Charles Bend, 2500 N.E Neff Road; 541-848-8598 or www.connectw.org. LEADERSHIP INACTION: Hear from Dave Rathbun, president of Mt. Bachelor and chairman of the Bend Chamber, on what made him successful, registration

CCB LICENSETEST PREPARATION COURSE:Two-day course that meets the CCBeducation requirement to take the test to become a licensed contractor in Oregon, registration required; $305 includes required edition of Oregon Contractor's Reference Manual; 8:30 a.m.-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7290

required; $10for members, $15for

or ccb©cocc.edu.

nonmembers; 5:30 p.m.;Deschutes Brewery 8 Public House,1044 N.W. Bond St., Bend;541-382-3221 or www.bendchamber.org.

TUESDAY March 25

CCB LICENSE TEST PREPARATION COURSE:Two day course that meets the CCB education requirement to take the test to become a licensed contractor in Oregon, registration required; $305 includes required edition of Oregon

PROFESSIONALENRICHMENT SERIES: Learn what workforce trends will HR see in 2014 concerning paid sick leave, the Affordable Care Act, time off, social media ban, minimum wage and direct deposit, registration required; $25 for members; 11:30 a.m.; Bend Golf and Country Club, 61045 Country Club Drive; 541-382-3221 or www.bendchamber.org.

nology could serve as a com-

need both. We need to be un-

plement to the trained ear of a music executive.

derstood,respected, mirrored,

FRIDAY March 21

but we alsoneedwhat we don't

"There isn't a substitute for

have." On Thursday, Ek, a staunch

the gut and instinct of an A&R

professional,"Wiesenthal said. technologist, took an oblique "This is art and not computer swipe at Beats Music and its science." use of humansto pick songseEric Garland, general man- lections overthe ability of pure ager of Live Nation Digital, data to deliver an enjoyable pointed out that search and stream of music. (Beats Music recommendation algorithms also makes use of algorithms had been common in music in tailoringmusicto each user)

thesecompanies use complex algorithms to comb "We believe that the right throughtheir users' activity sincethedawnoftheWeb. "Recommendation engines Christmas mix isn't just put toto suggest new purchases and products. tend to be based on correla- gether by someeditors, or even But with the rise of music tions: People who li ke t h i s the fact that 100 people can data, a contrary view has also like that. The editorial decide what the entire world also taken hold that protests approachreflectsthevery spe- should listen to," Ek said. "We the mechanization of taste. cific and idiosyncratic tastes of think it's the combined knowlThestreamingservice Beats an individual," Garland said. edge ofmillions of people that Music trumpets the wisdom "As humans, we desperately make it super interesting." of its programmers, many of whom come from mdio or the record industry, in se-

lecting music. Beats Music has made a marketing strat-

egy of mocking some of its rivals as tone-deaf recommendation programs.

utives openly worry that discounting their expertise for pure data would threaten their jobs and result in "a horrible, soulless, robot-

ic society," as one put it a conferencein Norway last

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SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

Economicindicators ofthe University of OregonIndex Central Oregon Central Oregon Business Index of EconomicIndicators(statewide) housing unitssold The Central OregonBusiness Index looks at nine variables thattend to becyclical in nature. Theyreflect shifting patterns of the economyandareweighted to account for typical volatility that occurs throughoutthe year. After seasonaleffects aretakenout, the variables tend toshowthe direction of the economyandgive the most extensive viewof the economythat is available, saysTimothy Duy, adjunct professor ofeconomicsfor the University of Oregonandauthor of the Central OregonBusiness Index.All figures are monthly averagesfor thequarter andare seasonally adjustedandestimated.

DeschutesCounty

CentralOregonmedian housingdaysonmarket

574

412

355

60.3

958 101.1

DeschutesCounty buildingpermits

2013 Q4

013 4

E3

204

013JI4I

I

10 .

11,0

013 Q4

85.6

LL JJ

93.2

178

6.1

14 '98'99'00 '01'02'03'04 '05'06'07 '08'09'10 '11'12'13

'98'99'00 '01'02'03'04 '05'06'07 '08'09'10 '11'12'13

'98'99'00 '01'02'03'04 '05'06'07 '08'09'10 '11'12 '13

'98'99 '00 '01'02'03 '04 '05 '06'07 '08 '09'10 '11'12'13

DeschutesCounty solid waste Bend MSAnonfarmpayrolls Redmond Airport enplanements Bend lodgingtaxrevenue In thousands of employees In millions of dollars, adjusted for inflation and deplanemen ts

iilitial Unemploymeill claims I n tons 4,0 6

2013 Q4

2013

64.6

43,7 44,098

71.5

201 4

69

2013 Q4

1$,254

1,822

17 657

J

2013 Q4

1,681

2,423 .92

7, 93 '98'99'00 '01'02'03'04 '05'06'07 '08'09'10 '11'12 '13

'98'99'00 '01'02'03'04 '05'06'07 '08 '09'10 '11'12 '13

'98'99'00 '01'02'03 '04 '05 '06'07 '08 '09'10 '11'12'13

'98'99 '00 '01'02'03 '04 '05 '06'07 '08 '09'10 '11'12'13

'98'99 '00 '01'02'03 '04 '05 '06'07 '08 '09'10 '11'12'13 Greg Cross/The Bulletin

Source: University of Oregon College of Arts and Sciences and Department of Economics

Index

"The fundamentals are still in play," Duy said. "You're not Continued from E1 going to jump from where we "The reality is (home) prices were two years ago to where were beaten down pretty hard we were before the recession, and interest rates were pretty immediately. But we're moving low," Duy said. in the general direction." That will change, Central Hiring, too, leveled off in the Oregon real estate and mort-

fourth quarter, with nonfarm

gage brokers have said over the past four months. Duy agrees and said he sees moderation in the housing market going forward. That, in turn,

payroll at 64,000, only slightly above the third-quarter aver-

we're in," he said. "We jumped up in the fourth quarter, but up. We consolidated. We're

"remain in a range consistent

getting ready for that next level. It's the pause that refreshes." Employment posted large gains in C entral Oregon through the third quarter of 2013, although the labor pool itself shrank by nearly 3,000 during the year, according

with job growth," according to Duy's analysis. "That said, nonfarm payroll growth has slowed to a crawl after rapid improvement at the end of 2012 and beginning of 2013." Lodging revenue dipped in

to the Oregon Labor Department. In December, the unem-

the fourth quarter, although still higher than the second

jobs and housing markets in California, primarily, may free homeowners and job seekers to cash in their equity and seek their first homes or IT workers

seeking a place to play as well

attributed the dip to a slow

at leastpart of the Central Oregon economy.

E-cigarettes

the breadth of nicotine-vapor

ly different products when, for

number of stores that sell them

all practical purposes, they are often indistinguishable. Indeed, public health officials warn that they may be misjudging the use of such

has quadrupled in just the past their classmates had tried the year, according to the Smoke devices, that they could be purFree Alternatives Trade Asso- chased easily in local stores, ciation, an e-cigarette industry and that they often were prestradegroup. ent at parties or when people The emergence of hookah were hanging out. "E-cigarettes have nicotine pens and other products and nicknames seems to suggest and hookah pens just have the market is growing well water vapor and flavor," said beyond smokers. Zacks was Andrew Hamilton, a D r ake among more than 300 Bay senior. Area high school students who Actually, it is possible for attended a conference focused e-cigarettes or e-hookah devicon health issues last month on es to vary in nicotine content the campus of the University and even to have no nicotine. of California, Berkeley. Many Querbach at Romman said students talked about wide use that 75 percent of the demand of e-hookahs or vaping pensinitially was for liquids with no saying as many as half of their nicotine but that makers of the classmates had tried one — but liquids were expanding their said that there was little use of nicotine offerings. e-cigarettes. Emily Anne McDonald, an Zacks said the devices were anthropologist at the Universipopular at her high school here. ty of California, San Francisco "E-cigaret tes are for people who is studying e-cigarette use trying to quit smoking," she among young people, said the said, explaining her under- lack of public education about

and Prevention found that 10 percent of high school students nationwide said they had tried

e-cigarettes in 2012, double the year before. But the CDC con-

ceded it might have asked the wrong question: Many young people say they have not and will not use an e-cigarette but

do say they have tried hookah pens, e-hookahs or vaping pens. The CDC is currently sending out a tobacco-use survey to 20,000 students nationwide

that asks about e-cigarette experimentation but does not

identify the devices by other names. The state of California, through a nonprofit partner called WestEd, is asking virtually the same question of

® M EI O • l l l

Health at the CDC, said the

en inic

In our effort to provide dental care to children in Deschutes County who can't afford it, the Kemple Memorial Children's Dental Clinic wishes to thank the following dentists for their volunteered services in February, 2014.

devices," he said.

A similar problem occurred snus. Other health officials are more blunt.

"Asking about e-cigarettes is

a waste of time. Twelve months

ago, that was the question to be asking," said Janine Saunders, head of tobacco use prevention

education in Alameda County in Northern California. In October, Saunders con-

vened a student advisoryboard to discuss how to approach "e-cigs." "They said: ' What's an e-cig'?'" Saunders recalled, and she showed what she meant.

"They said: 'That's a vape pen.'" Health officials worry that

such views will lead to increased nicotine use and, possibly, prompt some people to graduate to cigarettes. The Food and Drug Administration is preparing to issue regulations that would give

— Reporter: 541-617-7815, jditzler@bendbtdletin.corn

what people are calling these products was creating a vac- before we send out large suruum "so that young adults are veys," McDonald said. 0thgetting information from mar- erwise the responses do not keting and from each other." reflect reality, "and then you're "We need to understand backto the beginning."

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Brian King, senior adviser to the Office on Smoking and

when certain smokeless tobacco products were marketed as

Duy f orecasts continued,

steady economic improvement

students said that 60 percent of

Kemple

400,000 students.

agency was aware of the language problem. "The use of hookah pens could lead us to underestimate overall use of nicotine-delivery

start to ski season.

as work will once more drive

sea C~srg

the agency control over e-cig- standing of the distinction. arettes, which have grown "Hookah pens are for peoContinued from E1 explosively virtually free of ple doing tricks, like blowing Public h ealth a u t horities any federal oversight. Sales smoke rings." worry that people are being of e-cigarettes more than douJames Hennessey, a sophdrawn to products that inten- bled last year from 2012, to omore at Drake High School tionally avoid the term "e-cig- $1.7 billion, according to Wells in San Anselmo, Calif., who arette. " Of particular concern Fargo Securities, and in the has tried a hookah pen severis use among teenagers, many next decade, consumption of al times, said e-hookahs were of whom appear to view e-ciga- e-cigarettes could outstrip that less dangerous than e-cigarettes and e-hookahs as entire- of conventional cigarettes. The rettes. He and several Drake

Centers for Disease Control

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better prospects in Central Oregon. Young families buying

quarter, according to the index. Duy, like other analysts,

are called — partly because of semantics. A survey by the

HunterDoullas

words, continued growth in

age, according to the index. No surprise, since fluctuations ployment rate in Central Orein the Central Oregon housing gon fell below 9 percent for the will eventually lead to more market bears directly on other first time since 2008. normal market conditions, he sectors, Duy said. Initial claims for unemploy"I do think that's the stage ment compensation edged sald.

products — whatever they

Visit Central Oregon's

in Central Oregon,"dependent on the pace of housing and migration dynamics." In other

IN THEIR OWN 0 FFICES. FEBRUARY, 2014 Dr. Scot Burgess Dr. David Bitner

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Prices and yields are as of 03/07/14 and are subject to change and availability. * Taxable equivalent yield for Oregon residents in the highest Federal Tax bracket. Interest not subject to the Alternative Minimum Tax (AMT).

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1133 NW Wall Street j Building 2 Bend, OR 97701-1962 (800) 678-5026 www.menefeemeagher.com

Special Thank You t o Awbrey Dental for their free

a Al the KempleMemorial Children'sDental Clinic, our missionisto improvethe health and well-beingof childrenin DeschulesCounty byfacilitating critical preventative, educationalanddental treatmentservices forchildrenwhosefamilies cannotaccess basic dentalcare.Weadvocatefor all children needingtimely, highquality dental care.

© 2014 RBC Wealth IVtanagement, a division of RBC Capital Markets, LLC, MemberNYSE/FlrtlRA/SIPC.


E4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2014

CocaCE 1.00f u47.42 +.59 +7.5 ColgPalm s 1.36 63.13 +.30 -3.2 Comcast .90f 51.63 -.06 -.6 Comc spcl .90f 50.22 +.33 (..7 CmtyHlt rl .07 +.61 +30.0 NYSE aad Nasdaq -12.6 ConAgra 1.00 29.47 +1.07 ConocoPhil 2.76 66.51 +.01 -5.9 For the weekendglg C orning . 4 0 u19.64 +.37 (.t 0.2 riday, March 7,2014 C ostco 1 . 2 4 113.50 -3.30 -4.6 n ud30.00 WK YTD Coupons CowenGp u4.34 +.06 +11.0 NAME DIV LAST CHG %CHG CSVlnvNG 3.32 -.10 -62.4 CSVellVST 30.71 -.49 -1 0.7 CSVxSht rs 7.31 -.05 -2.5 (..1 4 -23.8 ADT Corp .80f 30.85 AES Corp .20 14.05 +.40 -3.2 Crwncstle 1.40 74.63 -1.27 +1.6 -1.42 +6.0 -22.9 Ctrip.com 52.59 AK Steel 6.32 +.11 6.94 +.38 -1 0.2 AT&T Inc 1.84f 32.54 (..61 -7.5 CumMed -.21 C ypSemi . 4 4 10.12 +.33 -3.6 AbbottLab .88f u39.57 +3.2 AbbVie 1.68f 51.46 (..55 -2.6 CytRx 5.32 -.6O -15.2 AberFitc .80 41.24 +1.81 +25.3 AcadiaPh 27.20 -1.10 +8.8 Actavis 213.18 -7.64 (-26.9 ActivsBliz .20f u20.11 +.76 +1 2.8 68.52 -.11 +14.4 AdobeSy AMD 3.95 +.24 +2.1 Agilent .53( 58.42 +1.49 +2.2 AlcatelLuc .18e 4 . 12 -.16 -6.4 Alcoa .12 u12.16 +.42 +14.4 AlldNevG 5.51 +.28 +55.2 Allstate 1.12f u55.71 a1.45 +2.1 AlphaNRs 4.60 -.57 -32.6 AlpAlerMLP1.09e 17.52 +.11 -1.5 Alteracp If .60 36.53 +.22 +1 2.4 Altria 1.92 36.81 +.55 -4.1 Amarin 1.85 +.11 -6.1 Amazon 372.06 a9.96 -6.7 Ambev n 7.15 -.05 -2.7 AMoyilL .34e 19.59 +.22 -1 6.2 AmAirl n u39.02 +2.09 +54.5 AcapAgy 3.75e 22.01 -.29 +14.1 AmcapLtd 15.49 -.07 -1.0 -.1 AEagleOut .50 14.38 -.15 AEP 2.00 49.33 -.87 +5.5 AmExp .92 u93.86 a2.58 (.3.4 AmlntlGrp .50( 51.25 +1.61 +.4 ARltcapPr 1.00 14.57 -.04 (-13.4 Amgen 2.44 u122.26 -1.76 +7.2 Anadarko .72 85.26 +1.10 +7.5 AnglogldA .10e 18.62 +1.04 (-58.9 Annaly 1.50e 10.96 -.22 +9.9 Apache 1.00f 80.05 +.76 -6.9 Apollolnv . 80 8 . 6 0 +.04 (.1.5 Apple lnc 12.20 530.44 +4.20 -5.5 ApldMatl .40 u19.64 +.68 +11.1 I .s• ArcelorMit .20 15.37 -.29 -13.8 Archcoal . 04m 4 . 45 -.11 ArchDan .96f 41.33 (..73 -4.8 ArenaPhm 7.12 +.61 +21.7 Arescap 1.52a 17.83 -.20 +.3 AriadP 8.13 -.56 (-t 9.2 ArmourRsd . 60 4 . 2 6 -.03 +6.2 Aratech u +1.81 +49.6 • I ArrowRsh +5.24 +127.5 AscenaRtl -.08 -13.9 AssuredG a1.79 (-t 1.7 Atmel +.25 +6.1 AuRico g -.04 +33.3 Autodesk a1.13 (.6.5 Auxilium -.61 +45.4 AvanirPhm +.31 +33.0 -.30 -11.9 Avon BB&T Cp +1.38 +5.0 -2.18 -.4 BP PLC BPZ Res +.46 +35.2 Baidu +11.11 +2.3 BakrHu +.02 (-14.5 BaHardPw +1.58+246.5 BcBilVArg +.26 +1.5 BcoBrad pf +.06 -5.8 BcoSantSA +.12 +1.1 -.01 -8.3 BcoSBrasil (..81 (-t 1.3 BkofAm BkNYMel +1.51 -4.1 I -.99 (.6.7 Bankrate 7.7 6 -.16 +8.8 -.21 -7.4 D CT Indl . 2 8 Barclay DDR Corp .62f -.29 +6.2 8 iPVix rs +.03 +3.2 DR Horton .15 1 6.33 2 -1.09 (-5.2 BarrickG -.47 (-t 2.9 Danaher .40f 7 3.47 7 .43 +.94 +.3 Baxter -1.51 -2.9 Darden 2 .2 0 4 9 .95 -1.11 -8.1 Beam lnc +.29 +22.3 Deere 2. 0 4 8 8 .80 +2.87 -2.8 BedBath a1.34 -13.9 .33 +.02 (.29.4 BerkH B +6.89 +3.5 D elcath h . . . 1.2 3 +.15 +39.8 BestBuy -.83 -35.3 dELIAs h . . . DeltaAir . 2 4 u 35.36 5 (.28.7 BigLets +6.42 +11.4 DenburyR .25 1 6.35(.2.1 -.5 -.01 BioScrip +.06 -2.8 D ndreon . . 2.9 8 +.10 -.3 -.09 (-33.2 BlackBerry ... u13.76+1.65 +29.5 Blackstone +1.42 +1 0.4 Depemed DevonE . 96 f 6 5 .13 +.71 +5.3 BlockHR -1.25 +4.6 BloominBr (..1 3 (.5.2 DiaOffs .50a 48.45 (.f.t5 -1 4.9 ... u 7 9.64+2.04 +1 5.3 BdwlkPpl +.74 -48.9 DirecTV Boeing -.38 -5.8 DirSPBr rs .. . d 30.70 -1.11 -7.6 DxGld80 rs .. . 4 8 . 88+1.47 +78.3 BostonSci +.60 (-14.0 BoydGm +.46 +7.3 DxFinBr rs .. . d 19.56 -1.52 -9.0 DxSCBr rs .. . d 14.66 -.87 -13.6 BrMySq +2.06 +5.0 DxEMBg s .. . 3 .60 +.07 -17.8 Broadcom +.86 +3.1 DxFnBug s .. . u295.17 +6.65 +5.4 Brcdecm +.61 +14.8 DirDGdBr s ... 2 0 .00 -.88 -54.6 (..37 (.1.4 BrkfldOfPr -.39 -3.1 DxSCBug s 1.19e u84.75 (.4.38 (-9.5 CBL Asc CBREGrp +.14 +6.8 DxSPBug s ... u66.73 +1.94 +4.6 CBS 8 (..44 (.5.7 Discover .8 0 u59.28(.1.90 +6.0 CSX +1.16 +.3 DishNetw h ... u62.31 +3.47 +7.6 . 8 6 fu 82.21(.1.40 +7.6 CVS Care +.34 +2.7 Disney 5 9 .39 -.51 -1.5 CYS Invest1 -.33 (-14.3 DogarGen .. . CblvsnNY +.55 +1.2 DomRescs 2.40f 68.44 -.96 (-5.8 DetHHISys ... u 4 .53 -.86 +34.4 CabotOGs (..t t -9.4 Cadence +.58 +13.5 Dowchm 1.48f u49.51 +.80 +11.5 DrPepSnap 1.64f 52.29 +.18 +7.3 Calpine +.80 +1.7 3.9 5 +.27 -1 6.0 -.04 (-t 6.6 D ryShips . . Cameco g DuPont 1 .80 u67.24 +.62 (-3.5 -1.06 +5.8 Cameron CdnNRsgs +.77 +10.5 DukeEngy 3.12 70.06 -.82 +1.5 . .. 1 . 8 9 +.03 -3.6 CdnSolar -3.99 (-26.9 Dynavax CapOne +1.58 -2.1 E-CDang . . . u 18.66+4.6O +95.4 E-House .15e u15.23 +2.71 +1.0 CpstnTurb +.04 (-41.9 ... u23.50 +1.03 +19.7 Carnival -.16 -1.7 E-Trade ... 59.06 a.29 (-7.6 CastleBr +.44 +67.1 eBay 27 . 04 +.67 +7.5 Catamaran -.72 -6.5 EMC Cp . 4 0 1. 9 6 f 7 6 . 15+1.93 Caterpillar +.08 +6.9 Eaton EldorGld g .06e 6 . 85 a.19 +20.4 +.31 +138.2 CelSci rs ... u 2 9.38 +.79 +28.1 -4.19 -7.3 ElectArts Celgene -.07 EmersonEI 1.72 65.60 +.34 -6.5 CellThera +97.9 CeHdexTh -3.86 +4.8 Encana g .28 2 0.07(.1.09 (.11.2 E ndvrlntl . .. 3.61 -1.25 -31.2 Cemex -.10 (.9.7 . . u 7 3.76-6.06 (-9.3 Cemig pf s -.16 -5.5 Endo lntl E nrgyRec .. . 5.9 8 +1.56 +7.7 CenterPnt -.46 CEurMed -.74 +4.2 Ericsson .43e 1 3.01 +.10 (-6.3 CntryLink +.60 -1.7 E xcoRes .2 0 5.2 4 +.02 -1.3 Ceres -.36 -22.5 Exelixis . .. 6 . 7 9 -.27 +1 0.8 CheniereEn +2.36 +20.1 Exelon 1 . 2 4 2 9 . 82 -.59 +8.9 -.06 -4.8 Expedia . 6 0 75 . 19 -3.19 +7.9 ChesEng -.25 -7.9 ExpScripts .. . u 78.30(.2.99 (.11.5 Chevron -.06 +1.0 ExxonMbl 2.52 94.99 -1.28 -6.1 Chimera 5 3 . 27(.3.03 +2.0 ChiMYWnd +.02 +66.1 FMC Tech .. . -.52 +.5 Facebook . . . u 69.80+1.34 +27.7 Cienacorp Cisco -.07 -2.4 Fastenal 1.00 4 9.05(.1.86 (-3.2 Citigroup (..99 -4.8 FifthThird . 4 8 u 22.63 +.94 +7.6 CitrixSys +.94 -3.6 Finisar ... 23.96 a.26 (..2 CleanEngy +1.22 -25.5 FireEye n . . . u 81.04 -4.60 +85.8 CliffsNRs -1.38 -28.8 F stNiagara .32 9 . 3 1 +.24 -1 2.3 Coach +.35 -13.0 FstSolar ... 56.11 -.96 (-2.7 -1.33 +9.1 FirstEngy 1.44m 30.67 -.11 -7.0 CobaltlEn (..35 -6.7 Flextrn Cocacola . .. 9 . 1 0 a.15 (.t 7.1

Consolidated Stocks

'

20.15 +.10 20.20 +.01 28.24 -.16 16.95 +.21 16.74 +.24

MutualFunds For the weekending Friday, March 7, 2014

WK %RETURN NAV CHG 1YR 3YR

FUND

AQR M aFtStrl 10. 1 6 +.02 +1.1 AmericanBeacon L gcpVlls 2 9 . 30+.31 +26.0 AmericanCentury Eqlnclnv 8.75 +.08 +13.8 H eritlnv 27.1 5 +.28 +28.6 I nvGrlnv 33 . 7 6+.36 +25.0 U ltralnv 35.1 3 +.23 +31.8

AmericanFunds

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1 3.51 -.03 (-5.3 (-4.9

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Supvalu 6.61 +.14 -9.3 SwiftTrans u26.44 +2.08 +19.0 Symantec .60 20.59 -.89 -1 2.7 S ynovus . 0 4 3.53 +.05 -1.9 SyntaPhm 5.13 -1.O5 -2.1 S ysco 1 . 1 6 3 6.21 +.19 +. 3 T-MoblUS n 30.79 +.29 -8.5 TD Ameritr .48a 34.40 +.97 +12.3

.58 61.71 +.25 -3.2 TaiwSemi .50e 18.77 +.70 + 7.6 TakeTwo u21.21 +1.44 +22.1 TalismE g .27 d9.96 -.28 -14.5 T arget 1 . 7 2 60.75 -1.79 -4.0 T eradyn . 2 4 20.23 -.05 +14.8 +21.2 TeslaMot 246.21 +1.40 +63.7 -7.5 T esoro 1 . 0 0 53.47 +2.46 -8.6 +42.4 TevaPhrm 1.28e u49.30 -.59 >23.0 T exlnst 1 . 2 0 u45.85 +.89 +4.4 3D Sys 67.31 -8.65 -27.6 3M Co 3 . 42f 134.11 -.62 -4.4 TW Cable 3.00f 140.21 -.14 +3.5 TimeWarn 1.27f 68.30 +1.17 -2.0 TiVo lnc 13.23 - .27 + . 8 TollBros u39.22 +.21 +6.0 Transocn 2.24 d42.07 -.33 -14.9 TrinaSelar u16.34 +2.31 +34.2 TripAdvis u108.06 +7.82 +30.5 TriQuint u12.72 +.48 +52.5 Trulia 32.53 a2.57 -7.8 TurqHigRs 4.08 +.30 +23.6 21stCFoxA .25 33.91 (..37 -3.6 21stCFoxB .25 33.14 +.59 -4.2 Twitter n 53.53 -1.38 -1 5.9 TwoHrblnv 1.17e 10.31 -.07 (-t t.f T ycolntl . 7 2 f u43.82 +1.64 +6.8 Tyson .30 u40.27 +.82 +20.4 UBS AG .16e 21.28 -.08 +10.5 UTiWrldwd .66 d16.99 +1.15 -37.4 UltraPt g u25.70 +.54 +18.7 Utdcontl 47.75 +2.79 +26.2 UPS B 2 . 68f 98.22 a2.45 -6.5 US Bancrp .92 u42.17 +1.03 +4.4 US NGas 25.55 ( ..04 (-23.5 US OilFd 36.78 +.04 + 4 .1 U SSteel . 2 0 24.84 +.62 -1 5.8 UtdTech 2.36 u118.31 a1.29 (4.0 TJX

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+ 2 .8

The Bulletin ALSO PUBLISHEDONLINE AT:

www.bendbulletin.com

GenElec .88 26.13 +.66 GenGrPrp .601 22.13 +.11 GenMigs 1.52 50.80 +.77 GenMotors 1.20 37.69 a1.49 Genpact 17.37 +.69 Genworth u16.95 +1.41 Gerdau .13e 6 . 02 -.20 Geroncp 4.53 -.23 GileadSci 79.58 -3.21 GluMobile u5.19 +.16 Gaga n 24.80 +3.95 GoldFLtd . 02e 3 . 77 +.10 Goldcrp g .60 27.04 (..t t GaldStr g .82 +.16 GoldmanS 2.20 174.26 +7.81 Goodyear .20 u27.66 (..79 GraphPkg u10.45 +.21 GreenMtc 1.00 106.00 -3.78 Groupon 8.60 +.29 GpTelevisa .14e u31.12 +1.71 HCA Hldg u49.63 -1.57 HCP Inc 2.18f 37.68 -1.09 HalconRes 4.08 +.27 Hagibrtn .60 56.20 -.65 HanwhaSe I .. . 3.6 2 +.57 HarffdFn .60 35.97 +.93 HawHeld u14.20 +2.16 HlthcreTr .57 11.46 +.23 HeclaM . 01e 3 . 46 +.08 Herc0ffsh 4.89 +.13 Hersha . 24 6 . 0 0 (..38 Hertz 27.84 -.17 Hess 1.00 81.87 +1.84 HewlettP .58 30.34 (..46 HimaxTch .25e 13.98 +.17 HogyFront 1.20a 47.42 +2.35 Hologic 22.53 (..75 HomeDp 1.88f u82.55 +.52 Honwlllntl 1.80 u95.44 +1.00 HostHotls .56f u20.13 +.46 HavnanE 5.68 -.99 Hudscity .16 u9.70 +.20 HuntBncsh . 20 9 . 8 0 +.27 Huntsmn .50 u24.41 +.05 IAMGld g 3.84 +.13 ICICI Bk .75e 46.30 +4.62 iShGold 12.99 +.14 iShBrazil 1.44e 40.32 -.68 iShEMU .92e u42.04 +.03 iShGerm .44e 31.12 -.59 iSh HK .61e 20.04 -.14 iShltaly .34e u17.09 (..49 iShJapan .13e 11.64 +.03 iSh SKor .90e 61.28 +.20 iShMexico 1.33e 61.00 +.68 iSTaiwn .26e 14.23 +.17 iShSilver 20.08 -.27 iShchinaLC 1.02e 34.99 -.40 iSCorSP50 03.35e u189.40 +2.06 iShEMkts .86e 39.52 +.04 iSh20 yrT 3.35e 105.89 -2.42 iSh1-3yTB .22e u84.44 -.10 iS Eafe 1.70e u67.66 +.15 iShiBxHYB6.05e 94.05 -.42 iShNsdqBio .07e 259.40 -5.02 iSR1KGr 1.11e u88.32 +.59 iShR2K 1.41e u119.70 +2.18 iSh3-7yTrB .88e 120.91 -.63

-6.8 +1 0.3 +1.8 -7.8 -5.4 +9.1 -23.2 -4.4 +6.0

-0.2

NA

(-33.7

-.1 +17.8 (-24.8 +85.2 -1.7 (-t 6.0 +8.9 +40.3 -26.9 +2.8 +4.0 (.3.7 +5.7 (-t 0.7

+36.7 -.7 +47.5 (-t 6.5 +12.3

-25.0 (.7.7

-2.7 -1.4

(.8.4

-5.0 -4.6 (-.8

(.3.5

-23.3 +2.9 +1.6 -.8 +15.3 +8.4 +11.2 -9.8 (.1.6

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+29.9 +15.5 +30.2 +15.8 +71.5 +46.0 +62.2 +29.4 +24.1 +24.2 +24.1 +31.0 +17.6 +25.4

+15.2 NA +15.1 +1 6.3 +7.0 +1 5.4

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(-25.7 (-13.9 -3.2 (.6.8

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+10.8 +10.5 +12.2 +11.8

-0.7 -0.3 0.0 +24.8 +23.6

+4.0

and Central Oregon Area ChambersofCommerce

Jabil

.32 18.39 -.12 +5.4 11.29 +.10 -8.7 JetBlue 9.03 +.20 +5.7 JinkeSolar 35.99 +3.27 +22.8 J ohnJn 2 . 64 93.32 (.1.20 (-1.9 Johnsnctl .88 48.98 -.20 -4.5 JoyGlbl .7 0 56.82 (.1.82 -2.9 JnprNtwk 26.26 -.48 +1 6.3 KB Home .10 18.62 -1.78 (-1.9 K BR Inc . 3 2 28.66 +1.04 -1 0.1 -.2 K KR 1. 4 0 e 24.28 +.14 KandiTech u19.46 +2.71 +64.5 KeyEngy u8.45 -.59 +7.0 K eycorp . 2 2 13.90 a.73 +3.6 Kimco .90 22.05 -.21 +11.6 KindMorg 1.64 32.00 +.15 -11.1 KindrM wt d1.86 +.01 -54.2 Kinross g 4.89 -.33 (.11.6 Knowles n 29.53 -2.62 +2.9 KodiakO g 12.05 +.24 (-7.5 Kohls 1. 5 6f 55.45 -.74 -2.3 Kroger .66 u43.78 +1.84 +1 0.8 LKQ Corp 27.83 -.06 -1 5.4 L SI Corp . 1 2 11.08 +.4 LamResrch 53.35 +1.62 -2.0 LVSands 2.00f u87.03 +1.78 +10.3 L ennarA . 1 6 42.06 -1.82 +6.3 LibGlobA s 43.55 -1.46 -4.2 LibGlobc s 42.19 -.93 (..1 L illyEli 1. 9 6 58.59 -1.02 +1 4.9 Linkedln 206.79 +2.75 -4.6 LionsGt g .20 31.98 +1.23 +1.0 Lorigard 2.46f u52.99 +3.93 +4.6 Lowes .72 50.42 a.39 (-1.8 lululemn gs 49.61 -.70 -1 6.0 LyonBas A 2.40 u90.90 +2.82 (.t 3.2

Januscap .28

+.3 +4.5 MBIA

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1 6 .32 11 +23.2 +9.2

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+11.3 +1.9 +14.1 +13.8 +19.3 +11.9 +4.9

+12.2 +12.6 +6.0 +5.2 +6.3 +9.4

PUltSP500 s .07e u100.74 +3.01 PUVixST rs 65.61 -.49 ProctGam 2.41 78.38 -.28 Progsvcp 1.00e 24.45 -.04 ProUShSP d28.29 -.65 PUShQQQrs d55.43 -.33 ProUShL20 71.90 +3.06 PShtQQQrs d50.74 -.42 PUShSPXrs d55.93 -1.97 Prospctcap 1.32 10.79 -.25 Prudentl 2.12 88.58 +4.00 PSEG 1 . 4 8f 35.44 -.85 P ulteGrp . 2 0 20.31 -.63 QEP Res .08 29.31 +.38 Qihae366 u120.79 +11.17 Qualcom 1.68f u76.79 +1.85 Questcor 1.20 66.00 +5.25 QksilvRes 2.84 -.43 RF MicD u7.35 +.27

+13.2 +14.8 -1.4 +12.3 +1.3

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-0.5 (.7.4

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ttrir

52.25 (-.29 +1 4.0 (.11.2

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SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

Taxes Continued from E1 Among them was an increase in t h e

claim medical expenses, making it more difficult to write off

doctor and drugbills. One new federal tax prop r otect

against identity theft, is also proving to be an annoyance for some taxpayers. The law

now requires taxpayers who file electronically to include their previous year's adjusted gross income on the 2013 IRS tax filing.

less frequent leisure custom-

ers who purchase premium fares," the airline said in announcing the change. "The move is consistent with a trend in the travel industry

of rewardingcustomer behavior based on price." The trend is more aligned

800-829-4059.

Business tax questions: 800-829-4933 ext. 3, Monday-Friday 7 a.m.-7 p.m. Checking refunds: Go online to IRS.gov andclick on "Where's my refund?" or call the IRShotline at: 800829-1954. Youwill need your Social Security or Tax Identification number, the filing status you usedon your return and the refund amount listed on your tax return.

"It's not a problem if you

have the same person doing your tax return this year as last year, but I have clients I'm

seeing for the first time and they can't find their 2012 income tax filing to find their ad-

justed gross income," said Bill Geideman, an enrolled agent in Santa Ana, Calif. Not all the 2013 tax news was bad.

Congress made interest deductions for qualifying student loans and employer-provided education assistance permanent. Coverdell Educa-

Continued from E1 Delta's program 'will better recognize frequent business travelers and those

IRS online: Federal tax forms, IRS publications and answers to frequently asked questions areavaIIable at IRS.gov. Individual tax questions: 800-829-1040, ext. 2, Monday-Friday 7 a.m.-7 p.m. for tax information and assistance; for hearing-impaired TDDservice,

t h r eshold to

vision, intended t o

Fl jing

Contacting theIRS

with reality, Sorensen said.

"It always astounded me that a traveler could spend $5,000 on round-trip business dass to Europe and really get very few points (miles), maybe twice the number of miles as the person traveling on the lowest fare," he said.

Delta's new program, which takes effect in 2015, isn't entirely new in the in-

est, rent and passive activities

tion Savings Account provi-

ways pay a premium for better service," Sorensen said. The airline perks business is aimed at that top 30 percent

that looks at factors beyond prlce.

The money involved is big. "The guy who is paying $600 in coach to fly internationally

is probably a $6,000-plus product in first class," Mann said. "Same flight but different ser-

vice quality." Could pay toilets on flights be next? Ireland's Ryanair once toyed with the idea.

"I don't think they could get lowest fare, bar nothing else," away with that in the United what amounts to a meet-and- he said. "20 percent considers States," Fischer said. greet servicethat shepherds otherfactors such as nonstop But just about everything them throughthe process," said flights, or their preference for a else is fair game. "They do have the ability RobertMann, an independent particular brand. They'll pay a airline consultant in New York. prenllum. to charge us for other things," "Carriers figured, 'Well, if Then there is the top 10 per- Fischer said. "It'll be interesting there is a third party doing this cent of the market. "They al- to see what's next." and making big money, why shouldn't we just sell it directly companies who were found

cent of the market wants the

to becharging customers for

to the client?'" Mann said. "If

dustry and will dosely re- there's a market for it, we'll be semble the program South- glad to charge you for it." west introduced in 2 011, The trend shows no signs of Sorensen said. slowing. "Their model is, basical"Look for more airlines to ly, if you are paying for a simply use pay-as-you-go, also low-price fare, you're going known as a la carte, methods to earn a certain number to also seduce more revenue of points (miles) per dollar from those willing to buy more spent," Sorensen said of perks," Sorensen said. Southwest. "If you buy an Airlines are simply doing expensive business-type what other travel and leisure fare, that multiple increas- businesses have done for years, es so you earn points even he said. "Some of the airlines profaster. "For people who are buying the cheapest fares, your benefits from a frequent flier program are going to be

being imposed on net investment income (dividends, inter-

in LLCs and partnerships) for couples with a taxable income sions are also now permanent. over $250,000, or $200,000 for Low-income workers will singles. There is also an addibe able to take advantage of an tional 0.9 percent Medicare tax increasein the earned income on wages and self-employment tax credit. Eligibility is based income forthosetop earners. on filing status and number • New top tax rates: The tax of children. Single workers rate for couples with ordinary are eligible if they earned less income over $450,000 and sinthan $14,340 last year, while gles earning over $400,000 rismarried couples with three es to39.6 percent.The tax rate children who file jointly can on dividends for these high get the credit if they made less earners goes up from 15 perthan $51,567. cent to 20 percent. Taxpayers with a home of• Phase-out of exemptions fice will find a simpler alter- and deductions: Itemized denative calculation that allows ductions are cut up to 80 perthem to deduct a flat $5 per cent for joint filers making square foot, up to $1,500. more than $300,000 and indiFor those taxpayers getting viduals at$250,000. Personal refunds, there is also good exemptionsalso are phased news. IRS refunds are averag- out at those income threshing $3,317, up from last year. olds and eliminated entirely at Here are some of the ar- $425,000 for joint returns and eas most affected by 2013 tax $375,000 for singles. changes: • Medical deductions: For • Health care law: The Afford- taxpayers 65 or younger, the able Care Act made two tax threshold for medical deducchanges for affluent taxpayers. tionsincreases from 7 percent A new 3.8 percent surcharge is of income to 10 percent.

tinues to take place. Selling ser- mote the promise of e x tra vices or upgrades is part of the pampering to a wide array of equation. passengers, such as moms trav"Ifyou have the money, you eling alone with kids, elderly can buy just about whatever parents and even minor ceyou want," said Peggy Fischer, lebrities," Sorensen said in his owner of Shooting Star Travels report. in West Bend, Wis. "And people Casinos, hotels, cruise lines are becoming way more ac- and theme parks are among cepting of that." the businesses offering more Part of the trend also stems servicein exchange for more from the airlines seeing private, dollars. third-party companies cashing The market is not necessarin on services. ily huge, but it is lucrative, So''What triggers it is, there rensen said. were anumber ofindependent A mong air travelers,"70per-

E5

Synergy

a e

OFFICE SYSTEMS

far more limited now," he sald.

For the airline industry, a business in whichbankrupt-

cies had become as common as canceled flights in a snowstorm, had to change

its business model. The changes represent the transformation that con-

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F RIDAY $ C H G % CH G C L OS E 1WK 1WK

3.53

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INDEX S&P 500 % C H G % R T N Frankfurt DAX 1MO 1YR London FTSE100 1 4 8.6 176.9 Hong KongHangseng

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N E WL NLN K END XOMA HCI LOV 44.2 Radioshack corp RSH 51.8 Yongye Intl YONG -16.4 Gentiva Hlthsvcs GTIV 80.9 Cross Country Hlthcr CCRN

sao paolo Bovespa Toronto s&p/Tsx 32.5

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LAST FRI. CHG 1878.04 +1.01 9350.75 -192.12 6712.67 -75.82 -42.48 22660.49 4366.42 -50.62 15274.07 +139.32

5880.84 38913.04 46244.07

-28.16 -263.26

-849.06

FRI. CHG W K MO QTR +0.05% -2.01% T X 4 -1.12% V 4 L -Q 19'/ V L L -1.15% V 4 L 0 92%

YTD +1.61% -2.11% -0.54% -2.77% + 1.64% -6.24%

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-0.94% -1.17% -1.33% -1.25% -0 98% -0 07% -1.16%

-1.37% +5.57% +2.68% +2.14% i16.56%

3 31% +1.91%

ASIA

Seoul Composite 1974.68 -0.94 -0.05% V -1.82% Singapore Straits Times 3136.26 +7.09 +0.23% -0 98% 0 41.59 -2.83 -6A 2.5 3.61 -1.25 -25.7 -38.7 2.5 Sydney All Ordinaries 5 4 77.00 +1 7.30 +032% L 4 L +2.31% N TAP 37. 9 0 -2.51 -6.2 -11.5 6.33 -2.03 -24.3 -1 3.6 122.0 Taipei Taiex oi'a L 8713.96 +0.17 L +1.19% S TX 49.2 9 -2.90 -5.6 -0.5 38.21 -10.21 -21.1 -7.9 58.3 Shanghai Composite 2 0 57.91 -1.67 -0.08% L X V -2.74% F EYE 81. 0 4 -4.60 -5A 14.6 4.78 -1.24 -20.6 -18.2 -36.5 Quotable PCYC 1 3 1 .54 -7.12 -5.1 0.1 2.15 -0.53 -19.8 -11.2 -34.8 ''We feel that while the music space is very competitive there N 109.43 -5.66 -4.9 3.0 5.31 -1.28 -19.4 -1 9.9 2.9 is room for improvement." S CCO 29. 0 0 -1.51 -4.9 -3.1 8.72 -1.99 -18.6 -1 8.6 -25.5 — Daren Tsui, vice president of music at Samsung Media Solutions, as it ALXN 16 8 .05 -8.75 -4.9 2.7 8.58 -1.82 -1z5 -1 4.2 42.4 unveiled a new free music service for its phones Mote: stocks classified by market capitalization, the product of the current stock price and total shares outstanding. Rangesare$100 million to $1 billion (small); $1 billion to $8 billion (mid); greater than $8 billion (large).

Sortin out "PPN' Who he Is: A porffolio manager for Alliance Bernstein What he suggests: Take the long-term view and look at companies, not just countries.

Morgan Harting

Emerging markets have been put through the wringer thls year. Concerns about slowing growth in China and plunging currencies in countries like Turkey, South Africa and Argentina rattled developing economies in January. This month the Russian stock market plunged 12 percent In one day, as tensions between Russia and the Ukraine escalated. Emerging markets can still offer opportunities though for investors willing to do their homework and sort the weak from the strong, says Morgan HartIng of Alliance Bernstein, a manager of the firm's Emerging Markets Multi-Asset Porffolio.

Investors sought hlgher returns. How mlght they fare as the Federal Reserve wlnds down Its economlc stimulus? Some emerging countries and economies certainly dld benefit from the looser conditions that came with the Fed's stimulus over the last several years. But many did not. Many of these countries have large external surpluses. Countries like China, Korea, and countries in the Persian Gulf, and they are not reliant on those flows. And yet you've seen their markets sell off together with the ones that are more fragile. When yousee thatdisconnect between worrisome headlines and fundamental strength it raises the Emerging-market stocks have potential for attractive prices. But one beneflted from low Interest rates In really needs to be very selective about developed economies like the U.S., as investing in thls set of countries and

recognize just how diverse they are.

deep into the company's fundamentals Is going to be even more rewarding. If What good reasons are there to Invest you separate the earnings path from In emerging markets? the country story, you can really unearth It Is a set of countries with meaningfully some attractive bargains. better growth. Although the growth has been disappointing in recent years, it has Any examples you can name? still remained several points faster than Acompany that most investors have in the developed world. We get excited never heard of, a tortilla company in about improving growth prospects here Mexico called Gruma. in the United States or in Europe, but the Gruma has a solid brand In Mexico and fact remains that emerging markets are they've been leveraging that to sell in the still growing twice as fast. United States, as well. This company is very well managed and has quadrupled Its Which countries do you favor, and earnings in the last four years. Despite the whlch would you avoid? fact that the Mexican economy has been As a stock investor we are ultimately very weak. investing in companies rather than countries. Interviewed by Steve Rothwell. Answers So, country Is important but getting edited for clarity and length. AP

Index closing andweekly net changesfor the week ending Friday, March 7, 2014

+'

I6,4S2.72

l faSDaa ~ 4,336.22

2 81 0

"'"' + 1,878.04

+18 SS

RUSSELL2000 1,203.32

+

+2P 29

WILSHIRE5D00

+

20,154.89


E6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2014

UNDAY D

R

ja ajmS p Sa jS p u j By Larry Printz

p u Vo lvoneedsa iot

horses. Either engine can be had with a six-speed manual

The Virginian-Pilot

The worst new car that I ever drove was the 2000 Kia Rio. The Kias that followed were better, but not by much.

That changed with the arrival of the 2010 Kia Soul, an

outrageously funky box that proudly proclaimed Kia's arrival on the world stage and

or automatic transmission. You'll find t hat th e Soul

By Paul Brand

air from the heater system, the

Star Tribune(Minneapolis)

issue may be a faulty coolant

is a bit pokey off the line, although midrange power is good. Choosing the manual transmission will unlock this

Q

temperature sensor mounted

powerplant's full potential, al-

maturation into a distinctive

brand that stands apart from its Asian competitors. Yes, the

jyre1

/

Soul was differ-

REVIEW ent, an image r einforced b y its marketing, which featured

of time to warmup

though the automatic is fairly well-mannered and can be shifted manually if desired. This feature came in handy during a recent snowfall, and

• I have an issue with

• my car warming up on the thermostat housing. slowly when the temperature gets down around 0 • I like to back my 2009 degrees Fahrenheit. The • Silverado hybrid 6.0-licar is a 2011 S40 Volvo with

the T5 engine. The dealer

Q

ter V-8 i nt o m y d r i v eway. That way I don't have to back

describe is happening but say they checked another

out, which is considerably safer. I currently have a large snowbank at the end of my

shifts were actuated in a time-

2011 S40 they had on the lot

driveway. On two occasions I

ly manner. That said, you will notice a lot of engine vibration

and it did the same thing. I have backed my truck into the find it strange that it takes snowbank. The tailpipe ended

atidle.

20-minutes-plus o n

rap-loving hamsters. Kia via McClatchy-Tribune News Service Perhaps the nicest surprise The Soul was indeed the de- The 2014 Kla Soul has a slightly larger, reshaped body and upgrad- was the 2014 Soul's newfound sign soul of Kia's lineup, and ed interior from lts predecessor. manners. A new suspension everyvehicle that has followed setup, revised steering and in its wake employs some asa longer wheelbase give this pect of its aesthetic. system, 10-speaker 350-watt car a needed dose of refineSo you can understand why Infinity sound system, and ment. Impact harshness over Base price: $14,900 Kia's UVO concierge service. bumps is greatly reduced, the redesigned 2014 Kia Soul As tested, including desdoesn't stray far from the corPandora is preloaded into and ride motions are virtually tination charge:$23,895 porate Habitrail. The front the carand can be controlled nonexistent. Engine:2.0-liter DOHC end is a bit tidier. There's less through voice commands. But buyers choose the Soul four-cylinder fussiness in the headlamp And yes, the audio system for its look and low price, not shape, and the front grille speakersare still framed by performance. Drag r acing Mileage:23 mpg city, has been simplified, although LED lighting that pulses to the isn't in the equation. Getting 31 mpg highway cleaning and drying the lower beat of the music. as much attention as Justin grille is sure to drive you craBeyond t h e e l e ctronics, Bieber in a Lamborghini is. zy. The car's profile looks un- you'll find that interior space is there was a boatload of com- That's why Kia offers three changed, save for simplified the same asbefore:decent up fort and convenience items new colors this year: Solar side sculpting over the front front, a bit tighter in the back that pleased my h edonistic Yellow, Kale Green and Inferwheels. The biggest change and a cargo hold that, while soul, such as a push-button no Red. Trust me, the Solar comes in the rear, where a it can hold 24.2 cubic feet of starter, panoramic sunroof, Yellow does draw the eye of rounded circle floats in a sea stuff, has a fairly high floor, 10-way power driver's seat, fellow motorists. of black, part of which is door limiting how much can be leather seat trim, heated and But if you're young, or trim, part of which is window. stored under the cargo cover. cooled front seats, heated rear young at heart, and prefer TarFrom a distance, you can't The interior itself seems to seats and a heated steering get over Wal-Mart for its dediscern which is which. It's a have a slightly better grade wheel. sign acumen, then you'll like unique design, one that's in- of materials, although it may Even if you don't want your the 2014 Kia Soul for the same stantly identifiable and mas- have as much to do with de- Soul fully loaded, which trim reason. terfully modern. sign as anything else. Kia level you opt for makes a difAs an affordable cute ute, You can be forgiven if you designersused the circle as ference. A 1.6-liter four-cyl- it functions as it's supposed think that, hatch design aside, design inspiration, and it's ev- inder engine that produces to. As a design statement, it not much has changed, be- ident throughout the interior. 130 horsepower powers base smartly stands apart at a price cause the Soul's size is close The Soul is impressively Souls. If you can, choose the that won't break the bank. It's to that of the outgoing mod- equipped with an 8-inch touch Soul Plus or Soul Exclaim, not for everyone, but that's the el's. It's 0.6 inches wider, 0.4 screen that controls the updat- which have the 2.0-liter four point. inches lower, but no longer. So ed Android-based navigation that generates an extra 34 Cue the hamsters.

2014KiaSoul

confirmed that the issue I

• I 'm s u r p r ised t h e • dealer didn't at least

dashboard. The snow and ice

stat to restrict coolant flow

alarm cleared on its own. It

melted from the tailpipe fairly quickly and the engine evenproper function. Like most tually regained power and liquid-cooled engines, your operated normally. Ultimatevehicle utilizes a thermo- ly the "Service Engine Soon" until coolant temperature has been over a week since the reaches 194 degrees F,then second occurrence and I have maintains coolant tempera-

noticed no ill effects after the

ture in the 194-221 range.

engine started operating normally again. Is there any possibility of undetected damage?

If the thermostat fails to

close properly when the engine is cold or sticks in • I d on't t h i nk s o. T h e a partially or fully open • warning lights, alarm position, symptoms will be and drivability issues were precisely what you've de- directly related to the restrictscribed — long warm-up ed exhaust. A failed catalytic times and the inability to converter or physically dammaintain operating tem- aged exhaust pipe could cause perature, particularly in the same thing. Potential damcold weather. age, although very unlikely in Why not apply the KISS this case, could include engine principle and try the simple overheating, catalytic convertstuff first. Replace the ther- er failure, preignition/detonamostat and make sure the tion or burned exhaust valves.

A

coolant level is full. Keep in mind that if the coolant

temperature gauge reads significantly below normal but you're still getting hot

AND NEVER MIBBA BHOW ABAIN

GET TYANDINTERNETEOR BENBBROAOBANOCOMIALPHA.8'fL382.SSS1

"EELNIES gUIPMarr RE NTALFEKS. NW al IlKSlRCrNIS MAYAPKK

up obstructed with snow and

A check the thermostat for

RECORDUP TO BIX BHOWB AT ONCE

bendbroadband"

t he

highway to reach operating ice. When I started the truck temperature and that if you the next day, the engine idled stop and run the heater at very roughly — almost viofull output the engine tem- lently — and the "Low Engine perature drops. Power" alarm appeared on the

— Brand is an automotive troubleshooterand former race car driver. Email questions to paulbrand@startribune.com. Include a daytime phone number.


INSIDE BOOKS W Editorials, F2 Commentary, F3

© www.bendbulletln.com/oplnlon

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2014

JOHN COSTA

SUNDAY READER

Let's focus on criminal justice

T

hursday morning I carved out time to watch the Yotilhbe

replay of the debate last week between Patrick Flaherty and John Hummel.

Organizedby theBend Chamber of Commerce, the eveningbrought Deschutes District Attorney Flaherty

face to face with his challenger, former Bend city councilor Hummel. A good case can be made that it is

themarquee racein theupcoming May election. And it should be, because what is

at issue is the application of justice in our home county. A lot was said at the debate, but

speaking personally, not enough to answer the key question: Who would do the better job of wisely prosecuting crime in our area? That, after all, is the job, and neithercandidate convinced me.

Granted, this election season is young. But what should we seek in a dis-

trict attorney, and what questions should we ask to sort out the best choice?

Peter Dejong /The Associated Press file photo

Lance Armstrong celebrates as he crosses the finish line to win the15th stage of the 2004 Tour de France cycling race between Valreas, southern France, and Villard-de-Lans, French Alps. Once the shining star of the cycling world with seven straight Tour titles, Armstrong is now the sport's

black sheep after doping violations left his legacy tarnished.

District attorneys are neither legislators nor judges. Nor are they robots.

Within the confines of the law, they exercise a brand of discretion called

prosecutorial. Discretion requires judgment, a balancing of varied factors against an

Lance Armstrong's rise and fall

end that servesthe law, the victims,

the community and even the accused. What kind of person can do that?

What are the qualities? Therearemany, butin my book honesty ranks at the top.

Given the allowable limits of campaign hyperbole, it's more difficult to judge than you would imagine. But is there anythingin the candidates' pasts or recent statements that is not honest, or so warps the facts

that reality is unrecognizable'? Temperament is another key ingredient. Someone whocan think calmly, coolly and without reflexive judgments under the enormous demands

of the office is desirable. A smart district attorney will serve

us best. Not just IQ points, though they are not tobe dismissed, but an experience-based knowledge of the law is something we should seek. We should also think about which candidate would be most effective.

Who can lead the members of the prosecutor' soffice,which operateson our dime, into the most efficient and

just application of the law? Flaherty and Hummel areboth good, imperfect men, similar in their admirable commitment to public service. The good news is that they both

have extensive public records. Flaherty has been the district attorney for four years and a prosecutor for manybefore that. Granted, Hummel has never been a prosecutor, but he has a long record as a Bend city councilor, local attorney and public interest advocate. At last week's debate, Flaherty said

that he wanted to make changes in the policies of his predecessor. And he said that commitment was the

By JulietMacur eNew York Times News Service

he $10 million estate of Lance Armstrong's dreams is hidden behind a tall, creamcolored wall of Texas limestone and a solid steel gate. Visitors pull into a circular driveway beneath a grand oak tree whose branches stretch toward a 7,806-square-foot Spanish colonial mansion. The tree itself speaks of Armstrong's famous will. It was once on the other side of the property, 50 yards west of this house. Armstrong wanted it at the front steps. The transplantation cost $200,000. His close friends joke that Armstrong, who is agnostic, engineered the project to prove he didn't need God to

Mark Lennihan /The Associated Press file photo

Lance Armstrong, cyclist and Livestrong founder, attends the 2010 Clinton Global Initiative in New York. Armstrong's stock has taken a big

hit since doping violations sabotaged his once-legendary career. For nearly a decade, Armstrong and I have had a contentious relationship. Seven years

move heaven and earth.

cause of the staff distress that domi-

have passed since his agent, Bill

nated the news of the early days of his administration.

Stapleton, first threatened to sue

me. Back then, I was just one of the manyreportersArmstrong

What werethosepolicy changes? Didtheyimprovethequalityofjus-

had tried to manipulate, charm

his beloved estate, I had come to visit him at home in Austin, Texas, for the first time. Yes, fine, come on out, he said. Troubled by endless obituaries of

his celebrated (and now fraudulent) career, he wanted to ensure that I wrote "the true story."

tice in the county?

orbully.

Hummel suggested that he would change the atmosphere, if not the pol-

I've interviewed him one-onone in five countries; on team

icies, of the district attorney's office

without changing any of the staff. Is

buses that smelled of sweatsoaked Lycra at the Tour de

that realistic'?

France, in swanky New York

than even Armstrong himself

Notwithstandinghis record as a Bend councilor, what policies would

City hotel rooms, in the backs of limousines, in soulless con-

— was an independently wealthy real estate investor and massage

he change, or what prosecutorial de-

ference rooms; and for hours by

therapist, a husband and father,

cisions does he specifically disagree with in the key criminal cases of the

telephone. Now, in the spring of 2013,

who worked as a soigneur in elite cycling. Soigneur is a French

last four years? Let's hope that over the next 2t/2

after his whole world has come

term meaning "one who cares for others."

months they can avoid personal at-

trucks are en route to dismantle

crashing down and moving

The mentor John Thomas Neal — a man who would come to know Arm-

strongbetter than anyone, better

SeeArmstrong/F5

tacks, focus on the critical criminal

justice issues that face our community and offer their reasoned approaches to solutions.

If that happens, the best man will emerge. And we'll have a winner we

deserve.

J.T.Neal Family via The New YorkTimes

Lance Armstrong, left, with his mentor and assistant J.T. Neal, who died in 2002 after being diagnosed with cancer months apart. Armstrong, who won seven straight Tour de France competitions and fell from grace after testing positive for steroids, tells his story in Juliet

Macur's upcoming book"Cycle of Lies: The Fall of Lance Armstrong," published by Harper Collins.

— John Costa is editor-in-chief of The Bulletin.

"It was like eating team dinner." — John Hendershot, a soigneur (a French termmeaning "one who cares for others") who helped facilitate doping for professional cyclists, including Lance Armstrong, in the1980s and '90s


F2

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rom 1938 to late 1991, what's now known as the Gilchrist State Forest was among the best-managed pieces of timberland in the Northwest. Now it has a

chance of regaining some of its former glory. The Gilchrist family purchased the land, more than 60,000 acres, in 1938. Frank W. Gilchrist and his son, Frank R., managed the land for the long haul, assuring they'd have timber well into the future. The family sold the land and mill for a whopping $136 million in 1991 to Crown Pacific of Portland. Having paid so much for it, Crown logged the property aggressively. As a result, according to a 1994Oregon Supreme Court ruling on a related tax matter, the state Department of Revenue expected the timber to be depleted as early as 1996 or 1997. Since then, Crown has gone bankrupt and Interfor Pacific purchased the mill, but not the timberland. In that deal, Interfor got three mills, including the one at Gilchrist, for $74 million. The state, meanwhile, bought its first chunk of Gilchrist timberland, some 43,000 acres, for $15 million in 2010. Last week, the Oregon Board of Forestry approved the state's purchase, in pieces, of the remaining 28,800acres over the next two years for $10.2 mil-

lion, from the private Conservation Fund, which has been holding it for that purpose. That's good news for those who still believe forestry has a role to play in Oregon. The state's forestry department will, as it has with its nearby Sun Pass State Forest, manage the land for the long haul. In fact, officials have said, it's likely to be decades before logging in the arearesumes,so badly was itovercut in the 1990s. The wait means Klamath County and the Klamath County School District will have to wait awhile before they begin collecting money from the forest. At the same time, however, it means the land itself will improve — Oregon forest lands are managed not just for economic but for environment and social benefits, as well. Putting the land in state hands is a win for all. Because the state need not pay bankers or investors, it can take the time necessary to restore the Gilchrist land to its former health. That's good for all of Oregon, not just the residents of Gilchrist.

M 1Vickel's Worth Hummel well-qualified to be district attorney

FCC inneed of a lesson on the First Amendment

T

he Federal Communications Commission may have had pure motives when it decided to study news operations in the United States with its "Multi-Market Study of Critical Information Needs," CIN for short, as part of an every-three-year report it must make to Congress. We have to believe the commission did not think things through particularly carefully as plans were made. The proposed study included questions about how b roadcast news stations selected stories to cover and included its own list of the sorts of topics the commission thinks are important — the environment and economic opportunity, among others. It would have asked news providers to talk about their "news philosophy" and how they deliver critical information, as defined by the FCC, to their communities. It got worse. Do editors reject ideas from reporters, the study asked. If so, why. And so on. All this, mindyou, in the country that put the right to make those decisions without government interference in the very first amendment to its constitution. Its guarantee

of a free press is part of the larger amendment guaranteeing free speech, freedom of religion, freedom of assembly and freedom to petition the government. If commissioners were unprepared for the criticism their plan drew, they shouldn't have been. Nor shouldthey have been surprised at the reaction of Rep. Greg Walden, R-Hood River. Walden is a member of the House Energy and C ommerce Committee and chairman of the subcommittee on communications and technology, and he announced plans to introduce legislation to end the FCC's study plans. Though that appears dead now, his office says he will keep an eye on the problem even as he continuesto work to make theagency more transparent. That Walden understandsthe First Amendment better than the FCC does,and that he was able to persuade every Republican on his subcommittee to join in a letter to the agency in December, asking that the study be canned, should come as no surprise, given his college degree in journalism and past ownership of Oregon radio stations. What is a surprise is the lack of understanding of the amendment displayed by the FCC.

downgrade in our credit rating, a you get hammered with endless big decline in the stock market, and commercials for television shows. a government shutdown that cost us Patrick Flaherty says in Shel- Then when the "movie" is supposed $24 billion. by King's Feb. 4 Bulletin article, to begin you are assaulted by five, Gallup's Economic Confidence "District attorney declines debate count 'em, five previews of alleged Index reported "that only the colinvite," that he will not bother with coming attractions that all appear to lapse of Lehman Brothers in Sephiring a campaign manager until be the same movie, where two love- tember 2008 has done more damage someone who is qualified has en- buds trapped in some future dystopia to consumer confidence insuch a tered the race. Perhaps he does not develop superhero powers and kill a short period of time," and the Investrealize that John Hummel has been bunch of baddies, zombies, robots, or ment Company Institute reported in the race since September of 2013 whatever. (These movies themselves "for the week ending Oct. 9 invesand is more than qualified to lead. are clearly only advertisements for tors pulled about $3.1 billion out of Thankfully, he has since agreed to the video games that will follow) The mutual funds composed of stocks meet. main problem is that the sound level and another $2.6 billion fled these All we've seen from Flaherty are is somewhere between ear-splitting funds made up of bonds." his personalpolitical and legalprob- and fatal. Permanent hearing loss In a 2013 report by the Congreslems, what with the many lawsuits is a high price to pay to see a movie sional Research Service they deagainst him, BOLI complaints and on the big screen. (My wife uses ear- termined "the shutdown reduced Bar investigations. plugs.) By the time the actual movie the annualized fourth-quarter 2013 Hummel, however, served for starts you are ready to walk out. GDP growth by at least 0.6 percent, six years on the Bend City Council CEOs, here is your solution: Reserve the equivalent of $24 billion." and was well-respected. He worked one of your screens as an "adult theEnough is enough, it is time we as a criminal attorney for 12 years ater" (nice touch!), a popcorn-free hold him accountable at the polls. and then used that expertise and zone with absolutely no commerTerry K. Cunningham his leadership experience to train cials or previews. Andturn down the La pine police, prosecutors and judges to sound to somewhere below a 747 takDon't add gas tax rebuild Liberia's legal system after ing off. Like you care. a 15-year civil war. This experience Roger Aikin for road repair makes him seem not only qualified Bend get home. Before the movie starts,

to be DA, but far more qualified that

Flaherty. Dustin Kampert Bend

HoldWalden accountable

at the polls Greg Walden has done it again.

Painful, ear-splitting time at the movies

His vote not to extend the debt limit is just another example that he doesn't vote in the best interest of

If CEOs in the film industry wonder why older adults don't go out to

Oregonians, but instead for his own job security. He's so concerned

see movies anymore, they should attend one of their own theaterslike my wife and I did recently. We and about a dozen other brave souls

about a primary challenge by a "tea party" Republican that he no longer represents the majority of Oregonians and instead he chooses to repsaw "The Monuments Men," which resent a very small minority on the was terrific (John Goodman alone very far right of his party. was worth the price of admission). Instead of doing what's right for Unfortunately, before you get to Oregonians and the country, he's the feature you are put through tor- willing to risk the full faith and ture. First, the theater smells of ran- credit of the United States. The Recid popcorn, and you have to put publicans' refusal to pass the debt your clothes in the wash when you

I recently read in The Bulletin that the Bend City Council was en-

tertaining the idea of adding an additional tax on gasoline to help pay for the much-needed repairs to the roads throughout the city. All I can say is, "You've got to be kidding." I know thatpassenger vehicles can damage the roadways, and yes, studded tires don't do the roads any

favors, but the biggest contributor to the deterioration or our roadways is the ongoing large truck traffic. One doesn't have to do much searching to find data that supports this fact. It's bad enough that the trucks pol-

lute our air and litter our roadways, but to expect people buying gasoline to foot the bill for the damage

being done to the roads is ridiculous. Jane Yenny

ceiling in the past has resulted in a

Bend

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Americans have a history of fearing, resisting change By Allan Smyth he federal government imposed an unprecedented tax on

The occasion for this new tax plan and the outcry against it was the passage of the Social Security Act on

Americans for a new plan, cit- Aug. 14, 1935. ing the words of the constitution: "To Several cases against Social Sepromote the general welfare."

Negative reaction was immediate: • National Association of Manufacturers: "A first step toward social-

ist control of life and industry ..." • Chairman of General Motors: "The dangers are manifest." • Rep. John Taber, R-N.Y.: "Never in the history of the world has there been any m easure so

i n sidious-

ly meant ... to enslave workers.... Opens the door ... to a power so vast as to threaten our institutions ..." • Rep. Daniel Reid, R-NY.: "The lash of the dictator will be felt."

IN MY VIEW

medical care for the elderly.

The plan in this case was Medilieved that the clause in the preamble • The New York Times predicted care, advanced by President Lyndon and in Article I Section 8 of the con- "There will be long lines of old folks Johnson, and passed by Congress in stitution ordering the government

at hospital doors, with no rooms to

to "promote the general welfare," put them in, too few doctors to care 1937. We maythinkof judges as being carries "implied powers" to meet for them ..." "liberal" or "conservative." A more new conditions with new respons• The American Medical Associhelpful distinction describes judges as es. In 1937, the Supreme Court held ation vehemently opposed the plan, "strict constructionist," or accepting that Social Security "promoted the placing large ads in one hundred "implied powers" in the constitution. general welfare" and thus was con- newspapers: "This is the beginning James Madison and Thomas Jeffer- stitutional. This use of the "general of socialized medicine ..." son were "strict constructionists," feel- welfare" and "implied powers" in the • Hospitals in Mississippi and othing that our government can legislate constitution underlies many of the er states refused to accept the plan, only in areas specifically named in laws that are foundations of modern which included all races. the constitution. This understanding American life. • The government paid 5,000 workof the constitution has remained as a There have been other cases of ers to go door-to-door in an attempt check against unconstitutional laws. federal law moving into new consti- to enroll reluctant seniors. One elderOn the other hand, Alexander tutional territory. Our federal govern- ly widow said, "If I sign up for this, Hamilton and many others have be- ment launched a new plan to support they will take over my house and curity reached the Supreme Court in

throw me out."

The outcry was immediate:

1965.

We naturally feel fear or uncertainty when any new plan affects our

lives. New plans often have problems that need correction. This was true with Social Security and Medicare,

and it is true of the Affordable Care Act. An unfortunate response to the

fear of newness occurs when unscrupulous groups exploit fear with exaggerated claims and outright lies, which lead uninformed voters to panic and fight against the very things that will enhance their lives. — Allan Smyth lives in Prineville.


SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

F3

OMMENTARY

cience vs. o i ica correc ness p

resident Obama entered office promising to restore the sanc-

tity of science. Instead, a fresh

war against science, statistics and

reason is being waged on behalf of politically correct politics. After the Sandy Hook tragedy, the president attempted to convert national outrage into new gun-control legislation. Specifically, he focused on curtailing semi-automatic "assault" rifles. But there is no statistical evidence that such guns — semi-au-

tomatic rifles that have mostly cosmetic changes to appear similar to banned military-style fully automatic

assault weapons — lead to increased gun-related crimes. The promiscuous availability of illegal handguns does. They're used in the vast majority of all gun-related violent crime — and in such cases they

are often obtained illegally. Yet the day-to-day enforcement of existing handgun statutes is far more difficult than the widely publicized passing of newlaws. Late-term abortions used to be jus-

tified in part by an argument dating back to the 1970s that fetuses were

not yet "human." But emerging science has allowed premature babies 5 months old or younger to survive out-

to capture Sierra Nevada runoff in

FRIEDMAN

A theory survives not by politics, but

only if it can offer the best logical exwater consumers has almost doubled planations for a set of circumstances HANSON since the last severe drought. Several backed by hard statistical data. million acre-feet of stored fresh water Global warming that begat "dihave beenin recent years diverted to mate change" is no exception. All the side the womb. Brain waves of fetus- the sea — on the dubious science that good politics in the world of blaming es can be monitored at just six weeks the endangered delta smelt suffers most bad weatheron too much carafter conception. Such facts may be mostly from irrigation-related water bon dioxide cannotmake it true if ununwelcome to many, given the politi- diversions rather than pollutants, and questioned climate data cannot supcal controversy over abortion. Yet the that year-round river flows for salm- port the notion of recent temperature idea that even small fetuses are not on, from the mountains to the sea, ex- increases being directly attributable viable humans until birth is simply istedbeforethereservewaterstorage to rising man-caused carbon dioxide unscientific. available from the construction of levels in the atmosphere. The president still talks of "settled m ountain reservoirs. In recent years, "settled science" science" in the global warming deThe administration has delayed with regard to the causes of peptic ulbate. He recently flew to California construction of the proposed Key- cers, the health benefits of Vitamin D, to attribute the near-record drought stone XL pipeline, citing concern the need for annual mammograms there to h uman-induced global about climate change. Yet a recent and the prognostic value of the proswarming. State Department environmental re- tate-specific antigen test have all There is no scientific basis for port found that the proposed pipeline been turned upside down by dissithe president's assertion about the would not increase carbon dioxide dent scientists offering new theories drought. Periodic droughtsare char- emissions enough to affect atmo- to interpret fresh data. acteristic of California's climate, both spheric temperatures. There is no Yet for the new anti-empirical left, in the distant past and over a century scientific basis from which to cancel science becomes an ally only when and a half of modern record-keeping. the Keystone, but a variety of logical refuting absurd religious theories If the president were empirical rath- reasons to build it — such as moving that the earth is 5,000 years old. 0ther than deductive and political, he toward North American energy inde- erwise, it can prove irrelevant when would instead have cited the logical pendenceand protecting ourselves it does not necessarily support pet reasons why this drought is far more against energyblackmailersandcar- causes. serious than those of the late 1970s. tels abroad. — Victor Davis Hanson is a classicist and California has not built additional Science is rarely "settled." Instead, historian at the Hoover Institution and m ajor mountainstorage reservoirs orthodoxy is constantly challenged. Stanford University.

VICTORDAVIS

THOMAS

decades. The population of the state's

Why Putin doesn't respect us

J

ust as we've turned the coverage of politics into sports, we're doing the same with geopolitics. There

is much nonsense being written about how Vladimir Putin showed how he is"tougher" than Barack Obama and

how Obama now needs to demonstrate his manhood. This is how great powers get drawn into the politics of

small tribes and end up in great wars that end badly for everyone. We vastly exaggerate Putin's strength — so does he— and we vastly underestimate our own strength and ability to weaken him through nonmilitary means. Let's start with Putin. Any man who actually believes, as Putin has

said, that the breakup of the Soviet Union was "the greatest geopolitical catastrophe" of the 20th century

is caught up in a dangerous fantasy that can't end well for him or his peo-

Math curriculum cheats America's kids By Edward Frenkel Los Angeles Times

magine you had to take an art class in which you were taught how to paint a fence or a wall, but you were never shown the paintings of the great masters, and you weren't even told that such paintings existed. Pretty soon you'd be asking, why study art? That's absurd, of course, but it's surprisingly close to the way we

t

In elementary and middle school and even into high school, we hide math's great masterpieces from students' view. The arithmetic, al-

gebraic equations and geometric proofs we do teach are important,

Riemannian geometry, which goes far beyond the familiar Euclidean geometry, and which enabled Einstein to realize that the space we

but they are to mathematics what inhabit is curved. Or clock arithmewhitewashing a fence is to Picasso tic — in which adding four hours to — so reductive it's almost a lie. 10 a.m. does not get you to 14 but to Most of us never get to see the 2 p.m. — which forms the basis of real mathematics because our cur- modern cryptography, protects our rent math curriculum is more than privacy in the digital world and, as 1,000years old. For example, the we've learned, can be easily abused formula for solutions of quadratic by the powers that be. equations was in a l -Khwarizmi's We also need to convey to stubook published in 830, and Euclid dents that mathematical truths are laid the foundations of Euclidean objective, persistent and timeless. geometry around 300 BC. If the They are not subject to changing same time warp were true in phys- authority, fads or fashion. A mathics or biology, we wouldn't know ematical statement is either true or about the solar system, the atom false; it's something we all agree and DNA. This creates an extraor- on. To paraphrase William Blake, dinary educational gap for our mathematics "cleanses the doors of kids, schools and society. perception." If we are to give students the W hat d i stinguishes u s f r o m right tools to navigate an increas- cavemen is the level of abstraction ingly math-driven world, we must we can reach. Abstraction-enabled teach them early on that mathematics is not just about numbers and

how to solve equations but about concepts and ideas. It's about things like symmetry groups, which physicists have used to predict subatomic particlesfrom quarks to the Higgs bosonand describe their interactions. Or

humans to move from barter to

money, and from gold coins to plastic cards. These days, what's left of "money" is often just an account re-

cord we read on a computer screen, and soon it could just be a line of code in a bitcoin ledger. Today, abstraction is all around us — and math is the language of

Russia. A wise Putin would have rede-

a bstraction. In the w ords of t h e great mathematician Henri Poin-

These are portals into the magic world of modern math, starting

care, mathematics is v a luable because "in binding together elements long-known but heretofore scattered and appearing unrelated

points as surely as addition, sub-

ent could take advantage of all that

traction and fractions are starting points. The added bonus is that

energy. He would be fighting today to get Russia into the European Union,

they give us a perfect antidote to

not to keep Ukraine out. But that is not who Putin is and never will be. He

the common perception of the suborder where there reigned apparent ject as stale and boring. chaos." Of course, we still need to teach For the next generation to oper- students multiplication tables, fracate effectively, they must gain pro- tions and Euclidean geometry. But ficiency with abstraction, and that what if we spent just 20 percent of means mathematical k n owledge class time opening students' eyes plus conceptual thinking times log- to the power and exquisite harical reasoning — all things that a mony of modern math? What if wider view of math would bring to we showed them how these fascithe math classes at our schools. nating concepts apply to the real I recently visited students in world, how the abstract meets the fourth, f i ft h a n d s i x t h g r a d es concrete? This would feed their at a school in New York to talk natural curiosity, motivate them about the ideas of modern math, to study more and inspire them to ideas they had never heard of be- engage mathbeyond the basic refore. They were young enough quirements — surely a more effithat no one had told them yet that cient way to spend class time than math was impenetrable, that they mindless memorization in preparawouldn't get it. Their minds were tion for standardized tests. still uncluttered with misconcepIn my experience, kids are ready tions and prejudice. They hadn't yet for this. It's the adults that are hesibeen humiliated by poorly trained tant. It's not their fault — our math math teachers for making mistakes education is broken. But we have to in front of their peers. Every ques- take charge and finally break this tion I asked them was met with a vicious circle. With help from proforest of hands. fessional mathematicians, all of I used a Rubik's Cube to explain us should make an effort to learn symmetry groups: Every rotation something about the true masterof the cube is a "symmetry," and pieces of mathematics, to be able these combine into what mathema- to see big-picture math, the way ticians call a group. I saw students' we see art, literature and other eyes light up when they realized sciences. We owe this to the next that when they were solving the generations. puzzle, they were simply discernIf we succeed, we will stop treating the structure of this group. ing this crucial subject as if it were We next studied the majestic har- the equivalent of painting a fence, mony of Platonic solids using dice. and we will do away with the quesAnd I told the kids about the curved tion, why study math'? shapes (such as Riemann surfaces) — Edward Frenkel is a mathematics and the three-dimensional sphere professor at UC Berkeley and the author that give us glimpses into the fabric of "Love and Math: The Heart of Hidden of our universe. Reality." to one another, it suddenly brings

teach children mathematics.

ple. The Soviet Union died because Communism could not provide rising standards of living, and its collapse actually unleashed boundless human energy all across Eastern Europe and signed Russia so its vast human tal-

is guilty of the soft bigotry of low expectations toward his people and pre-

fers to turn Russia into a mafia-run petro-state — all the better to steal from.

So Putin is now fighting human natureamong hisown young people and his neighbors — who both want more EU and less Putinism. To put it

in market terms, Putin is long oil and short history. He has made himself

steadily richer and Russia steadily more reliant on natural resources rather than its human ones. History

will notbe kind to him — especially if energy prices ever collapse. So spare m e

t h e P u t in-body-

slammed-Obama prattle. This isn't All-Star Wrestling. The fact t h at Putin has seized Crimea, a Rus-

sian-speaking zone of Ukraine, once

part of Russia, where many of the cit-

izens prefer to be part of Russia and where Russia has a major naval base, is not like taking Poland. I support economic and diplomatic sanctions to punish Russia for its violation of international norms and making clear that harsher sanctions, even military

aid for Kiev, would ensue should Putin try to bite off more of Ukraine. But we need to remember that little

corner of the world is always going to mean more, much more, to Putin

than to us, and we should refrain from making threats on which we're not going to deliver. What disturbs me about Crimea

is the larger trend it fits into, that Putinism used to just be a threat to Rus-

sia but is now becoming a threat to global stability. I opposed expanding NATO toward Russia after the Cold

War, when Russia was at its most democratic and least threatening. It

China's 'Dr. Strangelove' logic drives arms race By William Pesek et's congratulate the real win-

or less. The number coming out of Beijing that really matters is 12.2 per-

ners from China's latest eco-

cent. That's how much the central

Bloomberg News

L

shipping lanes open had suppliers salivating. North Korea's provoca-

tions have since given an additional boost to demand. On Tuesday,

rewrite it s

p a cifist c onstitution.

Abe's new favorite buzzphrase is "collective self-defense," which is his way of creatively interpreting a document imposed on the country after the war. The concept would allow Japan to engage in military operations to defend its allies. China boasts the second-biggest

nomic disclosures: Lockheed government is upping its defense Martin, BAE Systems, Northrop spending this year as Li's boss, Grumman and European Aeronau- President Xi Jinping, works on tics Defense and Space. building the strongest military Forget the Potemkin growth tar- Asia has ever seen, equipped with get PremierLi Keqiang served up an expanding navy as China exWednesday at the opening of Chi- tends its reach into waters around na's rubber-stamp parliament, the the region. What better way to flex National People's Congress. It's China's muscles than spending always hard to take Chinese num- an amount — about $132 billion — greater than the annual GDP of bers seriously. Who among you economists re- Hungary. ally believes Chinese leaders can The trouble is, Chinese spendsimultaneously "declare war" on ing wil l r e verberate around the the pollution choking Beijing and region, much to the delight of the Shanghai, reduce debt, rein in above-mentioned g iants o f th e shadow banks, reverse engineer global defense business. It hardly

a North Korean rocket missed a

the nation away from exports and

military might to ensure peace in spending will go unanswered in Asia, as a few regional rivals are Tokyo, Manila, Seoul and Taipei, promoting the idea that China is a where governments have d i rect

still grow 7.5 percent in 2014?

matters that the U.S. military-in-

dustrial complex has largely been No doubt China will come aw- banned from selling its wares to fully close to meeting that number China since the Tiananmen Square by the end of the year — even if it crackdown in 1989. Western dedoesn't. The risks of having War- fense contractors will get rich sellren Buffett, George Soros, execu- ing to all those in China's orbittives at Wal-Mart and, of course, Japan, the Philippines, Singapore, 1.3 billion Chinese citizens publicly South Korea, Taiwan and others. fretting about a China crisis are too At last month's Singapore airgreat for Beijing to allow gross do- show, regional rivalries, territorial mestic product to fall to 6 percent spats and worries about keeping

China Southern Airlines airplane carrying220 passengers by all of seven minutes. Suddenly, declining U.S. budgets and the drawdown of conflicts in Iraq and Afghanistan must seem a lot less problematic for

weapons makers. The bump in spending, while higher than last year's, is generally in line with China's recent expansion of its defense budgets. National People's Congress spokeswoman Fu Ying insisted that the added bil-

military budget in the world after the United States. Officially, its out-

the groundwork for Putin's rise. For a long time, Putin has exploit-

ed the humiliation and anti-Western attitudes NATO expansion triggered to gain popularity, but this seems to have become so fundamental to his domestic politics that it has locked him into a z e ro-sum relationship with the West that makes it hard to see how we collaborate with him in

more serious trouble spots, like Syria or Iran. President Bashar Assad

of Syria is engaged in monstrous, genocidal behavior that also threatens the stability of the Middle East.

lays are still around five times less. Many analysts, though, believe China significantly understates its expenditures. Last month, the Defense Intelligence Agency estimated that the true figure in 2013,

the people of Ukraine long to be part of Europe, but he treated that under-

before this latest boost, was $240 billion, about twice the declared

I don't want to go to war with Putin, but it is time we expose his real weak-

lions haven't altered China's path toward " p eaceful d evelopment." budget. She went on to say China needs If China believes that kind of

threat. Dr. Strangelove would be

access to a U.S. military-industrial

proud of the logic. In fact, China's arms buying is feeding a very dangerous dynamic

complex craving new business, it's

in Asia. Its military expansion only gives nationalist Prime M i nister Shinzo Abe more political ammunition in his fight to boost Japan's

remains one of the dumbest things

we've ever done and, of course, laid

dreaming. It's all a bit too reminis-

cent of the movie "Dr. Strangelove" for me. China says it's trying to re-

assure the world, only to unnerve it to benefit of arms dealers. — William Pesek is a Bloomberg own capabilities and perhaps even columnist.

But Putin stands by him. At least half standable desire as a NATO plot and

quickly resorted to force. ness and our real strength. That, though, requires a long-term strategy — not just fulminating on "Meet the

~ss." It requires going after the twin pillars ofhis regime: oil and gas. Just as the oil glut of the 1980s,

partly engineered by the Saudis, brought down global oil prices to a level that helped collapse Soviet

Communism, we could do the same today to Putinism by putting the right long-term policies in place. — Thomas Friedmanis a columnist for The New Yorh Times.


© www.bendbulletin.com/books

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2014

' ount erminus' conures anear • rom a ar

BEST-SELLERS Publishers Weekly ranks the best-sellers for the week ending March 2: HARDCOVER FICTION 1. "The Chase" byEvanovich/Goldberg (Bantam) 2. "Private L.A." by Patterson/Sullivan (Little, Brown) 3. "Concealed in Death" by J.D. Robb (Putnam) 4. "The UndeadPool" by Kim Harrison (Harper Voyager) 5. "The Invention of Wings" by Sue MonkKidd (Viking) 6."TheGoldfinch"byDonna Tartt (Little, Brown) 7. "Killer" by Jonathan Kellerman (Ballantine) 8. "Still Life With Bread

Crumbs"byAnnaQuindlen (Random House) 9. "Sycamore Row" by John Grisham (Doubleday) 10. "One MoreThing" by B.J. Novak (Knopf)

HARDCOVERNONFICTION 1. "The Blood SugarSolution: 10Day ..." by Mark Hyman (Little, Brown) 2. "The Virgin Diet Cookbook" by J.J. Virgin (Grand Central) 3. "A Short Guide to aLong Life" by David B.Agus (Simon 8 Schuster) 4. "Killing Jesus" by O'Reilly/Dugard (Henry Holt) 5. "The Future of the Mind" by Michio Kaku (Doubleday) 6. "The Body Book" by Cameron Diaz(Harper Wave) 7. "Things That Matter" by Charles Krauthammer (Crown Forum) 8. "Super Shred" by lan K. Smith (St. Martin's) 9."Grain Brain" by David Perlmutter (Little, Brown) 10. "Duty" by Robert M. Gates (Knopf)

' g~i Joe Burbank i Orlando Sentinel

George Zimmermanstands as the jury enters the courtroom at the Seminole Circuit Court, in Sanford, Fls., during the 2013 trial in which he was cleared of all charges in the shooting of Trsyvon Martin. "Suspicion Nation," by legal pundit Lisa Bloom, examines the prosecution's many missteps during the highly publicized trial.

By Vick Mickunas Cox Newspapers

DAYTON, Ohio — Mys-

tery novels are guilty pleasures. The good ones keep readers awake well past midnight. Two top mystery writers working today are Scottish. Ian Rankin sets most of

his stories in his hometown of Edinburgh. Denise Mina does the

same for the environs of her Glasgow. A new book by either author is an event. Rankin published his newest nov-

ATV un it's ta e on t e Zimmerman-Martin tria "Suspicion Nation" by LisaBloom (320pgs., Counterpoint, $25)

a compelling one.

defendants had been vigor-

What were those mistakes'? ously and successfully picked

For start ers, the prosecutors

apart in earlier criminal trials.

failedto establishthe"unreason-

By Hector Tobar

ableness" of Zimmerman's fears A poor performance

Los Angeles Times

of Martin, Bloom writes. Shoot-

Unlike some pundits, Bloom

The subtitle of legal pundit ing someone in self-defense is Lisa Bloom's new book, "Suspi- justifiable, according to Florida cion Nation," is a bit misleading law, if one has a 'ieasonable" when it claims to be "the inside fearof death or serious bodily story" of the killing of Tray- harm. Zimmerman misread the von Martin and the trial that situationbecause he was overtly followed. prejudiced and was fixated on There are few, if any, be- black youths in his neighborhind-the-scenes revelations in hood, as established by several

does not believe that the prosecutors deliberately threw the

"Suspicion Nation." A nyone

special prosecutor. "Police and

case. Rather, she thinks they performed poorly because they didn't believe they should prosecute Zimmerman in the first place and did so only after public outrage led Florida's attorney general to appoint a

United States, millions followed the

story obsessively, joining competing pro-Trayvon and pro-Zimmerman Greek choruses on

social media. Bloom, a Los Angeles attorney, wrote two previous books,

,

in Zi m m erman's some serious arguments and t estimony ab o u t makes her own mash out of

his confrontation

them. She opens her book with

with Martin and the shooting that f o l-

an interview she conducted of the juror who held out the stmn-

lowed, Bloom argues. "Somehow, during the presentation of the evidence at Zimmerman's trial, the prose-

gest for a conviction — and in-

"Swagger: 10 Urgent Rules for Raising Boys in an Era of Failing Schools, Mass Joblessness, cution was unaware of the vitaland Thug Culture" and "Think:

and neither the outside agita-

for the jury, despite tion nor the Special Prosecutor having won an ear- had changed their hearts and lier legal battle to do minds," she writes. Their dosso. The prosecution ing arguments, Bloom says, also failed to ag- were a disorganimd mess that gr e ssively point out convinced no one. the cont r adictions Unfortunately, Bloom takes

advertently makes that juror

look silly: "That juror's complaints against her colleagues indude, strangely, the fact that

ly important fact that Zimmer-

to watch 'Game of Thrones."'

World," which offered advice positioned, it was nearly imposto harriedparents and profes- sible for Martin to have seen it sional women. In "Suspicion (therefore disproving ZimmerNation," she unapologetically man's assertion that Martin enters the fray on behalf of the was reaching for the weapon). hoodie-wearing teenager Mar- Most critically, it would have tin and against Neighborhood made it impossible for ZimmerWatch volunteer Zimmerman man to take the weapon out of

In her dissection of the prosecutors, Bloom uses hackneyed and downright silly writing devices. Among other things, she imagines herself as the prosecutor questioning key witnesses and writes long sections of imaginary testimony — most who shot him in February 2012 his holster if he had been on ending with Perry Mason-style and said it was self-defense. his back, with Martin on top of "ah ha!" moments. "Suspicion Nation" ends with Zimmerman was acquitted. him, as he told police. At its best, "Suspicion ¹ Bloom writes that if the pros- a good if not entirely new distion" is a thorough evisceration ecution had conducted a re-en- cussion of the history of Amerof the amateurish job done by actment of Zimmerman's ver- icans' obsession with self-dethe Florida prosecutors who tried Zimmerman. At its worst, it's like turning on the TV and listening to yet another an-

sion of events, he would have

fense. But the heart of her book

beenunmasked as a"liar."

is the encounter in the gated

In "Suspicion Nation," Bloom

Retreat at 7win Lakes.

Morrow.

Despite "Suspicion Nation's" glib and talky writing style, her analysis of the Zimmerman prosecution's many missteps is

as if they'd been forced to watch the wall-to-wall television cover-

Road," opens on a Saturday night during the summer of 1997. A pair of murders are about to take place in Glasgow. These homicides receive scant press coverage the following day. Princess Diana has also per-

ished the night before. Her tragedy gets all the press. A recent survey revealed that in Scotland the top

20 books checked out of libraries were al l

e i ther

crime novels or thrillers. Works by Denise Mina and Ian Rankin t opped that list. In the case of Mina it is

suggested that you read her books with all the lights turned up high — her stuff is so very, very dark. Enjoy.

couldn't

a round fo r

MOUNT

when I'm there,"

M INU S

v ideo

i nter -

view, he cracks u p w hen h e says something weighty or seri-

it's the light or

the

10

years and work on a book," he says, laughing. D uring t h e c ourse of o u r

l a ndscape

GRAND

ous. It's a little

home for his son that's idyl-

not play those tapes

S U S pI C I 0 5

The prosecutors also missed

twisted. Her latest, "The Red

"I

d eal with t h e sensory o v erload I experience

backside," Bloom writes. Thus

George Zunmerman will be famil-

The prosemtion's missteps

can be ever so dark and

Dickins on University. One

That could have been a t i me-sapping activity he has problem for the 45-year-old managed to avoid is social author, whose novel "Mount media. "If I had my choice I Terminus" is set in early w o uld ike I to lead my very 20th century L.A. But it was s i m plelife, not put myself the book — which he spent out on public display when m ore than a decade writ- I h a v ean interesting, idioing — that estranged Grand syncratic idea.... I kind of from the city where he grew reserve that for my work — whic h is why I could sit Up.

Stay Smart in a Dumbed-Down

2013 trial of shooter

features detective Alex

son to Mina's. Her stories

thing entirely new. He's been busy while Los Angeles Times writing: He's married, has "I developed a phobia of t win so ns, and teaches creLos Angeles," says David a tive w riting at Fairleigh By Carolyn Kellogg

they hogged the television reman's gun was holstered on his mote at the hotel and forced her

gues. Inexplicably, prosecutorhad believed Zimthe prosecutor did merman's self-defense story,

Mina just rolled out her latest book in a series that

These Scots have different styles. Rankin's Rebus possesses a deadpan sense of humor. His murder mysteries seem almost light-hearted in compari-

Except, of course, for a determination to create some-

find many similarities here.

Straight Talk for Women to

pitevious 911 calls, Bloom ar-

who followed the

Bloom does a good job of telling us why the prosecutors

John Rebus in January.

Farrar, Straus & Giroux,

self-deprecating, maybe, but it's hood to another, also delightful: I just kept thinking I'm going not what you might expect t o see all these people tram- from someone who has pling the sacred ground that spent adecade creating a seI've been constructing for all r i ous work of art. 'Mount T e r minus," of these years." In W hat Grand h a s c o n - Bl o o m becomes a young structed is a layered literary storyboa rd artist, a m a n take on creativity and si- w h o en visions how stones l ence, identity and ambition, c a n c ome to life frame by storytelling and filmmaking f r ame. Of course, he never and solitude. In it, Bloom, a would h ave emerged from young boy, is brought by his the mountain if not forced father to Mount Terminus, t o ; t h at impetus arrives in which looms over the not- the form of his elder brothyet-built city of Los Angeles. er Simon, an ambitious film For his father, Jacob, Califor- producer and real estate nia is a place of both refuge developer poised to bring and reckoning; he is, like t h e who le city into being all many who came here, run- by him self. The mogul-onning from something and t he-make is a familiar story, trying to start anew. Grand k nows, so he puts it Before his history catches on the periphery while histou p to him, Jacob creates a r y u n f ods l at an even further

also argues that two key prosnoying television pundit make ecution witnesses (medical sport of a human tragedy. examiner Shiping Bao and Bloom is, in fact, a television Martin friend Rachel Jeantel) pundit, as well as being the performed terribly in court daughter of high-profile lawyer because the prosecuting attorGloria Allred. neysneglected to conduct any pretrial preparation with them.

el featuring the detective

Body," a 1930s noir — won't

Grand.

And in a divided

"The Red Road" by DeniseMina (299pgs., Little, Brown, $26)

"Mount Terminus" by David Grand(384 pgs.,

$26)

iar w it h B l o om's account of the case.

I(eep the lights on for 'The Red Road'

an opportunity to attack the credential s of a key defense

failed to hold Zimmerman to account for his actions that rainy

namic neighbor-

r e m ove

l ic and free of want but also i solated. Bloom is raised in t heir hilltop villa w ith n o

Wha t we have instead is a b i l d un gsroman of Bloom, a p o r t r ait of the artist grow-

companions but a deaf and ing into his creative self, and 'ly becoming a mute maid. He is a product s e condan of this world, perfectly suit- man. Will he, can he, should ed to its solitude and quiet. h elearnto live in the world'? "I chose the interior space

It creates a new literary

of Bloom," Grand says. "I hybrid: the Los Angeles wanted to create the feeling Gothic. "Once you put a big that he was this odd, lonely h o use o n a hill, you're enguy with a rich imagination tering the Gothic; there's who was very comfortable no way of getting around it," accedes Grand. Like the l at t e r-da y noir of the film dense and intense. Thank "L.A. C onfidential," there's Grand's process: Write sev- a t h r i lling contrast between eral pages one day, com- the bright light of Southern press them into a few lines Californi a wit h t h e d a r k the next. Then do that again e m o tion s and actions of the in a world of silence." "Mount T e r m inus" i s

night. But supporters of Zim-

and again for 10 years. humans who move through T hat's a long time for an i t .

merman will sinely ignore its arguments. And those who felt

author to stay out o f c ir culation. An d t h ose wh o

Zimmerman was guilty will feel age unfold all over again — only

expert, Dr. Vincent Di Maio,

to see the story reach the same

whose testimony on behalf of

perplexing ending.

Now that Grand has compl e ted he t world he envi-

remember Grand for hi s

s i onedorf Los Angeles in the e a r l iestdays of cinema, he's — 1998's "Louse," a satire r eady to return. "The second featuring a Howard Hughes- I finished, my first thought like mad billionaire, and w as, 'I an't c wait to go back 2002's "The Disappearing to L.A.' I miss it," he says. well-reviewed earlier books

Are your hearing aids working properly?

Charactersboost Grippando's'Black Horizon' "Black Horizon" by James Grippando(384 pgs., Harper, $25.99)

theme of greed to give his 11th Scarborough 8 is fighting the Jack Swyteck novel an even wrongful-death suit, claiming more solid plot. that the couple's marriage did

By Oline H. Cogdill

Jack, a Miami criminal defense attorney, and his new wife, FBI agent Andie Hen-

not exist.

The couple's relationship is fraught with political over-

achieves this by continuing to focus oncharacters,especial-

ly showing new sides of Jack. Crisp dialogue and an insid-

"Black Horizon," as do the ning, are enjoying their re- tones because she emigrated evocative scenes set in Cuba. laxing, romantic honeymoon to the United States but her in Key West. But the holiday husband stayed in Cuba. But ends when Andie is c alled Jack is caught up in a political back to Washington after the web when he is kidnapped in explosion of Scarborough 8, Cuba, where he has gone to an oil rig in the Gulf of Mexi- find legal documents proving pando explores a disaster that co. The FBI fears the massive the marriage valid. has affected Florida in the past crude oil spill may be the reGrippando has become a — a devastating oil spill — and sult of sabotage by terrorists. master at taking "ripped from creates an intriguing politi- Jack becomes involved when the headlines" events — in this Come check us out! g cal spin by showing how this he represents Bianca Lopez, case the 2010 Deepwater Horicv could affect relations between who was the widow of a Cu- zon spill — and turning them the United States and Cuba. ban national killed in the rig. into involving thrillers that, BROTHERS But Grippando also ladles a The Chinese-Russian-Cu- somehow, do not succumb to TV.APPLIANCE love story and the ever-reliable b an consortium that o w n s sensationalism. G r ippando lohnsonbrothersttf com Orlando Sun Sentinel

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Armstrong

strong wrote in

water bottles, cleans their

to her while she dealt with

uniforms and t r ansports the rocky transition between their baggage. A fixer, nur- marriages. turer and

'Little Demon' tells tale ofmurder in Paris "Little Demon in the City of Light"

by Steven Levingston (252 pgs., Doubleday, $26.95) By Maureen McCarthy Star Tribune(Minneapolis)

Paris 1889. The city preened beneath its new Eiffel Tower as

the world flocked to the Exposition Universelle. Visitors were mesmerized,

which was fitting because the city was about to see the world's first test case of murder

by hypnosis. "Little Demon in the City of Light" tells the riveting story of two misfits who almost got away with murder. When they didn't, their trial became its

own exposition, matching the latest breakthroughs in criminology with some of the greatest names of the age. Steven Levingston's t i t le nods to Erik Larson's bestselling "The Devil in the White

City," a gripping history that braids the tales of the World's

Columbian Exposition of 1893 andthe serial killer who preyed on thewomen ofChicago. "Little Demon" focuses on a single murder case, but what

a case it was. It unfolded at a time when forensic science was just beginning and hypnotism was in its heyday. Its characterscould have come from fiction.

Enter Gabrielle Bompard, a pretty 21-year-old wild child whose family sends her off to Paris at a time when decent women did not travel alone. Be-

fore long she is in league with Michel Eyraud, a ne'er-do-well twice her age. Soon, a rich bailiff is dead, his body is missing, and so are they. This is not a whodunnit but a

will-they-get-away-with-it.

At first it seems they will.

The body isn't found for weeks and remains unidentified for

months. How it gets identified in an age before fingerprinting is a story in itself.

With no suspect and amid hounding by the press, Chief InspectorGoron takes the ex-

treme step of displaying the bloody trunk that the body was transported in. Parisians

throng to see it, so many that vendors sell miniature trunks

as souvenirs. Newspapers could not write enough about the spectacle.

w i s e c ounselor,

was. Some even called him the bedroom doset of his son, for advice.In Hincapie's case: Scott. Nobody in the family I was stopped by customs had listened to them, but I was with a suitcase filled with given the tapes, along with EPO and other drugs, what permission to use Neal's words should I do? Some of them, in this book. While in Austin like Armstrong and Hincapie, to transcribe the recordings, were open with hi m a bout I met w ith A r m strong and their drug use. Whether Neal asked him about his former was complicit in any of their best friend. doping is unclear. He said, "JT. Neal? Forget about that. though, that soigneurs in the Don't go chasing that," he told United States had a di fferme. ent job from those in Europe, He dismissed Neal's imwhere an intimate knowledge portance, saying Neal hadn't of pharmaceuticals had long known anything about his been required. Neal learned doping because his drug use that from soigneurs who had

h e r 2 0 05 the tapes remained hidden in

autobiography that she was Continued from F1 pleased that her son had In cycling, that person found a responsible male gives the riders massages, role model, and that Neal prepares their lunches and had lent a sympathetic ear

Neal soon recognized that

Neal had worked with profes- Armstrong's insecurities and sional athletes on the beach anger were products of his v olleyball t ou r a n d w i t h broken family: He felt abanswimmers at the University doned by his biological father of Texas. But his passion was and mistreated by his adopcyclingbecause he loved the tive one. Armstrong didn't sport and the travel. like to be alone, so Neal often Though he had a law de- met him for breakfast at the gree, legal work didn't satisfy Upper Crust Cafe, just down had started after they h ad him and he didn't stick with the street from Neal's house, grown apart. But in just a few it. Anyway, he could afford to and for lunch at a sports bar hours, I was sitting in the Neal quit because he had married called the Tavern. Armstrong household, headphones on, lisinto money. So in Austin, he ate dinner with the Neals, in- tening to the first tape that Neal volunteered to work with the cluding their three children, hadrecorded. It brought Neal's voice to life: athletes at the University of several times a week. It was Texas. In time, he had made nothing fancy — sometimes "Today is the 12th of April, and enough connections and had just slow-cooked beans eat- this is the beginning of my reccultivated a reputation in the en with plastic utensils out of ollections on Lance Armstrong Olympic sports world for be- mismatched mugs, as if they ing so good at his job that he were on a camping trip. But The youngman was hired as a soigneur for they were a family. the Subaru-Montgomery proFrances, Neal's wife, and One call from Armstrong to fessional cycling team. Eddie Armstrong were the group's Neal came before dawn in AuBorysewicz, a former U.S. jokers. They might chase gust 1991. Could Neal pick him Olympic cycling coach, was each other around the din- up in San Marcos? Armstrong in charge of the team, owned ner table. They might sing wasn't stranded on the side of by Thomas Weisel, an inparts of "Ice Ice Baby" by the road in the Texas outback. vestment banker who would the Dallas rapper Vanilla He had not blown out a tire on eventually own the U.S. Post- Ice, a song that then sat atop his bike in a marathon trainal Service cyclingteam. the music charts. One would ing ride. He was in jail. When he first signed on, sing, "Ice ice baby!" and the The night before, 30 miles Neal worked races only in the other would reply, "Too cold, from Austin, Armstrong had U.S. and hadn't heard much too cold!" On some days, they partied wit h s ome w omen about doping, except thatper- would bring their show to the from Southwest Texas State formance-enhancing drug Neals' motorboat, where they University. As they frolicked use among cydists was prev- would spend the day swim- in an outdoor Jacuzzi at one alent in Europe. ming or water-skiing. women's apartment complex, He met ~ r ong i n 1989 It was arguably the happi- they made so much noise that at a Texas triathlon, after Bo- est, most uncomplicated time the police came. But that was rysewicz told him to look out in Armstrong's life. He no only Armstrong's first meetfor the budding cycling star. longer had to worry about his ing with officers that night. Armstrong's all-out effort at adoptive father, Terry Arm- The second was the big one. the 1989 junior worlds in Mos- strong, whom he considered Pulled over for driving erraticow had caught Borysewicz's overbearing, and his moth- cally, he thought he could talk eye. The coach convinced er's current marital woes his way out of trouble. So what Armstrong to switch to cy- were 215 miles north on Inif he had appeared drunk and

Armstrong told The Dallas Morning News his apartment

that he had testicular cancer. The two of them grew even

disease, never finished the

reliable father. Linda Arm-

book. Long after his death,

the two are on trial. The guillotine awaits.

Her defense: He hypnotized her. We might smirk now, but at that time the eminent Dr.

Jean-Martin Charcot was conducting public hypnoses of "hysterical" women (as seen in the recent films "Augustine" and "A Dangerous Method"). Two competing schools were debating whether a hypnotized person could be made to

do anything — even commit murder. The furor buildsasParispre-

r Real PEOPLE!Real RESULTS! r

that. He's right, and readers are

well-served by his reimagining of this amazing true story.

oratory, preparing for races. There he mixed, matched

blood thinners and testoster-

one, often trying to find creR olex ative ways to give a rider an watch inscribed "To J.T. From extra physical boost during a LANCE ARMSTRONG." race. He'd pour the mix into Neal accepted the watch tiny bottles and hand them as a symbol of Armstrong's to riders at the starting line. gratitude, even his love. For Other times, he'd inject them a number of years, Neal wore with it. He wasn't alone in it with pride — until the day this endeavor. Soigneurs all came thathe decided to never across Europe made homeput it on his wrist again. made blends of potentially dangerous mixes and first

The chemist

Throughout the 1990s, Neal was Armstrong's main soigneur atsome domestic races

and at national team training camps. But in Europe and at the big races, the honor of

drank or injected those potions into themselves. They

were their own lab rats. H endershot, who had n o formal medical or s c ientif-

ic training, knew a concoct ion was way off w hen h e

rubbing down

A r mstrong felt his heart beating so fast went to John Hendershot. and so loud, it sounded like a Among soigneurs in the runaway freight train. That European peloton (another wouldn't work for riders unFrench word, one that refers der extreme physicalstress. to professional riders general- He wanted "amped up," but ly as well as the pack during a not to the point of a h eart race), Hendershot was at once attack. the cool kid and the calculatContinued next page

trust. Armstrong sent him post-

I

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Levingston, nonfiction book editor for the Washington Post, said he originally wrote this as an academic story, but decided it was too compelling for

tion my best friend! Lance

A SK KVKhrr

pares for the trial. Courtroom

seats are sold by scalpers. Even famed writer Emil Zola weighs in, revealing that his sympathy for the accused does not extend

For most of a decade, in

and mashed up drugs, always with one goal in mind: to several gifts. One was an au- m ake riders gofaster. tographed national champiThe mad scientist conjured on's rainbow jersey. In black up what he called "weird conmarker, he signed it: "J.T. I'm coctions" of substances like very fortunate that our paths ephedrine, nicotine, highly have crossed. You're truly my concentratedcaffeine, drugs righthand man! Not to men- that w i den b l oo d v e ssels,

"I lost over 100 pounds!" "I have lost 106 pounds on the Meta Slime plan. I feel better than I have in years! I am no longer on blood pressure medication, and no longer prediabetic! My energy level is amazing, and I have no cravinga or hunger. I finally have my health and life back! I look forward to encouraging others in their weight loas ioumey!"

who lived in Belgium to be closer to the main cycling circuit, was a massage therapist, physical therapist and miracle worker. His laying-on of hands would bring an exhausted, aching rider to life.

m illion-dollar bonus, A r m s trong thanked Neal w i t h

PRESENTS

Bompard and Eyraud to the ternational, and within a year

A t C h ristmas 1993, t h e

y ear A rmstrong wo n a world championship and a

was "killer ... s-o-o-o nice!" closer while enduring chemo- cards from training trips and He and Neal met every day, therapy together. races — such as a note dated In the last two years of ¹ sometimes several times a Aug. 16, 1991, from Wein-und day,for massages and meals. al's life, from spring 2000 to Ferienort Bischoffingen, GerIt gave Neal satisfaction to fall 2002, in hopes of writing many. "J.T. — Hows it going? know that he could have a a book, he recorded 26 hours Well, Germany is very nice. positive impact on a teenager of audiotape. The tapes rec- As you probably know the who needed some guidance. reate and comment on the worlds are a little over a week Neal's first impression was most exciting times of his life, away and Im nervous as hell. that the kid's ego exceeded primarily the years when the At least I'm riding good now! his talent. Armstrong was young Lance Edward Arm- Wish you were here! The boys brash and ill-mannered, in strongrosefrom obscurityto say 'hello.' Lance" desperate needofrefinement. superstardom. Neal loved that the nationBut the more he learned of Neal, who died of cancer al team riders and American Armstrong's home life, the just after Armstrong had pro cyclists knew who he sorrier Neal began to feelfor survived his bout with the him. He was a boy without a

that ever was." Hendershot, an American

the 1980s and '90s, Hendershot sat in his makeshift lab-

strong's future Postal Service

young cyclist in the country. Had he been a quarterback, gomery team. By then, Neal teammates George Hincapie, maybe theploy would have and Armstrong knew each F rankie A n d reu, C h a n n worked. But a Texas police ofother well. McRae and Kevin Livingston ficer could not care less about a guy's boasting about his Nearly a dozen athletes in — who wanted to train with Austin — both men and wom- Armstrong in the Texas Hill prowess on a bike. No, it was en — still say they were doser Country. off to the county lockup. to Neal than to their fathers. The day after Armstrong Neal, always concerned He brought them into his fam- moved into his new apart- about Armstrong's drinking ily and gave them stability. ment, the Neals saw him ride and driving, picked him up Armstrong was just the latest in Lago Vista, 35 miles from from the San Marcos jail the athlete in need. Neal also be- Austin. Armstrong did poor- next day. Months later, upon came dose friends with Arm- ly and admitted to Neal that receiving a notice that his he'd been up late the night driver's license could be susstrong's mother, Linda. Armstrong was relocating before, drinking at an Austin pended, Armstrong forwardto Austin from Plano because strip club named the Yellow ed it to NeaL On the envelope, its hilly terrain was perfect Rose. Neal passed it off as his he wrote: "J.T. — This came for training. At a steeply dis- being just another rambunc- today?? Have a great Xmas! counted r ate, A r m strong t ious teenager testing hi s Lance." Now acting as his moved into an apartment newfoundfreedom. In 1996, lawyer as well as his friend, complex owned by Neal. Neal was found to have mul- Neal helped Armstrong beat Near downtown — among tiple myeloma, a rare cancer the charges and keep his tall trees, 20 paces from Ne- of the plasma cells that inhib- license. al's office — it was a com- its the production of healthy In turn, Neal received from fortable, safe place that Arm- blood cells. Several months Armstrong something rare strong could call home. Later, later, Armstrong discovered and precious: ~ ong's

he was "like a god to me" and called him "the best soigneur

evidently, special.

a spot with the Subaru-Mont-

told them who he was: the best

turned to catch a g l i mpse. T eams wanted h im . A r m strong wanted him. Neal said

share it.

centered on Austin and Neal, test? He was sure the officer Armstrong." who gladly opened his home would be impressed when he He gave Neal a or apartments to n ational

— through race crowds or at home in Belgium — people

had never received an IV before a race. Armstrong was,

terstate 35 in Plano. His world

team cyclists — like Arm-

the cachet that came with the cash. Wherever he w alked

strong relied on shots and in- Eating at H e ndershot's direction, sleeping according and prerace boosts of energy. to his advice, a rider began On the eve of the road race each morning reborn. He at the 1992 Olympics, fellow came with all the secrets of a cyclist Timm Peddie walked soigneur and an unexpected into Armstrong's hotel room skill developed over the years. and saw Neal and a gaggle of In Neal's words, Hendershot USA Cycling officials stand- took to cycling's drug culture ing around Armstrong as he "like a duck to water." But his lay on a bed, hooked to an IV. enthusiasm for and skills in Peddie was astonished at chemistry would be rememthe openness of the proce- bered as his special talent. dure. Everyone there stared Before speaking to me last at the unexpected guest until year, Hendershot — who had Peddie left as quickly as he retired from the sport in 1996, had come in. He wasn't sure shortly after A r mstrong's what he had seen. Maybe a cancer diagnosis — had nevblood transfusion? An infu- er told his story to a reporter. sion of electrolytes or proAfter all the years of silence, teins? He only knew that he he seemed relieved to finally

cyding was an Olympic sport. Armstrong, perhaps the hottest up-and-coming cydist in the world, later landed

refusedto take a Br eathalyzer

ing elder.Other soigneurs enviedthe money he made and

travenous drips for recovery

ding from triathlon because

The gambit works. The publicity reaches people who link trunk. Photos of Bompard and breathless news reportsgo in-

worked overseas. A ccording to Neal, A r m-

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F6 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2014

From previous page

brand-name gear is left in his garage: black Livestrong Nike caps, black Nike duffel bags with bright yellow swooshes, Oakley lenses and frames and a box of caps suggesting "Yes on Prop 15," a 2007 Texas

taining a 5x7 photograph of Armstrong's 2005 Discovery Channel team sitting at a din-

of the two major American

bond plan for cancer research, prevention and education sup-

teams. Because A rmstrong

ported by Armstrong.

Bruyneel are holding up seven fingers. A yellow rubber Livestrong bracelet hangs from each man's wrist. A ta-

It wasn't long before Hen-

dershot tried his potions and pills on the riders, including Armstrong. When Armstrong turned professional after the 1992 Olympics, he signed a contract with Motorola, one

wanted the best soigneur, he was immediately paired with

Armstrong loves this house.

He loves its open spaces and floor-to-ceiling windows. He loves the lush landscaped yard where his children play soccer, and the crystalline pool (a "negative-edge pool, not an infinity pool, get it right," he said). Behind the house

Hendershot. It was a match

made indoping heaven. Both soigneur and rider were willing to go to the brink of danger. "What we did was tread the fine line of dropping dead on your bike and winning," Hendershot said.

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H endershot said th e r i d ers on his teams had a choice

about using drugs. They could "grab the ring or not." He said he didn't know a single professional cyclist who hadn't at least dabbled in doping. The sport was simply too difficult — and many times impossible,

sx.aa.

as was the three-week Tour de

France — for riders who didn't rely on pharmaceutical help.

Peter Dejong /The Associated Press file photo

Lance Armstrong, wearing the overall leader's yellow jersey, and teammate George Hincapie, right, cruise through a victory lap on Champs Elysees Boulevard in Paris, France, during the 2004 Tour de

When Armstrong arrived at Motorola in 1992, a system

France.

that facilitated riders' drug use was firmly in place on the team — and most likely in the

being, "This is the stuff I take,

entire sport. Hendershot said he would take a list of drugs and bogus prescriptions for them to his local pharma-

this is part of what I do," and

cist in Hulste, Belgium, to get them filled and to obtain other

drugs, too. Cycling has been one of Belgium's most popular sports for generations, and the pharmacist didn't question Hen-

dershot's request for such large quantities of drugs. In exchange, Hendershot would give the pharmacist a signed team jerseyorall-accesspasses to big races. Then he would leave with bags filled with the blood booster EPO, hu-

man growth hormone, blood thinners, amphetamines, cortisone, painkillers and testos-

terone, a particularly popular drug he'd hand to riders "like candy. By 1993, Armstrong was using all of those substances, as did many riders on the team, Hendershot said. He remem-

Hendershot said all those

riders probably believed they Armstrong joined the team's were doing no wrong by dopprogram without hesitation ing. The definition of cheating because everyone else seemed was flexible in a sport replete to be doing it. with pharmacology: It's not "It was l ik e eating team cheating if everybody is dodinner," Hendershot said, add- ing it. Armstrong believed ing that he had a hunch that that to be the dead-solid truth. virtually every person knew For him, there was no hesita— doctors, soigneurs, riders, tion, no second-guessing, no team managers, mechanics. rationalizing. He calledthe drug use casual As Hendershot had done, and said he never had to hide Armstrong grabbed the ring. any of it. After injecting the riders at a team hotel, he'd toss Thehouse It's June 2013, and Arma trash bag filled with syringes and empty vials into the strong doesn't want to move, garbage can. he has to. His sponsors have Although Hendershot said abandonedhim, taking away he never administered EPO an estimated $75 million in or growth hormone to Armfuture earnings. He would strong, he did give them to oth- owe more than $135 million if er riders on the team and said he lost every lawsuit in which he was aware that Armstrong

he is a defendant. To "slow the

was using those drugs. Hen- burn rate," as he calls it, he has dershot said his wife had driv- stopped renting a penthouse en a stash of those two drugs

n ear Central Park i n M a n -

from Belgium to one of the hattan and a house in Marfa, team's 1995 training camps in Texas. Next to go is this Austin

bered Armstrong's attitude as southern France.

estate, traded for a much more

modest abode near downtown.

ner table after hi s seventh

and final Tour victory. He, his teammates and his longtime team m anager Johan

ble is littered with half-empty

wineglasses. A former life. Box 64 goes onto the truck w ith the rest. I f o llow t h e movers into the media room.

Wearing white cotton gloves, they take down t h e

cypresses. In the dark before dawn, He moved here in 2006 af- Armstrong left the big house ter winning arecord seventh for good. At 4:15 a.m. on June Tour de France. He once said 7, 2013, with his girlfriend, the place was his safe house Anna Hansen, and his five — inside it, "nobody's going to children, he drove to AusInt e r nationmess with me." Having eluded tin-Bergstrom continual attempts to expose al Airport for a commercial his doping, he could take a left flight to Hawaii, where they down the main hallway, then would remain for the first part a quick right, and disappear of the summer. into his walk-in wine closet A rmstrong tells me h e to grab a bottle of Tignanello didn't look back at the house and toast his good luck. he had built. He says sentiSeven years ago, he told his m ent has neverbeen histhing. three children from his failed The move means only that marriage — Luke, Grace and part of his life has ended and

His former sponsors — in- Isabelle — that they would cluding Oakley, Trek Bicycle graduate from high school Corp., RadioShack and Nike while living in the house by — have left him scrambling the big oak t ree. He owed for money.He considers them them that. They had followed

another will begin. That's all it

traitors. He says Trek's reve-

the moving truck: a 1970 black

him from Texas to France to Spain countless times. At last

is, he says. Several days later, only two of his possessions remained on his estate. One couldn't fit in

nue was $100 million when he signed with the company and they could plant some roots. "I reached $1 billion in 2013. promise," he said. "Dad's not "Who's responsible for moving again."

Pontiac GTO convertible giv-

that?" he asks, before cursing

ed when he pedaled away just before she got cancer. The car,

But now the movers are coming. It's June 6, 2013, five

and saying, "Right here." He pokes himself in the chest with years before Luke's expected his right index finger. "I'm sor- graduation. The next mornry, but that is true. Without ing, a line of black trucks will me, none of that happens." pull into his driveway and After his sponsors cast him out will spill workers in black aside, he tossed their gear. short-sleeve shirts. The atmoThere's a chance you could sphere is funereal. A week catch a glimpse of one of his earlier, the movers emptied the Dallas friends wearing Arm- 1,633-square-foot guesthouse. strong's custom-made yellow I return the next day to see Nike sneakers, with "Lance" those workers clear the main embroidered in small yel- house. They take Armstrong's low block letters on the black Tour trophies from their illutongues. A G oodwill o utlet minated shelves, cover them in Austin is supplied with with green bubble wrap and his Nike clothes and Oakley place them in blue boxes. In sunglasses. The movers will a box marked .64, one movhave to contend with whatever

er places asilver frame con-

en to him by the singer Sheryl Crow, with whom he had a very public romance that endwith its evocations of another

Armstrong failure, carries a price tag of $70,000. And, finally, left over in the

living room of the guesthouse was a fully assembled drum kit. Just another piece of the

man's discarded life. Oh beat the drum slowly and play the fife lowly, I thought while I looked at the set, lyrics from "Streetsof Laredo," a song I know from my time working in Texas.

Take me to the valley, and lay the sod o'er me,

For I'm a young cowboy and I know I've done wrong.

Make your selections from Anthony's special earlydinner menu Choices i .nclude fresh fish

and featured entrees, appetizer, chowder or salad, and dessert All for 521 95.

Monday through Friday unfil 6 PM

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yellow Tourleader' s jerseys framed above the couch.

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ON PAGE 2: NYT CROSSWORD M The Bulletin

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Yorkie pups AKC, 4 baby doll boys, potty training, The Bulletin Bike, girls pink 20" UTD shots, health guar., recommends extra ' Mid-Century Unique 6-speed, $75. $850 & up. 541-777-7743 l caution when purITEMS FORSALE 264- Snow Removal Equipment v/4'n 541-420-1921. chasing products or > 201 - NewToday 265 - BuildingMaterials Yorkie Pups, AKC, born services from out of I 242 202- Want to buy or rent 266- Heating and Stoves Cockatiel & XL cage, 1/11. Male $550; female, f the area. Sending f Exercise Equipment 203- Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows 267- Fuel and Wood ' cash, checks, o r ' $40. Gray male less than $650. 541-241-0518 204- Santa's Gift Basket 268- Trees, Plants & Flowers a yr old; orange, yellow l credit i n f ormation 205- Free Items 210 may be subjected to 269- Gardening Supplies & Equipment markings. 541-633-0164 • Chandelier, Head & Footboard, 208- Pets and Supplies 22" diameter x 17n Furniture & Appliances l FRAUD. For more with wood-grain look, 270- Lost and Found Donate deposit bottles/ 210 -Furniture & Appliances information about an c double size has no high, 12 lights, GARAGESALES cans to local all vol., advertiser, you may I side rails. Could be 211- Children's Items bronze & crystal, 275 - Auction Sales non-profit rescue, for fe- A1 Washere&Dryere l call t h e Ore g onl repurposed into a 212 -Antiques & Collectibles has 6 arms (2 lights ral cat spay/neuter. Cans $150 ea. Full war280 - Estate Sales ' State Atto r ney ' garden bench, or a on each arm), 215- Coins & Stamps for Cats trailer at Jake's ranty. Free Del. Also l General's O f fi ce u nique item. U s e 281 - Fundraiser Sales $300 obo. 240- Crafts and Hobbies Diner; or donate M-F at wanted, used W/D's Consumer Protec- • your imagination! 282- Sales NorlhwestBend 241 -Bicycles and Accessories Smith Sign, 1515 NE 541-280-7355 t ion ho t l in e at I Askinq$75. • Weslo Cadence 284- Sales Southwest Bend 242 - Exercise Equipment 2nd; or at CRAFT, Tu541-419-6408 i 1-877-877-9392. Treadmill,folds up 286- Sales Norlheast Bend malo. Call for Irg. quan243 - Ski Equipment easy storage, tity pickup, 288- Sales Southeast Bend 244 - Snowboards I TheBulletin > Just bought a new boat? for light use, works Dining table 541-389-8420. Serving Central Oregonsince igna 245 - Golf Equipment 290- Sales RedmondArea great. $150. www.craftcats.org Beautiful round Sell your old one in the 246-Guns,Huntingand Fishing 292 - Sales Other Areas 541-923-7491 oak pedestal table classifieds! Ask about our 247- Sporting Goods - Misc. 212 with 4 matching Super Seller rates! FARM MARKET 248- HealthandBeauty Items 541-385-5809 Pulatis XP297; Pulatis chairs, table is 42" Antiques & 308- Farm Equipment andMachinery 249 - Art, Jewelry and Furs in diameter and in chair, fluidity bar, call 316- Irrigation Equipment Collectibles The Bulletin reserves for info. 541-408-0846 brand new condi251 - Hot TubsandSpas 325- Hay, Grain and Feed the right to publish all tion, as are the 253 - TV, Stereo andVideo Weslo Cadence 333- Poultry,RabbitsandSupplies ads from The Bulletin chairs. Priced at 255 - Computers Treadmill, $150. newspaper onto The 341 Horses and Equi p ment HAVANESE PUPPIES $400. 541-447-3342 541-923-7491 256 - Photography Bulletin Internet webAKC, Dewclaws, UTD 345-Livestockand Equipment 257 - Musical Instruments shots/wormer, non-shed, site. Weslo inversion flex 347 - Llamas/Exotic Animals 258 - Travel/Tickets hypoallergenic, $850 table, like new, $100. 350 Horseshoeing/Farriers 541-460-1277 541-420-1921 259 - Memberships The Bulletin Serving Centraf Oregonsince tgta 358- Farmer's Column 260- Misc. Items 1940'e Bell & HowCgucgp'! Just bought a new boat? /J CtsJIVtgrJ 375 Meat and Animal Processing 261 - Medical Equipment eff Bmm Projector, Wanted: Old O riental Sell your old one in the 383- Produce andFood 262 - Commercial/Office Equip. Visit our HUGE Model L Design rugs, any size or con- classifieds! Ask about our home decor 122.Comes comSuper Seller rates! 263- Tools dition, call toll free, consignment store. plete with hard car541-385-5809 1-800-660-8938 208 208 New items rying case, in im245 arrive daily! maculate condition, Pete & Supplies • P ets & Supplies 240 Malti-Poo tiny designer Golf Equipment 930 SE Textron, $100. Tripod projecpups, mom 8 Ibs, dad Crafts & Hobbies tion screen, $100. A CERF Eye Clinic and Aussie AKC Mini, Blue 3 lbs., hypoallergenic Bend 541-318-1501 CHECK yOURAD www.redeuxbend.com 541-383-1629 Merle, M/F, blue eyes CGC Testing 10:00 no m atting/shedding, AGATE HUNTERS a.m., March 15, 2014 parents on site, shots/ boy $750/girl $925. 541poushers • Saws at 65960 61st St., off wormed. 541-598-5314 233-6328/ 541-390-5401 GE chest freezer, apHwy 9 7 be t ween Border Collie/New Zealprox 5 cu ft. $100 obo. Bend and Redmond and Huntaway pups, great 541-678-4165 leave msg Repair & Supplies Veterinarian is Sarah dogs, workinq parents, a g a M axwell, DVM. F o r G ENERATE SOM E on the first day it runs $225. 541-546-6171 P eople giving p e ts appt. 541-382-7752. EXCITEMENT in your to make sure it is cor202 away are advised to $25/exam. C a n ine Canaries, 2 Bronze neighborhood! Plan a rect. nSpellcheckn and be selective about the 1940'e Cine-Kodak Want to Buy or Rent Good Citizen (CGC) human errors do ocmales, $45 ea. garage sale and don't new owners. For the Eight Model 60 testing at the same 541-548-7947 forget to advertise in cur. If this happens to protection of the aniMovie Camera, WANTED good rebuild- venue. Sponsored by your ad, please conmal, a personal visit to classified! able 1K-gallon propane The Mt . includes carrying 541-385-5809. B a c helor tact us ASAP so that the home is recomtank. 541-318-1233 case, instructions Kennel Club. corrections and any mended. and film splicer, $75. Alderwood LOVESEAT by Lane, adjustments can be 541-383-1629 Quiltworks Quilting Adopt a rescued cat or leather, electric, made to your ad. 205 The Bulletin Serving Central Crregon sincetgta Frame, locally made $1048 new, asking 541 -385-5809 older kitten! Fixed, shots, Items for Free in Prineville, easy to The BulletinClassified ID chip, tested, more! Cavalier King Charles $575. 541-312-2448. toy,teause, makes quilting a 78th, Bend/Tu- Spaniel puppies, AKC POODLE pups, USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! La-Z-Boy recliner 8 65480Thurs/ 246 cup.Also, 5 mo. male, Saf/Sun 1-5, Champion NEED TO CANCEL dream! Just add your loveseaf/hldeabed. free malo, P e d igree. $f 95. 541-475-3889 541-389-8420, 598-5488. Door-to-door selling with machine to use with YOUR AD? Guns, Hunting for the hauling! Gorgeous Tri & BlenThe Bulletin included Handi fast results! It's the easiest 541-678-4165 Iv msg. www.craftcats.org & Fishing heims. $1800 includes 1 Queensland Heelers handles. Manual incl. Classifieds has an way in the world to sell. guarantee, & Mini, $150 "After Hours"Line Adult barn/shop/working ear health Exlnt shape, only OFA & CERF Standard CASH!! Light teal rounded arm cats,fixed, shots. Nofee, Carents' & up. 541-280-1537 used to quilt 4 tops, Call 541-383-2371 ertificates. R ea d y The Bulletin Classified For Guns, Ammo & skirted sofa, 70", free! freedeliverv. www.rightwayranch.wor 24 hrs. to cancel $600. 54'I -549-1273 March 16th. Reserve toReloading Supplies. You haul 541-923-7491 541-385-5809 541 $06 4519 dpress.com or 541-419-2160 your ad! 541-408-6900. day! 541-848-7605

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Desert Baby Eagle .40 caliber handgun, 2 holsters, Rail Flashlight, 50 rounds ammo, $650 obo. 916-952-4109 Guns for sale by a collector. Call for details: 541-504-1619 Ruger P94 .40 caliber. Original owner seldom used. $450 obo 541-480-5801

Stag Arms AR-15: Model Stag15, 5.56/223, Stainless steel barrel. Leupold Firedot G 3-9X40 Scope, MagPul PRS buttstock, Hogue grip, Bipod.$1875 Call 541-410-3568 Wanted: Collector seeks high quality fishing items 8 upscale bamboo fly rods. Call 541-678-5753, or 503-351-2746

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Faturesinclude 4-dr s counter, su sllrface deconvectionmicro, built-inwasher/drye, ramictileI!oor,TV,DUD, satellitedish,airleveling, storage ass-through dk ingsizebed tray,ana' -Agforonly $149,000 541-000-000

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G2 SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED •541-385-5809

T HE N E W

YO R K TIMES CR O S SW O R D 6

OSCAR DOUBLE FEATURES By ALAN ARBESFELD / Edited by Will Shortz 19

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60 "With the jawbone n of 1 Compadre (declaration of 6 Directorof"Carrie" Samson) and "Scarface" 61 Purposely 13Muss misinform 18 They put up walls 62 First name in 21 Does some farrier's tyranny work on 63 Real enthusiast 22 Berate 65 Ending for acro- or homo23 Nelson Mandela? [1995, 1985] 66 Look-alike 28 She, in Lisbon 68 Part of a line at O'Hare'? [2002, 27 Strike the ground in 1976e] a golf swing 73 From the top 28 On the line 74 Hide-hair connector 28 Fraternal group 75 colo g ne 30 One giving 76 Put away unreliable testimony? [1976, 79 Leader of the pack 1985'] 82 Insurance giant 34 Blood-related 84 Part of a jazz duo? 36 Gang girl 85 Noted provider of pictorial 37 Paradigms instructions 40 Bread holder? 86 Cheesy pickup line? 43 Magnate [1944, 1995e] 46 Alternatively 90 Bears, but not Cubs 48 Like yaks and 82 Novelist Patchett mynas 83 Forfeits 50 Muckraker Tarbell 84 Degrees for attys. 51 Flips over 86 "Hound Dog" or 53 Reasonfor missing "What'sNew a flight? [1970', Pussycat'?" 2000e] 97 Baseball's Iron Man 57 Message from one 89 Snowmobile brand who's all thumbs? 102 River to the Rhine 58 tP 104 V-shaped fortification Online subscriptions: Today's 106 Reason why all puzzle and mom the computers than 4,000 pest puzzles, are down'? [1976', nytimes.com/cresswords 2005] (639.95 a yesr). ACROSS

111 Gallic girlfriend 113 Surgically remove 116 Pulitzer winner James 117 Locale in Gray's "Elegy Written in a Country Churchyard" 118 Seaside outing? [1955e,1954] 123 Former Gracie Mansion resident 124 Repeat 125 Lying face up 126 Chan n el ("Hannah Montana" airer) 127 Successfully impersonate 128 Early Apple computers

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100 Moves slowly 101 Scares off 103 Astronaut Thomas on four space shuttle flights 105 Prefix with natal 107 Western 108 Dr. Alzheimer 108 Medicinal plant 110 Can't stand 111 Mimicked

112 Skirt style 114 Short cut 115 James portrayed by Beyonce 119 Clinch 120 Post-W.W. II female service member 121 From Z 122 The Engineers of the N.C.A.A., for short

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PLEASE NOTE: Checkyour adfor accuracythe first day it appears. Pleasecall us immediately if a correction is needed. Wewil gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. Thepublisher reservesthe right to accept or reject anyadat anytime, classify and index anyadvertising basedon the policies of these newspapers. Thepublisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for anyreason. Private Party Classified adsrunning 7 or moredayswill publish in the Central OregonMarketplace eachTuesday. 249

Art, Jewelry & Furs

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Hot tub, good top, good jets, needs motor. $50. 541 -408-861 1 253

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The Bulletin Offers All gold jewelry, silver FreePrivate Party Ads and gold coins, bars, • 3 lines - 3 days rounds, wedding sets, • Private Party Only class rings, sterling sil- • Total of items adverver, coin collect, vin- tised must equal $200 tage watches, dental or Less gold. Bill Fl e ming, FOR DETAILS or to 64f -382-94f 9. PLACE AN AD, Call 541-385-5809 Fax 541-305-5002 Cemetery space: ga double depth interWANTED: Able-bodied ment grave space crew members to sail with outer b u rial Winchester Bay Oregon container built in, to San Franmsco in J located in MeadowJune or July, 2014. park area of DesMark, 541-233-8944

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(2) new 3' wide x 6' tall vinyl Low E single hung windows, $f 50 ea. 1 4xs new Low E fixed window, $350. 541-233-3500 REDMOND Habitat RESTORE Building Supply Resale Quality at LOW PRICES 1242 S. Hwy 97 541-548-1406

Open to the public. WANTED good rebuildable 1K-gallon propane tank. 541-318-1233

DirectTV 2 Year Savings Event! Over 140 ( chutes M emorial channels only $29.99 267 I Gardens, $900. Call Wanted- paying cash a month. O nly DiFuel & Wood for Hi-fi audio & sturecTV gives you 2 dio equip. Mclntosh, YEARS of s a vings JBL, Marantz, D y- AllYear Dependable and a FREE Genie naco, Heathkit, San- Firewood: Seasoned; upgrade! Call Beautiful Lowrey Guaranteed Income For sui, Carver, NAD, etc. Lodgepole 1 for $195 1 -800-259-51 40. Adventurer II Organ Your Ret i rement. Call 541-261-1 808 or 2 for $365. Cedar, (PNDC) Absolutely perfect Avoid market risk & split, del. Bend: 1 for DISH T V Ret a iler. condition, not a get guaranteed in261 5175 or 2 for 5325. come in retirement! Medical Equipment 541-420-3484. Starting at scratch on it, about 4-feet wide, does CALL for FREE copy $19.99/month (for 12 mos.) 8 High Speed everything! Includes of our SAFE MONEY pine St Juniper Split I nternet starting a t a nice bench, too. GUIDE Plus Annuity Falcon 4-w h eel $1 4.95/month (where $1600. Quotes from A-Rated power scooter with PROMPT DELIVERY available.) SAVE! Ask 541-385-5685 Companies! accessories, gently 541-389-9663 800-908-7035. About SAME DAY Inused, in mint condistallation! CALL Now! (PNDC) t ion. 5 4 00 . C a l l Kohler Digital 165 Piano, 259 5 41-389-1821 f o r 1-800-308-1563 all the bells5 whistles, Hudson Bay blanket, with details. Gardening Supplies (PNDC) hardly used, glossy striped, good cond, $25. & Equipment Just bought a new boat? black. 55000 obo. 541-548-0406 Sell your old one in the 541-633-8235 classifieds! Ask about our John Wayne picture, Super Seller rates! Pair 18" P.A. sPeakers, fZ'xS" decoupage, $25. 541-305-5809 no cabinets, $60 obo. 541 549 0405 541-678-4165 leave msg PROMPT D ELIVERY Hitachi TV, 13e color, Just bought a new boat? 541-389-9663 $25. Symphonic VCR Sell your old one in the Flatscreen Magni258 Model 5900Z, perfect classifieds! Ask about our fier Optlec Clearcondition, $25. Travel/Tickets Super Seller rates! For newspaper view+ viewer, mag541-383-1629 541-305-5009 nifier for reading, delivery, call the Advertise V A CATION Circulation Dept. at writing and viewing REDUCE YOUR SPECIALS to 3 milfor those who have 541-385-5800 CABLE BILL!* Get a lion Pacific N orthNatural gas Ruud vision loss. $900 To place an ad, call whole-home Satellite westerners! 29 daily tankless water 541-385-5809 obo. (other items system installed at six newspapers, heater, brand new! or email listed previously NO COST and pro- states. 25-word clas199 Btu, 51 800. olaaaified@bendbutetin.oom havebeen sold) ramming starting at sified $540 for a 3-day Also brand new 80 In Bend, call 1 9.99/mo. FRE E a d. C a l l (916) The Bulletin gal. electric water 541-400-8162 Serving Cantral Ore een sinceSale HD/DVR Upgrade to 2 88-601 9 o r v is i t heater, $500. new callers, SO CALL www.pnna.com for the In Sunriver area. NOW 270 Pacific Nor t hwest 530-938-3003 Full size power 1 -866-984-85f 5. Daily Co n nection. Lost & Found adjustable bed (PNDC) (PNDC) wlmemory foam *REDUCE YOUR Surround-sound spkrs, mattress, $800.Por- Found: Black male cat, 250 CABLE BILL! Get an approx. 7 yrs. old, set of 3, all $30 obo. wheelchair, All-Digital Sa t e llite table fnendly, near Boyd 541-678-4165 leave msg Misc. Items 4 leg walker, system installed for Acres & Vogt Rd. Call Quadri-Poise cane, 255 541-388-1174, Betty. FREE and program57' white plastic rain gutbathroom assist m ing s t arting a t Computers ters, downepouts & brackchair, all for $200. Found nice women's $ 24.99/mo. FRE E ete, $25. 541-385-0126 Call 541-526-5737 sweater, March 3rd HD/DVR upgrade for T HE B ULLETIN r e p.m., NW Bond St.in quires computer ad- 9x12 tent, 15x13 screen new callers, SO CALL bought a new boat? Bend. Call to identify, vertisers with multiple house, 2 chairs, used NOW (877)366-4508. Just 541-389-2896 Sell your old one in the ad schedules or those 1x. $200 541-504-1008 (PNDC) classifieds! Ask about our Found Pit Bull puppy selling multiple sysSuper Seller rates! 3/6 at Cline Falls State tems/ software, to dis- Auto Accident Attorney 541-305-5809 Park. Describe gender close the name of the INJURED I N AN & color. 541 -548-6244 business or the term AUTO A C CIDENT? 263 "dealer" in their ads. Call InjuryFone for a Tools People Lookfor Information Private party advertis- free case evaluation. About Products and ers are defined as Never a cost to you. 16-speed floor-standing Services Every Daythrough Sunvision Pro Don't wait, call now! those who sell one drill press, $85 obo. 26LX Tanning Bed 1-800-539-9913. The Bvlletin Classifieds computer. 541-678-4165, Iv msg. Has only 300 hours, (PNDC) 292 (lamps have average Floor jack/stands, 2 sets, 256 life of 800-1000 hours $25 each. 541-678-4165 Sales Other Areas Buying Dlamonds Photography of effective tanning leave message. /Gold for Cash usage). 1 owner, Flea Narket at Minolta QTSI Maxxum Saxon's Fine Jewelers great condition, 264 541 -389-6655 Crescent Community camera, includes 100includes manual, Snow RemovalEquipment Center! Sat., 8-5, and 300mm zoom lens + filgoggles & head Sun. 9, f 0-3. Free ters & c a se , $ 195. BUYING pillow. $900. WANTED: Snow blower admission. Lots of Yashica Microtec Zoom Lionel/American Flyer Ca/I fo see! 90 camera 8 case, like trains, accessories. tire chains, size 13x4. Good Stuff! Support 541-385-9318in Bend 541-408-2191. Call 541-408-0846 Crescent Community! new, $20. 541-383-f 629

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CAUTION: Ads published in "Employment O p portunities" include employee and inde(4) 5'x12' horse panels, pendent positions. $75/ea. Assorted wa- Ads for p o sitions ter and feed tubs, call require a fee or for prices. that upfront investment 541-923-9758 must be stated. With N ew H o lland 2 5 5 0 any independentjob swather, 14' header opportunity, please with conditioner, cab i nvestigate th o r heaf/A/C, 1300 orig. oughly. Use extra hrs. $29,000 obo. caution when apf486 International, cab plying for jobs onheaf/A/C, 5 4 0/1000 line and never proPto, 3 sets remotes, vide personal infornice tractor. $18,000. mation to any source 541-419-3253 you may not have researched and 315 deemed to be repuIrrigation Equipment table. Use extreme c aution when r e fi4 mile wheel line, s ponding to A N Y 7-ft wheels, $4950. online employment 54f -389-8963 ad from out-of-state. We suggest you call Pompe utility pump, fi2 the State of Oregon hp, 6000LPH, GPH, $45. Consumer H otline 541-548-0406 at 1-503-378-4320 For Equal OpportuUSE THE CLASSIFIEDS! nity Laws contact Oregon Bureau of Door-to-door selling with Labor & I n dustry, fast results! It's the easiest Civil Rights Division, 971-6730764. way in the world to sell.

Farm Equipment & Machinery

The Bulletin Classified 541465-5609

The Bulletin sarvine centreloreaonsince ssae 541-385-5809

325

TURN THE PAGE

Hay, Grain & Feed

For More Ads T he B u l l e t i n

First quality OrchardiTimothylBlue Grass mixed hay, no rain, barn stored, $250lton. Patterson Ranch Sisters, 541-549-3831

476

476

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Add your web address to your ad and readers on The Bulletin's web site, www.bendbulletin.com, will be able to click through automatically to your website. BULLETINCLA88IFIED8 Search the area's most comprehensive listing of classified advertising... real estate to automotive, merchandise to sporting goods. Bulletin Classifieds appear every day in the print or on line. Call 541-385-5009 www.bendbulletin.com

The Bulletin Serving Ceern Oregonsince See

CABINET INSTALLER must be experienced.

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541-382-6287.

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Door-to-door selling with fast results! It's the easiest way in the world to sell.

USE THE CLASSIFIEDS!

Door-Io-door selling with EMPLOYMENT fast results! It's the easiest Now taking applications! A newBehavioral way in the world Io sell. Health Centeris opening in the Bend/ The Bulletin Classified La Pine area. All posi541-365-5609 tions available, including: • Counseling Staff • Dietary Driver • Housekeeping Night Driverneeded • Maintenance Apply at Owl Taxi, • Support staff 1919 NE 2nd St., • Clerical Bend, OR 97701 Competitive benefits and wages. Please email Check out the your tetter of interest and resume to classifieds online www.bendbulletin.com Emil © kleancenter.com Updated daily

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Horses & Equipment Rowell-built work saddle, 16" seat, 7/8 double riq, $250 obo. 541-389-5741 358

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Farmers Column 10X20 Storage Buildings for protecting hay, firewood, livestock etc. $1496 Installed. (other sizes available)

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Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS

Call The Btsllettn At 541 305 5SQ9

cal l Place Your Ad Or E-Mail At: www.bendbulletin.com

USE THE CLASSIFIEDS!

Drug Treatment Court Coordinator Oregon Judicial Departm ent,Crook & Jeff erson Circuit Courts. Limited Duration (80% of full time}. Coordinates and monitors the drug court rograms. Re q uires achelor's degree (or equiv. work experience) & 3 years experience in socia1/human services and/or court systems. Salary: $3086 - $5024/ mo. (at 32 hrsiweek) plus benefits. For complete announcement and application visit: www.courts.ore on. ovi o'dl'obs ~ or call 541-447-6541 x 102. Closes March 13, 2014.

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TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809

JJI+ ' ~fg+I)fg3'J.fjj~d Can be found on these pages: EMPLOYMENT 410 - Private Instruction 421 - Schools andTraining 454- Looking for Employment 470- Domestic & In-HomePositions 476 - EmploymentOpportunities 486- Independent Positions 476

476

476

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Wallowa Memorial Hospital Located in Enterprise, OR Variable ShiftsShift differential applies to nights and weekends. Prior OB & ER Experience Preferred. Excellent Benefit

Get your business

RESORT

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Slack Butte Ranch

with an ad in The Bulletin's

Current Seasonal

"Call A Service Professional" Directory

Openings:

Food &Beverage• Robert's Pub Supervisor • AM/PM Line Cooks • Servers/Bartenders Package. • AM/PM Dishwashers Visit our website at • Host/Hostess www.wchcd.org • Bussers Contact • Catering Servers/ Linda Childers at Facility set up staff 541-426-5313 • Barista/Espresso EOE Staff to cecelia©cnpa.com (A//F & B positions TURN THE PAGE or fax 916-288-2003. require prior For More Ads N o p h on e ca l l s Hospitality exper.) T he B u l l e t i n please! Golf• Greens Keepers General • Assistant Mechanic JeffersonCoun Job0 o r tunities RecreationBilingual Domestic Violence and Sexual • Life Guards Assault Advocate — District Attorney Office • Activity Leaders $2,043.10to $2,429.93 a month -DOQ Closes March 14th, 2014 SportShop• Bike/Equipment For complete job description and applicaTechs OUTSIDE SALES Part-time, Full-timeWork from h o me. Make y o u r own schedule. C ommission Based Program. S elf-Starter, Mot i vated, Experience in Advertising Sales a plus. Send Resumes

tion form go to www.co.jefferson.or.us; click on Human Resources,then Job Opportunities; or call 541-325-5002. Mail completed Jefferson County Application forms to: Jefferson CountyHuman Resources, 66SE D Street, Suite E, Madras, OR97741. JeffersonCountyis an Equal Employment

SALES

Seekin Ex erienced

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ARE YOU? • Reliable • Money Motivated

• Professional • TeamPlayer • Goal Oriented • Consistent If so, come join a winning team of positive Sales/Promotion Men & Women making "$600-$800Per Week" working FULL TIME covering sponsored special events & trade shows

WE OFFER:

More Advancement Opportunity Weekly Awards and Bonuses Full Training & Support Opportunity for Growth

If you wanta serious opportunity, and youcan close the sale, Call fyf-F10am-3pm, 541-410-5521

Registered Nurses Community Counseling Solutions is recruiting for Registered Nurses to work at Juniper Ridge Acute Care Center locatedinJohn Day,OR. Juniper Ridge is a S e cure Residential Treatment Facility providing services to individuals with a severe mental illness. These positions provide mental health nursing care including medication oversight, medication r e lated t r e atment, f o llow physician's prescriptions and procedures, measure and record patient's general p hysical c ondition s uc h as pul s e , temperature and respiration to provide daily information, educate and train staff on medication administration, and e nsure documentation is kept according to policies. This position works with the treatment team to promote recovery from mental illness. This position includes telephone consultation and crisis intervention in the facility. Qualified applicants must have a v a lid Oregon Registered Professional Nurse's license at the time of hire, hold a valid Oregon driver's license and pass a criminal history background check. Wages dependent upon education and experience, but will be between $48,000 to $72,000. Excellent benefit package, including signing bonus. Please visit t h e O r egon E mployment Department or the Community Counseling Solutions website for an application or contact Nina Bisson at 5 4 1-676-9161, nina.bisson©gobhi.net, or P.O. Box 469, Heppner, OR 97836.

Office Asslstant IPublic Works Non-Exempt, Non-Represented Salary Grade: $2,503 - $3,076 per month MANDATORY REQUIREMENTS: High School graduation or equivalent, specialized secretarial coursework in office practices and procedures; and two years progressive experience; o r a n y eq u ivalent combination of experience and training which demonstrates the knowledge, skills and ability to perform the essential job duties.

S eciat Re uirements/Licenses: Possession of, or ability to obtain within thirty (30) days from the date of hire, a valid Oregon Driver's License. Must have a safe driving record. Desirable Re uirements: An Associate's Degree in Business Administration or related field; one year of current or previous administrative experience in municipal, county, state or federal government. HOW TO APPLY: Request application packet from DeAnne Wakefield, City o f Re d mond H uman Resources Department,via ~ emailonl deanne.wakefield©ci.redmond.or.us ALL re uired documents must be received by City of Redmond Human Resources Department no later than 5:00 PM, Thursday, March 27, 2014.

476

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Sales

FINANCEANDBUSINESS 507 - Real Estate Contracts 514 -Insurance 528 - Loans andMortgages 543 - StocksandBonds 558 - Business Investments 573 - Business Opportunities

Employment Opportunities MED SURG RN Full-Time/Nights

476

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and 2014 is our 5th year reach over 60,000 O regon's 100 B e st readers each week. Companies To Work Your classified ad For! - W e h ire t he will also appear on " Smartest an d th e bendbulletin.com Brightest" salespeople which currently that are capable of dereceives over 1.5 livering an exceptional million page views customer experience. every month at S mart Wireless i s no extra cost. seeking full time Retail Bulletin Classifieds Sales associates to be Get Results! part of our high perCall 385-5809 formance sales team or place for our AT&T Redyour ad on-line at mond location. Hourly base + commission, bendbulletin.com excellent benefits including medical, denLook at: tal, vision, tuition reimBendhomes.com bursement and e mployee dea l e r for Cornplete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale phone program. Apply at: www.smartwireless.com/jobs

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Sheet Metal Workers Apprenticeship Employment Opportunities in Central Oregon Pick up application packet at Cascade Heating, 1507 NE 1st St.

@Olney, Bend, OR March 10-21 from

573

Business Opportunities

THE BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2014 G3 THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE ANSWER

WARNING The Bulletin A M I recommends that you M A S i nvestigate ever y phase of investment B R A opportunities, espe- E L A c ially t h ose f r o m out-of-state or offered R O C by a person doing business out of a local motel or hotel. In- T I T vestment o ff e rings must be r e gistered A D O with the Oregon De- T E X partment of Finance. We suggest you con- I D I sult your attorney or C call CON S UMER HOTLINE, 1-503-378-4320, A L P 8:30-noon, Mon.-Fri.

Get your business

A ROM I N with an ad in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

GO I A N N R I P R AM I P I C E D K D I S

G O D O N S R V E H E A B A F F K Y W I T M O L L A N E L R E S A T P S I F I EN H I C A G A N E W H A A E N G M Y W L O S E K E N S E D A N E R E S N I CO N O C H I N E Y P

M E T S L A R A M I E B L O W A T O

A T S R O F A K E D H E S W S I A T T R S S T W D R I A U D Z E E E N D S A A O R K A G E T E R E S R

O U S L A N T A F R I C E L K M A L A L L E N I D A F F I L I E T I N V E R E A T I K E F L E R O L D I R E C R A S E L E F R O N U P I N L I S A

E T A S T A C O

E A S E H A T E S

PUZZLE IS ON PAGE G2 573

526

Loans & Mortgages

A Classified ad is an Business Opportunities EASY W A Y TO REACH over 3 million LIQUOR STORE Pacific NorthwesternOPERATOR ers. $5 4 0/25-word The Oregon Liquor c lassified ad i n 2 9 Control Commission daily newspapers for has a vacancy for an 3-days. Call the Paindependent contraccific Northwest Daily torto operate store Connection (918) ¹1210 Medford West. 288-6019 or e m a il For information go to elizabeth ©cnpa.com www.oregon.gov/olcc/ for more info (PNDC) liquorstores or call 503-872-5020 Application deadline Need help fixing stuff? March 14, 2014

WARNING The Bulletin recommends you use cauNeed to be High School tion when you prograd with 1 year of High School or college equivavide personal lent Algebra with a C or information to compabetter, or COCC nies offering loans or placement test. credit, especially For info or directions call those asking for ad541-279-1543 vance loan fees or Minorities and females are companies from out of Call A Service Professional urged to apply find the help you need. state. If you have www.bendbulletin.com concerns or quesGood classified ads tell Need to get an tions, we suggest you the essential facts in an consult your attorney ad in ASAP? Value Adver- interesting Manner. Write or call CONSUMER Extreme tising! 29 Daily news- from the readers view - not SpaYou can place it HOTLINE, papers $540/25-word the seller's. Convert the • Nail Techs online at: 1-877-877-9392. • Licensed Massage classified 3-d a ys. facts into benefits. Show www.bendbulletin.com BANK TURNED YOU Reach 3 million Pa- the reader how the item will Therapists cific Northwesterners. DOWN? Private party For more information help them insomeway. Visit our website & 541-385-580e will loan on real esThis apply online at (916) 288-6019 or tate equity. Credit, no call advertising tip www.BlackButtenanch.com email: problem, good equity elizabeth@cnpa.com brought toyouby OI' is all you need. Call for the Pacific NorthThe Bulletin Contact Human Oregon Land Mort- west Daily ConnecThe Bulletin Resources at Serving Central Oregon since f9t8 gage 541-388-4200. caution when pur(541) 595-1523. tion. (PNDC) chasing products or I services from out of I LOCAL MONEyrWebuy Black Butte Ranch secured trust deeds & is a Drug-free work f the area. Sending note,some hard money c ash, checks, o r p/ace. EOE Call Pat Kellev / credit i n formation loans. 541-382-3099 ext.13. ~ may be subjected to ~ FRAUD. WITH For more informa- I STRUGGLING M O R TGAGE USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! tion about an adver- • YOUR Advertlslng Asslstant and worried about f tiser, you may call foreclosure? Reduce Door-to-door selling with the Oregon State your mortgage & save Duties include general accounting, inventory fast results! It's the easiest I Attorney General's money. Legal loan control, account reconciliation, developing and Office C o n sumer s way in the world to sell. services. maintaining documents and reports, and proProtection hotline at I modification Free co n s ultation. viding support to the department including phones, data entry and projects as assigned. The Bulletin Classified I 1-877-877-9392. Call Preferred Law Requires a high school diploma or equivalent, 541 485-5809 gThe BulWng 1-800-335-8592. working knowledge of Word and Excel, ex(PNDC) ceptional verbal and written communication skills, ability to respond to changes in prioriCall a Pro ties and workload, and the ability to establish and maintain cooperative working relationWhether you need a ships with store managers and outside venservingcentraloregon since 1903 fence fixed, hedges dors. Home Delivery Advisor trimmed or a house Les Schwab has a reputation of excellent built, you'll find The Bulletin Circulation Department is seeking customer service and over 400 stores in the professional help in Northwest. We offer competitive pay, excela Home Delivery Advisor. This is a full-time The Bulletin's "Call a lent benefits, retirement, and cash bonus. position and consists of managing an adult Pleasego to www.lesschwab.com to apply. carrier force to ensure our customers receive Service Professional" superior service. Must be able to create and Applications will be accepted through Friday, Directory March 14, 2014. No phone calls please. perform strategic plans to meet department objectives such as increasing market share 541-385-5809 EOE and penetration. Ideal candidate will be a self-starter who can work both in the office and in their assigned territory with minimal supervision. Early a.m. hours are necessary with company vehicle provided. S t r ong customer service skills and management skills are necessary. C o mputer experience is required. You must pass a drug screening Central Oregon Community College has openings listed below. Go to and be able to be insured by company to drive https:/fjobs.cocc.edu to view details 8 apply online. Human Resources, vehicles. This is an entry-level position, but Newberry Hall, 2600 NW College Way, Bend OR 97701; (541)383 7216. we believe in promoting from within, so For hearing/speech impaired, Oregon Relay Services number is 7-1-1. advancement within company is available to COCC is an AA/EO employer. the right person. If you enjoy dealing with people from diverse backgrounds and you are energetic, have great organizational skills and Director ol Library Services interpersonal communication skills, please Provide administrative direction in planning, implementing, and supersend your resume to: vising Library programs. Allocates staffing, financials, and resources to a chieve accreditation standards. Masters + 5 - y r s e x p . r e q . The Bulletin $65,224-$77,848/yr. Closes Mar 17 c/o Kurt Muller PO Box 6020 ENfT Practical Exam TestProctor Bend, OR 97708-6020 Seeking test proctor for EMT testing stations, during National Registry or e-mail resume to: EMT practical exam. Test date is April 12. Current CPR+ EMT Certificakmuller@bendbulletin.com tions req. $20/hr. Temporary, non-benefited position. No phone calls, please. The Bulletinis a drug-free workplace. EOE Assistant Director, Recruitment and Outreach Provide oversight to on-and-off campus recruiting events. Identify and Clerical/Office implement recruiting strategies, student communications, and outreach programs. Bach+ 2yr exp req. $45,376-$54,018/yr. Closes Mar 19 We are looking for a full-time employee that is resourceful and self-motivated to assist a Financial Aid large staff and write daily clerical reports. This VeteransCertification Specialist person should like working in a fast-paced Serve as certifying official for veterans' education benefits. Act as reenvironment and be able to meet tight deadsource to students, community, faculty and staff for financial aid related lines on a daily basis. Prior writing or editorial needs.Assoc+ 1-yrexp.req.$2,440-$2,905/mo. Closes Mar 23 experience preferred. 9< weekdays.

E P A L E S H O R T O U R I N E S S I D E A S E I R P O A N D N Y O T A X N O R T N A A Y B A S L K I D O N E T E C T T H E W T E R A A S S F

Pressman

The Bulletin, located in beautiful Bend, Oregon is seeking a night time pressman. We are part of Western Communications, Inc. which is a small, family owned group consisting of 7 newspapers, 5 in Oregon and 2 in California. Our ideal candidate will have prior web press experience and be able to learn our equipment (3 ~/~ tower KBA Comet press) and processes quickly. In addition to our 7-day a week newspaper, we have numerous commercial print clients as well. In addition to a competitive wage, we also provide potential opportunity for advancement. If you provide dependability combined with a positive attitude and are a team player, we would like to hear from you. If you seek a stable work environment that provides a great place to live, let us hear from you. Contact James Baisinger, Operations Manager 'baisin er@wescom a ers.com with your complete resume, references and salary history/requirements. No phone calls please. Drug test is required prior to employ-

The Bulletin

serviny centraf oreron since t903

Equal Opportunity Employer

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The Bulletin

Organization, flexibility and a high level of computer proficiency are essential. A solid knowledge of keyboard short-cuts and a typing speed of at least 50 WPM is required.

Ability to work for long periods of time doing detail-oriented work is necessary. This person must understand the importance of accuracy and thoroughness in all duties. Excellent customer service and interpersonal skills are required. Must enjoy working with the public. College degree or previous office experience preferred. Pre-employment drug screening is required prior to hiring. To apply, please send a resume to: Box 20473443, c/o The Bulletin, PO Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708 EOE

Auto Renew Coordinator

Immediate opening in the Circulation department for a full time Auto Renew Coordinator. Job duties primarily encompass the processing of all subscriber Auto Renew payments through accounting software, data entry of new credit card or bank draft information, and resolution with customers of declined Auto Renew payments, as well as, generating subscriber renewals and refunds. Other tasks include entering employee subscription adjustments, transferring funds from subscriber accounts for single copy purchases, dispatching of all promotional items associated with new subscriptions and upgrades, as well as tracking/ordering Circulation office supplies. Responsibilities also include month end billing, invoicing and collections for Buffalo Distribution and back up to the CSR and billing staff. Ability to perform all these tasks accurately and with attention to deadlines is a must. Work shift hours are Monday through Friday 8:00 AM to5:00 PM. Please send resume to: ahusted © bendbulletin.com

The Bulletin Serving Cenval Oregon since1903

EOE/Drug free workplace

Assistant Professor 1ol Manufacturing Technology (TenureTrack) Provide instruction in Manufacturing Technology, a self-paced learning environment with a mentorship model. Provide small group discussion and lectures, testing, advising and assistance. Associates in MATC or related field + 5-yrs industry exp. req. $41,449-$46,309 for 9mo contract. Closes Mar 15

SALES

Invigorateyour career at NacDonald-Miller Facility Solutions!

As a major design/build mechanical contractor, our comprehensive capabilities allow us to help our customers with HVAC/piping system concepts, full installation and ongoing services. Simply put "We Make Buildings Work Better!" Do you strive to work for a company that values integrity, fun, and superior service? If so, we are looking for an eager & innovative Maintenance Sales Account Manager with two years of successful sales and cold-calling experience to sell HVAC contracts to existing buildings in our Redmond, OR location. High emphasis is being placed on being able to develop new relationships in order to be successful. Salary DOE. For more information, visit www.mscmiuer.com Submit resume to

hr@maomiuer.oom

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~ s~ Fax 206-768-4115 or mail ro: Attn: HR MacDonald-Miger FACILITY SOLunousm PO Box 47983 Seattle, WA 96146 Equal Opportunity Employer %ES C

z DESCHUTES COUNTY CAREER OPPORTUNITIES ADMINISTRATIVE ANALYST, Sherjff's Office (2014-

00027). Full-time position. Deadline:MONDA Y, 03/17/14. BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALIST I. ACT, Employment Specialist, Behavioral Health Division (2014-00026). Full-time, limited duration, grant funded position. Deadline:SUNDAY,03lr23/14.

BENEFITS COORQINATOR, Personnel Dept. (2014 -00028). Full-time position. Deadline:SUNDA Y, 03lr23/14. BUILDING SAFETY IMSPECTOR II, Community

Development Dept. (2014-00024). Full-time position. Deadline:THUR SDAY, 03/20/14. PSYCHIATRIC NURSE PRACTITIONER —Adult

Treatment Program, Behavioral Health Division (2014-00001). Will consider anyfull or part-time equivalent. Deadline: OPENUMTILFILLED. PUBLICHEALTH NURSE PROGRAM MANAGER-

Public Health Division (2014-00008). Full-time position. Deadline:FRIDAY, 03/14/14. IiUALIN IMPROVEMEMT SPECIALIST, Behavioral

Health Division (2013-00022). Full-time position. Deadline:SUND AY, 03/16/14. RESERVE DEPUTY SHERIFF —Sheriff's Office

(2013-00013).On-callpositions. Deadline:THISIS AN OM-GOIIIGRECRUITMENT.

COMINGSOON:

AssistantProfessor 1 of Non-Destructive Testing and Inspection (Tenure Track) Provide instruction in the Non-Destructive Testing and Inspection (NDTI) program at the Manufacturing and Applied Technology Center (MATC) in Redmond. Provide small group discussion, lectures, hands-on demonstration, student advising and assistance. 10-yrs NDTI exp + 5-yrs using NDTI techniques req. $41,449-$46,309 for 9mo contract. Closes Mar 15

BEHAVIORAL HEALTHSPECIALIST I, Behavioral

Assistant Professor 1 ol Veterinary Education DVM (Tenure Track) Provide instruction to students in Veterinary Technician training. Place and supervise clinical practicum, provide student advising and evaluate student development. Doctor of Veterinary Medicine degree + 3-yrs exp as Licensed Veterinarian. $41,449-$48,309 for 9mo contract. Closes Mar 21

Health Division

Assistant Professor 1 of Veterinary Education CVT (Tenure Track) Provide instruction to students in Veterinary Technician training. Place and supervise clinical practicum, provide student advising and evaluate student development. AAS in Veterinary Technology or Veterinary Technician degree + 3 -yrs exp a s C ertified Veterinary Technician. $41,449-$48,309 for 9mo contract. Closes Mar 21

Assistant Professor 1 ol Anthropology Provide instruction in all four fields of Anthropology. Provide advising, curriculum development, and participate in projects. Masters + 1-yr college level teaching exp. req. $41,449-$46,309 for 9mo contract. Closes Mar 21 Assistant Professor 1of Pharmacy Technician Education (TenureTrack) Provide instruction, curriculum development and program leadership to the Pharmacy Technician Training Program. Maintain course planning, budget, scheduling, and supervision to program. Assoc/Bach's + 3-yrs Pharmacist or Pharmacy Tech exp. req. $41,449-$46,309 for 9mo contract. Closes Mar 24 Part Time Instructor New! Chemistry, EMS, Fire Ecology, French, and RecreationResource Nfanagement Looking for talented individuals to teach part-time in a variety of disciplines. Check our employment Web site at https://jobs.cocc.edu. Positions pay $525 per load unit (1 LU= 1 class credit), with additional perks.

Health Division BEHAVIORAL HEALTHSPECIALIST II, Behavioral

Health Division BEHAVIORAL HEALTHSPECIALIST III, Behavioral DESCHUTES COUNTY ONLY ACCEPTS APPLICATIONSONLINE.TO APPLY FOR THEABOVE LISTEDPOSITIONS, PLEASE VISIT OUR WEBSITE

AT untnLdeschutes.org/jobs. Ail candidates will receive an email response regarding their application statusafter the recruitment hasclosed and applicationshavebeenreviewed. Notifications to candidatesaresent via email only.if you need assistance, pleasecontact the Deschutes County PersonnelDept., 1300NWWall Street, Suite201, Bend, OR 97701 (541) 617-4722. Deschutes County encouragesqualified persons with disabilities to participate in its programs and activities. To request information in an alternate format, pleasecall (541) 617-4747, fax to (541) 385-3202or sendemail to accessibility© deschutes.org. EQUALOPPORTUNIN EMPLOYER

Women,minorities, andthe disabledare encouragedto apply.


G4 SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

)

s

I •

RENTALS 603 - Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605- RoommateWanted 616- Want ToRent 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges 630- Rooms for Rent 631 - Condos &Townhomesfor Rent 632 - Apt./MultiplexGeneral 634 - Apt./Multiplex NEBend 636 - Apt./Multiplex NW Bend 638 - Apt./Multiplex SEBend 640 - Apt./Multiplex SWBend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 648- Houses for RentGeneral 650- Houses for Rent NE Bend 652- Houses for Rent NWBend 654- Houses for Rent SEBend 656- Houses for Rent SW Bend 658- Houses for Rent Redmond 659 - Houses for RentSunriver 660 - Houses for Rent LaPine 661 - Houses for Rent Prineville 662 - Houses for Rent Sisters 663- Houses for Rent Madras 664 - Houses for Rent Furnished 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent 675 - RVParking 676 - Mobile/Mfd. Space

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809

s

fe •

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 - NewListings 732- Commercial Properties for Sale 738 - Multiplexes for Sale 740- Condos &Townhomes for Sale 744- Open Houses 745- Homes for Sale 746- Northwest BendHomes 747 - Southwest BendHomes 748-Northeast Bend Homes 749- Southeast BendHomes 750- RedmondHomes 753 - Sisters Homes 755 - Sunriver/La Pine Homes 756- Jefferson County Homes 757- Crook CountyHomes 762- Homes with Acreage 763- Recreational HomesandProperty 764- Farms andRanches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780 - Mfd. /Mobile Homeswith Land

744

860

880

880

880

881

Open Houses

ltlotorcycles & Accessories

Motorhomes

Motorhomes

Motorhomes

Travel Trailers

Open 12-3 61662 Daly Estates Dr. New Home Value

HDFatBo 1996

in SE Bend John Anderson, Broker 541 420-8855

I thegarnergroup 344 3334330

o.

Small studio downtown area, $495 mo., $475 dep. No pets/smking. Call 5 4 1 -330-9769, or 541-460-7870.

.00

AptJMultlplex NE Bend

Storage Rentals

Call for Specials!

Awbrey Road - 3/2 on a huge 12,000 sq.ft. private, quiet, convenient, $396,000 Call Glenn Oseland, Principal Broker, (541) 350-7829 Holiday Realty 749

Southeast Bend Homes Nottingham Square 1300 sq ft nicely updated 3/2, backs to canal, 2 car gar. 20747 Canterbury, FSBO, $210,000. 541-390-1579

numbers avail. For rent, 8'x20' container Limited 1,2 & 3 bdrms in secure facility. Dry, w/d hookups, clean, only $90/mo. Call patios or decks. 9th Street RV Storage Mountain Glen Center, 541-420-6851. 541-383-9313 Professionally managed by 632 Norris & Stevens, Inc. pt./lylultiplex General

%0~0 ~ Open 12-3 1582 Erin Ct. NorthWest Crossing Exceptional Home Shelley Griffin, Broker 541 280-3804

654

CHECK YOURAD

750

Redmond Homes

~o ~ h

Open Houses

Looking for your next emp/oyee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 365-5609 or place your ad on-line at bendbuffeti n.com

Houses for Rent SE Bend

:e. Call 54I 385 580f ig prOmOteyOur S erviCe• Advertise fOr28 dgfs starting gi 'l40 phgsprorlpac korrir eeiaroirbireeourwriegri

Building/Contracting

Handyman

®

+' For Sstlvage -k .

st FREE

Any Location. ...,:.. Removal Also Cleanups k8I Cleanowts'.

Senior Discount All work guaranteed.

541-389-3361 541-771-4463 Bonded - Insured

'

CCB¹149468

Landscaping/Yard Care

: 0 0

Sprinkler

Door-to-door selling with Activation/Repair fast results! It's the easiest Back Flow Testing way in the world to sell.

MAINTENANCE

The Bulletin Classified 541-385-5809

Domestic Services

A,$'SI$TIHQ.„,,$ENIORS: " rASSiestmjySeggierig-:. "., +P;;ggsHONSC, P:~~.wr

' Ught housekeeping, ji& otller servIGS..A'

'; Licensed &aonded.'. . ". ',BBBcettifiedk:

5'Qi -7.'6 =3':;i~uxaced innedmond

"

• Thatch 8i Aerate • Spring Clean up • Weekly Mowing & Edging • Bi-Monthly & MonthlyMaintenance • Bark, Rock, Etc.

IAMlSCAPING • Landscape Construction • Water Feature Installatlon/Malnt. • Pavers • Renovations • Irrigations InstaHatlon Senlor Dlscounts Bonded and Insured

541%15<458 Lca» 875e

Call 541-385-5809

The Bulletin ClassiNeds 870

Boats & Accessories

18'Maxum skiboat,2000,

inboard motor, g reat cond, well maintained, $6995obo. 541-350-7755

Ads published in the "Boats" classification include: Speed, fishing, drift, canoe, house and sail boats. For all other types of watercraft, please go to Class 875. 541-365-5809

The Bulletin

Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809 ~ eew" eeo

Harley Davidson 2009 Super Glide Custom, Stage 1 Screaming Eagle performance, too many options to list, $8900. 541-386-8939

COLLINS

FREE ESTIMATES Call morgto 30/redula~

541-480$714 BONDED 8'c IN Utuin Painting/Wall Covering

Harley Davidson 2011 Classic Limited, Loaded! 9500 miles, custom paint "Broken Glass" by Nicholas Del Drago, new condition, heated handgrips, auto cruise control. $32k in bike, only $20,000 or best offer. 541-318-6049

MARTIN JlLINES European Pnfessional Painter Repaint Specialist! Oregon Llcenee ¹166147 LLO

541-815-28&8

54'I -4947-4605

Winnebago Aspect 2009 - 32', 3 slideouts, Leather interior, Power s eat, locks, win d ows, Aluminum wheels. e 17 Flat Screen, Surround s o u nd, camera, Queen bed, Foam mattress, Awning, Generator, Inverter, Auto Jacks, Air leveling, Moon roof, no smoking or p ets. L ik e n ew, $74,900

Watercraft

Garage Sales

Garage Sales WINNEBAGO BRAVE 2003

541-385-5609

The Bulletin 880

Motorhomes

Best Motor Home Selection In C.O.! Over 40 New &

Pre-Owned To Choose From! On the spot financing, low monthly payments. Over 350 RVs in Inventory! Best Selection! Best Value! Visit us online at www.bigcrv.com Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: 541-546-5254

Find them in The Bulletin Classifieds

• 34D, 2 slides • Tires 80% • Just completely

aq

serviced

541-385-5809

• 39,000 miles • No trades • $48,000 firm 541-815-3150

RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ... You Keep The Cash! On-site credit

approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV

Winnebago Suncruiser34' 2004, 35K, loaded, too much to list, ext'd warr. thru 2014, $49,900 Dennis, 541-569-3243

Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: 541-548-5254

I

I

I I I

$25,000.

I

541-548-0318

(photo aboveis of a similar model & not the actual vehicfe)

Call on one of the professionals today!

ds published in eWa tercraft" include: Kay

aks, rafts and motor Ized personal watercrafts. Fo "boats" please se Class 670.

only 8 times, A/C, oven, tub shower, micro, load leveler hitch, awning, dual batteries, sleeps 4-5, EXCELLENT CONDITION. All accessories are included. $14,51 1 OBO. 541-382-9441

Garage Sales

6521 NW Danube Dr. (Agettcy Plains) Madras, Oregon

Serw'n Central Ore oo since 1903

875

Orbit 21' 2007, used

541-460-6900

541-548-5254

Gulfstream S u nsport 30' Class A 1988 new f r idge, TV, solar panel, new refrigerator, 4000W TIFFINPHAETON QSH generator, w heelchair lift avail. Good 2007 with 4 slides, CAT 350hp diesel engine, cond. $11,500 obo $125,900. 30,900 miles, 541-447-5504 new Michelin tires, great cond! Dishwasher, w/d, central vac, roof satellite, aluminum wheels, 2 full slide-thru basement trays 8 3 TV's. Falcon-2 towbar and Even-Brake included. KOUNTRY AIRE Call 541-977-4150 1994 37.5' motorhome, with awning, and one slide-out, Only 47k miles and good condition.

20 06 w i th 1 2'

slide-out. Sleeps 6, queen walk-around bed w/storage underneath. Tub 8 shower. 2 swivel rockers. TV. Air cond. Gas stove 8 refrigerator/freezer. Microwave. Awning. Outside sho w er. Slide through stora ge, E a s y Li f t . $29,000 new; Asking$18,600

Monaco Lapalma,

2002, 34'10w - Workhorse 8.1i Less than

18,000 mi, 5.5 Onan geni, 2 slides, 4 dr. refrig w/icemaker, micro/convection oven, water purifier, hydraulic jacks, power pilot seat+ more options. Exceptionally clean. $59,900/make offer.541-504-1008

G H E AT

m xm ~

National RV

Tropical, 1997,

35-ft, Chevy Vortec engine, new tires, new awnings, 12-ft slide-out, queen bed, Italian leather couch and recliner, excellent condition. Ready to travel„ towing hitch included.$19,900. 541-815-4811

4

I •

I gl

• 2012 NewHolland StackerCruiser H9880419Hours •2005 FordF250, diesel 6spd, SuperDuty CrewCab,Alumi, FlatBed, only 103,000miles (Bret's PersonalTruck) These twoitemssold with ownersconformation

Tractors 4I/c Trucks • 2 -John Deere 4430 CabTractors w/weights, Ser.¹43873 and41945, QuadRangeShilt,2rearhydr.,reartires18,4R38and20•8-34. John Deere4230 CabTractorw/weights,Ser.¹28940,8/4trans.,2rearhyd.,reartires18,4R38 • 1995 Ford8670Genesis 4WDCab, Ser.¹D406394, 5433Hrs. 16/9PStrans., weights w/rear tires 380/90R46 • IH Hydro 186, Hydro Shilt, fiont ecd loader,3rearhydr.•IH 1978-986cabtractor,3ptw/8080hrs,reartires18,4xr38 •JohnDeere720tractordiesel,Ser¹7205939,wide front,needssomework • 1984 Ford C600 service truck w/cable crane, 93KMiles, auto trans., welder, air compressor,hydraulic ropewinch, outriggers• 1965Mack B-75Thermodyne Diesel, Ser ¹B53S2333,20 spd. Quadruplex trans., tandemaxel, 10 yd. dump This is well maintainedequipment, H a in E u i m e n t • N. Holland 1048 SuperStacker, Boston air seat, clean machine• 2006 N. Holland WindrowerS.N. 1310105,1179hrs., Mod2353 13' Discbice header • N Holland 505PTO,3-tie baler S.N. 704374• 2N. Holland 505,3-tie balers w/Deutz DieselS.N.753963and795966, 4384hrs and3533hrs • N Holland 515 3 tie balerw/Deutz Diesel, S.N.563137,1884hrs •Darfmod. 917 16-wheeI hydraulic V rake42' spread KUHN mod.GF7601MH 244 wingedhey teddcr •Lewco swivelhaygrapple w/48teeth.

There will also be a large selection of tillage equipment. DIRECTIONS: on HwY 26 Proceed 8 miles N.w. of Madras to N.W. Gumwood LrL, then turn left on Danube Dr. Only 1.5 Miles. Check website for hoogs wwNr,dennisturmon,gom Food Available PrreViermr Fre 12.5Pmig Sat,Srec emr TermS>CaSh/CheCk,Viea/MC

+

(3% drrg)

nRII>SVaamaw IIVRapa>SRS,LLC 4 Dennis Tuemon AUCTIONEER C33/ C eu541-480-0795 541-923-6261 1515 S, BentLooP,PoweuButte,O R 97753 Fax: 41-923-6316 5

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Ask aboutEREE added services with seasonal contract! • Spring Clean-up • MOWing 'Edging • Prurret33g eWeedeating • FerrtBizing 'Hauung • Grounds Keeping Orregrrrre orrrreeklyeergr'043op¹03

RV

„e

Redmond:

WANTED: Able-bodied The Bulletin's crew members to sail "Call A Service Winchester Bay Oregon Professional" Directory to San Francisco in is all about meeting June or July, 2014. Mark, 541-233-8944 your needs.

Landscaping/Yard Care

Aevation/llethatchlng saRVINe CENTRAL onaeoN slnoe 2008 Reeldentlal ar Commerclal USE THE CLASSIFIEDS!

Advertise your car! Add A Picture!

Reach thousands of readers!

Serwrng CentralOregon since r903

NOTICE: Oregon state NOTICE: Oregon Land850 law requires anyone I DO THAT! scape Contractors Law who con t racts for (ORS 671) requires all Snowmobiles construction work to businesses that adbe licensed with the vertise t o pe r form Arctic Cat 580 1994, Construction ContracLandscape ConstrucEXT in good tors Board (CCB). An tion which includes: condition, $1000. active license p lanting, deck s , Located in La Pine. means the contractor Handyman/Remodeli fences, arbors, Call 541-408-6149. ng is bonded & insured. water-features, and inResidential/Commercial 860 Verify the contractor's stallation, repair of irCCB l i c ense at rigation systems to be Motorcycles & Accessories Small Jobsto www.hirealicensedl icensed w it h th e Er3rire Room Remorfefg contractor.com Landscape ContracCarage Orgariixalior3 or call 503-378-4621. Home InsPection RePairs tors Board. This 4-digit The Bulletin recomnumber is to be inQ44ali r, HOneSl WOrk e mends checking with cluded in all adverthe CCB prior to con- Dennis541.317 9768 tisements which inditracting with anyone. ccgn33333Bogdedllnrwred cate the business has Some other t rades a bond, insurance and also req u ire addiworkers c ompensaFXSTDHarley ERIC REEVE tional licenses and tion for their employ- Davidson 2001,twin certifications. ees. For your protec- cam 86, fuel injected, tion call 503-378-5909 Vance & Hines short or use our website: shot exhaust, Stage I SERVICES www.lcb.state.or.us to Debris Removal with Vance& Hines check license status Au Homest fuel management before contracting with system, custom parts, Commercial Repairs the business. Persons extra seat. $1 0,500 Carpentry-Painting doing lan d scape OBO. 541-480-9638 HOney DO'3. maintenance do not cell, or Small or large jobs, r equire an LCB l i - 541-516-8684home. no pmblecL cense.

Will Haul Away

brakes. $ 5 0 0 0. 541-771-0665

Homes with Acreage

N ewer 4 b d r m S E , • Rwl e rww 00 • master main l e vel, 5780 NW 66th Lane 5413334330 2100 SF, large yard, wwwthegemergroup.rmm Redmond. 4 bdrm on 5 on the first day it runs very n ice. $ 1 595. acres, 40x50 shop, to make sure it isw cor- 541-480-9200 fenced, borders BLM. w rect. Spellcheck and $289,000. No lease to The Bulletin human errors do ocown. 541-815-1216 659 To Subscribe call cur. If this happens to FIND IT! Houses for Rent your ad, please con541-365-5800 or go to styr ty7 tact us ASAP so that Sunriver www.bendbulletin.com corrections and any SELL ITr adjustments can be VILLAGE PROPERTIES The Bulletin Classifieds made to your ad. Sunriver, Three Rivers, Open 12-3 775 541-385-5809 La Pine. Great 1612 NW 11th St. The Bulletin Classified Selection. Prices range West Side Charmer Manufactured/ $425 - $2000/mo. Near Newport Ave. Mobile Homes View our full Carol Donohoe, inventory online at Broker FACTORY SPECIAL Village-Properties.com 541 410-1773 New Home, 3 bdrm, 1-866-931-1061 $46,500 finished Meet singles right now! on your site. No paid o perators, J and M Homes 671 just real people like 541-546-5511 Ililobile/Mfd. you. Browse greetings, exchange mes780 for Rent thegar inergroup sages and connect • Ilee l errere 00 • Mfd./Mobile Homes live. Try it free. Call 3 bdrm 2 bath, $700/mo 3413334330 with Land now: 677-955-5505. 1st mo rent+ dep. 541wwwthegamergrorgromw (PNDC) 213-0486 /541-480-5133 3 bdrm, 2 bath mobile home for sale or rent. Private, along COI canal. 541-389-2636 •

Keystone Laredo31'

541-548-5174

Fleetvvood Discovery 40' 2003, diesel, w/ail options - 3 slide outs, Triumph Daytona satellite, 2 TV's, W/D, 2004, 15K m i l es, etc., 32,000 miles. Providence2005 loaded, 35,000 perfect bike, needs Wintered in h e ated Fully miles, 350 Cat, Very nothing. Vin shop. $64,900 O.B.O. clean, non-smoker, ¹201536. 541-447-6664 3 slides, side-by-side $4995 refrigerator with ice Dream Car maker, Washer/Dryer, Auto Sales Flat screen TV's, In 1801 Division, Bend motion satellite. DreamCarsBend.com $95,000 541-678-0240 541-480-2019 Forest River Sunseeker Dlr 3665 Class C, 24-ft -Double bed, roomy bath/shower, lots storage, oak wood, RV dining area slide-out w/ CONSIGNMENTS new awning. Micro, air, WANTED newflatscreen TV& RV We Do The Work ... batt. On-board gen/low You Keep The Cash! hrs, arctic pkq, full cover. On-site credit Ford 450 Vtgg, 36,300 mi, approval team, V ictory TC 9 2 ci tow pkg, leather seats, no web site presence. 2002, runs great, smoking/pets, sleeps 5-6 We Take Trade-Ins! $31,500. 40K mi., Stage 1 Free Advertising. 541419-6176 Performance Kit, BIG COUNTRY RV n ew tires, r e a r Bend: 541-330-2495

762

thegar iriergroup

Navion RV 2008, Sprinter chassis 25'. Mercedes Benz diesel, 24,000 miles, pristine cond., quality throughout, rear slide-out w/ queen bed, deluxe captain swivel front seats, diesel generator, awning, no pets/ no smoking. $75,500. 541-382-2430

746

Northwest Bend Homes

P

634 604

$17,000

541-546-4807

wwmgregemergroop.oom

632

Apt JMultiplex General

Completely Rebuilt/Customized 2012/2013 Award Winner Showroom Condition Many Extras Low Miles.

Dodge Brougham 1978, 15', 1-ton, clean, 69,000 miles. $4500. In La Pine, call 541-602-8652

Tioga 24' Class C Motorhome Bought new in 2000, currently under 20K miles, excellent shape, new tires, professionaly winterized every year, cutoff switch to battery, plus new RV batteries. Oven, hot water heater 8 air conditioning have never been used! $24 000 obo Serious inquines, please. Stored in Terrebonne.

how your stuff

sell your stuff. Add a PhOtOto yOur Bulletin ClaSSified ad fOr juSt $15 Per Week.

V isit w w w . b e n d b u l l e t i n .c om , c l ic k o n " P L AC E A N A D " a nd follow th e e a s y s t e p s . AII ads appear in both print and online. Pleaseallow 24 hours for photo processing befOre yOur ad aPPearS in Print aiTdOnline.

Harley Davidson Dyna Wide Glide 2013, black, only 200 miles, brand new, all stock, plus after-market exhaust. Has winter cover, helmet. Selling for what I owe on it: $15,500. Call anytime, 541-554-0384

BSSl 1C S WWW.bendbulletin.Com

To PlaCeyOur PhOtOad, ViSit USOnline at W WW.bend b u l l e t i n . C O m or Call With queStiOnS,5 41-385- 5 8 0 9


THE BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 9 2014 G5

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 881

882

Travel Trailers

Fifth Wheels

o 00

932

933

933

Antique & Classic Autos

Pickups

Pickups

935

940

935

Sport Utility Vehicles Sport Utility Vehicles

Vans

Honda Odyssey

00

l liI '~ » Salem Cruise Lite 18', 2014 Only $10,999! Zero Down! $112 Per Month! $10,999, 0 Down, $112 per month, 132 months, 5.75»% apr, Tier One credit score,

on approved credit.

Over 350 RVs in Inventory! Best Selection! Best Value! Visit us online at www.bigcrv.com Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: 541-548-5254

Tick, TOCk Tick, Tock... ...don't let time get away. Hire a professional out of The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory today!

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

Laredo 30'2009

Q

overall length is 35' has 2 slides, Arctic package, A/C,table 8 chairs, satellite, Arctic pkg., power awning, in excellent condition! More pix at bendbulletin.com

$28,000

541-419-3301

exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, Irg LR, Arctic insulation, all options $35,000 obo. 541-420-3250

OPEN ROAD 36' 2005 - $25,500 King bed, hide-a-bed sofa, 3 slides, glass shower, 10 gal. water heater, 10 cu.ft. fridge, central vac, s atellite dish, 2 7 ' TV/stereo syst., front front power leveling jacks and scissor stabilizer jacks, 16' awning. Like new! 541-419-0566

Fleetwood Wilderness2000 model, 28', 1 slide, good condition, with awning and A/C, $7500. 541-383-8270

928-581-9190

nunnu

GMC Sonoma 2001 4x4 Ext Cab, 4.3L V6, 87,650 miles, very good cond. $5500. 541-388-1714

PMIo,58!

Chevy Silverado 2001, nice truck, but has blown engine. Make reasonable offer. 541-385-5685 Dodge 2500 2005, 4-dr Laramie pkg, Cummins Diesel, 77K miles, red w/brown leather, excellent cond, $28,000 obo. 541-410-1135 or 541-923-0159

I nternational Fla t Bed Pickup 1963, 1 ton dually, 4 spd. trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood S USaa u hauler, runs great, new brakes, $1950. 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend 541-419-5480. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

2013 S u percrewcab! less than 8k mi., 5.01 V8, 4WD. Vin¹E12866 $30,977

®

ROBBERSON ~

Chevy Silverado 1500 2001, Extended cab, Find exactly what Bed liner, tow pkg., Leather seat, Bluealloy wheels. Vin¹ tooth, auto 6 s pd, you are looking for in the 185489 F WD 54 k mi l e s CLASSIFIEDS $8,888 vin¹613915 $15,977 975 S US AR U »»»»»»»»o»» »»»»»».aoM Automobiles ROBBERSON i 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354 541-382-4521 DLR¹0205 People Lookfor Information About Products and Services Every Daythrough The Bulletin Cleeeifietfe Corvette Coupe 1996, 350 auto, 135k, non-ethanol fuel/synthetic oil, Mazda CX-9 2010, garaged/covered. V-6, 6 spd. auto. Bose Premium Gold VIN ¹219910. $16,495. system. Orig. owner manual. Stock! f photo for illustration onlyl SMOLICH $10,500 OBO. Dodge Durango2005, V Q LV Q Retired. Must sell! 4WD, V8 5.7L, Tow 541-923-1781 541-749-2156 pkg., running boards. smolichvolvo.com third row seat, moonDLR ¹366 roof. Vin¹ 534944 $10,999

®

i

nuuu» ~

541-382-4521 DLR¹0205

Ford Expedition Limited 2012

Price Reduced! Nissan Titan 2004 4x4 Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 King Cab LE, 4-dr, engine, power everyblack, 141K miles, thing, new paint, 54K orig. miles, runs great, Ford F250 Camper Spe- $6500. 541-815-4121 exc. cond.in/out.$7500 cial 1966, AT w/limited Toyota Tundra 2011 slip rear end. A few isobo. 541-480-3179 Crew Max LTD 42k sues but runs qood. Full mi., ¹181270 $37,988 steel rack w/drs. $1950 firm, cash. 541-420-0156

Ford F-350 4x4,

Cessna 182Q, 1977, mid-time engine/ prop, custom panel, S-Tec 30 + altitude hold, Garmin 430, GPSS, oversized tires, digital fuel flow, excellent paint & interior. Must see to

Recreation by Design 2013 Monte Carlo, 38-ft. Top liNing room, 2 bdrm, has 3 slideouts, 2 A/Cs, entertainment center, fireplace, W/D, garden tub/shower, in great condition.$36,000 or best offer. Call Peter, 307-221-2422,

AILL DELIV/R

GMC 2002 Duramax Diesel Crew Cab 4x4 34-ton Automatic, air, 144,500 hwy miles, (28,500 miles on new injectors), excellent condition, $16,500. 541-480-3265 or 541-385-3275

less than 25k mi., heated leather seats, Vin¹F01898 $41,944 ROBBERSON y

2006 XLT 4-door Crew Cab 6.0L Turbo diesel, full ToyotaTundra2012, power, a u t omatic, 6 spd. auto. 6-disc CD, cruise, fog VINV-8, ¹244868. $39,995. lights, running boards, tow pkg, bedliner, grill SMOLICH guard, folding rear seat. Tan cloth inteV Q L V Q rior, metallic tan exte541-749-2156 rior. 91,400 miles. smolichvolvo.com DLR ¹366 Priced to sell $21,500 541-350-6925 935 Sport Utility Vehicles

QanV le'5! GMC 2500 2003 HD SLE Crew Cab

Save money. Learn to fly or build hours with your own airc raft. 1968 A e r o Commander, 4 seat, full panel. $23,000 obo. Contact Paul at 541-447-5184.

4-wheel drive, 6.6 liter V8 Turbo Diesel Duramax engine, Allison transmission, many options, 107,000 miles. Very good condition, $24,500. 707-484-3518 (locafed in Bend)

Ford Ran er XLT

2011 S u percrewcab! Iess than 12k mi., 4WD, Ford certified. Vin¹PA76782 $21,947

T-Hangar for rent at Bend airport. Call 541-382-8998. Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our GMC Sierra 1977 short Super Seller rates! bed, exlnt o r iginal cond., runs & drives 541-385-5809 great. V8, new paint 916 and tires. $4750 obo. 541-504-1050 Trucks & Heavy Equipment Take care of your investments with the help from The Bulletin's "Call A Service Peterbilt 359 p otable water truck, 1 990, Professional" Directory 3200 gal. tank, 5hp pump, 4-3" h oses, camlocks, $ 25,000. 541-820-3724

R OBBER »I »C»»» ~

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541-382-4521 DLR¹0205

RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do the Work,

You Keep the Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: 541-548-5254

S

ROBBERSON

DLR¹0205

R ESO R T

Thursday, March13th 4:00pm-7:00pm at the GreatHall inSunriver Wednesday,April 23rd4:00pm-7:00pm attheHomesteadinSunriver Will be interviewingfor positions int:ulinaryand Food&Beverage, Housekeeping,6olf, Grounds, Recreation andFrontOnice

For moreinformation andfull list of positionsavailable visit •

www.sunriverresort'obs.com •

I I

I

Beautiful Pahlisch Homes community featuring amazing neighborhood amenities: pool, hot tub, clubhouse, sports center, gym, game room 20862Golden GatePlace,Bend and more! Come tour a Dftvctions:from theparhtray, erut ylarhet,southon 15th,then variety of single level and on Reed/ 2-story floor plans. follonr sigru.

Homes Starting

High-$300s

light a much more. come Right on Comet Lane. /oo/t forsigtK by the model home for more starting under

HOSted 6LiSted byr

Edie, Sarn, Mcte

RHIANNA KUNKLER

541-420-2950

Broker L T 0

R 8

541-30G-0939

I

I

SAT. 12-3 PM SUN. 12-3 PM

Homes start under I200,000. Brand new homes in Bend with the quality Pahlisch is known for - s t ainless steel appliances, laminate wood floors, solid surface Chroma quartz counters (even in baths) with under20781 NE Comet Lane mount stainless steel sink in kitchen, extra attention given Directions:North on Boyd Acres, to allow for tons of natural Right cn Sierra, Le ft on Black Powder, information and plans.

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T HUR - S A T 12PM - 4PM

R E A

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~

541-382-4521

A DESTINATIONO RESO r

THURS. - SUN. 12PM - 4PM

Hosted by: TEAM DELAY

Chevy Cr u ze LT Chrysler Town & Sedan 2012, 4 Cyl., Country LXI 1997, Turbo, auto, F WD, beautiful inside 8 running lights, alloy out, one owner, nonwheels. Vin ¹103968 smoker,. Ioaded with $1 3,988 options! 197,892 mi. Service rec o rds S UBA R U . available. $4 , 9 50. Hwy 20, Bend. Call Mike, (541) 815- 2060 NE 877-266-3821 8176 after 3:30 p.m. Dlr ¹0354

Leather trimmed seat, 4 spd auto, Vin¹611550 $32,977 LIIICO»ll ~

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SUNRIV R'

Rolls Royce 1992 Silver Spur II,excellent! Midnight Blue exterior, Parchment leather inteAutomotive Parts, 15-inch chrome RR Service & Accessories rior, wheels, Alpine Sirius 4 Toyo 800 Ultras on DVD/CD/AM/FM/GPS naviqation system, rims, P205/65Rx15 92T, 77,200 miles, dealer$25 ea. 541-504-2627 ship maintained, alChiltons manuals, 17 of ways garaqed. New, them, all $ 85, o b o. about $250,000; sell 541-678-41 65 leave msg $19,500. 541-480-3348

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931

I

Cadillac Deville DHS 2000. Most options, exc. cond. 93,000 mi.. New tires. $6,500. 541-233-8944.

CHECKYOUR AD Please check your ad on the first day it runs 541-598-3750 to make sure it is corHummer H22006 rect. Sometimes inaaaoregonautosource.com PIuI' s tructions over t h e phone are misunderstood and an error can occur in your ad. If this happens to your ad, please contact us SUT a u t o 4 - spd. the first day your ad 6.0L V-8, less than Volvo XC60T6 2010, appears and we will 88k mi., 4x4, leather 6 cyl., 6 spd. auto. happy to fix it as seats. VIN¹ 101123 VIN ¹096513. $30,995. be s oon as w e c a n . $26,977 Deadlines are: WeekSMOLICH ROBBERSON i days 12:00 noon for next day, Sat. 11:00 ~m an» a V Q LV Q a.m. for Sunday; Sat. 541-749-2156 541-382-4521 12:00 for Monday. If smolichvolvo.com DLR¹0205 we can assist you, DLR ¹366 please call us: 940 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified Jeep Wrangler 2011 Vans Unlimited Rubicon

541-388-4360

(PNDC)

SUSAau

DLR¹0205

2 0 07, 99K miles, premium package, heated lumbar supported seats, panoramic moo n roof, Bluetooth, ski bag, Xenon headlights, tan & black leather interior, n ew front & re a r brakes @ 76K miles, one owner, all records, very clean, $16,900.

Tax D e duction. UNITED BR E AST CANCER FOUNDATION. Providing Free M ammograms & Breast Cancer Info. 888-592-7581.

S S

©

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354 Subaru Impreza 2009 AWD Sportwagon, auto, 48k mi.

BMW X3

Have an item to sell quick? If it's under 929 '500you can place it in Automotive Wanted The Bulletin Plymouth B a rracuda DONATE YOUR CARClassifieds for: 1966, original car! 300 FAST FREE TOWhp, 360 V8, centerING. 24 hr. Response lines, 541-593-2597 t10 -3 lines, 7 days '16 - 3 lines, 14 days (Private Party ads only)

~

Acura TL2012, V-6, 6 spd. auto. Subaru Forester X T VIN ¹000126. $31,995. Limited 2007, 4 Cyl., SMOLICH auto, AWD, leather, moon rof, p r ivacy V Q L V Q glass, roof rack, alloy 541-749-2156 wheels. Vin¹710326 smolichvolvo com $15,888 DLR ¹366 (photo for illustration only)

541-382-4521

541-598-3750

www.aaaoregonautosource.com

» •

appreciate.

Asking $68,000. Bill, 541-480-7930

150 HP, low time,

541-385-5809

Call Dick, 541-480-1687.

matching canopy, 30k original miles, possible trade for classic car, pickup, motorcycle, RV $13,500. In La Pine, call

541-382-4521 DLR¹0205

MONTANA 3585 2008,

CHECKYOUR AD

2 slides, ducted heat & air, great condition, snowbird ready, Many upgrade options, financing available! $14,500 obo.

FORD XLT 1992 3/4 ton 4x4

»IIICO»» ~

Sell them in The Bulletin Classifieds

32' - 2001

541-749-2156

smolichvolvo com DLR ¹366

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ROBBERSON » Ic»» N II ~

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FORD F-150 XLT

In Madras, call 541-475-6302

Just too many collectibles?

Fleetwood Prowler

172 Cessna Share IFR equipped, new avionics, Garmin 750 touchscreen, center stack, 180hp. Exceptionally clean 8 economical! $13,500. Hangared in KBDN Call 541-728-0773

®

Vin¹D04934 $32,977

New brakes, tires, axles, needs paint & vinyl top. Very good condition. $2200 obo, cash. Call for full details! 541-678-5575

541-410-6007

Ford Supercab 1992, fphoto forillustration only) Jeep Wrangler Unlim541-593-2312 brown/tan color with Chevy 1500 Extended ited Sa hara 2 0 07, m atching full s i z e cab 1997, bed liner, Automatic hard top or 541-977-7588 canopy, 2WD, 460 tow pkg, alloy wheels. t ow pk g . , all o y over drive, 135K mi., Vin ¹196866. wheels, running full bench rear seat, $6,988 boards. Vin ¹120477 slide rear w i ndow, $25,988 S UBA R U . bucket seats, power S US A R u seats w/lumbar, pw, 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend HD receiver & trailer 877-266-3821 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. brakes, good t ires. Dlr ¹0354 Honda OdysseyEX-L 877-266-3821 Good cond i tion. 2008, FWD, Loaded. Dlr ¹0354 $4900. 541-389-5341 VIN ¹402054. $19,995. SMOLICH Lincoln MKZ 2009

Lariat Supercrewcab! less than 53k miles heated seats

Cadillac Eldorado, 1978

for 35 years. $60K.

541-548-5254

on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. "Spellcheck" and human errors do occur. If this happens to your ad, please contact us ASAP so that corrections and any adjustments can be made to your ad. 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified Look at: Bendhomes.com for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale

1/5th interest in 1973 Cessna 150 LLC 150hp conversion, low time on air frame and engine, hangared in Bend. Excellent performance & affordable flying! $6,000.

Monaco Lakota 32' 2002, 2 slides, AC, recliners, walk-around queen bed, sliding glass door closet, new tub 8 10-gal water heater, good tires. Brand new 20' screen room 1974 Bellanca available. Super clean, 1 owner, n o n-smokers. 1730A $12,995. 541-447-7968 2180 TT, 440 SMO, Find It in 180 mph, excellent condition, always The Bulletin ClassiTieds! hangared, 1 owner 541-385-5809

Fifth Wheels

Visit us online at www.bigcrv.com Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond:

1921 Model T

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882

Best 5th Wheel Selection in C.O.! Over 45 New & Preowned To Choose From! On the spot financing, low monthly payments. Over 350 RVs In Inventory! Best Selection! Best Value

1999.Very good cond. Runs well, Two sets of tires on rims - summer and winter $2500

Delivery Truck Keystone Challenger Chevy 3500 Crew Restored 8 Runs Cab, 20054x4 Dually 2004 CH34TLB04 34' 908 Duramax Allison, 4 fully S/C, w/d hookups, $9000. Aircraft, Parts lift, Edge Chip, only new 18' Dometic aw541-389-8963 & Service 66,000 miles. LS trim ning, 4 new tires, new pkg, split-bench front Kubota 7000w marine seat, tow pkg, brake diesel generator, 3 controller. Very good slides, exc. cond. incondition - looks s ide & o ut. 27" T V good, pulls better! dvd/cd/am/fm enterOriginal owner needs tain center. Call for to sell - $35,000. more details. O nly Buick Skylark 1972 1/3 interest in well541-408-7826 used 4 times total in equipped Please see Bend IFR Beech Bolast 5 i/~ years.. No nanza A36, new 10-550/ Craigslist for details and pets, no smoking. High Chevy Ext. Cab 1991 more photos. prop, located KBDN. retail $27,700. Will sell $65,000. 541-419-9510 with camper shell, $18,900. for $24,000 including ood cond., $1500 www.N4972M.com 541-323-1898 sliding hitch that fits in BO. 541-447-5504. your truck. Call 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. for appt to FORD F-150 2010 see. 541-330-5527. Where can you find a helping hand? From contractors to yard care, it's all here in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

Tango 29.6' 2007, Rear living, walkaround queen bed, central air, awning, 1 large slide, $12,000. 541-280-2547 or 541-815-4121

$200,000

Location-Location-Location! This home is located in such a terrific LOCATION - close io the NW Canyon with various views available - all new homes will surround this new construction home. The home itself h a single level with 2020 SF

and triple car garage - what a nice 3088 NW 17th St., Redmond fioorplan - very open with great room and kitchen to the eating bar Directions:North on Hwy 97, left and nook. Kitchen has large walk- on QuinceAve» right on NW 10th in pantry, comer sink, wrap around eating bar with knotty Alder natural Si, lefi on NyrSpruce Ave, right cabinets. There is full landscaping on 17th St. House on right past and a fenced yard. Teakwood. Hosted by: Sat. GAIL DAY principal Broker 541-&6.101s Sun. BRUCE DUNLAP Principal Broker 541-604-4200

Listed by» tt E A

I. T 0 R s

BRUCE DUNLAP & JIM HINTON

$297,000 CEWH4K OREGON

RE»uzr GRQUp, Izc »»i»t»tintrva4te tn tt»»»» i»zuuts 67


G6 SUNDAY MARCH 9 2014 • THE BULLETIN

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809

•fj

I

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AUTOS8ETRANSPORTATION 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

975

975

975

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Jaguar XJ8 2004 4-dr (longer style) sedan, silver, black leather, 4.2L V8, AT, AC, fully loaded + moonroof. Runs great, reliable, always garaged, 116K miles; 30 mpg hwy. Front/side airbags, non-smoker. $7900. 541-350-9938

Corvette 1979

L82- 4 speed. 85,000 miles Garaged since new. I've owned it 25 years. Never damaged or abused.

$12,900.

Dave, 541-350-4077 iphoto forillustration only)

Mazda Miata 1997 M-edition Mica Green, 5-spd, original interior & exterior. All power options, leather, convertible boot, Tonneau Cover 114K miles, synthetic oils, new timing belt O 81K, & more! $5995. 541-548-5648

®

Grand Sport - 4 LT loaded, clear bra hood & fenders. New Michelin Super Sports, G.S. floor mats, 17,000 miles, Crystal red. $42,000. 503-358-1164.

SUBA R Ll

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354 Mazda3 2012

MINI Cooper 201 1, 2 dr. 4 cyl., FWD. VIN ¹183621. $17,495.

SMOLICH

V Q LV Q 541-749-2156

Dodge Avenger SE Sedan 2012, 4 c y l, auto, FWD, MP3. Vin ¹293948 $12,988

®

Sport, 5 spd, leather seats, hatchback, FWD. 68,398 mi.

975

975

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Q

Garaged, p e rfect condition, $59,700. 541-598-3750 www.aaaoregonautosource.com

l~ss /

Sport, 5 spd, Bluetooth, remote pwr locks, less than 25k mi., vin¹368668 $1 7,977

54'I -322-9647

Say "goodbuy" to that unused item by placing it in The Bulletin Classifieds 541-385-580 9 Porsche Carrera 911 2003 convertible with hardtop. 50K miles, new factory Porsche motor 6 mos ago with 18 mo factory warranty remaining. $37,500. 541-322-6928

Porsche 911 Carrera 993 cou

1996, 73k miles, Tiptronic auto. transmission. Silver, (photo forillustration only) blue leather interior, Subaru Legacy 3.0 R Limited 2008, 6 Cyl., moon/sunroof, new auto, AWD, leather, quality tires and m oon r o of , re a r battery, car and seat spoiler, alloy wheels. covers, many extras. Vin ¹207281 Recently fully ser$22,988 viced, garaged, looks and runs like S IJBARV . new. Excellent con2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. dition $29,700 877-266-3821 541-322-9647 Dlr ¹0354

®

ALL,NEW STATEOF THE ART DEALERSHlP!

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SIIPERIGR KELEClSII GFNEWIf IKED

VONOSE DANSANDSUV'S I

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(car is in Bend)

2 005 AWD, sunroof, lux/winter pkgs, new tires, more! $6775 obo.541-330-5818 GT 2200 4 cyl, 5 speed, a/c, pw, pdl, Call The Sulletin At nicest c o nvertible 541-385-5809 around in this price Place Your Ad Or E-Mail range, new t ires, wheels, clutch, tim- At: www.bendbulletin.com ing belt, plugs, etc. 111K mi., remarkable cond. inside and out. Fun car to d rive, Must S E E! $5995. R e dmond. 541-504-1993 Volvo S60 T5 2012, 5 cyl., 6 spd. auto. VIN ¹081145. $21,997.

SMOLICH

V Q LV Q 541-749-2156 smolichvolvo.com DLR ¹366

Want to impress the relatives? Remodel your home with the help of a professional from The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

SMQLICH

V Q LV Q 541-749-2156

smolichvolvo.com ToyotaCamry 2007, V-6, 6 spd. auto.

Volkswagen Jetta 2.0L 2013, 4 Cyl., Turbo diesel, 6 speed w/tiptronic, FWD, moon roof, alloy wheels. Vin ¹356856 $22,988

VIN ¹500414. $11,997

SMOLICH

V Q LV Q 541-749-2156

©

smolichvolvo.com DLR ¹366

Looking for your next employee?

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

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RjjColLItN(W VolvoXC90 2006, AWD, Loaded. VIN ¹276223. $20,495.

SUS A R Ll

SMQLICH

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

Check out the classifieds online www.bendbullefin.com Updated daily

OOQ

V Q LV Q

1000

541-749-2156

smolichvolvo.com DLR ¹366

We already have consignments of: • Large Construction Equipment• Tillage Equipment • ShOP EquiPment • Pick-UPS And ATV'S• Haying EquiPment

• Irrigation Equipment• Livestock Equipment • Flat Bed And Van BOX TrailerS • Tree NurSery StOCk • LiVing QuarterS 3-HorSe Trailer• SnOWPIOW/Sanding TruCk

• Tractors• Lots Of Miscellaneous • More equipment being consigned everyday Call us and add to our growing list Last years auction had over 800 lots This year's auction will have 2 auction teams selling simultaneously No BUYERS FEE AUCTIONTO BE HELDAGAIN IN POWELL BUTTE,OREGON •

Food Available + Preview 8 a,m, Sat, +Terms; Cash, Checkor Visa/MC

' IIIINIR TIRMII EITEHPRISRS, LLL'

SMOLICHVOLVO.cow

On a classified ad go to www.bendbulletin.com to view additional photos of the item.

f photo for illustration onlyl

www.dennisturmon.com

mama

541-382-4521 DLR ¹0205

V olvo S40 T 5

Toyota Avalon 2010, V-6, 6 spd. auto. VIN ¹358729. $23,495.

PhOtOSalready POSted on our WebSite

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ROBBERSON i "«o. ®

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DLR ¹366

Olds 98 Regency 1990 exc. shape, runs as new, one owner, 20 mpg in town. New battery, stud snow tires.$2000. 541-389-9377

541-382-4521 DLR ¹0205

L~

2003 6 speed, X50 added power pkg., 530 HP! Under 10k miles, Arctic silver, gray leather interior, new quality tires, and battery, Bose p remium so u n d stereo, moon/sunroof, car and seat covers. Many extras.

N issan Altima 2007 3.5 SL. - mocha 58,500

~maa a a

Mazda CX-Ti 2011

WHEN YOU SEE THIS

Toyota Celica Convertible 1993

MorePixatBendbjjlletin.com

541-385-5809

$1 7,977 o rcocv~

Porsche 911 Turbo

servingcentral oregon since iSIB

ROBBERSON

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

with hard & soft top, silver with black interior, all original, very low mileage, in premium condition. $19,900. 702-249-2567

975

vin¹532282

SUBA R Ll

Ford Thunderbird 2004 Convertible

smolichvolvo.com DLR ¹366

975

~ The Bulletin ~

Kia Forte SX Hatchback 2013, 4 Cy l , m oon r o of , re a r Mercury Grand Marquis spoiler, alloy wheels. 1997, 75K mi, very nice, Vin¹684485 $3000. 541-385-6823 $17,988

CORVETTE COUPE Glasstop 2010

975

Vehicle? Call The Bulletin and place an ad today! Ask about our 'Wheel Deal"! for private party advertisers

BOATS 8 RVs 805- Misc. Items 850 - Snowmobiies 860 - Motorcycies And Accessories 865 - ATVs 870 - Boats & Accessories 875 - Watercraft 880 - Motorhomes 881 - Travel Trailers 882 - Fifth Wheels 885- Canopies and Campers 890- RVs for Rent

975

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AUCTIONEER Car/Celt541%80-0795 541-923-62611515 5,BentLoop,PowellButte,OR 97753 Fax: 541-923-6316 Dennis Turmon

Legal Notices LEGAL NOTICE The regular meeting of the Board of Directors of the Deschutes County Rural Fire Protection District ¹2 will be held on Tuesday, March 11, 2014 at 11:30 a.m. at the North Fire Station c onference ro o m , 63377 Jamison St., Bend, OR. Items on the agenda include: a d iscussion o n th e s tatus of t h e p r o posed levy, a review of District policies, an update o f Pr o ject Wildfire, the fire department report, deliberation on a grant request from Boones Borough, a d i scussion of FireFree grant parameters, a resolution on sick day accrual, approval of the 2014-15 budget calendar, appointment to a vacancy on t h e budget committee and a discussion of a five year perm a nent f unding plan. T h e meeting location is

accessible to persons with disabilities. A re-

quest for interpreter for the hearing impaired or for other accommodations for person with disabilities should be made at least 48 hrs. before the meeting to: Tom Fay 5 4 1 -318-0459. TTY 800-735-2900.

Time to deCIUtter? Need SOme eXtra CaSh? NeedSOmeeXtra SPaCethe garage?

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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 FREECLASSIFIED AD, call 541-385-5809 or visit The Bulletin office at: 1777 SWChandler Ave. (on Bends west side) *OI!erallowsfor 3linesoi textonly. Excludesall service,hay,wood,pets/animals, plants,tickets,weapons,rentals aodemployment advertising, aodall commercial accounts. Mustbeanindividual itemunder$200.00aodprice ol individual itemmust beincludediothead. Ask your Bulletin SalesRepresentativeaboutspecial pricing,longerrooschedulesaodadditional features. Limi!1 adperitemper 30daysIo besold.


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