Page 1

Serving Central Oregon since1903 75

MONDAY Februaly10,2014

ain enes Nn ee



SPORTS• B1, B4-5 TODAY'S READERBOARD Olympicswatch —Bend's Laurenne Rossskis in the women's super combined late Sunday night andearly this morning. Get updatesat bendbnllntin.csmiclympics

Space red tape — TheFAA and attorneys havebegun discussing what amount to rules of the road ... for space.A3

By Tyler Leeds

a call on Saturday for a welfare

In West Virginia a month after the chemical spill, skepticism remains.A4

ln national news — The

Once powder,nowpuddles

check after the couple, 83-year- Oregon wildlands advocate, colThe snowfall that b l anket- old Henry Constable and his wife, lapsed while shoveling snow Sated Central Oregon played a role 69-year-old Brooke Constable, had u r day at his home on Kentucky in at least three deaths over the not been seen since Friday. Road in Tumalo. He was weekend, including that of a well- The couple's car was located found by his wife about 30 known wildland advocate. along Crossroads Loop west minutes after going outside On Saturday an elderly couple of Sisters. to shovel snow, and life-sav-' was found dead buried under the The deputy and officials ing efforts failed to revive -

snow near Sisters. Also on Satur-

A lingering bad taste-

L il le bo, Oregon Wild's Eastern

The Bulletin

from the Sisters Fire Department found the couple L i llebo


day, longtime Oregon Wild staff Lillebo had worked for member Tim Lillebo, 61, collapsed buried under snow between Oregon Wild,an advocacy and died while shoveling snow the car and their nearby residence. group that seeks to preserve Oreat his home near Bend. The De- The Sheriff's Office speculates the gon's wildlands, since 1975, a year schutes County Sheriff's Office couple had been walking from a f ter the group was founded. Lildoes not suspect foul play in either their car to their house along an l e b o joined the organization after case. unplowed driveway. The case re- working as a timber faller. A sheriff's deputy responded to mains under investigation. See Deaths/A8

Joe Kline/The Bulletin

But for a reminder of the weekend's wintry blast, see more photos from the storm onPageA7.

U.S. is easing the immigration rule covering terrorist support. A2

Rashof cybercrime may bejust beginning

Look closely — Testyour knowledge of Bendwith our "Where am I?" quiz. bnndbnlletin.cnm/gnnsswhnrn

By Danielle Douglas nnd Craig Timberg


The Washington Post


Wikipedia focuseson mobile shift By Noam Cohen New York Times News Service

The Internet behemoths

Google and Facebook have proved they can still attract

users and advertisers as their traffic shifts from desktops to mobile devices. But at Wikipedia, the gi-

ant online encydopedia, the transition to a mobile world raises a different existential

question: Willpeople continue to create articles and edit its 9million existing

ones on the small screen of a smartphone or tablet?

"This is definitely something we were pretty worried about in 2013,"

said Erik Moller, deputy director of the Wikimedia Foundation, the nonprofit

organization that operates Wikipedia with donations rather than ads. To address

this concern, the foundation has formed a team of 10 software developers fo-

cused on mobile. See Wikipedin/A6


Most l ycloudy High 42, Low 32 page B10

• Beer's byproducts find a use back in thefields


WASHINGTON — The rash of attacks against Tar-

get and other top retailers is likely to be the leading edge of a wave of serious cybercrime, as hackers become increasingly skilled at breaching the nation's

antiquated payment systems, experts say. Traditional defenses such



as installing antivirus software and monitoring ac-

Where thelettover grain goes America's brewing industry generates a significant heap of byproducts, with spent grain being the most common byfar.Becausemuchof the waste is agricultural, however, it can be readily reused —which means brewing tends to be amore environmentally friendly industry compared with others. Barley, along with wheat, corn and rice, is amongthemost important cereal grains. It hastwo main uses: animal feedand beer. Forbrewing, barley is cleaned,steepedanddried during the malting process, which selects only those nutrients needed for brewing. Afterward, the grain usually remains rich in protein and fiber (depending onthe type of beer being produced) aswell as minerals, vitamins andaminoacids. Spent grainhasn't seen lots of exposure as amarketable commodity, but it has beenmentioned for usein: • Animal feed: Currently its main application, mostly for cattle. •Human food:Whencrushedinto flour, spent grain hasbeensuccessfully added to bakedgoods (though not much can be said about its flavor). • Energy production: As a biofuel or charcoal. • Manufacturing: To make bricks or paper, for instance.



counts for unusual activity

have offered little resistance against Eastern European criminal gangs whose programmers write malicious code aimed at specific companies or buy inexpensive hacking kits online. Armed with such tools, criminals can check for system weak-


nesses in wireless networks, Roh Kerr/The Bulletin

Jim Fields breaks up spent hops decomposing at his farm in Bend last week. The hops in this particular 5-ton set of compost piles came from10 Barrel Brewing Co., though he gets them from other local breweries, too.

What happenstohops,etc.?

By Megan Kehoe The Bulletin

Along with spentgrain, local breweries also n most ways, Jim Fields' farm in produce alarge amount of spenthops(pictured southeast Bend smells just like any above) aswell asspentyeast, trub (sediment other farm in Central Oregon. that remainsafter fermentation), barley dust and A vague aroma of damp soil, horse excess brewerywort (the brewing liquid before manure and composting food prod- fermentation). All of it can be usedfor agricultural ucts hangs in the air. purposes. LocalfarmerJim Fields (picturedj has But if the wind hits right, there's anoth- been usingthese products for more than25years er smell that distinguishes Fields Farm ascompostandgoosefeedonhisBendfarm. from others in the area: the unmistakably

spicy aroma of hops. Hops that were recently used to flavor Worthy Brewing's beer. "We don't have to travel more than four

miles to coilect it, so we do this at a very low

See where onelocal brewery's spent grain goes in avideo online at bendbnllntin.cnm/brewnrygrain


cost," Fields said. "It's a great benefit to us

becausewe take that brewery waste and combine it with things like horse manure and coffee grounds, and it all works together to create this wonderful compost." To make that award-winning IPA or

that groundbreaking porter, local breweries produce tons upon tons of brewing byproductwaste,such asspent grain,hops and yeast, each month. See Byproducts /A5

computer servers or stores'

card readers. Nearly two dozen companies have been hacked in cases similar to the Target breachand more almost certainly will fall victim in the months ahead, the FBI

recently warned retailers, according to an official who was not authorized to

speak publicly. See Hacking /A4

Experts foreseeend to smoking By Mike Stobbe The Associated Press

ATLANTA — Health

officials have begun to

INDEX Calendar A7 Horoscope A9 Classified C1-6 Local/State A7-8 Comics/ M ovies A 9 Puzzles C3-4 Sports B1-10 Crosswords C4 Tee/Green B8-9 Dear Abby A9 Television A9 The Bulletin

An Independent Newspaper

vol. 112, No. 41, 2e pages, 3sections

Q I/I/e use recyclenewspri d nt


88 267 02329

predict the end of cigarette

What do local dreweries do? They have interesting ways of recycling the spent grain — someby feeding the livestock that mayendupasmeatat their brewpubs.

DESCHUTESBREWERY brews 23,000-plus barrels ofbeera month, using

WORTHY BREWING brews roughly 720 barrels of beer a month, using


10 BARREL brews 3,500 barrels of beer a month, using



for acigarette-free Amer-

ica, but shied away from calling for smoking rates to fall to zero or near zero


8 f ~g

of grain. The massive amount of spent grain is taken by acommodities group and sold to local farms and ranches.

smoking in America. They have long wished

~ ~

W v'

of grain. All of the spent grain is picked up by two Central Oregon ranchers, who usethe spent grain as cattle feed.

Sources: Local breweries, Journal of Cereal Science, Bulletin research. Grain photos from Thinkstock. Number estimates are based on yearly, monthly and weekly figures provided hy the breweries.

'i •

of grain. The spent grain gets picked up by a local rancher.

by any particular year. The power of tobacco companies and popularity of their products made such a goal seem like a pipe dream. But a confluence of

changes has recently prompted public health leaders to start throwing

Megan Kehoe and David Wray/The Bulletin

around phrases like "endgame" and "tobacco-free generation." See Smoking /A4




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• • o ease error ai rue orimmi ran s By Alicia A. Caldwell

ed "limited material support" to terrorists or terrorist groups

left him in a sort of immigra- Citizenship and Immigration tion purgatory while his green Services to process Assadi's card application has been on green card application, but hold for more than a decade. now hopes the government As a teenager in Tehran, will act on its own. "In the past, the minute your Iran, in the early 1980s, Assadi distributed fliers for a mu- name was associated with a jahedeen group that opposed (terrorist) organization you the government of Ayatollah were being punished," Zahedi Ruhollah Khomeini and was said. "Not every act is a terrorat one time considered a ter- ist act and you can't just lump r orist organization by t h e everyone together." U.S. government. Assadi said The Homeland Security Dehe told the U.S. government partment said in a statement about his activities when he that the rule change, which and his wife applied for asy- was announced last week and lum in the late 1990s. Those re- not made in concert with Conquests were later granted and gress, gives the government his wife has since become a more discretion, but won't U.S. citizen. But Assadi's case open the country to terrorists has remained stalled. or their sympathizers. People "When we are teenagers, seeking refugee status, asywe have different mindsets," lum and visas, including those

are no longer automatically

Assadi said. "I thought, I'm do-

The Associated Press

WASHINGTON The O bama administration h a s eased the rules for would-be

asylum-seekers, refugees and others who hope to come to the United States or stay here

and who gave "limited" support to terrorists or terrorist


groups. The change is one of President Barack Obama's first ac-


tions on immigration since he

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pledged during his State of the Union address last month to use more executive directives.

The Department of Homeland Security and the State Department now say that peo-

ple considered to have provid-

ing my country a favor." A post-Sept. 11 provision in Assadi said he only briefimmigrant law, known as ter- ly associated with the group, rorism related inadmissibility which was removed from grounds, had affected anyone Washington's list of terrorist considered to have given sup- organizations in 2 012, and barred from the United States.

port. With little exception, the

that he was never an active

provision has been applied rigidly to those trying to en-

member or contributor to its

ter the U.S. and those already

here but wanting to change their immigration status. F or M o rteza

A s sadi, a

activities. Now he's hopeful that the U.S. government will

already in the United States,

still will be checked to make sure they don't pose a threat

to national security or public safety, the department said. In the past, the provision

has been criticized for allowing few exemptions beyond providing medical care or acting under duress. The change now allows officials to consid-

look at his teenage activities as er whether the support was "limited." not only limited but potentially His lawyer, Parastoo Za- part of "routine commercial hedi, said she has filed case transactions or routine social

49-year-old real estate agent in northern Virginia, the law has in federal court to force U.S.


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CORRECTIONS The Bulletim'sprimary concernisthat all stories areaccurate. If you knowof an error in a story,call us at541-383-0356.


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All Bulletinpaymentsareaccepted at the drop boxat City Hall. Checkpayments may beconverted to an electronic funds transfer.TheBulletin, USPS A652-520,ispublished daily byWestern CommunicationsInc.,1777 S.W.Chandler Ave., Bend,OR9770Z Periodicalspostage paid atBend,OR.Postmaster: Send addresschangesto TheBulletin circulation depart ment,PO.Box6020,Bend,OR 97706.TheBulletin retainsownershipand copyright protection otall staff-prepared news copy,advertising copyandnews orad illustrations.Theymay not be reproduced withoutexplicit priorapproval.

ZOO giraffe death —Saying it needed to prevent inbreeding, the CopenhagenZookilled a 2-year-old giraffe and fed its remains to lions as visitors watched, ignoring a petition signed bythousands and offers from other zoosand aprivate individual to save the animal. Marius, a healthy male, wasput down Sunday using abolt pistol, said zoo spokesmanTobias Stenbaek Bro.Visitors, including children, were invited to watch while the giraffe was then skinnedandfed to the lions. Marius' plight triggered awaveof online protests and renewed debateabout the conditions of zoo animals. Before the giraffe was killed, an online petition to save it had received morethan 20,000 signatures. SwiSS immigratian —A narrow majority of voters in Switzerland on Sunday approved proposals that would reintroduce restrictions on the number of foreigners who areallowed to live andwork in the country, a movethat could havefar-reaching implications for Switzerland's relations with the EuropeanUnion. The referendum onthe changes to the country's liberal immigration law was arebuke to the Swiss government, the banking industry and business leaders who had lobbied against the restrictions, warning that such amove could endanger Switzerland's prosperity.

BangladeSh faCtOry deathS — Ahusband andwife whose factory in Bangladesh was consumed by fire in 2012, killing 112 employees, surrendered to a court Sunday in Dhaka, the capital. In December, police filed charges of culpable homicide against the owner of the Tazreenfactory, Delowar Hossain; his wife, Mahmuda Akther; and 11associates. Hossain's lawyer, A.T.M. Golam Gous, whose motion for bail was rejected Sunday, argued that Hossain and Akther had "neither direct involvement nor indirect involvement" in the fire. Prosecutor Anwarul Kabir said that because the owners are benefit from the factory, "the responsibility for what occurred lies on them."

Iranian data —Iran's government committed to providing information on detonators for the first time Sunday aspart of a newseries of confidence-building measures it agreed to with the U.N.nuclear watchdog. Themeasures include additional inspections of known nuclear sites and clarifications on questions the watchdog organization, the International Atomic EnergyAgency, hasasked Iran for years, the semiofficial Iranian Students' NewsAgency reported. Under the agreement, Iran will provide moreaccess to and information about uranium mines nearYazd, afacility near the Ardakan, laser production, and its heavy-water reactor near Arak.

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COCkfightihg 8IISStS —More than 70 people were arrested after investigators raided alate-night cockfight in the basement of a New York storefront, officials said Sunday.Theraid Saturday, led by investigators from the state attorney general's office, smashed a cockfighting ring that held fight nights in the basement twice a month, witnesses andofficials said. Investigators also arrested a Brooklyn pet shop ownerwhothey said hadtaken birds to the fights in Queens. OnSunday, investigators stormed afarm in Plattekill, N.Y., where they said birds had beenraised andtrained. Nine of those arrested were chargedwith felonies.

TOkyO eleCtiOII —Tokyo voters chose the governing party candidate as their next governor Sunday, rejecting a former prime minister who had tried to turn the local election into a referendum on the future of nuclear energy in Japan. Thevictor, Yoichi Masuzoe, ran a campaign focused on local concerns. Hefinished first in a field of16candidates, including retired Prime Minister Morihiro Hosokawa, who sought to rally voters worried about nuclear power safety after the Fukushima disaster. Analysts said Sunday that Hosokawa's defeat was probably less a rejection of his anti-nuclear message than of his focus on asomewhat abstract national issue in a local election.


Education Tyler Leeds......541-633-2160 Family/All Ages Mac McLean.....................541-617-7616 Fine Arls/Features David Jasper..................... 541-383-0349 GeneralAssignment Scott Hammers.................541-383-0387 Health Markian Hawryluk.............541-617-7814 Jefferson County..............541-383-0367 La Pine/Sunriver..............541-383-0367 Music BenSalm on...........541-383-0377 Public Lands Dylan J. Darling.................541-617-7812 Public Safety Shelby R. King..................541-383-0376 Redmond/Sisters Leslie PugmireHole..........541-548-2186 SalemLaurenDake..........541-554-1162 Washington,D.C. Andrew Clevenger............. 202-662-7456

Syrian COnfliCt —Hundreds of civilians were evacuated Sunday from the besiegedSyrian city of Homs, braving gunmenspraying bullets and lobbing mortar shells to flee aspart of a rare three-day truce to relieve achoking blockade. Dozens werewounded asthey fled. The cease-fire came asSyrian officials arrived in Switzerland for a new round of talks with opposition activists-in-exile to try to negotiate an end toSyria's three-year conflict. More than 600 people were evacuated from Homs onSunday, said Governor Talal Barrazi. The operation was part of a U.N.-mediated truce that beganFriday between the government of President BasharAssadand armed rebels to allow thousands of women, children andelderly men to leave opposition-held parts of the city, and to permit the entry of food and supplies.

Lennie Mahler/The Salt Lake Tribune

Firefighters battle an apartment fire Sunday inSalt Lake City. The apartment building was under construction.

SpokesmanJasenAsaytoldTheAssociatedPress that the Fire Department did awalk-through of the building Saturday.

Overseasdocuments reveal chaotic military record insexual assault cases

MideaSt airstrike —Two Palestinians were wounded in an Israeli airstrike on theGazaStrip early Sunday. Thestrike was the latest in a string of cross-border attacks that havethreatened a 2012 ceasefire between Israel andHamas,the militant group that controls Gaza. Israeli military officials said the attack targeted Abdallah Kharti, a militant accused of launching rockets into southern Israel. Peter Lerner, a spokesman for the Israel DefenseForces, said Kharti belongs to a militant organization known asthe Popular Resistance Committees and had carried out numerous attacks against Israel. — From wire reports

Food, Home & Garden

Aircraft Wing, are among

records were not incarcerated.

more than 1,000 reports of

The Associated Press

sex crimes involving U.S. military personnel based in

Instead they were fined, demoted, restricted to their bases

Whete BuyersAndSellers Meet

or removed from the military.


TOKYO — After a night of

heavy drinking at the Globe Japan between 2005 and ear- In more than 30 cases, a letand Anchor, a watering hole ly 2013. Obtained through the ter of reprimand was the only for enlisted Marines in Oki- Freedom of Information Act, punishment. nawa, Japan, a female ser- the records open a rare winAmong the other findings: vice member awoke in h er

dow into the world of military

barracks room as a man was justice and show a pattern raping her, she reported. She of random and inconsistent tried repeatedly to push him judgments. off. But wavering in and out The Associated Press origof consciousness, she couldn't inally sought the records for fight back. U.S. military personnel staA ra p e in v estigation, tioned in Japan after attacks backed up by DNA evidence, against Japanese women ended w i t h t he ac c u sed raised political tensions there. pleading guilty to a lesser They might now give weight charge, wrongfully engag- to members of Congress who ing in sexual activity in the want to strip senior officers barracks. He was reduced in of their authority to decide rank and confined to his base whether serious crimes, infor 30 days, but received no cluding sexual assault cases, prison time. go to trial. Fast forward a year. An in-

toxicatedservicemember was helped into bed by a male Marine with whom he had spent the day. The Marine then per-

formed oral sex on the victim "for approximately 20 minutes against his will," records show. The accused insisted the sex was consensual, but he was court-martialed, sentenced to

six years in prison, busted to E-l, the military's lowest rank,

and dishonorably discharged. The two cases, both adjudicated by the 1st Marine

• T he M a rines were f a r more likely than other branch-

es to send offenders to prison, with 53 prison sentences out of

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270 cases. By contrast, of the Navy's 203 cases, more than


70 were court-martialed or


punished in some way. Only 15 were sentenced to time behind bars. • The Air F orce was the m ost lenient. O f 1 2 4 s e x crimes, the only punishment

for21 offenders was aletterof reprimand. • Victims i ncr e asingly declined to cooperate with The AP analysis found the investigators or recanted, a handling of allegations verged sign they may have been loson the chaotic, with seeming- ing confidence in the system. ly strong cases often reduced In 2006, the Naval Criminal to lessercharges.In tw o rape Investigative Service, which cases, commanders o v er- handles the Navy and Marine ruled recommendations to Corps, reported 13 such cases; court-martial and dropped the in 2012, it was 28. chargesinstead. U.S. Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand, Even when military author- who leads the Senate Armed itiesagreed a crime had been Services' personnel subcomcommitted, the suspect was mittee, said the records are " disturbing e v idence" t h a t unlikely to serve time. Nearly two-thirds of 244 there are commanders who service members whose pun- refuseto prosecute sexual asishments were detailed in the sault cases.


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

It's Monday, Feb.10, the 41st day of 2014. Thereare324 days left in the year.

HAPPENINGS NFL —Two members of Congress plan to send astrongly worded letter to the commissioner of the National Football League urging him to support changing the nameof the Washington Redskins. Syria —International peace talks resume inGeneva.A2

HISTORY Highlight:In 1968, U.S.figure skater PeggyFlemingwon America's only gold medalof the Winter Olympic Gamesin Grenoble, France. In1763, Britain, Spain and France signed theTreaty of Paris, ending theSevenYears' War (also known as the French and Indian War inNorth Amer-

ical. In1840,Britain's QueenVictoria married Prince Albert of Saxe-Coburg andGotha. In1841, UpperCanadaand Lower Canadawere proclaimed united under anAct of Union passed by theBritish Parliament. In1933, the first singing telegram was introduced bythe Postal TelegramCo. in New York. In1942, the former French liner Normandie capsized in New York Harbor aday after it caught fire while being refitted for the U.S.Navy.RCAVictor presented GlennMiller and his Orchestra with a"gold record" for their recording of "Chattanooga ChooChoo," which had sold more than1 million copies. In1949, Arthur Miller's play "DeathofaSalesman"opened at Broadway's Morosco Theater with Lee J.CobbasWily Loman. In1959,a major tornado tore through the St. Louis, Mo., area, killing 21 peopleand causing heavydamage. In1962, the Soviet Union exchanged captured American U-2 pilot Francis GaryPowers for Rudolf Abel, aSoviet spy held by the United States. Republi canGeorgeW.Romney announced his ultimately successful candidacy for governor of Michigan. In1967, the 25th Amendment

to the U.S.Constitution, dealing with presidential disability and succession, was ratified as Minnesota andNevadaadopted it.

In1981,eight people were killed when afire set by a busboy broke out at theLasVegas Hilton hotel-casino. In1989, Ron Brownwas elected the first black chairman of the Democratic National Committee. Ten years sge:TheWhite House, trying to enddoubts about President GeorgeW. Bush's Vietnam-era military service, releaseddocuments it said proved hehad methis requirements in theTexasAir National Guard. Democrat John Kerry won theVirginia and Tennesseeprimaries. Five years ags:The Senate approved President Barack Obama's giant economic stimulus measure. U.S.andRussian communication satellites collided in the first-ever crash of its kind in orbit, shooting out a pair of massive debris clouds. One yearago:Joe Paterno's family released its responseto Penn State's report on theJerry Sandusky scandal, attacking Louis Freeh's conclusion that the coach hid sexabuseallegations against his longtime assistant.



Virusa ances

t rou eastern new o s ace: re ari ean

FAA officials and attorneys have begun discussing what amount to rules

By Frances Robles

people not understanding ex-

New York Times News Service

actly what this was, thinking

— From wire reports

of the road ... for space.

MIAMI — A painful mos-

it was a pandemic on a large

quito-borne virus common in

scale," said Kate Richardson, a

ByMark K. Matthews

Africa and Asia has advanced

spokeswoman for the French St. Martin's tourism board. "People got a bit scared, and

Tribune Washington Bureau

a few of them have declined to

manity: Braving unknown dangers, a team of explor-

quickly throughout the eastern Caribbean in the past two months, raising the prospect that a once-distant illness will become entrenched throughout the region, public health experts say. Chikungunya fever, a viral disease similar to dengue, was first spotted in December on

take their trips." She said the hotel association had not reported the num-

ber of cancellations. Chikungunya (pronounced chik-en-GUN-ya) causes high fever and muscle pain, symp-

the French side of St. Martin

toms similar to those caused

and has now spread to seven by dengue fever, which has other countries, the authori- swept the Caribbean for sevties said. About 3,700 people eralyears.While dengue can areconfirmed or suspected of be fatal and chinkungunya having contracted it. rarely is, experts said the efIt was the first time the mal- fects of chikungunya, such as ady was locally acquired in pain in the small joints, tend the Western Hemisphere. Ex- to last longer, sometimes for perts say conditions are ripe months. for the illness to spread to CenAnn Powers, a vector-borne tral and South America, but disease specialist at the Centhey say it is unlikely to affect tersfor Disease Control and the United States. Prevention, said past outbreaks in other nations had

WASHINGTON — It's a story almost as old as huers settles a wild frontier,

and then — almost as quickly — bureaucrats tie it up with red tape. This time, the frontier is

outer space. And the regulators are from the Federal Aviation A d m i nistration,

which licenses commerc ial-rocket l a unches i n addition to monitoring the


John RaouxIrhe Associated Pressfile photo

T he FAA

has so f ar

been constrained by one major loophole:Once a

A Falcon 9 SpaceX rocket awaits launch last year st the CapeCanaversl Air Force Station in Cape Canaveral, Fls. As private space travel becomes more common, the Federal Aviation Administration

spacecraft reaches orbit, and other government agencies are looking at ways tor regulate it's largely free of regula- everything from mining rights to safety practices. tion — a libertarian's final

refuge. But that could change soofL

commercial rocket, the ques- rules of the road up in space, tion of whether to extend the how are you going to find FAA m o r atorium r e m ains anyone liable for anything" if

Jumping continents

incapacitated people because

"It is an important developm ent when d i s ease moves from "When one continent to

the pain in their wrists and an-

Last week, at a congressional hearing and

kles was so severe. "They miss

an industry conference in Washington, FAA officials

another, sard Dr. ye ad ab p u

school and work," she said. "It's

and space attorneys began seriously discussing

C. James Hosped-

quite a drain on

rules of the road for outer

aies, the executive director of t h e I tl i O Ugtlt:

resources and the

space, for such things as mining rights and safety practices. we may never see the promise Although there have of commercial human spacebeen some broad guide- flight realized," said Palazzo, lines — the Outer Space chairman of the House space Treaty of 1967, for exam- subcommittee. ple, prohibits nations from But some in the space inclaiming the moon — spe- dustry said a few more rules cific space regulations would be a good thing.


work force."

'TAgrg'S g Health A g encyy in T r i nidad. "Is mOSquitO

Nora E. Kelly,

Caribbean Public

it likely here to

MB r t l A WBiting

stay? Probably. fOr me, ruggjrfg tOgeth e r WBitlrig C hikungunya t p g g t g j l p/d pf


fever is particular-

ly troublesome for places such as St. de Cided n pt tp Martin, a French gp " and Dutch island 2 30 m i le s e a st — Betsy Carter, of Puerto R i c o, New York where 2 million t ourists visit a n nually. In an effort to keep the

an Ontario restaurant comptroller,

is le a ving for St. Mar t in on Sunday with a group of 28 friends who have tr a cked the disea s e closely and loaded up on insect repellent. "It's been a mis-

erable w i n ter," Kelly said. "Chikungunya is not going to stop me from getting on that plane in a mil-

U.S. Rep. Steven Palazzo,

R-Miss., argued Tuesday that this time has not yet come.

"If the FAA begins trampling on these companies with regulations based on speculation instead of data,

en ill. "In order to keep the virus under control, various proac-

The French side of St. Mar- tive steps have been taken and tin to the north has had 476 confirmed cases,the largest

Caribbean Public Agency.

H ealth

continue to be taken by both the Dutch and French authorin a statement.

Those steps include fogging, surveillanceof suspected cas-

Already, the travel search es, biological lab investigaengine Kayak said there was a tions and a public-awareness 75 percent decline in searches campaign alerting people to for St. Martin in the past three the dangers of standing water, weeks, compared to the same where mosquitoes lay their period last year. eggs. Searches for M a r t inique, The virus has also been which has had 364 confirmed detected in the British Virgin chikungunya cases, were Islands, D ominica, F r ench down 18 percent. Guiana,Guadeloupe and St. "When Iread about chikun- Barthelemy. "It certainly has the potengunya, I thought: 'There's a mosquito in St. Martin waiting

tial to move to a lot of other

for me, rubbing its little feet places in the Western Hemitogether waiting to get a hold sphere," Powers said. "All of of me,'" said Betsy Carter, a Central America and big parts New York City novelist who of South America would cerwas scheduled to travel to St. tainly be susceptible." Martin with two other couples The disease is not likely to in January. "So we all decided spread to the United States benot to go." Carter was particularly ner-

cause it is carried by two spe-

vous because she had contract-

cies of mosquito — the yellow fever mosquito, Aedes aegyp-

ed a differentdisease from

ti, and the Asian tiger mos-

a sand fly a few years ago in Belize, which caused half her

prefer warm climates.

quito, aedes albopictus — that

Chikungunya was f i r st bought insurance, last month i dentified i n Ta n z ania i n the three couples lost $9,000 1952. The name t r anslates

cause few countries — let

should be doing the regulat- that." ing," said Mike Gold, a top

alone private companies

— have had the ability to put people or products into orbit.

But th e space industry has burgeoned in recent years.

space of Nevada, which builds part bythe congressional restriction, the task of crafting

"As the prospects for a greater number of commercial-transportation ve-

hicles in space increase, it is time to consider closing

Health Organization, since

ter said. "But what if you want to leave the house?"

2005, nearly 2 million cases have been reported in India,

Public health and tourism officials on the islands are urging visitors to wear long sleeves and insect repellent high in DEET.

mar and Thailand. An epidemic hit Northern Italy in 2007, and in 2006, thousands were sickened in

"Not a lot of bookings were

canceled, butthere were afew

Indonesia, Malvides, Myan-

Reunion, a French island east of Madagascar.


54'I -388%418 1465 SW Knoll Ave. Bend


Nield, the FAA associate cial space transportation,

in remarks this week before Congress. Nield was speaking to House members as part of a hearing on regulating the space industry. Of particular



administrator for commer-

i n t erest

is one law — set to expire next year — that largely stricting commercial ef-

would spray the house," Car-

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Own a Sundance or Jacuzzi Hot Tub for as low as

safety gap between launch and re-entry," said George

b ars the FA A

th e W orld


M i t chell,

the current regulatory and

the Kimakonde language of Mozambique. A ccording t o

Visit Central Oregon's

Earth's orbit.

to "that which bends up" in

t h ey

Attorney B r ian

talking about how to en- who represents aerospace sure that people and prop- insurers, said new standards ertystay safe in space. w ould h el p i n s urers b e t These proposals run ter understand the dangers the gamut, such as fig- of spaceflight and adjust uring out how to restrict accordingly. "They are in the business of the amount of d angerous "space junk" shed by risk," he said. "If there are no spacecraft and finding a way to coordinate traffic in

Blue, a luxurious villa overlooking Happy Bay. o wners said

look at the way we dealt with

executive with Bigelow Aero-

inflatable space habitats. c o mmercial With the FAA sidelined in

they paid to stay at Dreamin "The

U.S. or i nternationally. Be-

" Regulation is ble. And the question is who

tion and industry to begin

ican tourist at a resort had fall-

S pace law i s n o t a n a r e a

where the courts have carved much ground, either in the

h ave been few an d f a r between. In part that's be-

4 0 cases, according to t h e

Maarten, the Dutch side of

the Caribbean island, said no Canadian, European or Amer-

something goes wrong? Adding to the complexity is a lack of legal precedent.

cause of that, Boeing attorney Russ McMurry said regulators and lawyers might consider finding inspiration in laws once written for wooden ships. "The old laws of the sea ... have some potential applicability to space," he said. "Mayi ne v i t a- be we should go back and

cluster in all of the islands, ities," Lorraine Scot, a spokeswhile the Dutch side has had woman for the ministry, said

could breed.

lion years." The health ministry in Sint


In 2012, the California regulations for space travcompany SpaceX became el increasingly could fall to the first commercial-rock- NASA — which is not a good et company to d eliver thing, said Gold, who leads an cargo to the International FAA advisory panel. "NASA is not a regulatoSpace Station. And space tourism companies, such ry agency and has no desire as Virgin Galactic and to become one. The FAA, by XCOR Aerospace, are pre- contrast, is a regulatory agenparing to fly passengers to cy and would be best-suited," suborbital space, perhaps he said. this year. One driving force for reguThose efforts have led lations is pressure from insurCongress, the administra- ance companies.

disease from affecting tourism and crippling the island economy, local governments began islandwide campaigns of insecticide fogging last week and house-to-house cleanups of places where mosquitoes

hair to fall out. Despite having

Cinematographer Douglas Slocombe ("Raiders of the Lost Ark") is101. Olympic gold-medal swimmer Mark Spitz is 64. World Golf Hall of Famer GregNormanis 59. Movie director Alexander Payne (Film: "Nebraska") is 53. ABCNewscorrespondent George Stephanopoulosis53. Political commentator Glenn Beck is 50. Actress LauraDern is 47. Actress Elizabeth Banks is 40.

rivaes ace i s

forts to

from re-

l a unch h umans

into space. The intent of that measure, passed in 2004, was to ensure that "the FAA

would not overregulate

Sunchml:ef Spas Since >9g5

the industry before it had

the opportunity to grow," according to congressional documents.

Although no passengers have yet flown to orbit on a

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nals," John Mulligan, Target's

nemon a er oxics i, resi en s ace'crisiso coni ence'

Continued fromA1

lawmakers. Hackers lifted 40 million deb-

By Trip Gabriel New York Times News Service

The names of all of the compromised firms h ave

not been revealed, nor is it clear how many shoppers have had their credit card numbers and other personal data stolen.

Banks, retailers and policymakers have been slow to address the growing sophistication of cybercriminals. Only 11percent ofbusinesses have adopted indus-

drink again following a toxic spill, schools in Charleston sent students home abruptly

Verizon Business Solutions,

last week when students and

staff members detected the telltale licorice odor of the leaked chemical. Officials have repeatedly backtracked since lifting a tap-water ban about a week

after the Jan. 9 spill, first advising pregnant women not to drink the water and then

resuming the distribution of bottled water. A round C h arleston, t h e

state capital, restaurants advertise that they cook only with bottled water.

What began as a public The AssociatedPress file photo health emergency after chem- A resident fills jugs with water at a distribution center in Charleston, W.Va., days after a Jan. 9 chemical spill in the Elk River contaminated the public water supply in nine counties. Now a month later,

ing water of 300,000 people despite announcements that tap water is again safe, public skepticism remains. has spiraled into a crisis of confidence in state and federal

authorities, as residents com- age tanks to help prevent fu- sent students home after the plain of confusing messages ture spills. chemical's odor was detectand say they do not trust exThe governor said he was ed. A t eacher at R i verside perts. The spill continues to frustrated, too. "I share your High School who fainted and arouse fear and outrage, and concerns about the water cri- a student with burning eyes it threatens a political crisis in sis," he said at a news confer- were taken to the hospital, a a state where lawmakers have

ence on Wednesday. "I heard

long supported the coal and you, and I am listening." chemical industries. Tomblin was flanked by ofJoe Merchant, a meteorol- ficials from the federal Enviogist at the National Weather ronmental Protection Agency Servicewho moved tothe area and the Centers for Disease two years ago, said Gov. Earl Control and Prevention, who Ray Tomblin's administration made their first public apand federal health officials pearance in the state nearly a had "refused to communicate month after 10,000 gallons of uncertainty, and completely MCHM, or 4-methylcyclohexlost credibility with the people ane methanol — an industrial here." chemical used in coal processThere havebeen emotional ing — seeped from a ruptured public hearings and town hall tank into the Elk River. meetings, some with environThe federal officials offered mental activist Erin Brockov- assurances about the safety of ich.Some 50 residents com- the water. "You can drink it," plained to the state Legislature said Dr. Tanja Popovic of the last week about the Tomblin CDC. "You can bathe in it." administration and demanded B ut that same day, t w o that lawmakers pass a tough

schools in Kanawha County,

bill regulating chemical stor-

which includes Charleston,

spokeswoman for the state Ed-

National Guard did not detect MCHM at a concentration of

is in the water," said Dr. Rah ul Gupta, director of t h e

Kanawha-Charleston Health Department. "It's difficult for

slowly-declining adult smoking rate dropping to 10 percent in the next decade and to 5

percent or lower by 2050. Acting U.S. Surgeon Gener-


al Boris Lushniak last month


released a 980-page report on smoking that pushed for stepped-up t o bacco-control measures. His news conference

that we have policies and programs that have been proven

to drive down tobacco use," said Matthew Myers, president of the Campaign for Tobacco-Free Kids. "We couldn't say that in 1984." Among the things that have

changed: • Cigarette taxes have increased around the country,

making smokes more expensive. Though prices vary from state to state, on average a pack

of cigarettes that would have sold for about $1.7520 years ago would cost more than triple that

now. • Laws banning smoking in restaurants, bars and work-

places have popped up all over the country. Airline flights have long been off-limits for smoking. • Polls show that cigarette

smoking is no longer considered normalbehavior and is now less popular among teens than marijuana.

• Federal officials are increasingly aggressiveabout anti-smoking advertising. The

feasible to test the water in in-

dividual homes, he reversed himself and said officials would consider doing so.

2024, from the current 18 percent.

and outside experts say 'Ridiculous number even these "best practices" of companies' "I think we're going to hear fall short of what's needed to defeat aggressivehackers a lot about these breaches over lured by the prospect of a thenextyear," said Brian Krebs, multimillion-dollar heist. a cybersecurity journalist who "You're going to see more b logs at KrebsOnS~ . c o m . and more people trying "It just looks like some of the this," said Nicolas Christin, guys involved in this activity a security researcher at Car- have compromised a ridiculous negie Mellon University. "If number of companies." you just saw your neighbor K rebs reported t hat t h e win the lottery, even if you Target breach happened after weren't interested in the lot- criminals gained access to the tery before, you may go out company networks through a and buy a ticket." contractor that was servicing C ybercrime cost U . S . heating and air-conditioning companies an average of systems at several stores. $11.5 million in 2012, accordDeparlment store Neiman ing to a study by the Pon- M arcus also was attacked reemonInstitute,up26percent cently. Its senior vice president, compared with the previous Michael Kingston, toldlawmakyear. The effect on consum-

ers Tuesday that the company's

Costly upgrades Experts say that revers-

ing the rise in major data breaches would require expensive upgrades, including the adoption of end-to-end encryption, the walling-off of the most sensitive data

on separate networks, and the adoption of newer credit card technology that holds customer information on an embedded chip rather than the familiar black magnetic strip nowonmost American cards.

thatits credit card systemswere

beinghacked, and the company did not learn of the intrusion

until the beginning of January, many months after it began. His reference to antivirus

software drew scoffs from security experts, who compare the protections offered by such

programs to a flu shot — capable of staving off infection from wide and unfocused threats but

of little value against a serious attacker determined to breach a specific network.

Security experts say companies must install systems that detect and halt intrusions quick-

ly, before massive amounts of communicate with banks personal data can be lost. "Companies need to be huntin a way that better protects a user's private information, ing on their networks constantoften requiring a person- ly ... looking for signs of comal identification number to promise," said Shawn Henry, verify a purchase. Such sys- formerhead of cybercrime for tems arewidespreadinmost the FBI and now president of Credit card chips can

of the developed world but

CrowdstrikeServices,a securi-

ty company. "If you give people

driven by defense preparations for an anticipated battery of legal and political challenges.

are appearing in the United States onlygradually. "Our decades-old payment system was not designed with cybersecurity in mind," said Christopher Soghoian, principal technol-

A spokesman for A l t r i a Group Inc., the maker of Marl-

ogist at the American Civil Liberties Union. "Times

offers a window into the robust

basis, the result of which is

little as $1,000 online through

boro, said the company supports FDA exercising its regulatory authority over tobacco products. But as a whole, the industry has tended to fight

stop FDA-proposed graphic warning labels on cigarette

just allowing these numbers to tridde down," he said, in a

"What's different today is

others said. Estimates of the volume of MCHM that leaked

though not Altria — sued to

showing of anti-smoking bravado, with Lushniak nearly The Associated Press file photo yelling, repeatedly, "Enough is Groups that campaign against smoking have recently touted a enough!" goal of bringing the adult smoking rate down to 10 percent by

eral health official has spoken so boldly. In 1984, Surgeon General C. Everett Koop called for a "smoke-free society" by the year 2000. However, Koop — a bold talker on many issuesdidn't offer specifics on how to achieve such a goal.

that attack. Other companies, induding craft store Michael's

t tytheft.

Like many others, Gupta said he was not drinking the water. He has called for longterm studies of the chemical's

regulation. Some of the nation's largest tobacco companies-

was an unusually animated

level." This is not the first time a fed-

tional 70 million customers in

behind it."

10 parts per billion, a thresh- have beensteadil y revised upold 100 times stricter than the ward. A second chemical was level the CDC has determined discovered to have leaked as to be safe for use. well. Popovic of the CDC said But residents have come the advisory that pregnant to trust their noses over such women not consume the watests. ter was issued to"empower" "If one smells th e o dor, them. And after the governor people know the chemical said last week that it was not

Now, they talk about the

health tools to get us to the zero

telephone numbers, of an addi-

a lot of people to drink it even if they agree with the science

ucation Department said. On effects on public health and said the official response had closed. become "a case study of what The Education Department not to do in order to manage a s pokeswoman, L i z a C o r d - crisis well." eiro, said that water tests at The authorities have sent the schools conducted by the mixed messages, Gupta and

Continued fromA1

recent interview with the AP. "We believe we have the public

Target customers during the holiday season. The company later said thieves also grabbed personal information, induding names, home addresses and

erscan lastforyears,asthey antivirus software was virtualare left vulnerable to bogus ly useless in defending its comcharges and potential iden- puters. The retailer didn't detect

Thursday, three more schools


"I can't accept that we're

itand creditcard numbers from

and hotel-management firm White Lodging Services, have try-standard security mea- since reported breaches of their sures, said arecent reportby computer systems.

Weeks after health authorities had told West Virginians that their water was safe to

icals contaminated the drink-

chief financial officer, t old

packs.A federal court blocked

the ads. "The industry makes money as long as they can delay regulation," said Kenneth Warner, a

University of Michigan public health professor who is a lead-

alot of damage." The recentconviction ofRussian national Aleksandr An-

dreevich Panin in federal court

market for malicious softwam have changed. Data breach- Panin, the architect of SpyEye es now occur on a weekly m alware, sold his virus for as thatconsumers become vic- invitation-only forums, prosetims of fraud and identity cutors said. theft." At least 150 hackers snagged An mdustry group in- versions of SpyEye between duding the major Ameri- 2009 and 2011, using the vican credit card issuers are rus to set up servers designed pushing for w i despread to steal money from bank acadoption of chip cards by counts. One customer made October 2015. Consumer more than $3.2 million in six groups want Washington to months using the virus. Panin's mandate a faster and more code, which automates the theft complete shift, but federal of user names, passwords and regulators have balked at PINs, infected more than 1.4 forcing the politically influ- million computers worldwide. ential banking industry to Although experts predict invest in newtechnology, es- that retail cyberattacks are pecially if there is a chance likely to increase, the long-term that it might not thwart fu- forecast is a matter of debate. ture attacks. Companies may succeed in In a sign of the growing strengthening their defenses concern over credit card over the next several months, security, Congress held deterring hackers. Or, the surge

made many in public health ing authority on smoking and launched a new youth tobac- dreambigger. It's caused Myers' health. co prevention campaign last organization and others to reWarner and Michigan colweek. At about the same time, cently tout the goal of bringing league David Mendez estimate the Centers for Disease Control the adult smoking rate down that, barring any major new and Prevention debuted a third, to 10 percent by 2024, from the tobacco control victories, the $60-million round of its success- current 18 percent. That would adult smoking rate will drop ful anti-tobacco ad campaign mean dropping it at twice the from its current 18 percent only — this one featuring poignant, speed it dedined over the last 10 to about 12 percent by 2050. If four hearings last week to deathbed images of a woman years. health officials do make huge examine whether the indusfeatured in earlier ads. The bigger goal is to reduce strides, the rate could drop as try and the government are • Tobacco companies, once U.S. smoking-related deaths to low as 6percent, theythink. doing enough to protect conconsidered impervious to legal fewer than 10,000, from the curBut Lushniak said zero. Will sumers. 'Iiiesday's meeting attack, havesuffered somehuge rent level of 480,000. But even if that ever happen? featured officials from the defeatsin court. Perhaps the smoking rates dropped to zero Some experts doubt it. As largest retailers at the cenbiggest was the 1998 settlement immediately, it would take de- long as cigarettes and other ter of the recent run of data of a case brought by more than cades to see that benefit, since combustible tobacco products breaches. "The unfortunate reality 40 states demanding compen- smoking-triggered cancers can are legal, it's likely some people will smoke them. Efforts to prosation for the costs of treating take decades to develop. is that we suffered a breach, smoking-related illnesses. Big But while some experts and hibit them are likely to fail, they and all businesses — and Tobacco agreed to pay about advocates are swinging for the say. (Remember Prohibition?) their customers — are facing "It's hard to do a ban on cig$200 billion and curtail market- fences, others are more pesincreasingly sophisticated ing of cigarettes to youths. simistic. They say the key to arettes because you're taking threats from cybercrimi• Retailing of cigarettes is reaching such goals is not sim- something away from people changing, too. CVS Caremark, ply moretaxes and more local they have and are using. Once the n a tion's s econd-largest smokingbans, but actionbythe you have something, you hold mplements pharmacy chain, announced U.S. Food and Drug Adminis- tight," said Richard Daynard, 'Hsae '3n,I e~i,s~J last week it will stop selling to- tration to regulate smoking. a Northeastern University law 70 SW Century Dr., Ste. 145 bacco products at its more than A 2009 federal law gave professor who focuses on tobacBend, OR 97702• 541-322-7337 7,600 drugstores. The company the FDA the authority to reg- co issues. said it made the decision in a ulate tobacco products. The bid to focus more on providing law barred FDA from outright health care, but medical and blocking the sale of cigarettes, public health leaders predicted but the agency was free to take pressure will increase on com- such pivotal steps as prohibit2466 NW Crossing Dr. on Bend's West panies like Walgreen Co. and ing the use of appealing menWal-Mart Stores Inc. to follow thol flavoring in cigarettes and innovative Sage Builders, LLC new home! suit. requiring cigarette makers to Classy, beautifully built 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, "I do think, in another few ratchet down the amount of adgreat room plan. Landscaped/fenced backyard. years, that pharmacies selling dictive nicotine in each smoke. $429,900 MLS:201309073 cigarettes will look as anachroBut nearly five years after Ca4LVt'ryt'e'a Rna 541-480-7501 nistic" as old cigarette ads fea- gaining power over cigarettes, turing physician endorsements FDA has yet to even propose 541 480 7501 541 383 4336 vm look today, said CDC Director such regulations. Agency offi1-855-366-2149 Dr. Tom Frieden. cials say they're working on it. info© Previews Property Specialist Broker,CRS,GRI, ABR These developments have Many believe FDA's delay is Food and Drug Administration

unfettered access for weeks and months and years, they can do

of stolen credit card informa-

tion on the market may cause a glut and drop prices to the point at which incentives for new at-

tacks shrink, said Christin, the Carnegie Mellon researcher. Currently, the price is about $15 to $20per card.

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N. Koreapulls invitation to U.S.envoy The Associated Press

of U.S. nuclear-capable B-52 bombersduring training near

missionary Kenneth Bae told

standoff with the U.S. over its

nuclear and missile programs; Pyongyang denies this. Korea calls the planned drills a Bae has been held in North a senior U.S. envoy to visit the rehearsal for invasion, a claim Korea for 15 months. Pyongcountry to discuss a long-de- the allies deny. yang accused him of smugtained American's possible The State Deparlment also gling in inflammatory literarelease, the State Department said in a statement that civil ture and trying to establish a said Monday. rights leader Rev. JesseJackson base for anti-Pyongyang activThe cancellation comes only had offered to travel to Pyong- ities at a border city hotel. days after detained American yangat the request of Bae's famBae was quoted last week SEOUL, South K orea North Korea has canceled for a second time its invitation for

the Korean Peninsula. North

ily. The State Department did

a pro-Pyongyang newspaper not elaborate and referred questhat he expected to meet this tions to Jackson, whose spokesmonth with the envoy. It signals man didn't immediately rean apparent protest of upcom- spondto arequest for comment. ing annual military drills beAnalysts say North Korea tween Washington and Seoul has previousl y used detained and an alleged mobilization Americans as leverage in its

Pon'4 mi<< t Wv'e Yov or an~ crthev(weef (ovnd< Wi< Febvvav~...

in an interview with the Ja-


/ r

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pan-based Choson Sinbo newspaper as saying he had been notified that the U.S. envoy on North Korean human rights is-

We vndev(hnd how

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Rob Kerr/The Bulletin

Geese and ducks at Fields Farm in Bend. Jim Fields uses malt dust, a brewery byproduct, to attract the birds, which then fertilize his fields.


After more than 25 years run to the truck when we get of using brewery byproducts back." Continued from A1 in his compost, Fields said Jones, who did not wish to Deschutes Brewery alone the farm's soil has improved disclose which brewery he gets goes through 11,000 tons of significantly. the material from, said spent grainayear toproduce itsyearWorthy Brewing disposes grain is becoming a sought-afly production of 280,000barrels of the 10,000 pounds of grain ter commodity for local ranchofbeer. As a cost-effective mea- it uses each week through two ers because of the money it sure, most local breweries have localranchers,oneofwhom is saves them, and it's becoming figured out a way to get rid of Rene Schwab of Cowgirl Hide- increasingly difficult to get in this waste in a manner that not

out, a ranch in Alfaffa. Schwab

on the collection market.

"It saves us so much money," makes two to three trips to hands, but that also benefits lo- Worthy each week, lugging Jones said. "The grain is almost cal ranches and farms. back about 7,000 pounds of too good to be true." "It's a great symbiotic rela- spent grain weekly. This proBut while the grain is usually only takes the material off their

tionship that happens here,"

videsfeed to the ranches' 70 or

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free,the cost of labor and ma-

said Chris Hodge, CEO of so cows. Schwab said the grain terials associated with hauling Worthy Brewing. "They don't is used as a protein supplement copious amounts of the spent charge us, and we don't charge to the livestock's diet, rather material is not. Rob Rastovich, them. It's a win-win for every-

than the diet itself, as the cows

body, and we consider them great friends of the brewery." Jim Fields, who owns Fields Farm, hasperhaps benefited

will explode if they eat grain

from thelocalcraftbeer scene

alone. Some of the grain's nutri-

trips a week to local breweries to collect some of their spent waste.

the owner of Rastovich Family Farm who, along with Borlen Cattle Co., sells Barley Beef,

ents are also extracted during said there's a misconception thebrewingprocess. that the spent grain comes "It's kind of like having des- without cost.

longer than anyone else in the sert with d inner for t hem," area. The farmer of more than Schwab said. 25 years has been somewhat Schwab has been feeding of a pioneer in field: He's been her cattle the grain since Ocusing brewery byproducts as tober, and said so far, both the fertilizer and goose feed on his cows and the customers who farm since Deschutes Brew- buy the beef have been happy ery was just a hole-in-the-wall with it. She also said using the pub in downtown Bend. Fields spent grain in her ranching opmakes between three to five erations has generated plenty of interest from other ranchers inthe area.

Feeding spent brewery grain

"I think what happens is that

a lot of times, ranchers see it as free feed," Rastovich said. "But

in my opinion, there's nothing free about it in terms of labor

cows. Rastovich gathers two kinds of brewery byproducts from Deschutes Brewery's brewpub

Cattle Co. He said the spent

uses as fertilizer for his fields, along with a beer mash that includes spent grain, hops and yeast. This, along with spent

attract geese. The animals then

directly fertilize the fields.

want to eat it. But now, they

can't get it fast enough. They

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materials he collects from five other local breweries, amounts

to about 15 to 20 tons of spent material a week, and feeds about 250 cows between Ras-

tovich's farm and the Borlen

composting process by keeping spent grain it produces annual- grain not only gives the beef a the manure moist. This compost ly. The commodities group then tender flavor, but it also makes then helps fertilize Fields' farm, sells the spent grain to local the cows happy. "Sometimes we buy mama which grows enough vegetables ranches and farms. "It's such a large task, and it cows from off the desert if to feed 100 families ayear, Fields said. would be a nightmare to try to we're looking to expand the "In the beginning it really organize trucks with different herd," Rastovich said. "They started with horse manure," individuals," Horrell said. "It's a usually come in a little weaker. Fields said. "We had trouble lot easier just to go through one But boy, they get on that beer getting it wet enough. We do group. mash, and they perk right up." live in a desert, and that makes Horrell said most brewerRastovich also said he's noit harder. But we found that by ies dispose of their grain by ticed his cows have a calmer adding waste hops to horse ma- handingitoffto ranchers and demeanor, which he attributes nure, it kicks off the decompos- farmers becauseit' s the most to the spent grain product. The beef that comes from the ing process. It starts creating cost-effective and sensible way Rastovich and Borlen cattle is steam and heat." of gettingrid of it. "It's something that all brew- then sold locally. One of their The compostingprocess generally takes from six months to eries are doing if they can," biggest clients is Deschutes a year, said Fields. And while Horrell said. "The grain is still Brewery. he's saving money because he of value." "We are very proud of the gets the brewery byproduct Shawn Jones, a M i t chell fact that our cows eat beer material for free, Fields said the rancher who has used brew- mash," Rastovich said. "It's a labor for hauling this material ery grain for livestock feed for cool story that you can go to ends up making the deal more about a year and a half, said he Deschutes, and get a burger of a break-even situation. Re- had his spent grain tested for that was raised on the beer cently, he said, breweries have protein content and discovered you're drinking." Rastovich said in his opinion, started to pay him for the cost it actually has a higher protein involved in hauling away the content than most alfalfa. He there's plenty of spent grain to waste. now uses the grain in place of go around. "I think the more breweries Aside from the spent hops the alfalfa, and mixes it with there are, and the more farmand trub, Fields also collects grass and hay. "The first day we fed it to the

an infrastructure to feed the

compost and also speed up the

Deschutes Brewery's malt dust

stuff out here. A lot goes into transportation and building

in downtown Bend: the brewpub's excess wort, which he

that originates from cracked cows, they were like 'What is grain. He uses this as feed to this?'" Jones said. "They didn't

costs and actually getting that

From Worthy Brewing, Fields to livestock is by no means a eachweek collects80pounds of new trend. Craig Horrell, the spent hops and 1,400 gallons of utilities manager for Deschutes spent yeast and trub, the sludge Brewery, said Henry Weinsediment left behind during the hard's in Portland started disbrew process. Fieldsalsotrans- posing of spent grain to area ports some of this material from ranchers years ago. In its inother local breweries like De- fancy, Deschutes Brewery gave schutes Brewery and 10 Barttel its spent grain directly to local Brewing Co. All of it goes into ranches, but now the brewery his compost pile. Fields said the has becomesolarge,it'shad to spent hops add nitrogen to the pay for a commodities group to haul away the 11,000 tons of

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for everybody." — Reporter: 541-383-0354,

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Opponents of wage increasetied to industry

you cannot just listen but not

Continued fromA1

just receive an email but not reply to it."

talk," he said. "You cannot

In July, for the first time,

mobile users could edit and create articles.

Wikipedia has other mo-

tives in embracing mobile use besides ensuring the con-

The fact that people in-

creasingly access the Internet with a smartphone, and only


tinued editing of its entries.

The interactive encyclopedia

a smartphone, has disrupted

wants to expand in the de-

television, books and news, among other things, and me-

veloping world. As part of a "Wikipedia Zero" campaign,

dia companies have scram-

it ha s

bled to adjust. Wikipedia, the world's fifth-largest website,

companies to provide free access to Wikipedia in their phone plans in countries like Cameroon, Bangladesh and Malaysia.

but one with a relatively mi-

nuscule operatingbudget, has been especially slow to adapt

By Eric Lipton New Yorh Times News Service




to a mobile world.


four blocks from the White House isthe headquarters of

the Employment Policies Institute, a widely quoted economic research center whose

academicreportshave repeatedly warned that increasing the minimum wage could be harmful, increasing poverty and unemployment. But something fundamental

goes unsaid in the institute's reports: The nonprofit group is run by a public relations firm that also represents the restaurant industry, as part of a tightly coordinated effort to defeat

the minimum wage increase that Democrats in Congress and the White House have

pushed for. "The vast majority of eco-

nomic research shows there are serious consequences," Michael Saltsman, the institute's

research director, said in an interview, before he declined to list the restaurant chains that were among its contributors.

The campaign illustrates how groups — conservative and liberal — are again working in opaque ways to shape hot-button political debates,

like the one surrounding minimum wage, through organizations with benign-sounding names that can mask the in-

tentions of their deep-pocketed patrons.

They do it with the gloss of research, and play a critical and often u nderappreciated

role in multilevel lobbying campaigns, backed by corporate lobbyists and labor unions,

with a potential payoff that can be in the millions of dollars for the interests they represent.

"It is the way of Washing-

ton now — and that is unfortunate," said John Weaver, a

p e rsuaded telecom

Some Internet specialists

Only 20 percent of the readership of the English-language Wikipedia comes via mobile devices, a figure sub-

argue that Wikipedia should adjust to a mobile world by harnessing "micro-contributions" like those on 7witter

and Facebook. For example, they suggest creating a "like" button similar to Facebook's

stantially lower than the percentage of mobile traffic for

other media sites, many of which approach 50 percent.

Fabrizio Costantini / New YorkTimes News Service

And the shift to mobile edit-

Sajjad Aitaf, an information technology consultant who says he enjoys editing Wikipedia pages

ing has lagged even more.

with his celiphone, edits from a hotel room earlier this month in Findlay, Ohio. Wikipedia, the online encyclopedia that depends on readers to create and edit its articles, made editing on mobile devic-

Just 1 percent of changes to Wikipedia articles in all

es possible in July.

the morethan 250 languages are made via mobile devices;

for example, since July, there screens used to read news or have been 200,000 mobile social media have become English language edits, com- smaller, the screens of the pared with 20 million total so-called creative class have edits. gotten bigger — often two The concern in the Wikiscreens together — for writpedia movementand among ing or designing or coding. people who study it is that The smaller screens of smartsmartphones and tablets are phones and tablets do not lend designed for "consumer be- themselves to research and havior" rather than "creative taking notes, or writing long behavior." In other words, mo- encyclopedia entries. bile users are much more likeIan Bogost, professor of inly to read a Wikipedia article teractive computing at Georthan improve it. gia Institute of Technology, A s a result, the shift t o points to the still-ubiquitous mobile away from desk- signature - 'Sent from my tops could pose long-term phone, sorry for typos' — as problems for Wikipedia, the an indication t ha t s m art13-year-old project to create phones are inferior writing what the site calls a "free en- tools. "Careful, long-form writcyclopedia that anyone can edit." ing and editing on mobile is "It's a big issue for every- difficult at best, impossible one; the mobile phone is not at worst," Bogost wrote in a a great input device — espe- message composed on his cially a smaller phone" said laptop from Geneva. "Think Judith Donath, author of the about Angry Birds: Part of coming book, "The Social the reason it's so popular is Machine: Designs for Living because it can be played by O nline." Donath said t h at pulling a slingshot." while mobile is w ell-suited Wikipedia's relies on a dilfor a service like 7witter, with igent army of roughly 75,000

But no one expects Wikito the ratings firm comScore, pedia to go away, and people Wikipedia trails just Yahoo, have wrongly predicted its deF acebook, M i c rosoft a n d mise since it started in 2001. Google, the largest with 1.2 Moller of the Wikimedia billion unique visitors. Foundation, which has roughDespite it s p o pularity, ly 200 employees, is optimisthere is worry in the Wikipe- tic about adjusting to a modia communityand among bile world. He notes that the people who track it that the transition to mobile will allow pipeline of editors could dry Wikipedia to enlist a more up if new mobile users do not diverse editing corps, whethrealize that they can edit the er by age, sex or geographic articles, or have difficulty location. doing so. Who will change The trends are promising — in July, only 3,000 mothe Seattle Seahawks' entry to note their first Super Bowl bile users made at least one victory? Who will update change to a Wikipedia artithe CVS article to record the cle; now the number is about pharmacy chain's decision to 20,000 a month. stop selling tobacco products One frequent mobile conat its stores? tributor, Sajjad Altaf, an inThe Wikipedia page on the formation technology conactor Philip Seymour Hoff- sultant in Findlay, Ohio, says man, who died this month he edits wherever it is more from what appeared to be a convenient for h im , n oting drug overdose, highlights the that "it is difficult to edit from lack of editing on mobile de- the phone, but I guess not that vices. Since Hoffman's death, difficult to deter me from dohis entry has had more than ingit." 4 million page views. Of the Altaf has w r i tten entire more than 200 editors who Wikipedia articles on his updated its content and made phone, including one about its140-character entries,"it is volunteers each month who hundreds of changes, only Noor Pur Baghan, his homenot the interface for someone edit the articles for a stag- two changes were tagged as town in Pakistan, and diswriting a long article with geringly large readership. coming from a mobile phone putes the idea that smartfootnotes." With 18 billion page views or tablet, according to Wiki- phones are passive devices. "If you are using your phone, S he notes t hat a s t h e and nearly 500 million unique pedia data. visitors a month, according

Republican political consultant who has helped run several presidential campaigns. "Because if it's not dishonest, it's at least disingenuous." In this case, the policy dispute is over whether increasing the minimum wage by nearly 40 percent to $10.10 an hour by next year would reduce pover-


that would allow a reader to

flag errors in Wikipedia articles, or to suggest those that need to beupdated. Quickly adding photographs to a Wikipedia article from an editor with a smartphone is another possibility. "If it is within two or three

clicks, it is happening more automatically," said Joseph

Reagle, an assistantprofessor at Northeastern University and the author of "Good Faith

Collaboration: The Culture of Wikipedia." "If it requires more than two or three clicks,

it's not happening so easily." One young Wikipediaeditor, Nicholas Nuccio, a teen-

ager from Staten Island, NY., said he had made thousands of edits to Wikipedia from his

iPod — usually about television shows — and was unde-

terred by the relatively smaller screen or more difficult editing tool. But Nuccio acknowledges that it is harder to multitask on a mobile device than a

computer, and realizes that an effective editing function is Wikipedia's lifeblood. " Wikipedia i s already more than 10 years old, so the 'hardest work' has already

been done," he said. But, he added, "by definition, an encyclopedia is supposed to contain literally (well, almost) everything. Every day, more 'everything' happens, waiting to be documented."

~ AF


ty or further it. Even if the legislation nev-

er passes — and it is unlikely to given the political divide in Congress — millions of dollars will be spent this year on lobbying firms, nonprofit research organizations and advertising campaigns, as industry groups

A% A

like the National Restaurant Association and the National

Purchase by

Retail Federation try to bury it. Liberal groups, in turn, will be spending lots of money as they try to make the debate a

February 28th, 2014 Treatments performed by May 1, 2014

political issue for the midterm

elections. The left has its own prominent groups, like the Center

for American Progress and the Economic Policy Institute,

whose donors indude nearly 20 labor unions, and whose reports, with their own aura

of objectivity, consistently conclude that raising the minimum wage makes good economic sense. But none has played such a

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NOW P E CIAL SCHOOL CLOSURES TheJefferson County SchoolDistrict announced Sundaythat its schools will be closed Monday because of the weather. In addition,Redmund Proficiency Academy will also be closed due to weather, and the rest oftheRedmondSchool Districtwill be closed for a previously scheduled curriculum day.


— Bulletin staff


Mike Smith and his daughter Mia sled down the hill at Drake Park in Bend.

Skiers make their way to the Pine Marten lift at Mt. Bachelor ski area.


RedmondCity COUDCil —The council is expected to meet at4p.m.atCity Hall, 716 S.W. Evergreen Ave., for a goal-setting session. The council will discuss and establish a list of goals for the 2014-15 fiscal year. WEDNESDAY

Mirror PondAd Hoc Committee

— The committee is expected to meet from 1 to 3 p m. at the Bend Park 8 Recreation District office at 799 S.W. Columbia St. in Bend. The committee is expected to discuss its independent inspection of the dam at Mirror Pond, as well as other issues associated with the future of Mirror Pond.



La Pine City CounCll —The council is expected to meet at 6 p.m. at16345 Sixth St., Suite102, in La Pine. Among other items on the agenda, the council is expected to discuss establishing a business license requirement, as well as a "derelict structure fee" as part of the city's nuisance ordinance. Contact:541-383-0354,

news© In emails, please write"Civic Calendar" in the subject line. Include a contact name and number. Submissions may be

It wasn't just streets and hills that got blanketed by the weekend storm. A ghostly Mirror Pond is covered with snow and ice on Saturday in Bend.

edited. Deadline for Monday publicationis noon Thursday.

ld Man Winter came out to play

EVENT CALENDAR TODAY KNOWMOVIES: "CASABLANCA": A screening of the1942 classic film; free; 6 p.m.; Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W. Tin PanAlley, Bend; 541-312-1034 or www. MEDIASALON:"Don't Hide Your LoveAway" theme with live music; free; 7-9 p.m.; BrokenTopBottle Shop & Ale Cafe,1740 N.W. Pence Lane,Suit81, Bend; 541-728-0703 or www. ZACHARYLUCKY: The Canadian singersongwriter performs, with Anthony Tripp; $5; 8 p.m., doors open at 7p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub,70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www.

this past weekend, and play hard

he did, bringing a major dump


e~ 9

of snow to the area. Streets, sidewalks,


cars, parks and rivers were blanketed in a thick layer of powder, and crews worked late into the night to clear the roads. While some residentsunburied theircarsor cleared off sidewalks, others set out to enjoy the winter wonderland — building snowmen, sledding in Drake Park or Photos by Joe Kline/The Bulletin

heading up to Mt. Bachelor for a snowy

Surrounded by mounds of snow, "Art" watches as heavy equipment travels through the intersection of Northwest Franklin Avenue and Wall Street in downtown Bend.

SeeCalendar/A8 v

Correction In a story headlined "Work remains to reach targets," which appeared Friday, Feb.7,onPage B1, the agreement between Oregonand the federal Centers for Medicare andMedicaid Services wasmischaracterized. In 2015,the state faces fines if theOregon Health Planhas not shownimprovements in 33 categories beyond its "baseline" measurements, most of which reflect data from 2011,the year before thereform effort took effect. The Bulletin regrets the error.


Peter Yonan, of Bend, uses a snowblower to clear the parking lot of Awbrey Dental Group in Bend on

A snowman stands guard among the trees in Drake Park in Bend on

Doing his best to help out, Logan Jennart, 5, of Bend,

Saturday. "I've been here 20years and never seen


begins the process of clearing the snow off hisneigh-

this much snow in this amount of time," Yonan said.

AndyTullis/The Bulletin

bor's van Saturday afternoon.

We want to seeyour photos of snow section. Submit your best work at for another special version of Well beu tibullatiu.cumlsnuw2014and hometownand~nenumber.phctosmustbehighresolubon S hOt! thatWillruninthe OutdOOrS

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Calendar Continued from A7 TUESDAY KNOW MOVIES:"BREAKFAST AT TIFFANY'S": A screening of the1961 classic film; free; 6 p.m.; Brooks Room, Downtown BendPublic Library, 601 N.W.Wall St.; 541-3121034 or "BULLY": A screening of the 2011 documentary about bullying in schools acrossAmerica;$5suggested donati on;6:30 p.m .,doorsopenat6 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70S.W. Century Drive, Bend;541-323-1881 or FLY FISHINGFILMTOUR:A screening of a film collection that showcases anglers; $15 plus fees; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; TowerTheatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or WEDNESDAY

"THE METROPOLITANOPERA: RUSALKA" ENCORE: Starring Renee Fleming in asoulful fairy-tale opera, with Piotr Beczala as the prince; opera performance transmitted live in high definition; $24, $22 seniors, $18 children; 6:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium168 IMAX, 680 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901. "DEAD COMETO LIFE"TOUR:The Christianmusicians JonathanThulin, Shine Bright BabyandLoftland perform; free; 7-10p.m.; Book & Bean, 395 N. Main St., Prineville; 541-4473778 or "RUSHMORE": Ascreening of the 1998 film directed byWesAnderson; free; 7 p.m.; TheOld Stone, 157N.W.

Franklin Ave., Bend;541-322-7273 or FLY FISHING FILM TOUR:Ascreening of afilm collection that showcases anglers; $15 plus fees; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.;TowerTheatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or ROSEWINDOWS:The Seattle psych rock band performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., Bend; 541-3825174 or FAILUREMACHINE:The Reno, Nev. soul-grunge bandperforms, with Patrimony; $5; 9 p.m., doors openat 8 p.m.; VolcanicTheatre Pub,70 S.W . Century Drive, Bend;541-323-1881 or THURSDAY MAMASWEETHEARTDINNER:A fundraising dinner for thenonprofit drug education organization; $30 or $50 per couple, reservation requested by Feb. 10;6-8 p.m.; BluePine Kitchen and Bar, 25S.W. Century Dr., Bend; 503-974-1219 "FROM WHARFRATS TO LORDS OF THEDOCKS": Actor lan Ruskin depicts the life of labor leaderHarry Bridges; free; 6:30 p.m.;Central Oregon Community College,Hitchcock Auditorium, 2600 N.W.College Way, Bend; 541-383-7700. "BYE BYE BIRDIE": A presentation of the1960 musical featuring choreography byMichelle Mejaski; dress in your '50s best; $12.50 for reserved seats, $10 atthe door; 7 p.m.; Ridgevie w High School,4555S.W. Elkhorn Ave.,Redmond; 541-504-3600 or VIRGINIA RIGGS CHILDREN'S CONCERT:An informative and

st n

Courtesy Alison Scarpulla

Rose Windows, the psychedelic pop-rock band from Seattle, will be atMcMenamins Old St.Francis School in Bend on Wednesday. interactive concert eventwith the Central OregonSymphony and CascadeSchool of Music; free; 7 p.m., 6:30 p.m. instrument petting zoo;Bend High School, 230N.E.Sixth St.; 541317-3941, info@cosymphony.comor "ROMEOAND JULIETON BROADWAY": Ascreening of the broadway production of the classic love story starring OrlandoBloom;$20; 7:30 p.m.; RegalOld Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W.Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901. FRIDAY YEE PAW!: Acountry western Valentine's dancewith live music, dinner andadancelesson;proceedsbenefit BrightSide AnimalCenter; $50,$10for music anddancingonly;4:30 p.m.,7 p.m.musicanddancing;Maverick's Country Bar &Grill, 20565 Brinson

Blvd., Bend;541-325-1886 orwww. OREGON WINTERFEST:Winter carnival featuring amarket place,live music, artisan fire pits, iceandsnow sculptures andmore; $6-$8 inadvance,$10on event day;5-10p.m.; OldMill District,661 S.W. PowerhouseDrive, Bend;541-3120131 VALENTINEDINNERANDDANCE:A baked Cornishgamehen dinner with music by Bradley D;leaveamessage with name,contact number, dateof messageandthe number in your party; $15, $25 percouple, reservations requested; 5-7p.m. dinner, dancing until closing; AmericanLegion Post 45, 52532 Drafter Road, LaPine; 541-536-1402. SUNRIVERMUSIC FESTIVAL'S VALENTINE'SDAYCONCERT A DINNER:TheSalemBig Bandperforms

love songs, with dinneranddancing; $80; 6 p.m.;Sunriver Resort GreatHall, 17600 CenterDrive; 541-593-9310or "BYE BYE BIRDIE": A presentation of the1960 musical featuring choreography byMichelle Mejaski; dress in your '50s best; $12.50for reserved seats, $10at thedoor; 7 p.m.; Ridgevie w High School,4555S.W . Elkhorn Ave.,Redmond;541-504-3600 or linda.nye© "THE CANTERVILLEGHOST": The comedic play byOscar Wildeabout a ghost living in anold mansion in England; $8,$5studentsandseniors;7 p.m.; Summit HighSchool,2855 N. W. Clearwater Drive,Bend;541-322-3300. "ITHAPPENEDONE NIGHT":A screening of the1934 classic film (NR); free, refreshmentsavailable; 7:30 p.m.; RodriguezAnnex,Jefferson County Library, 134S.E.ESt., Madras;541475-3351 "LOVELETTERS":CascadesTheatrical Company presents theA.R. Gurney play about loveandfriendship between childhood friends; $19,$15for seniors ages 60andolder, $12for students; 7:30 p.m.; GreenwoodPlayhouse, 148 N.W. GreenwoodAve., Bend;541-3890803 or HIGHDESERTCHAMBER MUSIC SERIES: AValentine's Dayconcert featuring CatgutTrio; $42,$15students and children18 and younger; 8 p.m., doors open at 7p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend;541-317-0700 or TONY SMILEYANDKEEZ:Anelectropop-rock performance;$7in advance, $10 at thedoor; 9 p.m., doors openat 8p.m.; VolcanicTheatrePub,70S.W. Century Drive, Bend;541-323-1881or www

VIBESQUAD:Theelectronic musician performs, with Thriftworks, JPodand III Effekt; $12plusfees in advance, $15 at the door, $25for couples; 9p.m.; Domino Room, 51N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend;541-408-4329 or www. SATURDAY BEND INDOORSWAP MEET AND SATURDAYMARKET:Featuring arts and crafts, collectibles, antiques, children's activities, music andmore; free admission; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Bend Indoor SwapMeet, 679 S.E. Third St.; 541-317-4847. RUN FORCHOCOLATE:A 5K run/walk with chocolate aid stations; proceeds benefit the La PineHighSchool Future Business Leaders of America and athletic programs; free for spectators, $25 before Feb. 9,$35through day of race; 10 a.m.; Sunriver Resort, 17600 Center Drive; SENSATIONALSATURDAY,BEADS AND BAGS:Learn the symbolism of the Plateau Indian bags; included in the price of admission; $12adults, $10 ages 65 andolder, $7 ages5-12, free ages 4 andyounger; 10a.m.-1 p.m.; HighDesertMuseum,59800 S.U.S. Highway 97,Bend; 541-382-4754 or OREGON WINTERFEST: Winter carnival featuring a market place, live music, artisan fire pits, ice and snow sculptures andmore; $6-$8 in advance, $10 onevent day; 11a.m.10 p.m.; Old Mill District, 661 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend;541-3120131 or Contact: 541-383-0351, communitylifeO or "Submit an Event" online at Entries must be submitted at least 10 days before publication.


'Slushy morning commute' expected in Pacific Nortbwest By Phuong Le The Associated Press

• Pl64 e9 CEA d e5' iRA8

SEATTLE — A significant

weekend storm disrupted plans across the Northwest, blanket-

ing parts of Washington state with snow and blasting Oregon and California with snow and

On Sunday, Seattle-area residents woke up to rare lowland

snow. In Portland, city officials sent out a cellphone alert Sunday morning urging residents to stay indoors and avoid travel after freezing rain turned streets and sidewalks into thick

pf'p Ir 7AVfr:vrt RESTA U RA llT —

Paul Carter/ Eugene Register-Guard/The Associated Press

sheets of ice. As a result, parts Melanie Haley walks beneath one of three trees that came down of Oregon and Washington near her house in Eugene. The trees fell Saturday during an ice were bracing for a treacherous

and snow storm that swept through the Willamette Valley.

Monday morning commute. The National Weather Ser-

vice says the first significant

typical 500 daily flights, were storm to hit Northern Califor- from 4 a.m. to noon. canceled Sunday morning. "We expect it will be a slushy Most flights were generally nia in 14 months has produced impressive amounts of rain morning commute," Portland getting in and out of the airport and snow, but forecasters cau- transportation sp o k esman though with some delays, Port tioned Sunday that it would Dylan Rivera said Sunday. of Portland spokesman Steve take weeks of similar drenchIn the Seattle area, several Johnson said. ing to end the state's immediate inches of new snow overnight Freezing rain S a turday drought worries. brought a flurry of snow- brought treacherous conditions "This event, while it certain- man-building, sledding and to the metro area, forcing transly isn't going to take us out of other winter fun before Mon- portation officials to temporarthe drought, we couldn't have daywhenthe forecast calledfor ily suspend light-rail and street asked fora better storm," said rain and milder temperatures car servicesbefore resuming meteorologist Scott McGuire in into the rest of the week. service Sunday morning. Reno. "We are seeing very, very By Sunday, nearly 3 inches Julian Sabel-Dodge, 26, got a impressive ~ and s now- fell at Seattle-Tacoma Inter- message on his cellphone Sunfall amounts." national Airport, the heaviest daymorningurginghimto stay After subsisting on m a nsnowfall in a single day at that indoors — the first time the city made snow for much of the sea- location in about two years. used the federal wireless alert "We don't get this too often. system. son, Lake Tahoe's ski resorts "It is a complete ice rink out gratefully embraced the more Peopleare excited," said Josh than 3 feet of new snow they Smith, a meteorologist with the there," said Sabel-Dodge, who got over two days, although National Weather Service in ventured out Sundaytotake his the gift heightened the risk of Seattle. two dogs for a walk. "It's a good avalanches. High avalanche danger inch of ice. It's very icy still, and Officials in Portland and prompted officials at Mount it doesn't look like it's going to s outhwest W ashington a r - Rainier National Park to dose melt soon." eas warned of an icy Monday the gate to Paradise at LongSabel-Dodge, who studies at morning commute as the Na- mire on Sunday. Portland Community College, tional Weather Service on SunIn Portland, about 40 flights, said he'll likely stay home Monday afternoon issued a freezing or less than 10 percent of the day to avoid a messy commute.

gttfye" <etf . l Fettfu )ttr ~etttt 5 ectn


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"Tim was a real catalyst for

positive change," said John Allen, supervisor for the De-

old-growth areas from being logged. But you could say that

Continued from A1 According to his Oregon schutes National Forest. "He was a true advocate and Wild staff biography, "working in the woods (as a timber a good collaborator," Allen faller) gave him an apprecia- said. "He had the wisdom to tion for the trees that sustain see collaboration as a positive us. way to move forward. Instead In an e m ailed statement, of always fighting and disOregon Wild Executive Direc- agreeing, he learned the art tor Sean Stevens wrote that of gooddialogue and compro"Tim will be remembered for mise. Because of that, he was so many things — his charm; able to help a lot of people, inhis passion for rafting, hiking cluding the Forest Service, to and hunting; and the ever-pres- do better work." ent crushed felt hat and cigar Phil Chang, program adhanging from his mouth. For ministrator for t h e C entral those that knew and loved Tim Oregon I n tergovernmental in his personal life he will be Council, worked with Lillebo mourned as a loving husband to create community-led forest

about a lot of people, whereas Tim helped to end the wars."

and friend. For those at Oregon Wild, we will remember a hero

ests, and maybe he was spread

health collaboratives and em-

phasized Lillebo's contribuwho inspired us all and gave so tions to the state. much to protect Oregon's wild

Chang credits Lillebo's upbringing in the timber community around John Day for his ability to successfully ad-







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"Because of his roots, he was able to have a vision of a healthy, restored forest tak-

en care of by communities that used to cut down trees," Chang said. "Instead of cutting them down, Tim saw them asstewards, and people who could make a livelihood from the forests, too." Chang noted that "Tim spent all his time on the for-

.,ntr. "

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too thin."

"All his work may have led

"Tim has beena monumen-

to the stress and strain that tal figure over the last 20 to 30 killed him," Chang said. "He

places. We oftenjokedthat Tim could never retire, because, years in the Eastern Oregon there would simply be no way forest community," Chang to replace him. It is true — Tim said. "He was there fighting Lillebo was one of a kind and in the timber wars of the '70s and '80s, and he stopped many we will miss him dearly."





EST. I 9 3 6

cared so deeply, and he could never say no. This is a tremendous loss." — Reporter: 541-633-2160,

[FORMERLV CALDERA GRILLE] 541.389.8899 • 932 NW Bond St., Downtown Bend




neo t e'Bro e irs'isatraine sin er TV SPOTLIGHT

vantage of an "NCIS" lead-in.

By Jay Bobbin Zap2it

• I was surprised to hear • B eth Behrs sing o n What's herbackground in that'?

A •• actually had c lassical

vision's highest-rated drama

~n When was called "Edgemont."


that series made? — Rebecca Wayne, Racine, Wis. The Canadian-made teen

its home country from 2001 to 2005, and for a time, Kreuk was


• Seen in last fall's movie doing double duty by continu"The Fifth Estate," the ing her role while also startactor has made severalother ing her run as Lana Lang on films since appearing onstage "Smallville." opposite Jessica Chastain in The actress's current pres-

her time a t t h e A m e rican Conservatory Theater in San

Francisco. Also in that city, she portrayed Sandy in a staging of "Grease" ... all of which con-

a revival of "The Heiress" last winter. "A Walk Among the

tributed to her being able to cut loose on Miley Cyrus' "Wrecking Ball," among other tunes, during the CBS award show telecast lastmonth.

ence on The CW's "Beauty and

the Beast" likely isn't hurting Tombstones," "The Guest" and "Edgemont" in keeping its "The Cobbler" are scheduled

weekend morning time slots on for release this year, and Ste- Me-TV.

vens also will play Lancelot in


Q •• Woody Harrelson doing

Beth Behrs, who stars in "2 Broke Girls," was classically trained in

a series again with "True De-

singing and performed in several musicals before her TV debut.

Courtesy Eisa O'Connor via Newscom

"Night at the Museum 3," slated to be in theaters on Christmas

will "Veep" be Q •• When back'?


— Jeff Thomas, Antioch, Calif.

Sophia Bush in The Julia Louis-Dreyfus Q •• Wasn't another series between A • • comedy starts its third

tective." Has he done any other series since"Cheers"?


the soap opera "Days Q •• On of our Lives," a new dub

• Only guest roles or parts called Club TBD opened in Sa• in TVmovies. He was fea- lem. What do the initials stand

for? — Mitty LeCrone, Ormond Beach, Fla. Since no other name had

A •• been given for the dub at the time of this writing, we're

assuming it's the standard definition for that abbreviation: "To Be Determined." Which, if they

of the writers of the long-run-

ning NBC daytime drama. "NCIS: Los Angeles" Q •• Iscomingback this season?

"One Tree Hill" and "Chicago season April 6 on HBO. That'll PD'?" be a big night for the premi— Steve Wilkins, Chicago um cable channel in general,

A• edy "Partners" ran only

• She was. The CBS com-

since it also marks the return

Reading, Pa. • Perhaps you tuned in on • a night when there was a rare pre-emption recently — as

of "Game of Thrones" — which a month and a half in the fall will be starting Season 4 —and of 2012, with Bush playing the the premiere of "Silicon Valley," fiancee of one of two partners a comedy from Mike Judge ("King of the Hill," "Office in an architecture firm. We Space"). asked her recently whether she prefers comedy or drama, — Send questions of general and she said that more than interest via email to tvpipeline®

when CBS premiered "Intelli-

the genre, what matters most

It is noticeably absent from 'Ittesday nights. — ElizabethItle,


couldn't decide what else to call gence" in that slot last month, it, was pretty clever on the part to give the new show the ad-

tribune.corrL Writers must include their names, cities and states. Personal replies cannot be sent.

to her is whether the given script appeals to her more


Mot ertra e

m enta i son

• There may be an additional fee for 3-0and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time. I

Dear Abby:My 38-year-old son is mentally ill and refuses medication, counseling or any type of help. I'm 63, and he physically and mentally abuses me. I had him committed, but he refusedto cooperate,so they re-

know what to do with him. I feel like

for Valentine's Day. How do I communicate to him that this is import-

— Loyal Reader in New Yorh

worse? — Craving a Little Romance

leased him after two weeks. Life af-

alized, he will be in a safe environment. The alternative


I'm trading one cell for another. Any suggestions would be appreciated. ant to me without making things Dear Loyal Reader:Listen to your therapist. If your son is institution-

Dear Craving: Your boyfriend may be cheap, but he also has a point. According to a report on could be that he would, the celebration of

I have no time to

myself except when I sleep or take a nap. Family and friends



— Judy Scott, Columbus, Ohio

training in singing, and she performed in musicals during

tured in episodes of "The Simpsons" (in voice only, of course), "Spin City," "Ellen," 'Will 8z Grace" (in a multiple-episode arc) ... and the "Cheers" spinoff "Frasier," on which he reprised the role of Woody. Harrelson also had success with HBO in 2012, getting good notices for his work in the film "Game Change."


• Kristin Kreuk on a show

that Dan Stevens Q •• Now is off "Downton Abbey," A •• drama originally aired in what is he doing?

— Emily Strauss, Baltimore The "2 Broke Girls" star

— Margaret Anderson, Rio Rancho, N.M.


tent that it remains one of tele-

the People's Choice Awards.

I t's interesting t o

than any other she's read at

"Los Angeles" has pretty much the time. been in its usual place most of this season, though, to the ex• I recently saw a young

b ecome one of t h e


Valentine's Day started in ancient

multitude of mentally Rome and contains elements of ill individuals who are both Christian and pre-Christian


are not allowed in the

living on the stteet. If

religions. In the third century A.D.,

house because they make him uncomfortable. I can't

your son is medicat- two men named Valentine were exed, he mightbe able to live in agroup ecuted by the emperor Claudius II in

even open the blinds to let the sun in

home where he could be sheltered

different years on Feb. 14, and a few

because"people arewatchinghim." and taken care of. With medication I know he needs help desperately, he mightbe able to have more of alife but I don't know where else to turn. than you have provided. My familytells me to have him comYou may feel guilty, but you are mitted and not let him back home. I not responsible for your son's menfeel guilty about sending him out of tal illness. It is very important that myhomebecause I'm afraid of what you are successfullytreated foryour he might do or what could happen to depression before making the deci-

hundred years later, a pope (Gelasius I) combined St. Valentine's Day


I go for counseling once a month, and I have discussed this with my

sion to move.

Dear Abby:My boyfriend and I have been together for 2 t/~ years,

therapist, who says the same thing as my family: "Commit him and

living together for two. He says Valentine's Day is a made-up holiday throw away the key!" I am so torn! I to get people to spend money. I told suffer from depression and this life- him every holiday is geared toward style does not help. people spending money. I'm planning to move to another I find myself feeling angry and state where I have family, and I don't

hurt that I'm not receiving anything


self into your day-to-day life with the objecBy Jacqueline Bigar tive ofbecoming more efficientand fulfilled. You also will be open to learning more, which could lead to transforming your life or than you might realize. Youunderstand money and its power well, but you probably your health habits; however, you might not have never seensomeone look at it the way be thinking long term. If you aresingle, you could be witnessing substantial change in an associate does. Money could bethe drivyour daily life. The ing force behind this person's decisions. Stars showthe kind Person who aPPeals Tonight: Treat yourself. of dey yon'll hsve to you today might CANCER (June 21-July 22) ** * * * D ynamic not catch your eye ** * * You might feel as if you can't easily ** * * Positive in a few months. Bebe stopped, no matter whatyou do. Consid** * Average ope n and kind to er your alternatives in a difficult situation. ** So-so potential suitorsYou are likely to succeed in whatever you * Difficult get to knowthem do, asyou seem to becarrying a lucky better. If you are rabbit's foot in your back pocket. Tonight: attached, the two ofyou willbe more upbeat As you like it. thanyouhavebeen ifyou makeaneffort to make eachother's life easier. Let a new hobby evolve. Surprises seem tomarkyour life together this year.CANCERis far too emotional for you.

ARIES (March 21-April19) ** * You will tap into your intuitive feelings in the morning. As aresult, a far-out idea is likely to surface. Youwill want to work with it, yetyou might realize that it couldtakeyoudown astrangepath.No matter what, you will land on your feet. Tonight: Happily head home.

TAURUS (April20-May20) ** * * You need to understand what is happening behind the sceneswith a friend. You will get a better sense of that when in a meeting with this person. Idealism is wonderful, but it needs to beanchored. You couldbeshocked bysome oftheideasbeing shared. Tonight: Catch up onnews.

— to replace the pagan ritual. The holiday didn't become romanticized untilthe Renaissance.

That said, allow me to point out that there are few things more unpleasant than feeling forced to give someone a gift. If you have already discussed this with your boyfriend and he's still resistant, then instead

of focusing on what you're NOT getting out of this relationship, try focusing on what you ARE getting. It may help you to feel less deprived. — Write to Dear Abby at or P.o. Box 69440, LosAngeles, CA90069

ties to sayyes orno to. Tonight: A must

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFOR MONDAY, FEB.10, 2014:Thisyearyou tossyour-

with Lupercalia — a fertility feast

LEO (July23-Aug.22) ** * You might sense that a low profile will work better for you in increasing your efficiency. A partner could feed yousome interesting ideas. Tapinto your creativity, and you'll come upwith unique solutions. You will know whenyou hit the right one. Tonight: Call a favorite person.

VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) ** * * * A positive attitude will point to success. You could find that several meetings will give you alot of feedback. Defer to a partner, and let this person know that you have confidence in his or her abilities. A goal is more attainable than you realize. Tonight: Where your friends are.

LIBRA (Sept.23-Oct. 22)

** * Youmuststepuptotheplatetohita home run. Others will follow your lead and succeed. Youm ightbeoverly concerned GEMINI (May21-June20) aboutyour responsibilities, as they seem ** * * Your finances are more important to find their way to you. Knowwhich du-

appearance. SCORPIO (Oct.23-Nov.21) *** * You need toreachoutto someone at a distance. Your creativity will flourish if you follow your feelings. Know that you will land on your feet. An unexpected development in your daily life could force you to regroup. Tonight: Make it anearly night.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec.21) ** * * Work with a partner or associan ate directly. You might need to switch gears in order to deal with a problem that arises. Others will see you in aspecial light. Opportunities could arise from out of the blue. Be ready to jump on agood idea. Tonight: Say "yes" to an offer.

CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan.19) ** * *

Be more forthright with an op-

portunity involvingsomeoneyoucarea lot about. Communication is likely to excel. Youseem to know who isonthephone before you even pick it up. Your sensitivity willbeat its peak. Tonight: Goalong with someone's request.

AQUARIUS (Jan.2O-Feb.18)

** * "All work and no play" doesn't suit you. You'll need to maintain a positive attitude in order to make adream a reality. You will need time to consider your various options. Make itOKto head down anew path. Tonight: Buy afavorite treat on the way home.

PISCES (Feb.19-March20) ** * * Your creativity will appear to be endless, which could excite many people. You know what is going on behind the scenes. Confirm whatyou think is true, but try not to be overconfident. Tonight: Kick up

your heels. © King Features Syndicate



Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • AMERICANHUSTLE(R) 11:50 a.m., 3:20, 6:35, 9:40 • FROZEN(PG)3:25, 6:50 • FROZENSINGALONG(PG) 12:40 • GRAVITY IMAX3-D(PG-13)1, 4, 7,9:35 • THEHOBBIT:THE DESOLATION OF SMAUG (PG-13) 12:05, 6:05, 9:45 • THEHUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE (PG-13)9:25 • I, FRANKENSTEIN(PG-13) 9:50 • JACKRYAN: SHADOW RECRUIT(PG-13)1:05,4:25, 7:15, 9:55 • LABORDAY(PG-13) 12:50, 3:45, 6:30, 9:10 • THELEGO MOVIE(PG) Noon,3,6:15,9 • THELEGO MOVIE 3-D (PG)12:30,3: 30,6:45,9:30 • LONE SURVIVOR (R) 12:10, 3:10, 6:25, 9:20 • THE MONljMENTSMEN(PG-13) 11:45 a.m., 1:15, 2:50, 4:15, 6, 7:20, 9:15, 10:15 • THE NljT JOB(PG)1:45, 4:45, 7:05 • RIDE ALONG (PG-13) 1:40, 4:35, 7:50, 10:20 • THE SARATOV APPROACH(PG-13) 3:35 • THATAWKWARD MOMENT (R)1:30,3:50,7:40,10:10 • VAMPIREACADEMY(PG-13) 1:20, 3:55, 7:30, 10:05 • THEWOLF OF WALL STREET (R)12:20,4:10,8 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies. •



McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • ANCHORMAN 2: THE LEGEND CONTINUES (PG-13)6 • THE COUNSELOR (R) 9:15 • After 7p.m.,showsare21andolderonly.Youngerthan 21 may attend screenings before 7p.m.ifaccompanied by a legal guardian.

TV TODAY 3p.m. on58, "XXII Winter Olympics" —There are medals to be distributed today in Sochi, Russia, in men'sspeedskating, where American star Shani Davis will vie for podium space against Canadian favorite Charles Hamelin in perhaps his weakest event, the 500m. There is also the final in a sport in which no American has ever medaled, the men's12.5km pursuit in biathlon, where competitors from Germany, Norway and Russia figure to be the favorites. 5 p.m. on CNBC,"DogShow"Airing over two nights on two different channels, the Westminster Kennel Club DogShowwelcomes three new breeds to Madison Square Garden: the rat terner, Chinookand Portuguese Podengo Pequeno. Tonight the hound, toy, herding and non-sporting

groups arejudged. Tuesday, coverage moves to USANetwork for the sporting, working and terrier group competitions and the crowning of Best In Show. David Frei and Erica Hill host; Alicia Quarles reports from the floor. 8 p.m. on (CW), "Hart of Dixie" — Joel (Josh Cooke) needs

cheering up, soZoe(Rachel Bilson) agrees to let him throw her a birthday party at Lavon's

(Cress Williams), but a surprise visit from her mother (JoBeth Williams) raises complications. Wade (Wilson Bethel) worries about how Vivian (Lauren Bittner) will react to his father. AnnaBeth (Kaitlyn Black) receives an unusual request from the Belles in the new episode "Act Naturally." Scott Porter also stars. 8 p.m. on BRAVO,"The Real Housewives ofBeverly Hills" — Carlton plans a party for her husband's business and drops Kyle from the guest list. Kim

gives LisaandKenanother piece of her mind for missing her daughter's luau. Brandi tells Kim and Kyle that she's rethinking her friendship with Lisa in the new episode "Trail of Doubts." 9 p.m. on FAM, "The Fosters" — A visit to the Fosters' home brings back some painful memories for Callie (Maia Mitchell), who begins to question her priorities. Stef (Teri Polo) makes a discovery about Lena (Sherri Saum). New developments in the shooting investigation worry

Mike (DannyNucci). Jesus(Jake T. Austin) grows closer to Emma (Amanda Leighton), his wrestling partner, complicating his relationship with Lexi (Bianca A. Santos) in the new episode "Padre." © Zap2it


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Redmond Cinemas,1535S.W.OdemMedo Road, 541-548-8777 • THELEGO MOVIE (PG)4:30,6:45 • LONE SURVIVOR (R) 4:15, 6:45 • THE NUTJOB(PG) 5 • RIDE ALOIIG(PG-13) 5, 7: I5 • SAVING MR.BANKS(PG-l3) 7

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Pine Theater, 214 N.Main St., 541-416-1014 • THE LEGO MOVIE (PG)6:30 • LONE SURVIVOR (Upstairs — R) 6:15 • Theupstairsscreening room has limitedaccessibility.


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The week ahea

A rundown of gamesandevents to watch for locally and nationally from the world of sports:






High schoolbasketball, Bend at Mountain View boys, 7p.m.; Mountain View at Bendgirls, 7 p.m.: Both BendHigh teams are riding eight-game winning streaks into the second of this season's three Intermountain ConferenceCivil War matchups. TheLavaBears won both first-round contests on Jan. 24.

High schoolswimming, Class 5ADistrict1 Championships atJuniper Swim & Fitness Center, Bend;prelims Friday 4:15 p.m., finals Saturday12:15 p.m.: Bend High, Mountain View, Summit and Redmond join Ashland in races for district titles and state qualification.

High schoolwrestling, Class SASpecial District 4 Championshipsat Bend High, timesbothdaysTBD:TheLava Bears host Mountain View, Summit, Redmond andteams from six other schools, all looking to advance asmany wrestlers as possible to the state championships.

College men'sbasketball, Oregon State at Oregon,noon(FoxSports1): The Beavers beat the Ducks80-72 when these rivals met in Corvallis last month. Both teams are looking to improve their resumes asthe Pac-12Conference season winds down andMarchMadness looms on the horizon.

NBA basketball, 2014All-Star Game at New Orleans, 5 p.m. (TNT):The Smoothie King Center hosts the 63rd edition of this mid-winter clash of East and West. Portland's LaMarcus Aldridge and Damian Lillard are onthe roster for the West squad.

• College golfers

• Offseason Q&A with Desert PeaksGolf Club • Jimmy Walkerholdson to win at PebbleBeach

JesseHeinly get ready for senior seasons

COLLEGE BASKETBALL UO staff: Wewere spit on at ASU TEMPE, Ariz.— Oregon coach DanaAltman is concernedabout safety at ArizonaState's Wells FargoArena after two of his staffers claim an ASUstudent spit at them at halftime of Sat-

urday's night's game. Oregon assistant coach Brian Fishsaid the student spitat him and trainer ClayJamieson and reported the incident to arena security, but did not want charges pressed. The incident wasaddressed andthe student had his seasontickets revoked, according to an Arizona State official. Altman said after the

Gero Breloer/The Associated Press

Bode Miller reacts after finishing a disappointing eighth in the men's downhill Sunday.

s o vvon er

es, Bode Miller will make it official. Or not. The most decorated skier America has ever




produced, and one Of

the most talented the sport has ever seen, will be done with the Olympics at age 36, after competing in five Winter Games and winning five medals — so far — but without the gold in the

iiiFL prospect


local athlete watch

Alaska's Kikkan Randall has a chance to become the firstAmerican woman to win an Olympic medal in nordic skiing,B5

Former NBA

Commissioner David Stern retired on Feb.1. Tina Fineberg /The Associated Press file photo


ROSSwas to compete in the women's super comined Sunday night and early this morning. For the latest onhowshe did, go online MEDALS Norway Netherlands United States Canada Russia

G 2 2 2 1 1

S 1 1 0 2 2

B 1 1 2 1 1

T 4 4 4 4 4

TV HIGHLIGHTS Today CNBC, 2p.m.: Men's Curling, United States vs. Norway NBC, 8 p.m.— Gold medal events inwomen'ssupercombined,men's moguls and men's short track1,500 meters.

By Beau Eastes The Bulletin

Jeanice Raper and her family have always been into snow sports. A spry great-grandmother of seven who has

lived all but two of her 92 years in Bend, she grew up skiing down Lava Butte and sledding on Awbrey Butte. Jeanice, who was born two years before the first Winter Olympics were staged in 1924, likes to point out that Bachelor Butte had yet to be elevated to mountain status

when she first took up skiing. "We didn't have a (ski) mountain then," says Jeanice, who graduated from Bend High School in 1939 and was married to Bill Raper for 71 years before he passed away in late 2010.

"We'd take what looked like jumping skis, hike up Lava Butte, ski down and do it again."

are very tight.... You just want to

home in Bend.


breathe and you want

' ohtv'

to take off your suit."

stslllt 4

.Ies e


"We havevery good suitsand they

SeeLitke /B4



• Longtime Bend resident cheers ongreat-granddaughter in slopestyle competition

Jeanice Raper,92, holdsa picture of her great-granddaughter Maggie Voisin skiing, at her

one discipline he wanted most.

Beavers lose to No. 2 Arizona


• Bode's last ride at the Olympicbegan s much like hisentire careerhasbeen, full of sound andfury, signifying nothing n a coupleOfdays,aftera few more rac-

— The Associated Pess

Angus Brandt led the Beavers with14 points, while the Pac-12's leading scorer, Roberto Nelson, was held to10,B2

I3B OI3 BH 8


Ducks' 74-72 loss it was not a good situation having visiting teamsgo past the studentsection on their way off the court at Wells FargoArena. Ducks guard Jason Calliste had a verbal confrontation with at least one student late in the first half.

— Russian speedskater Olga Graf More scenes from Sochi, B4

Voisin, 15, withdrew from Olympics with

an injury. Andy Tullis / The Bulletin

Stern leavesindelible, incomparablelegacyon NBA By Al lannazzone

commissioner David Stern steer president of the players' union,


a multibillion-dollar enterprise

studied Stern the way he would

Keyon Dooling knows how to and balance all its components a playbook, watched him as run an offense and keep team- was inspiring and life-changing. closely as he would game tape. mates happy, but seeing NBA Dooling, the former first vice SeeStern /B7

Inside • Magic upset Pacers, B7

Coaches at the University of Missouri divided players into small groups at a preseason football practlce last year for a team-building exercise. One byone, players were askedto talk about themselves. As Michael Sam, a defensive lineman, began to speak, heballed up a piece of paper in his hands. "I'm gay," he said. With that, Sam set

himself on a path to become the first publicly gay player in the National Football League. "I looked in their eyes, and they just started shaking their heads — like, finally, he came out," Sam said Sunday in an interview with The NewYorkTimes, the first time hespoke publicly about his sexual orientation. Sam, a 6-foot-2, 260-pound senior, went on to a stellar season for Missouri, which finished 12-2 and wonthe Cotton Bowl. He wasnameda first-team AII-American. He was the defensive player of the year in the Southeastern Conference. Teammates voted him Missouri's most valuable player. Sam, 24, is projected to be chosen in theearly rounds of the NFLdraft in May, ordinarily an invitation to a prosperous professional career. He said hedecided to come out publicly now because hesensed that rumors were circulating. — New YorkTimes News Service






Men's college, Maryland at Virginia Women's college, North Carolina at Duke Men's college, lowa State atWestVirginia Men's college, Providence atGeorgetown Men's college,KansasatKansasState Women's college, Vanderbilt at Tennessee Men's college, Miami at Florida State

Time TV/ Radio 4 p.m. ESPN 4 p.m. ESP N 2 4 p.m. ESP N U 4 p.m. Fox Sports 1 6 p.m. ESPN 6 p.m. ESP N 2 6 p.m. ESP N U


Fidel Maldonado Jr. vs. JohnNater

7 p.m. Fox Sports 1

TUESDAY SOCCER EPL, West Bromwich Albion vs Chelsea

Time noon



Men's college, Florida atTennessee Men's college, OklahomaState at Texas Men's college, WakeForest at N.C. State Men's college, Clemson atNotre Dame Men's college, Marquette at Seton Hall Men's college, Michigan atOhio State Men's college, Mississippi at Alabama Men's college, Xavier at Butler Men's college, SanDiegoState at Wyoming

4 p.m. ESPN 4 p.m. ESP N 2 4 p.m. ESP N U 4 p.m. ROOT 4 p.m. Fox Sports 1 6 p.m. ESPN 6 p.m. ESP N U 6 p.m. Fox Sports 1 8 p.m. ESP N U

Listings are themostaccurate available. TheBulletinis not responsible for late changesmadeby TVor radio stations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF TENNIS Italy tapS U.S. in Fed Cup —Karin Knappwon hersecond match of the weekendand gave Italy a 3-1 win over the United States in their FedCupfirst-round match on Sunday in Cleveland. Knapp defeated American Alison Riske6-3, 7-5 to give Italy the victory in the best-of-five series. Sheheld a 5-2 lead in the second set, only to let Riske tie it at five. But Knappregained the momentum and closed out the match. Knappalso defeated Christina McHale onSaturday, 6-3, 3-6, 6-1. Camila Giorgi defeated Madison Keys6-2, 6-1 in Saturday's second match.

CIIIC defeatS HaaS tO Win Zagred IndOOrS— Marin Cilic from Croatia overcameproblems with his serve to win the Zagreb Indoors tournament on Sunday inCroatia, defeating top-seededTommy Haas from Germany6-3, 6-4. Fifth-seeded Cilic gained his fourth title in Zagreb andbecamethe third Croat to win at least10 career titles. Cilic also lifted his career record in Zagreb to 22-4, winning 20 of his past 21 matches at theevent. Cilic — champion here in 2009, '10 and last year — struggled with his first serve in the opening set but played somegreat returns with a solid baseline performance.

Monfils deats Gaspuet inOpenSudde France finalGael Monfils beat top-seeded Richard Gasquet 6-4, 6-4 on Sundayin the final of the OpenSuddeFrance in Montepellier to claim his fifth career title. In an all-French match against the defending champion, Monfils did not face anybreak points — hitting 34 winners to17 for Gasquet, and serving nine aces tozerofor his opponent. Monfils broke for a 4-3 leadwhen Gasquet's forehand sailed wide andthe 30th-ranked Frenchmanfired an ace to take the opening set.

Fognini takes Royal Guard Open —Italian Fabio Fognini, the No. 1 seed, took a6-2, 6-4 victory over Argentina's Leonardo Mayer to claim the RoyalGuard Openchampionship in Vina del Mar, Chile, on Sunday.

BASKETBALL Stewart leads UConn to 81-64 win over LouisvilleBreanna Stewart had 24points and10 rebounds to leadtop-ranked UConn to an81-64 victory over No. 4Louisville on Sunday in Storrs, Conn., in a rematch of last season's national championship game. Just as in the matchup last April, which UConnwon by 33points, Stewart and the Huskies weretoo much for Louisville. The win was UConn's 31st straight dating back to last season's title run. That's the fifth-longest winning streak in school history. The Huskies (25-0, 12-0 American Athletic Conference) led by11 at the half and when Louisville (23-2, 11-1) got within 47-40, Stewart answered with five straight points to ignite a16-5 run that put the gameaway.

MOTOR SPORTS Force winsseason-openingWlnternatlonals —John Force won theseason-opening NHRAWinternationals with a record-setting run. The64-year-old Force beat Matt Hagan in theFunny Car final Sunday atAuto Club Racewayat Pomona,Calif., powering his Ford Mustang to arecord time of 3.965 seconds at 323.58 mph. ForceracedpastPaulLee,Tommy JohnsonJr.andBobTascainthe earlier rounds, won from the No.1 qualifying position and also set the Funny Car speedrecord at 324.12mph. — From wire reports

ON DECK Today Boysbasketball: CulveratToledo, 7p.m. Girls basketball: CulveratToledo,5:30 p.m.

Shawn Langdon.7. ClayMigican, 8, David Grubnic.9. TonySchumacher.10. LeahPritchett.11. TerryMcMillen. 12.SidneiFrigo. 13.AntronBrown.14. Brittany Force.15.Troy Buff.16. BobVandergriff. FunnyCar 1.JohnForce.2. MattHagan.3. DelWorsham.4. BohTascaIII.5. TommyJohnsonJr.. 6.Robert Hight. 7.GaryDensham.8.Ron Capps.9.Jack Beckman.10. Courtney Force.11.JeffArend.12. CruzPedregon.13. ChadHead.14. Alexis DeJoria.15. TimWilkerson.16. PaulLee. Pro Stock 1.Jaso nLine.2.V.Gaines.3.ShaneGray.4.Vincent Nohile.5.EricaEnders-Stevens. 6.DaveConnolly. 7.JegCoughlin. 8. LarryMorgan.9. Deric Kramer. 10. JimmyAlund.11. GregStanfield. 12.AllenJohnson. 13.ShaneTucker. 14. MattHarfford.15. Rodger Brogdon.16.Chris McGaha. Final Results Top Fuel —Khalid alBalooshi, 3.974 seconds, 324.3mp 6 hdef.DougKalitta,5.368seconds,143.40 mph. FunnyCar—John Force, FordMustang, 3.965, 323.58 def. Matt Hagan,DodgeCharger, 6.613, 117.88. Pro Stock —Jason Line, ChevyCamaro, 6.526, 212.06def.V.Gaines,DodgeAvenger,6.533, 212.56. Top Alcohol Dragster —Chris Demke, 5.251, 275.00def. DonSt.Arnaud, 5.328,276.46. Top Alcohol FunnyCar—Brian Hough, Ford Mustang,5.571,257.83def. SeanBeffemeur, Chevy Camaro,5.646,257.78. Competition Eliminator —Mike DePalma, Chevy S-10,8062,16609def.AlanEllis,'23-TFord,6572, 205.54. SuperStock—DonKeen, FordMustang, 10.355, 127.47def.DaveBridgewater, ChevyCamaro, 9.506,

IN THE BLEACHERS In the Bleachers O 2014 Steve Moore. Dist. by Universal Ucuck


Boysbasketball: Bendat MountainView,7 p.m.; Summit at CrookCounty, 7 p.m.; Redm ond at Ridgeview,7 p.mcSisters at La Pine,7:15p.m.; NorthMarionat Madras,7p.m.;Culver atSantiam, 7p.mcHorizonChristian at Central Christian,7:30


p.m. Girls basketball: Crook County at Summit, 7 p.m.; MountainViewat Bend, 7p.m.; Ridgeviewat Redmond, 7p.m.; Sistersat LaPine, 5:45p.m.; North Marionat Madras,7p,mcCulverat Santiam,5;30 p.m.;HorizonChristianat Central Christian,6p.m.; Trinity Lutheran at North Lake, 4p.m.

T 1IN y/

Wednesday Boysbasketball:LaPineatSweetHome,5:45p.m.; Elmira atSisters, 5:45p.m.;EastLinn Christianat Culver,6:30p.m. Girls baskelball: LaPineat Sweet Home,7:15 p.m.; Elmiraat Sisters,7:15p.m.;East Linn Christian at Culver,5p.m. Thursday Wreslling: RidgeviewatMadras, 7p.m. Girls basketball: Ridgeview at Bend, 7p.m.; Trinity Lutheran at Butte Fals, 5 p.m. Wrestling: LaPineat LakeviewTournament, 5:30p.m. Nordic skiing:DHSN Dat HoodooNight Race, Freestyle,TBD Friday Boys basketball: Bendat Ridgeview,7 p.m.; Redmondat Summit, 7 p,mcMountain Viewat Crook County, 7p.m.; Sistersat Sweet Home,7:15p.m.; CottageGroveat La Pine,7:15 p.mcMadrasat Molalla, 7p.m.;CentralLinn at Culver,6:30p.m.; CentralChristianat lone,7:30p.mcProspectat Gilchrist,6:30p.m. Girls basketball: Summiatt Redmond, 7p.mcCrook Countyat Mountain View,7p.mcSisters atSweet Home,5:45p.m.; Molala at Madras, 7 p.m.; Cottage Grove at LaPine, 5:45p.m. Central Linnat Culver, 5 p.m.;Trinity Lutheranat ButteFalls, 4 p.m.; CentralChristianat lone,6 p.mcProspect at Gilchrist, 5p.m. Wrestling: Bend,Mountain View,Redmond, Summit at SpeciaDi l strict 4championships at Bend, TBD Swimming: Bend, Mountain View, Redmond, Summit atSpecialDistrict1 championshipsatJuniper Swim &FitnessCenter,4:15 p.mcRidgeview, Sisters atClass4A/3A/2A/1ASpecial District 3championshipsat SouthAlbany,TBD;Madrasat Class 4A/3A/2A/1ASpecial District 2 championships at Mt. HoodCommunity College,TBD


"Knees arecomplicated, coach. I took a look 'under the hood' and he needs a couple of replacement gizmos before hecan go back inthe game."

Stock Eliminator—P aul Cannan, Chevy Camaro, 10.099,129.27def. Michaellacono, Camaro, 10.972, 119.32.

Super Comp —Don Meziere, Dragster, 8.921, 158.37def.SteveCasner,Dragster, 8.922,185.36. SuperGas —Val Torres, ChevyCorvette, 9.905, 163.06def.ThomasBayer, Corvette, 9.899,151.82.

HOCKEY NHL Sunday'sscores East Holy Cross66, Buckneff50 lffinois60,PennSt. 55 lona101,Canisius91 Manhattan78,Niagara77

St. Peter's61,Monmouth(NJ) 50 S racuse 57, Clemson44 Saturday ass 73,RhodeIsland68 Girls basketball:Gilchrist at Trinity Lutheran,5:30 South p.m. SouthernMiss.81,Charlotte 64 Wrestling:Bend, MountainView, Redmond, Sum- Tulane68,Marshall 65 mit at SpecialDistrict 4 championships at Bend, uconn75,UCF55 TBD; Culver at Pre-Districts in Central Linn, Midwest noon Akron65,Bowling Green63 Swimming: Bend, Mountain View, Redmond, Sum- Bradley83, Evansville 66 mit atSpecialDistrict1 championshipsatJuniper Detroit 83,YoungstownSt.81, DT Swim & FitnessCenter,12:15p.m.; Ridgeview,Sis- Indiana St.60, Drake56 ters atClass4A/3A/2A/1ASpecial District 3cham- Loyola ofChicaqo79,fflinois St. 69 V alparai so63,Oakland60 pionshipsat SouthAlbany,TBD;Madrasat Class 4A/3A/2A/1ASpecial District 2 championships at W. Michigan 74, N.Illinois 71 Mt. HoodCommunity Colege, TBD Wisconsin60,MichiganSt.58 Southwest Houston88,Temple 74 BASKETBALL Far West Arizona76,OregonSt.54 Men's College Colorado91,Washington 65 Pacific-12 Conterence All times PST Women's college Sunday'sscores Conterence Overall East W L W L Hofstra 66, Wi l i am 8 Mary56 Arizona 10 1 23 1 Maine 6 5 , B i n g h a mt o n 5 3 UCLA 7 3 18 5 Quinnipiac65, Canisius51 ArizonaSt. 7 4 18 6 R ider 82, Ni a gara 7 2 Colorado 7 4 18 6 StonyBrook76,NewHampshire 63 Stanford 6 4 15 7 Temple 64, Memphis 51 California 6 4 15 8 uconn81,Louisville 64 Utah 5 6 16 7 Viffanova 62,SetonHal 57 Oregon St. 5 6 13 10 Wake Forest74, Pittsburgh70 Washington 5 6 13 11 South Oregon 3 8 15 8 Auburn51,Mississippi St.43 Washington St. 2 9 9 14 Drexel57,UNCWilmlngton43 SouthernCal 1 9 10 13 Florida86,Kentucky80 Sunday'sGames FloridaSt.72, Boston College 55 Arizona 76, OregonState54 Georgia84,Mississippi 63 Colorado 91, Washington 65 Georgia Tech89, Miami87 Wednesday'sGames JamesMadison82,Towson40 StanfordatWashington, 6p.m. Maryl and95,Clemson43 Californiaat WashingtonState, 8p.m. NC State72,Virginia Tech71, OT Thursday'sGames Northeastern61,Col. of Charleston 53 Coloradoat UCLA,6 p.m. SouthCarolina67, Arkansas49 Utah atUSC,7:30 p.m. Midwest Friday's Games Alabama 59, Missouri 56 Arizona at ArizonaState, 6p.m. Ball St.63,N.Illinois 50 Saturday'sGames BowlingGreen91,Miami(Dhio) 45 Californiaat Washington, noon Cent.Michigan74, Bufalo 63 Utah atUCLA,2p.m. DePaul80, Creighton66 StanfordatWashingtonState, 4p.m. E. Michigan68,Ohio55 Sunday, Feb.16 Minnesota66,lffinois 61 OregonStateat Oregon, noon MissouriSt. 78,Bradley72 Coloradoat USC, 5p.m. NotreDame101, Syracuse64 Oklahoma81,Kansas71 Sunday'sSummary PennSt.74, OhioSt. 54 Purdue65, Michigan56 83, KentSt.55 No. 2 Arizona76, OregonSt. 54 Toledo WichitaSt.65, LoyolaofChicago50 Southwest OREGON ST.(13-10) Baylor81,Oklahoma St. 64 Moreland2-50-04, Brandt5-72-314, Cooke2-6 Texas 71, l o wa St . 64 0-0 5, Morris-Walker1-61-2 4,Nelson3-124-410, Robbins 0-10-0 0, Barton 0-1 0-00, N'diaye0-0 0-0 TexasA&M72,LSU67 West 0, Duvivier1-22-2 4, Gomis 1-11-2 3, Schaftenaar Arizona68,ArizonaStFar . 49 0-0 0-0 0, Reid0-00-00, Collier 3-5 4-410. Totals California87,Washington St.70 184i14-17 54. Washington87,Stanford82 ARIZONA I23-1) Gordon8-120-1 17, Hoffis-Jefferson6-13 4-5 16, Tarcze wski 4-60-3 8, Mcconneff5-81-211, N. TENNIS Johnson4-102-210, York1-40-0 3, Mayes1-2 6-6 9, Pitts0-30-00, Korcheck0-02-42, Peters0-00-0 Professional 0, Mason0-00-0 0, Hazzard 0-0 0-00, C.Johnson 0-00-00.Totals294i8 16-2376. FedCup WORLD GROUP Halftime—Arizona 37-27. 3-Point Goals—DreFirst Round gon St.4-12(Brandt2-2, Cooke1-2, Morris-Walker Winnersto SF,April19-20; losersto WGPlayoffs, 1-3, Duvivier0-1, Robbins0-1, Nelson0-3), Arizona 3-12 (Gordon1-1,York1-2, Maye s1-2, Mcconnel April19-20 0-2, N. Johnson0-2, Pitts0-3). FouledDut—None. Italy 3, united States1 Rebounds —Oregon St. 24 (Moretand8), Arizona39 At Public Auditorium (Tarczew ski 7). Assists—OregonSt. 9(Nelson 4), ArCleveland izona15 (Mcconneg6).Total Fouls—Oregon St. 17, Surface:Hard-Indoor Arizona15.A—14,545. Karin Knapp,Italy, def. ChristinaMcHale, united

States,6-3,3-6, 6-1. Camila Giorgi, Italy, def. MadisonKeys, United States,6-2,6-1. KarinKnapp,Italy, def.AlisonRiske,UnitedStates,


EaslernConference Atlantic Division

6-3, 7-5.

ChristinaMcHale, unitedStates, vs. Camila Giorgi, Italy,abandoned. Lauren Davisand MadisonKeys,unitedStates, def. Nastassja BurnettandAliceMateucci, Italy,6-2, 6-3. Spain1, Czech Republic 0 At Centro deTenis Blas Intante Seville, Spain Surface: Clay-Outdoor CarlaSuarezNavarro, Spain, def.BarboraZahlavova Strycova, Czech Republic,6-1, 6-4. Germany 3, Slevakia1 At AegonArena, National Tennis Centre Bratislava, Blovakia Surlace: Hard-Indoor AndreaPetkovic, Germany, def. Dominika Cihulkova, Slovakia2-6, , 7-6(7), 6-2. AngetiqueKerher,Germany,def. Daniela Hantuchova, Slovakia7-6 , (9), 6-1. Angetique Kerher, Germany, def. Dominika Cibulkoya,Slovakia, 6-3,7-6 (5). DanielaHantuchova,Slovakia,vs.AndreaPetkovic, Germany,abandon ed. JanaCepelova and MagdalenaRyharikova,Slovakia,def.Julia Goergesand Anna-LenaGroenefeld, Germany,4-6,6-3,10-7. Australia 4, Russia0 At DomainTennis Centre Hobart, Australia Suriace: Hard-Outdoor CaseyDeffacqua, Australia, def. IrinaKhromacheva, Russia6-0, , 6-2. SamStosur,Australia, def.VeronikaKudermetova, Russia,6-4,6-0. SamStosur,Australia, def.Victoria Kan,Russia, 6-2, 6-3. CaseyDeffacqua, Australia, vs. VeronikaKudermetova,Russia,abandoned. AshleighBartyand Casey Degacqua, Australia, def. IrinaKhromachevaand Valeria Solovyeva,Russia, 6-1, 6-3.

Royal GuardOpen Sunday At ClubNayat deCampoLasSalinas Vina del Mar,Chile Purse: $467,800(WT250) Surlace: Clay-Outdoor Singles Championship FahioFognini(1),Italy, def.Leonardo Mayer, Argentina,6-2,6-4. PBZZagrebIndoors Sunday At DomSportova Zagreb, Croatia Purse: $654,900(WT260) Suriace: Hard-Indoor Singles Championship MarinCilic (5),Croatia,def. TommyHaas(I), Germany,6-3, 6-4. OpenSuddeFrance Sunday At ArenaMontpellier Montpellier, France Purse: $684,900(WT250) Suriace: Hard-Indoor Singles

Championship GaelMonfils(5), France,def. RichardGasquet(1),

France,6-4, 6-4.


Sunday At Auto ClubRaceway Pomona,Calif. Final FinishOrder Tep Fuel 1. Khalid alBalooshi. 2.DougKalitta. 3. Spencer Massey. 4.SteveTorrence. 5. RichieCrampton. 6.

Boston TampaBay Montreal Toronto Detroit Ottawa Florida Buffalo

GP W L OT PlsGF GA 5 7 37 16 4 7 8 176 125 5 8 33 20 5 7 1 168 145 5 9 32 21 6 70 148 142 6 0 32 22 6 70 178 182 58 26 20 12 64 151 163 59 26 22 11 63 169 191 5 8 22 29 7 5 1 139 183 5 7 15 34 8 38 110 172

Metropolitan Division GP W L OT PlsGF GA Pittsburgh 5 8 40 15 3 83 186 138 N.Y.Rangers 5 9 32 24 3 6 7 155 146 Philadelphia 5 9 30 23 6 66 162 167 Columbus 5 8 29 24 5 63 170 161 Washington 5 9 27 23 9 63 171 175 Carolina 5 7 26 22 9 6 1 144 158 NewJersey 59 24 22 13 61 135 146 N.Y.Islanders 6 0 22 30 8 52 164 200 WeslernConference Central Oivision GP W L OT PlsBF GA St. Louis 5 7 39 12 6 84 196 135 Chicago 60 35 11 14 84 207 163 Colorado 5 8 37 16 5 79 174 153 Minnesota 5 9 31 21 7 69 145 147 Dallas 58 27 21 10 64 164 164 Winnipeg 6 0 28 26 6 62 168 175 Nashville 59 25 24 10 60 146 180 Pacilic Division GP W L OT PlsGF GA Anaheim 6 0 41 14 5 8 7 196 147 SanJose 5 9 37 16 6 80 175 142 Los Angeles 5 9 31 22 6 68 139 128 Phoenix 58 27 21 10 64 163 169 Vancouver 6 0 27 24 9 63 146 160 Calgary 5 8 22 29 7 5 1 137 179 Edmonton 6 0 20 33 7 47 153 199 NOTE:Twopoints for awin, onepoint for overtime loss.

Sunday'sGames No game sscheduled Today'sGames No games scheduled NOTE: Winter Olympic break


NatioaalLeague LDS ANGELESDODGERS — Placed LHP Scott Elbert onthe60-dayDL. BASKETB ALL National Basketball Association DETROITPISTONS — Fired coach Maurice Cheeks. PHILADE LPHIA76ERS—RecalledFArnett Moultrie from Delaware (NBADL). HOCKEY National HockeyLeague MONTREAL CANADIENS — Assigned DNathan Beaulieuto Hamilton (AHL). NASHVILL EPREDATORS — ReassignedFsSimon MoserandColtonSissonsto Milwaukee(AHL). NEWJERSEYDEVILS—Assigned DJonMerril to Albany (AHL). PHOENIXCOYOTES— AssignedFTim Kennedy and DConnor Murphyto Portland(AHL). TAMPABAY LIGHTNING — ReassignedFVladislav Namestnikovand GKristers Gudlevskis to Syracuse(AHL). WASHINGTON CAPITALS— ReassignedDJulien BrouilletteandPatrick Wey and 0 CaseyWellmanto Hershey(AHL). COLLEGE BIG 12 CONFERENCE — Suspended Dklahoma Statesophomore basketball G MarcusSmart for threegame sfor pushing aTexasTechfanin a game on Feh.8.


Oregon State nomatchfor No. 2Arizona The Associated Press TUCSON, Ariz. — Oregon State rallied in the second half of its previous game behind Roberto Nelson.

Arizona shot 50 percent for the first time in

six games, had a 40-12 advantage in the paint

In other games on Sunday: No. 1 Syracuse 57, Clemson 44: SYRACUSE, N.Y. — C.J. Fair scored 19 points, Jera-

and 15 assists with eight tLtrnovers. The Wildcats also outrebounded the Beavers 39-24, mi Grant added 12 and Syracuse beat Clem-

With their leading scorer unable to shake including a 15-4 advantage on the offensive son toremain unbeaten. Arizona's defenders, though, the Beavers had glass that led to 13 points. Wisconsin 60, No. 9 Michigan St. 58: MADlittle chance of a repeat performance.

Oregon State dug itself a double-digit hole by halftime and Nelson struggled against No. 2 Arizona's pressure ail night, sending the Beavers to a 76-54 loss on Sunday. "It's disappointing that we didn't play better, especially since we have been playing better," Oregon State coach Craig Robinson said. "I don't think we came out with our best effort and I want to take the blame for that."

Aaron Gordon led Arizona with 17 points

ISON, Wis. — Traevon Jackson hit a pull-up

and fellow freshman Rondae Hollis-Jefferson jumper with 2.1 seconds left for Wisconsin, provided his usual hustling spark while scor- seconds after Michigan State's Adreian Payne ing 16. tied it with a 3-pointer. T.J. McConnell added 11 points, six reSt. John's 70, No. 12 Creighton 65:NEW bounds and six assists for the Wildcats, who YORK — D'Angelo Harrison scored 19 points, bounced back from their grinding victory over including the go-ahead 3-pointer with 2:08 to the Ducks with an excellent all-around effort play, and St. John's beat Creighton for its sixth for their 30th win in the last 31 games against win in seven games. the BeaversatMcKale Center.

No. 22 UConn 75, UCF 55: ORLANDO, Fla.

"We played well tonight," McConnell said. — Lasan Kromah and Shabazz Napier each "We were clicking on offense and I felt like we had 17 points and seven rebounds as ConnectiBrandon Ashley went out for the season with were playing well on defense." cut easily defeated skidding Central Florida. a right foot injury. The Beavers (13-10, 5-6) came back against Colorado 91, Washington 65: BOULDER, The Wildcats (23-1, 10-1 Pac-12) had no such Arizona State on Thursday behind Nelson, but Colo.— Xavier Johnson scored a career-high trouble against Oregon State, finding answers had little chance against the athletic Wildcats, 27 points, tops among three Colorado players for their shooting woes while dominating in unable to spring him or chip away at Arizona's with at least 20 points, as the Buffaloes routed 10-point halftime lead. nearlyeveryaspect. Washington. Arizona looked hesitant against Oregon on Thursday night, its first game since forward

John Miner /The Associated Press

Oregon State's Devon Collier (44) drives the lane

against Arizona'e Kaleb Tarczewski (35) in the first half of Sunday'e game in Tucson, Ariz. The Beavers fell to the Wildcats 76-54.



2014 Springtraining breakdown

o ers' aren an s in . . a n

i s ovin i

• Former National looks to become No. 4 pitcherwhile looking for a title By Bob Beum The Associated Press

GLENDALE, Ariz. — Dan

Haren is back close to home and ever so happy to be there. The 3 3 -year-old r i g hthander doesn't have to be the man in this rotation, or even the No. 2 or No. 3 pitcher, not

with the loads of talent around him on his new team, the Los Paul Sancya/The Associated Press Angeles Dodgers. Los Angeles Dodgers' Dan Haren, right, showsClayton Kershaw a He fits nicely into the No. 4 grip during spring training on Sunday in Glendale, Ariz.

starter role occupied last season by Ricky Nolasco, who desired a long-term deal and gardless, his addition provides wound up getting a four-year depth for the Dodgers, who contract with Minnesota. had injury problems last year Haren, who signed a one- at the bottom of their rotation. Haren signed last Novemyear, $10 million contract, comes to the D odgers with ber, early for a free agent. With confidence after a strong fi- free agent starters still looking nal half of the season with the for jobs, or having to settle for Washington Nationals a year less than they wanted, he's ago. glad he decided so early. With at least 30 starts in For him, it was an easy each of his past 10 seasons, he choice to join the reigning NL believes he brings durability to West champs. "It was really being close to the back end of the Los Angeles rotation. home and being on a cham"I take the ball every fifth pionship club," he said. "You day or whatever is asked," he couldn't ask f o r a n ything said. "More often than not, I more." keep the team in the game. His home is i n O r ange With the offense we have and County, about a 50-mile drive the bullpen we have, it's really from the ballpark. He and his a perfect fit I think." wife have a bevy of relatives Haren threw his first bull- throughout the Los Angeles pen session of the spring on area. Sunday, the first workout day Haren had played nine seaforthe Dodgers pitchers and sons with teams in the westcatchers. Arizona and Los Oakland, Arizona and the Los Angeles opened spring train- Angeles Angels — before signing earlier than usual because ing his one-year deal with the they open the regular season Nationals. with a pair of games in SydF rom the start, i t w a s a ney, Australia, on March 22- struggle. He had an E RA 23. The Dodgers were joined above six through the first half by their latest pitcher signing, of the season with an abunl eft-hander P a u l M ah o l m , dance of home runs allowed. who signed a one-year deal on But after being sidelined briefSaturday. ly with a shoulder problem, Maholm could take the No. Haren came back strong. In 5 spot if Josh Beckett isn't ful- his last 15 starts with the Naly recovered from surgery to tionals, he had a 3.29 ERA. repair a nerve condition. Re-

It was 2.89 over his final five

outings. "I was trying to do too much, rather than pitch how I nor-

mally do, which is really simple, get the ball down, getting ahead of guys and trying to keep guys offbalance," he said, reflecting on his early-season problems. " I don't know if i t was a new team, cross country. It just wasn't working, so I got back to the basics."

It was those late-season performances, plus his workhorse history, that drew the Dodgers' interest, and they didn't

hesitate to add him to the formidable rotation of

C l ayton

Kershaw, Zack Greinke and Hyrun-Jin Ryu. "Just having prepared for him so many different times, this guy is not a fun at bat,"

Los Angeles manager Don Mattingly said. "And the way he threw the ball towards the

of the season last year. It was really more mechanical than anything else, just kind of got out of his arm slot a little bit.

As the season went on, he was back to himself. I'm excited to

have another quality guy." In 11 seasons, Haren is 129111 with a 3.74 ERA in 327 appearances,316 ofthem starts.

"Guys like that, every time you walk out there you feel like you're going to win," Mattingly said, "and he gives us another one of those guys."

Winning offseasonisn't sure signOfrealseason success COMMENTARY

By David Lannon Newsday

inning the offseason. It's a phrase that's Carlos Beltran. mostly used in mocking fashion, a way After failing to make the playoffs in 2008, to make fun of a rival's wasted money the Yankees invested $423 million on CC Saor misguided trades during the three months bathia, Mark Teixeira and A.J. Burnett, a trio that separate the World Series from spring that helped them — to varying degrees — win training. a World Series the following season. So did the But until the games actually count, how else Yankees "win" the winter this time by dumping do we keep score? In baseball, every winter a blizzard of cash on their problems?


move is scrutinized to the point of exhaustion,


That's debatable. With no Mariano Rivera, no

whether it involves the Tigers shipping Prince Fielder to the Rangers or Justin Turner signing a minor-league deal with the Dodgers. And that's how the sport is played from November through January — on paper, a place that rarely decides a champion before a pitch is thrown on Opening Day. Look no further than

Alex Rodriguez and no Robinson Cano, that's three positions right there the Yankees failed

the 2012 Marlins or 2013 Blue Jays as the most


to upgrade. Consider a hobbled Derek Jeter

approaching his 40th birthday, a suspect Sabathia and concerns about Teixeira's surgically repaired wrist, and there is reason to doubt

that they will see an '09 return on this hefty

"I think clearly a lot of heavy lifting needrecent examples of big dreams gone bad. It's probably no coincidence that both of those ed to take place this winter," Yankees general epic failures shared some of the same DNAmanager Brian Cashman said after completand similar rotten luck on the injury front. In ing Tanaka's seven-year, $155-million contract. Miami's case, adding a closer (Heath Bell), short- "And it has taken place. We're always looking stop (Jose Reyes) and front-line starter (Mark to improve. I don't think it's realistic to think Buerhle) at a cost of $191 million produced a 69- that there's any more heavy lifting that can take win team, which prompted owner Jeffrey Loria place." to dump all of them the next winter. Just maybe not until the July trading deadline. "Acquiring high-profile players just didn't The Yankees are getting a $25-million rebate on work," Loria later said in explaining the sell-off, A-Rod this season, and after blowing past the "and nearly everyone on our team underper- $189-million luxury-tax threshold, payroll no formed as compared to their career numbers." longer seems to be of any great concern — if it Loria has been ridiculed for his lack of pa- ever was in the first place. That business model tience in gutting the franchise only a year after has always worked for the Yankees, rewarding opening a new $600-million retractable-dome them with 17 playoff trips in the past 19 years. stadium, but he spoke the truth. Last winter, the On the flip side, the Yankees have lost two of Blue Jays took advantage of Loria's salary dump their last three World Series appearances and in a 12-player deal that, along with a $25-million have one title in the past 13 years after the dytrade-and-sign for R.A. Dickey, was supposed to nastic run that wrapped in 2000. This winter sign them up for a World Series run. That reboot may not buy them another ring, but really, what gotthem 74 wins — the same number recorded other choice did they have? by the Mets. Few outside Yawkey Way considered the Red But those are only two of the many cautionary Sox an offseason winner a year ago when they tales when it comes to hot-stove hysteria. During collected Mike Napoli, Shane Victorino, Jonny the 2011 winter meetings, the Angels spent $330 Gomes, Stephen Drew, Ryan Dempster and Koji million in one day on two players by luring Al- Uehara at a total cost of roughly $100 million. bert Pujols away from the Cardinals and signing But after Boston claimed its third title in 10 years C.J. Wilson. They finished 89-73, but third in the with that supplemental crew, those winter moves AL West and out of the playoffs. are looked at as brilliant. "We weren't really concerned about the initial None of those retooling efforts come close, however, to what the Yankees accomplished this reaction," Red Sox GM Ben Cherington said. winter in spending $471 million, including $438 Go figure. What it does show is that the only million on four marquee free agents — Masahi- way to determine how great a winter your team ro Tanaka, Brian McCann, Jacoby Ellsbury and had is to see who is still playing come October.

NATIONALLEAGUE CENTRAL ChicagoCubs(Mesa, Ariz. spring training site) The Cubs open anew spring training facility under new manager RickRenteria with a goal of returning to competitive mode. Former Brewers setup manJose Veras has afoot in the door to be the closer, but others will be auditioned if he has ashaky spring. Cincinnati Reds(Goodyenr, Ariz.) New manager Bryan Price doesn't have alot of holes to fill, despite a quiet off-season for the team. If speedster Billy Hamilton proves hecan get on baseregularly in the leadoff spot, he could create havoc on the basepaths. Milwaukee Brewers(Phoenix) The focus in campwill be the right side of the infield. Veterans Mark Reynolds and Lyle Overbaywill battle for playing time at first base with JuanFrancisco, and prospect Scooter Gennett will try to show he deserves to play ahead of injury-prone Rickie Weeks. PittsburghPirates (Brndenton, Fln.) The Pirates spent the entire off-season trying to fill a void at first base without success andmust figure out the best option there. With workhorse A.J. Burnett gone, there is aspot to bewon in the starting rotation. St. Louis Cardinals (Jupiter, Fla.) Rookie Kolten Wongwill get the chance to prove heshould be the regular at second base, but veteran Mark Ellis is on hand asinsurance. After a season-plus at first base, Allen Craig is now the everyday rightfielder and hasthe entire camp to get comfortable there. EAST Atlanta Braves(Lnke BuennVista, Fla.) The Braves hopeeither Brandon Beachy or GavinFloyd can recover from injuries soon enoughto replace departed Tim Hudson in the rotation. DanUgglaand B.J. Upton will try to put their dreadful 2013 seasons behind themandget off to a good start at the plate. Miami Marlins (Jupiter, Fln.) The Marlins spent the winter adding veterans (Rafael Furcal, Jarrod Saltalamacchia, CaseyMcGehee, Garrett Jones, ReedJohnson) to what had been avery inexperienced team. Now areorganized front office must try to put all the pieces in place toavoid arepeat of the 100-loss season in 2013. New YorkMets(Port St. Lucie, Fln.) With trade rumors involving Ike Davis never resulting in a deal, the Mets must decide whowill play first base - Davis or Lucas Duda.And howmuch gas is left in the tank of Bartolo Colon, who will be 41 in May?

Philadelphia Phillies (Clearwnter, Fln.) Prospect CodyAschewill be given every opportunity to be the regular third baseman, agood thing for a team that otherwise isn't getting any younger. With RoyHalladay retired, newmanager Ryne Sandberg has avery big hole to fill in his starting rotation. WashingtonNntionals (Viere, Fln.) How will the players respond to the managerial switch from old-timer Davey Johnson to first-timer Matt Williams? TheNationals must decide if it makes moresense to havelefty Ross Detwiler in the rotation or the bullpen. WEST Arizona Dinmondbncks(Scottsdnle, Ariz.) Rookie Chris Owings will try to show he is a better option at shortstop than Didi Gregorius. Mark Trumbo takes over asthe newleftfielder and Addison Reedasthe newcloser. ColoradoRockies(Scottsdale, Ariz.) With Todd Helton retired, Justin Morneauseeks to show hecan still be an offensive force at first base. Ageless LaTroyHawkins must show hehas enough left to be the regular bullpen closer. Los AngelesDodgers(Glendale, Ariz.) Centerfielder Matt Kempsays hewon't rush back from an ankle injury but would love to get ready by opening day. Dynamic offensive force Yasiel Puig will get a look in the leadoff spot in the batting order. Snn DiegoPadres(Peorin, Ariz.) A busy winter of personnel moveshasgreatly reshapedthe pitching staff. The Padres would love a healthy season from Josh Johnson, who couldn't stay on the mound inToronto. Sen FranciscoGiants(Scottsdale, Ariz.) The Giants hopenewleftfielder Michael Morse canadd some pop to a modest offense. Third baseman Pedro Sandoval, who hasbattled weight problems throughout his career, reportedly slimmed down considerably over the winter. AMERICAN LEAGUE CENTRAL ChicagoWhite Sox(Glendnle, Ariz.) There are high expectations for CubanrefugeeJose Abreu, who is slated to take over asthe No.1 first baseman, moving AdamDunnand PaulKonerko into a battle for time at DH.NateJones will move up from asetup role to his first shot at being aneveryday closer. Cleveland Indians(Goodyenr, Ariz.) John Axford gets the chance to prove hecan still be a reliable closer in the big leagues. Another former Brewer, injury-prone ShaunMarcum, will attempt to makethe rotation as anon-roster invitee. Detroit Tigers (Lnkeland, Fla.) With Prince Fielder gone, Miguel Cabrera movesback across the diamond to first base, opening third base for highly touted prospect Nick Castellanos. Newmanager BradAusmus is counting on closer Joe Nathan to continue warding off Father Time. Kansas CityRoynls(Surprise, Ariz.) New rightfielder Norichika Aoki gives the Royals the leadoff hitter they wereseeking, allowing Alex Gordon to movedown to a run-producing spot. Jason Vargaswas given a four-year deal to shore up a starting rotation that was already astrength of the club. Minnesota Twins(Fort Myers, Fln.) Additions Ricky Nolasco andPhil Hughes will be counted on to bolster a rotation that was a real problem area last season. TheTwins hope the move of JoeMauer to first base will keep him healthy and earning his big salary. EAST Baltimore Orioles(Snrasota, Fle.) The Orioles will learn how close stud third basemanManny Machado is to returning from amajor knee injury. With prolific Jim Johnson gone, campwill be an open tryout to find a new closer. Boston RedSox(Fort Myers, Fla.) With Jacoby Ellsbury suiting up for the hatedYankees, rookie Jackie Bradley Jr. andveteran Grady Sizemore will vie for the No. 1job in center. There are high expectations for rookie Xander Bogaerts as the newstarting shortstop. New YorkYankees (Tnmpe, Fln.) The big question is: Will shortstop DerekJeter beable to recover from his severe ankle injury to be a regular player again?And all former setup manDavid Robertson has to do is replace thegreatest closer (Mariano Rivera) in the game's history. Tampa BayRays(Port Charlotte, Fla.) The Rays must find a replacement in the rotation for JeremyHellickson, who recently underwent elbow surgery. Theyalso must hopethat new closer Grant Balfour doesn't justify the Orioles flunking him onaphysicalexam. Toronto BlueJays(Dunedin, Fle.) Right-handers Kyle Drabekand Drew Hutchison provide pitching depth after recovering from elbow injuries. RyanGoins must prove hewill hit enough to be the everyday starter at second base. WEST HoustonAstros (Kissimmee, Fla.) The fact that newcomer Scott Feldman immediately moved to the top spot in the rotation shows how much work the Astros have to do in that area. JoshFields, who recorded his first five saves in the majors last year, will attempt to protect any leads his teammates give him. Los AngelesAngels(Tempe, Ariz.) The Angels will need bounce-back seasons from first basemanAlbert Pujols, outfielder Josh Hamilton and newthird baseman David Freese to give Mike Trout someoffensive help. Kole Calhoun gets the chance to prove heshould be theeveryday rightfielder. Oakland Athletics (Phoenix) The Athletics remadetheir already solid bullpen by adding closer Jim Johnson and setup man Luke Gregerson. Eric Sogard, Nick Punto andAlberto Callaspo will battle for time at second base. Seattle Mariners (Peorin, Ariz.) Robinson Canocan't carry the offense single-handedly, so the Mariners will count on Corey Hart returning to health andyoungsters Dustin Ackley and Justin Smoak meeting expectations. There is considerable buzzaround pitching prospect Taijuan Walker joining the starting rotation. Texas Rangers(Surprise, Ariz.) The Rangers changedtheir offensive look by adding a newleadoff hitter, Shin-Soo Choo, and left-handed slugger Prince Fielder. Nowthey will count on Neftali Feliz's return as closer to protect late leads andlook for a replacement for starter Derek Holland while herecovers from knee surgery.



Medals will be awarded in five events, including the women's super-combined featuring Bend'sLaurenneRoss. Maria Hoefl-Riesch of Germany is abig favorite in the event.


T Curling

Canada vs. Sweden, USA vs. China, Britain vs. Germany, Norway vs. Russia,Tuesday, 2 a.m.


China vs. Canada, Switzerland vs. United States, Swedenvs. Britain, Russiavs. Denmark, 2 a.m. Switzerlandvs. Denmark, Swedenvs. Canada, Russiavs. United States,South Korea vs.Japan, 9p.m.

Hockey WOMEN

Group A:United States vs. Switzerland, 2 a.m. Group A:Finlandvs. Canada, 7 a.m. Group B: Germanyvs. Sweden, Tuesday, 2 a.m.


USA vs. Norway, Denmarkvs. Russia, Canada vs. Switzerland, Sweden vs Britain, 7 a.m.

Medal table Norway Netherlands

United States 2 Canada 1 Russia 1 Austria 1 Germany 1 Poland 1 Slovakia 1 Switzerland 1 Sweden 0 Czech Republic 0 1 Italy 0 Finland 0 Slovenia 0 Britain 0 Ukraine 0

1 1 0

4 4 2

moment o f

0 0

surprising bronze in the women's 3,000 meters Sunday.

0 0 1 2



1 2 1 1

1 0

2 1

1 0 1 0 0

1 1

1 1

TV schedule •AgTimesPST,Subjecttochange • Primetimrepl e aysareshowneachnight beginning betweenmidnight and2a.m. • Eventstobeaired*live ontheWest Coast arenoted with anasterisk( )

Today NBC 3-5p.m.— Men'sSpeedskating,500GoldMedalFinal; Men'sBiathlon,12.5kmPursuit GoldMedal Final 8-11:30 p.m.— Women'sAlpine Skiing, Super Combined GoldMedal Final; Men'sFreestyle Skiing, MogulG s oldMedal Final; Men'sShort Track, 1500GoldMedal Final 12:06-1:08a.m. —Women'sShort Track,Women's Luge NBCSN ny vs. Midnight-2 a.m.— Men's Curling,Germa Canada 2-4:30a.m. —Women'sHockey, USAvs. Switzer*

USA 2-5 a.m.—Women'Curl s ing, USAvs. Switzerland

Tuesday NBC 3-5 p.m.— Men'sandWomen'sCross-Country,IndividualSprintGoldMedal Finals; Women'sLuge, GoldMedalFinalRuns; Women'sFreestyle Skiing, Slopestyle boarding, Hagpipe 8-11:30 p.m.— Men'sSnow Gold MedalFinal; FigureSkating,Pairs' Short Program;Women's Freestyle Skiing, Slopestyle GoldMedalFinal;Women'sSkiJumping, Indiv>dual K-95GoldMedal Final 12:05-1:05 a.m.— Women'Spe s edskating, 500 Gold MedalFinal; Women's Biathlon, 10kmPursuit GoldMedal Final NBCSN Midnight-2 a.m.— Women' s Curling,USA vs. Russia en's Cross-Country, 2-3 a.m.— Men'*s andWom IndividualSprints — Men' s and Wo m en's Cross-Country, 8-7a.m. IndividualSprintGoldMedal Finals* 7-10:30a.m.—FigureSkating,Pairs'ShodProgram* 10:30-noon— Wome n's Ski Jumping, Individual K-95 GoldMedalFinal*;Women' sSpeedskating, 500 GoldMedal Final 2-4 p.m.— GameoftheDay:Hockey MSNBC 7-9:30 a.m.—Wome n's Hockey, Russia vs. Japan" CNBC 2-5 p.m.—Women'Curl s ing, USAvs. Britain USA 2-5 a.m.—Men'sCurling, USAvs. China*

Men's Halfpipe Quarterfinals,Tuesday 2 a.m.


was a personal best — the crowd at Adler Arena erupted in cheers. She whooped it up on her warm-down lap, then unzipped her skin-tight suit right down to the bellybutton. She was wearing nothingunderneath. "I totally forgot," Graf said sheepishly through a translator. "We have very good suits and they are very tight.... You just want to breathe and you want to


Figure skating

take off your suit."

When she realized her faux pas, Graf quickly zipped the suit back up with a

TeamEvent Final Ranking 1. Russia (Julia Lipnitskaia,EvgeniPlushenko, KseniaStolbova,FedorKlimov, Tatiana Volosozhar,MaximTrankov,EkaterinaBobrova,Dmitri Soloviev,Elenalinykh, NikitaKatsalapov), 75. 2. Canada (Kaetlyn Osmond, Patrick Chan,Meagan DuhamelEri , c Radford, KirstenMoore-towers, DylanMoscovitch, TessaVirtue,Scott Moir),65. 3. UnitedStates(GracieGold, Chicago; AshleyWagner,Alexandria,Va.;JeremyAbbot, Aspen, Colo.; MarissaCasteli, Cranston, R.l.; SimonShnapir, Sudbury,Mass.; MerylDavis, West Bloomfield, Mich.;CharlieWhite, Bloomfield Hils, Mich.),60. 4. Italy,52. 5. Japan, 51. Failed To Qualify 6. France,22; 7. China,20; 8. Germ any, 17; 9. Ukraine,10;10.Britain,8.

mortified smile.

"Only afterward," she said, "did I realize that maybe this video will appear on YouTube. But I don't think it will be

so bad."

Rewatchedmoments American skater Ashley Wagner (top right) is responsible for the most rewatchedmoment during NBC's Saturday night coverage of the Winter Olympicsfrom Sochi. TiVo Research said Sunday that view-


ers stopped and rewound their digital videorecordersto see Wagner looking up atthe scoreboard after skating to


Group 8:Sweden1, Japan0 GroupB:Russia 4,Germany1

Pink Floyd more than at any other point

of the broadcast. The second most rewatched moment also came during figure skating. People wanted to see Russia's Julia Lipnitskaia spin that ended with one leg held vertically over her head. Men's slopestyle acPavel Golovkin /The Associated Press counted for the other three of the top five Oops! Bronze medallst Olga Graf of Russia celebrates with a wide-open front of her skin suit after the women's 3,000-meter speedskating race Sunday. Realizing her mis-

take, she promptly zipped back up. — SCREECH. The car slams to a halt. A cow is meandering smack in the

pearsthey can callon Capt. James Tiberius Kirk to get them out of it.

ed, he chose the one that brought Russia

Reporter spotted cows not once but

William Shatner is an avid Olympic

The new team event at the Sochi

ticular interest in the USA bobsled team,

especially after seeing a picture circulate of McKinney, Texas, native Johnny Quinn breaking through a bathroom door after he was locked in. "Please send my best wishes to your teammates," Shatner tweets to Amer-

ican bobsledder Nick Cunningham, a native of Monterey, Calif. "And no more broken doors! Make sure you save a

piece of the door to show your kids." "Eating beef jerky, listening to @Jason Aldean, tweeting with @William-

Shatner.... not a bad morning at the Nr Olympics," Cunningham tweets.

Luge Men'sSingles Final Ranking 1. FelixLoch,Germany, 3:27.526. 2.Albert Demchenko,Russia,3:28.002. 3. ArminZoeggeler, Italy, 3:28.797. 4.AndiLangenhan, Germany,3:29.355. 5.SemenPavlichenko,Russia,3:29.436. 6. DominiFi kschnager, Italy, 3:29.479. 7. Aleksander Peretyagin, Russia, 3:29.495. 8. Reinhard Egger,Austria, 3:29.506. U.S. Finishers 13. ChrisMazdzer, SaranacLake, N.Y.,3:29.954. 22. TuckerWest, Ridgefield, Conn.,3:31.217. 24. Aidan Kelly, WestIslip, N.y.,3:31.799.

Sochi: the final frontier. These are the Putin for Plushenko voyages of the bobsled USA-I. If the American bobsled team finds Of all of the events that Russian Presitself in a jam at the Sochi Games, it ap- ident Vladimir Putin could have attend-

ulatory messages to the medal winners this weekend. But he seems to have par-

Men'sdownhill (Start positioninparentheses) 1. (11)MatthiasMayer, Austria, 2:06.23. 2. (20)ChnstofInnerhofer,Italy,2:06.29. 3. (8)KjetilJansrud,Norway, 2:06.33. 4. (18)AkselLundSvindal, Norway,2:06.52. 5. (7) TravisGanong, USA, SquawValley, Calif.,

Women's 7.6km spriat (Penalties in parentheses) 1. AnastasiyK auzmina,Slovakia, 21:06.8(0). 2. OlgaVilukhina,Russia, 21:26.7(0). 3. VitaSemerenko, Ukraine,21:28.5(0). 4. KarinOberhofer, Italy,21:34.7(0). 5. AnaisBescond, France,21:36.7 (1). 6. Dorothea Wierer, Italy, 21:37.4(0). 7. Wero nika Nowakowska-liemniak, Poland, 21:37.6(1). 8. ElisaGasparin, Switzerland,21:38.2(0). U.S. Finishers 14. Susan Dunklee, Barton, Vt., 21:48.3(1). 44. Sarah Studebaker, Borse,ldaho,22:59.5(1). 53. AnnelieCo s ok,SaranacLake,N.Y.,23:23.4 (2). 65. Hannah Dreissigacker, Morrisville, Vt.,23:55.0

When Graf's time flashed on the

fan, and he's been tweeting out congrat-

Alpine skiing

2:06 64.

scoreboard — 4 minutes, 3.47 seconds

ssuperfan, William sshatner


6. (3) Carlo Janka,Switzerland, 2:06.71. 7. (14)PeterFill, Italy,2:06.72. 8. (15)BodeMiler, USA,Easton, N.H.,2:06.75. Other U.S. Finishers 27. (1)StevenNyman,Sundance, Utah,2:09.15. 30. (25)MarcoSullivan, Truckee,Calif., 2:10.10.

She even got a note of praise from Russian President Vladimir Putin.

rewatched moments.

Men's1,500 Heats, 1:45 a.m. Women's 500 Heats, 2:30a.m. Men's1,500 Semifinals,3:10a.m. Women's 3,000 Relay Semifinals,3:40 a.m. Men's1,500 Final, 4:05 a.m.


Russia's first medal when she took a


4:30-8:15 a.m. — Men's Speedskating,500Gold * MedalFinal 815 a.m.-noon —Women'sLuge*; Women'sCurling, Sweden vs. Britain Noon-2 p.m.—CurlingEncore 2-4 p.m.— GameoftheDay:Hockey MSNBC 7-9:30 a.m.— Women's Hockey,Finlandvs.Canada* CNBC 2-5 p.m.—Men'sCurling, USAvs. Norway

Short track

Men's andWomen's Individual Sprint Free, Tuesday, 2 a.m. Men's andWomen's Individual Sprint Free, Tuesday, 4 a.m.


0 0 1 1 1


tr i u mp h n e a rly

turned embarrassing for Russian speedskater Olga Graf. The 30-year-old gave the home country a reason to cheer Sunday, winning

0 0

Women's Singles(Run 1),6:45 a.m. Women's Singles(Run 2), 8:35 a.m.

The Associated Press

0 2 4 2 2 1


Women'sSuper Combined(slalom), 3a.m.

c;enes rom oc; i

Through Sunday (13medal events) G S B T 2 1 1 4 2 1 1 4


Men's Moguls Qualification,6 a.m. Men's MogulsFinals, 10 a.m. Women's Slopestyle Qualification, 10p.m. Women's Slopestyle Finals,Tuesday, 1 a.m.

Men's 500 (Race1), 5 a.m. Men's 500 (Race2), 6:55 a.m. Women's 500 (Race 1),Tuesday, 4:45 a.m.

Men's12.5km Pursuit, 7 a.m.

online at NBCOlympicSLcom




Events through6a.m. Monday PST. Ali events streamedlive

middle of the road.

its first gold medal.

twice Saturday on major roads between Olympic Park and northern Sochi. Games had beenlargely perceived as Earlier, a cow and calf were grazing Evgeni Plushenko's best chance to win alongside the crest of another highway, Olympic gold. It attracted a crowd of their backsides facing traffic. Russian Olympic champions and Putin, A Sochi blogger suggests it's been a who worered fleece bearing the logos problem for a while, and wishes local of two Russian companies and a French smallfarmers would take closercareof sunglasses brand. their herds. Also spotted at the stands at the IceWhile much of Russia's expanse is berg arena were players of the Russian covered in permafrost, this area houses ice hockey team, Olympic champion some of the country's most fertile land. gymnast Alina Kabayeva and two-time The stadiums and hotels freshlybuilt for Olympic champion pole vaulter Yelena the Winter Olympics are right next to a Isinbayeva. former collective farm that cultivated subtropical plants. Skiing, skatingand ...cows? With busloads of Olympic spectators You're speeding up and down a high- in town, there's good advice hidden here wayin the foothills of the Caucasus, head- for drivers: Be alert to slow-moving boing back to Olympic Park, when suddenly vines on fast-moving roads.

Nordic skiing Men's Skiathlon (16kmClassic+18kmFree) 1. DarioCologna,Switzerland,1:08:15.4. 2. Marcus Hellner, Sweden,1:08:15.8. 3. MartinJohnsrudSundby,Norway,1:08:16.8. 4. Maxim Vylegzhanin, Russia,1:08:16.9. 5. Ilia Chernousov, Russia,1:08:29.0. 6. Jean MarcGailard, France,1:08:29.8. 7.DanielRichardsson,Sweden,1:08:31.7. 8. Johannes Duerr, Austria,1:08:32.0. U.S. Finishers 35. Noah Hoffman,Aspen, Colo.,1:11:28.1. 42. ErikBjornsen,Winthrop, Wash., 1:12:42.3. 47. BrianGregg,Winthrop, Wash.,1:13:26.3. 54. KrisFreeman, Thornton, N.H.,1:14:34.6.

Ski jumping Men's K90 Individual Final 1. KamiStoch, l Poland,278.0. 2. PeterPrevc,Slovenia,265.3. 3.AndersBardal, Norway,264.1. 4. Thomas Diethart, Austria,258.3. 5. Michael Hayboeck,Austria,258.0. 6. Andreas Weginger, Germany, 257.1 7. MaciejKot, Poland,255.8. 8. NoriakiKasai, Japan,255.2. Did NotQuality ForFinal 34. NickAlexander, Lebanon,N.H.,116.0. 45. PeterFrenette, SaranacLake, N.Y.,107.2. 47. Anders Johnson, ParkCity, Utah,104.2.


Litke Continued from B1 Bode being Bode, getting him to admit either is a longshot. After finishing eighth in the downhill, the first of five men's races here, Miller paused for a long time at the bottom of the course Sunday and stared

back up the hill for a long time. Asked what he was thinking at that moment, he launched into one of those rambling answers that make it hard to know

how much hebelieved and how much was said simply to get a rise out of his audience. As someone with extensive experience interviewing Miller, who also happens to be one of the most entertaining and exasperating athletes I've ever run across, my translation follows his re-

marksinparentheses. What Miller said: "I was just going

through the run, seeingif there was anything that I would change or how I feel." (Translation: "If I'd known I was going to finish eighth, I would have stayed inbed.") Miller: "It's tough when you have to judge yourself, because the dock doesn't really seem to judge you fairly." (Translation: "If there were style points in skiing, like figure skating or that goofy new slopestyle snowboard race, I'd have won every event I ever

entered.") Miller: "Just like I've said a million times, I'm not always so attached to the

sweet story about the closing flourish finally skied like one, winning a medby an aging skier to cap one of the great al in each color and pretending that he careers in Olympic Alpine history can't couldn't care less. "Why perform now?" Miller said at be told without asking "What if?" Miller's talent has always been equal

the time. "Because most likely, it's what

parts blessing and burden. In addition I wanted to do." to the five Olympic medals, he won two Miller also wanted to revolutionize overall World Cup titles and left rivals the sport, and he did. He grafted the gaping at his margins of victory and style, equipment and attitude he picked how he recovered from mistakes that up from snowboarding and gradually w ould have crashed almost anyone else. convinced nearly everyone inthe Alpine Yet for someone who inspired so establishment to embrace and copy it. "I would have loved to win, obviousmuch awe in others, he should have ly," he said finally. "This is the premier wonmore. At the 2002 Salt Lake City Games,

event, and it's something I've thought about quite a bit. But when it's out of

result. I would have loved to get a gold Miller came in without expectations medal today or any medal, but I was and exited with two silvers. By the time your control, that kind of takes the dismaking sure that I knewwhere I was at,

the'Ittrin Games rolled around in 2006,

before I had to go deal with everybody else tellingme what they thought." (Translation: "I wish you guys would just disappear.")

he was considered a lock to medal in

Frankly, what should have been a

all five races, only to squander his best

appointment away, more or less. I mean,

I don't think I would change much, the way I skied. I think I skied well

moves off the course and inside a disco. enough to win, but it just doesn't happen At the2010 Vancouver Games, instead sometimes." of partying like an Olympian, Miller Or at least not often enough.

Women'sSlopestyle Finals 1.JamieAnderson, USA, SouthLakeTahoe, Calif., (80.75;95.25)95.25. 2. EnniRuka jarvi, Finland,(73.75;92.50)92.50. 3.JennyJones, Britain,(73.00; 87.25)87.25. 4. Sina Candrian, Switzerland, (77.25; 87.00) 87.00. 5. Sarka Panco chova, CzechRepublic, (86.25; 20.00)86.25. 6. KarlyShorr,USA,Migord, Mich.,(39.00;75.00) 75.00. 7. Torah Bright, Australia,(64.75;66.25)66.25. 8. Isabel Derungs,Switzerland, (58.50; 15.25) 58.50. 9. Elena Koenz, Switzerland, (24.50;54.50)54.50. 10. Anna Gasser,Austria, (49.00;51.75)51.75. 11. SiljeNorendal,Norway,(49.50; 32.00) 49.50. 12. Spencer 0 Brien,Canada,(30.00;35.00) 35.00.

Speedskating Women's 3,000

1. Irene Wust, Netherlands, 4:00.34. 2. Martina Sablikova, CzechRepublic, 4:01.95.

3. OlgaGraf, Russia,4:03.47. 4. ClaudiaPechstein, Germany, 4:05.26. 5.AnnoukvanderWeijden,Netherlands,4:05.75. 6. IdaNjaatun,Norway, 4:06.732. 7. Katarzyna Bachleda- Curus,Poland, 4:06.739. 8. AntoinettedeJong,Netherlands,4:06.77. U.S. Finishers 11.Jilleanne Rookard, Woodhaven,Mich.,4;10.02. 27. Anna Ringsred, Duluth, Minn.,4:21.51.




An erson gives U.S. ou ego in sopestye By Fred Lief The Associated Press

SOCHI, Russia — The U.S. now has

a double gold hit in slopestyle, with American slopestyle queen Jamie Anderson doing her part a day after Sage Kotsenburg. "Even though it's just another competition, the stage and the outreach that this event connects to

is out of control," Anderson said. Finland's Enni Rukajarvi won the silver. The bronze went to Jenny Jones, a

33-year-old former maid at a ski resort who gave Britain its first medal in any snow sport.

Alpine skiing Matthias Mayer shut his eyes for a

moment, his day's work over. If he had trouble believing what had just happened as hestood before the crowd it Carlo Allegri /The Associated Press

Kikkan Randall of the United States has taken a leadership role in the nordic skiing community and is a big reason the U.S.— and not just Randall — has a chance to win its first nordic skiing medal since1976 and it's first women's nordic skiing medal ever.

was with good reason. Mayer has never finished better than fifth in a World Cup downhilL That proved no obstacle

in dismissing the preordained favorites — Aksel Lund Svindal of Norway finished fourth and Bode Miller of the U.S.

eighth. He covered the Rosa Khutor coursein 2 minutes,6.23 seconds and beat Italy's Christof Innerhofer by 0.06

seconds. Norway's Kjetil Jansrud won the bronze.

Figure skating With Evgeni Plushenko and a captivating Julia Lipnitskaia winning the free skates, Russia took the team event

• ICikkan Randalhas l a chanceto becomethe first Americanwoman to medal incross-country skiing, but sheis muchmorethan that By Beth Bragg

The racing is head-to-head in the heats, and it

can be combative. Tangles and crashes are always a possibility. Randall's personality is perfect for the heats. Long ago, she nicknamed herself Kikkanimal, a name that suits the ferocity she displays in

Anchorage Daily News

"I alwaysthought by

competition — and she thrives in the head-to-heat format.

Kikkan Randall is chasing gold at the Winter Olympics not just because an Olympic medal is the only thing lacking from her resume. She is doing it to make nordic skiing cool. In Alaska, she has already succeeded. Randall, 31, is the woman Anchorage residents see around

2014 I would have done

Winning an Olympic medal could make Randall a household name, at least temporarily. Winning

town with pink hair, perfect teeth, washboard abs

and muscles todiefor. She is the special guest at elementary schools who enthralls kids with her own brand of show-

and-tell-she tells them to get active, then she shows them how much fun that can be, sometimes by riding a unicycle. She is the backbone of the U.S. chapter of Fast and Female, a group that aims to empower girls and young women through sports. She is the voice Alaskanshave heard and the face they have seen foryears on localcommercials. She is the name bannered in headlines, some-

times week after week after week. Two-time World Cup sprint champion. Two-time World Championship medalist. Thirteen World Cup victories. Thirty

World Cup podium appearances. Four Olympics. While Anchorage doesn't really need a Pied Piper of nordic skiing — the sport has long flourished there — Randall figures the rest of the country does. And she figures the Sochi Olympics are the perfect place to show America there is nothing staid or boring about cross-country ski racing. "For her, it's more than about what she's accom-

plished and what she's won," said Luke Bodensteiner, executive vice president of the U.S. Ski and

everything I wanted to do and be ready to move on. What I didn't

realize ts it takesso much hard work, and I'm finally at the fun part." — U.S. nordic skier Kikkan Randall

one in an event that defies the image many Amer-

icans have of nordic skiing could transform the sport permanently. Randall has already started the process with her

continued, unprecedented success in the last several years. She spent much of her off-season last year

doing interviews and filming commercials, and now that the Olympics are here, the spots are getting air-time and the Lower 48 is getting to know

her. "It's really cool to finally see cross-country get on

Snowboard Association. "She's determined to change the face of her sport the map and have people get interested," Randall in this country forever, and she's doing it through said. "This is a great opportunity to showcase our youth outreach, and she's doing it by supporting sporL her teammates around her and gifting them) to Much is being made about the possibility of their best. Randall becoming the first American woman and "She is atrue leader." the second American to win an Olympic medal in Randall's specialty is the sprint, an event intro- cross-country skiing (Vermont's Bill Koch won silduced at the 2002 Salt Lake City Olympics — the ver in 1976). The factis, she's not the onlyAmerican Games where Randall made her Olympic debut. medal contender in Sochi, and that's in large part Held on a short course-less than 2 kilometers, because of her influence on the U.S. Ski Team. sometimes less than 1.5 kilometers — much of the Sochirepresentsa bitofa crossroads for Ranaction can be seen from the stadium. The sprint is dall, who once thought the 2014 Olympics would be not an event where skiers disappear into the woods the perfect time to end her racing career. "I always thought by 2014 I would have done and return 30 minutes later. The sprint is an all-day affair that begins in the everything I wanted to do and be ready to move morning with preliminaries, in which each skier on," said Randall, who married Jeff Ellis, a former races alone, against the clock. The fastest ones ad- member of Canada's ski team, in 2008. "What I vance to what's known as the heats-quarterfinal didn't realize is it takes so much hard work, and I'm heats, semifinal heats, finals. finally at the funpart."

without needing to worry about the concluding ice dance. President Vladimir Putin was among those in a crowd relishing this victory as the Russians drew away from the U.S. and Canada.

Plushenko's body has been battered by 12 operations and he had to convince his federation he merited a spot

in Sochi. "All the fans are cheering so hard that you literally cannot do badly because they do everything with you," Plushenko said. "You get goosebumps."

Speedskating Another royal visit, more Dutch gold.

Irene Wust gave the Netherlands its second victory by winning the 3,000. Skating before her king and queen, Wust won in 4:00.34. Defending champ Martina Sablikova of the Czech Repub-

lic took the silver while Olga Graf won bronze for Russia's first medal of the games. Claudia Pechstein, 41 and a six-

time Olympian, was fourth. Wust, her nails red, white and blue like the Dutch flag, held up three fingers, signifying her third Olympic gold medal.

Nordic skiing Switzerland's Dario Cologna had ankle surgery in November, but that now seems ancient. He won the 30-kilome-

ter skiathlon, pulling away at the top of the last uphill section. The three-time overall World Cup winner claimed his second Olympic gold medal. He was timed in 1 hour, 8 minutes, 15.4 seconds. Defending champion Marcus Hellner of Sweden took silver, with the bronze

to Norway's Martin Johnsrud Sundby.

Biathlon Slovakia's A n a stasiya K u z m ina matched her gold from Vancouver in the women's 7.5-kilometer sprint. Kuz-

Jeanice Continued from B1 Oh, howtimes have changed. This week, Jeanice, who still lives on the same midtown Bend

"Her mom's running a restaurant and has acouple of kids," Jeanice events before taking third in Desays about Kristin Voisin, who lives cember at the Dew Tour's Mountain in Whitefish. "I just wanted to help." Championships in Breckenridge, M aggie Voisin's road to t h e Colo. Last month, after sealing her Olympics has been f ront-page spot on the U.S. Olympic squad, she news throughoutMontana. An ontook second at the Winter X Games line community fundraiser netted in Aspen, Colo. more than $18,000 to help multiple "The hype really started after she members of Voisin's family travel placed at the Dew Tour," says Larry to Sochi, and skiers from her home al slopestyle scene this past year, winning at multiple national-level

property she and Bill bought back in 1941, had planned to watch the latest evolution of skiing when her great-granddaughter Maggie Voisin, of Whitefish, Mont., competed in the slopestyle ski competition Kimmel, a close friend of the Raper mountain, Whitefish Ski R esort, at the 2014 Winter Olympics in So- family. "It's just been in the last few sent her off to Russia with a massive chi, Russia. Voisin, who turned 15 months we started going, 'Man, this 3-by-15-foot banner. "Everybody that I've talked to in December,is the youngest U.S. kid is good.' " Winter Olympian since 1972 and is Voisin's uncle, Jeff R a per, has had to mourn it a little bit, go the youngest competitor from any streamed the Dew Tour onto Jean- through the sadness for her," Kristin i ce's b i g-screen t elevision l a s t Voisin said in the same USA TOnation at the Sochi Games. But on Friday, Voisin broke the month, and he and Kimmel had DAY article. "And now the outpourfibula in her right leg during a train- plannedtorepeattheprocessforthe ing of love and support is also just as ing run, ending her first Olympics Olympics if the slopestyle competi- big." "She's got another four years (unprematurely. tion was not broadcast by NBC over "I'm super-bummed to not be the air. til the 2018 Winter Olympics in Py"I don't have anything fancy," eongchang, South Korea), but she'll able to compete," Voisin told USA TODAY Sports on Sunday, "but I Jeanicejokes about her home-en- only be 19," Jeanice adds optimistihave a great season to look back on, tertainment setup. "I'm with the old cally. "She's just 15 years old. She's an amazing one. I never thought to schooL" ababy." come asfarasIdid." While Jeanice was set to watch Sports and the outdoors in gen"It makes you sick," Jeanice says Voisin from home, she made sure eral have long been a part of Jeanabout her great-granddaughter's un- her granddaughter — Maggie's ice's life. She grew up playing softtimely injury. "But she'll have some mother, Kristin Voisin — would be ball in Bend at an area that, as she good memories. She's still an Olym- able to cheer Maggie on in person. recalls, was known as "Whiskey pian and she's going to stay (in Rus- Kristin Voisin traveled to Sochi last Flat," where the restaurant Jacksia) and go through the finals and week after Jeanice helped her finan- son's Corner is now located. In high the closing (ceremonies)." cially with plane tickets and travel school, Jeanice swam and played Voisin burst onto the internation- arrangements. basketball at what is now the Boys

mina shot flawlessly and finished in 21 8z Girls Club of Bend, and for many

minutes, 6.8 seconds. The silver medal

years she and Bill would make trips throughout Oregon to go hunting and fishing. "We did a lot of fishing at Silver

went to Russia's Olga Vilukhina and the bronze to Ukraine's Vita Semeren-

Lake, back when it had water in it," says Jeanice, whose home is still


ko. Kuzmina's brother is Russian biathlete Anton Shipulin, who was fourth


adorned with stuffed game birds she and Bill bagged. "And we used to go quail and pheasant hunting in (Eastern Oregon) in Adrian. We started going over there in 1949 — the same

Felix Loch, still only 24, did it again. The German lugerwon his second straight Olympic gold medal, leaving the rest of the field in his icy wake.

ranch, the same people — until Bill

Loch completed four runs down the

couldn't drive anymore." "One of my favorite pictures of

Sanki Sliding Center track in 3 minutes, 27.562 seconds — 0.476 seconds

her, she'sgot her boots on in the

ahead of Russia's Albert Demchenko,

snow at Elk Lake with a string of

who won the silver in his seventh Olympics. Italy's Armin Zoeggeler won the bronze, giving him a record six medals in six games.

fish on the line back in the '40s,"

Kimmel says. "She was a hell of a fisherman." Jeanice's own sporting days are long past. But her great-granddaughter's rapid ascension to the freeskiing elite has turned her into

perhaps the world's biggest fan of slopestyle skiing. Voisin, who is on crutches now, could be back on skis

in a month preparing, ultimately, for the 2018 Pyeongchang Games. "I'm just so tickled someone in

our family is going to the Olympics," Jeanice says. "Who would think at 92 you'd have a great-granddaughter going to the Olympics'?" — Reporter: 541-383-0305;

Ski jumping In control from th e start, Kamil

Stoch of Poland won the Olympic gold in the men's normal hill individual ski

jump. Stoch had the best jump in each round, putting first ahead of the silver medalist Peter Prevc of Slovenia and

bronzemedalistAnders Bardal ofNorway. Thomas Morgenstern of Austria, returning from serious injuries from a fall during training a month ago, was 14th. Simon Amman of Switzerland,

the defending champion from Vancouverwho was seeking a record fifth Olympic gold medal, finished 17th.


O M M U N IT Y CLIMBING MIDDLE 8( HIGH SCHOOL PROGRAMS:Bend Endurance Academy;Wednesdays, March 23-April 23,1:306 p.m.; $200; designed for beginners to intermediate levels; transportation to school and back provided by BEA; www.


MIDDLE SCHOOLPROGRAM: MBSEF middle school program; ages11-14;through March;www. HIGH SCHOOLPROGRAM: MBSEF high school program; ages14 and older;through March;www.mbsef. Ol'g.

MASTERS PROGRAM:MBSEF masters program; ages 21 and older;through March;www.mbsef.


CYCLING INDOORCLASSES: Individualized, power-based workouts at Bowen Sports Performance;Mondays, Wednesdays andFridays at noon; Tuesdays, Thursdays at6:30 a.m.; Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday at5:30 p.m.;Saturday,8:30 a.m.; enduranceSundaysession, 8-11

a.m.; bowensportsperformance. com or 541-977-1321.

MIDDLEAND HIGHSCHOOL PROGRAMS:Bend Endurance Academy; W ednesdaysinApril, 1:30-4:15 p.m.; transportation to school and back provided by BEA;

HOME-SCHOOL NORDIC: Ages 11-18;through Feb. 18, Tuesdays, 10:30 a.m. to 2 p.m.; $100; www. SHE'S ONSKIS:M ountBachelor's


DAWN PATROLS:Nordic dawn patrols with Dave Cieslowski; Wednesdays,10-11:30a.m.; through March 5;limited to

15 advancedskiers; sfoster© BABES IN SNOWLAND: Mt.

NORDIC SKI DIAMONDLAKERACE: Citizens' Cross-Country Ski Race at Diamond Lake Resort;Feb.16, 10:30 a.m.; 20K, 10K and 5K skate races and 10K and 5K classic races; $15 by Feb. for adults, $2 and above for children; Reider Peterson at 541-488-8830 or Dan Bulkley at 541-535-5979. COMPETITIVE NORDIC PROGRAM:Through May1; for athletes 14 and over; five or six days a week; $2,200; or $1,500 through May1;www. HIGH SCHOOLNORDIC TEAM: Through March19;additional training for nordic athletes who are still involved with high school skiing; one to three days aweek,Wednesday through Sunday;starts at $375; www. YOUTH PROGRAM:MBSEF Stevenson Youth Program; ages 7-11; throughMarch; www.mbsef. Ol'g.

RUNNING RUN FORCHOCOLATE:5K runl walk; at Sunriver Resort;Feh.15, 10 a.m.; $25; entry fee includes chocolate aid station, chocolate treats and post-race food; benefits La Pine High School's Future Business Leaders of America club and athletic department; www.

discounted wineandfree cookies


Wednesdays or Saturdays;sixweek and12-week programs available; at the Mt. Bachelor Nordic Center; www.mtbachelor.

JUMPER EVENT: Jumper Jackpot Series;Feb.15, noon; at Fruition Farm in Redmond; turi©centurylink. net or


WINE RUN:Three-mile run from Footzone to Naked Winery tasting $80; www.bendenduranceacademy. room in Old Mill;today,5:30 p.m.;

women's only nordic program;


Nordic Center; sfoster@mtbachelor.

Bachelor programfor kids ages4-5; Sundays,9-10 a.m.; four different four-week sessions, the first started Dec. 4.; at Mt. Bachelor Nordic Center; $105 clinic only, $125 clinic and rentals; sfoster@mtbachelor.


K'S FOR KIDS:Ages 6-8; Sundays,10:30-11:30 a.m.; three four-week sessions, first session started Dec. 4; at Mt. Bachelor Nordic Center; $105 clinic only,

$125 clinic and rentals; sfoster© INTRO TO SKATESKIING: Skate skiing clinics;Wednesdays, Fridays or Saturdays;fourweek sessions; $120 for clinic and trail pass; $160 for clinic, trail pass and rentals; at Mt.

Bachelor Nordic Center; sfoster© INTRO TOCLASSICSKIING: Classic skiing clinics;Fridays or Sundays; four-week sessions; $120 for clinic and trail pass; $160 for clinic, trail pass and rentals; at Mt. Bachelor

and cheese following run; RSVPto angela© ADVENTURERUNNING: Runs from 3.5 to 5 miles long over trails, roads, parks at10- to 12-minute-mile pace; first and third Wednesdays ofeach month,6 p.m.; run location changes, email laura© for locations; dress warm and bring a headlamp. PROPER FORM CLINIC: Good Form Running clinics;Feh. 13 and March 13,5:30 p.m.; drills and videos to work on form; RSVP to angela© PERMORMANCE AND BIOMECHANICSSTRENGTH: Rebound Physical Therapy's westside Bend clinic hosts

strengthening classfor runners; Thursdays, 5:30 p.m.; through

March 20;$96; info©reporegon. com or 541-419-8208. SNOWSHOE RUNNINGGROUP: Saturdaymorning snowshoe running group; through March15; 3-6 miles; SnowshoeWithLaura@ REDMOND OREGON RUNNING KLUB (RORK):Weekly run/walk; Saturdaysat 8 a.m.; all levels welcome; free; for more information and to be added to a weekly email list, email Dan Edwards at rundanorun19©; follow Redmond Oregon Running Klub on Facebook. REDMOND RUNNINGGROUP: Weekly runs onTuesdays at6:30 p.m.; meet at 314 S.W.Seventh St. in Redmond for runs of 3-5 miles; all abilities welcome; free;

CONySS fOF OffICISIS — An introductory course for aspiring soccer referees hasbeenscheduled for March1 and 2 at theSt. Charles Medical Center in Bend. Cost is $85. Theclass runs from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Saturday, March1, and from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Sunday, March 2. Formore information, contact Claudio or Pat Evoy at cosoapat© or 541-4804917.


5:30 p.m.; carpool from FootZone to trailhead when scheduled (first and third Mondays of each month); all other runs start and finish at FootZone, downtown Bend; 3-5 miles; paces 7-12 minutes per mile; melanie©; 541-317-3568. PERFORMANCE RUNNING GROUP: 5:30 p.m. onTuesdays; with Max King; locations vary; interval-based; all ability levels;

SUNDAYGROUPRUNS: Leave from Fleet Feet;Sundays, 2 p.m.; free. FUNCTIONALSTRENGTH FOR ENDURANCERUNNERS: Produced by FootZone and Athlete Wise Performance Coaching; Wednesdays,7:15-8:15 p.m. and Thursdays,7:15-8:15 a.m.;at FootZone; $5; kraig©footzonebend.

KidS' mini PPP regiStratiOn Set —Online registration for the mini-Pole PedalPaddle is nowopen for participants in the first- through sixth-grades. Teams of six compete in river rafting (with a guide), biking, an obstacle course and arun. To register, go to

YOUTH TRYOUTSAND OPEN GYM: High Desert YellowJackets10-andunder and12-and-under softball tryouts; ages 8-12; call Jeremy at 541-325-3689 (12U coach) or Shane (10U coach) at 541-728-1276 for more info.



max©footzoneben; 541-317-3568. REFLECTIVERUN:Group run of 3-5miles;We dnesdays,5:30 p.m .; bring lights and reflective gear, leaves from Fleet Feet; free. NOON TACORUN: Wednesdays at noon;meetatFootZone,downtown Bend; order a Taco Stand burrito before leaving and it will be ready


RECREATIONALDOWNHILL RACING:Hoodoo hosts City League racing; fiveFridays, through Feb. 28;open to men and women, boys and girls of all ages; for more information, go to www. upon return; teague©footzonebend. com; 541-317-3568 MBSEF RACEPROGRAMS: Runs LEARN TORUNGROUPRUN: through March; Wednesdays, 5:30 p.m .;m eet DEVELOPMENT PROGRAM:MBSEF at FootZone, downtown Bend; development for freeskiers and conversational-paced runs of 2-3 snowboarders;through March; miles; beginners and all paces welcome; 541-317-3568. COMPETITIONPROGRAMS: GROWLER RUN:Group runof3-5 MBSEF competition programs miles; Thursdays,5:30 p.m.;leave for freeskiers and snowboarders; from Fleet Feet and finish with a shared growler of beer from Growler through March; Phil's; free. FREESKIERAND SNOWBOARD PROGRAMS:MBSEFfull-time CORK WEEKLYPERFORMANCE program for freeskiers and RUN: Thursdays;5:30 p.m.; snowboarders;through April;www. locations vary; call Roger Daniels at 541-389-6424 for more FULL-TIMEALPINE PROGRAM: information. MBSEF winter and full-time program FUNCTIONALSTRENGTH FOR for alpine ski race program;through RUNNERS:Thursdays; 6:15 March; p.m.; WillPower Training Studio, 155 S.W. Century Drive, Suite COMPETITIONPROGRAMS: 110, Bend; weekly workouts for MBSEF freeride and snowboard runners, triathletes and cyclists; $5; competition programs;through 541-350-3938. March; SATURDAYGROUPRUN: Leave MASTERS PROGRAM:MBSEF from Fleet Feet; 5-7 mile runs; alpine masters ski racing program; Saturdays,8:30 a.m.; free. through March;

REDMONDAREAPARKAND RECREATIONDISTRICT FAMILY SWIM NIGHT:7:25-8:25 p.m., Tuesdays,Cascade Swim Center, Redmond;adultmustaccompany anyone under age18; $10 per family; 541-548-7275,

TABLE TENNIS BEND TABLETENNIS CLUB: Evening play Mondays;6-9 p.m .

(setup 30minutes prior); beginner classes available, cost $60; at Boys & Girls Clubs of Central Oregon; drop-in fee, $3 for adults, $2 for youths and seniors; club membership available to those who donate $100 or more; Jeff at 541-480-2834; Don at 541-3180890; Sean at 267-614-6477; bendtabletennis©; www.

TENNIS INDOORTOURNAMENT:Kickoff tourney at the Athletic Club of Bend;Feb. 21-23, starts at noon on Friday, Feb. 21;singles, doubles, m ixed doubles andyouth categories; best two of three

sets, regular scoring; tennis© or Jason Quigley, 541-385-3062.

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snatch and142 kilograms in the clean and jerk for a two-lift total of 245 kilograms. Colin Richards (218 kilograms) and David Green (189), both of Bend, placed seventh and ninth, respectively, in the men's division. Jennifer Banning, of Sisters, placed15th in the women's competition with a two-lift total of 85 kilograms.



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Club teamS fOrming —Registration for the






Email events at least 10days before publication to or click on "Submit an Event" at For a more complete calendar, visit www.bendbulletin.comlcomsportscal.

Bend Waves' tournament and recreation water polo teams is now open. Players on thetournament team will play in the OregonSpring League andUSAWater Polo sanctioned events. Cost is $400 per person. The recreational program teamwill only play in Oregon Spring Leaguecontests. Cost is $225. For more information, go to

;. OfFERi

~ Rr

MARTIAL ARTS Bend athleteS headed to nationalS —Seven

WEIGHTLIFTING Summit grad17th at junior nationalsJosh Brandt, a 2012graduate of Bend's Summit High, placed 17th in the 85-kilogram weight class at USA Weightlifting's 2014 National Junior Championships in Denver onFeb. 2. Brandt recorded atwo-lift total of 220 kilograms in the snatch and cleanand jerk.

LOCalS fare Well at SiSterS meet —Bend's Adam Hamilton placed second overall at the Central Oregon Weightlifting Invitational in Sisters on Feb. 1, to lead a contingent of Bend and Sisters athletes. Hamilton lifted 104 kilograms in the

martial artists from Bend's High Desert Martial Arts are headed to the2014 Taekwondo National Championships in San Jose, Calif., this July. Thecompetition styles at the national championships are sparring, board breaking andPoomsae(traditional martial art forms). Travis Griffiths (sparring, forms), Ever Blackwood (sparring, board breaking, forms), Jackson Clough (sparring), BrendanSickau (sparring, board breaking), Courtney Brown (forms), AngelaChisum (forms), and Daniel Graff (forms) all posted top-four finishes at the Oregonchampionships last Sundayat Portland State University to advance to thenational event. — Bulletin staff report

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a icra o s u n acers The Associated Press ORLANDO, Fla. — Orlando'slast-second victory over Western Conference leader

Cheeks fired as Pistonscoach

Oklahoma City on Friday had the potential to be a season highlight for a team seemingly already holding a one-way ticket to the lottery.

Detroitfired coach Maurice Cheeks onSunday after less than ayear as coach, with the Pistons languishing well below

I t turns ou t

th e M a gic

.500. Although Detroit is 21-29, the Pistons still

weren't quite done turning heads.

Magic, who ran out the clock. " Today going into t h e fourth quarter (coach Jacque Vaughn) just simply told us whoever plays hard is going to win the game. 'If you really want to win you'll play harder than them,'" said Oladipo,

have a decent chanceto make the playoffs in the Eastern Conference. A person with knowledge of Detroit's plans said assistant John Loyer will take over as interim coach. The Pistons haven't made the playoffs since being swept in the first round in 2009 — in Michael Curry's only season as their coach. Since then, Detroit has gonethrough two seasons under John Kuester and two under Lawrence Frank. Cheeks previously coached Portland (200105) and Philadelphia (2005-09), a team hewon

who played the entire fourth

an NBA title with as a point

quarter for the second consecutive game."That second unit played hard, played together, and most of all we just played D, let our defense juice


V ictor O l adipo

had 2 3

points, including 13 in the fourth quarter, and the Magi c rallied t o

s u r prise t h e

East-leading Indiana Pacers 93-92 on Sunday night. Indiana s t ole

O r l ando's

inbounds pass with nine seconds left and Paul George was able to get off a 20-foot

jumper. But it came up short and was rebounded by the

— The Associated Press

Bulls 92, Lakers 86: LOS

our offense."

Orlando has now beaten lr. the top teams in both confer- "'tr" ences in back-to-back games, John Raoux/The Associated Press following its 17-point come- Orlando Magic's Glen Davis (11)makes a shot over Indiana back against the Thunder. Pacers' Roy Hibbert during the second half of Sunday's game in The victory ties the Magic's

Orlando, Fla. Orlando won 93-92.

season-high win streak of three games. It also extends their home win streak to five

consecutive games. Nik Vucevic added 19 points and 13 rebounds.

Vaughn praised the energy that Oladipo played with late. "It starts with his enthusi-

asm for basketball, and it's

ANGELES — Kirk H i nrich scored 19 p o ints, Joakim

Noah had 18 points and 13 rebounds, and Chicago held on after nearly blowing a 19-point lead. Nets 93, Pelicans 91: NEW YORK —

R o o ki e M a son

Plumleescored a season-high 22 points and matched his

games. Vogel said his team's inabil-

by George. A 3-pointer by George on best with 13 rebounds in a ity to stave off a third quarter the other end trimmed it back high-flying performance, and push by the Magic was the to 92-90 with 37.7 seconds re- Brooklyn held New Orleans difference. maining. That was followed to 28 points in the first half. "They picked up their en- by an offensive foul on OladiWizards 93, Kings 84: ergy," he said. "We've got to po which turned the ball back WASHINGTON Nene handle it. There was a stretch there in the third where we

over to Indiana.

scored 18 points and led a

George got free at the top strong defensive effort for mates," Vaughn said. "They could haveput them away. of the key for another attempt Washington. want to play for him, they We were a little careless with from 3, but his shot bounced Cavaliers 91, Grizzlies 83: want to play with him and some possessions ...and it off the back of the rim and C LEVELAND — K y ri e I r I'm sure glad he's in a Magic was costly." was grabbed by Oladipo, who ving scored 28 points and uniform." The Pacers carried over was fouled. Cleveland needed overtime to Before the game, Pacers some of t h ei r m o mentum He connected on 1 of 2 free win back-to-back games for coach Frank Vogel said that from the first half and built throw attempts, leading to a the first time in a month. he didn't think his team was as much as a 17-point lead in scramble for the rebound that Mavericks 102, Celtics 91: taking any games for granted the third quarter. That advan- ended up in a jump ball be- BOSTON — D ir k N o w itzprior to the All-Star break. He tage was cut to 10 entering the tween David West and Glen ki scored 20 points, Shawn went as far as to recite Chuck fourth. Davis. M arion f i n ished w i t h 1 1 Daly's old line to "never trust Orlando recovered some West tapped it near mid- points and 10 rebounds and happiness in the NBA." of its early-game energy, and court, and George Hill was Dallas extended its winning There wasn't much Sunday started the final quarter on a able to scoop it up and sprint streak to a season-high five as the Pacers had multiple de- 14-3 run to take its first lead ahead for a layup to cut it to straight. 93-92 with just 14.9 seconds fensive lapses in both halves of the second half — 78-77Clippers123, 76ers 78: LOS which helped the Magic to with less than 8 minutes to left. ANGELES — Blake Griffin hang around and eventually play. Also on Sunday: had 26 points, 11 rebounds steal the game late. It would grow as high as Thunder 112, Knicks 100: and six assists, and the Los George led the Pacers with 88-81 before the Magic cooled OKLAHOMA CITY — Kev- Angeles Clippers stormed out 27 points. Lance Stephen- off — missing four straight in Durant had 41 points, 10 to a 31-point lead in the first son added 16. The loss ends shots — to allowed the Pacers rebounds and nine assists to quarter with Chris Paul back Indiana's win streak at four to cut it to 88-86 on a 3-pointer lead Oklahoma City. in the lineup. really infectious to his team-


Stern Continued from B1 Those meetings were an education for Dooling.

$270,000 to roughly $5.5 million. Two countries aired games in 1984. It's now in 215 countries and territo-

ries and 47 languages, and preseason and regular-season games are played "He's the most unique individual outside of North America. I've ever been around," Dooling said. "He took over a league that had re-

"David loves being right and he lovesbeing out front. Those qualities have

"I've seen him in so many different

gional interest, made it into a nation-

pushedhim tostay ahead of business and technology curves which have enabled

layers and personalities — whether he has to be in tough mode or visionary mode or lawyer mode or he cares mode. I'm very fortunate I got to

al league and then made that into a global league — that's a pretty good

and prosper."

serve on the union. I'm a better man because I got to be around him and

hear him speak and talk and interact with people." Stern's 30-year run as probably the greatest commissioner in professional sports ended Feb. 1. Deputy commissioner Adam Silver replaced the

71-year-old Stern. "I really respect that he knew my name," said Dooling, who played on seven teams in 13 years. "I was never a marquee player. I was never a starter. Every time I had an encoun-

ter with him, I felt like nothing else in the world mattered. To be a great

businessman and visionary, you have to bea one-minute manager. He can get into that moment with anybody

and nothing else matters." Stern joined the NBA as general counsel in 1978. He leaves an indel-

ible and incomparable legacy and lived up to his surname as a commissioner. Players, coaches, networks

and everyone involved with the NBA benefited. Stern is largely responsible for the NBA becoming as big, global and profitable as it is.

Nothing but growth Since Stern replaced Lawrence O'Brien in 1984, the NBA went from 23 teams to 30, league revenue sky-

rocketed from $165 million to a projected $5.5 billion for 2013, the television deal soared from $28.5 million to $937 million annually, and the average salary for players jumped from

day's work," Pacers basketball con-

the NBA to grow, evolve


Magic 93, Pacers92


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

W L 39 11 35 14 26 24 25 24 25 25 25 25 23 26 22 29 21 29 20 31 18 33 18 34 16 37 15 37 9 41

Pd GB 780

W L 41 12 37 14 36 15 36 18 34 17 30 20 31 21 30 21 27 23 24 25 24 27 22 28 18 33 17 33 17 34

Pct GB


d-Oklahoma Cit y d-San Antonio Portland d-L.A.Clippers Houston Phoenix Dallas Golden State Memphis Denver Minnesota NewOrleans LA. Lakers Utah Sacramen to d-divisionleader

714 3'/z 520 13 510 13'Iz 500 14 500 14 469 15'Iz 431 17'/z 420 18 392 19'Iz 353 21'/z 346 22 302 24'Iz 288 25 180 30 774 725 3 706 4 667 5r/r 667 6 600 9'/r 596 9'/r 588 10 540 12'/z 490 15 471 16 440 17'/r 353 22 340 22'/z 333 23


Oklahoma City112, NewYork100 Chicago 92, L.A.Lakers 86

Orlando93,Indiana92 Brooklyn93,NewOrleans81 Dallas102,Boston91 Washi ngton93,Sacramento84 Cleveland91,Memphis 83, OT L.A. Clippers123,Philadelphia78 Today'sGames Denverat Indiana,4p.m. NewOrleansatToronto, 4 p.m. SanAntonioatDetroit, 4:30p.m. Houstonat Minnesota, 5p.m. Boston at Milwaukee,5 p.m. Philadelphia at Golden State,7:30 p.m. Tuesday'sGames Sacrame ntoatCleveland,4p.m. Dallas at Charlotte,4 p.m. AtlantaatChicago,5 p.m. Washington at Memphis,5 p.m. Miami atPhoenix, 6p.m. OklahomaCity at Portland, 7p.m. Utah atL.A.Lakers, 7:30p.m.

Summaries Sunday'sGames

Cavaliers 91, Grizzlies 83 MEMPHIS (83) Prince3-6 0-0 7, Randolph 6-16 2-3 14, Ga sol 3-11 2-2 8, Calathes 7-91-217, Lee 4-152-210, Koufos 3-50-06, Morris2-40-04, Johnson4-127-7 15, Miller0-40-00,Davis1-40-02, Leuer0-00-00. Totals 33-8614-1683. CLEVELAND (91) Deng4-90-09, Thompson2-80-24, Vareiao2-6 0-2 4, Jack1-40-02,Irving 9-176-828, Bennet1-4 0-0 2,Waiters7-213-318, Miles5-111-1 14, Zeller 261-25,Dellavedova2-2005.Totals35881118 91. Memphis 18 1 5 25 29 5 — 83 Cleveland 2 22 017 19 13 — 91

Nets 93, Pelicans 81 NEWORLEANS(81) Aminu2-73-4 7, Davis 11-192-524, Aiinca0-2 0-00, Roberts 4-92-212, Gordon3-121-47, Stiemsma 2-41-1 5,Rivers3-104-710, Morrow1-60-03, Babbitt 3-80-09, Miler 0-22-42, Withey1-4 0-02. Totals 30-8315-2781. BROOK LYN(93) Johnson 3-70-08,Pierce3-72-39,Garnett3-3 0-0 6, Williams3-6 2-2 9, Livingston 1-1 0-0 2, Blatche3-4 0-0 6, Teletovic4-124-8 13, Plumlee 8 10 6 922,Terry 0 51-21, AAnderson5 92 213, igrilenko2-20-34,Teagueg-00-00. Totals35-66 17-29 93. Newerleans 14 1 4 32 21 — 81 Brooklyn 29 22 29 22 — 93

Thunder112, Knicks100 NEWYORK(100) Shumpert 4-90-012, Anthony5-194-515, Chandler 5-62-312, Felton7-140-016, Prigioni2-20-0 5, Smith3-100-1 7, Hardaway Jr. 2-61-2 5, Stoudemire 5-116716, Tyler48 2210, Aldrich 00 00 0, Murry0-00-00, WorldPeace1-1 0-02. Totals 38-8615-29199. OKLAHOM ACITY(112) Durant12-2213-1841,Ibaka8-110-016, Perkins 2-21-25, Jackson 8-150-019, Sefolosha4-72-212, Lamb1-72-25, Fisher3-62-310, Collison1-20-0 2, Jones1-10-02, Adams0-00-00. Totals49-73 20-27 112. NewYork 28 25 25 22 — 100 OklahomaCity 29 29 28 26 — 112

INDIANA (92) George10-192-2 27, West5-124-614, Hibbert 3-4 0-0 6,G.Hig5-110-012, Stephenson6-112-3 16, Scola1-60-02, Granger2-80-0 5, Watson 2-7 1-26, Mahinmi1-12-64. Totals35-7911-1992. ORLANDO (93) Harris 5-133-313,Davis3-103-49, Vucevic6-16 7-819,Nelson3-40-08, Afflalo 3-100-27, Nicholson 2-40-0 4, Oladipo8-186-7 23,Harkless 2-4 1-2 6, Moore1-30-0 2, O'Quinn1-10-0 2. Totals 34-83 29-2693. Indiana 31 21 22 18 — 92 Orlando 28 15 21 29 — 93

Mavericks102, Celtics91 DALLAS (102)

Marion5-110-011, Nowitzki7-164-4 20, Dalembert 3-60-06, Calderon 7-131-218, Ellis 3-944 11, Carter4-113-414, Blair 0-1 0-0 0, Harris4-9 4-412, Crowder1-20-0 2, Wright3-42-2 8.Totals 37-8218-29192.

BOSTON (91) Green6-153-4 18, Bass2-4 2-2 6, Sullinger

4-13 3-3 11,Rondo6-12 0-015, Bradley2-13 0-0 5,Olynyk2-72-26,Wallace2-40-04,Bayless0-4 2 2 2, Humphries5 120 010, Johnson4 72 214, Pressey0-10-00. Totals33-9214-15 91. Dallas 17 27 28 30 — 102 Boston 16 22 18 35 — 91

Bulls 92, Lakers86 CHICAGO (92)

Dunleavy4-7 0-0 9, Gibson7-184-418, Noah 6-10 8-820,Hinrich7-130-017, Butler 4-130-09, Augustin4-135-515, Snell 2-60-0 4, Mohammed 0-00-00. Totals 34-8917-1792.

L.A. UIKERS (86)

Johnson 3 80 0 6, Kely 0 50 00, Sacre1-60 0 2, Nash 3-42-28, Blake3-120-08, Wiliams2-62-2 7, Kaman13-231-427,Marshall 5-60-013,Hil 6-12 3-315.Totals36-828-11 86. Chicago 34 18 25 15 — 92 L.A. Lakers 23 23 16 24 — 86

Wizards93, Kings84 SACRAM ENTO(84) Gay 2-111-2 5, Thom pson 3-4 0-2 6, Cousins 3-168-914,Thomas11-248-830, Thornton2-70-0 6, Acy1-2 002, Wiliams222 26, McLemore512 1-1 11,Frede tte 0-12-22, Landry0-00-00, Gray0-3 2-22. Totals29-8224-2884. WASHINGTO(93) N Ariza 2-113-58, Nene6-13 6-718, Gortat6-10 5-517, Wal5-131-212, l Beal6-100-016, Webster 3-10 0-0 8,Seraphin5-90-010, Temple1-3 2-34, Booker0-00-00. Totals 34-7917-2293. Sacramento 24 2 1 19 20 — 84 Washington 28 29 18 18 — 93

Clippers123, 76ers 78 PHILADEL PHIA(78) Turner1-8 5-57, Young7-170-015, Hawes0-8 0-0 0,Carter-Wiliams5-184-514, Anderson1-6 0-0 2, Thompson 1-5 0-02, Allen 2-102-3 6, Wiliams 2-8 3-3 8,Wroten7-117-9 21, Moultrie 0-3 0-00, Brown1-60-03. Totals27-10021-2578. L.A. CLIPPERS (123) Barnes4-60-09, Griffim 11-144-426, Jordan4-5 2-410, Paul3-61-27,Crawford7-154-421, Collison 5-111-112,Turkoglu 0-00-0 0, Green1-7 2-2 5, Dudley3-7 0-08, Hollins 5-5 0-010, Bullock1-3 0-02,Jamison4-50-08,Vuiacic2-50-05.Totals 59-8914-17 123. Philadelphia 15 1 5 21 27 —78 L.A. Clippers 46 2 3 31 23 — 123

Leaders ThroughSaturday's games Scoring G FG FT PTS AVG Durant,OK C 51 517 433 1579 31.0 Anthony,NYK 47 455 282 1287 27.4 James,MIA 48 458 272 1251 26.1 Love,MIN 48 398 326 1229 25.6 48 410 199 1180 24.6 Curry,GO L Aldridge,PO R 51 503 223 1230 24.1 Griffin, LAC 53 471 316 1267 23.9 Harden,HOU 43 310 315 1021 23.7 Cousins,SAC 43 354 275 983 22.9 George,IND 49 377 236 1105 22.6 DeRozan nTOR 48 372 278 1068 22.3 Nowilzki,DAL 49 387 221 1074 21.9 Irving,CLE 47 368 192 1009 21.5 Lillard,POR 51 342 230 1059 20.8 Davis,NOR 41 320 206 847 20.7 Rebeunds G OFFDEF TOTAVG Jordan,LAC 53 224 519 743 14.0 Love,MIN 48 158 482 640 13.3 Drummond,DET 50 267 383 650 13.0 Howard,HOU 51 167 464 631 12.4 Cousins,SAC 43 134 370 504 11.7 Aldridge,PO R 51 122 465 587 11.5 Noah,CHI 47 177 356 533 11.3 Assls'IS G AST AVG Curry,GO L 48 435 9.1 Lawson,DEN 45 396 8.8 Wall, WAS 49 420 8.6 Rubio,MIN 51 420 8.2 Jennings,DET 48 393 8.2

and disagreements. Stern has fined Cuban nearly $2 million, including host of different areas that were ben- $100,000 last week for confronting eficial to causes greater than just refereesaftera game. basketbalL" You knew Cuban would force Granik spent 30 years in the NBA, Stern to fine him one last time. "David loves being right and he starting as a staff attorney in 1976. NBA could have in the community, in international relations and a whole

Now vice chairman o f G a latioto loves being out front," Cuban said. Sports Partners, an investment bank "Those qualities have pushed him to dealing with sports teams, Granik stay ahead of business and technol-

remembers feeling uneasy when he ogy curves which have enabled the and the hard-driving Stern negotiat- NBA to grow, evolve and prosper." Donnie Walsh said. ed their first television renewal deal Cuban also praised Stern for doing "an amazing job. The growth In the early 1980s, NBA Finals with CBS. "I've been knocking myself out for "We were $5- or $6 million apart and successofthe league speaks for games aired on tape delay. The league wasn't that popular, was con- 30 years," he said. "We've had some on a four-year television deal and I itself." sidered too urban and didn't regis- good successes. We've had some dif- was like, 'David, let's take this and ter with Madison Avenue. Drug use ficulties. But I think that if you just get it done,' " Granik said. "He was istem's indelible legacy was rampant.Stern helped change look to what the modern NBA has be- adamant, 'No, no, no. I'm hanging Thirty years ago, the NBA occueverything. come, my greatest accomplishment in there for that last bit.' I was pret- pied about half of the 15th floor of its He i mplemented professional was in hiring the now 1,200 people ty nervous we would lose the whole Fifth Avenue building. Now the NBA sports' first antidrug agreement, that have taken this league to where deal when we didn't really have a has seven floors, and offices in 15 collective-bargaining a g r eementit is and under Adam's leadership are lot of options. In the end, we got countries. and salary cap and started cleaning going to take it to where it's going, that little bit. That was David as a Stern tried to create equal opporup the league's image. Finals games which is higher yet." negotiator. tunity by bringing in the first Afri"David always had an ability to can-American owners in professionnow are aired in prime time. All-Star Weekend has become an event. The Protector andnegotiator sort of sense where the sports busi- al sports, starting the WNBA and game is always on. Stern navigated the NBA through ness as a whole was heading." hiring the first two women referees. Magic Johnson, Larry Bird and some rough waters: the Malice at the Thorn said Stern always could He's also given NBA players the platMichael Jordan contributed mightily Palace in 2004, Tim Donaghy's bet- "sway the room. He listens, but at the form tobe successfulafter their cato the NBA's popularity, but Stern's ting scandal in 2007 and lockouts in end of the day, he has to make deci- reers end. fingerprints are everywhere. 1995, 1998-99 and 2011. sions. He can convince those that are Dooling feels indebted to Stern for "I don't see many, if any, who could He recently denounced Dennis part of that decision-making process that. Dooling describes himself as "a have driven the league to where it Rodman's game featuring other or whoever he has to make a decision guy who came from nothing,"and is, even with the great players who former p layers f o r c o n troversial for that his opinion is the prevailing he's financially secure. Now a certicame through," NBA president of North Korean leader Kim Jong Un's one." fied life coach, Dooling brings some basketball operations Rod T h orn birthday, saying the NBA had no Walsh remembers dealing with of what he gleaned from Stern to his said. "David took it higher than any- involvement. Stern after the Pacers-Pistons brawl new career. "When youhave the duty ofNBA body else could have." Stern has been the league's care- in which Indiana players went into taker and protector of the brand. the stands and fought fans. Three commissioner, economically you One-of-a-kind personality He instituted a player dress code Pacerswere suspended a totalof 118 impact the world, socially," Dooling Stern's news conferences also be- and helped create NBA Cares, which games. said. "He has to do what's best for "We had no shot," Walsh said, the television, for the players, for the came events. He usually had some- has raised more than $225 million for thing pointed and significant to say, charity, and global development and laughing. "It didn't appear like we coaches, for his employees. He masmessages to convey. He could be sar- community outreach program Bas- had any shot at all in that negotiation. ters every category, every pocket. No castic, condescending and funny. ketball Without Borders. I never faulted David because I felt he matter the category or pocket, he an"Something that was as import- was doing what he had to do for the alyzes it. He masters and he executes Last week, Silver said that when something arises, "his first instincts" ant to him as anything was what the league." it. "Anybody who can manage bilwill be to call Stern for advice. NBA could accomplish that didn't Of course,not everyone always "It's going to be busy, a busy sig- relate directly to b asketball," for- agreed with Stern. lionaires and multimillionaires in nal," said Stern, who has tried de- mer deputy commissioner and COO He and Mavericks owner Mark that way — are you kidding me? He flecting attention during his farewell. Russ Granik said. "What impact the Cuban have had healthy debates should write eight books." sultant and former Knicks president

— Dallas Mavericks ownerMarkCuban




Offseason update: Desert Peaks


GQIf CILIb By Zack Hall The Bulletin

This is the latest installment

of a weekly Tee To Green feature in which we check in via email with C entral Oregon

golf facilities for an offseason update. This week we contacted Teresa Lindgren, the assis-

tantmanager atDesertPeaks Golf Club in Madras. Lindgren has worked for Desert Peaks for nearly six years. This is what she had to say about the current busi-

ness of golf and about Desert Peaks, Madras' municipal golf course:

was business in Q •• How 2013?

A • us last year, both in open play and walk-ons. • Business was better for

Provided by Concordia University Athletics

Jesse Heinly, a 21-year-old from Bend, tees off in a tournament last fall for Concordia University. Heinly, a senior at Concordia, has his eyes on the NAIA national championship in his final season.

any changes of Q •• Were note made to the facility during the last year? • Yes. Ground improve• ments w

er e


around the No. 2 green and cart-path work is being done on holes 3 through 5. A new

tee box was also added on the fourth hole. • Are any changes and/or • improvements to the facility scheduled for 2014? Continued car t - path

A •• improvements.


• After a r e cession that

• began in 2007, how have your golf operations changed in recent years'? • The recession has not

• Montana's Lindsay Reeve,Concordia's JesseHeinly preparing for successful senior seasons

• affectedour course. We

By Zack Hall • The Bulletin

have seen continued growth through each year. Keeping the prices the same ($10 for nine holes on weekdays, $12 on weekends) has contributed

ontana is not the easiest place to sharpen a golf game this time of year.

to that. We have a lot of outof-towners visit Desert Peaks

Yet Redmond's Lindsay Reeve and her

becauseof the price.We also have made every effort we can

to promote youth play.

teammates on the University of Montana women's golf

• Are the local golf facili• ties doing enough to attract and foster local play? If

team can often be found in Missoula practicing at an

not, what more can be done?

• I think everyone is doing A • a great job in promoting Central Oregon golf. Desert Peaks has been working hard in getting the local youth in-

outdoor driving range, an indoor simulator downtown, or chipping from mats in an on-campus gym. "We do a little bit of everything," Reeve says.

Her preparation for the spring college golf season this

volved as well. The Jefferson

County Junior Golf program continues to grow. This in

year hastaken on added importance.

turn gets the parents of those

juniors interested in the game. — Reporter: 541-617-7868,

As a senior, this is her last

chance to shine in college golf. And Reeve, who tied for the 2008 Class 4A/3A/2A/1A state champi-

onship as a junior at Sisters High before finishing her high school career at Redmond, does not want her final opportunity to win a college golf tournament to go to waste. "I'm hoping to have a really strong season in the spring and kinda go out with a bang," says the 23-year-old Reeve.

DesertPeaksGC Number ofholes:Nine Status:Openyear-round, weather permitting Location: 565 NW Adler St., Madras Tss times: 541-475-6368 Course stats:Par36, 3,231 yards Extras:Putting green, driving range (at separate site), clubhouse Email:desertpeaksgolf© Wsbsite:

"I haven't been real close to

winning (a tournament)," she adds. "I've had a few strong tournaments but not where I exactly want to be. But I think it can hap-

pen. We're playing some really good courses and a few that I

have played before. So hopefully that experience will help me." Reeve has been on a wild ride

since graduating from Redmond High in 2009. She startedher college career at New Mexico State in Las Cruces. But after two mostly lacklus-

ter seasons there she transferred to Montana.

Even in Missoula, though, she has had an unstable run. Last season, she posted a modest scoring average of 81.4 strokes per round while playing for coach Emily Milberger. Just days before the fall season teed off, though,

Milberger left Montana for Fresno State and was replaced by Joni Stephens from Eastern Kentucky.

Reeve says that, for her, Stephens has been a blessing. During fall Reeve shaved her scoring average to 79.9 in 11 rounds, and now she is the happiest she has everbeen as acollegegolfer. SeePreview/B9

Provided by the University of Montana

LindsayReeve,a 23-year-old from Redmond,

swings away inSeptember at the Griuly Invitational in Missoula, Mont. Reeve, a senior golfer at the University of Montana, is hoping to earn her first

Call foryourrrae home loanconsultation.

Brad Haun ...„„. 541 280 2564 ML3213-10

EVERGREEN ta 0 M H t 0 A te S HMIS3182

toumament win inher last season ofcollege golf.

@2013BmgmenHometaamisaoegntemdtrade mmeof&nsgm atMonefomrmMortgageGantmny. gatN


W a ker hangsontowinatPebbe Beach The Associated Press

too much for me."

PEBBLE BEACH, Calif. The finish wasn't what Jimmy Walker wanted. The result is -

what he's come to expect. Walker led by as many as

But it was a familiar outcome for Walker, a 35-year-

old Texan who only four months ago was regarded as one of the best players to have

six shots Sunday in the ATll'cT

never won on the PGA Tour.

Pebble Beach National ProAm, only for it to be decided by his final putt. He ran his birdie attempt 5 feet by the hole,

This was his third win of the PGA Tour season, a streak

and had to make that for par

Open. Walker joined some exclusive company. He is only the fourth player in the past 20 years to win three times in his

to close with a 2-over 74 and a one-shot win over Dustin Johnson and Jim Renner. "It's drama, man," Walker

The others are Tiger Woods shot lead in the final round. (who has done it eight times), He was n ever s eriously Phil Mi ckelson and D a v id challenged until Johnson, and Duval. then Renner, put together a F or a

b r i e f m o ment, i t

strong finish. Johnson, a two-

looked as though Walker time winner at Pebble Beach, might have a chance to join closed with a 66 on a card that Greg Norman and Sergio included three bogeys. Garcia as players to lose a sixSeeRoundup/B9

BENI FBI15 piaeaoend,/Igd xnde

that began in October about an hour away at the

said on the 18th green. "It was first eight starts to a season.

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Yesterday' sw eatherthrough 4 p.m .inBend Tomorrow Rise Mercury....716am......616pm. High/low............... 37/5 24hoursending4pm*.. 000" Venus......447am......241 pm. Remrdhigh........61 in1954 Monthtodate.......... 035" Ma r s......1042 pm......952a m. Remrdlow........ -26in1933 Averagemonth10date... 038" Jupiter......1:45 p.m...... 5:10a.m. Average high..............43 Year todate............ 1.57" Satum......1:07 am.....1101 a m. Average low...............24 Averageyeartodate..... 191" Uranus.....900am......930pm. Barometricpressureat4pm2999 Remrd24hours ...033in1983 *Melteri liquid equivalent



Ski report from around the state, representing conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday: Snow accumulation in inches Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Anthonytakes ....... . . . . . . . . 2 . . . . . . . . 72 Hoodoo....... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-0.. . . . . . . 34 Mt. report





Snow levelandroadconditions rePresenting conditions at 5P.m.yesterday. Icey:T.T. = Traction Tires.

ijmbe~riine 00 warner canyon........ . . . . . .0.0... no report Pass Conditi ons W igamette Pass .............0-0 ......26-56 1-5 at Siskiyou Summit........ Carry chains or T. Tires I.84 at CabbageHig.......... Carry chains or T.Tires AsPen, Colorado....... . . . . . . . 2 . . . . . .54-57 Hwg 20atcantiam pass ...... Carrychains or T.Tires Mammoth Mtn., California....9-12......35-45 Hwy. 26 at Government Camp.. Carry chains or T. Tires fornia ....... 38......20-70 Hwg 26 at Ochoco Divide..... Carry chains or T. Tires SquawVagey,Cali y' Hwg 58atwfffamette Pass.... Carrychainsor T.iires "" Hwy. 138 at DiamondLake .... Carry chains or T.iires Hwy.242 atMcfcenzfe Pass........Cfosed forseason For links to the latest ski conditions visit: For up-to-minute conditions turn to: www.trip«he« or call 511 Legend:W-weatherPcp-precipitation, s-sun, pc-parlial clouds,c-clouds, hhaze, shshowers, r rain,t thunderstorms,sfsnowflurries,snsnow, i ice,rs rainsnowmix,w wiuri,f fog, drdrizzle,tr trace


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~~~' 47/42

(in the 48 contiguous states):



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Astoria ........ 42/32/0.14....48/45/sh.....47/45/sh Baker City 35/11/0.04.....38/24/c..... 39/28/rs Brookings 58/50/0.01 ....55/47/sh.....54/48/sh Burns.......... 46/26/0.00....4424pc..... 47/31/rs Eugene 35/32/0.05....48/43/sh.....48/45/sh Rfamath Falls ...47/30/0.00....48/28/pc.....49/36/sh Lakeview....... 46/34/0.00.....43/30/c......45/34/r La Pine........ 50/35/0.00.... 39/32/rs..... 40/28/rs Medford 56/37/0.00....56/39/pc.....57/45/sh Newport 52/43/0.16 ....49/46/sh .....49/47/sh North Bend.....54/46/0.02 ....54/46/sh.....55/49/sh Ontario 39/31/0.11 ... 40/30/pc.....43/34/sh Pendleton 24/I 7/0.24..... 36/34fi.....47/34/sh Portland 33f27/0.22 ....43/40/sh.....44/42/sh Prineville .35/6/0.32 .....40/32/c.....41/33/sh Redmond 31/2/trace.....41/32/c.....42/32/sh Roseburg 62/45/0.04....55/43/sh.....55/46/sh Salem 35/30/0.10....45/42/sh.....46/44/sh Sisters......... .36/9/0.00....39/33/sh.....42/33/sh The Dages 28/20/0.32 ..... 34/34/i.....43/35/sh

vafeu u iivyssa 1/31

45 36

Yesterday Monday Tuesday The higher the UV Index number, the greater Hi/Lo/Pcp H i /Lo/W H i /Lo/Wthe need for eyeandskin protection. Index is City Precipitationvaluesare 24-hourtotalsthrough4 pm for solar at noon.

40I 0 41/30


41 34

Partly cloudy with a chance of light rain and snow.

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Sunmtmriay...... 5:28 p.m. Fug First Sunrisetomorrow .. 7:10a.m. Sunsettomorrow... 5:30 p.m. Moonriise today.... 1:58 p.m. Moonsetturiay.... 4:12a.m. Feb.14 Feh22 Mar.1


Mostly cloudy with light rain

Sunrise Ioday...... 7:11a.m. MOOnphaSeS


3 1

Th e Biggs D a lles

Mostly cloudy with a chance of light rain.



* * , ** * * * 4 4 4 '** * * *

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Cold W arm Stationary

4 v


Showers T-storms Rain F lurries S now I c e

Yesteiday Momlay Tuesday Yesterday Monday Tuesday Yesterday Monday Tuesday Yesterday Monday Tuesday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W HJR0/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi7L0/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene,1X......56/35N.00 .. 35/23/rs.. 35/25/c GrandRapids....22/I?J0.04...17N/pc .. 17/3/pc RapidCity.........8/2/002...22/14/c. 45/26/pc Savanan h.......6$36N.00..64/45/pc.53/41Ish Akron ..........27/I 7N16....17/2/c .. I 6Q/pc Green 887........19NN00.. 7/-14/pc... 9/2/pc Reno...........5443N13..53/31/sh.55/37/pc Seattle..........39/31N.20..47/42/sh.47/42/sh Albany...........26/6/0.00 ..2$1Npc...22/-5/s Greeasboro......55/34N.00...4428/c. 36/27/sn Richmond.......41/30/0.00...38/23/c .. 35RS/c SiuuxFalls........ 6/ 9/0 00....6/ 2/sf. 25/1Npc Albuquerque.....64/31N.00..60/34/pc.53/31/pc Hamsburg.......25/I 7/006... 28/6/pc... 23/I/s RochesiuNY.....20/7N i 09... 21/4/sn.. 15/6/sn Spokane........21/1 7N.03.. 34/29/su..38/32/rs Alvhomge......23/I IN.00.... 1445...I5/495 Nartbrd,CT.....3N1$000...3NINs... 246/s Saoamento......59/55/1.36 ..6443/pc. 64/44pc SpriugfielzMO t ..29/JEN.IN... 22/Nsu. 27/1Qpc Atlanta .........62/39N.00 .. SN36/sh. 4$31lsh Helena...........13/3/0.1 3... 39/25/c. 4i/27/su St. Louis.........28/19N01...16/I/pc.. 20/INs Tampa..........7453N.IN... 7457/s .. 72/63/s AtlanticCity.....33/18N.05...34/16/s .. 30/1$s Honolulu........82/70/000 81/71Ipc. .. 81/74/pc Salt LateCity... AB/42N.20..43/2$sn .. 43/31lc Tucson..........78/45N00...76/48/s. 73/46/pc Austin..........72/43N.IN..46/34th. 43/32/sh Houston........66/4$000 ..57/38lsh.4l/37/sh SanAntonio.....71/42N00..51/35/sh.43/33/sh Tulsa...........343M.00..24/14/sn.30/19/pc Bahimore.......31/21/005..33/16/pc.. 27/17/s Huntsville .......52/37N.00 .. 3$2$rs .. 34/29/c SanDiufo.......66/58/000..6453/pc .. 72/545 Washington,DC.3$29N.IN ..35/I8/pc. 29/20/pc Billings .......... 8/-1/0.19..31/23/pc.4$27/pc Indianapolis.....25/1 5N.05... 14/-5/s... 16/3/s SanFrancisco....59/56/0.26..5$48/pc. 5$49/pc Wichiia.........29/20NiN...IBN/sn. 25/15/pc Birmingham.....59/35/0.00..44/31/sh .. 40/34c Jackson,MS.....63/38/000... 46/32/I ..37/32/rs SanJose........63/57/0.00..61/44/pc. 62/45/pc Yakima.........3N2CN.56.. 31/30/sn. 4il33/sh Bismarck......... 4/-8/il.00... 46/pc... 29/Nc Jacksonvile......68/39N.00 ..72/4$pc. 7$54pc Santa fe........59RB/0.00... 51/27/c.45/24/pc Yuma...........81/52N.00..81/53/pc.. 79/53/s Boise...........47/34000...42/32/c. 46/35/sh Juumu..........22/16/000... 22/I4/s... 15/6/s INTERNATIONAL Boston..........30/21N00.. 31/IQpc.. 24/12/s Kansas City......25/1 5N06 .. 14/4pc. 19/I3/pc Bridgeport, CT....29/I 5N02... 3$16/s.. 25/13ls lansing.........22/12N.05.. 17/-3/pc.. 15/Npc Amsterdam......45/41/0.05.. 39/33/rs. 40/35/sh Mecca..........91/66/0.00... 83/62/s .. 82/64s Buffalo ..........2NB/0.09... 1$3/sf .. 144/pc LasVufas.......65/46/0.00..69/45/pc. 6$4i7pc Athens..........62/53/0.00...62/51/s. 64/52/pc MeximCity......75/45/0.00... 77/45/s.. 72/43/s Burlington, VT....24/11/0.03...23/4/sn ..15/-4/pc Lexington.......32/29/002 ..24/INpc. 2$13/pc Auckland........75/66/000..71/60/pc. 71/60/pc Muntreal........1 9/I0N.00...19/-2/sf.... 98/s Caribou, ME....14/ 11/000.. 14/5/sn...$8/pc Linmlu...........19/9/001...13/1/pc.24/15/pc Baghdad........64/37N.00... 64/51/s 5/sf.. 31/29/c .. 67/4ys Moscow........34/28/000 .. 21/1 Charleston, SC...67/340 00..61/44/pc. 49/39/sh Little Rock.......482/0.00 ..33/18/sn .. 32/20/c Bangto k........91/73N.00...95/73/s.95/7?Jpc Nairobi.........79/61N.08..76/58/sh.77/57/sh Charlotte........61/36/000...48/32/c. 36/29/sn LosAngeles......6656N00 .. 61/54/pc.. 71/5$5 Beijing..........30/1ON.00... 29/1 9/s.. 29/20/s Nassau.........82/68/0.59... 77/68/s.77/70/pc Chattanooga.....52/35/0 00..42/29/sh .. 40/31/c Louisvile........33/28/000 ..22/I0/pc .. 25/12/s Beirut ..........6450N.00..62/51lpc.. 63/54/s NewDelhi.......66/43/0.00... 67/52/c.. 7N47/s Cheyenne.......16/10N.12..3419/pc.. 41/25/s Madison, Wl.....19/-3N.00 .. 5/-I8/pc... 10/2/s Berlin.......... 4$34N.00..34/32/pc.. 4$31/c Osaka......... 4$36N00..46f35/pc .. 36/32/s Chicago..........19f/N.00 ..10/-3/pc... 12/3/s Memphis........39/340.00..30/JNm.. 3NI7/c Bogota.........68/45N.00... 75/52/t...7451lt Oslo............36f32N23..34/32/sn. 32/29/sn Cincinnafi.......29/25N.03.... 21/IIs... 1$$s Miami..........81/68/000..81/68/pc.81/69/pc Budapest....... AB/37N.00 ..44/38/pc. 41/32/sh Ottawa.........1 9/I2N.iN...16/-9/sf....9/1 Is Cleveland.......25/I 7N.I 2...17/4/pc... 13/4s Milwaukee.......20/6/0.00... 8/-9/pc... 12/5/s Buenos Aires.....82/6$2 23... 7473/r. 77//2/sh Paris........... A$41N.00 ..37/35/rs. 41/33/sh Culorario Springs.37/IBN 00... 36/19/c. 48/24/pc Minneapolis...... 7/-40.00 ..2/-I3/pc. 13/11/pc CaboSanLucm ..90/64/0.00... 8$63/s .. 85/61/s Rio de Janeiro...10$7CNiN... 9$72/I .. 8$71Is ColumbiaMO , ...26/IBN 06.. 14/ 3/pc.. 19/7/pc Nashvile........39/33N01..31/19/sn. 33/19/pc Cairo...........68/4i/0.00... 70/50/s.. 72/50/s Rome...........59/4!N.49... 56/52/r. 56/47/sh ColumbiaSC....65/34N.00 , .. 55/37/sh. 38/32/sh NewOrleans.....69/47N00... 6448/t...sf/47A Calgary......... 3/-13N.00...16/3/pc ..28/-2/pc Saniiago........8$59N.iN...83/63/s .. 85/645 Cofumbuc GA...65/40N.00... 6N42/c...45/36/r NewYork.......31/21/009... 30/INs .. 26/15/s Caniun.........82/64N 00.. 79/74/pc...81/73/t 580 Paulo.......95/73N.00 .. 86/65/sh...8466/t Columbus, 08....28/I9/011...18/Npc... 16/4s Newark, NJ......29/17N07...32/15/s..25/14/s Dublin..........45/28N.OB ..42/31Ish. 37/33/pc Sapporo ........21/19NIN..30/17/pc. 29/16/pc Conmrd, NH.....29/I3N 00... 2$$pc...21/ 2/s Norfolk,VA......45/31N.00...39/26/c. 34/2$su Edinburgh.......45/39N.00 .. 39/35/sh..3427/rs Seoul...........32I25IO.IN .. 38/29/sf..30/28/sf Corpus Christi....70/48/0 00.. 61/45/sh. 46/4Nsh Oklahoma City...34/31N.00 ..26/17/sn. 31/23/pc Geneva........ 4$34N.02..41/34sh..33/29/rs Shanghai........37/30N00...34/31/c .. 3$35/c DallasFtWorth...47/37/0.00... 3$27/i .. 39/27/c Omaha..........19/6000...10/0/pc.23/I3/pc Rarare..........79/64N 00.. 70/58/sh. 7$56/sh Singa pore.......9$77N.00..8$76/pc..87/75/c Daytim .........25/18/009... 17/2/s... 15/5/s Orlando.........74/53/0.00... 77/53/s.78/60/pc Hong Koug......63/SN0.43..60/51/sh. 52/50/sh Stockholm.......39/390.00 .. 35/34/rs.. 33/32/c Denver..........23/I 7N.00... 36/25/c.47/27/pc PalmSprings.....77/52/000... 79/53/s.. 79/53/s istanbul.........57/52N.00 .. 54/45/pc.. 59/53/c Sydue y..........86/7M .00..82/65/sh.846$sh DesMoines.......16/3N.00... 5/-11/s .. I 3/9/pc Peoria..........2511/0.08...6/-11/s.. 11/0/pc Jeiusalem.......61/4i/0.00... 61/44/s .. 61/47/s Taipei...........59/54N00..51/49/sh. 51/52/sh Detroit..........25/I2N 10 .. 17/1/pc... 15/lls Philadelphia.....31/23N14... 31/I5/s .. 26/INs Johannesburg....7$61/0 01.. 77/56/sh.8$56/pc TelAviv.........72/41N00...67/Sf/5 .. 6$51/s Duluth........... 4-94.00 .. 5/-I2/pc .. 12/8/sn Phoeaiz.........77/50N.00... 77/53/s.. 78/53/s lima...........79fll.00...79/68/c.78/69/pc Tokyo.......... AB/36N.00 ..41/36/pc..42/36/rs El Pam.........74/47N00.. 73/41Ipc. 58/35/pc PiuSburgh.......2$19N09...19/4/Sn .. 1$$pC lisbon..........61/45/0.00 .. 53/49/pc. 59/49/sh Toroulu..........1$3N.06 .. 19/4J/pc...1$3/s Fairbanks...... -1$2%000...-9/22/s.-1$44s Furtand,ME.....25/15N02.. 2$11/pc... 21/3/s London........ A$41N.01 ..42/35/sh. 41/32/sh Vancuuver.......37/23N.00 .. 43/37/ls...45/37/I Fargo........... N-l4/0.00...-4/-13/s... 17/1Ic Proridence......33/21N00..31/14/pc.. 25/11/s Madrid ........ 4$37N 34 ..47/32/pc. 43/34sh Vienna..........43/36N30.. 36/34sh. 37/31Ish Flagsiaff........54/27/0.00 .. 50/23/pc.. 5N25/s Raleigh.........55/29/0.00...45/29/c.36/2$sn Manila..........9$77N.iN ..88/68/pc.87/67/pc Warsaw........ 4$34N.IN .. 34/3Nrs.3433/sh




Oklahoma State's Markel Brown and

Ameriea Hears

Phil Forte (13) hold Marcus Smart after Smart shoved

HEARING AIDS. Helpiny People Heer Better

a fan durlng Saturday's game against

e rua

Texas Tech in Lubock,

, jl


Established 1979


Texas. Tori Eichberger /Lubbock Avalanche-Journal

S eci a i

Two 52 Channel Freedom SIE Hearing Aids with a 5 Year Warranty for

OklahomaState's Smart suspended 3gamesaftershovingTexasTechfan By Cliff Brunt

and Baylor. He can return for

The Associated Press

the Cowboys' Feb. 22 home

STILLWATER, Okla. Oklahoma State star Marcus

game against Texas Tech. But Ford said Smart will be

Smart was suspended three allowed to practice. games Sunday by the Big 12 Late in Saturday night's for shoving a fan in the clos- game at Lubbock, Texas, ing seconds of the Cowboys' Smart shoved Tech fan Jeff

Ask about our current battery promotion too!

use a racial slur of any kind."

frustration more than once

fan said something to the top


NBA prospect. Teammates quickly pulled Smart away


coming with it — I'm taking

full responsibility. No fingers pointing — this is all u

upOn me.

Smart will m iss games against Texas, Oklahoma


as he pointed back in Orr's


i ng to speculation that h e

T exas Tech r e l eased a statement saying they con-

the NBA draft this year. He

Smart, Oklahoma State, Tubby Smith and the Texas Tech

men's basketball program,"








has struggled in some recent games, though, including a four-point effort against W est Virginia w hen h e kicked a chair on the bench. That led to him apologizing

to his teammates afterward. B ut Ford f el t t h i s i n c i -

dent was unprecedented for

m •






"Marcus Smart made a big mistake last night. He knows that," Ford said. "I know Marcus Smart. Pretty

much been around him on a daily basis for two years. Undoubtedly, last night was not one of his finest moments. person."


~ u

could be the No. 1 pick in

Orr said i n t h e s t atement. But he's had a lot of fine mo"My actions last night were ments as a player and as a

inappropriate and do not re-

inc o n sistent

The sophomore guard got off to a fantastic start, lead-

I'll have to learn from, a les"I would like to take this son I'll have to learn from. opportunity to offer my sinThe consequences that are cere apologies to Marcus

iuuoc v zczuvm, « u g .

Considered one of the best

appeared the Red Raiders

to the statement.


'piece of crap' but I want to make it known that I did not

earlier. The Big 12 acted swiftly in banning the All-America guard, saying in a statement the penalty wa s h anded down for "inappropriate conduct with a spectator." Smart apologized to the fan, his family and team for his actions before coach Travis Ford expressed support

Smart said. "It's something

Offer valid thru 2/28/14 Color selection and supplies are hmite d

— a university I love dearly. I regret calling Mr. Smart a

Orr with two hands after it

dismissing the severity of the statement. player's actions. Orr, who attends many "This is not how I conduct Tech games a year, has volmyself. This is not how the untarily agreed to not attend program is run. This is not any Red Raiders home or how I was raised. I let my away games for the remainemotions get the best of me,u der of the season, according

$799 due at at time of purchase, $200 manufacturer rebate processed 30 days after purchase date.


loss at Texas Tech only hours

for the sophomore without


flect myself or Texas Tech

a ll-around players in t h e country, Smart has showed

ducted a thorough investigation. Orr denied making a racial slur and Tech says the evidence backs up Orr's




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Includeyour name, phone number and address

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businesshours of8 a.m. and 5 p.m.

Subscriber services: 541-385-5800

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24-hour message line: 541-383-2371 Place, cancel or extend an ad

Tp e

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Want to Buy or Rent

CASH for dressers, dead washers/dryers 541-420-5640

Call a Pro Whether you need a fence fixed, hedges trimmed or a house built, you'll find professional help in The Bulletin's "Call a Service Professional" Directory 541-385-5809

Wanted: $Cash paid for vintage costume jewelry. Top dollar paid for Gold/Silver.l buy by the Estate, Honest Artist Elizabeth,541-633-7006

Wanted: Cement mixer, used, gas or electric, call 541-447-7807

1 7+ ~


C rt ~ p lg r




Pets & Supplies

Pets 8 Supplies

Pets & Supplies



Furniture 8 Appliances Furniture 8 Appliances

48" round oak table & 4 Aussies, Mini AKC The Bulletin recomred/blue merles, blue chairs w/pads 24" leaf, mends extra caution eyes, parents on site. $175. 541-388-3004 when purc h as541-598-5314 ing products or serI A1 Washers&Dryers vices from out of the Bichon Frise AKC reg. male puppy . $150 ea. Full wararea. Sending cash, Sponsor needed for 541-953-0755 or ranty. Free Del. Also checks, or credit inTomasita, abandoned, 541-912-1905. wanted, used W/D's f ormation may b e tarving, matted & 541-280-7355 sneeding subjected to fraud. dental care. For more i nforma- Border Collie/New Zeal- Social & glad to be out tion about an adver- and Huntaway pups, great of the cold, thanks to a Tick, Tock tiser, you may call doqs, working parents, Redmond meter reader the O regon State $300. 541-546-6171. who found her & called Tick, Tock... Attorney General's Donate deposit bottles/ CRAFT. Vet says OK Office C o n sumer cans to local all vol., except for a badly in...don't let time get mouth, dehydraProtection hotline at non-profit rescue, for fected emaciation 8 reaway. Hire a 1-877-877-9392. feral cat spay/neuter. tion, bad mats. We are Cans for Cats trailer at ally professional out her well enough The Bulletin Jake's Diner; or do- oretting of The Bulletin's surgery, but we're a n ate M-F a t S m i t h small rescue and vet "Call A Service Sign, 1515 NE 2nd; or costs are a big hit. A at CRAFT, Tumalo. s ponsorship Professional" for h e r Call for Irg. quantity would be a blessing, & Directory today! pickup, 541-389-8420. a foster home to cover after surgery, or Area rug, 8'x10', dark better yet, a f o revergreen & beige w/fruit deGet your home. 5 41-598-5488, sign, $150. 541-388-3004 Abandoned, starving La 389-8420. CRAFT, Bx business Pine kittens were found 6441, B en d 9 7 708, by a Deputy who called CRAFT. They h a ve e ROW I N G upper respiratory isftCats. Thanks! sues & were almost with an ad in dead from dehydration, but responded well to The Bulletin's Armoire for sale, vet care & should be Cherry/wrought iron "Call A Service OK. Sponsors, fosters Perfect condition, Professional" & adopters needed. handmade, Call 541-598-5488 or Directory wood. Standard P o o dles 69solid 389-8420. CRAFT, Bx ex39nx23.5". 6441, Bend 9 7 708,Havanese AKC male 16 AKC, ready now, tails $650. wks, shots/dewormed, docked, dew claws, kcaravelli © crate trained & smart! shots, dewormed, vet exam. $600-$1800. aftCats. Thanks! $475. 541-279-3018

BULLETINCLASSIFIEDS Search the area's most comprehensive listing of classified advertising... real estate to automotive, merchandise to sporting goods. Bulletin Classifieds Adopt a rescued kitten or cat! Fixed, shots, appear every day in the ID chip, tested, more! print or on line. Rescue at 65480 78th Call 541-385-5809 Bend, Thurs/Sat/ St., Sun, 1-5, 389-8420.


WANTED Miniature poodle puppy. Call 541-892-0933 or 541-89'I -8791



Garage Sales Garage Sales





Bicycles & Accessories

Golf Equipment


may be subjected to

l FRAUD. For morel

The Bulletin

about an 1 I information advertiser, you may I

Need to get an ad in ASAP? l call t h e Ore g onl You can place it ' State Atto r ney ' l General's O f fi ce online at: Consumer Protec- • t ion ho t l in e at l i 1-877-877-9392. 541-385-5809



l TheBulletin l


Serving Central Oregon since 1903

Crafts & Hobbies

Have an item to sell quick? If it's under '500 you can place it in The Bulletin Classifieds for: '1 0 -3 lines, 7 days '16 - 3 lines, 14 days (Private Party ads only) 212

Antiques & Collectibles

snrsnent ry Uniq e

Head & Footboard, with wood-grain look, double size has no side rails. Could be repurposed into a garden bench, or a u nique item. U s e your imagination! Asking $75. 541-419-6408

Oak Showcase 60" long, 24n wide 42 » high. Great counter case, plate glass top. $475 541-382-6773

Alderwood Quiltworks machine quilting frame for sale, locally made in Prineville, easy to use, makes quilting a dream! Comes with Handi handles, includes. manual, exc. shape, only used to quilt 4 tops, like new. $600. 541-549-1273 or 541-419-2160 Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS

Brother Industrial Sewing machine & table





l credit i n f ormationl

9+$ 0

Antiques & Collectibles

The Bulletin recommends extra ' The Bulletin reserves the right to publish all l caution when purchasing products or I ads from The Bulletin services from out of I newspaper onto The l the area. Sending l Bulletin Internet website. ' cash, checks, o r '

Garage Sales

Find them Yorkie pups AKC, 2 boys, 2 girls, potty training, UTD in Serving Central Oregon sincetggs shots/wormer, non-shed, shots, health guar., $600 hypoallerqenic, $850 & up. 541-777-7743 The Bulletin Adult barn/shop cats, 541-4800-1277. 205 fixed, shots, s o me Classifieds friendly, others not so Newfoundland Good classified adstell Items for Free AKC much. No fee & we'll the essential facts in an 541-385-5809 puppy, m ale, 1 2 deliver. 541-389 8420 16n TVs (2) freeweeks, black, current interesting Manner. Write still work good. on shots, $1100. Call from the readers view not G ENERATE SOM E 541-330-2282 the seller's. Convert the EXCITEMENT in your USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! Jill 541-279-6344 facts into benefits. Show neighborhood! Plan a POODLE pups AKC toy, the reader howthe item will 400 back issues of Argarage sale and don't chitecturai Digest Maga- Door-to-door selling with tiny teacup, cuddly people help them insomeway. forget to advertise in dogs. 541-475-3889 zine in boxes. aii good fast results! It's the easiest This classified! cond. 541-617-5051 wa y in the world to sell. QueenslandHeelers 541-385-5809. advertising tip Standard & Mini, $150 brought toyouby Blue office cubicle diT h e Bulletin Classified & up. 541-260-1537 Loveseat, beautiful Rachvider, 4x 5 ' . F r eeI Classics, cream, sac541 385 5809 www.rightwayranch.wor The Bulletin elin 541-420-4303 Sernng Central Oregon sincetaee rifice $150. 541-410-1312

The Bulletin

A v e . , • B e n d • O r e gg n

on the first day it runs to make sure it isn corn rect. Spellcheck and frame (small). Full human errors do ocsuspension, Maverick cur. If this happens to s hock, SRAM X O your ad, please condrivetrain 8 shifters, 9 tact us ASAP so that speed rear cassette, corrections and any 34-11, Avid Juicy disc adjustments can be brakes. Well t a ken made to your ad. c are o f. $950 . 541-385-5809 541-788-6227. The Bulletin Classified 2005 Maverick ML7 Mountain Bike, 15"

Call a Pro Whether you need a fence fixed, hedges trimmed or a house built, you'll find professional help in The Bulletin's "Call a Service Professional" Directory 541-385-5809 243

Ski Equipment lh


Austrian-made Volant Silver diamond-finished skis, 170cm in length. Used only 5 times, they are in great condition. Were over $1200 new; asking $300 or best offer. 541-389-0049

Take care of your investments with the help from The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

Mint condition upgraded senior shafts, head covers &new grips. Drivers: Ping G10 13.5 T-Made Super fast 12'. Hybrids: Cobra DWS 4-5-6 irons; Cleveland HB 3, 7-8-9 and P/W; Ping G156 iron green dot; Cleveland XLi S/W, Wedges: Ping G15, gap S/W, lobb. 951-454-2561

Just too many collectibles? Sell them in The Bulletin Classifieds



L S 2-B837 246 walking foot, needle Guns, Hunting fed industrial leather Where can you find a sewing m a chine. & Fishing helping hand? M achine i s t a b l e Bend local pays CASH!! mounted. When last From contractors to for all firearms & used it was in exyard care, it's all here ammo. 541-526-0617 cellent working conin The Bulletin's dition. Add i tional CASH!! "Call A Service pictures upon reFor Guns, Ammo 8 quest. $1500 OBO. Professional" Directory Reloading Supplies. 541-213-2333 541-408-6900.

Your auto, RV, motorcycle, boat, or airplane


acI runs until it sells or up to 12 months (whichever comes first!)


Includes up to 40 words of text, 2" in length, with border, full color photo, bold headline and price. "Little RedCorvette"

Mfea<«j Mf'"'

• Weekly publication in Central Oregon Marketplace —DELIVERED to over 30,000 households.


NlonacoDynasty 2004-L~ stgggi solid Faturesinclude 4-dr s counter, su stlrtace deconvectionmicro, built-inwasheridrye, ramictilet!oor,TV,DUD, satellitedish,airleveling, storage ass-through dk ingsizebed tray,ana' -A!Iforonly $149,000 541-000-000

ygpgf p

g<fLL>f ~


• Daily publication in The Bulletin, an audience of over 70,000.


Converti 0!JPe

132 mffss -24mPg Ad sc"IPtiona„ ' feresfingfa o howmuch ould !Ia In a c

$12 5pa 54f poo

• Weekly publication in The Central Oregon Nickel Ads with an audience of over 30,000 in Central and Eastern Oregon • Continuous listing with photo on * A $290 value based on an ad with the same extra features, publishing 28-ad days in the above publications. Private party ads only.



541-385-5809 or go to

AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES Monday • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • Tuesday.••• • • • .Noon Mon. Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Tues. Thursday • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Wed. Friday. • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate.. . . . . . . . . . 1 1 :00 am Fri.

Saturday • • • Sunday. • • • •

• . 3:00pm Fri. • • 5:00 pm Fri • Place aphotoin yourprivate party ad foronly$15.00per week.

PRIVATE PARTY RATES Starting at 3 lines

*UNDER '500in total merchandise

OVER '500 in total merchandise

7 days.................................................. $10.00 14 days................................................ $16.00

Garage Sale Special

4 days.................................................. $18.50 7 days.................................................. $24.00 14 days .................................................$33.50 26 days .................................................$61.50

4 lines for 4 days ................................. $20.00

(call for commercial line ad rates)

ellllust state prices in ad

A Payment Drop Box is available at CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN (*) REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin The Bulletin reserves the right to reject any ad at any time. is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702


PLEASE NOTE: Checkyour ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or moredays will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday. 246




Guns, Hunting & Fishing

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

Illisc. Items

Snow Removal Equipment


advertisers may place an ad with our "QUICK CASH SPECIAL" 1 week3lines 12 ot'

~ae eks


Ad must include price of

+Adouble depth in+


[ schutes Memorial

Gardens, $ 1 000. I Call 541-389 1821

[ I

SnOWblOWer Craftsman electric or pull-start, 29" wide, 9HP, 5 forward 2 re-

verse speeds. $400 cash. 541-815-6319

Updated daily Buying Diamonds

Savage model 111 270 /Gofd for Cash WIN bolt action, black Saxon's Fine Jewelers synthetic stock, blued 541-389-6655 finish, detach mag, with Simon 3-9 x40 BUYING

pro sport scope, $350. Lionel/American Flyer 541-408-1676 trains, accessories.

Gardening Supplies & Equipment

INI] 8

e.i 8

SNONfBLONfER! John Deere dual stage with hand warmers, Briggs & Stratton 4 cycle 16.5 hp, model 1332PE,

Employment Opportunities


Accounting Local CPA Firm seeks an experienced bookkeeper. Must have exp. in QuickBooks, payroll and can handle multiple projects simultaneously. For detailed job description and application, please visit our website at PROMPT DELIVERY


For newspaper delivery, call the Circulation Dept. at

Employment Opportunities

541-385-5800 To place an ad, call

CAUTION: 541-385-5809 Ads published in or email "Employment porfunifies" include employee and indeThe Bulletin sersiny Central Oreyon sincetyas pendent positions. Ads fo r p o sitions that require a fee or 270 upfront investment Lost & Found must be stated. With any independentjob Found car key with re- opportunity, please mote Feb 3rd on NW i nvestigate tho r Broadway in Bend. Call oughly. Use extra to identify, 541-389-1243 c aution when a p L ost M o torola c e l l plying for jobs onp hone NE s ide o f line and never provide personal inforBend. 541-480-5794 mation to any source you may not have What are you researched and looking for? deemed to be reputable. Use extreme You'll find it in c aution when r e The Bulletin Classifieds s ponding to A N Y online employment ad from out-of-state. We suggest you call 541-385-5809 the State of Oregon Consumer Hotline at 1-503-378-4320 For Equal OpportuREIIIIEMBER:If you nity Laws c ontact have lost an animal, don't forget to check Oregon Bureau of Labor & I n dustry, The Humane Society Civil Rights Division, Bend 971-673- 0764. 541-382-3537 Redmond The Bulletin 541-923-0882 sersiny Central Oreyon sinceiyyr P 1 e 1lle 541-385-5809

** FREE **

Add your web address to your ad and readers onThe Buliefin's web site,, will be able to click through automatically to your website.

The Bulletin To Subscribe call 541-385-5800 or go to

Bend Golf & Country Club Golf is hiring for

Course Malntenance-

Seasonal full and part-time positions, March-October. Golfing priveleges included. Applyin person at: 61045 Country Club Drive in Bend, or call 541-382-1083 for more information.

Find them in The Bulletin Classifieds

Place an ad in The Bulletin for your garage sale and receive a Garage Sale Kit FREE! KIT INCLUDES:


• 4 Garage Sale Signs • $2.00 Off Coupon To Use Toward Your Next Ad • 10 Tips For "Garage Sale Success!"

General The Bulletin Mailroom is hiring for our Saturday night shift and other shifts as needed. We currently have openings all nights of the week, everyone must work Saturday night. Shifts start between 6:00 p.m. and 11:30 p.m. and endbetween 2:00 a.m. and 3:30 a.m. All positions we are hiring for work Saturday nights. Starting pay is $9.10 per hour, and we pay a minimum of 3 hours per shift, as some shifts are short (11:30 - 1:30). The work consists of loading inserting machines or stitcher, stacking product onto pallets, bundling, cleanup and other tasks. For qualifying employees we offer benefits including life insurance, short-term& long-term disability, 401(k), paid vacation and sick time. Drug test is required prior to employment. Please submit resumes to or complete an application at the front desk. No phone call s please. EOE.


1777 SW Chandler Ave., Send, OR 97702


Loans & Mortgages WARNING The Bulletin recommends you use caution when you provide personal information to companies offering loans or credit, especially those asking for advance loan fees or companies from out of state. If you have concerns or questions, we suggest you consult your attorney or call CONSUMER HOTLINE,

I 1-877-877-9392. I Local t r ansporta- LThe Bulleting tion company seeking accounting specialist to join Looking for your next their growing team. employee? Basic accounting Place a Bulletin help skills and expenwanted ad today and ence with Quick1-877-877-9392. reach over 60,000 Books r e q uired. readers each week. Learn more a nd BANK TURNED YOU Your classified ad a pply online a t DOWN? Private party will also appear on will loan on real tate equity. Credit, no which currently Look at: receives over 1.5 problem, good equity is all you need. Call million page views Oregon Land Mortevery month at for Complete Listings of gage 541-388-4200. no extra cost. Area Real Estate for Sale

Oarage Sales Oarage Sales Garage Sales

Sales Northeast Bend


loIKlhZM ®D

caution when pur-

I Protection hotline atl



r.=.-"-,.— ..a



or Craft Cats 541-389-8420.

Employment Opportunities

products or I I chasing services from out of • I the area. SendingI c ash, checks, o r I credit i n f ormationI • may be subjected to I FRAUD. I more informa- I I For tion about an adver- • Need help fixing stuff? I tiser, you may call Call A Service Professional the Oregon State I find the help you need. I Attorney General'sI c Office C o n s umer e


Garage Sale Kit

Ruger10/22NIB BlkSyn ( terment gra v e Blued10&25 rd mags. space with o uter Come w/525rds of 22 ( burial container built ammo $275 in, located in MeadCall/Text 541-306-0253 owpark area of De- I

Check out the classifieds online


Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809

or place your ad on-line at

Advertise your car! Add A Picture!

Reach thousands of readers!

Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Claeeiffede

LOCAL AffONEyiWe buy secured trust deeds & SUY IT! note, some hard money loans. Call Pat Kelley SELL IT! 541-382-3099 ext.13. The Bulletin Classifieds



Our winning team of sales 8 promotion professionals are making an average of $400 - $800 per week doing special events, trade shows, retail 8 grocery store promotions while representing THE BULLETIN newspaper as an independent contractor NfE OFFER:

* Solid Income Opportunity * * Complete Training Program * * No Selling Door to Door * * No Telemarketing Involved * * Great Advancement Opportunity * * Full and Part Time Hours*

FOR THE CHANCE OF A LIFETIME, Call Adam Johnson 541-410-5521, TODAY!

The Bulletin 541-408-2191. Serving Central Oregon since 1903 SIG P938 with crimson BVYING & S E L LING trace, black with rose gold jewelry, silver used one season, red grip, 3 clips. $850 Alland gold coins, bars, like new. Sf100. Registered Nurses 541-604-4203. does not exceed rounds, wedding sets, 541-306-6505 or $500. class rings, sterling sil503-819-8100 Communlty Counseling Solutlons Is ver, coin collect, vinStag Arms AR-15: Call Classifieds at tage watches, dental recruiting for Registered Nurses to work Model Stag15, 265 541-385-5809 gold. Bill Fl e ming, at Juniper Rldge Acute Care Center 5.56/223, Stainless 541-382-9419. Building Materials locatedinJohn Day, OR. steel barrel. Leupold Firedot G Hovv to avoidscam MADRAS Habitat Juniper Ridge is a S e cure Residential Glock gun l ight/laser 3-9X40 Scope, and fraud attempts RESTORE The Bulletin sight, $200; High cap Treatment Facility providing services to Sersrny Central Oreyon sinceSyai MagPul PRS 306 YBe aware of internaBuilding Supply Resale .40 Glock mags, $20 individuals with a severe mental illness. buttstock, Hogue tional fraud. Deal loQuality at Farm Equipment e a; .40 G ol d D o t, LOW PRICES Pow'rBall, Ho r nady grip, Bipod. $2000 cally whenever pos& Machinery These positions provide mental health Call 541-410-3568 Pressroom sible. 84 SW K St. Critical Defense, 75e/rd. nursing care including medication oversight, 541-475-9722 503-585-5000, Bend. s/ Watch for buyers Night Supervisor 60" Brush hog, good medication r e lated t r e atment, f o llow Open to the public. The Bulletin, located in beautiful Bend, Orwho offer more than condition, $550; and GUN SHOW Wanted: Collector seeks your asking price and physician's prescriptions and procedures, egon is seeking a night time press supervisor. 60" adjustable blade Feb. 22-23rd Prineville Habitat high quality fishing items who ask to have measure and record patient's general We are part of Western Communications, Inc. for t ractor, S OLD. Deschutes Fairgrounds ReStore & upscale bamboo fly p hysical c ondition s uc h as pul s e , which is a small, family-owned group consistmoney wired or 541-923-9758 Buy! Sell! Trade! Building Supply Resale rods. Call 541-678-5753, temperature and respiration to provide daily ing of 7 newspapers: 5 in Oregon and 2 in handed back to them. 1427 NW Murphy Ct. SAT. 9-5 • SUN. 10-3 or 503-351-2746 information, educate and train staff on California. Our ideal candidate will manage a Fake cashier checks $6 Admission, n 541-447-6934 Say ngoodbuy small crew of 3 and must have prior press exmedication administration, and e nsure and money orders 12 & under free! Open to the public. 265 perience. The candidate must be able to learn documentation is kept according to policies. OREGON TRAIL GUN are common. to that unused V'Never give out perour equipment/pr ocesses quickly.A hands-on SHOWS, 541-347-2120 Computers 266 item by placing it in 4/~ tower KBA style is a requirement for our 3 or 541-404-1 890 sonal financial inforThis position works with the treatment team Heating & Stoves T HE B U LLETIN r e - mation. The Bulletin Classifieds press. Prior management/leadership experito promote recovery from mental illness. Leupold 3x9 varix2 gold quires computer ad- VTrust your instincts ence p referred. I n ad d i tion t o our This position includes telephone consultaNOTICE TO ring rifle scope, gloss vertisers with multiple and be wary of 7-day-a-week newspaper, we have numerous tion and crisis intervention in the facility. ADVERTISER black, $175. ad schedules or those someone using an 541-385-5809 commercial print clients as well. Besides a Since September 29, 541-408-1676 competitive wage, we also provide potential selling multiple sysescrow service or Qualified applicants must have a v alid 1991, advertising for N ew H o lland 2 5 5 0 opportunity for advancement. temsl software, to disto pick up your used woodstoves has swather, 14' header Oregon Registered Professional Nurse's Leupold Vx2 6x18x40, close the name of the agent merchandise. gold ring rifle scope, business or the term been limited to mod- with conditioner, cab license at the time of hire, hold a valid If you provide dependability combined with a els which have been heat/A/C, 1300 orig. mat black, "dealer" in their ads. Oregon driver's license and pass a criminal The Bulletin positive attitude, are able to manage people serrrny central oregon since 1803 541-408-1676 certified by the Orhistory background check. Wages depenPrivate party advertishrs. $29,000 obo. and schedulesand are a team player, we egon Department of dent upon education and experience, but 1486 International, cab would like to hear from you. If you seek a are defined as Raptor AR-15, e xtra ers Environmental Qualwill be between $48,000 to $72,000. heat/A/C, 5 4 0/1 000 stable work environment that provides a great Natural gas Ruud long barrel, $900 firm. those who sell one ity (DEQ) and the fedPto, 3 sets remotes, Excellent benefit package, including signing computer. tankless water place to live and raise a family, let us hear 541-610-2363 eral E n v ironmental nice tractor. $18,000. from you. bonus. heater, brand new! Protection A g ency 541-419-3253 199 Btu, $1800. (EPA) as having met Contact Al Nelson, Pressroom Manager at Please visit th e O r egon Employment Also brand new 80 smoke emission stan326 anelson©wescom a with your comgal. electric water Department or the Community Counseling dards. A cer t ified Hay, Grain & Feed plete resume, r eferences an d s a l ary heater, $500. Solutions website for an a pplication or woodstove may be history/requirements. No phone calls please. In Sunriver area. contact Nina Bisson a t 5 4 1-676-9161, identified by its certifi- First quality Orchard/Tim- Drug test is required prior to employment. 530-938-3003 nina.bisson©, or P.O. Box 469, cation label, which is othy/Blue Grass mixed • • C al l 5 4 I -385-5809 EOE. Heppner, OR 97836. permanently attached hay, no rain, barn stored, Two Berninas: 1000 to the stove. The Bul- $250/ton. Patterson Ranch to romote our service Special fre e -arm, letin will not k now- Sisters, 541-549-3831 $250; 2000DE Serger ingly accept advertisBuilding/Contracting Handyman ing for the sale of with elasticator and Want to impress the m ultipurpose foo t uncertified relatives? Remodel NOTICE: Oregon state ERIC REEVE HANDY woodstoves. $150. 760-917-1969 law requires anyone SERVICES. Home & your home with the 4 267 who con t racts for Commercial Repairs, Wanted- paying cash help of a professional I construction work to for Hi-fi audio & stuCarpentry-Painting, Fuel & Wood from The Bulletin's dio equip. Mclntosh, be licensed with the Pressure-washing, "Call A Service Construction ContracHoney Do's. On-time JBL, Marantz, Dytors Board (CCB). An naco, Heathkit, SanProfessional" Directory promise. Senior WHEN BUYING active license Discount. Work guar- sui, Carver, NAD, etc. FIREWOOD... means the contractor anteed. 541-389-3361 Call 541-261-1808 To avoid fraud, is bonded & insured. Looking for your or 541-771-4463 cooler, Emerson, The Bulletin Verify the contractor's Bonded & Insured Wine next employee? holds 6 bottles/8 max, recommends payCCB l i c ense at CCB¹f 81595 Place a Bulletin new! $85. 541-410-1312 ment for Firewood www.hirealicensedhelp wanted ad only upon delivery bought a new boat? 261 today and or call 503-378-4621. Just and inspection. Sell your old one in the reach over • A cord is 128 cu. ft. The Bulletin recom- classifieds! Ask about our • Medical Equipment 4' x 4' x 8' 60,000 readers mends checking with Super Seller rates! each week. the CCB prior to con• Receipts should 541-385-5809 Falcon 4-w h eel Your classifled ad tracting with anyone. include name, power scooter with Some other t rades will also phone, price and also req u ire addi- Landscapingfyard Care accessories, gently kind of wood appear on used, in need of tional licenses and purchased. NOTICE: Oregon Land- new battery (ordercertifications. • Firewood ads which currently scape Contractors Law ing info avail.) $400. MUST include recelves over (ORS 671) requires all Call 5 4 1-389-1821 species & cost per 1.5 million page businesses that adfor details. cord to better serve I' Debris Removal vlews every vertise t o pe r form our customers. pr' month at no Landscape Construco i JUNK BE GONE extra cost. tion which includes: 7 J, Full size power t The Bulletin l anting, deck s , Bulletin rg I Haul Away FREE sereiny Central Oreyon since tyta adjustable bed ences, arbors, For Salvage. Also Classifleds w/memory foam water-features, and in- mattress, Cleanups & Cleanouts Get Results! $800. PorCall The Bulletin At stallation, repair of irMel, 541-389-8107 Call 541-385-5809 table wheelchair, 541-385-5809 rigation systems to be tfe% or place your ad 4 leg walker, l icensed w it h th e Place Your Ad Or E-Mail l. on-line at Landscape Contrac- Quadri-Poise cane, At: ~a n 811n bathroom assist Domestic Services tors Board. This 4-digit n--"'"' chair, all for $200. Item Priced af: Your Tofol Ad Coston number is to be in1 cord dry, split Juniper, r a nett bcma' readt tcr Call 541-526-5737 A ssisting Seniors a t cluded in all adver$190/cord. Multi-cord do fcranctdtta • Under $500.......................................................................$29 TURN THE PAGE bcw frn Home. Light house tisements which indidiscounts, & t/a cords ,ttayl bttca • $500 fo $999...................................................................$39 keeping 8 other ser cate the business has For More Ads available. Immediate 263 tuyaytltb am,a bargata vices. Licensed & a bond, insurance and • atonly delivery! 541-408-6193 • $1000 lo $2499.............................................................. $49 The Bulletin Tools t Bonded. BBB Certi workers compensaeeo oo • $2500 and over............................................................... $59 fied. 503-756-3544 tion for their employAllyear Dependable Oile OOO 356 ees. For your protec- 6hp air compressor, 125 Firewood: Seasoned; Includes: 2" in length, with border, full color photo, Ib max, 240V, like new, tion call 503-378-5909 askinq $625. Delivery Lodgepole 1 for $195 Farmers Column bold headline and price. Some restrictions apply or use our website: or 2 for $365. Cedar, Handyman to available. 541-385-9350 split, del. Bend: 1 for 10X20 Storage Buildings yovrad will also appear in: check license status for protecting hay, $175 or 2 for $325. 264 I DO THAT! Serving Central Oregon since 1903 before contracting with firewood, livestock etc. 541-420-3484. • The Bul l e tin • The CentralOregonNickel Ads Home/Rental repairs the business. Persons Snow RemovalEquipment $1496 Installed. 541-385-5809 • Central Oregon Marketplace e Small jobs to remodels Well over a cord - split doing lan d scape (other sizes available) Honest, guaranteed seasoned lodgepole, maintenance do not JD Model SB1164 PTO 541-617-1133. work. CCB¹151 573 r equire an LC B l i - s now b lower, n e w , delivered. $195. CCB ¹173684 *Privatepartymerchandiseonly- excludespets& livestock, autos, RVs,motorcycles, boats, airplanes,andgaragesale categories. Dennis 541-317-9768 cense. 541-480-5335 $2500 obo 541-318-6157 ~ol e 11e 41 8585 or less, or multiple items whosetotal


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By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency clubs, he bids two diamonds and you jump to three spades. Partner next bids four clubs. What do you say? ANSWER: Parlner's four clubs is an ace-showing cue bid to indicate slam interest. Since you have a sound hand with g ood t r ump s upport, cooperate with a cue bid of four hearts. If he signs off at four spades, you might try once more for slam by bidding five spades. North dealer Both sides vulnerable

Defense must be a cooperative effort, but some people's approach to cooperation is along the lines of "I'll take the pin, you take the grenade." Today's West led the king of clubs against four hearts: three, deuce, five. Then, knowing East would have signaled with the six if he had held the 6-2 doubleton, West continued with the ace. East threw a low diamond, so West shifted to a spade. South won with the king, drew trumps with the A-J, threw a spade on the queen of clubs and ran all his trumps. When he led a spade to dummy's ace at the end, W est had t o b a r e h i s k i n g o f diamonds to keep a high club. South then led a d i amond to hi s a ce: Making five!


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Homes for Sale



a.utactu ee $ ~ Mobile Homes LOT MODEL LIQUIDATION Prices Slashed Huge Savings! 10 Year conditional warranty. Finished on your site. ONLY 2 LEFT! Redmond, Oregon 541-546-5511

All real estate advertised here in is subject to th e F ederal :0. Fair Housing A c t, which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or inten850 tion to make any such Snowmobiles preferences, l imitations or discrimination. 1994 Arctic Cat 580 We will not knowingly EXT, in good accept any advertiscondition, $1000. ing for real estate Located in La Pine. which is in violation of this law. All persons Call 541-406-6149. are hereby informed 860 that all dwellings advertised are available Motorcycles & Accessories on an equal opportunity basis. The Bulletin Classified


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 648

Houses for Rent General PUBLISHER'S NOTICE All real estate adver-

: 0 0

tising in this newspaper is subject to the 748 F air H ousing A c t which makes it illegal Northeast Bend Homes to a d vertise "any 2013 Harley preference, limitation 3 bdrm 2 bath, 1258 sf, Davidson Dyna or disc r iminationupgrades, vaulted, culdeWide Glide, black, based on race, color, sac. 2574 NE Cordata Pl. only 200 miles, religion, sex, handi- $189,900. 541-815-3279 brand new, all stock, or 541-815-3241 cap, familial status, plus after-market marital status or naexhaust. Has winter 750 tional origin, or an incover, helmet. tention to make any Redmond Homes Selling for what I such pre f erence, owe on it: $15,500. limitation or discrimiCall anytime, nation." Familial sta- Looking for your next 541-554-0384 emp/oyee? tus includes children under the age of 18 Place a Bulletin help living with parents or wanted ad today and Harley Davidson 2009 legal cus t odians, reach over 60,000 Super Glide Custom, pregnant women, and readers each week. Your classified ad Stage 1 Screaming people securing cuswill also appear on Eagle performance, tody of children under too many options to 16. This newspaper list, $8900. which currently rewill not knowingly ac541-388-8939 ceives over cept any advertising 1.5 million page for real estate which is views every month in violation of the law. The Bulletin's at no extra cost. O ur r e aders a r e Bulletin Classifieds "Call A Service hereby informed that Get Results! Professional" Directory all dwellings adverCall 365-5609 or tised in this newspais all about meeting place your ad on-line per are available on your needs. at an equal opportunity basis. To complain of Call on one of the d iscrimination cal l professionals today! HUD t o l l-free at 771 1-800-677-0246. The

Lots toll free t e lephone number for the hearSHEVLIN RIDGE ing i m paired is 17,000 Sq.ft. Iot, ap1-800-927-9275. proved plans. More 654 details and photos on craigslist. $149,900. Houses for Rent 541-389-8614 SE Bend 775

N ewer 4 b d r m S E , Manufactured/ master main l e vel, 2100 SF, large yard, Mobile Homes very n i ce. $ 1 795. 541-480-9200 FACTORYSPECIAL New Home, 3 bdrm, $46,500 finished Find It in on your site. The Bulletin Classifieds! J and M Homes 541-385-5809 541-548-5511







Motorcycles & Accessories




Travel Trailers

Travel Trailers

HDFatBo 1996

Completely Rebuilt/Customized 2012/2013 Award Winner Showroom Condition Many Extras Low Miles.



Providence 2005 Fully loaded, 35,000 miles, 350 Cat, Very clean, non-smoker, 3 slides, side-by-side refrigerator with ice maker, Washer/Dryer, Flat screen TV's, In motion satellite. $95,000 541-480-2019


Triumph Daytona 2004, 15K m i l es, perfect bike, needs nothing. Vin

People Lookfor Information About Products and Just bought a new boat? Services EveryDaythrough Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our The Bulletin CleeeiBerfe Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809 RV CONSIGNMENTS

¹201 536.

$4995 Dream Car Auto Sales 1801 Division, Bend 541-678-0240 Dlr 3665

V ictory TC 9 2 ci 2002, runs great, 40K m!., Stage 1 Performance Kit, n ew tires, r e ar brakes. $ 5 0 0 0. 541-771-0665 870

Boats & Accessories

18'Maxum skiboat,2000,

inboard motor, great cond, well maintained, $8995obo. 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. • 541-385-5609 •

The Bulletin

Servin Cenlral Ore on since 1903


Harley Davidson 2011 Classic Limited, Loaded! 9500 miles, custom paint "Broken Glass" by Nicholas Del Drago, new condition, heated handgrips, auto cruise control. $32k in bike, only $20,000or best offer. 541-316-6049

COACHMAN Freelander 2008 32' Class C, M-3150 Pristine - just 23,390 miles! Efficient coach has Ford V10 w/Banks pwr pkg, 14' slide, ducted furn/ AC, flat screen TV, 16' awning. No pets/ smkg. 1 ownerA bargain at $49,900!

Watercraft ds published in "Watercraft" include: Kayaks, rafts and motorIzed personal watercrafts. For "boats" please see Class 870. 541-385-5609

The Bulletin

Serving Central Oregon since 1903

Fleetwood D i scovery 40' 2003, diesel motorhome w/all options-3 slide outs, satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, etc. 32,000 m i les. Wintered in h eated shop. $84,900 O.B.O. 541-447-6664

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

Winnebago Aspect 2009- 32', 3 slide-

outs, Leather interior, Power s e at, locks, win d ows, Aluminum wheels. 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 e w , $74,900

Orbit 21' 2007, used

only 8 times, A/C, oven, tub shower, micro, load leveler hitch, awning, dual batteries, sleeps 4-5, EXCELLENT CONDITION. All accessories are included. $14,511 OBO. 541-382-9441

Get your business




Winnebago Suncruiser34' 2004, 35K, loaded, too much to list, ext'd warr. thru 2014, $49,900 Dennis, 541-589-3243 881

Redmond: 541-548-5254

Travel Trailers

with an ad in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory Pegasus 2008 24' w ith slide. A/ C , queen bed, sleeps 4, 2 door fridge, microwave, awning, & more! Non-smoker, exc cond, $11,295 541-390-1755

Fleetwood Wilderness N.W. Edition 26' 2002, 1 slide, sleeps 6, queen bed, couch, stove/oven, tub/ shower, front e lec. jack, waste tank heatTIFFINPHAETON QSH RV e rs, s t abilizers, 2 2007 with 4 slides, CAT CONSIGNMENTS prop. t a nks, no Gulfstream S u n350hp diesel engine, WANTED smoking/pets, wintersport 30' Class A $125 900 30 900 miles ized, good c o n d. We Do The Work ... 1968 new f r idge, new Michelin tires great OBO You Keep The Cash! TV, solar panel, new cond! Dishwasher, w/d, $6500 On-site credit refrigerator, wheel- central vac, roof satellite, 541-447-3425 approval team, chair l ift. 4 0 00W aluminum wheels, 2 full web site presence. g enerator, G o o d slide-thru basement trays We Take Trade-Ins! condition! $12,500 & 3 TV's. Falcon-2 towFree Advertising. obo 541-447-5504 bar and Even-Brake inBIG COUNTRY RV cluded. Bend: 541-330-2495 Call 541-977-4150 Redmond: 541-548-5254 KeystoneLeredo 31' BULLETIN CLASSIFIE08 Rlf 2006 with 12' slide-out. Sleeps 6, Search the area's most walk-around comprehensive listing of queen bed w/storage underclassified advertising... Tub & shower. KOUNTRY AIRE real estate to automotive, neath. 2 swivel rockers. TV. 1994 37.5' motormerchandise to sporting Air cond. Gas stove & Sprinter, 35' 2008 home, with awning, goods. Bulletin Classifieds refrigerator/freezer. Rear living, large and one slide-out, appear every day in the Microwave. Awning. refrigerator, walk-in Only 47k miles print or on line. Outside sho w er. shower, queen bed, and good condition. Call 541-385-5809 Slide through storlots of storage inside $25,000. a ge, E a s y Li f t . & out, newtires, 541-548-0318 electric jack, $29,000 new; (photo above isof a The BuHetin Asking $18,600 excellent condition, selving central oregon si n ce vm similar model &not the 541-4947-4605 only used 3 times. actual vehic/e) Call tosee/ 541-318-6919 Tioga 24' Class C Motorhome Bought new in 2000, currently under 20K miles, excellent shape, new tires, professionaly winterLayton 27-ft, 2002 N ayion R V 20 0 8 , ized every year, cutSprinter chassis 25'. off switch to battery, Front 8 rear entry Mercedes Benz diesel, plus new RV batterdoors, bath, shower, Tango 29.6' 2007, 24,000 miles, pristine ies. Oven, hot water Rear living, walkqueen bed, slide-out, cond., quality throughheater & air condioven, microwave, air around queen bed out, rear slide-out w/ tioning have never conditioning, patio central air, awning, queen bed, d e luxe been used! awning, twin pro1 large slide, captain swivel f ront $24,000 obo. Serious pane tanks, very $12,000. seats, diesel generator, inquiries, please. nice, great floor plan, 541-280-2547 or awning, no pets/ smok- Stored in Terrebonne. $8495 541-815-4121 ing. $77,500 or make 541-548-5174 541-316-1388 an offer. 541-382-2430

In print and online with The Bulletin's Classifieds. A cIcI color photos for pets, real estate, auto 8 m o r e ! I









are three adorable, loving puppies Modern amenities and all the quiet can haul it all! Extra Cab, 4X4, and looking for a caring home. Please youwillneed. Roomtogrowinyour a t ough V8 engine will get the job call right away. $500 own little paradise! Call now. done on the ranch.

*SPBCial PriVate Party rateS aPPly to

merchandise and automotive categories.

The Bulletin To place your photo ad, visit us online at ww w . b e n c i bu l l e t i n . c o m or c a ll with questions,

5 41 -3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9

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 which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 365-5809 or place your ad on-line at

Fifth Wheels

Arctic Fox 2003 Cold Weather Model 34 5B, licensed thru 2/15, exlnt cond. 3 elec slides, solar panel, 10 gal water htr, 14' awning, (2) 10-gal propane tanks, 2 batts, catalytic htr in addition to central heating/AC, gently used MANY features! Must see to appreciatei $19,000. By owner (no dealer calls, please). Call or text 541-325-1956. CHECKYOUR AD

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

Fleetwood Prowler 32' - 2001 2 slides, ducted heat & air, great condition, snowbird ready, Many upgrade options, financing available! $14,500 obo. Call Dick, 541-480-1687.

Fleetvvood Wilderness2000 model, 26', 1 slide, good condition, with awning and A/C, $7500. 541-363-8270


Fifth Wheels



00 Keystone Challenger 2004 CH34TLB04 34'


fully S/C, w/d hookups, new 18' Dometic awning, 4 new tires, new Kubota 7000w marine diesel generator, 3 slides, exc. cond. ins ide & o ut. 27" T V dvd/cd/am/fm entertain center. Call for more details. Only used 4 times total in last 5ys years.. No pets, no smoking. High retail $27,700. Will sell for $24,000 including sliding hitch that fits in your truck. Call 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. for appt to see. 541-330-5527.

Aircraft, Parts & Service










Automotive Parts, Service & Accessorie


Sport Utility Vehicles





Toyota Celica Converfible 1993

(4) 265/70R-17 Wintertrac studded tires, 90%. Pd $800. selling for $500, obo. 541-480-7032

Super winter car! Ford Mustang Deluxe Olds 98 REgency 1990 Chains P225/75/R15- (photo for illustrstion only) Ford Bronco 114x4, 1989, Audi 4000CS Quattro, Coupe 2005, V 6, exc. shape, runs as 235/60/R16, $30. Dodge Dakota Quad auto, high miles, runs Cab 2006, automatic, good. $1700. 1986, close ratio 5 manual, RWD, power 541-317-0297 new, one owner, 20 641 -633-6662 V 8, bed l i ner, t ow spd, fun car to drive, seats, rear s poiler, mpg in town. New pkg., alloy wheels. Vin 932 new tires, runs great, premium wheels. VIN battery, stud snow ¹502517 needs paint, 187k ¹165817 tires. $2000. Antique & $12,488 miles. $2500. $11,488 541-389-9377 Classic Autos 541-771-8661.





S US A R u

SUSSRUOSSSUD.OOU SUSSRUOSSSSD.OOU Audi A4 2001 1.8T 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. (Photo for illustration onlyl 4 door sedan, rebuilt 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 877-266-3821 H onda P i lo t EX - L trans w/19K miles, 1/3 interest in Columbia Dlr ¹0354 Dlr ¹0354 1921 Model T newer clutch, brakes, 2003,auto, DVD sys400, $150,000 (located manifold, extras & re- Ford Taurus 2003, good Delivery Truck tem, leather, privacy @ Bend.) Also: SunriRestored & Runs glass, roof rack, tow ceipts. Excellent mpg; cond, $2000 obo, cash. ver hangar available for Carfax. $5,800. 541-678-1701 pkg, alloy wheels. $9000. sale at $155K, or lease, 541-390-6004 Vin ¹543956. 541-389-8963 O $400/mo. $7,488 541-948-2963 Cadillac Deville S US A R u (photo for illustretion onlyl DHS 2000. Most Dodge R a m 150 0 2060 NE Hwy 20• Bend AC e rs options, exc. cond. Quad Cab 2006, V8, 877-266-3821 USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! 93,000 mi.. New HEMI, aut o matic, Dlr ¹0354 tires. $6,500. Ford Thunderbird sliding rear window, Door-to-door selling with 541-233-8944. r unning boar d s , 2004 Buick Skylark 1972 fast results! It's the easiest 1/3 interest in wellleather, tow pkg. Vin Convertible Please see Bend equipped IFR Beech Boway in the world to sell. ¹672801 with hard & soft top, nanza A36, new 10-550/ Craigslist for details and silver with black $14,488 more photos. prop, located KBDN. interior, The Bulletin Classified 'i $65,000. 541-419-9510 $19,900. S UBA R U . all original, 541-385-5809 541-323-1898 Kia Sportage 1996 4x4, very low mileage, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. full power, hitch, rack, air, R in premium condition. 877-266-3821 Chev K5 Blazer 1971 reset up for towing, runs $19,900. Laredo 2009 30' movable top, rebuilt 350, Dlr ¹0354 reat, 4 extra snow tires. 702-249-2567 Corvette 1979 lots of new parts & paint, 3200. 541-728-1265 (car is in Bend) L82- 4 speed. $8500. 541-771-9922 85,000 miles Garaged since new. Honda Accord EX 2011 I've owned it 25 black, 22,600 mi., 1/5th interest in 1973 years. Never dam$17,995 - ¹085779 Cessna 150 LLC aged or abused. overall length is 35' 150hp conversion, low (photo for illustration only) Price Reduced! has 2 slides, Arctic time on air frame and Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 Ford F150 SuperCrew $12,900. package, A/C,table engine, hangared in Cab XLT 2011, V8, Dave, 541-350-4077 Lincoln engine, power every8 chairs, satellite, Bend.Excellent perc u s tom 541-598-3750 Aviator, 2004 thing, new paint, 54K automatic, Arctic pkg., power formance & affordwww.aaaoregonautoorig. miles, runs great, bumper, tow pkg, al- Light tan/gray metalCall The Bulletin At awning, in excellent able flying! $6,000. loy w h eels. Vi n lic, all wheel drive, exc. $7500 ¹C66079 condition! More pix 54t -385-5809 541-410-6007 V8 engine, heated obo. 541-480-3179 at Jaguar XJ8 2004 4-dr Place Your Ad Or E-Mail $29,988 leather seats, 3rd $28,000 At: (longer style) sedan, row seat, 131K S US A R u 541-419-3301 silver, black leather, 4.2L miles, very well V8, AT, AC, fully loaded maintained. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. + moonroof. Runs great, Monaco Lakota 32' 2002, 877-266-3821 $7777. reliable, always garaged, 2 slides, AC, recliners, 541-389-9829 Dlr ¹0354 116K miles; 30 mpg hwy. walk-around queen bed, Front/side airbags, sliding glass door closet, 172 Cessna Share GMC Sierra 1977 short non-smoker. $7900. Where can you find a new tub & 10-gal water IFR equipped, new bed, exlnt o r iginal 541-350-9938 heater, good tires. Brand avionics, Garmin 750 cond., runs & drives helping hand? CORVETTE COUPE new 20' screen room touchscreen, center great. V8, new paint Glasstop 2010 From contractors to available. Super clean, 1 stack, 180hp. and tires. $4750 obo. Grand Sport - 4 LT owner, n o n -smokers. Exceptionally clean 541-504-1050 Ford F250 Camper Spe- yard care, it's all here loaded, clear bra $13,499. 541-447-7968 & economical! cial 1966, AT w/limited in The Bulletin's hood & fenders. $13,500. slip rear end. A few isNew Michelin Super "Call A Service Hangared in KBDN sues but runs good. Full Sports, G.S. floor steel rack w/drs. $1950 Professional" Directory Mazda Miata 1997 Call 541-728-0773 mats, 17,000 miles, firm, cash. 541-420-0156 M-edition Crystal red. Mica Green, 5-spd, $42,000. original interior & 503-358-1164. Jeep CJ5 1979, MONTANA 3585 2008, exterior. All power Original owner, 87k exc. cond., 3 slides, options, leather, miles, only 3k on new king bed, Irg LR, convertible boot, 258 long block. Clutch Arctic insulation, all Tonneau Cover (photo forillustration only) package, Warn hubs. 114K miles, synoptions $35,000 obo. Forester 2.5X 1974 Bellanca Excellent runner, very Ford Supercab 1992, Subaru thetic oils, new tim541-420-3250 2013, 4 C y l., auto, 1730A dependable. North- brown/tan color with ing belt @ 81K, AWD, roof rack, keyman 6Vs' plow, Warn m atching full s i z e less entry, bluetooth & more! $5995. 2180 TT, 440 SMO, 541-548-5648 6000¹ winch. $7900 canopy, 2WD, 460 wireless, Vin¹434544 Ford Fusion SE 2012, over drive, 135K mi., 180 mph, excellent 4 Cyl., 2.5 Liter, auto, or best reasonable $20,488 full bench rear seat, offer. FWD, power seats, Nissan Altima 2007 3.5 condition, always slide rear w i ndow, 541-549-6970 or alloy wheels, hangared, 1 owner S US A R U . SL. - mocha 58,500 bucket seats, power Vin¹418211 541-815-8105. for 35 years. $60K. mil, $17,995. ¹440752 OPEN ROAD 36' seats w/lumbar, pw, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. $14,488 2005 - $25,500 HD receiver & trailer 877-266-3821 In Madras, King bed, hide-a-bed S USaa u brakes, good t ires. Dlr ¹0354 call 541-475-6302 sofa, 3 slides, glass Good cond i tion. Forester 2008, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. shower, 10 gal. wa541-598-3750 $4900. 541-389-5341 Subaru black 33271 mi 877-266-3821 ter heater, 10 cu.ft. Check out the www.aaaoregonautofridge, central vac, $14,995. ¹726087 Dlr ¹0354 classifieds online s atellite dish, 2 7 " Plymouth B a rracuda TV/stereo syst., front 1966, original car! 300 Updated daily front power leveling hp, 360 V8, centerjacks and s cissor Dramatic Price Reduc- lines, 541-593-2597 541-598-3750 stabilizer jacks, 16' tion Executive Hangar www.aaaoregonautoawning. Like new! FORD XLT1992 at Bend Airport (KBDN) 541-419-0566 60' wide x 50' deep, 3/4 ton 4x4 940 w/55' wide x 17' high bimatching canopy, Vans fold dr. Natural gas heat, 30k original miles, Need to get an ad offc, bathroom. Adjacent possible trade for to Frontage Rd; great EirK E A T classic car, pickup, in ASAP? Royce 1992 Silvisibility for aviation busi- Rolls motorcycle, RV 1000 1000 ver Spur II, excellent! R U Y ! ness. 541-948-2126 or Midnight $13,500. Blue exterior, Ford Windstar van, 1996, Legal Notices Legal Notices email tjetjock© Parchment Fax it ts 541-322-7253 In La Pine, call leather inte1 owner, only 68,100 928-581-9190 miles, new tires, always rior, 15-inch chrome RR Hangarfor sale at The Bulletin Classifieds serviced, no smoking/ wheels, Alpine Sirius Redmond Airport - not LEGAL NOTICE pets. Like new, $3950. a T Hangar - $39,000. DVD/CD/AM/FM/GPS done on-line or by City of Bend 541-330-4344 or navigation system, 541-420-0626 contacting Central Request for 541-420-6045 77,200 miles, dealerOregon Bu i l ders Proposals ship maintained, alExchange at: (541) I nternational Fla t Planning Services for ways garaged. New, Honda Odyssey 389-0123, Fax (541) the Urban Growth Bed Pickup 1963, 1 about $250,000; sell 1999. Very good 389-1549, or email dually, 4 spd. Boundary Remand $19,500. 541<80-3348 ton cond. Runs well, at admin©plansontrans., great MPG, Two sets of tires on Proposers could be exc. wood The City of Bend Recreation by Design VW Beetle 1969 conrims summer and requests proposals are responsible for hauler, runs great, 2013 Monte Carlo, 38-ft. Save money. Learn vertible, exlnt shape, winter. $2500. making sure they new brakes, $1950. for planning serTop living room, 2 bdrm, to fly or build hours $11,995. 541-383-3191 541-593-2312 541-419-5480. have all a ddenda has 3 slideouts, 2 A/Cs, with your own airvices related to the or 541-977-7588 before s u bmitting entertainment center, e xpansion of t h e c raft. 1968 A e r o Need to get an fireplace, W/D, Bend Urban Growth proposals. Commander, 4 seat, 935 ad in ASAP? garden tub/shower, in Boundary (UGB). 975 150 HP, low time, A great condition.$36,000 Sport Utility Vehicles mandatory The UGB expanYou can place it panel. $23,000 Automobiles or best offer. Call Peter, full pre-submittal meetsion is on remand obo. Contact Paul at online at: 307-221-2422, from the Land Coning will be held at 541-447-5184. ( in La Pine ) City Hall C ouncil servation and DeWILL DELIVER velopment CommisChambers, 710 NW 916 Wall Street, Bend, sion. Th e City is 541-385-5809 RV seeking consulting Oregon on: FebruTrucks & CONSIGNMENTS services to develop ary 20, 2014 10:00 Heavy Equipment 933 BIIIIW X3 2 0 07, 99K WANTED AM. Proposals will and execute a planmiles, premium packPickups Corvette Coupe We Do the Work, n ing project a d only be a ccepted age, heated lumbar 1996, 350 auto, You Keep the Cash! d ressing th e r e from attendees of supported seats, pan135k, non-ethanol On-site credit mand order. this meeting. Attenoramic mo o nroof, fuel/synthetic oil, approval team, dance via teleconBluetooth, ski bag, Xegaraged/covered. web site presence. S ervices may i n ferencing will be acnon headlights, tan & Bose Premium Gold 1966 Ford F250 We Take Trade-Ins! clude, but are not cepted. black leather interior, Peterbilt 359 p otable system. Orig. owner 3/4 ton, 352 V8, 2WD, Free Advertising. limited to, conductn ew front & r e a r water truck, 1 990, manual. Stock! P/S, straight body, BIG COUNTRY RV ing housing, emThe deadline f or brakes @ 76K miles, 3200 gal. tank, Shp $10,500 OBO. runs good. $2000. Bend: 541-330-2495 U ployment, n a t ural submitting proposone owner, all records, p ump, 4 3 hoses, 541-410-8749 Retired. Must sell! Redmond: resource, and als is: N larch 1 1 , very clean, $1 6,900. camlocks, $ 25,000. 541-923-1781 541-548-5254 transportation plan2014 at 3:00 PM. 541-388-4360 541-820-3724 ning analyses, deProposals must be veloping and conphysically received d ucting publ i c by the City at the loi nvolvement p r o - cation listed below by the deadline. No grams, transportation modeling, usfaxed or electronic ing sketch planning (email) p r oposals tools to aid decision shall be accepted. making, writing market stu d ies, Sealed p roposals c onducting G e o - shall be d elivered raphic Information to: Gwen Chapman, P urchasing M a n ystems (GIS) analysis, wri t i ng ager, City Hall, Adfindings, c ompreministrative Office, hensive plan poli2nd floor, 710 Wall Street, Bend, Orcies, and Transportation Syst e ms e gon 97701. T h e Plans, and project outside of the enmanagement. velope or box containing the proposThe request for proals shall include the p roposers n a m e posal, plans, specifications, addenda, and b e m a rked: SuppOrted byOregOn neWSpaperS, "ClaSSifiedS.OregOn.COms iS a neW " Planning S erplanholders list, and n otification of r e vices for the Urwebsite dedicated to bringing classified listings from around suits for this project ban Growth the stateof Oregon together on one easy-to-use website. may b e v i e wed, Boundary Remand". printed or ordered Fromjobsto homes and investment properties,you'llfind the fastest on line from Central u Oregon B u i lders The City of Bend regrOWing ClaSSifiedS SeCtiOn iS "ClaSSifiedS.OregOn.COm Exchange at serves the right 1) to http://www.plansonreject any or all by clicking posal not in complion "Public Works ance with public soProjects" and then licitation procedures on "City of Bend" or and requirements, in person at 1902 2) to reject any or all NE 4th St, Bend, proposals in accorOregon. d ance with O R S 279B.100, 3 ) to Entities intending to cancel the solicitasubmit a proposal tion if the City finds should register with it is the public interthe Central Oregon est to do so, 4) to Builders Exchange seek clarifications of as a planholder in any or all proposals, order to receive adand 5) to select the denda. This can be proposal which ap•







your web source forSTATEWIDE classifieds

in .

i ew. e .



c assifieds.

, ore on

GT 2200 4 cyl, 5 speed, a/c, pw, pdl, nicest c o nvertible around in this price range, new t ires, wheels, clutch, timing belt, plugs, etc. 111K mi., remarkable cond. inside and out. Fun car to drive, Must S E E! $5995. R e dmond. 541-504-1993

Porsche 911 Carrera 993 cou e

1996, 73k miles,

Tiptronic auto. transmission. Silver, blue leather interior, moon/sunroof, new quality tires and battery, car and seat covers, many extras. Recently fully serviced, garaged, looks and runs like new. Excellent condition $39,700 541-322-9647

Volkswagen Jetta 2.5L SE2013, 5 Cyl., auto 6 speed w/tiptronic, FWD, dual p o wer seats. Vin ¹380956 $16,488


S US A R u

Porsche 911 Turbo 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

2003 6 speed, X50 added power pkg. 530 HP! Under 10k miles, Arctic silver, gray leather interior, new quality t ires, and battery, Bose p remium sou n d stereo, moon/sunroof, car and seat covers. Many extras. Garaged, p e r fect condition, $69,700.

Volkswagen Touareg 2004

Meticulously maintained. Very clean inside and out. V6. Recently serviced60 point inspection sheet. $6,800.00 Call 541-480-0097


Porsche Carrera 911 2003 convertible with hardtop. 50K miles,

new factory Porsche motor 6 mos ago with 18 mo factory war- V olvo S40 T 5 2 0 0 5 ranty remaining. AWD, sunroof, lux/winter $37,500. pkgs new tires morei 541-322-6928 $7775 obo.541-330-5818

(photo forillustration only)

(Photo for illustration only)

Subaru Outback 2.5 Volvo V70 XC A VVD XT Limited Wagon Wagon 2002, 5 Cyl., 2005, 4 Cyl., turbo, auto, AWD, leather, auto, AWD, leather, moon roof, roof rack, dual moon roof, rear alloy wheels. spoiler roof rack alloy Vin ¹080361 wheels. Vin¹365464 $7,988 $11,488




S US A R U .

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354 Dlr ¹0354



Legal Notices

Legal Notices

pears to be in the best interest of the City. Published February 10, 2014

Gwen Chapman Purchasing Manager 541-385-6677

Get your business

GROwlNG With an ad in The Bulletin's "Call A Service

Professionat" Directory LEGAL NOTICE Invitation for Proposals — Facilities Consultant Deschutes Public Library is soliciting proposals (IFP) for a Facilities Co n sultant. The Consultant will provide recommendations for the A sset Protection Plan and other f a cility-related services for the District. Deadline is 4:00 p.m., on February 13. See t/ for more details.

t rial Dr. SE MS ¹ 2 , Salem, OR 9 7 302, Attn: Kelly Atkinson. BIDS MUST BE REC EIVED i n O D O T OFFICE NO LATER T HAN 5:00pm o n March 10th, 2 0 14. P lease n ot e Fi l e ¹44436 on bid. Bids must beaccompanied by a fully refundable deposit of $2000 in the form of a check. If bid is accepted, the balance of the purchase price will be due on or before A pril

1 6 th , 20 1 4 . ODOT reserves the right to reject any or all bids. FAX BIDS A ND L A T E BID S WILL NOT BE A C-

CEPTED. UProperty is U to be sold AS IS and subject to certain special conditions, reservations, restrictions, easements and assessments. For more information o r to o btain a b i d packet, please visit m or call Kelly Atkinson at (503)986-3619.

PUBLIC NOTICE The Mirror Pond Ad Hoc Committee will m eet from 1:00 t o 3:00 p. m . on Wednesday, February 12, 2014, in the community room at the Bend Park & Recreation District Office, 799 SW C o lumbia, Public Notice Bend, Oregon. Agenda items include Property for Sale appointment of a citizen committee memODOT FILE 44436 ber to the group newith gotiating THE STATE OF OR- PacificCorp, an upEGON, by and date on the indepenthrough its DEPART- dent dam inspection, MENT OF T RANS- review and d iscusPORTATION (ODOT) sion of t h e M i rror is offer!ng for sale to Pond Decision Tree, the public a 9,476 sq. and discussion of next f t. (+/-) parcel l o - steps. The committee c ated at 1 13 1 N E will meet in executive G reenwood Av e . , session pursuant to Bend, Des c hutes ORS 192.660(2)(e) for County A s s essors the purpose of disMap cussing real property 171233AC08700, Actransactions. The count ¹ 1 05027 for agenda is posted on $ 63,000. Parcel i s the district's website: zoned RS and would www.bendparksanaccommodate a resi- For more dential o r du p l ex information call structure. 541-706-6100. Sale will be by sealed bid auction. Sealed People Look for Information bids may be mailed or About Products and delivered to ODOT, Right of Way Section, Services Every Dsythrough 4040 Fairview Indus- The Bvlletin Classifleds

Bulletin Daily Paper 02-10-14  
Bulletin Daily Paper 02-10-14  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Monday February 10, 2014