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Serving Central Oregon since1903 75

TUESDAY February11,2014

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F88( BS Sports rituals SPORTS • C1

AT HOME• D1

bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD Bend skier in Sochi-

i re I i nci a suin

Laurenne Ross readyfor the downhill after a freak setback in the super combined. C1

By Tyler Leeds

age and race discrimination and

While theboard reviewed Super- age discrimination.

The Bulletin

the denial ofdue process.

intendent Ron Wilkinson's recom-

miss the mark moreoften than

Montoya

we might think. A7

The board suspended its evalua-

Montoya filed the lawsuit Feb. mendation to terminate based on tion of Montoya's personnel status 4 in U.S. District Court in Eugene. Montoya's failure to complete re- until it investigated the discrimi-

Matt Montoya, who was fired

WrOng airpOrt — Pilots

en - a ine

from his position as Bear Creek Elementary principal Sept. 10, has After three years as Bear Creek's quired staff observations, Montoya sued Bend-La Pine Schools for principal, Montoya was placed on filed a complaint with the board $2 million, accusing the district of paid administrative leave June 24. against the district, citing race and

nation claim, which on Aug. 22 the

board ruled was without merit. See Montoya /A4

Splintered Catholics — A poll of more than12,000Catholics in12 countries reveals a dramatically divided church. Ag

HemingWay — Troveof documents opens awindow into his daily life. A5

Michael Sam — Thechallenges an openly gayplayer might face in theNFL. C1

• What's our drought status? Still on, barring 'a lomore t snow' /

Accumulated snowfall in CentralOregoncities

1

As of Mondaymorning

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-%s» Look closely — Testyour knowledge of Bendwith our "Where am I?" quiz. beudbulletiu.cem/guesswhere

• What's left of the snow? Quite a bit, asyou cansee +yar4 ".-"-'<'. ~

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And a WebexclusiveWelcome to Akhshtyr, Russia, a town of 200 near the glow of Sochi but getting only dust. beudbulletiu.cem/extras

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U.S. weighs strike under new rules

A Latham Excavation dump truck unloads snow Monday on property between Southeast Wilson and Southwest Truman avenues in Bend. Steve Gist with Latham Excavation said four trucks unloading roughly two times per hour for about eight hours — more than 65 truckloads — carried more than 1,000 yards of snow to the above location from the parking lots at the Old Mill District. Gist said the snow will be removed in another four days at that rate.

Inside

By Dylan J. Darling

• The weather around the rest of

The Bulletin

By Greg Miller The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — The Obama administration is

weighing whether to approve a lethal strike against

A foot and a half of snow dropped on Bend between the middle of last week and Sat-

urday night. There was even more in Redmond. And more

the state, B3

still on. "Well, it helps a little bit, but

and much of the state in severe

it wasn't a drought buster,"

Drought Monitor. Dello and National Weather Service officials

ofbeingpart of the al-Qaida

around Central Oregon was

Kathie Dello, deputy director

terrorist network overseas

still adding to the challenge of driving Monday, the recent

of the Oregon Climate Service at Oregon State University in Corvallis, said Monday. "We need a lot more snow, a lot

whether to add the alleged operative to the admin-

istration's kill list, a step that would require Justice

Department approval under new counterterrorism guidelines adopted by President Barack Obama last year.

string of snowstorms wasn't

enough to make up for a dry

Andy Zeigert/The Bulletin

• What's with the roundabouts? Snow, iceandwater tend to build up

drought, according to the U.S. will meet this week to discuss w hether tochange drought statuses aroundthe state.

See Snow/A5 Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

Fourteenth Street and Galveston Avenue in Bend.

• What's with the bumpy roads? It's a cumulative effect How washdoardroads develop Step1: A tire hits a small Iump (A) and it pushes some snow

U.S. officials have not re-

vealed the identity of the alleged operative or the coun-

P;

try where he is believed to

be located, citingconcern that disclosing those details

Source: NOAA

Before the series of storms, November, December and

Januaryhadbeenrelatively dry, leaving Central Oregon

a U.S. citizen who is accused

K'm

dry conditions."

late fall and early winter. Despite the snow, the drought is

yetin Sisters. But although the snow

andinvolvedinongoing plotting against American targets, U.S. officials said. The officials said no decision has been reached on

more rain to get out of these

c, t,

Sunriver

Rob Kerr/The Bulletin

A

Step2:Thesnow settlesand forms another bump (Bj. As more cars pass, more snow is pushed forward and the washboard grows.

Snow and ice

Snow and ice

The roundabouts around Bendmayseemto collect more snow than other intersections, but the city's top road official said they fared well in the recent snowstorms. In an effort to keep traffic going around andthrough the circular intersections, snowplows clear not only the lanesaround a roundabout but also the aprons in the middle, said Hardy Hanson, streets division manager for the BendPublic Works Department. Theaprons allow larger vehicles, particularly big rigs, to pass through. But snow maybuild up at roundabouts and other intersections, even if they are plowed, hesaid. "We are pushing the snowbut don't have aplace to put it," he said.

Andy Zeigert / The Bulletin

Source: Stephen Morrle, professor of physics at University of Toronto

— Dylan J. Darling, TheBulletin

would send him deeper into

hiding and prevent any U.S. strike. But Rep. Mike Rogers, R-Mich., chairman of the House Intelligence Committee, alluded to the case

last weekduring apublic

Suspici ous substance inW yden'sofficeturnsoutharmless

hearing on security threats, accusing the administration

The Bulletin

counterterrorism policies thathave made Americans

more vulnerable to attack. "Individuals who would

have been previously removed from the battlefield

"We received an item that had substance tested negative for possiwhite powder in it. Following stan- ble threats. "Around 5 o'clock, we respondWASHINGTON — U .S. Cap- dard procedure, we contacted Capitol Police investigated a suspi- itol Police," said Tom Caiazza, a ed to Senate Dirksen 221 (where W yden's office is)fora reportofa cious substance found in Sen. Ron Wyden spokesman. W yd en'sice off Monday, butquickly Officer Shennell A n trobus, a suspicious substance," Antrobus determined it posed no threat. Capitol Police spokesman, said the said. "We deemed the substance

By Andrew Clevenger

of adopting cumbersome

W yden

was not harmful." The scene was cleared in about

an hour, just before 6p.m., he said. Antrobus refused to say what the substance was tested for, citing se-

curity concerns. See Substance/A4

by U.S. counterterrorism

operations for attacking or plotting to attack against U.S. interests remain free

becauseofself-imposed red tape," Rogers said. See Strike /A5

TODAY'S WEATHER Chance of rain High 43, Low38 Page B6

INDEX D6 Ob ituaries B5 At Home 01 - 6 C lassified E1-6 Dear Abby B usiness C7-8 Comics/Puz zles E3-4 Horoscope D 6 Sports C1- 6 Calendar B2 Crosswords E 4 L o cal/State B 1-6 TV/Movies 06

The Bulletin AnIndependent

Q i/l/e use recyc/ed newsprint

Vol. 112, No. 42,

s sections

0

88 267 0 23 29


A2

TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 2014

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Mlllta+ SeXIIal aSSaIII'tS —The Pentagon is coming under pressure to give Congress detailed information on the handling of sex crime cases in thearmed forces following an Associated Press investigation that found apattern of inconsistent judgments and light penalties for sexual assaults at U.S. bases inJapan. Democratic Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand of NewYork, who's led efforts in Congress to address military sexual crimes, is pressing the DefenseDepartment to turn over case information from four major U.S. bases:Fort Hood in Texas, NavalStation Norfolk in Virginia, the Marine Corps' Camp Pendleton in California andWright-Patterson Air Force Base inOhio.

-

ment telling them to do so, but the debate has revolved

cured the gold medal for greatest assistance to retailers, and

ACCidental demding —An instructor teaching his militant recruits how to makecar bombsaccidentally set off explosives in his demonstration Monday, killing 21 of them in ahugeblast that alerted authorities to the existence of the rural training camp in anorchard north of Baghdad. Nearly two dozenpeople were arrested, including wounded insurgents trying to hobble awayfrom the scene. Thefatal goof by the al-Qaida breakawaygroup that dominates the Sunni insurgency in Iraq happened onthe same day that the speaker of the Iraqi parliament, a prominent Sunni whomthe militants consider a traitor, escaped unhurt from a roadside bombattack on his motorcade in the northern city of Mosul.

An-

around the potential impact other businesses, and our emgling to avoid political peril, on new and growing firms. ployees," said Neil Trautwein, the Obama a d m inistration Most small businesses have a vice president of the NationMonday granted employers fewer than 50 workers and al Retail Federation. another delay in a heavily crit- are exempt from the mandate. The U.S. Chamber of Comicized requirement that medi- However, employer groups merce was unimpressed, callum-to-larger firms cover their were also uneasy with a re- ing it more of a respite than a workers or face fines. quirement that defines a full- fundamental change. "This short-term fix also In one of several conces- time worker as someone aversions in a complex Treasury aging 30 hours a week. creates new problems for Department regulation of Republicans trying to take companies by moving the more than 200 pages, the ad- control of the Senate in the goalposts of th e m andate ministration said companies Novemberelections have once modestly when what we realwith 50 to 99 employees will again made President Barack ly need is a time-out," presihave an additional year to Obama's health care law their dent Thomas Donohue said in comply with the coverage re- top issue, casting it as job kill- a statement. WASHINGTON

quirement, until Jan. 1, 2016. For businesses with 100 or

er. They want to use the em-

ment will still take effect in 2 015. But other n ewly a n -

reluctant to hire a 50th worker,

ployer mandate to build that more employees the require- case,with anecdotesofbosses

T he a d ministration

Same-SeX denefitS —Same-sex married couples nationwide now will receive manymore of the samelegal protections and benefits enjoyed by other couples, under newJustice Department policies formally unveiled Monday.Fromprison visitations to joint bankruptcy filings and beyond, the newJustice Department policies extend a host of federal benefits to same-sex couples even in thosestates that prohibit such marriages.

still

hasn't issued rules for reporting requirements on business and insurers, the nitty-gritty of how the coverage require-

CalifOrnia priSOnS —Federal judges ruled Mondaythat California can havetwo more years to reducesevere overcrowding in state prisons, a decision that gives Gov.Jerry Brown time to pursue a strategy of using rehabilitation programs to reduceheadcounts. The judges will appoint a compliance officer with the power to release inmates if the state misses interim deadlines for easing the overcrowding. Until Monday's ruling, California had until April to reduce its prison population to1375 percent of capacity from144 percent; now, it has until the end ofFebruary 2016.

or slashing the hours of lownounced provisions, affecting wage workers who need to ment will be enforced. technical issues such as the pay household bills. Monday's Administration o ff i cials calculation of working hours, moves by the administration and the law's supporters said may help some of those firms. seemed calibrated toreduce the concessions were the sorts More than 90 percent of that risk. of reasonable accommodacompanies with 50 or more The reaction of business tions that regulators make all employees already cover their groups was mixed. the time when implementing "These final regulations se- major new legislation. workers without the govern-

New Hampshire factory explosion —Anexplosion rocked a small-town ball bearings plant on Monday,shaking walls, shattering windows andsending at least15 people to the hospital, but a company spokeswomansaid none of their injuries appeared to be life-threatening. Hazardous-materials teams respondedafter Monday afternoon's explosion at the NewHampshire Ball Bearings Inc. plant in Peterborough, but firefighters said there didn't appear to beany environmental damage.

ADMINISTRATION Chairwoman Elizabeth C.McCool..........54f-383-0374 Publisher Gordon Black .................... Editor-in-Chief John Costa........................541-383-0337

A RUSH TO EVACUATESYRIAN CITY

BrltlSd flooIIS —As flood warnings move down the River Thames and closer to the capital, the political tide is rising too. Severe-flood alerts are in place for stretches of the Thameswithin17 miles of London. The marines havebeen called in, and vulnerable homeswerestillbeingevacuated Monday.Around5,000houses in Britain have beendamaged since December in what has most likely been the rainiest season in at least 248 years. But the tempest of charges and countercharges about who is to blame for Britain's lack of preparedness has beenalmost as fierce as the rainstorms battering the country.

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BOSnian prateetS —Bosnia's most widespread anti-government protests in almost two decadesshut down the center of Sarajevo and affected five other cities Monday, asdemonstrators vented their anger at politicians whom theyview as self-serving and corrupt. Bosnia has struggled under the most cumbersomepolitical system in Europe, created by theU.S.-brokered Dayton peaceaccords that halted mass bloodshed in the country in the 1990s. Since then, the Balkanized national government has provedunable to achieve public prosperity or anything more than tenuous peace.

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Oregon Lottery results As listed atwww.oregonlottery.org and individual lottery websites

MEGABUCKS

The numbers drawnMonday nightare:

14Q 29Q asQ soQ ss Q3Q The estimated jackpot is now $1.7 million.

NepaleSe prime miniSter —After yearsofdeadlock, Nepal's Parliament on Mondayelected Sushil Koirala, a longtime democracy activist who was involved in afamous1973 Nepali plane hijacking, as the country's new prime minister. Koirala, 75, is the president of the party Nepali Congress, which emerged from elections in November with the most seats in the country's Constituent Assembly. An unsmiling man whosedour speecheselicit little enthusiasm even among supporters, Koirala is widely respected for his years in jails and in exile fighting for democracy in Nepal.

SANA via The Associated Press

In a photo released bySANA,the official Syrian news agency, Syrian army soldiers look on aswomen walk toward a bus toevacuate the battleground city of Homs over the weekend. Aid officials rushed to evacuate morewomen, children and elderly from rebel-held areas that havebeen blockaded bygovernment troops for more than ayear in Homs, Syria's third-largest city, after a U.N.-brokered cease-fire in the city was renewedfor three more days Monday. The truce, which beganFriday, hasbeenshaken by continued shelling and shooting that prevented some

residents from escaping and limited the amount of food aid officials have been able to deliver into the besieged neighborhoods. Also Monday, representatives of Syria's government and opposition opened asecond round in the fragile peaceprocess. The U.N. mediator, Lakhdar Brahimi, resumedthe talks in cautious style. Hemetwith opposition delegates, which included for the first time representatives of armed groups fighting in Syria, and later with the Syrian government's team.

COngOleSe redel leader —The International Criminal Court heard arguments on Monday in thecaseagainst a former rebel leader accused of war crimes in the Democratic Republic of Congo as judges considered whether there wassufficient evidence to moveahead with a trial. Prosecutors haveaccusedthe leader, Bosco Ntaganda, of war crimes and crimesagainst humanity, including rape, murder and the recruitment of child soldiers. Known bythe nicknamethe Terminator, Ntagandawas active in several rebel movements in Congo's mineral-rich east. An arrest warrant for Ntagandawasfirst issued in 2006,followed byasecondonein2012.

— Bulletin rM'iu iepoW

GOPplanties debt ceiling, military benefits

— From wire reports

Despite the uncertain fate, we should fight," said Rep. REDMOND Boehner's team moved ahead Andy Harris, R-Md. "There OW WASHINGTON — House with the option linking a will be a vote on Wednesday gREATS EVERGREEN Republican leaders spent r estoration of r e cently c u t and I sure know how I'm goIn-Home care servlces Monday trying to f inalize military pension benefits to ing to vote, and that's firmly Care for loved ones. Comfort for alL Tnf SW10th • Redmond • (Sef) 5ee-eef 6 541-3ss-0006 a plan to increase the Trea- a one-year extension of the against the package." www.redmondwindowtreets.com www.evergreeninhome.com sury's borrowing authority Treasury's borrowing auand avoid a federal default thority. The cost of restoring by urging GOP lawmakers to that cut to military pensions, rally behind a proposal that about $7 billion, would be offties a debt-ceiling increase to set by an extension, by one a plan to restore full pension year, of planned automatic benefits for some military spending cuts to entitlement veterans. programs. House Speaker John BoehRepublicans have been tryner, R-Ohio, called a "spe- ing to finish the plan before TUESDAYFEBRUARY18™from 4-7pm cial conference meeting" in the House adjourns Wednesas Dr, Rebecca Nonweiler, M,D. the Capitol basement, trying day for a nearly two-week to find the right policy mix break. That would keep them Presents that would a t tract enough from bumping up against the Republican and Democratic Feb. 27 date that Treasury AG E LESS BEAUTY support for the measure to be Secretary Jack Lew has set INNOVATIONS approved, possibly as soon as as thedeadline for Congress Wednesday. to increase his borrowing auFeaturing Ultherapy, Republicans exiting t he thority or risk a default on the meeting stressed that Boeh- more than $17 trillion in fedthe non-surgical face-lift ner's team had made no final eral debt. Space is limited decision and that the proposWhatever t h e o u t c ome, al's fate remained uncertain. Boehner's proposal marked RSVP 541-381-7311 "I believe we are on track," a stark retreat from the conto reserve your spot said House Majority Leader frontational approach RepubEric Cantor, R-Va. "We had licans adopted in 2011, when BBI • • • a really good discussion. the speaker rung $2.1 trillion We are going to talk to our in savings out of federal agenmembers and work toward a cy budgets from President resolution." Barack Obama in exchange Still in place is a backstop for increasing the debt limit. option that would essentially Lawmakers said Boehner allow Democrats to approve and Cantor told them there 541-31 8-731 1 a debt-limit h i k e w i t h n o was no debt proposal that www.northwestmeciispa.com strings attached, almost en- could win a majority solely tirely on their own, according from the GOP side of the aisle. l a s e c e n t e r 447 NE Greenwoo d Ben d "I made my feelings clearto GOP advisers.

By Robert Costa and Paul Kane The Washington Post

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TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

A3

TART TODAY

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

It's Tuesday,Feb.11,the 42nd day of 2014. Thereare323 days left in the year.

HAPPENINGS Fell —Janet Yellen is scheduled to offer her first public commentssincesucceeding Ben Bernanke asFederal Reserve chair this month. State ViSit —President Barack Obama and first lady Michelle Obamawelcome France's President Francois Hollande for a state dinner.

HISTORY Highlight:In 1812, Massachusetts Gov. Elbridge Gerry signed a redistricting law favoring his Democratic-Republican Party — giving rise to the term "gerrymandering." In1858, a French girl, Bernadette Soubirous, reported the first of 18 visions of a lady dressed in white in a grotto near Lourdes. (The Catholic Church later accepted that the visions were of the Virgin Mary.) In1862, the Civil War Battle of Fort Donelson began in Tennessee. (Union forces led by Brig. Gen. Ulysses S. Grant captured the fort five days later.) In1929, the Lateran Treaty was signed, with Italy recognizing theindependenceand sovereignty of Vatican City. In 1937,a six-week-old sitdown strike against General Motors ended, with the company agreeing to recognize the United Automobile Workers Union. In 1945, President Franklin D. Roosevelt, British Prime Minister Winston Churchill and Soviet leader Josef Stalin signed the Yalta Agreement during World War II. In1963, American author and poet Sylvia Plath was found dead in her London flat, a suicide; she was 30. In1964, The Beatles performed their first American concert at the Washington Coliseum in Washington, D.C. In 1972,McGraw-Hill Publishing Co. and Life magazine canceled plans to publish what had turned out to be a fake autobiography of reclusive billionaire Howard Hughes. In 1979,followers of Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini seized power in Iran. In1989, Rev. Barbara Harris became the first woman consecrated as a bishop in the Episcopal Church, in a ceremony held in Boston. In 1990,South African black activist Nelson Mandela was freed after 27 years in captivity.

In2012, pop singer Whitney Houston, 48, was found dead in a hotel room in Beverly Hills, Calif. Ten years agn:Wesley Clark dropped out of the Democratic race for the White House. A car bomb at an army recruiting center in Baghdad, Iraq, killed 47 people. Five years ngn:Thenation's top bankers went before the House Financial Services Committee, pledging to build public trust with greater lending and fewer perks. Rep. John Dingell, D-Mich., who first went to Congress in1955, became the longest-serving member of the U.S. House of Representatives. One year agn:With a few words in Latin, Pope Benedict XVI did what no pope had done in more than half a millennium: announced his resignation. The bombshell came during a routine morning meeting of Vatican cardinals. (The 85-year-old pontiff was succeeded by Pope Francis.)

BIRTHDAYS

NEED TO KNOW

— From wire reports

Footprints inEnglandsaid to be 800,000yearsold

irus iin miions

o i ss urs rice ra

By Deborah Netburn

at the British Museum and

the lead author of the pap e r i n a statement,"but as havefoundwhattheybelieve we removed any remaining to be the oldest human foot- beach sand and sponged off printsinEurope,datingback the seawater, it was clear AteamofBritishscientists

Porcine epidemic diarrhea, or PED, poses no threat to humans or food

at least 800,000 years.

that the hollows resembled

Analysis of the prints r e vealed they were likely At flrS t We made by five early WeI erI't SUI'e humans, induding

supplies, but hogs in 23 states are suffering from it. The result is a drop in supply, a loss of revenue for farmers and a worrisome outbreak that shows no

sign of stopping.

h t

prints, p e rhaps human prints."

The researchers knew the prints wouldnotlastlong.

of annual sales.

They had been Seelrig, SUt BS p reserved for hundreds of millennia We I empyed ~ only because they ~ < had been buried be a Ch Sand deep b eneath the grlr/Spprlged dif f s that line the b each. But t h e ff / cliffs are eroding SBBWBteI; It r apid l y, a nd a s made these prints. Wgs C/egy t/igt t hey wash into the However, in a pa- t/ sea, they are un/ // per d e s cribing covering earlier the discovery in re S e m l7/ed sedim e nts at their the journal PLOS pI Irits " base. Th e f o o tOne, they note that prints were in one the foot sizes are — Nicholas of these sediments.

ever seen," said Rowles, 56,

s imilar to those of Homo antecessor, also known as "Pi-

men, women and

children who were making their way south along the muddy banks of anancientestuary. The researchers cannotsay orcer tain what species of early people

By Elizabeth Campbell and Liyan Chen Bloomberg News

CHICAGO — Almost every

piglet born on Craig Rowles' hog farms near Carroll, Iowa, died from the virus that swept through his herds in November, causing $462,000 of lost revenue in the first month of the outbreak. By the end of

February, he expects to lose 15,000 animals, or 10 percent "This virus is one of the most infectious diseases 1've

at Iowa State University in

from gaining weight.

Ames. Porcine epidemic diarrhea virus, called PED, has spread 3 million pigs, Robert Manly, to 23 states since April, with the chief synergy officer, said a surge inreported cases last during a Dec. 23 earnings call. month, including in I owa, C onsumers will pay a s the top producer. Researcher

the United States, the world's

the first increase since Sepgovernment data show. Retail

of lower feed costs instead will see the virus "constrain supply for most of 2014," sending Chicago hog futures surging as much as 16 percent this year to $L10 a pound, the highest since April 2011, said Will Sawyer, a vice president at Ra-

pork chops are already at record levels, and prices averaged $3.731 a pound in December, the highest since at least 1998, according to the latest

lion-pig range" from U.S. production in the 12 months ending in June, said Brett Stuart,

is now chief executive officer of Denver-based Global AgriTrends. "We just don't know

how this virus ends. It may be worse a year from now. It

"At first we weren't sure what we were seeing," said

u e t o d eteriorate, new footp r i nts from the distant past

Nicholas Ashton, a curator w i llemerge.

data from the Bureau of Labor Statistics.

bobank International in New

Cheapfeed,fatterhogs

York. The rally may extend gains in meat costs for buyers including Hormel Foods and Hillshire Brands even as overall food expenses have dropped. While PED poses no threat to humans or food supplies,

Reduced supplies of piglets because of PED may be offset by heavier hogs. Cheap feed grainsallow farmers to keep animals longer to fatten them before slaughter.

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MasterCard'PrepaidCardby mail withthe purchaseofqualifyingJenn-Air'Appliances.' OI'.r goodthroughJune30, 2014.

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Survival rates still haven't

12 or 13 piglets per litter on av-

the 12 months through Sep-

erage 2.5 times a year, and he sells about 150,000 pigs a year.

tember 2014.

Wholesale-pork prices will

Valuedup to $3AI9S with the purchaseof select Jenn-Alr' Appliances. Olfer good throughJune30,2014

a94it ~

animals survived at the unit,

ipate any issues" at its process- which usually produces 1,100 ing plants, he said. a week. The mortality rate slid S mithfield Foods, a

u n i t to 50 percent over the next two

weeks, and 10 percent to 20

t h e percent after that. All three largest U.S. processor, said units were affected. While in December that PED may still 90 percent of normal, two affect 500,000 to 1 m i l l ion breeding units are back to pro-

n ational Holdings and

sows across the industry. That ducing close to 1,000 piglets a would mean a production loss week, he said. to the industry of 2 million to

a Jli~l=~~!

H

When the outbreak struck

the first of his three breeding pact most visible in the sum- units, Rowles said he lost 93 mer, James Lochner, Tyson's percent of newborn piglets chief operating officer, said on over the first three weeks. a Jan. 31 conference call with During that period, only 250 increase in 2014, with the im-

of China's Shuanghui Inter-

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lrt

ics in Adel, Iowa.

climb as much as 2 percent in

u

I ug

Ffrn 8 Ice

Hogs available to processors this year probably will drop 'We just don't know' recovered for the herds owned by Rowles, who as a 14-yearold high school student started selling pigs that he raised in his father's barn to pay college tuition. Today, he has 8,000 breeding sows that produce

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A g r i culture

animals offsetting some of the decline, according to Tyson Foods Inc. ,the second-largest U.S. pork producer. That's a change from November, when the Springdale, Ark.-based company said supplies would

• • •

data show. Carcasses were 3.6 Department of A g r i culture. percent heavier than a year Farmers areforced to allow earlier, which should help the sickness to run its course keep U.S. pork output stable and to clean out pens to pre- this year compared with 2013, vent further spread. accordingto Steve Meyer, the president of Paragon Econom-

about 3 percent, with heavier

• •

year, according to the U.S.

Climbing pork prices

The price of corn, the main

Department o f

• O

~gjg.lBUS ggp~ I

ingredient in livestock feed, it can be 100 percent fatal for has plunged48 percent from newborn pigs under 3 weeks an all-time high of $8.49 a old and prevents older hogs bushel in August 2012 after a from gaining weight, delaying record harvest of 13.925 biltheir arrival at slaughtering lion bushels last year in the plants. Infected animals get U.S., the world's top grower. acute diarrhea and vomiting, The commercial hog slaughter and the virus can be trans- declined 0.9 percent last year mitted from the waste to other to 112.13 million hogs, USDA pigs, according to the Amer- data show. ican Association of Swine Hog carcasses at p ork Veterinarians. plants on Jan. 31 weighed There is no vaccine for the 216.67 pounds on average, up virus, which was common in 0.7 percent for the month, the Europe and Asia but wasn't fifth straight increase, U.S. seen in U.S. herds until last

to se e t hat the impressions

The ancient footprints w ere elongated like a foot. were revealed in May 2013 They were even able to spot on the beach of Happisburgh what looked like toe marks. along the eastern coast of Ju s t t h ree weeks after England. They were discov- they were discovered, the ered by accident after strong ancient footprints were gone, tides removed sand from w ashedawaybythesea. the beach, revealing a mess B u t the record of the prints of unusual markings in the r emains, and there is always dark silt below. hope that as the cliffs contin-

biggest pork exporter. tember, and prices are 8.6 per- could be done. We just don't Farms that were expected to cent higher than a year earlier, know." increase hog output because

-

Ashto n , British Ove r t h e n e x t M useum tw o w e eks, t h e

extinct 600,000 years ago. see losses in 4 million to 5 mil-

much as 3 percent more for a former economist at the U.S. Meat Export Federation who

Global AgriTrends said the the meat this year, up from a sickness may kill as many 0.9 percent gain in 2013, the as 5 million pigs, or about 4.5 USDA has projected. percent of the animals sent to Wholesale-pork prices processing plants last year in surged5.8 percent lastm onth,

-

team used photooneer Man." grammetry and Pioneer Man fossils dating laser-scanning techniques to to this era have been discov- produce a 3-D record of 152 of ered in southern Europe. The the mysterious hollows. From species appears to have gone these methods, they were able

who started raising livestock Thinkstock as a teenager and earned a A hog virus that's spread to 23 states since April is 100 percent degree in veterinary medicine fatal for newborn pigs under 3 weeks old and prevents older hogs

analysts. Tyson doesn't "antic-

Actor Conrad Janis is 86. Bandleader Sergio Mendes is 73. Actress Catherine Hickland is 58. Singer Sheryl Crow is 52. Former AlaskaGov.Sarah Palin is 50. Actress Jennifer Aniston is 45. Singer-actress Brandy is 35. Actor Taylor Lautner is 22.

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A4

TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 2014

TODAY'S READ: CAPITAL PUNISHMENT IN TEXAS

as isinma eou we is ea sen ence? By Mike Toison

gth

"There would be absolutely no purpose to be served by his execution. This was not a notorious case.... This case would notbe prosecuted as a capital case if it happened today."

Houston Chronicle

Two weeks after he turned 40, Jack Harry Smith showed

no signs of letting middle age slow him down. So on the first

Saturday in January, he put on a ski mask, grabbed his pistol and a buddy, and went charging into a Pasadena convenience store. As career criminals go, Smith never had been newsworthy nor successfuL That changed by the time he ran out the front door of Corky's Corner, and it wasn't because

— David Dow, attorney for Jack Harry Smith

g Jack Harry Smith was 40 when he committed his crime. Now 76, Smith has lived through six presidential administrations. He is the oldest person on death row in Texas and one of the longest-serving of the state's condemned inmates — typically they don't spend

more than10 years on death row. Texas Department of Criminal Justice via The Associated Press

of the small sack of cash in his

hand. Behind him lay the body of Roy Deputter, the store's

bookkeeper who lived in a trailer behind the store and

had rushed inside with a gun when he heard the commotal murder charges. Smith's lawyer says his cli-

EXECUTION

gJ a

nient memory loss, but there's

a good chance he is telling the truth. On the day that Smith earned his ticket to death row, Jimmy Carter was threaten-

Capitol in Austin, Texas, on the day in January that a Mexican national was executed. The execution was Texas' first of 2014 and the 509th overall since the death penalty was reinstated in1976. Texas leads the country in executions by far.

most of his life behind bars. This isn't California, which versityof Houston professor sends many people to death who oversees the law school's row but rarely executes them. innocence project. "This was The only inmates to escape not a notorious case, or a case the death chamber are those involving a child, say. This spared by appeals courts or was an instance of guys who those so mentally ill they are knew each other stealing from not competent for execution. each other, as I understand And there are but a handful of it. He didn't kill a derk. This those. case would not be prosecuted Smith is not one of them, as a capital case if it happened and by rights he should not today." be alive. Yet he has beaten the True or not, that particular odds and lingered on since notion has not deterred the 1978 — through six presiden- Harris County District Attortial a d ministrations, count- ney's Office from pursuing less Middle East negotiations execution dates in other cases. and too many Super Bowls But Dow said he doubts that to remember. Tragedy has Smith is high on anyone's tostalked his case for years and do list. Visitors who go see him put his appeal on hold again at the Polunsky Unit in Livingand again. Now he is 76, and ston have to wait for guards to there's no end in sight, at least push him out in a wheelchair not one imposed by the courts. equipped with a bottle of supplemental oxygen. 'No purpose' "The optics of wheeling this Should thatday ever come, guy into the execution chamSmith would be th e o ldest ber for his execution would person in the U.S. to be put to be astonishing," Dow said. "It death in modern times. might even be great for the "There would be absolute- anti-death penalty movement. ly no purpose to be served by B ut I d on't t h ink t hat w i l l his execution," said his current happen." attorney, David Dow, a UniNeither does Shirley Corne-

C ourt

lius, a former prosecutor who delay in carrying out a death worked on the Smith case for

North Bend-based lawyer, Loren W. Collins, said his client has w i t hdrawn t h at

appeal. Montoya's suit reiterates the claims of discrimination, stating "th e D i strict's rec-

ommendation for termination ... constituted unlawful

discrimination based upon age and race, (and) were in retaliation for ( Montoya's) opposition to unlawful discrimination a n d

a s sertion

of his legal rights." The filings note Montoya was "the youngest and only Hispanic principal employed by the district" based on available i nformation and that he i s

the first principal to be fired in 20 years.

Substance Continued fromA1 He also would not discuss

der heart. She felt that Smith

easy explanation other than

Lean, who was optimistic that Smith's appeal was at last on its way to resolution.

was one of these people who not been forgotten. And she did terrible things but never disagreed with Dow's assess- had a chance in his life — he ment that Smith is too far gone was predestined for this bementally to be eligible to. cause his life was ruined be"The case is moving," Wilson fore he was 17." said. "At the appropriate time, Kegans' death cleared the we would request an execution. way to ramp up the appeal, I saw him testify at the hearing. which Cornelius did. But then I thinkhe's still very sharp." Smith's lawyer, Will Gray, took Asked why Smith's case ill and died. Already two decould have taken so long when cades old, the case was back others that came long after are in limbo. Smith eventually redone, Wilson said there is no ceived a new lawyer, Ken Mc-

a solution cases moves on their owntime- Stumped at As it happened, McLean dict how long they will take." was overly optimistic. And The average length of stay when he succumbed to cancer on death row in Texas is 10.6 in 2009, the case was far from years. The oldest inmate Texas resolved. Enter new counsel, executed since the resumption Dow, and the need for more

Outliving the system

dead end, it would fall on the

But stuff happens. In Smith's

October 1978, nothing about

sentence is a n u n c onstitu- him or his case suggested a tional violation of protections long stay. Nothing at all stood

been handled in a fair and

d ismissal an d

Districts Association.

Some new allegations to emerge from court docu-

chairman o f t h e p o w erful tee, although he remains a seSenate Finance Committee. nior member of that panel. The Senate confirmed the The incident recalled earprevious chairman, Sen. Max lier scares when toxic pow-

er Tom Daschle, D-S.D., and

Senate Judiciary Chairman Patrick Leahy, D-Vt. Letters containing the dead-

how the powder was delivered Baucus, D-Mont., as ambas- ders were mailed to the Cap- ly poison ricin were mailed to to Wyden's office. sador to China last week. In itol complex and the White the White House in 2003 and He did not know whether accordance withSenate rules House. In 2001, shortly after 2013 but were detected at offWyden, D-Ore., was in his that permit a senator to chair the 9/11 attacks, five people site mail facilities and neutraloffice when the powder was only one committee at a time, were killed w hen a n thrax ized without injuries or any podiscovered. Wyden stepped down as chair- was mailed to media outlets tential danger to the president. This is a week of transition man ofthe Senate Energy and in New York and to the offices — Reporter: 202-662-7456, for Wyden as he becomes Natural Resources Commit- of then-Senate Majority Leadaclevenger@bendbulletin.com

DA's office to pursue an execution date. Cornelius said the time for

thathas passed, regardless of what might be said officially. Texas has now embraced a sentence of life without parole for some of its capital murder-

ers, and she said itmakes sense to think of Smith in that vein, not as a vicious killer who luck-

ily slipped through the cracks. T he codefendant in t h e robbery at Corky's Corner, Jerome Lee Hamilton, was

paroled a decade ago. Were Smith's case to be commuted

to life because of his physical condition, he, too, would have to be paroled. There is no fam-

ily around to take care of him, say the lawyers still involved in his case.

With yet another round of Mideast peace talks dragging on, Smith remains in his cell. Since he was 15, all but

a handful of weeks of his life have been spent in one. Asked the best thing to do with him

and his endlessly ongoing legal appeal, those who still pay attention to his case — wheth-

er speaking on or off the record — quietly come to the same conclusion.

Nothing.

Food, Home & Garden In

mplements

AT HOME Bend, OR 97702• 541-322-7337 complementshomeinteriors.com

ments include that the dis-

trict "destroyed evidence" that would have bolstered Montoya's defense, including Montoya's electronic calen"never received any type specify the amount spent on dar and district employee of disciplinary action, and attorney fees and declined communications involving was never placed on a Pro- to c o mment o n spe c i f ic Montoya. g ram o f A ss i s tance f o r allegations. The documents also quesImprovement." Board Chairwoman Cheri t ioned th e i m p artiality o f Montoya did not return H elt emphasized th e c a r e the school board, claiming a request for comment, but with which the board investiboard members displayed Collins said, "The complaint gated Montoya's initial accu- "general animosity" toward sets forth Mr. Montoya's po- sations of discrimination. Montoya, including "rolling "The board conducted a their eyes" at him. sition in this matter, and he has no other comment at this thoughtful and thorough inBoard members are also time." vestigation into the allega- accused of "playing and texW ilkinson sai d h e w a s tions presented by Mr. Mon- ting on their cell phones" "surprised" by M o ntoya's toya," Helt said. "The board during a p r esentation by decision to withdraw his ap- was satisfied there was no Montoya. peal from the Fair Dismissal discrimination on the part of Helt disputed these claims, Bend-La Pine Schools." saying "board members conAppeals Board. "We obviously had investBend-La Pine Schools has ducted themselves with the ed a lot in terms of attorney liability insurance for legal utmost integrity throughout fees and preparation to de- expenses through Property the entire process." fend our action at that levand Casualty Coverage for Helt declined to answer el," Wilkinson said. "We felt Education, a nonprofit set up further questions. the outcome of that hearing by the Oregon School Boards — Reporter: 541-633-2160, would have been to p r ove Association and the Special tleeds@bendbulletin.com

time to become familiar with

was 66. Typically, they are the appellate issues and what just shy of 40. The oldest con- remained to be done. In time demned inmate to die of natu- he filed a flurry of new claims. ral causes in Texas was 65. With those now r ejected "What this does more than and the case again out of state anything is point out deficien- court, the Texas Attorney Gencies in the process," said Cor- eral's Office will now represent nelius, who was in the Harris the state. It's anyone's guess County DA's office for 27 years how quickly the courts choose before leaving in 2010. "There to handle it, though several shouldn't be a 36-year wait." years is a reasonable guess. Were the appeals to reach a

years. "Texas does not need that," said Cornelius, imagin- against cruel and unusual out about his case — a runing a scene in which a feeble punishment. of-the-mill robbery with faoctogenarian only vaguely The U.S. Supreme Court tal consequences — and the aware of what is happening has never accepted a case only thing going for him was gains worldwide attention. "I making such an assertion. a baddog created by Harris don't think that strengthens Most notably, it declined to County's enthusiastic embrace the case for the death penalty." hear the appeal of Florida in- of the revived death penalty mate Manuel Valle, who spent and a cumbersome appeals 'Too old to die'case? 33 years on death row before process that could mean a wait Yet State of Texas v. Smith his execution in 2011. It is not offi veyearsormoreforan apis still very active. A hearing even clear whether the high peal to getpast the first step. was held on a mental retarda- court recognizes the validWhether Smith would even tion claim in 2011 (state Dis- ity of the premise "too old make it far into the first step trict Judge Belinda Hill found to die," though it has hinted was a fair question. A heart insufficient evidence of retar- otherwise. condition appeared likely to dation). The most recent filing If ever there was a reason- kill him before the state could came last year when the Court able basis to make that claim, get around to it. His appeal of Criminal Appeals rejected Smith might provide it. He'd essentially was put on hold as his claims, clearingthe way for likely be about 20 years older everyone waited for him to die. the appeal to move back to fed- than Valle, who was 61 when He did not, of course, as eral courts. Assuming Smith's executed, and in much poorer open-heart surgery succeeded repairedheart does not give health. If, however, courts re- in stabilizing his condition. But out, there will be filings to jected the unusual claim, Dow some of those connected to his come. said Smith still would have to appeals had no such luck. First Should an execution date be found mentally competent came District Judge Joe Kegbe set, Dow said he would to be eligible, which he doubts ans, whose court maintained aggressively fight it. Among would happen. j urisdiction over h i m a n d "Just in the time I've rep- would have been the one to set his tactics would be the filing of what is known as a resented him there has been an execution date. She died of Lackey claim, in which a pe- a noted decline in his mental cancer in 1997. She never had titioner claims that undue awareness," Dow said. "The signed the order based on her

proper manner. I think their t h a t M o n - complaint misrepresents the toya "was treated different- facts of the situation, but we an appeal with the Oregon ly t ha n s i m i larly s i t uated will determine that in court now." Department of E d ucation's District employees." The Fair D i smissal A p peals documents note M ontoya Wilkinson was unable to

Board, which reviews con-

ital writs for the DA's office, Roe Wilson, said Smith has

When he arrived there in

d o c u ments a l s o our dismissal of him had

claim the district failed to follow policy in issuing its

tested dismissals. Montoya's

tence," Cornelius said. "I loved Judge Kegans, but she was a The person in charge of cap- tough old goat with a very ten-

A 36-year wait

case, a lot of stuff.

three-time loser who has spent

Montoya was fired a few weeks later. Initially, he filed

want him to have a death sen-

of capital punishment in 1976

ing to slap a tariff on imported steel, Egypt and Israel were closing in on a historic peace accord, and the Dallas Cowboys were on the verge of their second Super Bowl title. Which is another way of saying that Smith is old. By the standards of Texas' death row, Rodolfo Gonzalez/Austin American-Statesman in fact, he is ancient. No one A Catholic priest and other opponents of capital punishment demonstrate on the steps of the state

Continued fromA1

with him."

table. You just can't ever pre-

Prosecutors and lawmen typically are skeptical of conve-

Montoya

sions of Law, required for the

scribe," she said. "Each of these

ent recalls little of the event.

most aggressive capital punishment state, certainly not a

Finding of Facts and Conclu-

(2011) hearing, and you could appeal to move forward. "I think Joe Kegans did not not have a linear conversation

each case being different. "It's very difficult to de-

tion. Before him loomed capi-

lasts that long in the nation's

last time I had significant contact with him was during the

ICemple

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TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

Strike Continued from A1

the ACLU's National Security Project. "This new reportcomes as the admin-

He added that the new constraints on drone strikes

istration continues to fight against even basic trans-

are "endangering the lives of Americans at home and

our military overseas in a

p arency about t h e

t hou-

sands of people who have died in this lethal program,

IN FOCUS: POLITICS

can a a roc e i n on's resi en su aces once more

way that is f r ustrating to our allies and frustrating to

let alone accountability for

those of us who engage in the oversight of our classi-

U.S. citizens." Spokesmen for the White

fied activities."

House, CIA and Justice

By Amy Chozick

Al-Qaida's core group in Pakistan is closely tied to

D epartment comment.

New Yorh Times News Service

militant organizations that

have carried out cross-border assaults against U.S. forces in Afghanistan. The CIA has carried out hundreds of strikes against the groups in Pakistan. T hat c or e g r ou p i s known to include at least one A m e r i can , A da m

the wrongful killings of

d e c lined t o

In a speech last May, Obama defended the government's authority to kill

Americans accused of plotting with al-Qaida but said doing so was a measure of last resort that should face s pecial scrutiny f rom t h e

Gadahn. Justice Department. "The targeting of any But he is widely considered a spokesman and me- American raises constitudia figure for al-Qaida, not tional issues that are not an operative whose role in present in other strikes," plotting would meet the cri-

Obama said. But h e a l so

teria for placement on U.S. said that when a U.S. citizen "goes abroad to wage target lists. U.S.

co u n t erterrorism war against America" and can't be captured, "his cithave also voiced concern izenship should no more a bout t h e p o t ential f o r serve as a s hield than a

officials in recent months

American recruits to join sniper shooting down on al-Qaida affiliates in Soma- an innocent crowd should lia, Yemen and Syria. be protected from a SWAT

Tense, controversial argument revisited The prospect of again targeting an Americanfirst reported Monday by the Associated Press puts Obama in the position

T he

d i s closure c a m e

The p o licies O b ama approved last year allow counterterrorism s t r ikes beyond active war

z o nes

only when the target is thought to pose an imminent and continuing threat

So it is unclear what Rog-

ers was referring to in his remark on "self-imposed ing, he cited "a growing r isk aversion w i t hi n

our

intelligence agencies as as well as the secrecy sur- al-Qaidahas morphed and rounding such decisions. spread throughout Yemen, Syria, the Levant and Afri-

ca." A spokesman for Rog-

newed those objections Monday. "The targeted killing of an American being considered right now shows the inherent danger of a killing p r ogram b a sed on vague and shifting legal standards, which has made it disturbingly easy

ers declined to elaborate on

for the government to op-

and Reaper remotely piloted aircraftfrom a base in Djibouti.

erate outside the law," said Hina Shamsi, director of

Blair recalled. "HRC insists, no

"I know I should do more to advantage of a young intern. years since the Monica Lew- "That is predatory behavior," suck up to the press," Clinton insky scandal. The 22-year-old he added. told Blair in 1996, according to White House intern is now a On Monday,The Washing- the documents. "I know it conlow-profile 40-year-old. The ton Free Beacon, a conservative fuses people when I change my once-embattled Pr e sident website, unloaded atmve of doc- hairdos, I know I should preBill Clinton has assumed a uments from Clinton's White tend not to have any opinions, post-presidential role as global House years from a dose friend but I'm just not going to," she philanthropist and the scorned of Hillary Clinton, Diane Blair, continued. Then, Clinton said: first lady, Hillary Clinton, is who died in 2000. The Blair pa- "I'm used to winning and I innow a former senator, a former pers indude diary entries based tend to win on my own terms." secretaryofstate,and a poten- on conversations with Hillary The papers also underscore tial2016presidential candidate. Clinton, private memos and the tensions contained in ClinAnd yet, i t s e ems diffi- letters that had been kept at the ton'sreaction to herhusband's cult these days to escape the archives of the University of Ar- infidelities. As first lady, she scandal that rocked the late kansas whereBlairhad taught was viewedbroadly as a cham1990s and led t o C l i nton's political science. pion of women's equality, but, impeachment. The correspondence reveals according to the Blair papers, In response to attacks on the new insights into how Hillary she did not see her husband's Republican Party as waging Clinton dealt the setbacks in behavior toward Lewinsky as a "war on women," Sen. Rand the White House, such as her exploitation. Paul of Kentucky has repeat- struggles to pass a health care Clinton called Lewinsky a "narcissistic loony toon," acedly recalled Clinton's White overhaul and difficulties in House indiscretions. Paul said dealing with journalists who cording to a 1998 conversation

gross inappropriate behavior but it was consensual (was not a power relationship) and was not sex within real meaning"

matter what people say, it was

of the word, Blair wrote. In his attacks on Bill Clin-

ton, Paul also recently said that "the media seems to have

given President Clinton a pass" on his affair with Lewinsky. But Blair's papers describe a White House that felt constant-

ly under assault from the news media.

"She can't figure out why thesepeople outthere so anxious to destroy them," wrote Blair, who first befriended the Clintons in Arkansas in the late 1970s and who worked on

the 1992 and 1996 presidential campaigns. "I told her I thought she was taking it too

personally."

IN FOCUS: A WRITER'S LIFE

ac o emin wa e emera rom u a 0 ens new win ow By Charles McGrath New York Times News Service

BOSTON — Ernest Hemingway was a hoarder. His own prose style may have been spare and economical, but he was unable to part with the words, printed or written, of just about anyone else. According to his fourth wife, Mary, he was incapable of throwing away "anything but magazine wrappers and three-year old newspapers."

red tape."At the same hear-

out due process in court, Officials at the A m erican C ivil L i berties Union r e -

she described as having "big egos and no brains."

team."

of having to revisit one of to U.S. persons and when the most controversial is- there is a "near certainty" sues of his presidency. Last of no civilian casualties. year the White House acThere has been no inknowledged that four U.S. dication f ro m a d miniscitizens had been killed t ration o f f i cials t hat t h e in drone strikes during guidelines imposed new Obama's time i n o f f ice. constraints on t argeting Only one of them — Anwar Americans, other than real-Awlaki, a U . S . n a t i ve quiring a ruling from the who became a leader of Justice Department, which al-Qaida's affiliate in Ye- officials said was done bemen — had been intention- fore Awlaki was killed in ally targeted. 2011.

amid mounting pressure on the administration from civil liberties groups that questioned the legality of killing an American with-

on "Meet the Press" late last month that Clinton had taken

It has been more than 16

Obama: a last resort

A5

his comments. Beyond the CIA drone campaign in Pakistan, the United States has also car-

ried out strikes in Yemen and Somalia. Th e l a t ter involve the U.S. Joint Spe-

cial Operations Command, which o p erates Predator

A trove of some 2,500 docu-

mentscollected and preserved at Finca Vigia, Hemingway's farm outside Havana, and now

.~<BIII)..

digitized and newly available at the Hemingway Collection

-

in the John F. Kennedy Presi-

dential Library and Museum here, includes diaries, letters, lists, telegrams, insurance policies, bank statements, passports, tickets to bullfights and the Longchamps racecourse in Paris, a brochure from a swimming pool filter company, a page of his son Patrick's homework and seemingly every Christmas card Hemingway ever received. "Was he a pack rat? Absolutely, absolutely," Susan Wry-

sumas y servi 'os de lujo. I

(t

Tendido bajo

• 5 ]

SARRE

29. SOMSRA

4DO pesetas

nn, the curator of the Heming-

way Collection, said last week. "We can only be grateful. But

Snow

& Recreation and contract crews were busy Monday. "We are still c hasing Continued from A1 As of Mo n day s h e snow," said Hardy Hanson, thought Central Oregon streets division m a nager would remain in a drought for the Bend Public Works and said more storms are Department. He said he had needed to end the situation. extra workers out and they Julie Koeberle, a snow were working longer days hydrologist with the Natu- than normal. Using a yardral Resources Conservation stick, he said he measured Service in Portland, agreed. 18 to 20 inches of snow on She said the snowpack for the ground around Bend. the De s chutes/Crooked "It was a pretty good dump," he said. River Basin was barely at 49 percent of normal as of Water pooled from the Monday, after the storms. melting s no w M o n day, Beforethe storms, on Feb. causingsome large puddles 1, it was at 33 percent of around Bend. Hanson said normal. some of the city crews were "(The basin) still has a focused on unclogging catch long way to go," Koeberle basins and draining the said."We have to receive a puddles rather than moving lot ofthese storms to really snow. He was happy to repull us out of the hole." port that recent revamps of Come spring, mountain underpasses on Franklin and s nowpack melts an d b e - Greenwood avenues, as well comes streamflow, which as Third Street, all appeared refills reservoirs and re- to be w o rking an d t h ere charges aquifers. While the weren't flooding problems as snow in town was signif- there had been in the past. icant and there was even more in the Cascades, Kyle

should be much higher than

Gorman, region manager for the Oregon Water

last in Central Oregon, with Bend expected to reach 48

Resources

Temperatures this week

Dep a r t m ent degrees today, according to the weather service. Rain is

in Bend, joined Dello and Koeberle in saying that

also expected tonight and later this week. be neededto move Central The snow should keep O regon from dry to t h e melting, potentially putting amount of precipitation ex- even more water on roads, pected for this time of year. said Rob Brooks, forecaster "It is going to take a lot with the weather service in (of snow) in the mountains Pendleton. " We are not r e ally exto get back to normal," he sard. pecting any river floodDrivers in Bend and oth- ing," he said. "But there is er snowbound Central Ore- the possibility of ponding gon towns might hope that and water on the road and if there is more snow soon, things that make driving it does fall in the mountains dangerous." more snow and rain would

and not on their streets. City of Bend, Bend Park

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

if you had to live with it, it

would drive you crazy." The digitized copies, which arrivedlastyear,are the second big delivery of Hemingway material to the collection. An earlier batch in 2008 con-

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tained many more letters and some important manuscripts,

including an alternate ending for "For Whom the Bell Tolls." "There's no real bombshell

in the new material," said Sandra Spanier, an English professor a t

Pe n n sylvania

Ernest Hemingway Papers Collection via New YorkTimes News Service

State University and the general editor of the Hemingway

TOP: A ticket stub to a bullfight saved by Ernest

Letters Project. "The value is in the texture of dailiness, the

of many documents saved at Finca Vigia, the author's longtime home outside Havana. ABOVE: A telegram sent to congratulate Ernest Hemingway after he won the 1954 Nobel Prize for Literature.

way it rounds out our picture of Hemingway." She added: "Hemingway d idn't k n o w when he left Cuba that he was never coming back. His shoes are still there. It's as if he just stepped out for a moment." Hemingway lived at Finca Vigia, or Lookout Farm, from

Hemingway. LEFT:Hemingway'spassport,one

try and, in return, gave Finca zeal than discernment: The Vigia and its remaining con- new material includes, for extents to the Cuban people. ample,dozens ofblank sheets The Cuban government had of airmail stationery printed little money for restoration, with the Hemingway address. 1939 until 1960 — the longest however,and for decades left Letters and telegrams are he lived anywhere — and its 15 the house more or less as it sometimes filed under the acres were probably the place was, a tropical Miss Havish- sender's first n ame, somewhere he felt most at home. am's, with a Glenn Miller re- times the last, and apparentHe left in July 1960, traveled to cord on the phonograph, the ly no effort has been made to Spain and then, in very poor labels on the half-full Cinzano single out important papers health, returned to America. bottles fading in the sun, the from lesser ones. In the middle After a brief stay in New York, roof leaking, the floors buck- of a folder mostly dedicated he moved toKetchum, Idaho, ling. The remaining papers to Christmas cards is a 1952 where in July 1961, suffer- were moved to the basement, letter from the critic Malcolm ing from alcoholism, writer's accompaniedby a single over- Cowley in which, flouting block andthe aftereffects of worked dehumidifier. the usual conventions of retwo African plane crashes in This decline was arrested, viewer confidentiality, he tells 1954, he took his own life. starting in 2005, thanks large- Hemingway that he has been After the Bay of Pigs in- ly to the efforts of the Finca asked by The Herald Tribune vasion in A pril 1961, when Vigia Foundation, started by to write about "The Old Man relations between the United Jenny Phillips, the grand- and the Sea," and leaves little States and Cuba couldn't have daughter of Maxwell Perkins, doubt about what he is going been worse, President John F. Ernest Hemingway's longtime to say: "'The Old Man and the Kennedy quietl y arranged for editor. The foundation also Sea' is pretty marvelous — the Mary Hemingway to travel to helped arrange for the scan- old man is marvelous, the sea Havana and meet with Fidel ning and preservation of the is, too, and so is the fish." Castro. The two struck a deal documents. The preservationBut the very randomness whereby Mary Hemingway ists are all American-trained of this material — a telegram was allowed to take papers Cubans, and they have gone from Archibald MacLeish and paintings out of the coun- about their work with more congratulating Hemingway

on "For Whom the Bell Tolls"

turns up with Mary Hemingway's carefully typed hamburger recipes — turns out

to be part of its appeal, its reminder that this is how lives

are lived, haphazardly. That Ernest Hemingway loved being famous is amply demonstrated here by the scrapbook

he kept of congratulatory telegrams hereceived in October 1954 after winning the Nobel

Prize. From Ingrid Bergman: "THE SWEDES ARENT SO DUMB AFTER ALL." From Toots Shor: "WE L I FTED A FEW TO YOU ALL DAY KEEP DRINKING."

The several Hemingway passports, besides providing a photographic timeline of him as his hair and mustache go white, attest to his restless-

ness and wanderlust. So does extensive c o r respondence with an a utomobile associ-

ation about how to ship his Buick Roadmaster from Europe to Havana to the United States.


A6

TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 2014

Nebraska city to vote

again on immigration

ordinance By Josh Funk

IN FOCUS:RELIGION

n increasin By Michelle Boorstein and Peyton M. Craighill The Washington Post

Most Catholics world-

and married men should be-

FREMONT, Neb. — Residents of a small Nebraska city are getting a second chance to

network Univision.

decide whether they want to remain on the forefront of the immigration debate.

On the topic of gay marriage, two-thirds of Catholics polled agree with

Voters in Fremont will de-

cide today whether to repeal an ordinance they enacted in

Overall, however, the poll of more than 12,000 Catholics in 12 countries

mission to live in U.S. Critics

cally divided between the

say the rules is less effective and more costly than anyone

developing world in Africa and Asia that hews closely

expected and is damaging to the city's image, but sup-

to doctrine on these issues and Western countries in

porters say Fremont needs to

Europe, North America

take a stand against illegal immigration.

and parts of Latin America

turalhub near Omaha, population 26,000, is one of a handful of cities that have acted on their own over the last decade

to curb illegal immigration. Most of those efforts have become mired in costly court

battles. The same is true in Fre-

mont, where the regulations were adopted in 2010 but put on hold while courts reviewed the law. The 8th U.S. Circuit

Court of Appeals upheld most of the ordinance in 2013, and

the city was getting ready to enforce the housing restrictions for the first time last fall

reveals a church dramati-

lic doctrine on

a b ortion

and contraception and the hemispheric chasm lay bare the challenge for Pope Francis' year-old papacy and the unity it has engendered. Among the findings: • 19 percent of Catholics

Catholic African countries.

Communion, c ompared with 75 percent in the most

Critics say these housing

• 30 percent of Catholics

restrictions will be ineffective

in the European countries and 36 percent in the United

the rules. "I don't think we should be

re-voting on something that the voters already voted on in

2010," said lifelong Fremont resident Brad Yerger. The 66-year-old is skeptical that the

ordinance will cost as much as officials estimate. Opponents of the housing restrictions say they have hurt the city's reputation without ac-

complishing much. "Most people agree we need to change our federal immigration system. This ordinance doesn't address that," Virginia Meyer said while taking a break from distributing roughly 500 yard signs encouraging people to vote against the rules.

Supporters insist the measure does not target Hispanics, but the topic can make for

awkward conversation given Fremont's growing immigrant population. The number of Hispanics jumped from 165 in 1990 to 1,085 in 2000 and 3,149

in 2010, mostly because of jobs at the nearby Hormel and Fremont Beef plants.

:'CONTRACEPTION

: 'ABORTION

Do you support or opposethe use of contraceptives?

: Q marriage betweentwo persons of the samesex? ALL COUNTRIES

Yes 50% 47% Nu

Q

ALL COUNTRIES

Support30% 66% Oppose

Support78% 19% Oppose

Do you think that abortions should be allowed in all cases, allowed in somecases (for example, whenthe life of the mother is in danger), or should it not be allowed atall? ALL COUNTRIES

Allewetl 65% 33% Net

~

EUROPE

EUROPE

70% 25% Catholics

38% 56%

in Europe and U.S. say priests should be allowed to marry.

ITALY

LATIN AMERICA

LATIN AMERICA

53% 44%

37% 57%

~

87% 19% 81 ~

Catholics in Europe, Latin America and U.S. areat odds with Church teaching on abortion.

LATIN AMERICA

LATIN AMERICA

91% 8% ~

73% 26% I~

~

Latin America divides

MEXICO

far more

conservative than others.

AFRICA

AFRICA

28% 79%

AFRICA

1% 99% Gay marriage is completely rejected by African and Asian Catholics.

OEMOCRATIC REPUBLIC OFCONGO UGANDA

ASIA/PHILIPPINES

ASIA/PHILIPPINES

21% 76%

AFRICA

44% 52% African Catholics are more divided, departing from opinions of phlilpplnos

14% 84%

37% 60% l~

NORTH AMERICA/UNITEO STATES

NORTH AMERICA/UNITEOSTATES

61% 34%

54% 40% ~

African and Asian Catholics are against it. AslA/PHILIPPINEs

ASIA/PHILIPPINES

68% 31%

27% 73%

NORTH AMERICA/UNITEOSTATES

NORTH AMERICA/UNITEDSTATES

79% 15% a

76% 21% • ~

M

NOTE: "No opInIon" results not shown. Full pesults available at washingtonpost.comrpolls ThIR global poll of Catholics was conducted by BendIxen & Amandi InternatIon for UnIvIRIom Representative surveys conducted In 12 countrIes wIth the largest concentrations of Catholics, accounting for 59 percent of the world's Catholic population. Surveying from Dec. 18, 2013, to Jam 15, 201rf, In the native language on landnnes and cellphonesor In-pemom At least 1,000 interviews were conducted In each country wIth results having a margin of sampling error of plusor mInus 3.5 percentage poInts for each country. © 2014 MCT

States agree withthe church there. Pope Francis doesn't want to lose the legitimacy of the more educated people." Africa and 76 percent in After his election to the pathe Philippines, the country pacy 11 months ago, Francis with the largest Catholic seemed to immediately grasp population in Asia. the significance of the divisions • 40 percent of Catholics among the world's 1.2 billion in the United States oppose Catholics. He has chosen inclugay marriage, compared sive language, has played down with 99 percent in Africa. the importance of following The poll, done by Bendix- the hierarchy and has warned en & Amandi International against the church locking itfor Univision, did not inself up "in small-minded rules." dude Catholics everywhere. It focused on 12 countries United and divided across the continents with Of the seven questions pollsome of the world's largest sters asked about hot-button Catholic populations. The issues, there appeared to be countries are home to more the greatest global agreement than six o f 1 0 C atholics on contraception (opposing globally. church teachings) and gay mar"This is a balancing act. riage (supporting the church's They have to hold together stance). two increasingly divergent Seventy-eight percent of constituencies. The church Catholics across all countries has lost its ability to dic- surveyed support the use of tate what people do," said contraceptives, which violate Ronald Inglehart, founding the church's teaching that sex president of the World Val- should always be had with an ues Survey, a major ongo- openness toward procreation. ing global research project. The church teaches natural "Right now the less devel- family planning, which Cathooped world is staying true lics can use to plan sex and atto the old world values, but tempt to avoid getting pregnant it's gradually eroding even when they don'twant to. ban on female priests, compared with 80 percent in

More than 90 p ercent of The poll also showed 66 Catholics in Argentina, Colom- percent of Catholics opposing bia, Brazil, Spain and France same-sex marriage, with masupport the use of contracep- jorities in eight of the 12 countion. Those less indined to sup- tries surveyed agreeing with port it were in the Philippines church doctrine. (68 percent), Congo (44 percent) The poll showed stark diand Uganda (43 percent). In visions among Catholics over the United States, 79 percent church teachings on abortion, of Catholics support using divorce and remarriage. Cathcontraception. olics who don't receive an anDebate in the church over re- nulment or who marry again productive technologies is noth- outside a Catholic Church ing new, said Jose Casanova, a setting aren't eligible for Comleading sociologist of religion munion and are formally conat Georgetown University. He sidered not in unity with the noted that a papal commission faith. in the 1960s recommended apOverall, 65 percent of Cathproving the use of birth control olics said abortions should be pills (it was later rejected) and allowed — 8 percent in all cases said dramatic recent mediand 57percent in some, such as cal advances have challenged when the mother's life is in dantheologians. ger. But the highest support for However, di s a greements abortion rights is in European

"Evenif you lookin the North

American church of my youth, Polish Catholics and Irish Catholics and Italian Catholics

weren't focused on the same issues, they had their own views on family," Cunningham said. "I don't think today it's an is-

sue ofdisagreement,it's more: Woah, we're finding a lot of people from across the Catholic world talking about the same kinds ofissues and we better

face up to them." So what is Francis' plan, if he has one?

Critics say his solicitation of Catholic opinions wrongly gives the appearance that Catholicism is a democracy. 0thers — including the authors

of this poll — say there's no evidence that he would touch doctrine and is seeking deeparound sex 811d pregnatlgr countries, then Brazil and Ar- er understanding of why so have built to "a crisis in the gentina, then the United States, many Catholics reject church church with women," Casano- where 76 percent of Catholics teachings so as to better market va said. The church can neither said the procedure should be al- them. accept "the radical seculariza- lowed in some or all cases. Casanova said it's not clear tion of sexuality" — or the idea

that sex has nothing to do with What's a pope to do? religion — nor can it continue Catholic theologian Lawinsisting on practices that are rence Cunningham said what's being completely ignored. "Un- distinctive today isn't that there less they face it, the church will are disagreementsbut that they be in trouble." center on similar topics.

The law passed with 57 per-

what Francis plans to do with

the research, but the approach "fits with his idea of the church going out into the world and encounteringtheworld as it is, not expecting the world to come to it."

A Free Public Service

their minds and whether turn-

out surpasses the 6,916 people who cast ballots last time. "I don't think it's so much

that people have shifted (since 2010) as much as they are more aware of the issues,"said Krista Anderson, who also cam-

paigned against the original ordinance. The town's small liberal arts university could be another

factor. For this vote, Midland University's professors and 1,300 students will be on cam-

Over 80 Oregon Newspapers, from 36 Counties

pus. The last vote took place during the school's summer break. If the housing restrictions take effect, City Council mem-

bers are worried about additional lawsuits. And the federal Department of Housing and

I

Urban Development warned last year that Fremont could

1

I

1

lose community-development

In their attempt to crack

down on illegal immigration, Fremont and the other cities

sought to ban hiring or renting to anyone who is in the country illegally. Most of those rules became stalled in court, with communities such as Hazelton, Pa., and Farmers Branch, Tex-

as, rackingup big legal bills.

~

R~

cent of the vote. The key to today's outcome will be how many people have changed

grants that have been worth $7.1 million over the past 15 years.

ollow e e

S Ome EUROPE

86% 10% Catholics in Europe, Latin Americaand U.S. support use of contraceptives.

U.S. Catholics are more liberal on gay marriage than everyonebut Spain.

FRANC Eg

AII

EUROPE

~

American countries surveyed agree with church teaching that d ivorcees who remarry outside the

Supportersandcritics

against illegal immigration, now that courts have approved

ALL COUNTRIES

in the European countries and 30 percent in the Latin

church should not receive

force the law and take a stand

Q

s hould be allowed to marry? .

that strongly support practices the church teaches are more immoral. closely, The widespread dis- with agreement with C atho- Mexicans

when elected officials decided to schedule another vote.

and might cost Fremont millions of dollars in legal fees and lost federal grants. But supporters see no reason not to en-

Surveys in12 of the largest RomanCatholic countries around the globe reveal a membership unified in a love of PopeFrancis, but in broad disagreement with Catholic doctrine on keysocial issues. Beneath those topline numbers are significant splits amongCatholics in different parts of the world.

church leaders.

2010 that requires all renters to swear they have legal per-

The conservative agricul-

Catholicsaroundtheworld moreliberal thanVatican

wide disagree with church teachings on divorce, abortion and contraception and PRIESTSAND MARRIAGE : 'GAY MARRIAGE are split on whether women Do you think that Catholic priests. :gl Do you support or oppose come priests, according to a large new poll released Sunday and commissioned by the U.S. Spanish-language

The Associated Press

i vi e a t o i e u r C

0 gggg •

ig or use the • l 33 0 QKg©Zgg) service to be automatically emailed of notices that match your needs.

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PM

PM


TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

A7

TODAY'SREAD: AIR TRAVEL

IN FOCUS:MEDICINE

ea owron air 0 more oen an ou mi

Drug shortages still vexing doctors

OS

In

By Sabrina Tavernise New York Times News Service

D espite efforts b y t h e O bama administration t o

By Joan Lowy The Associated Press

ease shortages of critical drugs, shortfalls have per- expert at the University of sisted, forcing doctors to re- Utah whose data was used in sort to rationing in some cas- the analysis. The most acute es orto scramble for alterna- shortage now is that of basic tives, a government watch- IV fluids, she said. dog agency said on Monday. Dr. Douglas ThrockmorThe number of annual drug ton, a senior FDA official shortages — both new and who deals with shortages, continuing ones — nearly tri- pointed out in t estimony pled from 2007 to 2012. Monday at a congressional In recent years, drug hearing on the matter that shortages have become an the number of new shortages all but permanent part of declined in 2012 for the first the American medical land- time in a number of years, scape. The most common and that 2013 data indicated ones are for generic versions a similar downward trend. of sterile injectable drugs, He said the agency, endowed partly because factories that with new powers under the make them are agingand 2012 law, has been able to prone to quality problems, manage shortages more causing temporary closings aggressively. of production lines or even M anufacturers are n o w entire factories. required to alert the agency The analysis by the U.S. of potential shortages before Government A c countabili- they happen. And agency ty Office, released Monday, offici als have been careful was required by a 2012 law when using their regulatory that gave the Food and Drug muscle. Administration more power For example, in some to manage shortages. The cases where particles were watchdog agency was des- found to be contaminating a ignated to evaluate whether drug that was in short supthe FDA had improved its ply, the agency allowed the response to the problem, company to filter the drug among other things. to avoid disrupting supplies T he a ccountability o f - instead of shutting down the

WASHINGTON — At a time when a cellphone can guide you to your driveway, commercial pilots attempt to land at the wrong airport more often than most passengers realize or government officials admit, according to an Associated Press search of government safety data and news reports since the early 1990s. to specific incidents. FAA officials also said they would share their data on landings and almost landings with the AP, but produced only one number for use on the record, which appears to be an undercount of

On at least 150 flights, including a Southwest Airlines

jet last month in Missouri and a jumbo cargo plane last fall in Kansas, U.S. commercial passenger and cargo planes have either landed at the w r ong

airport or started to land and realized their mistake in time.

landings over the last decade.

Concerned about the potential for wrong airport landings, some airlines include warnings on flight plans provided to pilots about pairs of

A particular trouble spot

is San Jose, Calif. The list of landing mistakes includes six reports of pilots preparing to land at Moffett Field, a

airports that are easily confused, said Hiatt, president of

joint civilian-military airport, when they meant to go to Mineta San Jose International

The Associated Pressfile photo

Airport, about 10 miles to the

Recent wrong airport landings by a Southwest Airlines Boeing 737 in Missouri and an Atlas Air Boeing 747 freighter in Kansas have

southeast. The airports are

heightened safety concerns.

south of San Francisco in California's Silicon Valley. "This event occurs sever-

al times every winter in bad

H ollister, Mo., w h e n t h e y meant to land on a runway

w eather when we w ork o n

ly the same."

twice as long at nearby Bran-

Runway 12," a San Jose airport tower controller said

C ontinental A i r l ines

re-

cleared to land at San Jose.

gional carriers flying from Houston to Lake Charles Regional Airport on the Louisiana Gulf Coast have at least three times mistakenly

The plane was waved off in

landed at the smaller, nearby

time. In nearly all the incidents,

Southland Executive field. Both airports have runways

in a November 2012 report

describing how an airliner headedforMoffettafterbeing

the Flight Safety Association in Alexandria, Va.

John Goglia, a former National Transportation Safety Board member and aviation

three airports right in a row that are pointed almost exact-

the pilots were cleared by con- painted with the numbers 15 trollers to fly based on what and 33 to reflect their comthey could see rather than pass headings. Runways are relying on automation. Many angled based on prevailing incidents occur at night, with winds. pilots reporting they were atThe recent wrong airport tracted by the runway lights landings by a Southwest Airof the first airport they saw lines Boeing 737 in Missouduring descent. Some pilots ri and an Atlas Air Boeing saidthey disregarded naviga- 747 freighterin Kansas have tion equipment that showed heightened safety concerns. their planes slightly off course The Southwest pilots stopped because th e i n f ormation just short of a ravine at the didn't match what they were end of the short runway in

son. Of the 35 documented

crisis when we don't have the medicines to treat acutely ill patients and we don't have the basics like intravenous fluids," said Erin Fox, a drug

safety expert, says the FAA and the NTSB should be concerned. Air crashes are nearly

always the result of a string of safety lapses rather than a

wrong landings, at least 23 oc- single mistake, he noted. Atcurred at airports with short- tempts to land at wrong airer runways. ports represent "another step FAA officials emphasized up the ladder toward a riskier that cases of wrong airport operation," he said. landings are rare. There are Runway condition is also nearly29,000 commercial air- a worry when a plane makes craft flights daily in the U.S., a mistaken approach. When but only eight wrong airport an air traffic controller clears landings by U.S. carriers in a plane to land on a specific the last decade, according to runway, "you know you pretAP's tally. None has resulted ty much have a clear shot at a in death or injury. couple of miles of smooth con"The FAA reviews reported crete," said Rory Kay, a trainwrong-airport incidents to de- ing captain at a major airline. termine whether steps such as "If you choose to land someairfield lighting adjustments where else, then all bets are may reduce pilot confusion," off.There could be a bloody the agency said in a statement. big hole in the middle of the However, officials didn't reply runway. There could be a barwhen the AP requested exam- rieracross it.There could be ples of steps taken in response vehicles working on it."

fice concluded that the FDA

production line altogether.

was preventing many more

What d r ives s hortages is often a mystery. The drug industry rarely spells outthe precise reason for a shortage, citing its need to

shortages now than in the

past — 154 potential shortages in 2012 compared with just 35 in 2010 — but that

the total number of shortag- protect competitive t r a de es has continued to grow. In information. 2012, the number of drugs The 2012 law required in short supply, both new that companies provide the and long-term, was 456, the FDA with a general reason, report said, up from 154 in 2007.

but Fox said that it was often

not specific enough to underSuch drugs now include stand the particular causes the heart medicine nitroof a shortage. Throckmorton glycerin, and cisatracurium, said that two-thirds of the which is used to paralyze production disruptions that muscles during surgery and led to shortages were caused for patients on ventilators. by quality problems and ef"We are at a public health

forts to fix them.

seeing out their windows — a

runway straight ahead. "You've got these runway lights, and you are looking at them, and they're saying: 'Come to me, come to me. I

~

will let you land.' They're like the sirens of the ocean," said

~ AF

Michael Barr, a former Ai r

Force pilot who teaches aviation safety at the University of

crXYZe

Southern California. Using N A S A's A v i ation

Safety Reporting System,

A% A

along with news accounts and reports sent to other federal

agencies, the AP tallied 35 landings and 115 approaches or aborted landing attempts at wrong airports by commercial passenger and cargo planes over more than two decades.

Purchase by

The tally doesn't include

February 28th, 2014

every event. Many aren't disclosed to the media, and re-

Treatments performed by May 1, 2014

ports to the NASA database

are voluntary. The Federal Aviation Administration in-

vestigates wrong airport landings and many near-landings, but those reports aren't publicly available. FAA officials turned down a request by The Associated Press for access to thoserecords,saying some may include information on possible violations of safety regulations by pilots and might be used in an enforce-

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and airlines. While the data-

base is operated by the space agency, it is paid for by the FAA and its budget has been frozen since 1997, said data-

base director Linda Connell. As a result, fewer incident re-

ports are being entered even though the volume of reports has soared, she said.

The accounts that are available paint a picture of repeated close calls, especially in parts of the country where airports are situated close together with runways similarly angled, including Nashville and Smyrna in Tennessee, Tucson and Davis-Monthan Air Force Base in A r izona,

and several airports in South Florida.

"Nashville and Smyrna is

interesting," said Kevin Hiatt, a former Delta Air Lines chief

pilot. As a plane approaches from the southeast, "there's

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© www.bendbulletin.com/local

THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 2014

Conger pushes for child

BRIEFING Illness outbreak at county jail Twenty-eight Deschutes County jail inmates becamesick Monday with 8 gastroin-

testinal illness, the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office said. The illness was limited to inmates and sofar hadn't affected any staff members. TheSheriff's Office immediately con-

cclrB clll By Lauren Dake The Bulletin

SALEM — Jason Con-

ger remembers what it was like to juggle family life while attending college. The Republican repre-

tacted the Deschutes

County Health Department after reports of the outbreak.

sentative from Bend had a newborn son while he

— Bulletin staff report

STATE NEWS

was attending community • About the college in Cal-

'Portland Salem Falls City

by the time he made his way through Harvard Law School his family of three had turned

blii, BB

if or n i a, and

into six.

On Mondaynighthe introduced a measure to • Portland: The state bridge engineer says the currentInterstate 5 bridge could last indefinitely,B3 • Salem: Lawmakers will consider bills that would restrict e-cigarettes, B3 • Falls City:175alpacas are seizedafter they were found starving,BS

Have a story idea or submission? Contact us!

The Bulletin Call a reporter Bend .......................541-617-7829 Redmond..............541-548-2186 Sisters...................541-548-2186 La Pine..................541-383-0367 Sunriver ................541-383-0367 Deschutes.............541-617-7820 Crook....................541-383-0367 Jefferson..............541-383-0367 State projects...... 541-410-9207 Salem ....................541-554-1162 D.C....................... 202-662-7456 Business..............541-383-0360 Education.............541-633-2160 Health ...................541-383-0304 Public lands..........541-617-7812 Public safety.........541-383-0376

Submissions • Letters andopinions: Mail:My Nickel's Worth

or In MyView P.o. Box6020 Bend, OR97708 Details onthe Editorials page inside. Contact: 541-383-0358, bulletin@bendbulletin.com

• Civic Calendarnotices: Email eventinformation to newsdpbendbulletin.com,with "Civic Calendar" in thesubject, andincludeacontact name and phone number. Contact: 541-383-0354

• School newsandnotes: Email newsitemsand notices ofgeneralinterest to news@bendbulletin.com. Email announcementsof teens'

academic achievements toyouth@bendbulletin.com. Email collegenotes, military graduationsandreunion infoto bulletindtrbendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0358

the House Committee on

Higher Education and

s snow n

Workforce Development that he said is meant to

address "conceivably the most significant barrier to

completing education." House Bill 4084 would

OU

allow for a one-time alloca-

tion of $2 million of general fund dollars to go toward helping community collegesoff erfreechild care for students at a certain

Photos by Andy TulllsoThe Bulletin

income level.

People found creative ways to enjoy the dumping

"If you don't have child care and something happens and you can't arrange for someone to watch your child, well, your education suffers," Conger said in an interview shortly before a public hearing on the bill.

of snow Bend received over the weekend. Above, a pedestrian strolls by a giant snow serpent constructed in the front yard of a home near the intersection of Northwest 5th Street and Northwest

The money would need to

be matchedbythecommunity colleges for them to tap

Newport Avenue. At right, Jonny Sischo, 28, of

a portion of the funds, but

Bend, board-slides a handrail while taking part in

the idea is to offer seed money toremodel oracquire a building to get a child-care program running. See Child care/B5

some urban snowboarding with his friends Monday morning.

DeschLjtesroad department targets areasfor improvement By Elon Glucklich

Tumalo

The Bulletin

Innes NarketRoad

NortheastRedmond

Deschutes County road crews want to use state and

Wilcox Ave.

federal transportation money on three street improvement

projects this spring, including a repave of Cook Avenue through Tumalo. The road department is planning the Cook Avenue project, repaving work on Innes Market Road north of Tumalo, and on Northeast 33rd Street in R edmond.

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The projects probably would start in April and must

Dayton Rd.

be completedby June 20 to

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make them eligible for the state and federal funds, County Engineer George Kolb said. See Roads /B5

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Greg Cross I The Bulletin

' •

Well shot! Reader photos

• We want to see your photos of snow for another special version of Well shot! that will run in the

Outdoors section. Submityour best work at bendbunetin.com /snow2014 andwe'll pickthe best for publication. • Email other good photos of the great outdoors to readerphotosO bendbulletin.com and tell us 8 bit about where and when you took them. We'll choose the best for publication. Submission requirements: Include ss much detail ns possible — when snd where you took it, snd any special technique used — aswell as your name, hometown and phone number. Photos must be high resolution (at least e inches wide snd 300 dpi) and cannot bs altered.

WHATEVER HAPPENED TO ...

Following up onCentral Oregon's most interesting stories, even if they've beenout of the headlines for awhile. Email ideas to news© bendb u lletin.com. Follow the serieQ» s atbendbulletin.com/updates

PAID ADVERTISEMENT

SISTERSSCHOOL DISTRICT'S FUNDING ERROR

Still paying down 1.2M debt By Tyler Leeds The Bulletin

The Sisters School District

is still paying the price for mistakes made more than a decade ago when the district

over-reported its number of enrolled students to the state. In 2007, Sisters began

making annual payments on a $1.2 million debt owed to the Oregon Department

of Education after a 2006 state audit found the district inappropriately inflated the number of participants in its home-school program from

tricts on a per-student basis. Since 2007, the district has made multiple attempts to

lessen the punishment. After the state determined the debt

owed was $1.2 million, the district requested the amount be lowered by $742,200,

its March State School Fund payment every year. "What I'm doing right now is I'm taking money from my general fund to pay for mistakes made a long time ago," said Superintendent Jim

which the Education Depart-

Golden, who was not with the district when the number

ment refused. In 2012, the

of enrolled students was

district asked the department to give it a three-year exten-

inflated. "At the time, many

sion to 2018 to pay back the

system ODE had at the time was not good, and there was

debt. The department also denied this request.

According to Crystal

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of us believed the accounting a lot of confusion about what was proper and what was

Greene,the department's communications director, the

not. I wasn't here back then,

1999 to 2004 by counting stu-

dents at a private Christian school. In Oregon, school funding is awarded to dis-

district has a remaining balance of $418,314.55 and has $120,828.60 withheld from

with it, but it's the students

and at this point we'll live

spa8clasercertter Central Oregon'sffI Spa BrLaser Center.

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B2

TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 2014

E VENT TODAY KNOW MOVIES:"BREAKFAST AT TIFFANY'S":A screening of the1961 classic film; free; 6 p.m.; Brooks Room, Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1034 or www. deschuteslibrary.org. "BULLY":A screening of the 2011 documentary about bullying

in schools acrossAmerica; $5

ENDA R FLYFISHING FILM TOUR: A screening of a film collection that showcases anglers; $15 plus fees; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre. Ol'g.

ROSE WINDOWS:The Seattle psych rock band performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.

mcmenamins.com.

suggested donation;6:30 p.m ., doors open at 6 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. volcanictheatrepub.com. FLYFISHING FILM TOUR: A screening of a film collection that

FAILUREMACHINE:The Reno, Nev., soul-grunge band performs, with

Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.

THURSDAY

showcasesanglers; $15 plus fees; 7 p.m., doors openat 6 p.m.; Tower OI'g.

WEDNESDAY "THE METROPOLITANOPERA: RUSALKA"ENCORE:Starring Renee Fleming in a soulful fairytale opera, with Piotr Beczala as

the prince; operaperformance

transmitted live in high definition; $24, $22 seniors, $18 children; 6:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901. "DEAD COME TOLIFE" TOUR: The Christian musicians Jonathan Thulin, Shine Bright Baby and Loftland perform; free; 7-10 p.m.; Book& Bean,395 N. Main St., Prineville; 541-447-3778 or www. bookandbean.com. "RUSHMORE": A screening of the 1998 film directed by Wes Anderson; free; 7 p.m.; The Old Stone, 157 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-322-7273 or www.bit.ly/ WAnders.

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

Patrimony; $5; 9p.m., doors open

at 8 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-3231881 or www.volcanictheatrepub. com.

MAMA SWEETHEARTDINNER:A fundraising dinner for the nonprofit, drug education organization; $30 or $50 per couple, reservation requested by Feb. 10; 6-8 p.m.; Blue Pine Kitchen and Bar, 25 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 503-974-1219 or www.mamas.org. "FROM WHARF RATSTO LORDS OF THEDOCKS":Actorlan Ruskin depicts the life of labor leader Harry Bridges; free; 6:30 p.m.; Central

Oregon CommunityCollege,

Hitchcock Auditorium, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7700. "BYE BYE BIRDIE": A presentation of the1960 musical featuring choreography by Michelle Mejaski; dress in your '50s best; $12.50 for reserved seats, $10 at the door; 7 p.m.; Ridgeview High School,4555 S.W. Elkhorn Ave., Redmond; 541504-3600 or linda.nye©redmond. k12.or.us. VIRGINIA RIGGSCHILDREN'S CONCERT:An informative and interactive concert event with the Central Oregon Symphony

Courtesy Alison Scarpulla

Psychedelic pop-rock band Rose Windows will perform at McMenamins OldSt.Francis School on Wednesday. and CascadeSchoolofMusic; free; 7 p.m., 6:30 p.m. instrument petting zoo; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-317-3941,

OREGON WINTERFEST:Winter carnival featuring a marketplace, live music, artisan fire pits, ice and

info©cosymphony.com orwww.

in advance, $10 on event day; 5-10 p.m.; Old Mill District, 661 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-3120131 or www.oregonwinterfest.com. VALENTINEDINNERANDDANCE: A baked Cornish game hen dinner with music by Bradley D; leave a message with name, contact number, dateofmessage and the number in your party; $15, $25 per couple, reservations requested; 5-7 p.m. dinner, dancing until closing; American Legion Post 45, 52532 Drafter Road, La Pine; 541-536-1402. SUNRIVER MUSICFESTIVAL'S VALENTINE'S DAYCONCERT & DINNER:TheSalem BigBand performs love songs, with dinner and dancing; $80; 6 p.m.; Sunriver Resort Great Hall, 17600 Center Drive; 541-593-9310 or www. sunrivermusic.org. "BYE BYE BIRDIE": A presentation of the1960 musical featuring

snow sculpturesandmore; $6-$8

cosymphony.com. "ROMEOAND JULIETON BROADWAY":A screening of the Broadway production of the classic love story starring Orlando Bloom;$20;7:30 p.m.;RegalOld Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901.

FRIDAY YEE PAW!:A country western Valentine's dance with live music,

dinner and adance lesson; proceeds benefit BrightSide Animal Center; $50, $10 for music and dancing only; 4:30 p.m., 7 p.m. music and dancing; Maverick's Country Bar 8 Grill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; 541-325-1886 or www. brightsideanimals.org/events/

yee-paw.

choreography by Michelle Mejaski; dress in your '50s best; $12.50 for reserved seats, $10at the door; 7 p.m.; Ridgeview High School, 4555 S.W. Elkhorn Ave., Redmond; 541504-3600 or linda.nyeeredmond. k12.or.us. "THE CANTERVILLEGHOST":The comedic play by Oscar Wilde about a ghost living in an old mansion in England;$8,$5 students and seniors; 7 p.m.; Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541-322-3300. "ITHAPPENED ONE NIGHT":A screening of the 1934 classic film (NR); free, refreshments available; 7:30 p.m.; Rodriguez Annex, Jefferson County Library, 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541-475-3351 or www. jcld.org. "LOVE LETTERS":Cascades Theatrical Company presents the A.R. Gurney playaboutlove and friendship between childhood friends; $19, $15 for seniors ages 60 and older, $12 for students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. HIGH DESERTCHAMBER MUSIC SERIES:A Valentine's Day concert featuring Catgut Trio; $42, $15 students and children18 and

Ave., Bend; 541-408-4329 or www. facebook.com/slipmatscience.

SATURDAY "ALL-YOU-CAN-EAT"PANCAKE BREAKFAST:Menu items will includepancakes,linksausage, syrup and butter, and coffee, tea,

orange juice orsoda; proceeds

benefit the Redmond High School softball team; $7, available in advance or at the door; 8-10 a.m.; Applebee's Neighborhood Grill 8 Bar, 3807 S.W. 21st St., Redmond; 541-948-9501. BEND INDOORSWAP MEETAND SATURDAYMARKET:Featuring arts and crafts, collectibles, antiques, children's activities, music and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Bend Indoor Swap Meet, 679 S.E. Third St.; 541-317-4847. RUN FORCHOCOLATE: A 5K run/ walk with chocolate aid stations; proceeds benefit the La Pine High School Future Business Leaders of America and athletic programs; free for spectators, $25 before Feb. 9, $35 through day of race; 10 a.m.; Sunriver Resort, 17600 Center Drive; www.j.mp/ChocRun. SENSATIONALSATURDAY:BEADS AND BAGS:Learn the symbolism of the Plateau Indian bags; included in the price of admission; $12 adults, $10 ages 65 and older, $7 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger;10 a.m.-1 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-3824754 or www.highdesertmuseum.

younger; 8 p.m.,doors openat7

p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. highdesertchambermusic.com. TONY SMILEYANDKEEZ:An electro-pop-rock performance; $7 in advance, $10 at the door; 9

p.m., doorsopenat8p.m.;Volcanic

org.

Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. volcanictheatrepub.com. VIBESQUAD: The electronic musician performs, with Thriftworks, JPod and III Effekt;

OREGON WINTERFEST: Winter carnival featuring a marketplace, live music, artisan fire pits, ice and

snow sculpturesandmore; $6-$8 in advance,$10oneventday;11

a.m.-10 p.m.; Old Mill District, 661 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541312-0131 or www.oregonwinterfest.

$12 plus fees inadvance, $15at

the door, $25 for couples; 9 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W.Greenwood

com.

1VEWSOF RECORD Northwest Minnesota Avenue. Burglary —A burglary was reported at 7:26a.m. Jan.15, in the 60600 The Bulletin will update items in the block of Ridge Heights. Police Log whensuch arequest Theft —A theft was reported at12:33 is received. Anynewinformation, p.m.Jan.20,inthe20400 blockof such as the dismissal of charges or acquittal, must be verifiable. For more Mazama Place. information, call 541-383-0358. Criminal mischief —Anact of criminal mischief was reported at 8:54a.m.Jan.22,inthe2700 block of BEND POLICE Northeast 27th Street. DEPARTMEMT Burglary —A burglary was reported at11:31 a.m. Jan. 22, in the100 block Unauthorized use — Avehicle was of Northeast Webster Avenue. stolen, a theft was reported andan arrest made at8:09 p.m. Jan.21, in the Theft —A theft was reported at12:17 p.m.Jan.23,inthe60900 blockof 63400 block of U.S. Highway97. Targee Drive. Theft —Atheft was reported and an Theft —A theft was reported at 3:45 arrest made at3:05 p.m. Feb. 5, in the 2600 block of Northeast U.S. Highway p.m. Jan. 23, in the900 block of Southwest SimpsonAvenue. 20. Burglary —A burglary was reported DUII —Ruth Evelyn Giesking, 49, at 7:38 a.m. Jan. 24, in the 61100 block was arrested on suspicion of driving of Brown Trout Place. under the influence of intoxicants at Criminal mischief —Anact of 3:21 p.m. Feb. 5, in the1200 blockof criminal mischief was reported at Northeast Second Street. 7:36a.m.Jan.27,inthe2800 blockof Burglary —A burglary was reported Northeast Sandy Drive. at4:35 p.m. Jan. 20, inthe100 block Criminal mischief —Anact of of Northwest LavaRoad. criminal mischief was reported at Theft —Atheft was reported at 8:51 8:10 a.m. Jan. 27, in the2800 block of p.m. Jan. 21, in the63400 block of Northeast Sandy Drive. U.S. Highway97. Theft —A theft was reported at 9:46 Unlawful entry — Avehicle was p.m. Jan. 29, in the2600 block of reported entered at 5:25 a.m. Jan.24, Northeast U.S. Highway20. in the 600 block of Northeast Shirley Theft —A theft was reported at 3:21 Court. p.m. Jan. 30, in the 700 block of Unlawful entry — Avehicle was Northeast GreenwoodAvenue. reported entered at 5:47a.m. Jan.24, Theft —A theft was reported at10:33 in the 800 block of Northeast Robin a.m. Feb. 2, in the20100 block of Court. Pinebrook Boulevard. Unlawful entry — Avehicle was Theft —A theft was reported at 4:55 reported entered at 6a.m. Jan. 24, p.m. Feb. 2, in the 2600 block of in the 600 block of Northeast Shirley Northeast U.S. Highway20. Court. Unlawful entry —Avehicle was Unlawful entry — Avehicle was reported entered at 2:01 p.m.Feb.4, reported entered at 6:09 a.m.Jan. 24, in the1900 block of Northeast12th in the 600 block of Northeast Shirley Street. Court. Unlawful entry —A vehicle was Unlawful entry — Avehicle was reported entered at 8:19 a.m. Feb. reported entered at 6:14a.m. Jan.24, 5, in the 61300 block of Huckleberry in the 600 block of Northeast Shirley Place. Court. Theft —A theft was reported at12:24 Unlawful entry — Avehicle was p.m. Feb. 5, in the19800 block of reported entered at 6:40 a.m.Jan.24, Sprig Court. in the 3000 block of Northeast Post Theft —A theft was reported at 3:34 Avenue. p.m. Feb. 7, inthe 3500 block of North Criminal mischief —Anact of criminal mischief was reported at 8:57 U.S. Highway97. Theft —A theft was reported at 2:52 p.m. Jan. 25, in the61300 block of p.m. Feb. 8, in the3300 block of Brookside Loop. Northwest Rademacher Place. Criminal mischief —Anact of Unlawful entry —Avehicle was criminal mischief was reported at reported entered at noonJan. 22, in 12:51 a.m. Jan. 26, in the61100block the20800 blockofCometLane. of BenhamRoad. Unlawful entry —A vehicle was Criminal mischief —Anact of reported entered at 7:29 p.m. Jan. criminal mischief was reported at 30, in the 61500 block of Parrell 8:11 a.m. Jan. 27, in the2800 block of Road. Northeast Sandy Drive. Criminal mischief —Anact of Burglary —A burglary was reported at10:17a.m. Feb. 2, in the1000 block criminal mischief was reported and an arrest made at6:35 p.m. Jan. 20, in of Northwest Galveston Avenue. the 61400 block of U.S.Highway 97. Unlawful entry — Avehicle was Criminal mischief —Anact of reported entered at 5:43 a.m.Feb. criminal mischief was reported at 3, in the1100 block of Southeast 11:38 p.m. Feb. 3, in the1700 block of Palmwood Court. Southeast Tempest Drive. Unlawful entry — Avehicle was reported entered at 6:02 a.m.Feb. 3,in Theft —A theft was reported at10:33 the1700 blockof Southeast Ironwood a.m. Jan. 22, in the1800 block of Northeast Third Street. Court. Theft —A theft and an act of criminal Unlawful entry — Avehicle was arrest reported entered at 7:03 a.m.Feb. 3, in mischief were reported and an made at 4:13p.m. Feb. 6, in the3100 the 900 block of Southeast Sunwood block of U.S. Highway97. Court. Theft —A theft was reported at Unlawful entry — Avehicle was reported entered at 8:12a.m. Feb. 3, in 6:16 p.m. Feb. 1, inthe 700 block of the1700 blockof Southeast Ironwood Northwest Florida Avenue. Court. PRIMEVILLE POLICE Theft —A theft was reported at 7:24 p.m. Feb. 6, in the1300 block of DEPARTMENT Northeast Cushing Drive. Theft —A theft was reported at Theft —A theft was reported at 8:30 3:58 p.m. Feb. 7, inthe100 block of p.m. Feb. 7, inthe area of Northwest

POLICE LOG

Hardwood Street. Burglary —A burglary and acts of criminal mischief were reported and an arrest made at9:20 a.m. Feb. 8, in the area of Northeast Sixth Street. Thsft —Atheft was reported at 2:37 p.m. Feb. 9, in thearea of Northeast Third Street.

OREGOM STATE POLICE Vehicle crash —Anaccident was reported at 8:55 a.m. Feb. 7,in the area of U.S. Highway 97 near milepost 129. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was

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reported at 9:58 a.m. Feb. 7, inthe area of U.S. Highway 97near milepost127. Vehicle crash —Anaccident was reported at 3:57 p.m. Feb. 7, inthe area of U.S. Highway 97near milepost 143. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at12:34 p.m. Feb. 9, in the area of U.S. Highway 97near milepost

131. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at 5:19 p.m.Feb. 9, in the area of U.S. Highway 97near milepost 130. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at 9:58 p.m. Feb. 8, in the area of U.S. Highway97and state Highway 31 in LaPine.

H IGHLIGHT G W I I T T H E G REAT OUTDOOR H A S TO OFFER Highlighting the opportunities that make Central Oregon a sportsman's paradise, the activities and vendors participating in the Central Oregon Sportsmen's Show are featured in this event guide. Outdoor enthusiasts flock to the Deschutes County Fair

and Expo Center each spring for this event, and they're sure to have this guide in hand as their weekend and take home reference.

SPORTSMEN'S SHOW RTTENSEES are checking out the latest gear from fishing and boating, shooting sports, hunting, camping and more. Be sure you're remembered when your consumers are ready to

upgrade their equipment. You'll be top of mind in the official ~ t al OregOn SPOrtSmen'S ShO' guide.

Qo Central Or gon IPIIRTIMEN'I SHIIW A SPECIAL SECTION FRON:

The Bulletin Serving Central Oregon since 1903

1777 SW Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702 WWW.bendbulletin.Com

541-382-181 1 Call your Bulletin Sales Representative to advertise!

1

PUBLISH DATE:

Monday, March 3rd ADVERTISING DEADLINE:

Tuesday, Peb. 18th /

j

/


TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON

Audit finds

problems in disaster

agency

o we s a w i n a ersnows orms

vestigating the killing of a county regulatory worker say thesuspect is also wanted for questioning in the rape of achild in Washington state. The ClackamasCounty Sheriff's Office said Mondaythat rewards totaling $7,500 havebeenposted for information leading to the arrest of 41-year-old Dirck MorganWhite. The Sheriff's Office namedhim as the suspect in Friday's shooting death of 47-year-old GradyWaxenfelter. Waxenfelter is the county weighmaster andhadstopped a truck hauling wood for not having a license. Awarrant for White's arrest has beenissued in Pierce County, Wash., for a firearms violation. The Clackamassheriff's office said he is also wanted for questioning inanabusecaseinthesamecounty.

The Associated Press

SALEM Oregon's emergency management agency may not be well equipped to recover from a m ajor disaster because of a

history of leadership problems and an incomplete plan to handleemergencies, according to an audit released Monday by the

COnStruCtian COmpany fine — AnOregonconstruction com-

Secretary of State's office.

The audit d e scribes the Office of Emergency Management as a strained

workplace with inconsistent leadership, a lack of communication and team-

work between co-workers and unclear goals. The audit said the agency has three major problems: Employees receive l i t tle Chris Pletsch/The Register-Guard

Jose Chaves takes a look at the damage to his porch Monday after a tree fell on it during the weekend storm that hit the Eugene area.

diately and make sure that

Oregon is fully prepared for amajor disaster," Secretary of State Kate Brown

said in a statement released with the audit. "Anything less is inexcusable."

Senior leadership positions have been vacant for long periods during the last decade and, when not vacant, have seen quick turnover. In four years, the

By Steven Dubois The Associated Press

P ORTLAND —

The big

melt has begun. Temperatures rose above

40 degrees in many Pacific Northwest cities Monday, slowly erasing the snow and ice that accumulated during a freak trifecta of storms that struck Oregon and southwest

Washington. Speeding the melting process will be rain that's expected to soak the re-

gion all week. The snow that began falling Thursday contributed to at

least five deaths and disrupted schools, businesses, transpor-

agency had three directors and three deputy directors. The emergency management office is part of the Oregon Military Depart-

tation and government offices.

ment, which has been led

since August by Adjutant

routines slowly returned to normal, with traffic returning

General D a niel

to streets that were largely de-

H o k an-

Roads remained a slippery, slushy mess early Monday, keeping many kids out of school for another day. But

Plow truck in river — A dump truck equipped with a snow plow was clearing anapproach to the Willamette River ferry terminal near Canby onSundaywhen it slid on ice into the river. KGW reports that the driver, PaulGorbette, jumpedout of the truck about15 feet from the water. Theplow wastowed out of the water, andGorbette went back to work Mondayafternoon in anothertruck. BBdydSIIVSl'ISS —Beaverton firefighters delivered two babies during the weekendsnow storm. KPTVreports Tualatin Valley Fire 8 Rescue's central Beaverton Station 67 responded to acall for help early Friday anddelivered a healthy baby boy in the backof the ambulance onthe way to the hospital. Then, early Saturday, a couple called from a grocery store parking lot saying they didn't have enough time to make it to the hospital. Paramedics delivered a girl in the ambulance. HOme DepOteVaCuatiOn — Firefighters evacuated the Home Depot storeinAlbanySundayasaprecautionbecause days of snow andice were weighing down the roof. The Corvallis Gazette-Times reports the sprinkler system brokeand someelectrical conduits bowed out 6to12 inches. Noonewas injured, and there was noconfirmation the roof was compromised. Astructural engineer wascalled to check it out. — From wire reports

serted for days.

"The temperature is our friend," Portland City Com-

of this," he said of the heavy communities in Western Orerain. "Some days it's going to gon and southwest Washing-

correct the problems noted

missioner Nick Fish said. National Weather Service

be more focused in western

to the audit. All recommen-

dations will be implemented by December, he wrote.

Lawmakers

ton that rarely see it. Farther

Washington, other days it's hydrologist Andy Bryant said going to be more focused in a strong system could drop an northwest Oregon, and other inch of rain on Portland late days more focused in southtoday, and the persistent pre- west Oregon. But it's going to

north, 3 inches fell in Seattle,

cipitation could cause some

in southwest Washington and another near Oregon's Rooster

be pretty wet everywhere."

river flooding by the weekend.

As lower elevations get

A relatively dry winter, however, had rivers at low levels

soaked by rain, the forecast

calls for snowpack-boosting beforethe storms, and Bryant storms for the Olympics, Cassaid it was too early to pin- cades and mountains of eastpoint where flooding might ern Washington. occur. Last week's storms dumped "The whole Pacific North- anywhere from a few inches west is going to get a dose to more than a foot of snow on

the city's heaviest snowfall in

two years. The storms also caused at least two fatal car crashes, one Rock State Park.

Police on both sides of the Columbia River responded to

The Associated Press

SALEM — The Legislature was considering two bills that aim to keep socalled electronic cigarettes

PORTLAND

a big earthquake or a catastrophic encounter with a too-

deliver a n i cotine vapor

stand almost indefinitely, a

to users with each puff, and manufacturersclaim

state inspector says.

lawmakers and

p u blic

tall truck or ship, the Inter-

state 5 bridge that now spans the Columbia River could It may need to. I f p l ans t o r e p lace t h e

bridge don't advance by midMarch, Oregon Gov. John

health advocates w orry

Kitzhaber has promised to

that teens using e-cigarettes could become addict-

pull the plug on it — after more than 10 years and $190

ed to nicotine.

million spent.

The state House Human Services and H o using

The project is in trouble. The Washington Legislature

Committee is scheduled to

decided last year not to par-

meet Wednesday to work on two bills dealing with the devices. The panel also held hearings on the mea-

ticipate, and that has raised concern in the Oregon Leg-

sures last week. HB 4073 and HB 4115

would make it illegal to sell e-cigarettes and their

nicotine-containing liquids to anyone under 18. While that's where HB 4073 stops, HB 4115 would also ban

i slature, particularly i n

the

Senate, about an Oregon-only project projected to cost $2.8 billion.

A new bridge project could take a decade to get going. In the meantime, Oregon's statebridge engineer,Bruce Johnson, said t h e

The Associated Press MEDFORD — Medford strike by t eachers, with at least 200 substitutes on

c u r r ent

use of the devices in public buildings and workplaces, as Oregon now does with cigarettes and other forms

bridge will need repairs and, in 15 to 20 years, a $75 million paint job. " If you're willing to do those kinds of fixes and you

oftobacco.

have a robust inspection sys-

their credentials and for drug screening. The union represents about

600 teachers in a district of 13,000 students,

O r egon's

eighth largest. hand. Superintendent Phil Long Members of th e M e d- said a "good portion" of the ford Education Association substitutes have arrived, but went on strike Thursday, more are expected. and th e

d i s trict c l osed

" We have more than w e

schools. Bargaining is ex- need to run allofourclasses," pected to resume Wednes- Long said. day. The two sides have

He said he didn't know how

said they disagree on pay, many current teachers might health insurance, work- report for work despite the

attle, King County troopers

On Sunday, district ad-

The district's strike plan calls for school days to be

investigated more than 200

ministrators met with sub-

shortened to four hours, stu-

collisions during the weekend and impounded 47 vehicles.

stitutes who came from dents from smaller schools to many parts of Oregon: the be moved to larger buildings, Portland area, Josephine

strike.

and extracurricular activities

County, the coast, and cen- except for high school sports tral and eastern Oregon, the Medford Mail Tribune

reported. Police said about 150

pickets greeted the substitutes as buses hauled them from

to be canceled.

State collective-bargaining laws call for a half-percent pay loss per day, which Long said translates into a I

p e r-

cent reduction for the contract

t h eir m o tels year for teachers who were on

to Central Medford High School for a r eview of

strike Friday and Monday.

six miles of drawbridge cables by hand, applying about last indefinitely," Johnson told 3,200 pounds of grease. AnThe Oregonian. other 4,000 or 5,000 pounds of The Interstate 5 b ridge grease lubes gears, bearings linking Portland and Van- and other parts. couver, Wash., is actually two Then there are starlings, spans. which flock in at night to The first opened on Val- roost or nest, with th e exentine's Day in 1917 and re- pected c onsequences i n placeda ferry.Itnow carries droppings. Gross mounted northbound traffic. A toll, ini- orchard cannons along the bendbulletin.com tially 5 cents for motorists and bridge that fired at irregular people riding animals, ended intervals, but suspended the in 1929. firing this year. "It's taken me probably Its twin opened in 1958, with an initial car toll of 20 nine years of doing it," he cents, retired in 1966 when said. "I've depleted about the bridge was paid off. It car- 40,000 to 60,000 starlings ries southbound traffic. down to under 1,000." Marc Gross, a former Army The bridge's lift, which alPlan Well, Retire Well engineer, heads the full-time lows boats to pass, has been bridge crew of 10. Supporting operating at half speed while Serving Central Oregon the crew costs more than $1 a part is manufactured to for over 22 years! million a year, split equally replacea roller damaged rebetween Oregon and Wash- cently when a s t r ong east ington state. Routine subcon- wind pushed the lift off track tracted repairs and mainte- and it didn't reseat properly. 141 SE 3rd• Bend 775SW BonnetWay,Suite120•Bend nance are budgeted for anothJ ohnson said that i f t h e 541-728-0321• NtNw. t elevationcapital.biz er $1 million annually. bridge were to see condi"Vibration is our biggest tions that would qualify it enemy," Gross said. He hires as structurally deficient, rea full-time electrician to keep pairscould be made. Among connections tight and main- those are cracking of the steel tain the system. floor system and corrosion 541 382-6447 ~ 2090 NE Wyatt Court ~ Suite 101 Friction is a close second. of steel truss members and Bend OR 97701 ~ bendurology.com s d Urolo S~ Each year, the crew lubricates connections.

tem like we have, you could A b sent almost say the bridge will

out of the hands of minors as they gain in popularity among Oregon teens. E-cigarettes are b attery-operated devices that

they are less harmful than traditional cigarettes. But

Medtord schools plan to reopenwith substitute teachers

loads and early retirement incentives.

could last forever, inspector says The Associated Press

— From wire reports

hundreds of accidents. In Se-

to consider e-cigarette restrictions Current I-5 bridge over Columbia By Chad Garland

northeast Portland automotive shopwent to three alarms Sunday night before firefighters were able to bring it under control. Portland Fire and Rescuesays firefighters had to cut their way through rollup industrial doors. Then, they wereforced out by black smokeand explosions, apparently from cars andequipment. Nearby residents were temporarily evacuated. Therewas noone inside the building at the time and nofirefighters were injured.

schools are preparing to reopen today during a

son. The office has already filled vacant leadership positions and is working to by the auditors, Hokanson said in a letter responding

pany has been fined nearly $73,000 for repeatedly not protecting its employees from falls. The fine comesafter the state's Occupational Safety and Health Division cited Woodburn-based Bravo's Construction Services for the seventh time for lack of fall protection. The latest citation also includes violations for inadequate scaffold design, not ensuring employeeswore safety glasses, and not holding safety committee meetings. In the past, the companywasalso cited for exposing workerstoleadandasbestos.Thecompanyemploysseven people and hasdone work in the Portland metro area. Total fines against Bravo's Construction now total more than $166,000 with $15,400 past due.Thestate Construction Contractors Board suspended the company's license in January after discovering it allowed unlicensed contractors to use its license number in exchangefor a percentage of the profits.

Three-alarm fire iu POrtland — Astubborn fire in alarge

there's no formal relief and

r ecovery section in t h e emergency management plan. "The Office of Emergency Management needsto resolve its deep-seated organizational issues imme-

Lake OSWegOlandSlide — Fire officials in the Portland suburb of Lake Oswegosay residents of one homehave beentold to leave because of fears that a landslide abovetheir house could start moving again. TheOregonian reports that the evacuation Mondayevening is described as aprecaution. Residents of two other nearby homes were advised of the slide but only onehouse is directly beneath it. Fire officials want to check the hill in daylight today. Anearby homesustained a water pipe break, likely because of recent cold weather, and that water saturated the hill.

Clackamas murder investigation — Oregon authorities in-

By Jonathan J. Cooper

to no training, the agency has virtually no strategic plan to guide its work, and

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HEARINGTEST. e- ss 4ltg f- tj~.

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TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 2014

EDj To

The Bulletin

s

oosin su en vaccina ion ra es

eb. 19 is exclusion day in Oregon schools. Children who have not been properly immunized will be sent home that day unless their parents have gotten a medical or what's known as a nonmedical exemption from the state requirement. In Oregon, that's far too many kids. In fact, according to the Lund Report, which reports on Oregon medical issues, Oregon leads the nation in the percentage of kindergarteners whose parents have received nonmedical exemptions from state immunization laws. Nonmedical exemptions, otherwise known as religious exemptions, are granted when a parent claims immunization violates a person's "system of beliefs, practices or ethical values." It's an exemption big enough to drive a truck through, and far too many Oregon parents take advantage of it. Overall, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention say, some 6.4 percent of Oregon's kindergarteners are not properly vaccinated because of nonmedical exemptions, compared with less than 2 percent in 2001. Bend and Ashland,meanwhile, have a lower percentage of vaccinated children than most communities. We cannot, as one wag suggested, simply round up all the unimmunized children in Bend schools and open a vaccination-free K-12

E

campus for them, unfortunately. And that means children in the schools they attend may be at greater risk for such diseases as whooping cough than they need be. It's one thing to deny your own child the protection of vaccination, but if too many parents do that, they reduce protection for other children, including those who, because of illness, cannot be vaccinated safely. Oregon lawmakerstook a stab at the problem last year when they approved a bill that will require parents seeking nonmedical immunization exemptions to discuss the matter with their health care providersor watch an online educational video on the subject. Unfortunately, the law does not take effect until March 1, 10 days after exclusion day. We're hoping the change will persuade at least some parents that vaccination is worth the effort. Meanwhile, state officials should keep an eye on the numbers to see if that's the case. If not, they should go back to the Legislature to tighten the rules still more.

Congressneedsto step backingwildfire T

One tale of relative forest success in recent years that both environmental groups and the timber industry point to was the logging sale in the Malheur National Forest. The Malheur Lumber Co. in John Day was planning to close, costing 70 jobs and threatening an already thin infrastructure of mills to process logs. Congress got involved. Conservation and timber groups got involved. And the U.S. Forest Service found a way to speed up sales and restoration work on an overgrown, 1.7 million-acre forest. "Senator W y den's E a stside forest bill represents a lifeline for the struggling forest economy of eastern Oregon and the families and businesses that rely on it," John Shelk,president of Ochoco Lumber Co. in Prineville, said. "Through his efforts to find common ground on how to improve our forests and keep our mills operating, the Malheur National Forest has quickly become a model forwhat can be achieved under his bill." Sure, environmental groups and t i mber i n d ustry g r o ups can find plenty of quarrels with enough. Wyden's bill. But i f C o n gress Wyden doesn't argue his bill doesn't back legislation that allows makes everything right. But it does responsible timber harvests to try to create an opportunity for the move forward, it's another win for right things to happen. wildfire promotion. ake shotsatCongress allyou want, but Congress is very good at something: promoting wildfire. Congress has managed to come up with policy that wipes out forests, threatens lives and property, slaughters wildlife, kills jobs and costs about $2 billion to suppress every year. That's not to mention t he complications from all t h e smoke. Congress' w i l dfire p r o motion policy could very well win again this year. Just look at what is happening with Oregon Sen. Ron Wyden's Senate Bill 1301. It's called the Eastside Forests Restoration, Old Growth Protection and Jobs Act. Environmental groups don't like it. Sean Stevens, the executive director of Oregon Wild, said nice things about Wyden and said the bill goes too far. Timber industry groups don't like it. Tom Partin, president of the American Forest Resource Council, said nice things about Wyden and said the bill doesn't go far

0

/

QQg~ .*w Oq

M Nickel's Worth Taxingmileage is wrongapproach

Flaherty's changes are for the better

donated the u ni t a n d s a nitizer. Whoever took the unit off the wall

sonal GPS tracking or structured

office operation, it really concerns

form the many folks who love Pilot

odometer checks. That's just way too personally invasive, and equally bad, it would require an entirely new government bureaucracy for administering and collecting our money. And we all know how efficient government bureaucracies

me. For manyyears with the former Butte. If anyone saw anything susDA, the office catered to a philoso- picious or sees anything suspicious,

are!

with that view cried foul. The truth

broke it into several pieces and left The state of Oregon is going down When I read an opinion about it littered on the bathroom floor. We the wrong road when it comes to how District Attorney Patrick Fla- will probably never know who did ideas of taxing drivers based on per- herty has changed much in the DA's this or why, but I'm writing to in-

phy that many of us in Deschutes

please email buttevolunteers@ya-

County opposed. When any polit- hoo.com, and we will inform the ical office changes its leader, the proper authorities. philosophy changes. When the forPamela Moritz mer political view changed, those Bend

And, oddly, all the worry our bu- is that Flaherty has changed the opreaucrats have concerning reduced eration of the office for the better. gas tax revenue due to less driving When changes are made, then it's and more efficient vehicles is not

up to the elected to make the chang-

justified. The Portland Mercury fact es that they were voted in for. checked and showed that, thanks to For those who cry foul, look at Oregon's 25 percent hike in gas tax, who and what has been changed. from 24 centsto 30 cents per gal- The office of the DA is much better

Vote Miller for Deschutes County Circuit Court judge As a retired Navy SEAL com-

mander I had the privilege of working with some of the most extraordinary leaders of our t i me. The common thread that unites them

all is compassion, dedication to the previous 20 years. When changes team/mission and uncompromisrevenue increased 14 percent, and it are made, don't cry foul for those ing integrity. You can see it in their has increased every year since 2009. w ho created problems fo r o u r demeanor. I saw these same qualiSo where is the decreased revenue? community. ty attributes in my neighbor Randy I guess they just want more, or as Johnny Corbin Miller when we first met over six the politicians like to disguise it, it's Redmond years ago. I see the compassion a decreaseofthe desired increase. he has for his family and friends, But if they must have more of our Vandalism on the dedication he has for his cliPilot Butte money, raise the tax per gallon by ents as a lawyer, and his steadfast a couple more cents; the collection Between the mornings of Jan. 7 will to do what is right. Maybe it's system is all in place. But that ob- and Jan. 8, someone or someones from the core values instilled in viously wouldn't grow government deliberately vandalized the bath- him as a young Marine or later as fast enough. room on top of Pilot Butte. That's a police officer, but whatever the Also worth noting, Oregon al- correct, someone hiked a mile and impetus, one thing is true: Miller ready imposes the 17th highest gas climbed nearly 500 feet in elevation can be trusted to make the hard tax in the nation. Invading our lives to smash a plastic sanitizer unit. Or- decisions based on his unwavering by imposing GPS tracking on every- egon State Parks installed a hand moral compass. I'm proud to call lon, tax revenues have actually increased. From 2010 to 2011, gas tax

today than what took place for the

one insults our constitutional right

sanitizer in the summit bathroom

to privacy. Next they'll propose an- for the use of the many hikers who other $300 million for a "Drive Ore- had requested it. Pilot Butte Partgon" website that doesn't work. ners, a nonprofit 501(c)(3) group Lance NeIbauer that has been doing projects in Pilot Bend

Miller my friend, and without hes-

itation highly recommend him for Deschutes County Circuit Court judge. Bruce Willhite Bend

Butte State Park for over 20 years,

Letters policy

In My Viewpolicy How to submit

We welcomeyour letters. Letters should be limited to one issue, contain no more than 250words and include the writer's signature, phonenumber and address for verification. Weedit letters for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. Wereject poetry, personal attacks, form letters, letters submitted elsewhereandthose appropriate for other sections of TheBulletin. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed pieceevery 30 days.

In My View submissions should be between 550and 650 words, signed and include the writer's phone number and address for verification. Weedit submissions for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. Wereject those published elsewhere. In My View pieces run routinely in the space below, alternating withnational columnists. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed pieceevery 30 days.

Please address your submission to either My Nickel's Worth or In My

View and send, fax or email them to The Bulletin.

Write: My Nickel's Worth / In MyView P.O. Box 6020

Bend, OR97708 Fax: 541-385-5804 Email: bulletin@bendbulletin.com

Let's all get behind the new OSU-Cascades Campus By Oran Teeter andRodRay ince the announcement of the

lived in Bend since 1966, graduated from OSU in 1979, is on the OSU

Oregon State University-Cascades Campus location S new

IN MY VIEW

Foundation Board, is chairman of the OSU College of Engineering Adon the western edge of Bend, letters visory Board and was a member of of support and disagreement have the Higher Education Action Team crowded the editorial pages of The (HEAT) that helped set the Cascades

pecially those visiting from outside Central Oregon. Two other sites have been discussed in various opinion letters: Ju-

Bulletin. This letter is to voice our

acre parcel on the east side. While Juniper Ridge has the acreage and has long been discussed as a university site, the installation of infrastructure

Campus on its current OSU-centric

strong support of this location, as course. well as to provide a bit of insight into The site selected on the west side the decision to locate the campus on

of Bend is unique in that it provides

the west side. 10 acres of land available for immeOver the past 18 years, Oran Teater diate construction and an additional has served on the Bend City Council, 46 acresfor the long-term expanas chair of the OSU-Cascades Advi- sion needs of the university. It lies sory Board and as a member of the near amenities that college students JuniperRidge Management Board. require and desire: shopping, food, Each of these boards has addressed coffee shops, entertainment and recthe importance of a location of a reation, and it's adjacent to the road university campus within the urban to Mt. Bachelor. The physical setting growth boundary of Bend. of the campus will be compelling for The other author, Rod Ray, has

prospective students and parents, es-

niper Ridge and the state-owned 640-

is financially prohibitive. The cost to install water, sewer and roads would

exceed $20 million and be beyond the resources the university has success-

fully raised from local donors and contributions from the state. The state of Oregon owns the east-

side property, and by law that property must be sold at market value, with all proceeds funneled into the

productive life as a pumice mine, School Fund). Like Juniper Ridge, and it is inevitable some type of dethis property has no infrastructure, velopment will occur on this parcel, no nearby amenities and lies outside be it residential, commercial, light the Bend urban growth boundary. industrial or, in this case, educationThe city has been working well over al. We believe that the Oregon State 20 years to expand its UGB with no University branch campus will be end in sight. This property cannot the highest and best use of this propbe developed as long as it is outside erty, for the neighborhood and the the UGB. This certainly does not community. meet the 2015 fall enrollment for Our region has been clamoring for OSU-Cascades' first freshman class. a university since the early '70s, and Traffic remains a concern, and now our opportunity has arrived. OSU is committed to mitigating The process resulting in this site seits effects by providing significant lection has been a good one. It's time on-campus housing. Further, college to move forward. Let's all get behind students attend classes throughout the new campus and make it the best the day, from 7 a.m. in the morning it can be. until 10 p.m. at night, spreading the — oran Teater is the chair of the osUtraffic over a 15-hour day. Cascades Advisory Board and Rod Ray are not included in the Common

Finally, th e

4 6 -acre w est-side

Common School Fund (universities property had reached the end of its

is the chairman of the OSU College of Engineering Advisory Board.


TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

B5

OREGON NEWS

BITUARIES FEATURED OBITUARY

DEATH NOTICES Dariene Wallace,of Redmond May 9, 1939 - Feb. 5, 2014 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com

Services: A Memorial Service will be held at Powell Butte Christian Church, located at 13720 Oregon 126 in Powell Butte on Saturday, February 15, 2014, at 1:00 PM. Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care 2075 NE Wyatt Court Bend, Oregon 97701 www.partnersbend.org

John David Picchetti, of Bend Sept. 30, 1934 - Feb. 7, 2014 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds is honored to serve the family. Please visit the online registry at www.niswonger-reynolds. com 541-382-2471 Services: A private family memorial is being planned. Contributions may be made to:

The Salvation Army at salvationarmyusa.org.

Maxine I(umin, 88, won Pu itzerPrize or voume o verse

OSU vet schoolcaresfor 175 alpacas foundstarving By Jeff Barnard The Assoctated Press

GRANTS PASS — Oregon State University's veter-

inary school is taking over the care of about 175 alpacas

after authorities say the animals were found starving at a breeding operation in the

By Margalit Fox New York Times News Service

so thin, it makes you want to

cry. The College of Veterinary

Maxine Kumin, a Pulitzer

Prize-winning poet w hose spare, deceptively simple lines explored some of the most complex aspects of human ex-

I'

Medicine decided it needed

to "step in and see what we could do" for the animals

Larry Pribyl/Oregon State University via The Associated Press

A group of starving alpacas is beingcaredfor at Oregon State University's College ofVeterinary Medicine in Corvallis after being

istence — birth and death, eva-

after another location fell

nescence and renewal, and the events large and small conjoining them all — died Thursday

through, professor Christo- seized from a breeding ranch by the Polk County Sheriff's Office. pher Cebra said. The college

at her home in Warner, N.H. She was 88. Her death was announced

alpacas are healthy enough

by her daughter, Judith Kumin, who said her mother had been in declining health for the last

will care for the herd until the

"

to be adopted. Males will be castrated.

Polk County sheriff's Lt.

Hi

A.

Jeff Isham said the county won forfeiture of the animals

year and a half. The author of essays, nov-

Maxine Kumin was a celebrated

last week after Jocelyn's Alpaca Ranch owners Jocelyn

els, short stories and children's

poet and author of essays, nov-

and Robert Silver of Falls

books as well as poetry, Kumin was praised by critics

els, short stories and children's books.

City could not care for them.

The Associated Press file photo

The Silvers also face animal

neglect charges. Their lawyers did not return calls, and

for herkeen ear for the aural

characterofverse— the clash

Kay 'Darlene' Wallace

chores, the deep connection she felt to animals — it was de-

void of the lush emotionalism

May 9, 1939- Feb. 5, 2014

observation. She was the consultant in

R obert Silver d eclined t o comment. Isham said 5 4 a n i mals w ere trucked t o t h e u n i -

poetry to the Library of Con-

of confessional poets like Anne Sexton, Kumin's close friend

versity last week before a winter storm forced a post-

until her suicide in 1974. The youngest of four chilto 1982; from 1989 to 1994 she dren of a Jewish family, Max-

ponement. The rest are to be

gress, as the U.S. poet laureate was then known, from 1981 was the poet laureate of New

the tall house of our habit where it set t l es r um p downward on its stone foundations in the manner of a homely brood mare who throws good colts and having entered where sunlight is pasted on the windows ozone rises from the mullions dust mo tes pollinate the

hallway and spiders remembering a

golden age sit one in each drain

splitsof silver popple we will st and up to o u r knees in their flicker the soup kettle will clang

five notesofpleasure and lo ve w i l l t ak e up quarters. Kumin's nearly 20 volumes

of verse indude her first, "Halfway" (1961);"The Retrieval System" (1978); "Our Ground Time Here Will Be Brief" (1982); "The Long Marriage" (2001); and 'Where I Live" (2010). A last collection by Kumin, "And Short the Season," is to

be published in the spring, as is "Lizzie!," a partly autobiographical novel for young adults about a girl coping with a spinal-cord injury. Though nearly all of Kumin's writing was rooted in

personal experience — her relationships with her family,

Child care Continued from B1 The measure received a

public hearing and work session in the committee late Monday. As drafted now the measure would benefit students attending community college full time. The No. 1 concern

suburbs. In the late 1950s Kumin en-

Taran Smith, th e s t udent a ctivities coordinator w i t h

rolled in a local poetry-writing

Central Oregon Community College, hearsisthe need for

workshop, where Sexton was

also a student. They became such close friends, and such close readers of each other's

work, that each installed a dedicated phone line in her house on which to call the other. One of Kumin's most talk-

ed-about works of nonfiction was her memoir, "Inside the

Halo and Beyond" (2000), a book born of swift, deep adversity. An accomplished horse-

we will hang up our clothes woman, Kumin was training for a carriage-driving show in 1998 when her horse was spooked by a passing truck

and our vegetables we will decorate the rafters with mushrooms on our hearth we will burn

shipped in the next couple of days.

Shari Bond of Cross Creek able for less than 20, Isham T enino, said. With no grass or hay to Wash., said this is the big- eat, the alpacas had stripped gest case she has been in- the barkfrom largefir trees, Alpaca Rescue in

volved in. She added rescues

killing

t h em . A u t h orities

have become more common said about 30 alpacas died since the recession knocked during a cold snap after the the bottom out of the alpaca county started feeding them, market. and there was evidence that "People who were mak- more died before the county ing a lot of money think they stepped in. can still make a lot of monThe Silvers bought the ey, but they get themselves ranch in 2004, and in 2005 in over their heads," Bond brought in 25 alpacas, acsaid. "It wasn't that long ago cording to federal court reyou could make $10,000 to cords from a n i n s urance $15,000 an animaL Now you case. The herd grew to 265 are lucky if you get $100 or in 2012, with plans to grow $200." by 100 more. Some neighAt one point, as many as bors sued, complaining of 235 animals were crowded offensive odors and a fly ontothree acres,a space suit-

infestation.

ine Winokur was born in Philadelphia on June 6, 1925. Her

Hampshire, where she and her husband, Victor, had lived full mother, the former Belle Sitime since the mid-1970s. mon, was an amateur pianist; Kumin wo n t h e P u l itzer her father, Peter, ran a highly in 1973 for "Up Country," her successfulpawnbrokerage. fourth volume of verse. The She received a bachelor's debook examined life on and gree in history and literature around the tumbledown New from Raddiffe in 1946 and wed Hampshire farm the couple Victor Kumin, an engineer, had bought in 1963. In "Home- that year. After receiving a coming," a poem from the col- master's in comparative literalection here in its entirety, Ku- ture from Radcliffe in 1948, she min wrote: was enveloped by marriage Having come unto and motherhood in the Boston

and she was thrown from the

carriage.She suffered serious internal injuries, 11 broken

child care, she told lawmak-

Bill ift Salem —House Bill 4084 would direct the Department of Community Colleges andWorkforce Development to run a grant program to allow community colleges to make child care services available. Usesgeneral fund and matching monies. Chief sponsors:Rep.JasonConger,R-Bend,andRep.Julie Parrish, R-West Linn Central Oregonimpact: Could possibly help any interested community college openand run achild care. Central Oregon Community College doesnot currently offer child care. What's next:Work session in House Committee in Higher Education and Workforce Development Online:https:I/olis.leg.state.or.us/liz/2014R1/Downloads/MeasureDocument/HB4084

ers Monday night. Not having day care, she fore he headed back to school. "Being a parent should neven in particular and one reason why it's difficult for them er be a barrier to higher eduto pursue science and engi- cation," he said. neering courses. Rep. John Huffman, R-The testified, is a barrier for wom-

"Oftentimes

students

Dalles, the committee's vice

lies, Huffman said. Kate Newhall, with the or-

ganization Family Forward Oregon, cited an Oregon State University study showing that in 2013 child care

choose taking care of a sick chairman, said that is some- could cost twice as much as childbefore classes, "shesaid. thing lawmakers hear often. college per year, averaging "It's incumbent on institu- about $11,000 a year. Kirk Killinger, a COCC student, testified that for a tions also to understand their And, she pointed out, those while he was unable to attend clients, and a lot of institu- "with higher levels of educacollege "for the simple reason tions have adult learners to- tion generally earn higher because I could not afford day day," Huffman said. wages." It's time to adjust to the recare." The committee took no acA single father, Killinger ality that many students at- tion on the measure. s aid, he w a ited u ntil h i s tending community colleges — Reporter: 541-554-1162, daughter was old enough be- are adult learners with famiIdake@bendbulletin.com

ribs and a broken neck. Kumin

spentmonths encased in a cervical-traction halo. "Imagine a bird cage big enough for a large squawking parrot," she wrote. "Imagine a human head inside the cage fastened by four titanium pins that dig into the skull. The pins are as sharp as ice picks." She was sustained, she later said, by her family (her daughter Judith typed the spoken words that became the memoir); by her beloved Boston Red Sox; and by the reams of poems she harbored within her. After a grueling rehabilitation, Kumin regained most of her mobilit y and even rode horses again, though she lived with chronic pain to the end of her

life.

DEATHS

Obituary policy

Roads Continued from B1 The combined project cost is $602,000, although the county is actually exchanging $641,000 in federal Surface Transportation Program funds for $602,000

and "coming apart in some U.S. Highway 20 and stretch places." east 4 miles to Cline Falls The Cook Avenue work Highway. w ould start j ust south o f The Redmond p roject Eighth Street and end where would start w h ere N orththe street hooks east slight- east 33rd Street meets O'Neil ly to m eet Tumalo Road. Highway and span north 2.5 Tumalo residents should ex- miles to Northeast Wilcox pect some rerouting while the Avenue.

w ork is in progress.Kolb said ey, taking advantage of a the community has already federal-to-state exchange been informed of the project,

Kolb said the repaving would add several years of

that gives counties more

The federal-to-state fund exchange needs to be approved by Deschutes County commissioners before road

in state transportation mon-

and the county would send

control over how they use out notifications closer to the funds. start date. "If you take federal funds, The other projects are sigyou've got to follow federal nificantly larger and probaregulations," Kolb said. bly would need to be done in He said Cook Avenue in phases. particular is in need of renoThe Innes Market Road vation work. An older layer w ork w ould s t ar t a t t h e of pavement there is peeling road's west intersection with

life to each of the roads.

crews can setdates for the work. C ommissioners are

scheduledto discussthe proposal Wednesday. — Reporter: 541-617-7820, eglucklich@bendbulletin.com

ELSEWHERE Deadlines:Death Notices are

accepted until noon Monday

through Friday for next-day publication and by 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication. families or funeral homes. Obituaries must be received They maybesubmitted by phone, by 5 p.m. Monday through mail, email or fax. Thursday for publication The Bulletin reserves the right on the second day after to edit all submissions. Please submission, by1 p.m. Friday include contact information for Sunday publication, and

Deaths of note from around the world: Erik Blegvad, 90: A c h i l -

in all correspondence.

by 9 a.m. Mondayfor Tuesday

For information on any of these services orabout the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825.

publication. Deadlines for

Died Jan. 14 in London. Gabriel Axel, 95: The first Dane to win an Oscar for best

guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by

display adsvary; please call for details.

dren's book artist renowned for illustrations whose fine-

grained propriety could barely conceal the deep subversive

Continued from B1 Golden said the money could be used for "dozens of things," but emphasized that

in terms of staff, the annual withholding costs the district

more than 100 picture books.

one full-time teacher and a teaching assistant. "It's going to be a drag on our budget for the next three or four years, and we're just

foreign film with "Babette's 2003, he received a Lifetime

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

Sisters

wit at their core. He illustrated

Feast" which he directed. In Phone: 541-617-7825 Email: obits©bendbulletin.com Fax: 541-322-7254

f

v e t erinarian D r .

Helen Diggs said Monday from Corvallis. "But they're

the pleasurable rhythm of farm

be run for oneday,but specific

n

s'

"They're darn cute," at-

t ending

and flowofrhyme — and her naturalist's eye for minute

Death Notices are free and will

.c

Willamette Valley.

and cadence ofmeter, the ebb

Darlene Wallace of Redmond died on February 5, 2014 at the Hospice House in Bend. She was 74. A m emorial service w il l be h eld on Saturday, February 15, at 1:00 p .m., at Powell Butte Christian Church, Darlene located at Wallace 13720 Oregon 126, Powell Butte. Darlene was born May 9, 1939, i n Cl ov i s , N ew Mexico, toKing and Verna Mae (Peterson) Runnels. Darlene graduated from H ighline H i g h S c h oo l i n Burien, Washington. O n Ma y 1 8 , 1 9 85 , s h e m arried Darrel Clay W a l lace in S e attle, W a shington. There, M r s . W a l l ace was a secretary at Seattle C hristian School for m o r e t han ten y ears. Most cu r r ently, D a r l en e w as a m ember o f th e Pow e l l B utte C h r i s t ia n Ch u r c h a nd a v o l u n t eer a t F u l l C ircle O u t r each i n R e d mond for overfive years. She loved spending time with her m an y g r a ndchildren, nieces, and nephews. I n her y o u nger d ay s s h e was an avid speed skater a nd water s k i er. Sh e e n o yed collecting r ar e c o l ectible glass. D arlene i s s u r v i ved b y her husband, Darrell; h er t wo s o n s , D a v i d (w i f e , Kim) and Steven Gilchrist; one b r o t h er , D o n a l d J. Runnels; n i n e g r a n d children and one great-grandchild. She i s p r e ceded in death by on e b r other and one sister. Memorial co n t r i b utions i n D a r lene's m e mory , i n l ieu o f f l o w e rs , m a y b e m ade to Partners In C a r e H ospice, 2075 N E W y a t t C t., B e n d , OR 9770 1 , www.partnersbend.org. or Full Circle Ministries, 1055 SW Deschutes Ave., Redmond, OR 97756, www.yourfullcircle.org. Baird Funeral Home in B end is h o n ored t o h a v e served the Wallace family. www.bairdmortuaries.com

't

Achievement Award at the Copenhagen International Film

FestivaL Died Sunday. — From wire reports

Golden specified the price nearly $500000 each after of preparing students for the they were accused ofmisnew Smarter Balanced state managing $17 million in state assessments, which replace the Oregon Assessment of

education funds awarded to

Knowledge and Skills as

a chain of charter schools they ran. Three of the pair's

Oregon's standardized test.

schools were in Sisters.

a set of math and reading

to be involved in any charter

"Our board has been very Smarter Balanced will be based on the Common Core, clear that we are not going

standards adopted by states schools or other sort of new across the country. adventures or endeavors," "I feel like we're getting Golden said. "We're going to s tarting to di g ou t o f t h e further behind," Golden said. focus on our mission, which is Great Recession," Golden The district has had trou- to educate every kid every day said. "Most districts are just ble with other nontraditional and stay focused on providing beginning to try to add things education programs. In 2013, for the three schools we have." back now, and there are other Tim King and Norm Dono— Reporter: 541-633-2160, costs coming up." hoe settled with the state for tleeds@bendbulletin.com


B6

TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 2014

W EAT H E R Maps and national forecast provided byWSI ©2014.

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6

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I

••

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Today: Cloudy with a chance of rain

Tonight: Cloudy with rain likely

Cloudy with rain likely

HIGH

38 FORECAST:5TATE •

'»k s t ctrla 4,d d d d

M d dr77ssd I '>d d d d d

4 4 d

t3 484 Pd 4 d 8 8 8 d~fldC~d 4

4

WEST Rain likely in the north. Snow level iid..fl 8 8 ++ d near 4,500 feet.

8d888d 1 d 8 8 d dd d d d d d d d d

ullig iil

Seasidep d d d d d c. d d d d Aoodd hdf d d d d djh

3 8vdfermistonaz/26 8

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T'ldC'

ac ats d

d 49I461' d d d d d d dsm371L~~ dp ~ d ldd > d ri 4 • 9 49/48 I d 4 8 4 4 d 4 d d d51st

Eugene•

Florence• ~

Suni'iver

44

42/36•

lj

Oakridgr

iie'

42/41

Coos Bay

43/38

o.

Valeo

45/32

Frenchgleq 50/35

Rome

Medftird

• 60'

51/34

Paisley

Roseburg

52/38

Chiloquin 45/37

• 5/945

• Klamath

Ashland

• Lake

Falls 49/36

53/44

•7

Fields•

McDermitt

52I36

47/36

0

Redmond

INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS

-o a (in the 48 contiguous states):

4 6 / 44

o

9 8

a

' 4 4 4 4, gk

El Centro, Calif. • -27 0 Fosston, Minn.

59/4

Forks, Wash.

LosAngeie

~ CO

Tijuana

81/74

ypg

/21 o

74384

4 444

v dld d s d s s (

~

(

Houstoll

lando

:,38/82 a

0/60

ddsd dds d

sos

• Miami

ds z

77/61 Mazatlan ~2/68

82/69

4

M onterrey 58/40•

La Faz

16/3

ngton, QC. 29/17

Bn' ngllp 4 syy

37/25 + " ew

6773

4v

Juneau

16/6

CONDITIONS

FRONTS

ALASKA

il a delphia 'L 2 7/10

ag otte

• Dagas

Chihuahua

Anchorag

~(

Nashvi

30

H AWA I I

-10

26ns

19/8

77/S

26/12

ew York

fo Loui '8 2

ittle Roc 30/19

71/51

-0

10 St Loui

Phoenix

Honolulu ~

,

23/1 i

•Buff

'r

2/4

I uquer u~-

72/ss ( 608

etroit~ 14/-2 • lumbus • 17/0 '

Kansas City

4

if x 3

rtland

16/0

Des 14/9 22/14 •

• I

9/-

reen 10/1

OmahaL

Denv

Que

on o t. Paul 14/9

Rapi ity • /20

alt Lak City Vegas 48/32 66/46

45 30

BEND ALMANAC

PLANET WATCH T E MPERATURE PRECIPITATION

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE

Yesterday' sw eatherthrough 4 p.m .inBend Tomorrow Rise Mercury....709am......608pm. High/low.............. 46/14 24hoursending4pm*.. 000" Venus......444am......239pm. Remrdhigh........66in1951 Monthtodate.......... 035" Ma r s......1039pm......948a m. Remrdlow........ -16in1933 Averagemonth10date... 042" Jupiter......1:41 p.m...... 5:06 a.m. Average high.............. 43 Year to date............ 1.57" Satum......1:03 a.m.....10:57 a.m. Average low............... 24 Average year to date..... 1.95" Uranus.....856am......926pm. Barometricpressureat4pm3011 Remrd24hours ...1.53in1961 *Melted liquid equivalent

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX ~ SKI REPORT

Yesterday Tuesday Wsd.

8

'Bismarck 31/3

Cheyenne 39725

• 1.40"

Thunder Bay 7/5

48rlirngs 40/23

4a

4 f I zl 4 8 4'4

• 84'

18/-11

+

44 Sz

-os

Winnipeg

<yaule

»

HIGH LOW

48 32

1 L

MED IUM HIGH 4

6

8

117

Ski report from around the state, representing conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday: Snow accumulation in inches Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Anthony Lakes ....... . . . . . . .0-0.. . . . . . . 72 Hoodoo....... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . . . . 34 Mt. Ashland.................0.0...no report

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

• XXX

44 * * 8 d 4, *+* * 4 4 4 4 '** * * *

+Wx

:++++

4 o

Cold Warm Stationary

mrir m

*

5howers T-storms R ain Flurries Snow

Yesterday Tuesday Wed.

Yestenlay Tuesday Wed.

Yesterday Tuesday Wsd.

City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lorig HiRo/W City Hi/LO/Pcp Hi/LO/W Hri/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene1X......33/240 01... 33/24/c.. 56/37/s GrandRapids.....18/BNOI ....18/5/s. 23/14/pc RapidCiiy.......13/40 02...41/20/c. 47/29/pc Savannah.......73/42N.OO...50/39/r .. 46/38/1 Akron ..........19/ION00...15/3/s.25/13/pc Green Bay........ 7/BN00....10/I/s. 20/Iisn Reno...........55/35N.I I... 56/37/c ..65/40/c Seattle..........50/36/0.59... 46/44/r .. AB/42/1 Albany..........23/14000.... 21N/s.. 25/I5/s Greensboro......42/33N 03... 36/23/c. 31/27/sn Richmond.. .....37/JON.OO..3422/pc...33/2%i Siuux Falls....... 7/18/OJN.. 26/I3/sf. 28/25/pc Albuqusrque.....63/35N.O O... 55/33/s. 57/36/pc Hamsburg.......27/13/000... 24/I/s.. 25/20/s RolhssieNY....22/I2N.02 r, .. 15/-I/sn .. 25/I6/s Spokane........2920N.22 .. 35/34rs. 39/33/sh Anchorage......22/16/0.00....16/3/s... 16/3/c Hartbrd,CT.....29/21/000.... 26/6/s.. 27/I9/s Saoamsnto......63/54N.II ..6444pc. 66/45/ix SpringfielMO d ..23/14N.02..2I12/pc. 36/23/pc Atlanta .........50/39N.OO .. 37/3Irs...34/26/i Helena...........21/7/000...45/24/c..48/29/1 St. Louis..........1 7/6N00....19/Is. 31/20/pc Tampa..........73/SMIN... 76/62/s.7460/sh AtlanticCity.....2%19NiN... 29/I 3/s. 33/31/pc Honolulu........81/72/000 81/74/pc. .. 81/74/pc Salt Lake City....47/37N.I4...48/32/c...50/35/r Tucson..........7$4/N IN...74/46/s .. 78/49/s Austin..........54/37N.IN ..39/30/sh.. 55/36/s Houston........59/42/0.51..38/32/sh.. 53/37/s SanAntonio.....61/42N.00..42/31/sh.. 57/36/s Tulsa...........2$19N.OO .29/19/pc .. 43/28/s Baltimore.......30/22/0 00...27/I 4/s. 30/29/pc Huntsville .......37/32/000 .. 37/33/rs..38/26/rs SanDizgo.......66/54/0.00... 7254s .. 73/56/s Washington,DC.35/27N iN... 29/I 7/s. 31/29/pc Billings ..........21/5/0.00 ..40/23/pc... 44/32/ Indianapolis.....12/-2N00....140/s. 27/I4/pc SanFrancisco....57/52/0.00..60/48/pc. 62/50/pc Wichita.........1$10N.04..27/16/pc..38/26/s Birmingham.....43/390.00... 37/36/i ..3980/rs Jackson,MS.....45/37N.I0... 36/32/i. 43/28/pc SanJoss........62/54/0.01..6444/pc. 67/47/pc Yakima.........29/IBN.OI... 34/33/r. 48/33/pc Bismarck........ I 18/0 00.... 31/3/c... 24/7/c Jacksonvile......73/39N.OO . 72/52/pc. 62/45/sh Santare........59R9/0.00..46/22/pc. 50/31/pc Yuma.... .......83/53N.OO...80/52/s..82/545 Boise...........50/26N 00...46/35/c...42/37/r Junmu...........21/4NOO... IE/Six. 20/16/sn INTERNATIONAL Boston..........30/22N00... 26/I2/s .. 27/22/s Kansas CIIY.......I35N00...19/12/s .. 3422/s Bridgeport,CT....30/I8/0 00... 27/I3/s .. 29/24s Lansing......... 1$5/Irace...16/Ipc. 21/11/pc Amsterdam......48/36/0.00... 4837/r. 3$36/sh Mecca..........90/70/0.00... 83/64/s .. 86/64s Buffalo ..........IE/40.01... 16/-2/c ..26/I7/s LasVWa s .......74/48/0.00...66/ai/s. 69/sipc Athens..........64/54/0.00..61/51Ipc.. 63/50/c Mexim City......75/46/000... 75/4i/s. 71/41/pc Burlington, VT....21/150.03... 1447c .. 23/I6/5 Lexington.......25/14000..21/12/pc. 37/21/pc Aukland........73/sfl000...71/SIc. 69/59/sh Msntreal.........19/7$.07 .. II-2/pc .. 16/I4s Caribou, ME......14N/0.01... $4ypc... 17/f/5 Linmln.........14/ 10/000... 23/I5/s.. 39/26/s Baghdad........65/39/0.00..66/48/pc.. 67/47/s Moscow........2I23N01 .. 2422/sf..32/31/rs Charleston, SC...69/39N.OO.4il36/sh...47/37/r Little Rock.......39/3IO00... 30/I9/c. 39/JE/pc Bangko k........93/72N.OO..95/73/pc.94/73/pc Nairobi.........81/59$.77 ..76/58/sh. 7I57/sh Charlotte....... 48I36IO 05.. 36/26/sn...31/27/i LosA0981 85......66M0.00... 72/54/s .. 72/55/s Beiiing...........30/9N00... 29/21/s. 3I20/pc Nassau.........82/72/0.00 .. 79/72/pc. 78/73/pc Chattanooga.... 4436/000.. 38/30/rs..37/33/rs Louisvile........26/I 7/000... 22/11/s.37/I8/pc Beirut ..........6452N.OO...63/54/s.. 67/56/s NewDelhi.......64/45/000... 71/4Is .. 7I46/s Cheysnne........37/IN.OO...39/25/c. 44/33/pc MadisonWl..... 9/12/000....12/I/s. 2413/pc Berlin.......... 48/30N.OO .40/32/sh. 43/33/sh Osaka..........43/34000..36/29/pc.37/34pc Chicago.........12/3N 00....12/4/s. 24/15/pc Memphis........37/27N00... 31/22/c. 38I25/pc Bogota.........70/ai/1.18...7451/c...75/49/t Oslo............37/32N19.. 30/2$sn. 32/25/sn Cincinnaii.......23/I IN 00.... 2I2/s. 33/I9/pc Miami..........82/66/000...82/69/s. 82/71/pc Budapest........50/34N.38 ..49/36/sh. 41/33/pc Ottawa..........18/3N 03 .. 12/4/pc .. 16/10/s Cleveland.......21/IIN 00...15N/pc.25/Iipc Milwaukee......10/ 2/000....12/3/s. 25/I5/pc Buenos Aires.....79/66/0.01 .. 76/70/sh...75/6it Paris............50/39N.OO .41/33/sh .. 45/39/c CuloradoSprings.31/20N.OI ..45/19/pc. 51/32/pc Minneapolis..... 8/ I IN00...149/pc. 25/I4/pc CaboSanLucas ..8$55IO.IN... 86/60/s .. 87/57/s Rio deJaneiro....99/7CN.iN...BIJIs. 89/72/pc ColumbiaMO , ....15/2N 00...19/I0/s ..34/22/sf Nashvile........36/25N00 34/ .. 26/pc. 39/21Ipc Cairo...........68/48IO.O... 73/50/s.. 76/54/s Rome...........57/4!N 66 55/45/sh. .. Sf/46/sh ColumbiaSC....53/36N00.. , 37/3Irs...31/29/i NewOrleans.....7I53N.I3 .. 5541/sh. 52/39/pc Calgary......... 7/-I7N.00...18/9/pc ..43/I Ic Sanfago........86/59N.IN... 8466/s .. 90/64/s ColumbuS GA....64/43N.OO... 4i/34/r...41/32/r NewYork.......29/21/000... 26/I6/s .. 29/22/5 Caniun.........82/66/0.00... 82/73/t...83/71/t 580 Paulo.......91/75N.OO... 8466/I...8467/t Columbus, OH.....21/4/000....17N/s. 31/1 6/pc Newark, N/......29/19N00...27/14/s..2$22/5 Dublin..........41/28N.OO .40/33/pc...40/30/1 Sapporo ........27/25N01..29/12/pc. 29/13/pc Conmrd, NH......23/9N.OO... 22/-3/s.. 26/I3/s Norfolk,VA......45/30N.O O... 33/26/c.. 40/36lr Edinburgh.......45/32N.OO . 39/31/sf ..37/32/rs Ssoul...........39/25IO IN..30/26/pc. 39/31/pc Corpus Christi....72/46/0.02... 44/35/t .. 57/44/s Oklahoma City...29/I 9NOO. 29/21lpc. 4429/pc Geneva.........41/34N.54.. 36/3?/sf .. 35/34/c Shanghai........36I28/0.00...39/37/c.43/39/sh DallasFtWorth...36/350 00... 37/25/I .. 49/34s Omaha.........13/-9N.OO...22/I4/s .. 39I24/s Harare..,,,, ..,,75/63NA7 .. 73/57/sh. 77/56/sh Singapore.......91/77N.OO ..87/76/pc. 86/74sh Daytim ..........19/IN.OO... 15/-2/s. 2$1 6/pc Orlando.........7651/000... 80/60/s.80/6ish Hong Kong......5iai7009..52/51/sh. 59/SI/sh Stockholm.......39/390.00 .. 33/32/sn.. 34I29/c Denver..........34/12N.OI...47/25/c. 5438/pc PalmSprings.....8053/0.00... 8$54/5.. 83/57/s Istanbul.........61/50N14..48/47/pc .. 60/53/c Sydney..........73/68/0 00.. 84/73/sh. 79/71lsh DesMoines...... 8/ ION 00....14I9/s. 30/I9/pc Feoria..........II BNOO...11/45. 27/14/pc Jerusalem.......62/45/0.00... 59/48/s .. 66/51ls Taipei...........5450N 00 ..5I51/sh. 57/59/sh Detroit.......... 21N/trace.. 14/-2/pc .. 20/9/pc Philadelphia.....29/22/000... 27/INs. 27/26/pc Johannesburg....80/61/0.00... 8557/s .. 83/54/s TelAviv.........68/41N.OO ...68/52/s .. 7552/s Duluth.......... 416NOO...13/8/pc .. 19/7/sn Phoenix.........79/52/0.00... 77/52/s .. BM45 lima...........79f/M.OO .7$69/pc.. 7$68/c Tokyo.......... 48I39N.OO .. 36/33/rs..35/33/rs El Pam.........75/53N.OO . 58/3$pc .. 69/45/s piusburgh........22/9N00.... INI/s .. 27/19/s lisbon..........5445/0 00 .. 58/57/sh.61/55/sh Toronm.........IBIION.04...16/Npc.. 21/14s Fairbanks....... -7/34000 ..-9/2Ipc -I0/27/sn Forgand, ME.....25/I 6N04.... 23/I/s .. 2418/s London.. .......50/37N.03.. 44/33/sh.41/35/sh Vancsuver.......41/34/0.27... 46/43/r .. As/41Ir Fargo...........1/2I000...18N/pc.. 15/3/sn Pravidmce......29/20N.OO...26/IIs .. 29/22/s Madrid ........ 4$39N.42 ..ay33/sh. 4y41/sh Vienna......... 4f/37N 00..39/29/sh. 38/30/pc Flagsiaff........52/24/000... 51/23/s.57/28/pc Raleigh........ AI/35/007 35/25/sn...33/29/I .. Manila..........9I77N.iN ..87/69/pc.83/65/pc Warsaw.........45/32N.49 .. 37/3ish. 3429/pc

vwwv

o~ o ~o

+'

~thincouvet~+ • ('alga l46/43- + + 18/9

Yesterday's extremes

HIGH LOW

45 35

JRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

wv w o a a w ~ 4~

HIGH LOW

46 36

ijmbe~ri/ne I warner canyon........ . . . . . .0.0... no report Pass Conditi ons Wigamette Pass .............0.0......26-56 1-5 at Siskiyou Summit........ Carry chains or T. Tires 1.84 at CabbageHill.......... Carry chains or T.Tires AsPen, Colorado....... . . . . . . . 4 . . . . . .56-58 Hwy. 20atcantiam pass ...... Carrychains or T.Tires Mammoth Mtn., California....6-10......40-55 Hwy. 26 at Government Camp.. Carry chains or T. Tires Hmi 26 at Och~o Dlvlde..... Care chains or TTlres Squaw Valley, California.......0-0... . . .20-70 Hm. 58atW igamett . Pass....Care chains or TTlres Sun Valley, Idaho....... . . . . . . . I . . . . . .43-45 Hwy. 138 at DiamondLake .... Carry chains or T.iires Hwy.242 atMcXenzi e Pass........Ciosed forseason For links to the latest ski conditions visit: For up-to-minute conditions turn to: www.trip«he«k.com or call 511 www.skicentral.com/oregon.html Legsnd:W-weatherPcp-precipitation, s-sun,pc-pariial clouds,c-clouds, hhazs, shshowers, r rain,t thunderstorms,sf snowflurries,snsnow, i ice,rs rain snowmix,w wind,f fog, dr drizzle,tr trace

Yesterday's stateextremes

Jordan ialley

Christmas • 5I vel' I er 47/38 Lake 50/37

55/497

2/32

42/36

Cfremult

Polgorfo

ngSI

~Nyssa

m

HIGH LOW

Astoria ........ 52/37/0.33.....47/46/r.....49/45/sh Baker City .33/8/0.00.....40/30/r.....41/27/sh Brookings 54/46/0.22 ....55/49/sh......55/50/r Burns.......... 42/I 9/0.00.....45/34/r.....48/29/sh Eugene 46/32/0.06.....48/44/c.....51/45/sh Klamath Falls ...50/26/0.00.....49/36/c.....48/37/sh Lakeview....... 45/32/0.00....47/36/pc.....47/37/sh La Pine........ .48/14/NA.... 40/36/rs.....41/31/sh Medford 58/41/0.00.....58/45/c.....54/44/sh Newport 50/37/0.1 9..... 49/48/r.....50/46/sh North Bend..... .54/45/NA.....55/49/c.....55/49/sh Ontario 30/I 9/0.00....42/32/sh.....46/35/sh Pendleton 28/I 9/0 00.....42/38/r.....50/37/sh Portland 35/28/0.07..... 45/43/r......49/42/r Prineville 49/I 6/0.09....44/36/sh.....47/36/sh Redmond .48/7/0.00.....44/36/c.....46/37/sh Roseburg 60/39/0.02 ....56/47/sh.....55/46/sh Salem 47/33/0.04..... 48/45/r.....51/44/sh Sisters......... 44/I 4/0.00....42/37/sh......45/34/r The Dages 33/25/0.01 ..... 38/36/r...... 50/38/r

45/34

Riley

Crescent • Fort Rock 47/37

a chance of

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HELPINGCENTRAL OREGONIANS STAV HEALTHY The glossy Bulletin publication answers tough questions about local healthcare topics. High DeSert PULSE iS aquarterly magaZine Created to helP PrOmOte, enCOurageand maintain an active and healthy lifestyle. Each issue features local stories which explore health-related issues

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WHEN TO LOOK FOR IT: • Thursday, December 25

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4


IN THE BACK: BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NEWS W Scoreboard, C2 NBA, C3 Sports in brief, C2 Olympics, C4-C5 College basketball, C3

© www.bendbulletin.com/sports

THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 2014

PRO RODEO

PREP SPORTS

Redmondcowdoy shines in Texas FORTWORTH,Texas — Central Oregon's Steven Peebles registered one of the biggest wins of his six-year Professional RodeoCowboys Association career over the weekend at theForth Worth Stock Show Rodeo. The 24-year-old bareback rider from Redmond scored 328 points on four head to defeat three-time and defending world championKayceeFeild by four points. Peebles earned $10,879 for the victory and movedinto first place in the PRCA world bareback standings with 2014 earnings of $19,529. (Another Central Oregon cowboy, Terrebonne's Austin Foss, is second with $17,932.) "This is the highest my confidence hasever been," said Peebles, who also won atFort

i.

/T'AT

®

QTn

PJA,MJP il ejttJg

I

SKIING

i.

n

I

e'-:!i Gero Breloer /The Associated Press

United States' Laurenne Ross leaves the finish area after the downhill portion of the

women's super-combined at the Winter Olympics in Krasnaya Polyana, Russia, on Monday.

Rob Kerr/The Bulletin

After being introduced as the starting guard last week, Summit's Isaac Dermon (3) is lifted high above the head of

Worth in 2011. "It's

Dominick Hurley (11). It is one of five pregame routines Hurley does, each serving as an energy infuser for the players

hard to explain in words what winning hereagain means. I didn't know any of my horses when I got here, and it was a crapshoot. I got on the horses blind and didn't worry about what they

and the crowd.

did and rode the best I

could." Peebles is on aroll in recent months. He finished second in the 2013 world standings after taking second in the average race —and earning $116,386 — at the 2013 National Finals

Rodeo in December. He also won his first Wrangler Champions Challenge event last week in Rapid City, S.D. — Bulletin staff and PRCA reports

COLLEGE BASKETBALL

OSij fans invited to 'GameWatch' Local Oregon State Beaver fans are invited to a"Game Watch" gathering for the Civil War men's basketball game this Sunday. Sponsored by theCentral Oregon Beavers' Club, the gathering and big-screen viewing of the game will take place at McMenamins in downtown Bend, where

• Pregame rituals play big a role for high school athletes in a variety of sports

After setback, Ross ready for downhill • The Bendskier, in her first Olympicstart, fails to finish the super-combined By Mark Morical The Bulletin

Just before watching her friend and

teammate receive her Olympic bronze

GRANT

medal Monday in Sochi, Russia, Bend's Laurenne Ross took the time to email

LUCAS

The Bulletin, conveying her mixed emotions about the day. Ross did not finish her downhill run in the women's super-combined at the 2014

ercedez McClain stood alone on Friday night, away

M free-throw line at Summit High.

Winter Olympics Monday, but her U.S. teammate Julia Mancuso claimed the bronze medal in the two-discipline event. "Today was tough," Ross wrote from

from herteam and near the

The Mountain View junior re-

serve guard stood patiently — as she does before every basketball game — waiting for the names of five teammates to echo throughout the gymnasium, waiting for those

the medal ceremony. "I was gunning it, and skiing really fast, but my binding pre-released when I was on the pitch. All

of a sudden I found myself with one ski on, sliding on my side down the course.

five starters to jog down the lane be-

tween two lines of Cougar players. One of those five was senior Emma Platner, who charged off the bench toward McClain. The two teammates, perfectly in sync, jumped, turning their bodies just enough for their right shoulders to glance off each other. Before Plat-

It was just one of those freak things that Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

Bend High's Dacoda Crane is surrounded by his teammates before his 152-pound match against visiting Mountain View last week. As they do with every wrestler before each matchup, the Lava Bears huddled around Crane, reached out to the sophomore, and yelled his name in unison before sending him to the mat.

nior's shoulders.

reason to look back ... I was skiing fast and have no regrets."

Ross, 25, was making the first Olympic startof her career. Super-combined includes one run of downhill followed by

one run of slalom. Because she did not

ing — and for McClain's player-speand opposing coach, she crouched, face of it all, really. There is no su- cific routines with the other four allowing McClain to dust off the se- perstition or deep-rooted meaning. Mountain View starters — is simple. ner bolted off to greet the referees

happens, there's no one to blame and no

There is nothing beneath the sur-

The reasoning for the Platner dust-

See Rituals/C6

complete her downhill run, Ross did not take a slalom run. SeeRoss/C4

TODAY'SQUOTE

we have a

doors to the theater will

FOOTBALL

open at11 a.m. Tipoff for the Pac12 Conference game between the Beavers and the OregonDucks is set for noon at Matthew Knight Arena in Eugene. A $5 donation is requested andwill go to the BeaverAthletic Student Fund. Foodand beverages will be available for purchase.

.::ing, K-95 gold medal

kid that's 16. . :'final USA, 2 p.m.:Men's That could

First openly gay NFLplayer to face hurdles

— Bulletin staff report

:TV HIGHLIGHTS :

Today "On the team : :NBCSN,10a.m.: back home Women's ski jump-

curling, USAvs. , :'China NBC, 3 p.m.:Men's and women's — Petr Nedved on : :cross-country, indibeing one of five . :'vidual sprint finals hockey players over the age of 40 NBC, 8 p.m.:Men's competing in the snowboarding, .:'halfpipe gold medal Olympics, C5 . :'final; slopestyle gold : :medal final

have been my own."

By Arnie Stapleton The Associated Press

NBA

Danny Moloshok/The Associated Press file

Arizona State's Shaquielle McKissic runs into spectators sitting in courtside seats as he tries to prevent a ball from going out of

deal with when making the already formida-

bounds against Southern California during the second half of a

ble jump from college to the National Football

college basketball game in Los Angeles in January.

League. The Southeastern Conference's co-defensive player of the year is about to find out if America's most popular sport, rooted in machismo and en-

For many,fan behavior crosseslinetoo often 'I-

Michael Sam will face a daunting set of challenges that most rookies do not have to

By Aaron Beard The Associated Press

BASKETBALL

Houston Rockets' Chandler Parsons dunks in the second

Public-address announcers around the country fre-

Administrators do not want

half of Monday's game

quently tell basketball fans

into their own hands; yet,

in Minneapolis.

before games that unsportsmanlike behavior toward

many players and coaches feel fans routinely cross the line with profanity-laced tirades, racial slurs and ob-

Rockets holdoff Timberwoives

athletes, coaches or officials will not be tolerated.

Chandler Parsons scores 20 points to lead Houston to a107-89 victory over Minnesota,C3

up, it is tolerated.

Then, once the ball goes Universities and college conferences have policies to handle fans behaving badly.

trenched in locker room hijinks,

is ready for its first openly gay player. Sam

First, he will have to find a team

willing to put up with the media circus that will surround him. Then, he will have to find acceptance like he did at Missouri, where

athletes taking matters

his sexuality was not an issue during a 12-2 season. Only now, he will face opponents and their fans who know he is gay. He might even face cheap shots and teammates hesitant to shower alongside him or undress in his presence. While severalteams and coaches said Mon-

day that Sam's sexual orientation would not af-

scene gestures while those

fect his draft status, former NFL punter Chris

policies — typically threatening ejection — are rarely

Kluwe, who contends that his championing of gay rights led to his release from the Minnesota

enforced.

Vikings last year, was not so sure. SeeFan /C6

See Sam /C6

v~k. Inside U.S., Canadawomen's hockey players prepare for battle in Sochi,CS

local athletewatch Bend'sLAURENNEROSSis schedule to competetodayandWednesdayinthewomen's downhill (11 p.m. todayand 8p.m. on Wednesday). Bend'sKENT CALLISTERwill compete in the

snowboard halfpipe today. Qualification is at 2 a.m., with semis at 7 a.m.andthe finals at 9:30 a.m. For more coverage of the 2014 Winter Games, ononline to bendbulletin.com/Olympics


C2

TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 2014

ON THE AIR

CORKBOARD

TODAY SOCCER EPL, West Bromwich Albion vs Chelsea

Time noon

TV/ Radio NBCSN

BASKETBALL

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 NBA, OklahomaCity at Portland

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 7:30 p.m. CSNNW, 1110-AM, 100.1-FM

Men's college, SanDiegoState at Wyoming 8 p.m.

ESP N U

WEDNESDAY SOCCER EPL, Arsenal vs Manchester United

Time TV/ Radio 11:45 a.m. NBCSN

BASKETBALL

Men's college,whiparoundcoverage 3 :30 p.m. ESPNU M en's college, Syracuse at Pittsburgh 4 p. m . ESPN Men's college, South Florida at Connecticut 4 p.m. ESPN2 Men's college, Baylor at Texas Christian 4 p . m. ESPNU Men's college, Boston College atGeorgiaTech 4p.m. Root Men's college, GeorgeWashington at Virginia Commonwealth 4 p.m. NBC S N Men's college, Villanova at DePaul 5 p.m. Fox Sports 1 M en's college, Duke at North Carolina 6 p. m . ESPN Men's college, Stanford at Washington 6 p.m. ESP N 2 M en's college, Central Florida at Memphis 6 p.m. ESPN U Men's college, Air Force atSanJose State 7 p.m. Root NBA, Portland at GoldenState 7:30 p.m. CSNNW, 1110-AM, 100.1-FM

M en's college, California at Washington State 8 p.m.

ESP N U

GOLF

LPGATour, Australian Open

Golf

Listingsarethe mostaccurateavailable. The Bulletinis not responsible forlate changesmadeby 7Vor radio stations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF SOCCER POrtland TimberS rename Stadium — The Portland Timbers have reached anagreement with Providence Health 8 Services to rename their downtown stadium ProvidencePark. Thestadium, also home to the National Women's Soccer Leaguechampion Portland Thorns, has beennamedJeld-Wen Field after the window anddoor manufacturer in the three seasons since theTimbers joined Major League Soccer in 2011.Terms of the 15-year agreement with the healthcare provider were not announced onMonday. Providence is Oregon's largest private employer.

SOFTBALL Feed tO denefit RedmOndHigh Pragram —TheRedmond High School softball team is hosting an all-you-can-eat pancakefeed fundraiser this Saturdayfrom 8 to10a.m. at the Applebee's restaurant in Redmond, 3807S.W.21st St. off Southeast Airport Way. Tickets are $7 for the feed, which includes sausage,eggsand beverage.

WINTER SPORTS AlaSka muSher winS 2014 YukOn QueSt —Alaska musher Allen Moore won his second consecutive YukonQuest International Sled Dog RaceonMonday, hours after seeing aninjured competitor off to the hospital. The 56-year-old from TwoRivers crossed the finish line at Takhini Hot Springs nearWhitehorse, YukonTerritory, at 2:12 a.m. Alaska time, according to the race's website. HughNeff finished second, crossing the finish line late Mondaymorning. Moore was running a close racewith Eureka musher Brent Sass until Sunday, when Sassfell while traveling toward the Braeburn checkpoint and suffered a headinjury.

BASKETBALL FOrmer direCtOr OfWBCABetty JayneS dieS —Betty Jaynes, the first executive director of the Women's Basketball Coaches Association, died Mondayafter a brief illness, the WBCAannounced. Shewas68.Jaynes,whoalsocoachedatMadisonCollege (now JamesMadison) from1970-82 was inducted into the Women's Basketball Hall of Fame in2000 and was honored by the Naismith Memorial Basketball Hall of Fame with its John Bunn Lifetime Achievement Award in 2006.

SMU ranked far1St time SinCe1985 —EvenLarry Brown was young the last time SMUwas ranked. In their second season under the 73-year-old Hall of Famecoach, the Mustangs moved into the Top 25 for the first time since the next-to-last poll of1984-85, a seasonwhen theyreachedashighasNo.2.SMU (19-5)movedin off a 76-53 victory over then-No. 7 Cincinnati, a win that snappedthe Bearcats'15-game winning streak.

SOCCER RuSSia-U.S. wOmen'SexhibitiOn POStPOned —Awinter storm warning has convinced U.S.soccer officials to postpone the U.S. women's exhibition gameagainst Russia from Wednesday to Thursday at theGeorgia Dome.TheU.S. team's open training session planned for today wascanceled. Forecasters are calling for a winter storm in the Atlanta area onWednesday night. The threat of snow and ice led someschools in the area onMonday to call off classes for today andWednesday.

FOOTBALL Ex-Arizona, NFLplayer gets prison for tax fraudFormer NFL player GregBoyd was sentenced to almost three years in prison for income tax fraud. A statement issued by the U.S. attorney's office in Austin says Boyd wassentenced to two years and nine months in prison. He could havegotten up to nine years in prison. A jury found Boyd guilty in November of filing fraudulent income tax returns in 2004, 2005 and 2006, reporting no income each year. Boyd said he believed that only federal employees, federal contractors and investors in federal securities owed income taxes.

Seattle SignS 3 PlayerS tO futureS COntraCtS —TheSeattle Seahawks havesigned three players to futures contracts, including former NewYork Giants tight end Travis Beckum. TheSeahawks announced the signings on Monday.Seattle also signed linebacker Mike Taylor and defensive backTerrance Parks. — From wire reports

ON DECK Today Boys basketball: Bendat MountainView,7 p.m.; Summiat t CrookCounty,7 p.muRedmondat Ridgeview,7p.muSisters at LaPine, 7:15 p.muCulver atSantiam,7p.m.; HorizonChristian at Central Christian,7:30p.m. Girls basketball: Crook County at Summit, 7 p.m.; MountainViewat Bend, 7p.m.; Ridgeviewat Redmond, 7 p.m.; Sistersat LaPine, 5:45p.m4Culver at Santiam,5:30p.muHorizon Christian at Central Christian, 6 p.m4Trinity LutheranatNorth Lake,4 p.m.

Wednesday Boysbasketball:LaPineatSweetHome,5:45p.m.; Elmira atSisters, 5:45p.m.; NorthMarion at Madras, 7 p.m.;EastLinn Christianat Culver,6:30 p.m. Girls basknlbalh La Pineat Sweet Home,7:15 p.m.; Elmira atSisters, 7:15p.m.; NorthMarion at Madras, 5:30p.m.; EastLinn Christianat Culver,5 p.m. Thursday Girls basketball: Ridgeview at Bend, 7p.m.; Trinity Lutheran at Butte Fals, 5 p.m. Wrestling: La Pineat LakeviewTournament, 5:30 p.m.;Ridgeviewat Madras,7p.m. Nordic skiing:OHSNOat HoodooNight Race, Freestyle,TBD

IN THE BLEACHERS In the Bleachers O 2014 Steve Moore. Dist. by Universal Ucuck www.uocomics.com/inthebleachers

3E gmEAl4HlS

q THig RAY... KEEL)IICG.

ovqz,lxe oA Ai~V siLL, PLAYilgTHE g~E. gE. LOVE D,.

Friday Boys basketball: Bendat Ridgeview,7 p.m.; Redmondat Summit, 7 p.muMountainViewat Crook County, 7p.m.; Sistersat Sweet Home,7:15 p.m.; CottageGroveat LaPine,7:15 p.muMadras at Molalla, 7p.m.;CentralLinn at Culver,6:30p.m.; CentralChristianat lone,7:30p.muProspectat Gilchrist, 6:30 p.m. Girls basketball: Summiatt Redmond, 7p.mcCrook Countyat Mountain View,7p.muSisters 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,MountainView, Redmond, Summit at SpeciaDi l strict 4 championshipsat Bend, 2:30 p.m. Swimming: Bend, Mountain View, Redmond, Summit atSpecialDistrict1 championshipsatJuniper Swim tkFitnessCenter,4:15 p.muRidgeview,Sisters atClass4A/3A/2AJ1ASpecial District 3championshipsat SouthAlbany,TBD;Madrasat Class 4A/3A/2A/tASpecialDistrict 2 championships at Mt. HoodCommunity Colege, TBD

9. Duke 19-5 5 1 1 11 10. Michigan State 20- 4 479 8 11. Cincinnati 22-3 467 7 22-2 4 2 7 15 12. SaintLouis 13. Kentucky 18-5 4 0 3 14 14.lowaState 18-4 3 6 9 17 15.lowa 18-6 3 3 3 13 16. Virginia 19-5 3 1 0 21 Saturday 17. Creighton 19-4 3 0 5 12 Girls basketball: Gilchrist atTrinity Lutheran,5:30 18. Michigan 17-6 2 5 4 16 p.m. 19. Texas 18-5 1 7 0 18 Wrestling: Bend,MountainView, Redmond, Sum- 20. OhioState 19-5 1 6 2 25 mit at SpeciaDi l strict 4 championshipsat Bend, 21. Wisconsin 19-5 1 5 8 24 9:30 a.mu Culver at Pre-Districts in Central 22. Memphis 1 8-5 152 Linn, noon 23. Pittsburgh 20-4 1 4 8 22 Swimming:Bend,Mountain View, Redmond, Sum- 24.Gonzaga 21-4 78 20 mit at SpeciaDi l strict1 championshipsatJuniper 25. Oklahom a 18-6 55 23 Swim & FitnessCenter,12:15p.m.; Ridgeview,SisOthers receivingvotes: Uconn54, KansasState ters atClass4A/3A/2A/1ASpecial District 3cham- 38,SMU 37,SouthernMiss.25,UMass15,UCLA15, pionshipsat SouthAlbany,TBD;Madrasat Class NewMexico12, OklahomaState10,GeorgeWashing4A/3A/2A/1A Special District 2 championships at ton 6, Colorado 5, StephenF.Austin1, VCU1,West Mt. HoodCommunity College,TBD Virginia1.

BASKETBALL Men's College

Wo m e n's college Monday'sscores

Pacific-12 Conference All times PST

Conference Overall Arizona UCLA Arizona St. Colorado Stanford California Utah Oregon St. Washington Oregon WashingtonSt. SouthernCal

W 10 7 7 7 6 6 5 5 5 3 2 1

L 1 3 4 4 4 4 6 6 6 8 9 9

Wednesday'sGames StanfordatWashington, 6p.m. Californiaat Washington State, 8p.m. Thursdsy'sGames Coloradoat UCLA,6 p.m. Utah atUSC,7:30 p.m. Friday's Games Arizona at ArizonaState, 6p.m. Saturday'sGames Californiaat Washington, noon Utah atUCLA,2p.m. StanfordatWashingtonState, 4p.m. Sunday'sGames OregonStateat Oregon, noon Coloradoat USC, 5p.m. Monday'sscores Easl Georgetown 83, Proyidence71 Quinnipiac83, Marist 78 Siena 77, Fairfield 75 WestVirginia102,lowaSt.77 South Alabama At kM 91,MVSU82 Bethune-Cookma n72, NCA&T71 Delaware St.79, SavannahSt. 59 Grambling St.95, AlcornSt.80 Hampton71, Md.-Eastern Shore65 JamesMadison 59,Hofstra 53 Miami77,FloridaSt. 73 Morgan St. 82,Coppin St.77 NC Central92,FloridaA&M49 NorfolkSt. 75,Howard49

SC-upstate75, ETSU63 SouthernLI/68, JacksonSt.63 UNCWilmington 66,Towson53 Virginia61,Maryland53 W. Carolina83, Furman75 Woffor d95,Hiwassee60 Midwest KansasSt.85, Kansas82,DT Southwesl Ark.-PineBluff76,AlabamaSt.71 ArkansasSt.72, W.Kentucky58 Far West SacramentoSt.68, S.Utah56

W L 23 1 18 5 18 6 18 6 15 7 15 8 16 7 13 10 13 11 15 8 9 14 10 13

-

East Llu Brooklyn59, CCSU48 MountSt. Mary's88, FairleighDickinson70 RobertMorris90,SacredHeart 66 St. Francis(NY)90, St. Francis (Pa.) 76 Wagner 78, Bryant64 South AlcornSt.78, Grambling St. 77 Belmont69,Austin Pea y67 Chattanooga 68,W. Carolina 46 CoppinSt.76, MorganSt.60 Elon 66,Davidson63 FloridaA&M70,NCCentral 63 Hampton 54,Md.-EasternShore35 Howard77, NorfolkSt. 63 MVSU68,AlabamaABM56 NC A&T66,Bethune-Cookman35 NorthCarolina89,Duke78 Samford55,AppalachianSt.47 Savannah St.77, DelawareSt.71 Southernu. 70,JacksonSt.55 Tennessee 81,Vanderbilt53 Tennessee St. 72,MurraySt.65 UNC-Gree nsboro76,GeorgiaSouthern65 Midwest

Ill.-chicago 82,Valparaiso73 lowa90,Northwestern84 SE Missouri69,Slu-Edwardsviffe60 Southwest Alabama St. 69,Ark.-PineBluff 51 Far West Colorado81,Oregon75 OregonSt.60, utah47 S. Utah93,N.Arizona59

Polls AP Women'sTnp26 Thetop25teamsinTheAssociatedPress'women's collegebasketball poll, withfirst-placevotesinparentheses,recordsthroughFeb. 9, total pointsbasedon 25 pointsfor afirst-placevotethroughonepoint fora 25th-place voteandlast week's ranking: R ecord Ph Pr v 1. Uconn(36) 25-0 900 1 2. NotreDame 23-0 864 2 3. Duke 22-2 811 5 4. Louisville 23-2 758 4 5. SouthCarolina 2 2 - 2 739 6 6. Stanford 22-2 737 3 7. Baylor 20-3 710 7 8. Tenne ssee 19-4 659 8 9. Maryland 19-4 6 0 4 10 10. NCState 21-3 5 4 1 14 11. PennSt. 18-5 525 9 12. Oklahoma St. 1 9 - 4 452 12 13. WestVirginia 2 0 - 3 448 17 14. Texas A&M 18-6 3 8 0 19 15. Arizona St. 20-4 3 5 9 11 16. Vanderbilt 17-5 3 5 5 18 17. NorthCarolina 1 7 - 6 317 13 18. Kentucky 17-6 2 9 8 15 19. LSU 18-6 2 7 4 16 20. Gonzaag 22-3 2 3 5 20 21. Nebraska 17-5 2 0 2 22 22. California 16-7 1 1 8 23 23. Purdue 17-7 1 1 3 25 24. St.John's 1 8-5 69 25. MichiganSt. 16 - 8 61 24 Othersreceivingvotes: MiddleTennessee 32, Rutgers 31,WichitaSt.29, lowa14,Dklahoma12, Texas 12, Chattanooga 10,DePaul9, Bowling Green5, Florida St.5, Florida3,GeorgiaTech3,JamesMadison3, Michigan2, Syracusel.

Polls AP Top 26 The top25teamsinTheAssociated Press' college basketballpoll, withfirst-placevotes in parentheses, records throughFeb.9,totalpointsbasedon25points fora first-placevotethroughonepoint fora25th-place vote andlastweek's ranking; R ecord Pts Prv 1. Syracuse (65) 2 3 - 0 1, 62 5 1 TENNIS 2. Arizona 23-1 1 ,525 2 3. Florida 21-2 1 ,477 3 Professional 4. WichitaSt. 25-0 1 ,445 4 5. SanDiegoSt. 21 - 1 1, 3 7 3 5 U.S. National IndoorChampionships 6. Villanova 21-2 1 ,288 6 Monday 7. Kansas 18-5 1 ,234 8 At TheRacquetClubef Memphis 8. Duke 1 9-5 1 ,130 1 1 Memphis, Tenn. 9. Michigan St. 20-4 1 ,025 9 Purse: $647,676(WT260) 10. Cincinnati 22-3 970 7 Surface:Hard-Indoor 11. IowaSt. 18-4 9 2 5 16 Singles 22-2 9 0 8 13 12. SaintLouis First Round 19-4 8 6 6 14 13. Louisville Jiri VeselyCz , echRepublic, def.MarinkoMatose14. Kentucky 18-5 7 6 9 18 vic (5),Australia,6-3,6-2. 15. Michigan 17-6 7 0 2 10 Michael Russell, united States, def. Michal 16.lowa 18-6 6 8 6 17 Przysiezny (7), Poland,3-6,6-3, 6-1. 19-5 6 0 8 20 17. Virginia Tim Sm yczek,UnitedStates, def.Nick Kyrgios,Aus19-4 5 5 2 12 tralia, 6-7(5), 6-4,6-3. 18. Creighton 18-5 4 1 7 15 19. Texas 18-5 3 3 3 24 20. Memphis CopaClarn 1 9-5 2 4 2 21. Wisconsin Monday 1 9-5 2 1 4 22. OhioSt. At BuenosAires LawnTennis Club 1 9-5 2 0 5 23. SMU BuenosAires, Argentina 18-5 1 9 4 22 24. Uconn Purse: $667,768(WT260) 20-4 1 7 5 25 25. Pittsburgh Surface: Clay-Outdoor Othersreceivingyotes: Oklahoma99, Gonzaga44, Singles UCLA43,New Mexico23,OklahomaSt.10,George First Round Washington 6, Southern Miss.6, StephenF.Austin 3, GuidoPella,Argentina, def. GuilermoGarcia-LoArizona St. 1, KansasSt. 1, North Carolina l. pez,Spain,7-6(6), 6-4. MarcelGranollers(5), Spain,def. AljazBedene, USATodayTnp26 Slovenia,7-5,3-6,6-2. Thetop25teamsintheUSATodaymen' scollege CarlosBerlocq,Argentina, def.JoaoSousa,Porbasketballpoll, withfirst-place votesin parentheses, tugal, 6-4,6-2. records throughFeb.9, points basedon25points for PabloAndujar,Spain,def. Federico Delbonis, Arafirst-placeyote throughonepoint for a 25th-place gentina,3-6, 7-5,6-1. vote andpreviousranking: TommyRobredo (3), Spain, def. PabloCarrena R ecord Pts P v s Busta,Spain,6-4, 6-4. 1. Syracuse (32) 2 3 - 0 800 1 2. WichitaState 25 - 0 744 2 AMROWorldTournament 23-1 742 3 3. Arizona Monday 21-2 711 4 4. Florida At Ahoy' Stadium 5. SanDiegoState 21- 1 675 5 Rotterdam, Netherlands 6. Villanova 21-2 629 6 Purse: $2.86million (WTggg) 7. Kansas 18-5 56 9 9 Surface:Hard-Indoor 8. Louisville 19-4 5 2 9 10 Singles

First Round Paul-HenriMathieu,France,def.IvanDodig, Croatia, 4-6,7-6(2), 6-4. MichaelBerrer,Germany, def. JesseHutaGalung, Netherlands,6-4,2-6, 6-3. TomasBerdych(3), CzechRepublic, def.Andreas Seppi, Italy,6-3,6-3. Jo-WiffriedTsonga(5), France,def. FlorianMayer, Germany,4-6,6-3,6-1. Philipp Kohlschreiber,Germany, def. Sergiy Stakhovsky,ukraine,6-2, 7-5.

Oatar TotalOpen Monday At TheKbalita Tennis Complex Doha, Qatar Purse: $2.44million IPremier) Surlace: Hard-Outdoor Singles First Round PengShuai, China,def. NadiaPetrova,Russia,7-6 (5), 7-5. AnnikaBeck, Germany, def. MonaBarthel, Germany,7-6(5),6-2. Venus Wiliams, UnitedStates, def. PetraMartic, Croatia,6-2, 6-2. HsiehSu-wei,Taiwan,def. FlaviaPenneta, Italy, 7-5, 6-3.

Tsvetana Pironkova, Bulgaria, def. RobertaVinci (tt),ltaly, 6-3,6-3. PetraCetkoyska,CzechRepublic, def.SloaneStephens (14), unitedStates,7-5,6-1.

HOCKEY NHL NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE

Standings All TimesPST

Boston Tampa Bay Montreal Toronto Detroit Ottawa Florida Buffalo

EasternConference Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF BA

5 7 37 16 4 7 8 176 125 5 8 33 20 5 71 168 145 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 PtsGF BA P ittsburgh 5 8 4 0 15 3 8 3 186 138 N .Y.Rangers 59 32 24 3 67 155 146 P hiladelphia 59 30 23 6 66 162 167 C olumbus 58 2 9 24 5 6 3 170 161 W ashington 59 27 23 9 63 171 175 C arolina 5 7 2 6 2 2 9 6 1144 158 NewJersey 59 24 22 13 61 135 146 N.Y.lslanders 60 22 30 8 52 164 200 WesternConference Central Division GP W L OT Pts eF 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 7 9 174 153 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 PacificDivision GP W L OT Pts eF GA A naheim 6 0 4 1 1 4 5 8 7196 147 S anJose 5 9 3 7 16 6 8 0 175 142 L osAngeles 59 31 22 6 68 139 128 Phoenix 58 2 7 2 1 10 64163 169 V ancouver 60 27 24 9 6 3 146 160 C algary 58 2 2 2 9 7 5 1137 179 E dmonton 60 2 0 33 7 4 7 153 199 NOTE: Twopoints for a win, onepoint for overtime loss. Mnnday'sGames No games scheduled Today'sGames No game sscheduled Wednesday'sGames No games scheduled

245

$ 5 80,800

240 238 238 238 237 236 234 232 228 218

$ 3 15,972 $ 3 96,648 $ 4 28,003 $ 2 55,627 $ 4 89,167 $ 3 71,928 $ 3 36,759 $ 3 09,720 $ 4 76,192 $ 3 53,517

243

217

215 213 210 206 205 203 200 195 195 192 187

186 182 182 181 175 173 172 172 171 170 167

165 164 162 160 160 154 153 152 151 149 146

145 143 138 137 137 136 134 131 130 129 125

124 124 121 119 118 116 116 116 115 114 114

113 111 109 108 108 108 105 105 100 99 99

$5 25,879

$3 06,622

$ 2 89,596 $ 2 41,060 $ 3 39,392 $ 3 91,460 $ 5 26,000 $ 3 18,837 $ 2 70,647 $ 1 74,259 $ 3 37,229 $ 2 89,197 $2 74,755

$ 3 78,080 $ 2 59,868 $ 2 34,013 $ 3 77,223 $ 1 50,787 $ 2 11,268 $ 3 42,069 $ 3 02,068 $ 2 35,146 $ 3 79,200 $3 85,350

$ 1 71,463 $ 1 55,940 $ 2 55,967 $ 2 42,367 $ 2 75,289 $ 2 29,018 $ 2 21,513 $ 3 17,750 $ 2 02,673 $ 1 63,307 $2 76,855

$ 1 97,131 $ 1 71,250 $ 1 51,044 $ 1 92,667 $ 2 98,659 $ 1 26,761 $ 1 75,619 $ 2 31,010 $ 1 85,084 $ 1 59,068 $1 84,460

$ 1 34,846 $ 2 30,550 $ 1 32,980 $ 1 22,034 $ 1 22,331 $ 1 34,584 $ 2 05,003 $ 1 47,293 $ 3 00,000 $ 1 19,804 $1 70,817

$ 1 63,654 $ 1 41,048 $ 1 38,740 $ 1 68,299 $ 1 37,434 $ 1 89,115 $ 1 33,224 $ 1 49,489 $ 2 31,500 $1 22,404 $1 75,951

LPGA Tour MONEYLEADERS

1. JessicaKorda 2. StacyLewis 3. NaYeonChoi

Throu gh Jan.26 Trn

3. PaulaCreamer 3. Pornanong Phatlum 3. LizetteSalas 7. ChristelBoeljon 7. Sandra Gal 7. LydiaKo 7. P.K.Kongkraphan 11. Morgan Pressel 11. Thidapa Suwannapura 13. ChellaChoi 13. AmeliaLewis 13. BrittanyLincicome 13. JennySuh 13. MichelleWie 18. SandraChangkija 18. KristyMcPherson 18. Azahara Munoz 18. Hee YoungPark 18. Alena Sharp 23. JodiEwartShadoff 23. HaruNomura 25. Laura Diaz 25. Angela Stanford 27. MoriyaJutanugarn 27. GerinaPiler 27. LineVedel 30. KarineIcher 30. Tiffany Joh 30. PernillaLindberg 33. AustinErnst 33. JulietaGranada 33. DanielleKang

1

1 1

33. KatherineKirk

33. BrittanyLang 33. Meena Lee 33. MirimLee 33. SeRiPak 33. Sarah JaneSmith 33. Ayako Uehara 33. Amy Yang 44. PazEcheverria 44. Kathleen Ekey 44. M.J.Hur 44. Hannah Jun 44. MindyKim 44. CarolineMasson 44. EricaPopson 44. SunYoungYoo

Money $195,000 $120,655 $63,581 $63,581 $63,581 $63,581 $31,543 $31,543 $31,543 $31,543 $23,945 $23,945 $19,289 $19,289 $19,289 $19,289 $19,289 $15,220 $15,220 $15,220 $15,220 $15,220 $13,344 $13,344 $12,386 $12,386 $11,230 $11,230 $11,230 $9,975 $9,975 $9,975 $7,531 $7,531 $7,531 $7,531 $7,531 $7,531 $7,531 $7,531 $7,531 $7,531 $7,531 $5,128 $5,128 $5,128 $5,128 $5,128 $5,128 $5,128 $5,128

DEALS Transactions

GOLF

BASEBAL L

NationalLeague

PGA Tour FedEx Cup Leaders Througb Sunday RankPlayer Peints 1. Jimmy Walker 1,733 2. HarrisEnglish 976 3. ChrisKirk 940 4. DustinJohnson 884 5. Webb Simpson 870 6.ZachJohnson 810 7. Ryan Moore 805 8. KevinStadler 736 9. PatrickReed 686 10. BrianStuard 629 11. Graham DeLaet 597 12. CharleHo s well Iff 542 13. ScottStallings 530 14. JordanSpieth 528 15.JasonBohn 491 16. GaryWoodland 482 17. PatPerez 477 18.RyanPalmer 446 19. RyoIshikawa 425 20. KevinNa 417 21. Bubba Watson 414 22. ChrisStroud 402 23.CharleyHoff man 400 24. Will MacK enzie 385 25. BrendonTodd 372 26. ScottBrown 369 27. HidekiMatsuyama 354 28. VijaySingh 347 29. JeffDverton 345 30. IanPoulter 336 31. JustinLeonard 332 32. BrinyBaird 321 33. RusselKno l x 318 34. TimClark 316 35. JerryKelly 310 36. BrianGay 309 37. BiffHaas 304 38. MarcLeishman 303 39. K.J.Choi 297 40. MattEvery 289 41. Graeme McDoweff 285 42 Billy Horschel 277 43. JustinHicks 276 44.JasonKokrak 273 45. RobertGarrigus 250 46. Keegan Bradley 249

47.JimRenner 48. HunterMahan 49. BooWeekley 50. Brendan Steele 51. RorySabbatini 52. James Driscoll 53. MattKuchar 54. LukeGuthrie 55. MattJones 56.DanielSummerhays 57. KevinStreelman 58. Cam eronTringale 59. Seung-YulNoh 60. StuartAppleby 61. Spencer Levin 62. BrianHarman 63. Bryce Molder 64. SergioGarcia 65.MichaelThompson 66. BrianDavis 67. CamiloVilegas 68. GregChalmers 69. Chad Colhns 70. Phil Mickelson 71. Jason Dufner 72.MorganHoff mann 72. MartinLaird 74. TimWilkinson 75. MichaelPutnam 76. RobertoCastro 77. AaronBaddeley 78. KenDuke 79.J.J. Henry 80. Jason Day 81. Chesson Hadley 82. BriceGarnet 83. KevinChappel 84. TrevorImmelman 85.GeorgeMcNeiff 86. StewartCink 87. JohnMerrick 88. Jonas Blixt 89. Adam Scott 90. Brendon deJonge 91. RickyBarnes 92.JohnSenden 93. Hudson Swafford 94. NickWatney 95. WilliamMcGirt 96. CharlieWi 97. Freddie Jacobson 98. Tyrone VanAswegen 99. Sang-Moon Bae 100. RichardH.Lee 101. BillyHurleyIII 102.HeathSlocum 103. CharlieBeljan 104.JohnRollins 105.TroyMatteson 106.BenMartin 107. DavidHearn 108. JimHerman 109. KevinKisner 110. Ben Crane 110. KyleStanley 112. JustinRose 113.JoshTeater 113. BoVanPelt 115.ScottLangley 116. ErikCompton 117. RobertStreb 118.WoodyAustin 119.SeanO'Hair 119. ScottPiercy 121.JohnPeterson 122.RobertAllenby 123. RoryMcffroy 124. JohnHuh 125. MartinKaymer

Money $3,605,833 $1,996,197 $1,803,270 $2,179,550 $1,857,817 $1,699,450 $1,898,050 $1,511,197 $1,334,152 $1,228,108 $1,361,267 $1,053,812 $1,128,421 $1,121,955 $923,260 $1,070,777 $966,791 $818,290 $854,673 $752,352 $806,007 $836,120 $743,810 $758,607 $559,642 $661,910 $663,833 $604,932 $607,610 $865,479 $614,345 $548,375 $425,178 $563,883 $577,740 $508,808 $510,895 $613,100 $571,398 $466,113 $685,700 $519,721 $399,811 $452,059 $306,618 $477,595

WASHIN GTON NATIDNALS — Agreed to terms with RHP Tyler Clippardonaone-year contract. BASKETB ALL National Basketball Association DETROITPISTONS— Promoted assistant coach JohnLoyerto interim headcoach. HOUSTONROCKETS— CalledupFRobertCovington fromRioGrandeValley (NBADL). PHILADELP HIA 76ERS— NamedJakeReynolds vice presidentof ticket salesandservice. FOOTBA LL National Football League DETROIT LIONS—NamedJim Bob Cooter quarterbackscoach. INDIANAP OLIS COLTS— Waived DLJustin Anderson .SignedSDavidSims,LBHenocMuambaand DL JackBreckner. JACKSONVI LLEJAGUARS— NamedRobertSaleh linebackers coach,Scottie Hazeltonassistant linebackers coach andScot Trulocktrainer. MINNES OTAVIKINGS—Named Hank Fraleyassistant offensivle inecoach. NEWYORKJETS— PromotedTonySparanoJr. to offensiveassistant. NamedEric Smith seasonal intern. SEATTLE SEAHAWKS— SignedTETravis Beckum, DBTerrance Parks andLBMike Taylor to future

contracts. WASHIN GTONREDSKINS— Named Doug Williamspersonnelexecutive. HOCKEY National HockeyLeague ANAHEIMDUCKS — Reassigned LWEmerson Etemto Norfolk (AHL).

DETROITREDWINGS — Recalled RWMikael Samuelssonfrom GrandRapids (AHL). Assigned RW TomasJurco and C RileySheahan to Grand Rapids. COLLEGE ALABAMA —NamedErwin vanBennekomassis-

tant soccer coach. DEPAUL — Announcedmen'sbasketballFClevelandMelvinhasleft theschool. DUKE — Promoted receivers coachScottie Montgomeryto offensive coordinator. KANSAS — NamedRob laneffodirector offootball researchandrunning backscoachReggie Mitchell recruitingcoordinator. MONTAN ASTATE—NamedCodyKempt receivers coachandMichaelPitre runningbackscoach.


TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

C3

NATIONAL BASKETBALLASSOCIATION

Managing

NBA enters Silver age with a new

t 4~t v

minutes

All-Star

commissioner

game challenge

By Brian Mahoney

ber of someone to call, but

The Associated Press

the job was outside New

NEW YORK — His name

York. Silver was not inter-

ters had been named, Scott

is already on the ball. Now ested in moving, which he Adam Silver can put his explained to Stern when stamp on the National Bas- they spoke again. "He said, 'Why didn't you ketball Association. On All-Star Saturday in tell me? I've got some other N ew Orleans, Silver w i l l ideas,' " Silver said.

Brooks could get to work.

deliver his first state of the

Brooks, who will coach the Western Conference

league press conference as commissioner, a chance to tell a worldwide viewing audience how he plans to make the NBA bigger and

By Brian Mahoney The Associated Press

Once the All-Star ros-

in this Sunday's All-Star

game in New O rleans, was not worried about diagramming any plays. The work awaiting him was figuring out which guys

Jim Mone/TheAssociated Press

Minnesota Timberwolves' Kevin Love, right, attempts a shot as Houston Rockets' Dwight Howard, left, and Terrence Jones defend in the first quarter of Monday night's game in Minneapolis.

he needed to start being

nice to, so they would not be mad at him about their minutes.

But having coached in the All-Star game two years ago,the Oklahoma City coach realizes there is only one way to make everyone happy. "A triple-overtime game," he said. Indiana's Frank Vogel will lead the East in his AllStar coaching debut and

will quickly learn what all the veterans already know. "That's the toughest job

OC e 'Srea Dwight Howard had 18 points and 15 rebounds, and the surging Rockets used a

In other games on Monday:

told The Associated Press

Pistons 109, Spurs 100: AUBURN HILLS,

during an interview in his

Mich. — Brandon Jennings scored 21 points,

office at N B A h e adquarters. "I'm not a n o utsider

Chandler Parsons had 20 points and James

wonnineof l l a n d 14of 18. "It's just not trying to make the spectacular

ries how much they want

to play, and some make it clear — not much. "I just wanted to break

a sweat, because my obligation was to my team, whether it w a s Philadel-

phia or Phoenix, because I've always worried about what if a guy had a serious injury and it screwed up their championship hopes,"

and Detroit beat San Antonio in John Loyer's

Harden scored 19 for the Rockets, who have first game as interim coach. won six straight for the first time since taking Pacers 119, Nuggets 80: INDIANAPOLIS

lot of i n tense coaching,"

Popovich said he asks certain players with inju-

six of seven.

Timberwolves 107-89 Monday night for their sixth consecutive victory.

seven in a row in January 2012. All five starters

West team last year.

Alexey Shved scored 11 off the bench for the Timberwolves, who have lost four straight and

— David West scored 25 points and Roy Hib-

scored in double figures for Houston, which has bert added 14 as Indiana routed short-handed Denver.

alyst Charles Barkley said. "So for me, I just wanted to salute the fans, play about 10, 15 minutes." T hat i s to u g her f o r

younger players, who are eagerto showoff whenthey finally get their chance on the big stage. But for veterans who already try to monitor minutes during the

regular season, such as Miami's Dwyane Wade and San Antonio's Tony Park-

er, the All-Star game is no time to overdo it. That w il l m a k e t h eir

coaches' jobs easier, and make them friends with newcomers such as John Wall and DeMar DeRozan.

"Whenever you've got

f irst-timers o n

the A ll-

Star team, you can always be like, 'Go ahead young fella, go out there and do

your job. Go out there and play,' " Wade said. Here are things to watch

during a short week before the All-Star break:

Back to the bayou: The NBA had an entertaining All-Star weekend in New

Orleans in 2008, when LeBron James was the game's MVP and Dwight Howard donnedaSupermancapeto win the slam dunk contest. The league is jazzing up All-Star Saturday night for this trip to New Orleans in hopes of another good one. Last call for the first half: The league's domi-

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

EasternConference W L Pst GB 40 11 35 14 27 24 25 24 25 25 25 25 23 26 22 29 22 29 20 31 19 34 18 33 16 37 15 38 9 42

784

W L 41 12 37 15 36 15 36 18 35 17 30 20 31 21 31 21 27 23 24 26 24 28 22 29 18 33 17 33 17 34

Pd GB 774 712 3'A 706 4 667 5'/z

WesternConference

d-Oklahoma City d-SanAntonio Portland d-L.A.Clippers Houston Phoenix GoldenState Dallas Memphis Denver Minnesota NewOrleans L.A. Lakers Utah Sacrame nto d-divisionleader

Monday'sGames

Indiana119,Denver80 Toronto108,NewOrleans101 Detroit 109,SanAntonio100 Houston107,Minnesota89 Boston102,Milwaukee86 GoldenState123,Philadelphia80

Today'sGames

SacramentoatCleveland,4 p.m. Dallas at Charlotte,4 p.m. AtlantaatChicago,5p.m. WashingtonatMemphis, 5p.m. Miami atPhoenix, 6p.m. OklahomaCity atPortland, 7p.m. Utah atLA.Lakers, 7:30p.m.

Wednesday'sGames

Memphisat Orlando,4p.m. Dallas atIndiana,4 p.m. AtlantaatToronto,4 p.m. CharlotteatBrooklyn,4:30p.m.

n4 4

529 13 510 14 500 14'A 500 14'Iz

469 16 431 18 431 18 392 20 358 22 353 22 302 25 283 26 176 31

673 5'/z 600 9'/z 596 9'/2 596 9'/z 540 12'A 480 15'Iz 462 16'/z 431 18

353 22

340 22iA

333 23

SanAntonioat Boston, 4:30p.m. Cleveland atDetroit 4:30p.m. Sacra mentoatNewYork,4:30p.m. Denverat Minnesota, 5p.m. Washingtonat Houston, 5p.m. NewOrleansatMilwaukee,5 p.m. Philadelphiaat Utah,6p.m. Miami atGoldenState,7:30 p.m. PortlandatLA.Clippers, 7;30p.m.

mond 7-100-2 14,Jennings8-18 3-3 21, Singler 3-0 2-410, stuckey 7-136-820, caldwell-pope3-7 2-3 9, Jerebko 0-1 0-00, Bynum4-8 0-0 8. Totals 43-9018-26109. SanAntonio 24 2 424 28 — 100 Detroit 25 34 33 17 — 109

Raptors108, Pelicans101

Summaries Mondar's Games

Celtics 102, Bucks86 BOSTON (102) Green11-226-729,Bass5-102-2 12, Sullinger

6-131-213, Pressey 5-100-013, Wallace3-31-28, Bayless2-100-04,Johnson2-50-05, Humphries2-4 0-04, Olynyk6-01-1 14. Totals 42-8811-14102.

MILWAUKEE (86)

Middleton2-6 3-4 8, Henson8-12 0-0 16, Pachulia 3-8 2-2 8, Knight7-18 6-8 22,Wolters2-9 2-47,Antetokounmpo1-5 1-24, Udoh0-0 0-0 0, Neal6-0 4-517, RadulIica2-30-04. Totals 31-72 18-25 86. Boslon 26 23 21 32 — 102 Milwaukee 24 22 22 18 — 86

Rockets107, Timberwolves 89 HOUSTON (107) parsons9-14 2-220,JonesT-u 0-014, How ard 7-13 4-518,Beverley5-0 0-014, Harden4-14 8-8 19, MotieIunas 3-51-1 9, Lin1-60-02, Asik1-21-2 3, Casspi 0-12-22, Garcia2-50-06. Totals39-82 18-20 107. MINNESOT A(89) C.Brewer 2-60-05, Love9-2312-1231, Turiaf1-2 0 02, Rubio2-102 27, Budinger5-144415, Mbah aMoute 5-60-010,Barea1-92-24,Cunningham 1-50-02, Shved4-101-1 u, Dieng0-1 0-00, Muhammad 0-0 0-00, Price1-1 0-0 2.Totals 31-87 21-21 89.

Houston Minnesota

Pistons109, Spurs100 SANANTONIO(100) Green1-60-02, Duncan5-81-211, Baynes2-5 0-04, Parker5-91-111,DeColo 3-80-06, Ayres44 0-08,Joseph3-75-611, Belinelli 8-150-020, Diaw 6-90-012, Mills 3-60-06, Bonner 2-30-05, 6rown 1-22-24. Totals 43-82 9-11100. DETROIT(109) Smith 4-124-412, Monroe 7-101-215, Drum-

edly different than the way

NEWORLEANS(101) Aminu1-3 1-23, Davis7-145-7 19,Ajinca1-3 0-02,Roberts7-141-1 18, Gordon5-120-010, Stiemsma1-20-02, Evans10-143-623,Rivers1-3 5-8 7, Morrow3-61-1 8, Withey1-21-1 3, Babbitt2-4 0-0 6.Totals 39-7717-26 101. TORONTO (108) Ross5-80-014, patterson7-0 5-6 22,valanciunas 3-73-4 9,Lowry8-132-2 19,DeR ozan 7-21 7-1022,Hansbrough4-64-612, Salmons0-34-44, Vasquez1-41-1 3, Novak1-20-03, Hayes0-10-00. Totals 36-7626-33108. New Orleans 20 2 9 21 31 — 1in Toronto 31 18 33 26 — 108

Pacers119, Nuggets80 DENVER (80) Chandler6-19 3-417, Faried3-8 2-4 8, Hickson 5-0 2-2 12, Foye2-13 4-4 9, Q.Miler 0-5 0-2 0, Mozgov4-81-2 9, Arthur1-2 0-02, Fournier2-53-3 8, Randolph1-61-24,Hamilton4-I22-3 u. Totals 28-8918-26 80. INOIANA(119) George 4-102-212, West0-13 3-3 25, Hibbert 6-12 2-214, G.HIII3-64-510, Stephenson5-8 2-2 12, Granger3-6 2-29, Mahinmi2-3 3-4 7, Watson 1-3 0-0 2, Scola4-8 3-4 u, Copeland1-42-2 4, S.Hill 2-2 0-0 4,Sloan1-10-0 2, Butler 3-4 0-07. Totals 46-8023-26119. Denver 20 20 16 24 — 80 Indiana 31 30 24 34 — 119

Warriors123, 76ers 80 PHILADELPHIA (80) Turner6-130-0 12,Young5-15 2-2 12,Hawes 3-10 0-1 6,Carter-Wiliams8-18 7-1024,Anderson 1-60 02, Allen2-50-04, Wiliams2-62-27, Wroten 4-121-29, Moultrie1-30-02, Brown1-20-02.Totals 33-9012-17 80.

GOLDEN STATE(123)

Iguodala4-92-211,Green3-84411, Lee5-83 4 13, Curry7113323, KThompson291-1 6,Barnes 5-90-0 0, Speights12-157-832,Crawford1-60-0 2, Bazemore 3-71-2 8, Brooks1-53-45, Kuzmic0-1 1-21. Totals 43-8825-30123. Philadelphia 21 1 2 19 28 — 80 GoldenState 29 37 3 2 25 — 123

ting into at the time."

H e does not plan on changing much, insisting t hat h e

an d S t ern

would have already

H e attended D uk e

in

the early 1980s before the Blue Devils became a powerhouse, when n o body camped out outside Cameron Indoor Stadium because you could just get into games with student identification. He moved to Chicago to attend law school and

it's done now, I think David

began going to games with and I would have pushed friends in the early days of each other to do it. Michael Jordan, before the "My priority is the game Bulls became the biggest and that's what I'll be telling thing in basketball. people next Saturday." Now Silver i s f o llowHe has been with the ing one of sports' greatest NBA since 1992, overseeing

commissioners.

the league's entertainment empire, helping negotiate collective bargaining agreements, and on Feb. 1, he replaced Stern. He is liked by owners and respected by players, all believing Silver

He acknowledges there will be times it will feel

is the person to continue the

NBA SCOREBOARD

Hall of Famer and TNT an-

coming into the league. I've been part of this league for a long time and if there was something that I t hought should've been done mark-

Raptors 108, Pelicans 101: TORONTOplay, giving up good shots for great shots, not Kyle Lowry had 19 points and 12 assists, Patforcing anything. That's what we've been doing rick Patterson scored a season-high 22 and Toreally good lately and it's a lot more fun to play ronto beat New Orleans. that way," Parsons said. "We have so many talCeitics 102, Bucks 86: MILWAUKEE — Jeff ented guys, we can be so balanced every single Green scored 29 points and Kelly Olynyk addnight." ed 14 points and 11 rebounds as Boston pulled The short-handed Timberwolves do not have away from Milwaukee. that luxury right now. Warriors 123, 76ers 80: OAKLAND, Calif. Back after missing one game with a bruised — Marreese Speightsscored a career-high left quadriceps, Kevin Love led Minneso- 32 points to hand his former team a near-reta with 31 points and 10 rebounds. Chase cord setback, leading Golden State past Budinger had 15 points as a fill-in starter and Philadelphia.

understood what I was get-

Do not expect anymade whatever thing major. changes they felt necAfter working so essary. But while the NBA's i n t ernational closely with S tern during his 22 years Silver growth is f requentas head of the league, ly considered Stern's Silver already had his fin- greatest achievement, Silver gerprints all over the $5.5 seems focused on boosting billion business long before the game's popularity in the he became in charge of it 10 United States. days ago. Silver has always been "I'm not coming in with ahead of the curve when it a five-point plan," Silver comes to basketball.

fourth-quarter push to hold off the Minnesota

really, is the minutes, because you don't do a whole said San Antonio's Gregg Popovich, who coached the

ROUNDUP

The Associated Press MINNEAPOLIS — Keeping things simple is working just fine for the Houston Rockets.

i Six

better than it was under David Stern.

"It was happenstance," he added. "I don't think I quite

"lonely" without Stern there

to face big decisions together, but Silver has worked so closely with Stern and has

been involved in so many aspects of the league that

massive growth the league the transition should be a saw under Stern. natural one. "He's someone who has "Adam has been preparthe same kind of feel that ing for the job for a long we have, in the sense of how time, he u nderstands the can we make this pie big- business and I don't see ger? How can we make this him having much difficulgame bigger?" Miami Heat ty shifting into the role of A ll-Star D w y a n e Wa d e commissioner," former NBA said. Players Association exec"He's going to be a good utive director Billy Hunter commissioner, I bel i eve. sald. Strong in what he believes But Silver, designated as

in. He was in the (CBA) meetings as well, so we know what kind of guy he is and we respect him." Silver, 51, ended up taking Stern's old job after ignoring Stern's advice early in his career.

He laughs now when recalling the path that led to him becoming the NBA commissioner. "It never even was a consideration of working at the NBA," Silver said. "I don't think I u n d erstood what that meant. I truly stumbled into working at the NBA."

Silver began his career in the legal field but was interested in transitioning

Stern's successorin October 2012, knows that does not

mean it will always be easy. "I didn't have the same appreciation for what he was going through on a daily basis as the commissioner until I really thought about, 'What if that were I and I had to make that decision?' " Silver said. "And

it's very different being sort of the voice in the ear of the guy making the decision as opposed to the guy making the decision." Nonetheless, he believes

the league is in a good place and ready to grow. He met with executives from Facebook and Twitter while visit-

ing Sacramento and Golden Stern had so successfully State during his first week made. So he wrote to Stern, as commissioner, seeking who had worked at the same ways to bring the NBA to a firm where Silver's father, larger audience than ever. "To me," Silver said, "the Edward, was a lawyer. Silver had handled some me- game is fantastic. The chaldia cases and was aware of lenge is to use these new Stern's accomplishments in technologies and platforms negotiating cable TV deals. to help more fans discover Stern gave him the num- the game." to business, the same move

n ant scorer plays in t h e

last game of the unofficial first half of the season, with Kevin Durant leading

Oklahoma City into Los Angeles to face the Lakers on Thursday night. Woodson watch: Every New York K n icks game now comes with

MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL ROUNDUP

Kansas State holds off No. 7Kansasin overtime

further speculation that it

The Associated Press

may be Mike Woodson's

MANHATTAN, Kan. — Kansas State's Marcus Foster was battered and bruised, just like everyone

last as coach. New York

plays just once this week, hosting Sacramento on Wednesday. They deserve a break: The Portland Trail Blazers

play only twice this week, b ut that m ight f eel l i k e

enough, given that it is a back-to-back tonight and

Wednesday against Oklahoma City and the Los An-

geles Clippers, two of the three division leaders in the powerful West.

else on the court, and was having a hard time limping around during breaks in the play. When the finalbuzzer sounded, he had no prob-

"I thought momentum was on our side," Kansas games played at Bramlage Coliseum. Hundreds of students flooded the court when the coach Bill Self said. final buzzer sounded to celebrate the end of a sixTarik Black even scored the opening basket of game skid against Kansas. The Wildcats, who had overtime, but every time the Jayhawks tried to build lost 48 of the past 51 in the series, hadn't beaten their a lead, the Wildcats had an answer — a three-point rivals in their on-campus octagon since Feb. 14, 2011. play by Foster, a free throw by Omari Lawrence, or a "We just went out there and played hard," said Fos- bigputback from unheralded big man D.J.Johnson,

lem jumping up in celebration. Foster scored a game-high 20 points, two coming ter, who turned his right ankle and showed up to the on free throws in the closing seconds of overtime, postgame news conference in a walking boot. "We and helped the Wildcats hold off No. 7 Kansas 85-82 knew if we played hard, the rest would take care of on Monday night. itself." "Marcus is Marcus," Kansas State coach Bruce Andrew Wiggins scored 16 points for the JayWeber said of the freshman. "He hit alot ofbigshots." hawks, including a putback of his own miss with Will Spradling added 15 points for the Wildcats 6.9 seconds left to force overtime. Perry Ellis had 19 (17-7, 7-4 Big 12), who blew a nine-point lead with less points, NaadirTharpe added 13and Brannen Greene than 2 minutes left in regulation, only to survive for scored 10, making two key baskets near the end of just their third win over the Jayhawks (18-6, 9-2) in 26 regulation.

who had nine points.

Also on Monday: West Virginia 102, No. 11 Iowa St. 77: MORGANTOWN, WVa. — Remi Diboscored a career-high 20 points as West Virginia handed Iowa State its most

lopsided loss in three years. No. 17 Virginia 61, Maryland 53: CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va. — Joe Harris scored 19 points and Vir-

ginia stretched its winning streak to eight games by beating Maryland in its last visit as an ACC rival.


C4

TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 2014

Today'se e tsched le

There will be eight medals handedout today in events taking place at theWinter Olympics in Sochi, including the men's snowboarding halfpipe, slopestyle andwomen's ski jumping.

Curling

Alpineskiing

Freestyleskiing

MEN

Women's downhill, 11 p.m.

Women's Slopestyle Finals, 1 a.m.

Biathlon

Hockey

Women's10km Pursuit, 7 a.m.

WOMEN

Canada vs. Sweden, United States vs. China, Britain vs. Germany, Norway vs. Russia, 2 a.m. Denmark vs. United States, Norway vs. Germany, China vs. Switzerland, 9 p.m.

Nordicskiing Men's and Women's Individual Sprint Free, 2 a.m. Men's and Women's Individual Sprint Free, 4 a.m.

WOMEN

Britain vs. United States, South Korea vs Switzerland, Denmark vs Japan, China vs. Russia, 7 a.m. Japan vs. Russia,USA vs. China, South Korea vs. Sweden, Canada vs. Britain, Wednesday, 2 a.m.

Figureskating Pairsshort program, 7 a.m.

Nordic comdined

Germany vs. Sweden, 2 a.m. Russia vs. Japan, 7 a.m. Canada vs. United States, Wednesday, 4:30 a.m.

luge Women's Singles (Run 3), 6:30 a.m. Women's Singles (Run 4), 8:20 a.m.

Ski jumping

Men's Individual Jump (normal hill), Wednesday, 1:30 a.m. Men's Individual 10km, 4:30 a.m.

Women's Individual (normal hill) First Round, 9:30 a.m. Women's Individual (normal hill) Final, 10:20a.m.

Snowdoard

Speedskating

Men's Halfpipe Quarterfmals, 2 a.m. Men's Halfpipe Semifinals, 7 a.m. Men's Halfpipe Finals, 9:30 a.m. Women's Halfpipe Quarterfinals, Wednesday, 2a.m.

Women's 500 (Race 1), 4:45 a.m. Women's 500 (Race 2), 6:30 a.m. Men's1,000, Wednesday, 6 a.m. Events through 6a.m. Nrednesday PST. All events streamedlive online at NBCOlympics.com

Medal table

United States'

Laurenne Ross, of

Through Monday (18 medal events) G Canada 3 Netherlands 3 Norway 2 Russia 1 United States 2 Austria 1 Czech Republic 0 2 Germany 2 France 1 Sweden 0

Bend, gathers herself after losing a ski during a fall in the downhill portion of the

S B T 3

1

7

2 2 7 1 4 2 3

7 6

women's super-combined at the Winter

0 3 5 2

0

Olympics in Krasnaya Polyana, Russia, on Monday. Ross

3

1 3 0 0 2 0

1

2

0 1

2 2

Italy

0

2 1

Poland Slovakia Switzerland China Finland Slovenia Britain Ukraine

1

0

0

1

1

0

0

1

was not able to complete

her run. Charles Krupa/The

Associated Press

1 0 0 1 0 0

1 1

0 0

1 1

0 0

1 0

0 1

1 1

0

0

1

1

er

g gg~ ~ 4

TV sehedule • All Times PST,Subjecttochange • Primetimrepl e aysareshowneachnight beginning betweenmidnight and2a.m. • Eventstobeaired live ontheWest Coast arenoted with anasterisk( *)

Ross

Today

f ailed to f i nish her downhill r u n .

NBC

3-5 p.m.— Men'sandWomen'sCross-Country, IndividualSprintGoldMedal Finals; Women'sLuge, GoldMedalFinalRuns; Women'sFreestyleSking, Slopestyle arding, Halfpipe 3-11:30 p.m.— Men's Snowbo Gold MedalFinal; FigureSkating,Pairs' Short Program;Women's Freestyle Skiing, Slopestyle GoldMedalFinal;Women's SkiJumping, Individual K-95GoldMedal Final 12:05-1:05 a.m.— Women'Sp s eedskating, 500 Gold MedalFinal; Wom en's Biathlon, 10kmPursuit GoldMedal Final NBCBN

s Curling,USA vs. Midnight-2 a.m.— Women' Russia 2-3 a.m.— Men'sandWomen's Cross-Country, IndividualSprints* 3-7a.m. — Men'sandWomen's Cross-Country, IndividualSprintGoldMedal Ftnals" 7-10:30 a.m. — FigureSkating, Pairs' Short Program* 10:30-noon —Wom en's Ski Jumping, Individual sSpeedskating, K-95 GoldMedalFinal*;Women' 500 GoldMedal Final 2-4 p.m.— GameoftheDay:Hockey MBNBC 7-9:30 a.m.—Women'sHockey,Russia vs. Japan" CNBC

2-5 p.m.—Women'C surling, USAvs. Britain USA

2-5 a.m.—Men'sCurling,USAvs. China'

Wednesday NBC

3-5 p.m.— Men's NordicCombined,Individual K-95GoldMedal Final 3-11:30 p.m.— Women'Al spineSkiing, Downhil Gold MedalFinal; FigureSkating, Pairs' Gold Medal Final;Wom en's Snowboarding, Halfpipe GoldMedalFinal;Men'sSpeedskating,1000 Gold MedalFinal DoublesGold Medal 12:05-1:05 a.m.— Luge, FinalRuns NBCSN

Midnight-4 a.m.— Men'sCurling, USAvs. Denmark; Men'sNordicCombined, Individual K-95, * Ski Jumping 4-7 a.m.—Women'sHockey, Canadavs. USA* 7-10:45 a.m.—FigureSkating, Pairs'GoldMedal Final*; Men'sNordic Combined, Individual K-95,

Cross-Country 11-11:45 a.m.—Luge,DoublesGoldMedal Final Runs 2:30-4 p.m.— GameoftheDay:Hockey MBNBC

sHockey,SwitzerMidnight-2:30 a.m.— Women' land vs.Finland* 9-11:30 a.m. —Men'sHockey, Latviavs. Switzerland* CNBC

2-5 p.m.—Men'sCurling,Switzerlandvs. Britain USA

2-5 a.m.—Women'Cu s rling, USAvs. China* 9a.m.noon— Men' sHockey,CzechRepublicvs. * Sweden

Continued from C1 Another U.S. skier, Stacey Cook (Mammoth Mountain, Calif.), also Ross and Cook were among five

"My top section (on the super-combined downhill) was one of the fastest, and I'm taking some confidence into the

downhill race. I definitely have some energy left over from (Monday) that I didn't get to utilize, so I'm going to harness that excitement and let it out in the race (on Wednesday)." — Bend Olympic skier Laurenne Ross

skiers in the field of 30-plus starters who failed to finish the downhill

silver in 2:35.02. Mancuso's time was 2:35.15.

and I'm taking some confidence into the downhill race," Ross said in her

take this momentum into the rest of

the Olympic series." Ross' parents and two sisters made the trip to Sochi to watch Laurenne race. Her father, Rob Ross, was stay-

run.

11 o'clock Pacific time. Coverage of Maria Hoefl-Riesch of Germany claimed the gold medal, finishing with the race will air on NBC on Wednesa total time of 2 minutes, 34.62 sec- day at 8 p.m. "My top section (on the super-comonds at the Rosa Khutor Alpine Center. Nicole Hosp of Austria took the bined downhill) was one of the fastest,

had a really impressive run. It's inspiring to see her step up at the Olympics and perform after struggling at the beginning of the season. I'm really happy for her and hoping that we can

ing positive after his daughter's tough start to her Olympics. "Laurenne was having a great run, With her bronze medal, Mancuso (Squaw Valley, Calif.) became the but the skis fell off the shoes at about first American to win a medal in 40 seconds in," Rob Ross wrote in an that excitement and let it out in the

race (on Wednesday)."

three consecutive Winter Olympic

email. "Results aside, we have to say

Games. to see your kid in the start gate at the "We are allso psyched for Julia," Olympics is pretty special."

Both Ross and Mancuso are sched- email. "I definitely have some energy uled to compete in the Olympic wom- left over from (Monday) that I didn't Ross said. "She definitely went into en's downhill, which starts tonight at get to utilize, so I'm going to harness that slalom run as the underdog, and

— Reporter: 541-383-0318, mmorical@bendbulletin.com.

ROUNDUP

Hoefl-Riesch wins super-combined, Manlso takes bronze By David Pace

and twin Ronald Mulder took bronze

The Associated Press

in a Dutch sweep.

SOCHI, Russia — Different American, same result for Maria Hoefl-Ri-

Biathlon

esch — another Olympic gold in the super-combined. Just as she did four years ago at the Vancouver Games, Hoefl-Riesch found herself trailing an American after the downhill leg before using her slalom skills to vault into first place and successfully defend her Olympic

Fourcade's win earned France its

first medal. Ondrej Moravec of Czech Republic took the silver, and Jean

Guillaume Beatrix of France earned bronze. Ole Einar Bjoerndalen of Norway finished fourth, missing out on a record 13th Winter Olympic medal.

title in the dual-run event.

Men's moguls

The German finished less than a second ahead of both silver medalist

Bilodeau became the Olympics'

Nicole Hosp of Austria and Julia Man-

first repeat winner in men's moguls.

cuso of the United States, who won the bronze. Mancuso won silver in the

Canadian teammate Mikael Kingsbury won the silver, giving the Cana-

event in Vancouver.

dians a 1-2 finish in both men's and

Lindsey Vonn had the fastest

women's moguls.

downhill t im e i n V a n couver, but Morry Gash /The Associated Press when Vonn skied out on the slalom, Women's super-combined medalists, from left, Nicole Hosp of Austria, silver, Maria Curling Hoefl-Riesch roared back to claim Hoefl-Riesch of Germany, gold, and Julia Mancuso of the United States, bronze, The Norwegian men, curling's fashgold. This time, Vonn is out with an pose with their medals in Sochi, Russia, on Monday. ion kings of cool, made their Sochi injury, and Mancuso replaced her debut with another snazzy pattern on at the top the standings after the their pants — a mixture of red, white,

downhill. opening downhill leg, trailing ManAlso on Day 4 of the Sochi Olym- cuso by 1.04 seconds. The German's pics, Charles Hamelin of Canada two-run time of 2 minutes, 34.62 secraced to the 1,500-meter short track onds was 0.40 seconds faster than speedskating gold, and Viktor Ahn Hosp. Mancuso, who finished 0.53 beearned the bronze to give Russia its hind Hoefl-Riesch, won her fourth cafirst-ever short track medal; Michel reer Olympic medal in alpine skiing. Mulder of the Netherlands earned the

500-meter speedskating gold; Mar-

No other American woman has won more than two.

tin Fourcade won the 12.5-kilometer

biathlon pursuit; and Alex Bilodeau Shorttrackspeedskating won his second consecutive gold medAt 29, Hamelin was the oldest skatal in men's moguls. er in the first final of the short track

Alpine skiing

competition. The wily veteran main-

tained a top-three position throughHoefl-Riesch was fifth fastest in the out most of the 14-lap race, leaving

enough at the end to defeat a loaded field, including Ahn and silver medalist Han Tianyu of China. Ahn was a three-time gold medalist for his na-

blue and gray squares and rectangles.

tive South Korea, but after missing

Canada. On the women's side, Swe-

Norway dazzled the U.S. 7-4, but the

surprise of opening day was Switzerland's upset of defending champion

theVancouver Games he changed his den defeated Britain 6-4 in a matchup name and became a Russian citizen. of two favorites for the women's curlWhen he stepped on the medals podi- ing gold. um, the mostly Russian crowd eruptIce hockey ed in wild cheers.

Speedskating Mulder's 500-meter speedskating victory earned him the title of fastest

The United States romped to a 9-0 victory over Switzerland to all-but

clinch a spot in the Olympic women's hockey semifinals. Canada topped

man on skates. Teammate Jan Smeek- Finland 3-0 to ensure its spot in the ens was 0.01 seconds behind for silver, semifinals.


TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

C5

g

a ewa or' ran as'o oc e

OLYMPICS SCOREBOARD Monday's medaiists ALPINESKIING

Women Super Combined GOLD —MariaHoefl-Riesch, Germany SILVER —Nicole Hosp,Austria BRONZ E—Julia Mancuso, SquawValley,Calif.

• Five players will be in their 40s while competing in the men'stournament

BIATHLON Men

12.5kmPursuit GOLD —Martin Fourcade,France SILVER —Ondrej Moravec,CzechRepublic BRONZE — JeanGuigaumeBeatrix,France

By Karen Crouse New York Times News Service

SOCHI, Russia — Old Men Winter will descend on the Sochi Games this

FREESTYLE SKIING Men

week, leaving the men's ice hockey tournament with a dusting of gray.

Moguls GOLD — AlexBilodeau,Canada SILVER —Mikael Kingsbury, Canada BRONZE — AlexandrSmyshlyaev,Russia

The 12-team competition features

five players in their 40s, including Petr Nedved of the Czech Republic

SHORT TRACKSPEEDSKATING Men 1,500 GOLD — CharlesHamelin,Canada

and Sandis Ozolinsh of Latvia, who

bumped into each other in the athletes' village the other day at that soda foun-

SILVER —Han Tianyu, China BRONZ E—Victor An, Russia

tain of youth, McDonald's.

SPEEDSKA TING

So much for getting more mileage out of one's athletic career through

Men

these Olympics of Ozolinsh, 41; Ned-

500 GOLD —Michel Mulder,Netherlands SILVER —Jan Smeekens, Netherlands BRONZ E—RonaldMulder,Netherlands

ved, 42; his teammate Jaromir Jagr, 41; the Swede Daniel Alfredsson, 41; and

Alpine skiing

clean fuels. But then, the presence at

the Finn Teemu Selanne, 43; owes little to virtuous planning. Selanne and Alfredsson considered

retirement last summer, and when Selanne squinted at the horizon, Rai-

mo Helminen's Olympic record of six hockey appearances did not appear within his grasp. "Absolutely not," he said, laughing. "I was thinking Vancouver in 2010 has to be my last."

Mark Humphrey/The Associated Press

Czech Republic forward Roman Cervenka, forward Petr Nedved, 42, and forward Jiri Novotny race around the rink during a train-

ing session at the Bolshoy Ice Dome in Sochi, Russia, on Sunday.

Nedved, seven years removed from

"On theteam back home we have a the NationalHockey League and playing for a club team in the Czech Ex- kid that's 16," Nedved said. "That could traliga, harbored no expectations of have been my own." becoming the first hockey player with And it must be said, his stiffness eva 20-year gap between Olympics. "It ery morning cannot be blamed on the didn't even cross my mind that this village's twin beds. "I have to get up a could happen," he said. little earlier to get loose," Nedved said. Ozolinsh, happily retired from the "I get up the same way as my dog." NHL and Latvia's national team, nevIn 1994, Nedved was 22 when he reper dreamed he would be his country's resented Canada at the Lillehammer flag-bearer in the opening ceremony. Games. Hehad defected five years ear"There were no future plans to partic- lier from what was then Czechoslovaipate in the Olympics," he said. kia while playing in a midget tournaNor did Jagr expect to land here at ment in Calgary. the same time he was the New Jersey The Canadians advanced to the gold Devils' leader in goals and points. medal game, where they lost to SweFor all five, the 2014 Olympics hap- den in a shootout. Nedved, a 6-foot-3 pened while they were busy making center, collected five goals and six other plans. points in eight games, then got on with "Playing on this level after 40, I his NHL career, which lasted 15 seaguess we're lucky or good, but we're sons and included two stints with the here," Nedved said. New York Rangers. On Sunday afternoon, Nedved was In 2007, Nedved retired from the eagerly awaiting the arrival the next NHL and returned home to play in the day of Jagr, a good friend with whom Czech Extraliga. "For the last four, five years, I was he played in Pittsburgh for two years in the 1990s, and his 16 other teammates thinking one season at a time," Nedved who are also in the league. said. "I found the drive and the passion A few m i nutes before the eight for the game so I just kept going." Czechs not in the NHL took the ice for Nedved's plans are to bow out of an hourlong practice, the Bolshoi Ice the game at the end of this season. If Dome was alive with the sounds of "I this is indeed his curtain call, he is Love It," a hit by the Swedish duo Ico- luxuriating in the house lights. He has na Pop. The song contains a line, san- collected 44 points in 44 games for the itized so it is Olympic family-friendly: Liberec White Tigers, prompting Jagr, "You're from the '70s but I'm a '90s his fellow Olympian, to recently sugchick." gest, "He might be the best player on For Nedved, thereminders of his

advancing age are everywhere. One of his Olympic team members, Tampa Bay Lightning rookie forward Ondrej Palat, was born in March 1991, nine months after Nedved was drafted second overall by the Vancouver

Canucks.

his country into the stadium carrying Latvia's flag. It was like being crowned homecoming king at your first high school dance. Ozolinsh, a seven-time All-Star and a Stanley Cup champion with the Col-

was it. I did not think of future, how it's

going to be, how it's going to work out, whether I'm going to the Olympics or not." He said he did not make himself

available, if needed, for these games until November. "I'm at the age where His marriage was crumbling and he I'm not really sure how I'm going to was trying to keep his vow of sobriety play," Ozolinsh explained. "Am I going after a stint in the league's substance to be able to physically keep up or how abuse program after a drunken-driv- it's going to work out. I'm in the best ing arrest. shape that I can be at my age. That's "I was not psychologically, mental- alL" ly, ready to be on the ice and play and Asked if he was looking forward to enjoy it," said Ozolinsh, who stuffed his seeing players whose paths he crossed equipment in abag and stashed it away in the NHL, Ozolinsh laughed. "I don't for a year. know the players anymore," he said. "I He skied and worked on his golf know more in management. It's odd, game. (He is the owner of his coun- honestly." try's first 18-hole course, in his homeWhile he could not have plotted the town, Riga.) Ozolinsh also began path thatbrought him here, he is happy work toward an undergraduate de- to have taken it. "I love the game," Ozolinsh said. "I gree in business through an online program offered by the University enjoy every minute, even the bad days." of Phoenix. He chose that route, he He laughed. "It's not just being on the ice for the said, because he considered himself too old to be sharing a classroom with game," he added. "It's being off the ice, teenagers. in the locker room, in practice. I'm realIn summer 2009, Ozolinsh returned ly enjoying the whole process." to hockey. He signed a contract to play The one thing Old Men Winter in the Kontinental Hockey League share, besides a 1970s birth date, is an with his hometown team, and he found inviolable passion for the game. In 2002, Selanne was playing in his himself sharing the ice with teenagers, some of whom were not much older third Olympics and his countryman orado Avalanche, left the NHL in 2008.

than the elder of his two sons, who is 19.

Helminen, then 37, in his sixth. "I re-

member saying, 'I can't believe there's a grandpa playing in this tournament,' " our team." Selanne said. Nedved marched in the opening cer- would," Ozolinsh said. Fourteen years later, his teammates emony, an experience he missed out on He was coaxed back to the national are saying the same thing about Sein 1994. "It was unbelievable," he said. team last year to help his country qual- lanne, a 6-foot right wing. "Very thankful I've been able to play Tell Ozolinsh about it. After miss- ify for these games. "I did it because I thought I can be so many years and especially enjoy it," ing the openingceremony in 2002 and 2006 because of his NHL commit- of use in the qualifying tournament," Selanne said. "That's the only reason ments, Ozolinsh, a 6-3 defenseman, led Ozolinsh said. "Three games and that I'm still around." "It took a lot longer to get back into playing shape than I actually thought it

In women'shockey,U.S.-Canadarivalry hasbecomeborder brawl

W omen's SuperCombined Final Ranking (Oownhill; Slalomin parentheses) 1. MariaHoefl-Riesch,Germany, (5, 1:43.72;3, 50.90)2:34.62. 2. NicoleHosp,Austria, (8, 1;43.95;4, 51.07) 2:35.02. 3. Julia Mancuso,SquawValley, Calif., (I, I:42.68;13,52.47)2:35.15. 4. TinaMaze,Slovenia, (3, I:43.54; 7, 51.71) 2:35.25. 5. DominiqueGisin, Switzerland,(10, 1:44.01; 11, 52.11)2;36.12. 6. RagnhildMowinckel, Norway, (12, I:44.28; 8, 51.87)2:36.15. 7. Michaela Kirchgasser, Austria, (23,1:45.72;2, 50.69)2:36.41. 8. AnnaFenninger, Austria, (4, 1:43.67; 14, 52.77)2:36.44. NR.StaceyCook, Mammoth, Calif., DNF. NR.LaurenneRoss, Bend,DNF. NR.LeanneSmith,NorthConway,N.H.,DNF.

Biathlon Men's12.6kmPursuit (Penalties in parentheses) 1. MartinFourcade,France,33:48.6(I). 2. OndrejMoravec, CzechRepublic, 34:02.7(0). 3. Jean GuilaumeBeatrix, France,34:12.8 (1). 4. OleEinarBjoerndalen,Norway,34:14.5(3). 5. Evgeny Ustyugov,Russia,34:25.3 (1). 6. Simon Schempp, Germany,34:27.7 (I). 7.EmilHegleSvendsen,Norway,34:28.8(I). 8. SimonEder,Austria, 34:28.9(2). U.S. Finishers 22. Tim Burke, Paul Smiths, N.Y.,35;37.0 (2). 38. Lowell Bailey, LakePlacid, N.Y., 36:34.8

(3)

53. Leif Nordgren,Marineon St. Croix, Minn., 39:31.4(7).

Freestyle skiing Men's Moguls Finals Run1 1. AlexandrSmyshlyaev,Russia, 24.37(Q). 2. PhilippeMarquis, Canada, 24.32 (0). 3. MikaelKingsbury,Canada,24.31(Q). 4.Marc-AntoineGagnon,Canada,23.45(0). 5. DmitriyReiherd,Kazakhstan,23.10(Q). 6. Benjamin Cavet, France,22.97(0). 7. MattGraham,Australia,22.49 (Q). 8. AlexBilodeau,Canada,22.49 (0). 9. PatrickDeneen, CleElum,Wash., 22.27(Q). 10. ChoiJae-Woo, SouthKorea,22.11 (Q). 11. PavelKolmakov, Kazakhstan,21.82(0). 12. PerSpett, Sweden,21.81(Q). 13. BrodieSummers, Australia, 21.78. 14. NobuyukiNishi, Japan,21.73. 15. ShoEndo, Japan,21.73. 16. Aleksey Pavlenko,Russia,21.66. 17. Andrey Volkov, Russia,21.64. 18.Jimi SalonenFinland 20.75. 19. LudvigFjagstrom,Sweden,19.83. 20. BradleWi y lson, Bute, Mont.,9.90. Referees:Wiliam Mcnice(TD); Olivier Grange (TU);OxanaKushchenko(TU), Italy; ZoeJaboor (TD);HanaKaluzikova(TU);Veli Anttila (Al); Helene House(Al). Run 2 1. Mikael Kingsbury,Cana da, (3, 24.31; I, 24.54)24.54(q). 2.Marc-AntoineGagnon,Canada,(4,23.45;2, 24.16)24.16(q). 3. AlexBilodeau,Canada, (8,22.49; 3, 23.89) 23.89(q). 4. AlexandrSmyshlyaev, Russia,(1, 24.37;4, 23.85}23.85(q). 5. Dmitriy Reiherd,Kazakhstan, (5, 23.10;5, 23.48)23.48(q). 6. PatrickDeneen, CleElum,Wash.,(9,22.27;6, 23.32)23.32(q). 7. Matt Graham, Australia, (7, 22.49;7, 23.31) 23.31.

8. BenjaminCavet, France, (6,22.97;8, 22.46) 22.46.

9. Philippe Marquis, Canada, (2,2432; 9,2225) 22.25.

By Barbara Barrett

team, called the clash one of

McClatchy-Tribune News Service

the fiercest in hockey. she said, rather than always "It's a very fierce rivalry," he teetering back on its heels.

SOCHI, Russia — As North

American neighbors, Canada said. "Jeez, as far as I can reand the United States gener- member, all of the decidingbig ally enjoy a good relationship. games havebasically been deBut in women's ice hockey, cided in overtime or shootouts. That's how close it is. And I t hat friendship ends at t h e Zamboni door. think it's that close again this

offensive play and score goals, was shoved into the boards in Vairo thinks another team

could rise up and shock the two North American hockey

powers, much in the way the 1980 U.S. men's team shocked the world at Lake Placid. He

pointed to the Russians as poIn many cases, the North tential spoilers. "The Russian girls don't American players are just women's. bigger. At its opening game have pressure on them, and if The two adversaries are by Saturday, Canada towered they can sneak in and win a far the best in the world, so over it s S w i s s o p ponents. gold medal, they will be herdominant in their sport that The Swiss have three players oines forever," he said. "They at the last Olympics, many ob- at least 5 feet 8 inches tallscare me." servers worried about the fu- Canada has 12. The North A merican anture of women's hockey if othThe Swiss players were tagonism goes back to 1998 er nations did not step up their scrappy, darting among their in Nagano, Japan; women's game. Countries such as Fin- opponents and slinging el- ice hockey debuted as a medland, Switzerland, Russia and bows, but Canada won 5-0. al event, and the U.S. won the Germany have improved, but Team U SA , m e a nwhile, gold. The Canadians did not for now, those teams appear to r outed Switzerland 9-0 o n like those results, and they be little more than warm-ups. Monday. (And the Swiss are have been atop the podium at On Wednesday, the powers among the most improved in every Winter Olympics since. face off in preliminary play of recent years.) Over the past few months, the Olympic hockey tournaThat was after the United the rivals have played a sevment. They bring a history of States took on rising star Fin- en-game stretch of matches competition, respect and — re- land in a weekend match that leading up to Sochi. Canada cently — a pair of fist-slinging saw the Yanks score less than took the first three; then the brawls. a minute into the game against U.S. won four in a row. "Once you get on the ice, Noora Raty, one of the world's Two of those games sawtusthere's no friends on that team. best goalies, eventually win- sles break out into full-fledged You're playing Canada," said ning3-1. fights — common in men's ice Anne Schleper, a defenseman Raty held offCanada unhockey but a rare sight in the for Team USA. til deep into the third period women's game. Schleper said Canadian forward Jayna Monday. The Finns lost 3-0. that in both cases, the AmeriHefford, who has four OlymIndeed, it is goalkeeping cans were sticking up for their pic medals, offered a bit of a that has been the key to help- teammates, "which I think is backhanded compliment to ing other nations begin to lift appropriate." her opponents: "You want to their play against the domiIn the first brawl in October, play the best, and next to us, nating North Americans, said the Americans — including the Americans are it." Katey Stone, coach of the U.S. Schleper — rushed in swingLou Vairo, coach of the 1984 women's team. A good goalie ing after a teammate knocked U.S. men's Olympic hockey allows the defense to support down theCanadian goalieand The

U . S.-Canada r i v a l- time."

ry might be the strongest in Olympic sports, men's or

model with those last couple of retaliation. games against Canada where Another melee in December we had fights, but still you can forced nearly every player on be physical and go at 'em and the ice into the teams' respec- at the same time you leave it tive penalty boxes. on the ice." Jim Afremow, a sports M ark Joh n s on , wh o coached the USA team in the psychologist and author of 2010 Olympics in Vancouver, "The Champion's Mind," has said the women will not likely worked with Olympians and toss punches this Wednesday. said that in Sochi, the players There is too much at stake, he will have to underreact to anysaid, and they will not want to thing they consider untoward. "Rivals are kind of like your risk a penalty that allows the other team a power play. best friend and your worst en"We have to stay disciplined emy at the same time," he said. during the whole game," Teams push each other to be agreed Lauriane Rougeau, a their best, he said, but emodefenseman for Canada. tions can get out of hand. Unlike in the men's game, The challenge is "to leave the women on both teams also the past in the past." feel a significant responsibility But that can be hard. The to serve as role models to girls veterans on Team USA r ein Canada, the United States member the 2010 Olympics in and around the world. Vancouver, when they lost to The pressure is there. Mo- Canada 2-0 in the gold medal nique Allain, a 48-year-old match before a thicket of maprincipal at an elementary ple-leaf fans. "Itburnsinyourheartevery school in New Brunswick who volunteers w i t h Ca n a dian single day," said Meghan Dughockey at the Olympics, grew gan, a forward and USA team up playing on boys' teams. captain. "You remind yourself Now, she said, "we have role and your teammates that you models who have pushed don't ever want to feel that boundaries. They kept push- way again." ing and pushing and pushing." The teams know each other She likes what the wom- so well that come Wednesday, en are teaching kids in her they will understand what to school. expect, Hefford said. "It comes "We definitely take that to

heart," said veteran USA goal-

down to executing." And this first showdown, of

ie Jessie Vetter. "Being a con-

course, is not the most import-

fident girl, a confident woman is huge and something I hope they take away from seeing us play — maybe not the best role

ant one in this Winter Olym-

pics. That game comes in just over a week, on Feb. 20, for the gold.

10. PavelKolmakov,Kazakhstan,(11,21.82;10, 20.03)20.03. 11. PerSpett, Sweden, (12, 21.81; 11, 13.47) 13.47. NR.ChoiJae-Woo SouthKorea DNF. Referees:Wiliam Mcnice (TD); OlivierGrange (TU);OxanaKushchenko (TU), Italy; ZoeJaboor (TIJ);HanaKaluzikova(TU);Veli Anttila (Al); Helene House(Al). Medal Run 1. AlexBilodeau,Canada,26.31. 2. MikaelKingsbury,Canada,24.71. 3.AlexandrSmyshlyaev,Russia,24.34. 4.Marc-AntoineGagnon,Canada,23.35. 5. DmitriyReiherd,Kazakhstan,22.80. 6. PatrickDeneen, CleElum,Wash., 22.16. Referees:Wiliam Mcnice(TIJ); Olivier Grange (TU);OxanaKushchenko(TU), Italy; ZoeJaboor (TU);HanaKaluzikova(TU);Veli Anttila (Al); Helene House(Al).

Speedskating Short track Men's 1,500 Final B 2. FrancoisHamelin, Canada,2:21.592. 3. Sin Da Woon, SouthKorea,2:22.066. 4. Semen Elistratov, Russia,2:24.352. 5. SjinkieKnegt, Netherlands, 2:39.581. NR.ParkSeYeong,South Korea,PEN. Final A 1. CharlesHamelin, Canada,2:14.985. 2. HanTianyu,China, 2:15.055. 3. VictorAn,Russia, 2:15.062. 4. J.R.Celski,FederalWay,Wash., 2:15.624. 5 ChenDequan China 215626 6. LeeHan-Bin, SouthKorea,2:16.466. 7. JackWhelbourne, Britain, NoTime. Men's 600 Final Ranking 1. Michel Mulder,Netherlands(2, 34.63; 2, 34.67)1:9.312. 2.Jan Smeekens,Netherlands (I,34.59;3, 34.72)1:9.324. 3. RonaldMulder,Netherlands(6, 34.969; I, 34.49)1:9.460. 4. MoTaeBum, SouthKorea(4, 34.84; 5,34.85) I:9.690. 5. Joji Kato, Japan(5r 34.966;4, 34.77) I:9.740. 6. KeiichiroNaga shima, Japan(3, 34.79; 16, 35.25)1:10.04. 7. Roman Krech,Kazakhstan(9, 35.04; 6,35.00) I:10.04.

8. Nico Ihle, Germany(7, 34.99; 9, 35.11) I:I0.10. IJ.S. Finishers 24. ShaniDavis, Chicago(22,35.390;28,35.59) I:10.98. 26. Tucker Fredricks, Janesvige,Wis. (18, 35.278;37, 35.72) I:10.99.

27. Mitchell Whitmore,Waukesha, Wis. (20, 35.34;35,35.71)1:11.06. NR.BrianHansen,Glenview,BI., NRS.


C6

TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 2014

Rituals

Oklahoma State head coach Travis Ford,

Continued from C1 "That's probably one of

center, Marcus Smart, right, and referee Markel Brown talk after Smart shoved

the most fun things that we

a fan during an

way. For the starters that get to do it, and me, it makes

get to do," McClain says. "We kind of get to show off our personalities in a weird

NCAA college basketball game

Texas. Tori Eichbergerl Lubbock AvalancheJournal

Fan

not more ugly moments. "A lot of times you just smile it off," Syra-

Continued from C1 Oklahoma State All-America guard Marcus Smart is suspended three games for shoving a Texas Tech fan who later apologized for his actions. The incident shows how volatile the in-

cuse forward C.J. Fair said. "You want to say

you shouldn't lose your cool, but it's hard when you're in that moment." The NCAA launched efforts in 2009 to im-

to business and get ready to play." D ominick H urley c a n relate. On game nights, the Summit boys senior wing serves as the end of Starting Lineup Lane. He can be found lifting junior guard Isaac Dermon high above his head similar to a University of Oregon football lineman hoisting tailback De'Anthony Thom-

And that's that point. There is no superstition

vulnerableeven as they are expected not to re-

your teammates and stuff,

Smart's altercation with Red Raiders fan Jeff

Orr happened late in Saturday's game after Smart tumbled out of bounds behind the basket

spond to derogatory comments. "I'vealways been concerned about fans be-

after tying to block a shot. After being helped cause these are kids, you know," Texas Tech to his feet, Smart quickly turned to confront coach Tubby Smith said Monday. "I can see it Orr and shoved him with two hands after it ap- at a professional game. They're professionpeared Orr said something to him. Teammates als. They're being paid to tolerate and listen to pulled Smart away from the fans. abuse." That same night, University of Oregon men's Maybe, but NBA all-star Kevin Durant basketball coach Dana Altman expressed con- who played a season at Texas — said that is still cerns about safety after two of his staffers said not a license for fans to behave any way they an Arizona State student spit at them at half-

want.

"I just put it like this: If you wouldn't say that time of the game in Tempe, Ariz. The student had his season tickets revoked, according to the if we were walking down the street, then you should keep that to yourself," the Oklahoma schooL In addition, Ducks guard Jason Calliste had City star said. "But they get — it's the heat of the a verbal confrontation with at least one student moment for all those guys too watching their late in the first half. The proximity between

fans and players was at issue again as Altman said it was not a good situation to have visiting teams go past the student section on their way

off the court there. Coach Monty Williams of the National Basketball Association's New Orleans Pelicans

teams. But at the same time, we're all human and words do hurt, and some things should be

ments or people throwing food at you," Williams said. "I think not just the (NBA), but all of sports, we've got to address the crowd interac-

toward him. It is a fragile situation, one that Henderson's

coach Andy Kennedy said athletes and coaches m ust be prepared toface.

most that some taunting comes with the territo-

spect. By all indications, it appears Michael has done just

Continued from C1 "The majority of players will be supportive of Michael Sam or just won't care," Klu-

that throughout his football

career." Severalcoaches said if a player is accountable and a winner, being gay is not an

was suspended for the final

ed guys here and there who might try to make a fuss about it, but players by and large are very much, 'Hey, we're here to do a job, we're here to go out and play football.' "In terms of the coaching/front office side, I think there's where issues are going to arise because they are going to look at this like, 'Hey, is this going to cause a distraction for the team'?' And by distraction, they mean, 'We're not really OK with having a gay player on our team, we

issue.

Redskins tight end Chris Cooley said Sam's perfor-

can't come out and say that,

so we're going to use the word distraction,' " Kluwe added. "And unfortunately, those are

the people who determine if you're employed or not." John Elway has a unique perspective running the Denver Broncos' front office now after a Hall of Fame playing career, and he said Monday that he would have no problem drafting Sam. "We will evaluate Michael

just like any other draft prospect: on the basis of his

ability, character and NFL potential. His announcement will have no effect on how we

see him as a football player," Elway said. "Having spent 16 years in an NF L l o cker room, the bottom line is that

it's about treating others with respect and earning that re-

Bears decided against the

l e t -it-

fly handshake with junior guard Max Michalski. This is the kind of stuff the Storm

players do in the halls of Summit High during school. Then again, maybe these pregame traditions do translate to in-game action. "To really break it down," Hurley explains, "it's just being on the same page with all knowing exactly what you guys are doing." Their pregame interactions are energy infusers, like when Dermon and Michalski deliver p hantom punches on one another. "It gets everybody going," Dermon says. "I get more excited. It really gets me going." Dacoda Crane knows the feeling.

pre-match ritual. "We lost a lot of matches

that we should have won," Haines r e m embers. "So there is kind of that mojo behind it." Since then, there has been no argument from the Lava

Bears to continue the custom — especially considering the impact it has on each wrestler.

"It feels like you're getting ready to go to battle," Haines says. "Everybody's there with you. I don't really know how to describe the feeling. It's powerful." Think Friday night football p r egame s peeches, Haines continues. "That's the kind of feeling. It's like a t i n gle-down-your-spine feeling." There is no superstition

behind it all. (Perhaps a touch of mojo.) There is no deep-rooted meaning beneath the surface. Maybe it is all just a filler, some entertainment during a lull. Last Thursday night, as Says Hurley: "I think it the Bend High sophomore would be awkward if (the prepared for a 152-pound announcer) says, 'Isaac Derwrestling match a gainst mon,' and he just kind of M ountain

V i e w' s J i m m y walked out there and noth-

Radaford, Crane's team-

ing really happened."

mates surrounded him. But one thing i s c erEach of the Lava Bears tain. And it is an accepted r eached a n a r m to w a r d absolute.

"I definitely think it's speCrane, who glared across the mat toward his oppo- cial," McClain says. "It gets nent, ready to go to war. The us pumped up, and it gets us Bears sounded off, as they ready to play." do before each individual — Reporter: 541-383-0307, match — this call tailored for glucas®bendbulletin.com.

Where Buyers And Sellers Meet •

-

s • (]3ssl(ll

5

chase loose balls into the stands, putting a po-

Sam

"Ifanybody can come in and help us win games and

d aily harassment wit h

Former

1-800-31$-8134 free in-home consultation

Washi n g t on

mance on the field and as about sexual orientation.

coach Alex Van Pelt.

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eight games and Martin's career was thrown in limbo.

think it

q u a rterbacks

WINQOW REPLACEMENT QONE RIGHT.

ra-

a teammate should quickly overshadow any stereotypes

m a tters," said new

k

cial, aggressive and sexually charged comments. Incognito

yellow, straight, gay — I don't

be successful — black, white,

Green Bay

sic last month when the Lava

The close proximity between fans and bas-

ry. But he said fans too often cross the line. "I've had people say nasty stuff about my security staff, while some teams post signs or mother, my sister, my girlfriend, my father, stuff make announcements asking fans to police about me. I've been called all types of names," Rivers said. "They'll say it in front of their kids themselves by reporting bad fan behavior. Many athletes say it is surprising there are or their wives. That's not OK."

we said. "You'll have isolat-

recalls a dual match during the Oregon Wrestling Clas-

ketball players adds another variable. With fans lining the court, athletes often

Former Duke star Austin Rivers, currently a tion with players and coaches because it's getting out of hand." guard with the Pelicans and son of NBA coach There is no clear answer to getting it under Doc Rivers, understands probably better than control, either. Arenas with 20,000 fans are often staffed by several dozen ushers and an outnumbered

player introductions. There is no true significance of his

kept to yourself."

said he has had things thrown at him, while tentially frustrated player in physical contact Ohio State coach Thad Matta said he hopes with hecklers. The scenario increases the risk schools will "take more of a precaution because of an altercation. Ole Miss guard Marshall Henderson stood it can get downright brutal." "There's a lot of stuff that goes on in the at the scorer's table during a game at Auburn crowd that shouldn't go on and players and last year, popping his jersey to taunt studentscoaches have to deal with stuff they shouldn't who responded by making an obscene gesture have to deal with, whether it's derogatory com-

tine. Senior Noah H a ines

STAT OF THEWEEK Twenty-one. Leading 9-4 in the second quarter on Friday night, Summit turned on the afterburners. The Storm closed the period with a 21-0 run to grab a 26-point halftime lead over visiting Mountain View before sealing a 49-29 Intermountain Conference girls basketball win.

the same Dermon lift during sprinkle-and-shake,

Admittedly, there is a bit

of superstition behind the Bend High wrestling rou-

In leading Mountain View to a 63-52 Intermountain Hybrid boys basketball road win over Ridgeview last Tuesdayand a64-51 IMC victory at Summit three days later, the Cougars' Grant Lannin shot nearly 56 percent to finish with an averageof 19 points per contest. The senior also hauled in 7.5 rebounds last weekwhile hitting 6 of13 shots from 3-point range.

"It's like swagger," Hurley says. driving Hurley to execute

more focused than I am. I don't think I'd be as ready."

PLAYEROFTHEWEEK

as after a touchdown.

prove sportsmanship with its "Respect" camteraction between fans and athletes is becom- paign, which encourages measures such as ing, especially with the proximity between the ejecting fans displaying unsportsmanlike behavior, using video to record bad behavior and two. "When you sign up to play a sport in college, establishing penalties for students or fans to you sign away whatever freedoms you thought "make fans accountable for what takes place in you had coming to college," Connecticut wom- the stands." en's basketball coach Geno Auriemma said. In an email, NCAA spokesman Christopher "You can't react like a normal human being. Radford said it is up to member schools to im"Someone says something, you can't react. plement the practices, which are being updated. All of a sudden people, especially adults, say Leagues such as the Big 12 and Atlantic and can do what they want to a college kid on Coast Conference have the PA announcer read the floor knowing they have no recourse. They a pregame message reminding fans to be on have to take it. I don't agree with that, but that's good behavior. Yet in many cases, that is the extent of enthe world. Someone pays $20 to watch a basketball game and you can be an idiot." forcement, leaving athletes feeling abused and

8-6 win. "It gets me focused,

finished with 33 points and Wolfe added27.

serious. Then we get down

in Lubbock,

pumped," says Crane, who that night went on to log an

tory at Estacada. Pichette

you smile and makes you laugh — forget about being

against Texas Tech on Saturday

Crane: "1-2-3, Dacoda!" " It ge t s me pr ett y

GAME OF THEWEEK Jered Pichette andDevon Wolfe posted career highs in points scored last Tuesday to help Madras snap a seven-gameboys basketball losing streak in the White Buffaloes' 71-63 Tri-Valley Conference vic-

"I don't think he faces any challenges as a player. I don't

Before Sa m

re v ealed think he faces a lot of challenges as a person," Cooley pass-rushing standout was said. "I think once he estabprojected as a m i d-round lishes himself as the kind of draft pick. teammate he's going to be, I Kluwe said r eports t h at think everybody will accept Sam's draft stock could drop it fine." because he revealed his sexuPhiladelphia Eagles All-Pro al orientation "basically could guard Evan Mathis said Sam have been lifted from any will face obstacles no matter American sporting paper in what. "NFL players shouldn't the 1940s when Jackie Robinson was about to enter Ma- judge Michael Sam based on jor League Baseball. It's like his sexuality but some guys we've been here before. Why wilL MLB players shouldn't do we have to keep doing the have judged Jackie Robinsame thing?" son based on his skin color Sam will likely face even but some did," Mathis said. more scrutiny from oppo- "Whether or not the NFL is nents' fans than San Diego ready for it, it needs to hapChargers linebacker Manti pen. There are still people on Te'odid after getting fooled this Earth who lived through by a hoax involving a fake the prohibition of alcohol and girlfriend while he was play- the civil r i g hts m ovement. ing at Notre Dame. They can look back and reWhat will help Sam is land- flect on how primitive those ing on a team with strong vet- times were. "Current generations will eran leadership, something that was lacking in M i ami, look back at marijuana prowhere Dolphins tackle Jon- hibition and gays having to athan Martin w alked away fight for equal rights and at midseason, alleging that think how primitive those guard Richie Incognito led times were." his sexual o r ientation, the

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C7 THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, FEBRUARY ii, 2014 DOW 15,801.79 ~

O» To look upindividual stocks, goto bendbugetin.com/business. Also seearecap in Sunday's Businesssection.

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NASDAQ 4,148.17

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CHG. +7.71 -70.86 +2.85 -4.97 +22.31 +2.82 +2.92 +31.50 +2.18

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Alaska Air Group A LK 48.24 ~ Avista Corp A VA 25.36 ~ Bank of America BAC 10 . 98 t -t BarrettBusiness B BS I 3 9 . 71 ~ Yellen SPeakS Boeing Co BA 7 4 .27 ~ Congress gets to hear directly Cascade Baacorp C AC B 4 . 39 ~ from Federal Reserve Chair Janet ColumbiaBokg COL B 19.56 ~ 2 Yellen today. Columbia Sportswear COLM 50.18 ~ Yellen will be delivering a CostcoWholesale COST 98.95 ~ 1 monetary policy report to a Craft Brew Alliance B R EW 6.52 ~ financial services committee. Fed FLIR Systems F LIR 23.00 ~ officials have said they would Hewlett PacKard H P Q 1 6 .57 — 0 consider raising their benchmark HomeFederal Bocp ID HOME 10.84 ~ 1 Intel Corp I NTC 20.10 ~ short-term interest rate at some Keycorp K EY 9 .14 ~ point after the jobless rate falls Kroger Co K R 2 7 .64 ~ below 6.5 percent. With the Lattice Semi L SCC 4.17 ~ unemployment rate now close to LA Pacific L PX 14.51 ~ that threshold, economists think MDD Resources MDU 23 .10 — o the Fed may update its guidance. MentorGraphics M Microsoft Corp Nike Ioc 8

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EN T 1 3.21 4$ — MSFT 27.23 ~ 3 N KE 53.27 ~ J WN 52.16 ~ N WN 39.96 ~ PCAR 45.81 ~ PLNR 1 55

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82.08 29.27

EPS

7 6. 7 1 -1.11 -1.4 T T 28.6 2 +. 3 4 +1 .2 L L 17.4 2 16 . 72 -.10 -0.6 T L 102.2 0 64 . 5 2 -.68 -1.0 T T 144. 5 7 12 7.16 + . 14 +0.1 L T 7.00 4 .70 +.2 1 + 4 .7 L T T 8.5 6 25.34 -.18 -0.7 T 80.04 74 . 4 3 + . 8 3 +1.1 L T 26 .12113.85 -.19 -0.2 T T 18.70 1 4. 4 0 -.14 -1.0 T T 34.19 3 0. 4 8 -.23 -0.7 T T 30.13 28.81 -.26 -0.9 T L 6.03 1 4. 1 9 -.05 -0.4 T T 27.12 24.2 9 +. 0 9 +0 .4 L T 14.14 1 2. 6 7 -.07 -0.5 T T 43.85 3 6. 1 9 -.09 -0.2 T T 6.81 6 .87 +.0 6 + 0 .9 L L 22.55 1 6. 8 9 -.13 -0.8 T T 32.65 32 .77 + . 14 +0.4 L L 24 . 31 19 . 75 + . 0 1 +0 .1 L T 8.9 8 36.80 +.24+ 0.7 L L T 80.26 7 2.6 7 - .02 . . . ~ T 63.72 5 8. 5 5 -.24 -0.4 T T 46.37 41.1 1 +. 5 7 +1 .4 L T 60.1 7 5 8. 4 9 -.66 -1.1 T L 2 93 2 25 -.07 -30 T T 54.6 2 42. 78 + . 1 3 +0.3 L T 274. 9 6 25 7.77 -2.43 -0.9 T T 36.90 32. 0 4 +. 8 8 +2.8 L L 3.3 2 25.26 -.25 -1.0 T T 198. 4 7 18 2.35 -.21 -0.1 T T 69.11 63.5 1 +. 1 7 +0 .3 L T 82.50 74.8 0 +. 7 7 +1 .0 L T L 9.05 8.43 -.03 -0.4 T 9.65 1 7. 0 5 -.28 -1.6 T T 41.86 40.0 8 +. 0 8 +0 .2 L T 4.3 5 22.00 +.08+ 0.4 L T T 6.8 4 45.52 +.15+0.3 L T 33.24 30. 0 1 +. 1 3 +0.4 L T

L L L T T T T T T T

L L T T T T

L T L T T T

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':.",;"" Deal boosts weight-loss access Weight-loss drug Belviq will be medical condition, such as available to more people under diabetes or high cholesterol. a deal between its drugmakers Caremark runs and pharmacy benefits prescription-drug plans for manager CVS Caremark. employers, insurers and other Arena Pharmaceuticals and customers. Japan-based Eisai said Monday that more than half of The Food and Drug Administration approved all Americans with insurance should now have access Belviq in June 2012, but it didn't go on sale for to the drug, which is approved for use in adults who another year because of concerns like classification are obese or overweight and have at least one serious by the Drug Enforcement Administration.

<~BELYIQ' (lorCGS Srin HCI}Cv

Dividend: $2.52 Div.yield: 5.2%

AP

Source: Factset

52-WEEK RANGE

Mond a y's ciose: $6.43

based on trailing 12 month results

17

D J 52-week range

$20.94~

Total returns through Feb. 10

AmdFocus

St. Jude Medical

STJ Close:$63.59L1.59 or 2.6% Stifel Nicolaus upgraded its rating on the medical device maker to a 'buy,' citing its pipeline of products under development. $70 65

F $9 6.96

Vol.:6.8m (2.2x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$5.3 b

PE: . . Yield:..

N

D J 52-week range

$39.79~

F

$68.39

Vol.:4.0m (1.6x avg.) P E: 25.7 Mkt. Cap:$18.56b Yie l d: 1.6%

MCD Dick's Sporting Gds. DKS Close:$94.86 V-1.06 or -1.1% Close:$51.87L0.77 or 1.5% Bad weather is hurting business at A big holiday season has led the the world's largest hamburger chain, sports retailer to up its outlook for which reported a 3.3 percent decline the fourth quarter. in same-store sales. $100 $60 95

55 N

D

J

$4 Market value: $1.4 billion

*Annualized

SelectedMutualpunds

Source: FactSet

F

N

52-week range

D

J

$10 3.70

$45.00~

$ 58.87

PE:1 7 . 1 Vol.:4.8m (3.2x avg.)

Mkt. Cap:$94.39 b

F

52-week range

$92.22~

Vol.:7.0m (1.3x avg.)

Yie l d: 3.4% Mkt. Cap:$5.23 b

Hasbro

HAS Close:$52.36L2.27 or 4.5% The toy company reported lower fourth-quarter earnings following a holiday season hurt by weak sales and one-time charges. $60

PE:1 9 . 8 Yie l d : 1.0%

AutoNavi Holdings

A MAP

Close:$20.57L4.03 or 24.4% Alibaba Group Holding has offered to take the Chinese digital mapping and navigation company private for about $1.58 billion. $25 20

55

50

15

N

D

J

F

N

52-week range

D

J

$39.40~

$5 5.78

Plug Power

PLUG Close:$3.55%0.45 or 14.5% The industrial alternative-fuel company landed a contract to supply a retailer at six of its North American distribution centers.

$6

$9.90~

$27.20

MDCO Close:$32.42 V-1.80 or -5.3% An early review from federal regulators suggests that the pharmaceutical company's blood clot prevention treatment should not be approved. $45 40

2

35

D J 52-week range

F $4 .90

Vol.:47.9m (2.3x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$415.46 m

PE: . . Yield : ..

PE: . . . Yield: ...

The Medicines

4

N

F

52-week range

Vol.: 6.2m (4.1x avg.) PE: 24.0 Vol.:12.7m (22.9x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$6.79 b Yie l d : 3.1% Mkt. Cap: $1.42 b

$0.72~

Price-earnings ratio (Based on trailing 12 month results):Lost money 10-YR*: 1% YTD return: 10% 3 - Y R *: 57% 5-Y R*: 1%

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+.ooi4

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+4.6 +63 . 6 72 2 1 1 0. 8 0 +1.5 +13. 3 31 1 18 1. 2 7f +7.4 +42 . 3 87611 17 0 . 0 4 - 30.4 +63.7 1 2 6 2 7 0 . 7 2 -6.8 +66.6 7809 21 2.92f -10.1 -34.3 136 4 -7.8 +2 7.4 1 5 2 2 1 0 . 48f -5.5 +5 0.4 6 2 27 1. 0 0 f -4.3 +12.9 1803 2 5 1 . 24 -12.3 +118.6 5 5 cc +1.3 +19 . 4 1 1 69 20 0 .40f +3.0 +80. 3 7 7 15 1 1 0.58 - 4.8 +25.4 2 1 9 d d 0 . 24 -6.4 +20.6 24160 13 0 . 90 -5.6 +36.4 8107 13 0 . 22 - 8.4 +31.7 2828 1 2 0 . 66 +25.1 +4 8 .0 3 047 9 8 -8.8 -16.9 2591 10 + 7.3 +43 . 0 52 6 2 2 0 . 71f - 17.9 +15.9 9 6 8 2 2 0 . 1 8 -1.6 +37.6 26151 14 1 .12 -7.6 +3 4.5 3037 25 0 .96f -5.3 + 9 . 3 1 883 1 6 1 . 20 -4.0 - 6.9 13 3 1 9 1 . 84 -1.1 +29.0 1578 18 0.80a -114 +132 40 dd -8.0 - 7.9 76 5 3 2 1 . 76 - 4.3 +38.8 8 5 1 2 2 0 . 1 2 -1.6 +57.0 4961 1 8 0 . 80 -22.7 - 11.0 170 d d 0 . 75 - 0.6 +13.3 5 6 0 2 5 2 . 0 0 -4.1 +68.5 2 7 6 1 2 1 . 10f -4.6 +34.2 6394 3 1 1 . 04 +1.1 +81 . 2 1 446 dd -10.9 +39.9 1138 19 0.60a -0.8 +2 1.9 5700 13 0 . 9 2 - 5.5 +26.1 3 2 5 1 5 0 . 40 + 0. 3 + 34.4 12334 12 1.20 -4.9 + 2 . 0 2 922 26 0 . 8 8

DividendFootnotes:3 - Extra dividends werepaid, but arenot included. b -Annual rate plus stock. c - Liquidating dividend. 6 -Amount declaredor paid in last12 months. f - Current annual rate, whichwasincreased bymost recentdividendannouncement. i —Sum of dividends paidafter stock split, no regular rate. I —Sumof dividends paidthis year.Most recent dividend wasomitted cr deferred. k - Declared or paidthis year, acumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m — Current annualrate, which wasdecreasedbymost recentdividend announcement. p — Initial dividend, annual rate nct known, yield nct shown. r —Declared or paid in preceding 12months plus stock dividend. t - Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distributicn date.PEFootnotes: q —Stock is a closed-end fund - no P/E ratio shown. cc — P/Eexceeds 99. dd - Loss in last 12 months.

Arena PharmaCeutiCalS(ARNA)

4 Q ' 13

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McDonaid's

Operating 4Q '12

60

52-WK RANGE o CLOSE Y TD 1YR V O L TICKER LO Hl C LOSE CHG%CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN (Thous)P/E DIV

Source: Factaet

40

S

YELP

Close:$91.11 %1.70 or 1.9% The Wall Street Journal reports that Yahoo will work reviews from the website into online searches under a new partnership. $100 80

NorthwestStocks

Dividend: $1.10 Div. yield: 1.6%

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HIGH LOW CLOSE 15801.79 15733.69 15801.79 DOW Trans. 7235.89 7151.01 7171.47 DOW Util. 506.78 500.14 506.70 NYSE Comp. 10052.56 10014.06 10050.40 NASDAQ 4148.30 4122.61 4148.17 S&P 500 1799.94 1791.83 1799.84 S&P 400 1311.79 1302.80 1311.31 Wilshire 5000 19237.17 19144.05 19235.41 Russell 2000 1118.89 1109.11 1118.73

17

$1 00.06

Restraint returned to the stock market Monday. The Standard & Poor's 500 index was nearly flat for much of the day. It was the first day in three where the index swung by less than 1 percent. Investors were holding back as they wait to hear what the new chair of the Federal Reserve says in her upcoming testimony to Congress, analysts said. Of the 10 sectors that make up the S&P 500, seven rose. Health care stocks and utilities led the way. On the losing end were energy stocks, which fell with the price of natural gas. The index traded in a narrow band through the day, never rising by more than 0.2 percent or falling more than 0.3 percent.

.

14,500

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4 Q '13

based on trailing 12 month results

$60

$20.10

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ib DAYS

1,800 " 1,750 "

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$1,274.80

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Vol. (in mil.) 3,219 1,768 Pvs. Volume 3,635 2,016 Advanced 1809 1515 Declined 1282 1041 New Highs 65 70 New Lows 17 12

60

15,640"

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$51.19

70

15,960 .

sstp 500

Tuesday, February 11, 2014

-.02

2.67%

1,799.84

N

D J 52-week range

$28.63~

F $4 1.28

Vol.:3.6m (4.6x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$2.07 b

PE:5 5 . 9 Yield: ...

SOURCE: Sungard

InterestRates

SU

HIS

The yield on the 10-year Treasury fell to 2.67 percent Monday. Yields affect rates on mortgages and other consumer loans.

AP

NET 1YR TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO QTR AGO

3 -month T-bill 6-month T-bill

. 0 6 .0 8 -0.02 L L . 1 0 .08 + 0 .02 L L

52-wk T-bill

.11

L

~

L L L

2 -year T-note . 3 1 .31 ... L 5-year T-note 1.49 1.47 +0.02 L 10-year T-note 2.67 2.69 -0.02 L 30-year T-bond 3.65 3.67 -0.02 L

T T

L

T T

T 1.95 T 3.16

BONDS

.11

...

.07 .10 .1 4 .25

.83

NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MOQTR AGO

Barclays LongT-Bdldx 3.45 3.44 +0.01 L Bond Buyer Muni Idx 4.89 4.89 . . . T Barclays USAggregate 2.31 2.35 -0.04 PRIME FED Barclays US High Yield 5.59 5.65 -0.06 T RATE FUNDS Moodys AAA Corp Idx 4.50 4.50 ... L YEST3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.73 1.73 ... L 6 MO AGO3.25 .13 B arclays US Corp 3.08 3.12 -0.04 T 1 YRAGO3.25 .13

T T T L

T T T T T T L T T

2.75 4.02 1.89 6.01 3.88 1.11 2.8 1

AP

PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK FUND N AV CHG YTD 1YR 3YR BYR 1 3 5 Commodities BalA m 24.8 5 + .83 1.5 +15.0 +11.1+15.4 A A A CaplncBuA m 57.15 +.81 2.4 +8.9 +8.6+12.5 C A C The price of natCpWldGrlA m 44.27 -.85 2.3 +17.2 +9.6+16.1 C 8 C ural gas sank EurPacGrA m 47.68 -.89 2.8 +12.9 +6.0 +14.7 C 8 8 sharply, the latBkofAm 876106 16.72 -.10 FnlnvA m 50. 6 3 +.87 2.6 +21.2 +12.1+18.8 8 C 8 est big move in S&P500ETF 731146 180.01 +.33 GrthAmA m 42.74 +.10 0.6 +25.8 +13.6+19.1 8 8 C what has been a iShEMkts 644327 38.30 -.43 T Rowe Price NewAmGro P RWAX IncAmerA m 20.44 +.83 1.0 +13.4 +10.4+15.7 8 A A volatile year for Cisco 447731 22.83 +.16 InvCoAmA m 35.88 +.82 2.2 +23.1 +12.2+17.3 A C 0 the commodity. PlugPowr h 438687 3.55 + .45 VALUE B L EN D GR OWTH NewPerspA m36.75 +.83 2.2 +18.1 +10.5+18.0 8 8 8 Traders are unMktVGold 434270 24.70 +.79 WAMutlnvA m38.44 +.89 2.5 +22.7 +14.1+18.1 A A B Facebook 429207 63.55 -.77 GenMotors 427412 34.90 -1.21 Dodge &Cox Income 13.7 4 + .81 +1.6 + 2.2 + 5.0 +7.2 A 8 B sure how strong SPDR Focl 408939 21.31 +.02 IntlStk 4 1.72 - . 8 7 -3.1 +17.3 +6.7+18.6 A A A demand will be BdwlkPpl 401731 13.01 -11.08 Stock 164.4 3 - .45 -2.6 +27.6 +14.4+21.6 A A A for heating this Fidelity Contra 94.42 + .21 -0.8 +25.9 +14.0+19.8 B 8 C winter. Gainers GrowCo 121 . 44 +.57+1.9 +33.4 +16.3+23.7 A A A NAME LAST CHG %CHG LowPriStk d 47.82 -.81 -3.3 +22.6 +14.0+22.2 B A 8 Fideli S artao 500 ldxAdvtg63.89 +.10 -2.4 +21.1 +13.2+19.3 C 8 B CombiM wt 3.00 +1.58 +111.3 YouOnDm 5.62 +2.31 + 6 9.8 8C FraakTemp-Frank li o IncomeC m 2.43+.81 -0.1 +11.0 +8.1+15.1 A A A Suprtex 32.95 +8.57 + 3 5.2 63 IncomeA m 2. 4 0 ... 0.0 + 1 1.2 +8.6+15.6 A A A Augusta g 2.95 +.67 + 2 9.4 Oakmarb Intl I 25.81 -.81 -1.9 +18.6 +10.3+22.7 A A A HallwdGp 12.44 +2.71 + 27.9 0O Oppeoheimer RisDivA m 19 . 89 +.32 -3.2 +15.8 +10.7+15.6 E 0 E Chinalnfo 5.20 +1.06 + 25.6 RisDivB m 17 . 86 +.28 -3.3 +14.6 +9.7+14.6 E E E Moroingstar OwnershipZone™ AutoNavi 20.57 +4.03 + 2 4.4 RisDivC m 16 . 96 +.28 -3.3 +14.8 +9.9+14.8 E E E AmrRlty 9.47 +1.78 + 2 3.1 OoFund target represents weighted SmMidValA m42.87 +.30 -3.3 +21.4 +8.9+19.0 C E E BioAmb wt 2.58 +.46 + 2 1.7 average of stock holdings SmMidValB m36.10 +.25 -3.4 +20.4 +7.9+18.0 C E E MaysJ 45.01 +6.95 + 18.3 Foreign • Represents 75% of Iund's stock holdings T Rowe Price Eqtylnc 31.8 3 + .83 -3.1 +18.1 +11.6+19.3 0 C A Exchange Losers CATEGORY Large Gro wth GrowStk 52.4 0 + .88 -0.3 +31.8 +15.5+22.2 A A A NAME L AST C H G %CHG MORNINGSTAR HealthSci 61.7 5 +.58 +6.8 +49.1 +31.2+28.7 B A A The dollar was RATING™ * ** * t y Newlncome 9. 4 2 +.81+1.6 - 0.2 +4.1 +5.9 0 C 0 nearly flat -11.08 -46.0 BdwlkPpl 13.01 DirGMBear 24.77 -3.63 -12.8 ASSETS $3,774 million Vanguard 500Adml 166.20 +.26 -2.4 +21.1 +13.2+19.4 C 8 8 against the -.34 -11.4 NwstBio wt 2.65 500lnv 166.18 +.26 -2.5 +20.9 +13.1+19.2 C 8 8 Japanese yen EXP RATIO 0.81% and British Chaogyou 26.74 -3.21 -10.7 CapOp 47.11 +.17 +2.0 +32.6 +15.2+21.7 A A A MANAGER Daniel Martino pound. Traders -.51 -10.6 IntriCon 4.31 Eqlnc 28.70 +.85 -3.6 +17.9 +14.7+19.4 0 A A SINCE 201 3-05-13 are waiting to -.87 -3.4 +8.2 +3.4 NA E E IntlStkldxAd m 27.85 RETURNS3-MO +6.3 hear what the Foreign Markets +.84 -1.7 +27.9 +16.3+23.5 A A A StratgcEq 29.48 Federal YTO -0.4 -1.0 TgtRe2020 26.84 +.81 +10.9 +8.2+13.9 A A B NAME LAST CHG %CHG Reserve's new 1-YR +30.1 Tgtet2025 15.54 -1.3 +12.2 +8.6+14.9 8 8 C chair says in her Paris 4,237.13 +8.95 + . 21 3-YR ANNL +13.7 TotBdAdml 10.71 +.81 +1.7 +0.1 +4.2 +4.8 C C E London 6,591.55 +19.87 + . 30 upcoming 5-YR-ANNL +22.2 Totlntl 16.17 -.85 -3.5 +8.1 +3.3+13.9 E E C testimony to -12.06 -.13 Frankfurt 9,289.86 -2.3 TotStlAdm 45.62 +.88 +21.9 +13.4+20.3 8 A A Congress. Hong Kong21,579.26 -57.59 -.27 TOP 5HOLDINGS PCT TotStldx 45.60 +.88 -2.3 +21.8 +13.2+20.1 8 8 A Mexico 40,116.36 -409.38 -1.01 Google, Inc. Class A 5.73 -0.5 Milan 19,682.82 -9.26 -.05 USGro 28.54 +.89 +25.8 +14.3+19.7 8 8 C 5.09 Tokyo 14,71 8.34 +255.93 +1.77 Amazon.com Inc Welltn 37.51 +.83 -1.1 +13.6 +10.2+14.5 8 A 8 3.68 Stockholm 1,318.65 + 5.45 + . 4 1 Visa, Ioc. Class A Fund Footnotes: b -Feecovering marketcosts is paid from fund assets. d - Deferredsales charge, cr redemption 2.88 fee. f - front load (salescharges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually amarketing feeandeither a sales or Sydney 5,236.50 +52.00 +1.00 Boeing Co Zurich 8,324.85 +6.25 + . 08 Gilead Sciences Inc 2.27 redemption fee.Source: Morningstar.

The New America Growth fund is FAMILY managed byDan Martino who MarhetSummary AmericanFunds took the helm in May 2013 and Most Active helped lead the fund to nearly 38 NAME VOL (ggs) LAST CHG percent return last year.

55Q QD

FUELS

CLOSE PVS. Crude Oil (bbl) 100.06 99.88 Ethanol (gal) 1.98 1.96 Heating Oil (gal) 3.00 3.05 Natural Gas (mmbtu) 4.58 4.78 UnleadedGas(gal) 2.72 2.75 METALS

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

CLOSE PVS. 1274.80 1263.30 20.10 19.92 1385.90 1379.20 3.27 3.27 716.55 708.60

%CH. %YTD + 0.18 + 1 . 7 - 0.61 + 3 .4 -1.71 -2.6 - 4.10 + 8 .3 -0.88 -2.2 %CH. + 0.91 + 0.90 + 0.49 +0.03 +1.12

%YTD + 6.1 + 3 .9 + 1.1 -4.9 -0.1

AGRICULTURE Cattle (Ib)

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD 1.42 1.41 + 0.21 + 5 . 2 Coffee (Ib) 1.36 1.36 +0.37 +23.0 Corn (bu) 4.43 4.44 - 0.28 + 5 . 0 Cotton (Ib) 0.87 0.87 - 0.11 + 3 . 2 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 357.90 354.20 +1.04 -0.6 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.47 1.47 - 0.17 + 7 . 7 Soybeans (bu) 13.26 13.32 - 0.45 + 1 . 0 -3.4 Wheat(bu) 5.85 5.78 +1.26 1YR.

MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.6405 -.0007 -.04% 1.5797 Canadian Dollar 1.1 047 +.0015 +.14% 1.0031 USD per Euro 1.3641 +.0014 +.10% 1.3363 -.07 -.07% 9 2.83 JapaneseYen 102.21 Mexican Peso 13. 3 153 +.0296 +.22% 12.7337 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.5213 -.0056 -.16% 3.6897 Norwegian Krone 6 . 1364 -.0462 -.75% 5.5400 South African Rand 11.1345 +.0503 +.45% 8.8982 Swedish Krona 6.4 8 20 -.0071 -.11% 6.4487 Swiss Franc .8971 -.0006 -.07% . 9 172 ASIA/PACIFIC 1.1181 +.0020 +.18% .9696 Australian Dollar Chinese Yuan 6.0601 -.0035 -.06% 6.2364 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7573 -.001 5 -.02% 7.7555 Indian Rupee 62.475 +.255 +.41% 53.596 Singapore Dollar 1.2707 +.0024 +.19% 1.2383 South KoreanWon 1072.00 -1.77 -.17% 1092.80 Taiwan Dollar 3 0.37 + . 0 7 +.23% 2 9.74


© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 2014

BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR TODAY • Serious Success Motivational Series for Women:Focusing on a business perspective; registration required; free; noon-1 p.m.; EastBend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-330-3760 or www.facebook.com/ events/13888023513 76043. • Intermediate Photoshop Course:Learn to create composites using multiple images and isolate objects in your photos; registration required; $79; 6-9 p.m.; COCCChandler Building, 1027 N.W.Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7270. WEDNESDAY • Consultative Sales Training Course:Learn about the sales process, lead generation, time management and creating a sales playbook; registration required; $395; 6-8 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W.CollegeW ay,Bend; 541-383-7270. THURSDAY • Build YourBusiness Website with WordPress:Create a customized website that is professional, easy to update and ranks higher in search engines; registration required; $149; 6-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W.CollegeW ay,Bend; 541-383-7270. FRIDAY • Central OregonBusiness Education Network February meeting: Learn to improve sales performance with techniques, goals, social media and networking; registration required; free; 11:30a.m.-1 p.m.; East BendPublic Library, 62080 DeanSwift Road;503-805-6524, lynn©i-thrive-now.com or www.meetup.com/ COBEN12. FEB. 18 • MS Project basics: Learn to managetasks, Iimelines and resources with MS Project; registration required; $159; 8:30-11:30 a.m.; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7270. • Online Marketingwith Facebuok:UseFacebook to market andadvertise your small to medium business; registration required; $69; 9 a.m.-noon; COCCChandler Building, 1027 N.W.Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7270. • iCloud forBusiness: Learn about the Cloud, how to access files from anywhere; registration required; $69; 1-4 p.m.; COCCChandler Building, 1027 N.W.Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7270. FEB. 19 • GrowingYour Business with the Federal Government:Class will cover the Government Contract Assistance Program andhow it can help local businesses, federal contracting codes and federal acquisition regulations; registration required; free;1-3 p.m.; COCCChandler Building, 1027 N.W.Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-736-1088 or www.gcap.org. • CunnectW's February Meeting:Kris Prochaska will be discussing "50 Shades of Leadership," how to lead as awomen; registration required; $25 for members, $40 for nonmembers; 5-8 p.m.; St. Charles Bend, 2500N.E. Neff Road; 541-848-8598 or www.connectw.org. • How tu Develop a BusinessPlan: First-time business owners will learn Io evaluate their finances, target their market and present ideas in awritten business plan; registration required; $69; 6-9 p.m.; COCCChandler Building, 1027 N.W.Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7290. • How tuStart a Business Course:COCCBusiness Adviser Patti Norris will cover the basic steps to open a business; registration required; free; 6-8 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Madras Campus,1170E. Ashwood Road,Madras; 541-383-7290. • Project Management Fundamentals: Learn to plan, implement, control and close anytype of project; registration required; $185; 6-8 p.m.; Central OregonCommunity College, 2600 N.W.College Way, Bend; 541-383-7270. • For the complete calendar, pick up Sunday'sBulletin or visit bendbugetin.com/bizcal

U.S.-JPMORGAN SETTLEMENT

EXECUTIVE FILE What:Swan Industries What it does:Makessystems to protect and clean plumbing systems on recreational vehicles Pictured:From right, President y David Swan, founderand CEO Evelyn Swan, shopForemanTwill Rose andVice President Noelle Swan. Where:633 N.E.First St., Bend Employees:Six Phone:541-389-4668 Wehsite:www.swanindustries. com.

Lawsuit a e es

power ra Joe Kline/The Bulletin

By Kevin G. Hall McClatchy Washington Bureau

n ew

o rA

Q•

ozeIL 1 eS By Joseph Djtzjer •The Bulletin

David Swan is on the verge of expanding into a new market with a one-of-a-kind product he created and patented at Swan Industries, a family-owned business in Bend. Capitalizing on the number of vacation and second homes in Central Oregon, Swan came up

nal San-T-Flush, the device his

with a system that keeps home

aboard recreational vehicles. To that, over the years, the company added a plumbing winterization product for RVs and a water-supply quick-fill system as well.

plumbing from freezing while homeowners are away, enjoying the warmth and sunshine in

warmer climes. About 11percent of all homes in Central Oregon are second or vacation homes,

according to latest estimates from the U.S. Census Bureau. Swan, who took over his par-

ents'business manufacturing similar systems for recreational vehicles, received a patent in June 2011

for an "automatic freeze protector for domestic plumbing systems," a

father created that scours clean the tanks that hold toilet waste

• Howdid • Swan Industries manageto survive during the recession? • Fortunately, • over the years, mom anddad paid for everything. Companies with their finances in order were able to hold out during the slowdown.

advocacy group filed a legal challenge Monday to block implementation of a record

$13 billion civil settlement between Attorney General Eric Holder and Wall Street power-

house JPMorgan Chase Ij.. Co. The group, Better Markets, argued that reaching a settlement 300 times the nearest similar settlement without

any sort of judicial review amounted to a power grab by the executive branch and Holder.

"It reads the separation of powers right out of the Constitution," Better Markets Presi-

dent Dennis Kelleher said at a news conference. Kelleher is a former top Democratic lawyer

in the Senate and a onetime securities litigator at the law

firm Skadden, Arps, Slate, Meagher & Flom. Holder negotiated privately with JPMorgan Chase CEO Jamie Dimon to reach the November deal, in which Wall Street's top bank did not

admit guilt and simply agreed

At Swan Industries'

to a statement of facts. The

4,000-square-foot workspace on Northeast First Street, employ-

privately brokered deal, said Kelleher, put on ice plans by

ees assemble the systems out of

federalprosecutors in Sac-

parts manufactured in China and Vietnam. Swan, an original equip-

ramento, Calif., to seek an injunction against JPMorgan

ment manufacturer, supplies some

Chase.

"This case really stands out, let's face it, for the power grab," Kelleher said.

of the best-known names in RVs, including Fleetwood, Winnebago and Thor.

in spring as the Eco-Winter sys-

David Swan's Eco-Winter system grew out of the company's

tem. Swan said he believes it's the

work with RVs. Swan installed a

first of its kind and could bring significant expansion to a company he once contemplated selling. "It has been a very long process," he said. "It took seven years

system in a Sunriver home, and

from the date of our patent appli-

setup he plans to market starting

WASHINGTON — A public

Wheredo • you see the company in the next five years? • Wesee our • facility here will become more of a retail-type facility, and we'll have a manufacturing-type facility of about 15,000 square feet for the Eco-Winter system, as well as the RV systems.

The settlement did not

preclude criminal charges brought against JPMorgan Chase employees or those in companies it acquired. But

over two seasons it performed

flawlessly, he said. The homeown-

since the 2008 financial crisis,

ers, who winter in Tuscon, Ariz., saved 80percent on the heating

there have been fewprosecutions of high-level Wall Street

bills they paid to keep their pipes in Sunriver from freezing. He sees a huge market in ski and golf resorts as well. "We see a vast opportunity

executives.

cation to receiving our patent, and another two years to receive our accreditation and approval, which we just received last week." Swan's mother and father, Evelyn and John, started Swan In-

within not only Central Oregon, but we've identified every resort

tion halting the settlement

dustries in 1978 in their garage at their home east of Bend, he said. Today, he still makes the origi-

location in the U.S.," he said.

Specifically, Monday's legal filing asks the U.S. District Court for the District of Co-

lumbia to impose an injuncwith JPMorgan Chase from going forward. It calls the settlement unconstitutional

— Reporter:541-617-7815, jditzler@bendbulletin.corn

and also alleges it violates the Administrative Procedures Act and more importantly the Financial Institutions Reform,

Glitch disrupts Bitcoin exchange By Nathaniel Popper New York Times News Service

A major player in the Bitcoin universe was struggling to stay alive Monday, raising questions about whether there is a fundamental flaw in the computer program

pany that was previously the largest Bitcoin exchange in the world, halted all customer withdrawals late last week.

that underlies the virtual

On Monday, the company said its problems were caused by a previously undetected glitch in the basic

currency.

Bitcoin protocol that made it

The price of Bitcoin has possible for users to falsify fallen sharply, to below $600 transactions. for a single bitcoin from more Gavin Andresen, the than $800 a week ago. chief scientist at the Bitcoin Mt. Gox, a Japanese comFoundation, disputed Mt.

Gox's account and said the

problem was at the Japanese exchange.

Recovery and Enforcement Act of 1989. That latter, known as FIRREA, is the tool the Justice Department frequently uses to settle lawsuits with Wall

Street. If a court were to rule against the attorney general, it

"The issues that Mt. Gox

could discourage future use of

has been experiencing are due to an unfortunate inter-

FIRREA to reach settlements. Neither the Justice Depart-

action between Mt. Gox's

ment nor JPMorgan Chase choseto addresstheBetter

highly customized wallet software, their customer support procedures, and an ob-

scure (but long-known) quirk in the way transactions are identified and not due to a

flaw in the Bitcoin protocol," Andresen said in a statement.

Markets action.

"We'll decline comment," said Joseph Evangelisti, a JPMorgan Chase spokesman. Justice Department officials did not return calls for comment.

BRIEFING Bank hit dy phishing scam Bank of the Cascades acted Monday to shut down a phishing scam that used the bank name in textmessages, a bank official said. The scam targeted customers and noncustomers alike with a text message instructing the recipients to call a number provided, said Executive Vice President Debbie Amerongen. Callers were instructed by anautomated message to leave their Social Security numbers. Phishing scams, in which perpetrators attemptto obtain someone's personal information like bank account numbers, are fairly commonplace, she said. However, Bank of the Cascades does not solicit customers' personal information by phone, text or email, she said. Anyone targeted by that type of solicitation is asked to report it to the bank by email to ReportFraud©botc.com or calling customer service at 541-617-3500.

Median home prices drop The median price of a single-family homefell last month in Bendand Redmond, according to figures releasedMonday by the Bratton Appraisal Group. Bend's median price dropped to $266,000 in January, down from $267,000 in December, according to the Bratton Report. In January 2013, the median price was $248,000. Last month, 101 single-family homes sold in Bend, a decline from the 149 sales in December. Redmond's median home price dropped to $158 000 in January from the $165,000 median recorded in December, according to the report. Sales of single-family homes last month in Redmond reached35, a drop of17 sales over December.

Consumers more optimistic Consumers last month were more optimistic their wages would rise, andexpected to spend more this year, according to survey results Monday from the Federal Reserve. Americans also expected inflation to slow somewhat to 3 percent in the coming year, the central bank's Survey of Consumer Expectations sald.

The Federal Reserve Bank of NewYork last month released the first results of its new monthly survey on consumer confidence. — Staffand wire reports

DEEDS Deschutes County • Richard J. and Dianne M. Miller to Russell H. and Jeannie L.Walther, Township16, Range12, Section 30, $498,000 • Kent R. and Jean M. Achterhof to Shawn Cummings, Township15, Range13, Section 7, Lot4, $398,000 • Eric G. Hawman,trustee for the Hawman1982 Living Trust, to Earl G. and Athena D.Williams Bentwood Estates, Lot11, Block1, $254,000 • R&R Ranches LLC to Richard H. andJessica A. Yozamp, South Heights Addition, Lot 3, Block1, $340,000 • Craig A. and Beth C.

Phillipsto Shea M.Reiner and John R.Mounts, Township17, Range12, Section 20, $644,000 • Clifford A. and Alice L. Pederson to GlennA. and Eugena A.Barnhill, trustees for Ihe Glenn A. Barnhill and Eugena Ann Barnhill Living Trust, Township17, Range12, Section 23, $250,000 • Signature Homebuilders LLC to Terry L. andLynda J. Reed, GannonPoint, Lot 9, $248,757.69 • Alan J. Chaffee to Brent P. andTara N. McLean, Broken Top,Phase5C, Lot 473, $748,000 • Floyd C. Antonsen and Elizabeth AguilarAntonsen to Lindy L.

Mountand James A.Elliot, trustees for the HughS. Mount Marital FundTrust, 27th Street Crossing, Lot 2, $249,947 • Brett S. and SusanM. Philip Io Edward C.and Karen M. Hauswald, Awbrey Butte Homesites, Phase 9, Lot13, Block 6, $530,000 • Gordon T. Kitaurato Rodolfo A. Nogueira Fao, Bend Riverside Motel Condominium, Unit C-58, $557,500 • Andrew E. Tarabochia to Suzette F.Gamblin, First Addition to Whispering Pines Estates, Lot 4, Block 6, $267,000 • Ed Sperato Kristin D. Walker, Obsidian Estates,

No. 2, Lots 91 and92, $180,000 • James L. Eckstein Construction Inc. to Pere2 LLC, Traditions East, Lot 38, $242,500 • Steven J. and Molly R. Michel to Sarah L. Stevens, Awbrey Park, Phase 2, Lot 77,$640,000 • R.ScottandAnnR. Dahlen to ThomasJ. and Bonnie L. Evenson, Township16, Range12, Section 32, $486,000 • Cole D. Walkerand Robin Bauer, who tooktitle as Robin Walker, to Charles R. and Kimberly L. Webb, Township 17,Range12, Section13, $245,000 • Pahlisch HomesInc. to John andHeather

Cashman, AwbreyWoods, Phase 2, Lot15, $267,500 • Gorilla Capital Co. 5 LLC to Jason M. andMandy L. Gritzner, West Hills, Fifth Addition, Lot12, Block5, $337,000 • Paul W. Peppis and Elizabeth J. Wadsworth to Madelein e D.Thompson, Spring Homesite Section of Black Butte Ranch, Lot 42, $335,000 • Brooks Resources Corporation to Richard C. Hunt, trustee for the Richard C.Hunt Revocable Trust, North Rim on AwbreyButte, Phase 2, Lot 28, $195,000 • Steven L. Janasand Janet Williams-Janas to Laurel K. Francis, Partition

Plat 2007-77, Parcel 2, $285,000 • Pamela L. Bordner to Jaclyn M. andRoger E. Trahan, Elkhorn Ridge, Phases 3 and 4,Lot 40, $376,000 • Joseph R. andKaren M. Piedmont to Lynn M. and Gregory A. Leach, trustees for the Lynn Leach Trust and theGreg Leach Trust, LlamaView, Lot 2, $1,550,000 • PWD Associates LLC to Paul D. andLaurie A. Warner, Points West, Lot 59, $459,982 • Rosemarie Byram, trustee for the Rosemarie Byram RevocableTrust, to Dennis A. andHeather D. Durr, RanchWayAcres,

Lot1, Block2, $205,000 • Carri S. Rubyto Stephen M. Floyd, Terrango Glen, Phase 4, Lot 88, $235,000 • Peggy F. Bloom to Thomas D.andSusanJ. Degandi, Buena Ventura, Lot12, Block1, $352,500 • James M. Karn to Troy A. and Kelley J. Mayr, Overturf Butte, Lot27, Block 3, $275,000 • Kathy Gasper to Gary T. and RachelNorth, Highland Addition, Lots 10 and11, Block 28, $585,000 • Jamie Stanley Custom Homes LLC and CLB Homes Inc. to Rochelle J. Kovacs, RedBar Estates, Phase1, Lot10, $189,000


IN THE BACK ADVICE Ee ENTERTAINMENT W Food, Recipes, D2-3 Home, Garden, D4-5 Martha Stewart, D4 THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 2014

O www.bendbulletin.com/athome

FOOD

GARDEN

Sweet

breakfast ideas for Va entine's By Alison Highberger For The Bulletin

When Valentine's Day lands on a weekend, that's a

good excuse for a date night with your sweetheart.

ByMarlelle Gallagher •The Bulletin

Make reservations ASAP, and then relax and let the

restaurant do the cooking on Friday evening, while you do the lovey-dovey stuff (hand holding, a card, a small gift, a list of what you love about your special one, or the romantic gesture of your choice, of course.) That takes care of the end of the day.

oses are red, violets are blue, and this Valentine's Day we're helping tap the

tine like big punchy color or more muted tones? Does the gift recipient have a formal style or is this individ-

inner florist in you.

ual a bit more whimsical? Once you've established a

Instead of grabbing a dozen red roses like seemingly everyone else, consider makingyour own bouquet,designed with your valentine's personality in mind. Grocery stores offer a slew of cellophane-wrapped flowers from which to choose in order to create a custom bouquet. Using some of our tips provided here, we think you'll be able to create a wow-worthy bouquet using grocery-store flowers. When you arrive in the floral department, check out the bunches of single types of flowers rather than the prearrangedbouquets.Look forfreesia,tulips,rosesor lilies. Then consider your valentine. Does your valen-

But what about starting Valentine's Day with a simple

but special breakfast for your loved one (or ones)? We've gathered sever-

al easy recipes for you to

color palette and aesthetic, you can get to work picking and choosing different types of flowers to create a bouquet that fits your valentine's style. We've put together

several vastly different looks to suit different types of valentines.

Once you've selected the flowers, the fun part begins. Take the flowers home and cut away all the cellophane wrapping because you'll want to build your arrangement stemby stem. Prep your vase by addingthe water and any flower food, which usually comes in a packet with your flowers. Just before you add flowers to the vase, use

a sharp pair of scissors to snip off at least an inch of the stem. This will help the flowers stay fresh longer.

consider that will appeal to children as well as adults:

a breakfast pie with bacon, eggs and cheddar cheese and a puff pastry top, heartshaped buttermilk biscuits, and a deconstructed bacon

and egg breakfast sandwich baked in a ramekin (see recipes). They come from "I Love Bacon!"and "Simple Comforts: 50 Heartwarming Recipes," both from Andrews

McMeel Publishing (www. andrewsmcmeel.com). Bend chef and culinary

~

- ~/<

instructor Thor Erickson told

us how classic buttermilk pancakes (see recipe) can become amazing with creative toppings like Nutella chocolate hazelnut paste and

homemade banana whipped cream. He has other good ideas for making perfect pancakes at home, so you can start Valentine's Day

right.

Letthe batterrest Erickson told us the key to great pancakes is letting the batter rise. That's why restau-

rant pancakes taste so good

Chic A

— their batter has been rising

all morning by the time you arrive for your stack. "The night before, measure out the ingredients, then set

Roh Kerr I The Bulletin

Where:Flowers in this bouquet are from Trader Joe's Total cost:$39.93 This look is understated, classic and clean. This bouquet is primarily a soft peachand white with just a few pops of color provided by the raspberry-colored tulips and the purple centers of the lilies. To makethis bouquet, we picked up one bunch of white freesia, which is wonderful as a filler around the showy blooms. We also got three bunches of oriental lilies in both white and white with a purple center, onebouquet of raspberry-colored tulips, one peach-colored bunch of alstromeria and agroup of five blooming branches in purple to add height. We wanted to arrange this bouquet in anunconventional container, so westarted with a silver wine bucket. Becausethis has alarger mouth than atypical vase, we madea grid across the top with tape to help the flowers stay centered andkeepthem from all falling to one side. Once the grid was in place, weestablished the front of the vaseandthen beganadding the freesia and thealstromeria to the left and then the right and then the backsides of the grid. Once those were in place, weadded the lilies in the front half of the grid, alternating white and then white with the purple center. Tofinish, we addedthe tulips around the front and side of the bouquet and then placed three of the blooming branches in the middle andbackhalf of the grid. The lily bouquets camewith wonderful drapey grass, so the finishing touch was to addthe grass throughout the bouquet for someadditional height and texture. Lilies are long-lasting flowers and will bloom for about10 days. Theblooming branches will bloom out over the next few days and also offer long-lasting blooms. More bouquets on Page05

the alarm. Mix it up, cover it, and let it sit for an hour

or two. Go back to sleep for a while, and your pancakes will be fluffier," Erickson said. See Breakfast/D2

TODAY'S RECIPES Chef ThorEricksaa's Nutalla 8 Banana WhippedCreamPancakes:Pretty much exactly how they sound, andthey sound AMAZING,D2

+

< Modern Rob Kerr/The Bulletin

More Valaatiaa's draakfast recipes:Buttermilk Pancakes, Buttermilk Biscuits, Breakfast Pie, Deconstructed Bacon &Egg Breakfast Sandwich,D2

HOME

Do it: Reupholster dining roomchair cushions By Alison Highbarger

Dried fruit recipes:Kale and Wild Rice Saladwith Raisins andWalnuts, Prune CompoteinBlackTea,03 Recipe Findar:Cornbread Salad may soundodd, but it's surprisingly tasty,D3

Price and location:$24.95 for the glass ornament and $7.95 for the small tillandsia at CascadeGarden Center Florist and Nursery in Bend. A hanging glass ornament with a pink tillandsia inside is agreat present for a valentine who likes simple and modern elements.See PageDSfor more ornate ideas using tillandsia.

For The Bulletin

Do you have dining room chairs with faded, stained or outdated seat

sewing skills. 7570, 61550 American Lane, No. 5, So, all you non-Martha Stewart j a cksupholsteryNtlive.com). A l g er types and craft-impaired individ- h as more than 40 years in the upholuals, grab a staple gun and stery business. • follow the instructions below. @BPh+ He sol d J ack's Upholstery You can do this project; we OhD5 to hi s s on, Kevin, and daugh-

— called a "tight seat" in the biz — a

success. If you decide, however, to have a

chairseat reupholstered by a procushion fabric? Maybe you found fessional, Alger said it would cost a nice old chair at a yard sale that between$35-$55 per chair,forlabor, just needs a r e u pholstered seat. promise. ter-in-law, Cheryl, about three fabric, new padding and foam, plus "You just need some basic tools years ago, but still works part-time a decorative welt around the edge of Even if you're not very handy, this is an easy do-it-yourself project that and new fabric," said Gary Alger, of at the shop. Alger gave us some tips the cushion. Jack's Upholstery in Bend (541-382- to make this DIY upholstery project doesn't require exotic equipment or See Reupholster /D5


D2 THE BULLETIN• TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 2014

FOOD

Next week: Slow-cooker meals to come home to

Buttermilk Pancakes Makes 9 (4-inch) pancakes. 1 C all-purpose flour 2TBS sugar

f/atsp baking soda f/» tsp salt 1 C low-fat buttermilk

1 tsp baking powder

1 TBS vegetable oil

1 Ig egg, lightly beaten Cooking spray

la

Lightly spoon flour into a dry measuring cup; level with a knife. Combine flour andnext 4 ingredients in a large bowl, and make awell in center of mixture. Combine buttermilk, oil and egg; add to flour mixture, stirring until smooth. Spoon about '/» cupbatter onto a hot nonstick griddle or nonstick skillet coated with cooking spray. Turn pancakeswhen topsarecoveredwithbubblesandedgeslookcooked. Cooking Lightnote:Tofreeze any leftovers, place wax paper between pancakes, andwrap them tightly in foil. Editor's note:Let the batter rise for 30 minutes to 2 hours on the counter or in the refrigerator. Serving size:1 pancake. 99 calories (26 percent from fat); 2.9 g fat; 3.2 g protein; 14.9 g carbohydrates; 0.4 g fiber; 25 mg cholesterol; 0.8 mg iron; 211 mgsodium; 69 mg calcium.

~,ol r p sr»»r

— Cooking Light Magazine, December2000, recipeby JeanKressy, wtfnrycookinglightcom

Breakfast

compoundbutter with a couple co (hazelnut) would be nice,

Continued from 01

If you're feeding people ter. The rose petals are dry, so who love chocolate, nuts and crush up about a tablespoon of bananas, give them a thrill them, and add them to the but- with banana whipped cream ter. You want to use enough so and Nutella. They can make the rose (fragrance) shows up their own buttermilk pancake and your family says, 'ooohstacks, spread with Nutella, roses!'" Erickson said. and topped withhomemade For t h e adu l t pal a t e, whipped cream into which consider an alcohol- or li- you've folded a smashed baqueur-spiked syrup. nana (see recipe). "If you're using maple syr"You can make a big stack up, you could add a couple of them, and cut wedges out of drops of whiskey, like Jim it like a cake," Erickson said. Beam, to make a whiskey maWhat a delicious way to ple syrup, or a Kahlua (coffee) start Valentine's Day. maple syrup. Aim for a 5-to-I — Reporter: syrup-to-liquor ratio. Frangeliahighbert,er@mac.com

Make heart shapes There are three main ways to

make heart-shaped pancakes: I) use a mold, 2) make round pancakes and cut out hearts

with cookie cutters; or 3) use a batter or pancake pen to squirt out a heart shape. (Williams Sonoma sells these pens). "I use a squeeze bottle to make pancake shapes for my son. And a cookie cutter works great to make a uniform stack," Erickson said.

Special toppings

drops of vanilla or with toasted hazelnuts in a stick of but-

Top pancakes with flavors that will please your valentines. Real maple syrup might

Buttermilk Biscuits

do the trick, or tr y a c o m-

pound butter. "A compound butter is really easy to make. You could do something as simple as grated lemon zest and honey. Take

Makes 8 biscuits. It should take no time for you to whip up a bunch of these fluffy, tender biscuits to serve for breakfast, lunch or supper. In fact, the doughgoestogether so quickly that you canwait until the oven is fully preheated before you start mixing it. — "Simple Comforts"cookbook bySur LaTable

one stick of room temperature butter, the zested skin of one

lemon, and a tablespoon of hon- 2 C unbleached all-purpose ey. Whip it up in a Kitchenaid flour mixer or by hand, and put it in 1s/4 tsp baking powder the fridge overnight, or roll it up f/atsp baking soda into parchment paper, and cut

too," Erickson said.

t/a C(1 stick) cold unsalted butter, cut intof/a-inch cubes s/4C buttermilk 1 Ig egg, lightly beaten

f/» tsp salt

coins ofbutter toputonthepancakes," Erickson said. Position a rack in the cenHe suggested another com- ter of the oven and preheat pound butter, made with dried the oven to 425. Line a baking rose petals. sheet with parchment paper or "Rose petals would be fun if a silicone baking mat. you wanted to pump up the roIn a bowl, stir together the mance. They're a Middle East- flour, baking powder, baking ern ingredient, and are even at soda and salt. Scatter the butSafeway these days. Make a ter over the top and mix with a fork to coat the pieces. Using a pastry blender or two butter knives, cut the butter into the flour, scraping off any butter pieces. Continue cutting until the dough resembles a combination of crushed crackers and pea-sized butter pieces. Pour

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Valentine's Da

.Aw rey len

Photos by Andy Tullis/The Bulletin

Chef Thor Erickson puts together his Nutella & Banana Whipped Cream Pancakes at the COCC Culinary School in Bend.

in the buttermilk and stir with a fork just until the batter holds

together in amass. Don't worry if there are dried bits of flour on

I

Chef Thor Erickson's Nutella Sc Banana Whipped Cream Pancakes

the bottom of the bowl.

Turn the dough out onto a lightly floured work surface

BeefTenderloin, Elk Chop, StuffedGame Hentk Cedar Plank Salmon

The Restaurant at

Awbrey Glen Open to the Public! Call 541-317-2885 a for reservations

5:00-8:00

Pancakes of yourchoice cou r tesy"simplecomforts:50HeartwarmingNutella

Recipes from Sur La Table" and gently knead just until it holds together. Pat the dough into a 7-inch round about1 inch thick. Cut the dough with a biscuit cutter or water glass (see note) into2f/2-inchcircles. Transfer the rounds to the prepared baking sheet, spacing them about 2 inches apart. Repeat until all the dough is used up. Brush the tops with a thin coating of the beaten egg (you will not use all the egg). Bake for 14 to 17 minutes, until firm to the touch and golden brown. Transfer the biscuits to a rack and let cool for at least 5 minutes. Serve warm or at room temperature. (Roporter's note:Or use a heart-shaped cookie cutter, and serve warm biscuits with strawberry or cherry jam onValentine's Day)

1 C heavy whipping cream, cold 1 TBS sugar 1 banana, mashed

Whip the cold cream in a stand mixer, with a hand mixer, or with a whisk. Stop when it barely holds a soft peak. About halfway through, add thesugar. Gently fold the mashedbananainto the whipped cream, and serve. Spread a warm pancakewith Nutella, top with bananawhipped cream, add another pancake on top and repeat. Make a short stack (1-3 pancakes)andserve, or make atall stack, and cut into wedges and serve.

Breakfast Pie Makes one 9-inch pie. From Gareth Hughes, DubPies, NewYork City.

— "Simple Comforts: 50HearNyarming Recipes fromSur la Table,"Andfeyys 9 slices bacon McMeel Publishing, 2010 1 (9-inch) prepared pie crust,

defrosted if necessary

6 Ig eggs 2 C grated cheddar cheese (8

1 sheet frozen puff pastry, thawed

oz; preferably white Vermont

cheddar)

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Preheat the oven to 350. In a medium skillet over medium heat, cookthe bacon until crispy, about10 minutes. Drain andcool on a rack or paper towels. Chop into small pieces. Sprinkle the chopped baconacross the bottom of the pie crust, then break 5 of the eggsover the bacon. Top with the cheese. Moisten the edges of thepastry with water. Placethe thawed puff pastry on top, cut it to fit, and press to seal the two crusts together. Cut slits in the top for steam toescape. Mix the remaining egg in a small bowl with a little water, then brush the top of the pastry with the mixture. Bake until the pastry is golden, the cheese ismelted, andthe egg is cooked,about 30 minutes. Servewarm. -

"i Love Bacon,"by JayneRockmill, AndrewsMcMeel Publishing, 2010

Save Energy & Money Deconstructed Bacon Sc Egg Breakfast Sandwich

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Makes 2 servings. You'll need individual oven-proof bowls or ramekins for this dish, each with about a12-oz capacity. If they're a little big, that's OK.Feelfree to add other ingredients to the mix — crumbled cookedsausage, diced ham, cooked shrimp, roasted red pepper — anything that would taste good with cheeseand cream. And what doesn't taste good with cheeseand cream?

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— "Simple Comforts"cookbookby Sur LaTable

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crisp, drained, and crumbled f/a C diced cherry tomatoes (or other tomato with some flavor)

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Coarse salt and freshly ground hot green chilies (canned is black pepper f/a C heavy cream fine) 2 lightly poached eggs (the egg 1 C shredded aged cheddar will cook a little more in the cheese oven) 2 TBS diced roasted and peeled

Preheat the oven to 425. Put about one-quarter of the muffin pieces, bacon, tomatoes and chilies in the bottom of each of two12-ounce ovenproof ramekins or bowls. Gently set the eggs ontop and season with salt and pepper. Distribute the remaining bacon, tomatoes andchilies on top of the eggs, addthe remaining muffin pieces, and pour the creamover the top. Sprinkle with the cheese. Let the ramekins sit for at least15 minutes before baking so that the muffin pieces absorb the cream. Note: This can beassembled the night before baking; cover tightly and refrigerate. Add1 to 2 minutes to the baking time. Put the ramekins on abaking sheet so they're easier to move when hot. Bake until the cheese is melty and beginning to brown and the cream is bubbling and hasmostly beenabsorbed, 14 to 15 minutes. Let rest for about 5 minutes before serving. -

"Simple Comforts: 50 Heartylrarming Recipes," from Sur LaTable,Andrews McMeel Publishing, LLC,2010


TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

F OO D

D3

Cornbread salad suited for a party By Julie Rothman

RECIPE FINDE

The Baltimore Sun

Lawrence Prather from St.

Looking for a hardto-find recipe or can answer a request? Write to Julie Rothman, Recipe Finder, TheBaltimore Sun, 501 N.Calvert

Albans, WVa., was seeking a recipe for a making a cornbread salad. Beatrice McElhinny from Dunbar, WVa., sent in a reci-

pe for acornbread salad that she thought Prather might

St., Baltimore, MD 21278,

or email baltsunrecipefinder@gmail.com. Names must accompany recipes for them to be published.

like to try.

While a cornbread salad may sound a little odd, it is surprisingly good. This colorful, layered side dish would be terrific for a potluck or picnic, and is a great way to use up leftover cornbread. It would also make a nice addition to a group gathering.

butter cake her father would bring home every Sunday from Marquad's bakery located on Belnord Avenue This v ersion r e m inded near Fayette Street. She said me of one of those layered Marquad's is long gone, but Mexican bean dips that are she would love to have the often served with chips at recipe for their gooey butparties. ter cake. She thinks that There are many ways Hoehn's Bakery in Highto modify the basic recipe landtown might still make

o~

Photos by Gary Friedman1 Los Angeles Times

Kale and Wild Rice Salad with Raisins and Walnuts can be left at room temperature for up to an hour before serving. The raisins offset the dark greens' slight bitterness.

to suit your personal taste

it.

by adding or leaving out K luane Snyder f r o m ingredients. I added some Lititz, Pa., is looking for the diced avocado and a little recipe for the tomato soup cilantro for garnish when I that was served at M i ller made it.

Brothers restaurant in Bal-

T he salad should b e timore. She said she has served well-chilled in a glass tried other tomato soup recdish or bowl to show off the

layers of ingredients. By Russ Parsons

Kale and Wild Rice Salad with Raisins and Walnuts

Los Angeles Times

LOS ANGELES — I knew Makes 4 to 6servings. dried fruit had an image problem, but I had no idea how bad 4 C water it had gotten.

Sait Sure, I can kind of under- 1 Cwildrice stand how prunes, er, "dried t/4 C raisins plums," might have an issue t/s C dried sour cherries

Requests Linda Lahey of Phoenix, who grew up in East Balti-

/s C orange juice, divided 1 TBS minced shallot 1 /2 tsp orange zest

had. It was a favorite with family members, especially because it was very soothing if one had a scratchy or

more, remembers fondly the sore throat.

2 tsp olive oil t/s C toasted walnuts, chopped

Black pepper

3C stemmed and coarsely chopped kale

Cornbread Salad

— let's face it, any time your marketing solution involves Bring the water to a boil in a large saucepan. Add 1 teaspoon salt and the wild rice. Reduce heat to medichanging your product's name um-low, partially cover and simmer until the rice is tender but still chewy, 45 to 50 minutes. entirely, well, things are tough. While the rice is cooking, place the raisins and dried sour cherries in a bowl andadd /4cup orange juice and B ut the other day, I w a s just enough hot tap water to cover, andset aside to soften. talking to Roxana Jullapat of When the rice is cooked, add the minced shallot and the orange zest, cover the pan and remove it from the Cooks County restaurant in heat to stand 5 minutes to absorb anyremaining water. Removethe lid, drain any leftover water and cool to room Los Angeles, and she told me temperature. that in her restaurant, merely Place the kale in alarge mixing bowl, sprinkle with i/4 teaspoon salt and drizzle over the olive oil. Massagethe putting the word "raisin" on kale roughly with your hands, crushing the leavesand turning them over until they aretender and lightly covered the menu was enough to kill with oil. sales for a dish completely. Combine the kaleand the wild rice. Drain the dried fruit and add it to the rice mixture along with the walnuts. Interestingly, actually adding Toss to mix thoroughly and season to taste with a little more salt, if necessary, freshly ground black pepperand the raisins had no effect what- the remaining orange juice. This makesabout 5 cups salad. soever. People seem to like Note:This is a sturdy salad that can be prepared andleft at room temperature up to an hour before serving. them, just so long as they're

Makes12 servings. 1 (6-oz) pkg Mexican

2 (16-oz) cans whole corn

cornbread mix

kernels, drained

1 (4- or 5-oz) can diced green chilies

1 C chopped green peppers 3 Igtomatoes, seeded and

chopped 2 (10-oz) cans pinto beans, drained and rinsed

1 C sliced green onions, tops and some greens 1 (16-oz) bottle ranch dressing 1 (8-oz) pkg shredded cheddarcheese s/4 to1 C real bacon bits Shredded lettuce

Prepare cornbread mix according to package directions, adding green chilies to mix; bake asdirected and cool. Mix together the green peppers, tomatoes, beans, corn, green onions, ranch dressing, cheeseand bacon bits. Crumble half of the cooked cornbread into a bowl and top with a layer of the mixed ingredients. Repeat layers. Cover and chill for at least 2 hours. Serve salad over shredded lettuce if desired.

added on the down-low.

Truly, dried fruit has be- only. Until the 1870s, almost I certainly don't. Dried fruit come the ingredient that dare all raisins had to be imported tastes too good to ignore just not speak its name. from Europe. It wasn't until because of some silly fashWhat's weirdest about that the birth of the gigantic vine- ion. Particularly at this time is all the really good cooks yards of the Central Valley of year when there's not a lot I know love dried fruit. On (located smack in the middle of sweetness to be had (proFacebook recently, cookbook of one of the finest natural duce-wise), dried fruit can author Maria Speck (her dehydrators known to man) come to the rescue in both sa"Ancient Grains" is terrific) that they began to become vory dishes and desserts. polled colleagues about which commonplace. Think like a Sicilian and dried fruits they had in their The Santa C l ara V a lley combine raisins with salty pantries. I was feeling pretty south of San Francisco proved or pungent flavors. I made a proud: dark and golden rai- to be just as hospitable for pasta the other day with brocsins, currants, apricots, cran- prunes. In the 1850s, a visitor coli, salted anchovies, raisins berries, sour cherries, figs brought over cuttings of the and pine nuts. Or toss a handand prunes (yes, I call them famed Agen prune trees from ful of raisins into a kale and prunes, and proudly!). southwestern France; 50 years wild rice salad to offset the B ut w h e n o t h e r c o o k s later there were more than dark greens' slight bitterness. chimed in, there were so many 90,000 acres, almost all of (Steep them in warm water or others mentioned that I f elt them of that variety. brandy to soften a little before like a piker. How could I have Indeed, before the Napa Val- cooking.) Raisins or prunes overlooked apples, mangoes, ley became vinified, it was far are great with braised meats; bananas, blueberries, raspber- better known for its prune or- just add them close to the end ries, strawberries, barberries chards, and that's much more so they soften but don't fall ...? The list goes on and on. recent history. In 1960, Napa's apart. So why do others hate prunes were more valuable Sweets'? Besides the obvious — scattering raisins in them? than Napa's grapes. It wasn't so very long ago Do we take raisins, prunes just about anything possible: that even raisins were regard- and their like for granted tocookies, cakes, puddings and ed as exotic ingredients, re- day because they've become even pie fillings — I always served for special occasions so familiar? have a jar of prune compote

ipes, but none had that 'little kick" that the Miller's soup

in the refrigerator during the winter. Make a strong brew by cooking black tea in a simple syrup with spices and orange zest, and poach the prunes just long enough to soften them slightly. The slight bitterness of the tea and the perfume of orange balances the sweet-

Find Your Dream Home In Real Estate

ness and warm spice.

Serve the prunes and their syrup with a spoonful of yogurt and you've got a terrific dessert that's always on hand. And if you love dried fruit as much as I do, you might even have them for breakfast.

••

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In Prune Compote in Black Tea, the sweetness is balanced by the slight bitterness of the tea and the perfume of the orange zest. Try serving with yogurt.

Prune Compote in Black Tea Makes 3 cupscompote. 1t/s C water s/sC sugar

3 allspice berries

t/s tsp grated orange zest

1 (3-inch) stick cinnamon

1 Ib prunes

2 cloves

2 bags black tea

Bring the water, sugar, cloves, allspice, cinnamon and black tea bags to a boil in a large saucepan. Add the orange zest and prunes, then removefrom the heat and let stand until cool. Discard tea bagsand refrigerate until ready to use.

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D4

TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 2014

H OME ck

A RDEN

Next week: In the kitchen with ... Karen George of The AK Tea Room

ASK MARTHA

LIVING SMART

Time andspace short? Microgreens

and sproutsbeckon ./',

MARTHA

STEWART ast-growing s p routs and microgreens are small in scale and big on flavor — perfect for gardeners short on patience.

F

This winter, your kitchen

can bemore than justa cozy place for cooking. It could be a prime spot for growing microgreens and sprouts, which can add fresh notes and extra

Jennifer Causey New York Times News Service

vitamins and minerals to sal-

Sow seeds in a repurposed

ads, sandwiches and savory dishes. When you harvest these little crops young, the nutrients are ounce for ounce

takeout-food container. In

a week or so, you'll have enough greens to garnish several dishes.

too: Radish sprouts taste like

ted with a screened lid. Fill remove all water. Repeat at

greens farm Lucky Leaf Gar- least once. Rinse in this way dens, says chefs love them two or three times daily until for their bright flavors and sprouts are ready. as garnishes (imagine emerald-green sprays of cress on 4. Store, and enjoy. a white plate). "We even sell Spread out the sprouts on varieties used in desserts," a paper towel. When dry, she adds, "like lemon balm." pour into a sealed jar or conAnd what could be more tainer, and refrigerate. They cheering on an icy day than arebestwhen eaten freshbut coming home to a tiny farm will keep for up to a week. on your window sill'? Easy to tend, it's also a good way to Growing microgreens keep housebound children Success with one tray of busy. They'll be entranced by greens might inspire more. the speed at which their effort Planting several in succession pays off: Startbroccoli seeds ensures a continual harvest. on Monday, and snip greens for an omelet a week later. 1. Sow seeds in a planting And adzuki beans go from mix. seed to sprout in just a few A clean, reused food condays. You start greens in a tainer with improvised drainpotting medium and sprouts age holes makes fora perfect in glass jars or in commercial farm-in-a-box when filled "sprouters." Harvest greens with organic seed-starting when they unfurl their first mixand sprinkledwithseeds. true leaves, and sprouts once they look like, well, sprouts. 2. Cover with soil, and keep moist. Growing sprouts Lightly sift a fine layer of Buy organic seeds specif- additional planting mix over ically sold for sprouting. To seeds, and water with a spray keep harmful bacteria and

bottle. See each seed packet

mold from growing, before each use sterilize containers with a bleach solution (I tablespoon bleach to 1 pint of water) or try food-grade hydrogen peroxide or grapefruit-seed extract (following package instructions).

for specificplanting depths. 3. Place in the sun, and water daily. Mist every day or whenever soil looks dry, and give plants lots of sun (six to eight hours a day is ideal).

1. Sort the seeds. 4. Harvest, and eat. Pick through your seeds, Loosen and gently pull and discard any bits of soil, up smaII dumps of micmrock or other debris. greens as needed, and wash off dirt. Or snip with scissors 2. Soak the seeds. just above the soil level to use Cover seeds with 2 to 3 greens as atoppingorgarnish. times as much cool water. — Questions of generalinterest Stir, then let them sit, usually

8 to 12 hours, depending on their hardness and the package directions.

can be emailed to mslletters@ marthastewart.com. For more information on this column, visit www.marthastewart.com.

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Find Your Dream Home TheBulletin

Baby It's Cold Outside! Hot Heater Sale!

•'

properly drain melting snow or ice, pour a few buckets of age fromburstpipes or other water in the sump pit and see HICKS causes. what happens. Examine your roof. The Arrange for snow removal. long icicles that look wonder- Before you're snowed in, take To be sure you're ready for ful in photos may signify an time to research and connect the next flurry of cold, ice or ice dam. To avoid this, make with a reputable local snow snow, take some time to check sure your attic is properly in- removal company. Consida few things: sulated and ventilated. This er asking to be put on a list Find your w ater shut-off will prevent excess heat from for automatic plowing when valve. Pipes that freeze may melting snow, which trick- snow reaches a certain height. also burst. If they do, you'll les down until i t r e f reezes If you own a snow blower, need to quickly shut off the at the cold edge of the roof, make sure it's working. If you water supply or risk thou- creating a d am. A nother don't have one, consider asksands of dollars in water-re- i mportant precaution i s t o ing a neighbor if you can use lated repairs later. If you can't cleardebrisfrom guttersand theirs in exchange for sharing locate the shut-off valve, ask a downspouts. fuel and maintenance costs. plumber for help. In addition, Check your sump pump. To Also, keep some de-icer on review your homeowners in- test whether your pump can hand. covered in case of water dam-

VACSASNW AS

Stock a snow shovel, ice scrap-

er and brush, jumper cables, flashlight, blanket or sleeping bag, bag of sand or kitty litter, warm clothing, water, nonperishable food, can of tire inflator and a first-aid kit. When

bad weather is forecast, fill up your gas tank and make sure tires are properly inflated. — Angie Hicksis the founder of Angie's List, which offers consumerreviews on everything from homerepairtohealth care.

e oneatticares iteun ert eroo By Lynn Underwood end of the day, it's easy for two Minneapolis couples to retreat to a quiet sanctuary. All they have to do is dimb stairs that lead to the attic.

The couples' well-designed attic conversions transformed u ncomfortably hot — a n d cold — sloped-wall rooms into

appealing sleeping and living spaces. Nancy and Dan Griffin live in a traditional Tudor with cov-

ed ceilings and chopped-up rooms, but upstairs they've cre-

ated a master suite that boasts open and uncluttered Asian-influenced spaces where Dan can

meditate each morning. Linda and Gerry Berglin's

FCi~ $ IP

remodeled attic in their Crafts-

man bungalow feels like it was always part of the house, yet it features a luxe bathroom, 10-

Photos by Bruce Bisping I Star Tribune (Minneapolis)

Dan and Nancy Griffin transformed their attic into a minimalist Asian-inspired retreat complete with a

plafform bed and ameditation room behind shoji screens.

foot ceilings and a closet as big as their kitchen.

"We've been getting a lot more inquiries about converting attics into usable space,"

said Dan Hayes of Plekkenpol Builders in Bloomington. "Creatinga bedroom and bathroom

by far are the mostpopular." Many homeowners want

to stay in their neighborhoods rather than move, and are exploring ways to expand, said Hayes. They might not have yard space for an addition, so they're heading upstairs. "The appealisyou can create a nice getaway with its own modern bathroom and big walk-in closet," said Hayes. "7ypical oldhouse closets are only 3-by-3 feet."

Tips forattic conversions Here aresomethings to keep in mindbefore beginning your project: • Interview three contractors and getreferences, advised homeowners Nancyand DanGriffin, who had abadexperience with the first contractor they hired. "Work with someone you feel comfortable with andwhorespects your budget," said Nancy. • Visit home tours to scrutinize other attic conversions. "Another project gave usthe ideato open upthe wall at thetop of thestairs," said Nancy. • Explore different heating andcooling options for your space. "Attics tend to betoo hot or too cold, and it has to becomfortable up there," said DanHayesof Plekkenpol Builders. • When remodeling existing spaces, you may haveto modify the roof structure to meetbuilding codes. • Add skylights and windows to bring natural light into dark rooms. • Make sure the attic suite is well-insulated. Most contractors recommend installing energy-efficient spray-foam insulation. • Consider remodeling in phasesto spread out costs.

Here's an inside look at two

What they did: Installed two

Microllam beams and raised the ceiling to create spacious 10-foot-tall rooms, while re-

taining the attic's existing footprint. On the exterior, the modified rooflines blend in with the architecture of the rest of

the home. They also added a shed dormer at the top of the

stairs for a reading nook to hold Linda's vintage furniture. The existing low roofline at

the front of the house was the perfect spot to tuck the walk-in

The starting point: Owners Dan and Nancy Griffin bought their 1930s classic story-and

the period of our A r t s and

a-half 'Ibdor in the Nokomis

on flat-paneled doors, Crafts-

neighborhood in 2001. The slanted-wall attic had been used

man-style wood trim, hardwood floors and wall sconces.

Crafts home," said Gerry. So they chose glass doorknobs

for a kids' room, but with only

''We stuck to the bones of the

newspaper for insulation, it was chilly in the winter and sweltering in the summer. The home had only two bedrooms on the main floor and one tiny bathroom. The couple were planning to start a family and also needed a guestbedroom for visiting relatives. So five years afterbuying, theytookout ahome equity loan and converted their

house," said Anna Berglin, an interior designer and the Berglins' daughter. "On the stairs, we put in hardwood treads instead of carpet so it fit with the For phase two of their remodeling project, the Griffins upgraded

main floor."

the bathroom with s wenge wood vanity snd tub surround accented with stone and glass tile.

His-and-her bathroom:Gerry and Linda each have their own built-in medicine cabinet

trance."Iwassurprised athow w ithhoned granite,and added 450-square-foot attic space into agreeable Nancy was to it," he new tile accents. "The new wina master suite. safd. dows we bought in December What they did:Toopenup the Peaceful palette: Crispwhite with the wenge wood trim took attic to create abedroom, sitting walls are outlined with black the finished look up a notch," area andbathroom, they gutted wood trim to match the shoji said Nancy. the existing space. The demoli- screens. The TV/sitting area's Biggest splurge:A glass and tion included removing a cedar leathercream couch and white tile oversized shower customcloset and knocking down a Ikea tables add to the neutral ized to fit into a tight space. wall next to the stairs. Now the aesthetic. 'We didn't want a lot "That's why we had to do the Griffins are greeted by a nice of color," said Dan. bathroom in two phases," said wide hallway and a light-filterEvolving bathroom:The cou- Nancy. ing, wrought-iron railing at the ple enclosed a big, open gable The great escape:The Grifand turned it into a bathroom

space," she said. "They're very eral years later, working with streamlined, unique and look Adam DeMalignon of Inspire

Oreck Vacuums is left of Whole Foods and near Costco in Bend

use of the raw space we already had," added Linda.

Vintage details:"We wanted the remodeled part to match

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Gerry. "But we wanted to make

Zen experience

Amish built fireplaces!

I HEATSU RGE'

with no shower. "We really wanted a new bedroom," said

closet.

Asian by design:"We really outfitted with a shower and liked streamlined contempo- soaking tub. "I never thought rary spaces and Asian-themed we would have space for a full features," said Nancy. They bathroom," said Dan. "I hit my chose feather-light, translu- head once in awhile, but I love cent shoji screens, which open the angles." to the closet, the bathroom The basicbathroom felt sparand a meditation room. "They tan and unfinished, so the Grif-

!+ ) w(

two bedrooms and a bathroom

attic conversions.

top of the stairs.

Qg~g g

Prep your ride. Winter driving carries with it the risk of having a breakdown, running off the road or getting stuck. Just in case, prepare an emergency kit and other supplies.

M INNEAPOLIS — At t h e

3. Rinse daily. Transfer seeds to a jar fit-

radishes; sunflower greens with water, swirl seeds and are nutty. Kate Brun, owner drain at an angle, shaking to of the North Carolina micro-

surance policy to see what's

ANGiE

Star Tribune (Minneapolis)

more concentrated than in a

full-grown plant. The flavors in sprouts and microgreens are intensified,

Stay readyfor whatever winter offers

slide and don't take up a lot of

finsadded enhancements sev-

fins ban dutter in their master suite to ensure a calm, relaxing environment. "We wanted it to be an escape from the rest

and pedestal sink High awning windows draw natural light into the blue-green and terra-cotta master bath. "In the old

bathroom, we were bumping into each other in the morning,"

said Linda. More than a headboard: For added character, they put in a

long ledge topped with wood behind the bed instead of a plain Sheetrockwall.

Second furnace: They installed a new smaller furnace on the attic level to provide

heating and air-conditioning. "It also cools the main floorso the remodel improved the

of the house and where we can whole house," said Gerry. decompress after a busy workLife-changing fire:The attic day," said Nancy. "And feel like conversion was completed in it'suniquelyours." 2002. But the Berglins ended up demolishing and redoing the

Craftsman boudoir

The starting point:A 1920s Craftsman bungalow in the cool." Design and Construction in Longfellowneighborhood. The Zen den:Dan walled off an Minneapolis, withtile designby unfinished attic with open rafarea in a corner eave to create Lori Halverson, TilexDesign, ters and low, sloping walls was a cocoon-like room in which to Plymouth. They replaced aped- where homeowners Linda and meditate every morning, with estal sink with a dark-stained Gerry Bergli n stored boxes of a sliding shoji screen at the en- wenge wood vanity covered books. On the main floor were

whole attic space due to smoke

damage caused by a fire in a fireplace ashbox in 2012. "We did it the same as it was before,"

said Anna. "We just tweaked some wall colors." Best part:"This is our sanctuary," said Linda. "When we comeup, we let it all go."


TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

D5

ournewfabr ictofit ReuPhOISter a Chair Seat cuty Leaveabout 6inchesof extra

More bouquets

ReuphOIStering a dining Chair requires little time and few tools.

Continued from D1

fabnc oneachside. Chair seat

.- -6inches

First Removethe old chair seatand strip off the old padding. Use the wood baseasa template to cut the newfoamand batting.

h'

. rttt -. i: t

0

0

0

0 I

Staple new fabric to seat. Start stapling inthe center of each side andworktoward corners. Corner

(~

t'

Staple cornersafter pulling fabric tightly. Attach reupholsteredseat to chair.

Fold

Foldl 8 :r Staples

I

0 Greg Cross / The Bulletin

Reupholster Continued from D1 Time: 2-3 hours. Difficulty:Easy. ,

-i 4LiJt.

,

Cost: About $25-$40 if you own or canborrowan electric staple gunandhavethebasic tools below.

Photos by Rob Kerr/The Bulletin

Where: Flowers in this bouquet are from TraderJoe's Totalcost: $23.96 This bouquet evokes aspring day complete with the sunshine. Theflower choices in this bouquet are less formal in order to create awildflower look. It's a combination of two stems of gerbera daisies in apale orange, onestem of yellow day lilies, two bouquets of freesia, one in red-orangeand another in yellow, one bouquet of raspberry-colored tulips and two stems of yellow chrysanthemums. We used aglass vasethat we found at a local thrift store for a couple of dollars. Themouth was narrow enoughthat we could arrange without the help of atape grid. We beganthe arrangement with the taller flowers — freesia andchrysanthemum. Freesiahas aseries of flower pods at the top of the stem and usually curves left or right, so we positioned the ones onthe right to point out to the right and vice versa for the left side of the vase. Wethen addedthe tall gerbera daisies on either side of the vaseand theyellow lilies front and center. Tofinish, we dropped in a few tulips to drape over the side of the vase in the front and finished with the tall grass that came inthe cellophanewith the lilies.

Simple andsweet >

h

'<4:=' to

Easy-going > Where: Plants in this bouquet are from CascadeGardenCenter Florist and Nursery in Bend. Prices: Small tillandsia $2.95-$795, medium $8-$12 andlarge $17-$20 Totalcost: $69.70, includes only the tillandsia If your valentine would prefer something that will outlast cut flowers, we found tillandsia, also known as air plants, to be a fun twist on Valentine's Day flowers. Tillandsia comes in a widevariety of looks, but we focused on the ones that were available in a blooming variety and in pink or frosty white colors. Tillandsia doesn't have a root system and will live in a variety of locations, including on a piece of burl wood or a log, in somesand or in a glass bowl. To care for it, just mist it with water twice a week. We found a large variety of tillandsia plants at CascadeGardenCenter Florist and Nursery and put together a fun combination in a large fish bowl. The base of the bowl is filled with river rock. Willow branches snakearound the side of the bowl and pink tillandsia balances on decorative lichen moss tucked in the willow. The main flower in the arrangement is a pink blooming tillandsia situated in the base of the bowl. For a simple elegant variation on this arrangement try placing one small pink tillandsia in a hanging glass ornament.

ii7rr I/r/z th

< Orgivethisate...

" f/

• Hancock Fabrics 63040 N. Highway 97behind Color Tile, Bend 541-383-7654

down on a table, andput the seat on top, with the seat bottom up. Cut the fabric about 6 inches bigger than the seat. (Mark it with chalk or a fabric pen before you cut, if you like being precise.)

• White glue or foam adhesive spray ($2-10); makesure it says for foam use • Chalk or fabric pen • Scissors or bread knife (to cut foam pad) • Tape measure

Step 3: Staplefabric to the seat and voila! Fold fabric over the seat, and start with a couple of staples in the middle of one side. Placestaples about1 inch apart, and aninch from the edge of theseat. Dothe • Staple gun andt/4-inch to s/s-inch staples ($20-$50) opposite side, pulling the fabric tight and stapling only in the mid• Screwdriver dle. Staple the other two sides in • Hammer the middle after pulling the fabric • Needle-nose pliers, thin screwdriver or tack remover to taut. Now, continue to staple, pulling fabric taut, working your way remove staples andtacks • Optional: sandpaper, prim- to each corner. Thecorners are the er, paint for the chair frame, if tricky part. You maywant to trim off an inch or two of fabric at the repainting corner before you begin pulling the fabric in and stapling it, and count Step1: Remove old chair on about three staples per corner. seat, cut foam andbatting "To get corners smooth, you to fit. may end up with a little fold. If it's Remove theseat from the a rounded edge, on athin cushion, chair (it'll pop out, or may with lightweight fabric, you'll require a screwdriver), and strip off the old cushion, inprobably get a nicesmooth round corner. If it's a sharp corner — a cluding foam, batting, fabric squareedge— youmighthaveto and old staples, down to the bare wood. Cut apiece of1- or put a little fold in it. Just fold each 2-inch-thick high-density foam corner the sameway. Whatever to fit the seat. Gluethefoam you fold on oneside, do it on the other, and it'll look fine," Alger to the seat, and thenadda sald. layer of polyester batting to Pop the seat back in thechair, the top of the foam (attach it or screw it back into the chair with glue or spray adhesive). "The batting makesyour cush- frame. Have aseat, andgive yourself a hand, do-it-yourselfer! ion look a little plumper and — Reporter. ahighberger©mac.com gives a fuller look and amore comfortable seat," Alger said. Allow the glue to dry for one to Where Buyers two hours.

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This Zen-garden-inspired look includes tillandsia, black sandand asmallpieceofwood with natural lichen.

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Supplies for one chair: • Fabric for seat cushion (ranges from $5 peryard for factory ends or remnants, to $100 per yard; the average price for upholstery fabric is $7 to $35 per yard). Oneyard will cover two chair seats. • Polyester batting to cover foam seat pad ($5-$10) • 1-2-inch high-density foam

Step 2: Cutthe fabric. Put your fabric right side

• Upholstery shops, like Jack's Upholstery, often have scraps of batting, high-density foam and upholstery fabric for sale. Stop by and browse. • Jo-Ann Fabrics 61284 S. Highway97, Pioneer Crossings Mall, Bend 541-312-1190

Wild child A

Where: Flowers in thesebouquets arefrom WholeFoods Total cost: $9.99 for the tulip andmasonjar bouquet, $19 for the roseandthistle in a rectangular vase bouquet Possibly the easiest bouquet toassemble in our roundup is this simple, spring-inspired bouquet of tulips in pink and white. This pre-arrangedbouquet in amasonjar even comes completewith the raffia bow, so noarranging skills are necessary. Awider selection of tulip colors, both with frayed- andsmooth-edges, areavailable for putting in any shapeof vase.Thefrayed spring tulips from Washington are aunique twist on atraditional tulip. Another similarly shaped bouquet wasassembled using one bunch of orangespray roses in arectangular vase. Theywerearranged in a pave style, meaning the surface of the bouquet moves from bloom to bloom. To add a spunkyedge to the look, Annie Alcorn, floral specialist at Whole Foods,addedblue thistle along the rim of the vase. To finish, a white ribbon was tied in a bow around the neck of thevase.

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TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 2014

ADVICE EeENTERTAINMENT

' ouseo ar s'crea or TV SPOTLIGHT

swi ri e

show continues. After filming the first season, which Willi-

The drama's success, particularly in mainstream awards,

By Emily Yahr

mon calls an "experiment for

defied all his expectations, Wil-

The Washington Post

everyoneinvolved,"the drama has turned into a well-oiled

Spacey nor executive producer

limon said. He sounded equally proud that the show has received "incredibly positive responses" from people on both sides of the political aisle, from

David Fincher had much TV

operatives to high-level staffers.

Beau Willimon is the creator

II<sE5

of "House of Cards," but he's the last person you want to ask

about what's goingtohappenin the upcomingsecond season.

machine. When the series first started, neither Willimon,

I CARD S

"I don't talk to anyone about what's in Season 2," Willimon sald.

"We alltreated it as a 13-hour

m ovie,becausenone ofusm ade

Not even to give us a slight sense of whatmightbe in store'? Nope, Willimon insisted, politely. He's the showrunner

Nefflix via The Washington Post

and executive producer of the Beau Willimon is the creator and executive producer of "House Netflix series, which means he of Cards," the original Netflix series that starts its second season knows all. And he won't tell us. Friday when Nefflix releases all 13 episodes at once. He explained his reasoning: "I really want the audience not to walk in with some precon- Whip Francis Underwood persuading the former veep to ceived notion for what the sea- (Kevin Spacey) was on a step down and the president to son is," he said. "That should be a process of discovery to them.

"There are people who criticize certain aspects of its authenticity, and they're right,"

experience.

quest to become vice president

through a complex scheme of When you give adjectives or treachery, back-stabbing and talk about the t one, you're murder. (RIP, Rep. Peter Russaying, 'This is the lens that so.) Underwood did so with the you should look at the season help ofhis shrewdly calculating through.' Drama should tell its wife, Claire (Robin Wright), own story. and an ambitious young invesOK, Willimon, we'll let you tigative reporter, Zoe Barnes offthehook. Though thatwon't (Kate Mara), who also became stop viewers from speculating his mistress. about what's goingto happen in On to Season 2: Eventually, the highly anticipated second Willimon I telents a little and season of the intense political teases that it's going to be a big drama, which debuts Friday year for Wright's character and when Netflix releases all 13 epi- you may see some Beltway mesodes at once. dia types make cameos. But If you gobbled up the first that's it. So here are some of the batch of 13 episodes in one sit- more juicydetails we'vegleaned ting, here's a quick refresher: ftom the second season trailAt the end of the first season, er: It appears that Underwood scheming House Majority has sucxx:eded in becoming VP,

name him as the replacement.

TV before," said Willimon, a

Willimon said, admitting that

playwright who also previously worked on political campaigns, induding those of Hillary Clinton and Howard Dean. The advantage of knowing

they exaggerate and condense some elements of D.C. life. 'We

do a great deal of research into every story line.... More often than not, people from Wash-

ington have said time and time bound by conventions because again it's one of the more accuwe didn't know the rules, re- rate portrayals of Washington." ally." Now they have a better The series has one very of idea of the logistics, such as high-profile fan: P resident how many scenes you can film Barack Obama was recently in a day, the pace of the show seen on video during a meetand the rhythm of the actors. ing with technology executives Being TV rookies certainly (including Netflix chief Reed didn't work against them. The Hastings) asking for a preview buzz, theories, recaps and in- of Season 2. "I wish things little about TV? "We weren't

"One heartbeat away from the presidency and not a single vote cast in my name," Underwood sneers at the camera in one of his b r eaking-the-fourth-wall monologues. "Democracy is so tense fandom started almost

were that ruthlessly efficient,"

overrated." However, things seem to

immediately after the episodes

Obama jokedabout Spacey's

went live. (The New York

mischievous character. "I was

go awry, as Zoe picked up the scent on the whole "murdered congressman" story and it looks like she's closing in on the truth. There are scenes

Times declared that 'What episode of 'House of Cards' are

thinking, 'Man, this guy's getting a lot of stuff done.'" you on?" was the "new Beltway Willimon was verypleased. "It was a really big deal to icebreaker.") The show garnered nine Emmy nominations us," he said of seeing the dip. of chaos at the White House, (Fincher won directing for a "When someone like President lots of threats ("Am I really drama series); Robin Wright Obama mentions your show, the sort of enemy you want to picked up the trophy for best you know he's watched some make'?"), tears and a chilling actress in a drama series at the of it. It's an incredible feeling to final thought from Underwood: Golden Globes; and the show thinkthemostpowerfulperson "There is but one rule. Hunt or was recently crowned best in the free world has spent a litbe hunted." new series at the Writers Guild tle bit of his time watching our Expectations are high as the Awards. land of make-believe."

Past a use aunts amiygat erings

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

Dear Abby:My best friend of 20 friend is enduring these bouts of which doesn't help. She says she has years, "Claire," has suffered bouts of depression because she was never feelings for me, too, but "the timing depression ever since I have known allowed to express her anger where isn't in our favor." her. She recently confided to me that it belonged — at her brother and her W hat can Idotogo aboutmy day herbrother had repeatedly sexually mother. Whether the mother ever without letting thoughts of Miranda abused her as a child. told her husband what was going rule my brain'? I am 27 and haven't When she went to her mother

for help, her mother told her she needed to "thank God that it

was happening because it would make her a stronger per-

DFP,R

ABBY

on, or whether it was the continua-

felt like this about anyone before.

tion of a long family We'll see each other in a couple of tradition of sexual months and the time couldn't be abuse, is something crawlingby any slower. we don't know. But if Abby, are long-distance relationyou haven't suggest- ships even worth trying? ed to Claire that she

son." Her mother is

could benefit from dead now, but her father is still alive. counseling, you should. I am furious at him for allowing the As to you and your husband parabuse to happen under his roof. ticipating in these family gatherAbby, the family acts like it nev- ings, my advice is to stop doing it. er happened! Claire invites her Celebrate special occasions with dad to events we plan together like your fri end right before or after birthdays. How do I attend know- these occasions; many people have ing what I know? I don't want to sit pre- or post-birthday get-togethers, across a table from him. and that's what I recommend in a My husband is an abuse survivor case like this. and feels even more strongly than I Dear Abby:I recently became indo. It has made get-togethers miser- volved with alongtime female friend

— Anxious fn Colorado

Dear Anxious:Of course they are. As the saying goes, "nothing ventured, nothing gained." Years ago, couples who were separated by distances courted via the mail. In fact, some of them wrote beautiful poet-

ry and love letters that are classics. (Check out the letters of Victorian writers Elizabeth Barrett and Rob-

ert Browning.) Couples separated by war before the invention of the Internet also managed to nurture re-

able for us. Should we just smile and

of mine when she was in town. I

lationships that led to marriage. So consider yourself lucky that

pretend we don't know because we can't fight my best friend's fight for her? How do we get over the anger? — ConfusedinOk lahoma Deer Confused:Years ago, someone explained to me that depres-

have alwaysloved "Miranda" as a

you andMiranda can be in touch ev-

sion is anger turned inward. Your

ery day, even though at this point it's her as a potential perfect match. frustrating. As to the problem of her The problem is she lives far away. dominating your thoughts all day, a We keep in touch almost daily. I love wayto deal withit is to STAY BUSY. that, but it makes me miss her, and — Write to Dear Abfty at dearabby.com I end up thinking about her all day, or P.o. Box 69440, LosAngeles, CA90069 friend, butnowI also feel attractedto

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORTUESDAY, FEB. 11, 2014:This yearyou seem more in tune with various elements of your day-to-day life. You make more time for those you care about, and you showyour appreciation to the people who make your life better. If you are single, yousuddenly mightnotice someone who has been around you for years. This bond could evolve rather Stars showthe kind quickly, as long ofdayyou'Ilhave asyoudon'tput the brakes on. If ++++ posltlve you are attached, the two of you feel more connected * Difficult than you have in the past. You also participate in each other's lives more. CANCERcan be so emotional at times.

ARIES (March21-April19) ** * * Qpportunities will pop up from out of the blue, but conflict might surround whatever path you choose. Someonecould push to havehisorher way. Initially, you will try to be caring, but later you could become sarcastic. Maintain your boundaries. Tonight: A must appearance.

TAURUS (April 20-May20) ** * Your ability to communicate emerges, which allows greater give-andtake between you and others. Focus on a get-together, where you will see potential supporters and friends. You might be taken aback by an insight you gain through a conversation. Tonight: Hang out with friends.

GEMINI (May 21-June 20) ** * * You could be far more in tune with the potential of a money and/or business offer than the person presenting the

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21)

YOURHOROSCOPE

** * You might want to head in a new direction. Get feedback from those who embrace more progressive thinking. Your ability to see someone more clearly than idea. Realize the ramifications of heading many other people do will help guide you in that direction with others who are not as in the right direction. Tonight: Read beaware as you would like them to be. Share tween the lines. news with a friend. Tonight: Your treat. By Jacqueline Bigar

CANCER (June21-July 22)

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21)

** * * You might feel as if you can't get ** * * You will be in a situation that al- enough done. You tend to be very sympalows you to look past the obvious. Touch thetic to an emotional family member who base with someone at a distance. A high- often wants to share his or her feelings. er-up could be unpredictable and create You might not realize how much this peradditional tension in a meeting. You might son needs you. Tonight: Why not go for feel far more upbeat than you have in a some fun? while. Tonight: Feeling great. GAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan. 19) LEO (July23-Aug.22) ** * * You might want to be more direct ** * * You might want to do something with someone, but on some level you very differently once you gain an underfear this person's reaction. You intuitively standing of what is happening around know what to say, and you'll follow though you. You will gain more insight into what accordingly. Understand whatyour goals makes someone tick. Be willing to disare and how the two of you might need to tance yourself from a difficult person in work together. Tonight: Hang out. your life. Tonight: Not to be found. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.18) VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) ** * Your nurturing side emerges. Lis** * You might want to take action ten to others, and you will know how to regarding a loved one.W hen push comes handle a problem. Honor a change, and be to shove, this person will head in the more forthright. A person you deal with direction that you have chosen for him daily might make a big difference in your or her. As a result, the two of you will see life. Let this person know that he or she is eye to eye far more than you might have appreciated. Tonight: Make it early. thought. Tonight: Only where the action is. PISCES (Feb.19-March20) ** * * Your imagination will lead to LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) ** * * * You might not want to know some fun as you start to share your what is ailing a higher-up. You'll see a sit- thoughts. Someone closeto youcould uation with far more openness and ingefind you humorous. Even if you both are nuity than others, which will make you the tense, the laughter will take the edge off. natural leader. Others follow your lead. Be Follow your gut with someone you really willing to talkthrough a situation and root care about. Tonight: Let your hair down. out a problem. Tonight: Out late. © King Features Syndicate

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O

Find a week'sworth of movie times plus film reviews in Friday's 0 GO! Magazine

8 p.m. on6, "NCIS" —While Tony (Michael Weatherly) chases down leads in Israel in hopes of locating Ziva (Cote de Pablo), Gibbs (Mark Harmon) and the rest of the team continue their search for Parsa and his expanding terrorist ring in "Past, Present and Future." Joe Spano reprises his guest role as senior FBI agent T.C.Fornell. 8 p.m. on FAM, "Pretty Little

Liars" — AsSpencer(Troian Bellisario) continues her search for the truth about Ali (Sasha Pieterse), the lack of sleep and the pill popping begin to take their toll, plunging her into the blackand-white world of a1940s film noir. Can the secret to the puzzle be foundhere? Lucy Hale, Ashley Benson and Shay Mitchell also star in the new episode "Shadow Play." 9p.m. on29, "The Goldbergs"

—The Kremps, aseemingly perfect all-American family, move into the Goldbergs' neighborhood in this episode. When they fail to respond to Beverly's (Wendi McLendon-Covey) invitation

to a barbecue,shepresses the issue,and whathappensatthe get-together surprises everyone in "The Kremps." 9 p.m. on 7, "ButchCassidy 8 The SundanceKid:American Experience" —Most of us know them from the1969 movie starring Paul Newman and Robert Redford. This new episode attempts to separate the facts from the fiction surrounding Robert Leroy Parker and Harry Alonzo Longabaugh, whose Wild Bunch gang pulled off some of the most memorable holdups in the history of the old West. Authors Michael Rutter, Gerald Kolpan and Thom Hatch are among those commenting. 10 p.m. on 29, "Killer Women" — Molly (Tricia Helfer) investigates the murder of afamous basketball player in his own

home. Dan (Marc Blucas)gets a

I I

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 • GRAVITYIMAX3-D(PG-13)I,4,7,935 • THEHOBBIT:THE DESOLATION OF SMAUG (PG-13) I2:05, 6:05, 9:45 • THEHUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE (PG-13)9:25 • I, FRANKENSTEIN(PG-l3) 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 MONUMENTSMEN(PG-13) 11:45 a.m., 1:15, 2:50, 4:15, 6, 7:20, 9:15, 10:15 • THE NUTJOB(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) I:20, 3:55, 7:30, 10:05 • THEWOLF OF WALL STREET (R)12:20,4:10,8 • Accessibility devices areavailable for some movies. •

TV TODAY

tip that leads him to an unlikely suspect. Becca (Marta Milans) has some big news for Billy (Michael Trucco) and plans to share it with him on a date night in the new episode "In and Out." Alex Fernandez also stars. 10 p.m. on FX, "Justified" — When Alison (Amy Smart) is attacked Raylan (Timothy Olyphant) heads back to Harlan to deliversome payback.Boyd (Walton Goggins) tries to make sure Ava (Joelle Carter) is protected in the new episode "Kill the Messenger." Nick Searcy

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ON PAGES 3&4: COMICS & PUZZLES M The Bulletin

Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.com THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 2014 • •

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Pets & Supplies

Furniture & Appliances

Crafts & Hobbies

Golf Equipment

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Misc. Items

Misc. Items

Snow RemovalEquipment

Donate deposit bottles/ cans to local all vol., non-profit rescue, for feral cat spay/neuter. Cans for Cats trailer at Jake's Diner; or donate M-F a t S m i th Armoire for sale, Sign, 1515 NE 2nd; or Cherry/wrought iron at CRAFT, Tumalo. Perfect condition, Call for Irg. quantity handmade, pickup, 541-389-8420. solid wood. www.craftcats.org 69 nx39ex23.5". Havanese AKC male 16 $650. wks, shots/dewormed, kcaravelli Ogmail.com crate trained 8 smart! $475. 541-279-3018

CASH for dressers, dead washers/drvers 541-420-5640 Wanted: $Cash paid for vintage costume jewelry. Top dollar paid for Gold/Sifver.l buy by the Estate, Honest Artist e 9 Elizabeth,541-633-7006 • n Wanted: Cement mixer, used, gas or electric, call 541-447-7807 HAVANESE PUPPIES AKC, Dewclaws, UTD 205 shots/wormer, non-shed, Items for Free hypoallergenic, $850 16 9 TVs (2) free-

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home decor consignment store. New items arrive daily! 930 SE Textron, Bend 541-318-1501 www.redeuxbend.com

541-4!30-1277.

Llewellin Setter/black & still work good. white Walker puppies! 541-330-2282 Eye-catching w/lots of G ENERATE SOM E 400 back issues of Ar- c olor; t h ey're v e r y EXCITEMENT in your chitectural Digest Maga- friendly & love people. 1 neighborhood! Plan a zine in boxes. all good female O $125; 2 males garage sale and don't cond. 541-617-5051 O $100. 541-447-1323 forget to advertise in AKC classified! Blue office cubicle di- Newfoundland 541-385-5809. vider, 4 x 5 ' . F r ee! puppy, m ale, 1 2 weeks, black, current 541-420-4303 on shots, $1100. Call BULLETINCLASSIFIEDS 206 Jill 541-279-6344 Search the area's most Pets & Supplies POODLE pups AKC toy, comprehensive listing of tiny teacup, cuddly people classified advertising... dogs. 541-475-3889 real estate to automotive, The Bulletin recommerchandise to sporting mends extra caution Queensland Heelers goods. Bulletin Classifieds when purc h as- Standard & Mini, $150 appear every day in the ing products or ser8 up. 541-280-1537 print or on line. vices from out of the www.rightwayranch.wor area. Sending cash, dpress.com Call 541-385-5609 www.bendbulletin.com checks, or credit information may be Need to get an The Bulletin subjected to fraud. ad in ASAP? Serving Ceneal Oregon since f9t9 For more informaYou can place it tion about an advertiser, you may call online at: The Bulletin the O r egon State www.bendbulletin.com recommends extra ' Attorney General's l caution when purOffice C o n sumer 541 -385-5809 chasing products or I Protection hotline at services from out of I 1-877-877-9392. ~ the area. Sending ~ ' cash, checks, o r '

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r e - How to avoidscam WHEN YOU SEE THIS quires computer adand fraud attempts vertisers with multiple YBe aware of internaad schedules or those tional fraud. Deal loselling multiple sysa,i 9 SHOW whenever posOn a classified ad tems/ software, to dis- cally February 14-15-16 go to Alderwood Quiltworks close the name of the srsible. SNOM/BLOM/ER! Watch for buyers Portland Expo www.bendbulletin.com machine quilting John Deere dual business or the term who offer more than to view additional Center frame for sale, locally "dealer" in their ads. stage with hand Fri. 12-6, Sat. 9-5, your asking price and photos of the item. made in Prineville, warmers, Briggs & Private party advertis- who ask to have Sun.10-4 easy to use, makes ers are defined as Stratton 4 cycle 16.5 261 money wired or 1-5 exit ¹306B quilting a dream! hp, model 1332PE, those who sell one handed back to them. Admission $10 Medical Equipment Comes with Handi computer. used one season, Fake cashier checks I. 6 0 0.659.3440 handles, includes. I like new. $1100. and money orders www.Collectors manual, exc. shape, 541-306-6505 or Where can you find a Falcon 4-w h e el are common. West.com only used to quilt 4 503-819-8100 power scooter with HNever give out perhelping hand? tops, like new. accessories, gently sonal financial infor$600. 541-549-1273 246 From contractors to used, in need of mation. or 541-419-2160 265 Guns, Hunting yard care, it's all here sfTrust your instincts new battery (ordering info avail.) $400. Building Materials & Fishing in The Bulletin's and be wary of Brother Industrial Call 541-389-1821 someone using an "Call A Service for details. REDMOND Habitat Sewing machine & Bend local pays CASH!! escrow service or table Professional" Directory RESTORE for all firearms & agent to pick up your Building Supply Resale ammo. 541-526-0617 merchandise. Quality at Full size power 260 CASH!! LOW PRICES The Bulletin adjustable bed For Guns, Ammo 8 serrin9 central cre900 since 1909 Misc.ltems 1242 S. Hwy 97 w/memory foam Reloading Supplies. 541-548-1406 mattress, $800.Por541-408-6900. Open to the public. table wheelchair, I A double depth in Natural gas Ruud Brother L S 2 -B837 4 leg walker, I terment grav e tankless water walking foot, needle Quadri-Poise cane, 266 space with o uter heater, brand new! fed industrial leather bathroom assist I burial container built 199 Btu, $1800. Heating & Stoves sewing m a chine. chair, all for $200. in, located in MeadDO YOU HAVE Also brand new 80 M achine i s t a b l e Call 541-526-5737 SOMETHING TO owpark area of De- I gal. electric water NOTICE TO mounted. When last Memorial SELL I schutes heater, $500. ADVERTISER used it was in exGardens, $ 1 000. FOR $500 OR In Sunriver area. 263 Since September 29, cellent working conLESS? I Call 541-389 1821 530-938-3003 1991, advertising for dition. Add i tional Tools Non-commercial used woodstoves has pictures upon readvertisers may quest. $1500 OBO. 6hp air compressor, 125 been limited to modplace an ad Two Berninas: 1000 Ib max, 240V, like new, els which have been 541-213-2333 with our Buying Dlamonds Special fre e -arm,askinq $625. Delivery certified by the O r"QUICK CASH egon Department of /Gofd for Cash $250; 2000DE Serger available. 541-385-9350 Stamp Collector SPECIAL" Environmental QualSaxon's Fine Jewelers with elasticator and Cash paid for new or 1 week 3 lines 12 264 ity (DEQ) and the fed541-389-6655 m ultipurpose foo t OI' used postage stamps. $150. 760-917-1969 E n v ironmental Snow Removal Equipment eral Honest old collectorl ~2e eke 9 t n Protection A g e ncy BUYING 541-279-0336 Ad must Lionel/American Flyer Wanted- paying cash JD Model SB1164 PTO (EPA) as having met include price of trains, accessories. for Hi-fi audio 8 stu- s now b lower, n e w , smoke emission stan243 s~nle tem ai 6500 cer t ified 541-408-2191. dio equip. Mclntosh, $2500 obo 541-318-6157 dards. A or less, or multtple w oodstove may b e Ski Equipment J BL, Marantz, D yitems whosetotal identified by its certifiBUYING & SE LLING naco, Heathkit, Sandoes not exceed cation label, which is sui, Carver, NAD, etc. All gold jewelry, silver $500. SnoMfbloMrer permanently attached and gold coins, bars, Call 541-261-1808 to the stove. The BulCraftsman electric or rouncfsi wedding sets, Call Classifieds at pull-start, 29" wide, letin will not knowclass rings, sterling sil- People Lookfor Information 541-385-5809 ingly accept advertis9HP, 5 forward 2 rever, coin collect, vinwww.bendbulletin.com About Products and ing for the sale of verse speeds. tage watches, dental uncertified $400 cash. gold. Bill Fl e ming,Services Every Daythrough Austrian-made The Bulletin Classifieds 541-815-6319 woodstoves. Glock gun l ight/laser 541-382-9419. Volant Silver sight, $200; HIgh cap diamond-finished .40 Glock mags, $20 skis, ea; .40 G old D o t, 170cm in length. Pow'rBall, H o r nady Used only 5 times, Critical Defense, 75¹/rd. they are in great 503-585-5000, Bend. condition. GUN SHOW Were over $1200 Feb. 22-23rd new; asking $300 Deschutes Fairgrounds or best offer. Buy! Sell! Tradel

information about an f Sponsor needed for advertiser, you may I Tomasita, abandoned, I call the Oregon e s tarving, matted 8 State Atto r ney ' needing dental care. l General's O f fi ce Social & glad to be out Consumer Protec• Abandoned, starving La of the cold, thanks to a ho t l in e at I 541-369-0049 Pine kittens were found Redmond meter reader t ion by a Deputy who called who found her & called i 1-877-877-9392. C RAFT. They h a ve CRAFT. Vet says OK 245 > upper respiratory is- except for a badly in- f TheBulletin Serving CentralOregon since f909 Golf Equipment sues & were almost fected mouth, dehydradead from dehydration, tion, emaciation & reCHECK YOURAD but responded well to ally bad mats. We are 212 vet care & should be etting her well enough Antiques & OK. Sponsors, fosters jor surgery, but we're a Collectibles adopters needed. small rescue and vet Call 541-598-5488 or costs are a big hit. A 389-8420. CRAFT, Bx s ponsorship for h e r Mid-Century Unique 6441, Bend 9 7 708, would be a blessing, & on the first day it runs www.craftcats.org. a foster home to reto make sure it isn corn www.facebook.com/Cr cover after surgery, or rect. Spellcheck and aftCats. Thanks! better yet, a f o rever human errors do ochome. 5 41-598-5488, cur. If this happens to USE THE CLASSIFIEDSI 389-8420. CRAFT, Bx your ad, please con6441, B en d 9 7 7 08, Head & Footboard, tact us ASAP so that Door-to-door selling with www.craftcats.org. with wood-grain look, corrections and any fast results! It's the easiest www.facebook.com/Cra double size has no adjustments can be ftCats. Thanks! side rails. Could be way in the world to sell. made to your ad. repurposed into a 541 -385-5609 garden bench, or a The Bulletin Classified The Bulletin Classified unique item. U se 541-385-5809 your imagination! Asking $75. Mint cond!tion Adopt a rescued kitten 541-419-6408 upgraded senior or cat! Fixed, shots, P o o dles shafts, head covID chip, tested, more! Standard ers &new grips. Rescue at 65480 78th AKC, ready now, tails St., Bend, Thurs/Sat/ docked, dew claws, Drivers: Ping G10 Oak Showcase shots, dewormed, vet 0 Sun, 1-5, 389-8420. 13.5 T-Made Super 240 wide exam. $600-$1800. 60 long, www.craftcats.org 9 fast 12'. 42 high. Great 541-870-6495. Hybrlds: Cobra DWS Adult barn/shop cats, counter case, 4-5-6 irons; Clevefixed, shots, s o me Yorkie pups AKC, 2 boys, plate glass top. land HB 3, 7-8-9 and friendly, others not so 2 girls, potty training, UTD $475 P/W; Ping G156 much. No fee & we'll shots, health guar., $600 541-382-6773 iron green dot; deliver. 541-389 8420 & up. 541-777-7743 Cleveland XLI S/W, 210 Bichon Frise AKC reg. Wedges: Ping G15, The Bulletin reserves male puppy . Furniture 8 Appliances gap S/W, lobb. the right to publish all 541-953 — 0755 or 951-454-2561 541-912-1905. ads from The Bulletin rwellette@yahoo.com A1 Washers8 Dryers newspaper onto The $150 ea. Full warBulletin Internet web- Just bought a new boat? Border Collie/New Zeal- ranty. Free Del. Also Sell your old one in the site. and Huntaway pups, great wanted, used W/D's classifieds! Ask about our dogs, working parents, Super Seller rates! 541-260-7355 The Bulletin serein9 Central Oregonsince ete $300. 541-546-6171. 541-385-5809

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SAT. 9-5 • SUN. 10-3 $8 Admission, 12 & under free! OREGON TRAIL GUN SHOWS, 541-347-2120

or 541-404-1690 Raptor AR-15, e xtra long barrel, $900 firm. 541-610-2363 Ruger10/22NIB BlkSyn Blued10825 rd mags. Come w/525rds of 22 ammo $275 Call/Text 541-306-0253 SIG P938 with crimson trace, black with rose red grip, 3 clips. $850 541-604-4203.

Stag Arms AR-15: Model Stag15, 5.56/223, Stainless steel barrel. Leupold Firedot G 3-9X40 Scope, MagPul PRS buttstock, Hogue grip, Bipod. $2000 Call 541-410-3568

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Item Priced al: Your Tofdl Ad Coston • Under $500.......................................................................$29 • $500 fo $999...................................................................$39 • $1000to $2499.............................................................. $49 • $2500 and over............................................................... $59 Includes: 2" in length, with border, full color photo, bold headline and price.

1611 South 1st Sf., Redmond, 541 -316-1784

Wanted: Collector seeks high quality fishing items & upscale bamboo fly rods. Call 541-678-5753, or 503-351-2746

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E2 TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 648

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*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 28 days .................................................$61.50

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

icall for commercial line ad rates)

*illiust state prices in ad

Lots

875

880

Watercraft

Motorhomes

SHEVLIN RIDGE ds published in eWa17,000 Sq.ft. Iot, aptercraft" include: Kayproved plans. More aks, rafts and motorpersonal All real estate adver- details and photos on Ized For tising in this newspa- craigslist. $149,900. watercrafts. "boats" please see per is subject to the 541-389-8614 Class 870. F air H o using A c t 541-385-5809 which makes it illegal Manufactured/ to a d vertise "any preference, limitation Mobile Homes Serving Central Oregon since1903 or disc r imination based on race, color, FACTORY SPECIAL Say ngoodbuyn religion, sex, handiNew Home, 3 bdrm, cap, familial status, $46,500 finished to that unused marital status or naon your site. item by placing it in J and M Homes tional origin, or an in541-548-5511 tention to make any The Bulletin Classifieds PUBLISHER'S NOTICE

Monday • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • Tuesday.••• • • • .Noon Mon. Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Tues. Thursday • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Wed.

Saturday • • • Sunday. • • • •

Houses for Rent General

528

Loans & Mortgages WARNING The Bulletin recom-

mends you use caution when you provide personal information to companies offering loans or credit, especially those asking for advance loan fees or companies from out of state. If you have concerns or questions, we suggest you consult your attorney or call CONSUMER HOTLINE, 1-877-877-9392.

BANK TURNED YOU DOWN? Private party will loan on real estate equity. Credit, no problem, good equity is all you need. Call Oregon Land Mortgage 541-388-4200. LOCAL MONEY:Webuy secured trust deeds & note,some hard money loans. Call Pat Kelley 541-382-3099 ext.13.

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 bendbulletin.com reserves the right to reject any ad at any time. is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702

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You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: 541-548-5254

pre f erence,

LOT MODEL LIQUIDATION Prices Slashed Huge Savings! 10 Year under the age of 18 living with parents or conditional warranty. legal cus t odians, Finished on your site. ONLY 2 LEFT! pregnant women, and people securing cus- Redmond, Oregon 541-548-5511 tody of children under 18. This newspaper JandMHomes.com will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is :s in violation of the law. O ur r e aders a r e hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of 850 d iscrimination ca l l HUD t o l l-free at Snowmobiles limitation or discrimination." Familial status includes children

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1-800-877-0246. The toll f ree t e lephone 1994 Arctic Cat 580 number for the hearEXT, in good ing i m p aired is condition, $1000. 1-800-927-9275. Located in La Pine. Call 541-408-6149.

54t -385-5809 880 Motorhomes

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! 541-548-4969

654

Houses for Rent SE Bend

MX

RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ...

860

TIFFINPHAETON QSH 2007 with 4 slides, CAT 350hp diesel engine $125,900. 30,900 miles, new Michelin tires, great

condl Dishwasher, w/d, central vac, roof satellite, aluminum wheels, 2 full slide-thru basement trays & 3 TV's. Falcon-2 towbar and Even-Brake included. Call 541-977-4150 Tioga 24' Class C Motorhome Bought new in 2000, currently under 20K miles, excellent shape, new tires, professionaly winterized every year, cutoff switch to battery, plus new RV batteries. Oven, hot water heater & air conditioning have never been used! $24,000 obo. Serious inquiries, please. Stored in Terrebonne.

Motorcycles & Accessories Fleetwood D i scovery 40' 2003, diesel moN ewer 4 b d r m S E , 541-548-5174 torhome w/all master main l e vel, PLEASE NOTE: Checkyour ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction options-3 slide outs, 2100 SF, large yard, is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, very nice. $1795. to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these etc. 3 2,000 m i les. 541-480-9200 newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Wintered in h eated Classified ads running 7 or moredays will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday. shop. $84,900 O.B.O. 2013 Harley 632 541-447-8664 Davidson Dyna Apt./Multiplex General [5MI] RSRi II 267 286 476 Wide Glide, black, ~o ©@I only 200 miles, Winnebago Aspect Fuel & Wood Sales Northeast Bend Employment CHECK YOUR AD brand new, all stock, 2009- 32', 3 slideOpportunities plus after-market outs, Leather inteexhaust. Has winter WHEN BUYING rior, Power s e at, ** FREE ** cover, helmet. locks, win d ows, FIREWOOD... Accounting Garage Sale Kit Selling for what I Aluminum wheels. Local t r ansportaGulfstream S u nPlace an ad in The To avoid fraud, 17o owe on it: $15,500. Flat Screen, tion company sport 30' Class A Bulletin for your gaThe Bulletin on the first day it runs Call anytime, s o u nd, seeking a ccount1988 new f r idge, Surround 745 rage sale and rerecommends payto make sure it is cor541-554-0384 camera, Queen bed, ing specialist to join TV, solar panel, new ment for Firewood ceive a Garage Sale rect. eSpellcheck n and Homes for Sale Foam mattress, Aw476 their growing team. refrigerator, wheelKit FREE! only upon delivery human errors do ocBasic accounting chair lift. 4 0 00W ning, Generator, InEmployment and inspection. cur. If this happens to NOTICE Harley Davidson 2009 skills and e xpeng enerator, G o o d verter, Auto Jacks, KIT INCLUDES: • A cord is 128 cu. ft. Opportunities your ad, please con- All real estate adver- Super Glide Custom, Air leveling, Moon • 4 Garage Sale Signs ence with Quickcondition! $12,500 4' x 4' x 8' tact us ASAP so that Stage 1 Screaming tised here in is subroof, no smoking or • $2.00 Off Coupon To Books r e q uired. corrections and any obo 541-447-5504 • Receipts should Eagle performance, ject to th e F ederal p ets. L ik e n ew, Use Toward Your Learn more a nd CAUTION: include name, adjustments can be too many options to Fair Housing A c t, $74,900 Next Ad a pply o nline a t Ads published in phone, price and made to your ad. list, $8900. • 10 Tips For "Garage 541-480-6900 which makes it illegal www.hiringoregon.com "Employment Opkind of wood 541 -385-5809 541-388-8939 Sale Success!" to advertise any prefportunities" include purchased. The Bulletin Classified erencei limitation or employee and inde- Add your web address • Firewood ads discrimination based pendent positions. 634 MUST include PICK UP YOUR to your ad and readAds for p ositions ers on The Bu//etin's AptJMultiplex NE Bend on race, color, relispecies & cost per GARAGE SALE KIT at gion, sex, handicap, that require a fee or cord to better serve 1777 SW Chandler web site, www.bendKOUNTRY AIRE familial status or naupfront investment our customers. Ave., Bend, OR 97702 Call for Specialsi bulletin.com, will be 1994 37.5' motortional origin, or intenmust be stated. With Limited numbers avail. able to click through home, with awning, Winnebago Suncruiser34' tion to make any such any independentjob The Bulletin 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. The Bulletm automatically to your and one slide-out, Servrng Cenrral Oregon srnreteea 2004, 35K, loaded, too preferences, l imitaServing Ceneal Oregon sinceSta opportunity, please W/D hookups, patios website. Harley Davidson Only 47k miles much to list, ext'd warr. tions or discrimination. i nvestigate th o r or decks. 2011 Classic Limand good condition. thru 2014, $49,900 DenWe will not knowingly oughly. Use extra 1 cord dry, split Juniper, MOUNTAIN GLEN, nis, 541-589-3243 ited, Loaded! 9500 accept any advertis$25,000. GOLF COURSE MAINT. caution when ap$190/cord. Multi-cord 541-383-9313 ing for real estate miles, custom paint 541-548-0318 plying for jobs ondiscounts, & t/a cords 881 Professionally Bend Golf & which is in violation of "Broken Glass" by (photo aboveis of a line and never proavailable. Immediate managed by Norris & Travel Trailers Nicholas Del Drago, similar model & not the this law. All persons Country Club Golf vide personal infordelivery! 541-408-6193 Stevens, Inc. actual vehicle) new condition, is hiring for are hereby informed mation to any source Fleetwood Wilderness that all dwellings ad- heated handgrips, All YearDependable Course you may not have Good classified ads tell N.W. Edition 26' 2002, auto cruise control. vertised are available Firewood: Seasoned; researched and Maintenancethe essential facts in an 1 shde, sleeps 6, on an equal opportu$32k in bike, Lodgepole 1 for $195 deemed to be repuSeasonal full and interesting Manner. Write queen bed, couch, only $20,000or best nity basis. The Bulleor 2 for $365. Cedar, part-time positions, table. Use extreme from the readers view - not tin Classified stove/oven, tub/ offer. 541-318-6049 split, del. Bend: 1 for c aution when r e March-October. the seller's. Convert the shower, front elec. $175 or 2 for $325. 308 s ponding to A N Y Golfing priveieges facts into benefits. Show 748 jack, waste tank heat541-420-3484. online employment included. Farm Equipment the reader how the item will Northeast Bend Homes HDFatBo 1996 N ayion R V 20 0 8 , e rs, s t abilizers, 2 ad from out-of-state. Apply inperson atr help them insomeway. Sprinter chassis 25'. prop. t a nks, no & Machinery Pine & tunlper Split We suggest you call 61045 Country Club Mercedes Benz diesel, smoking/pets, winterThis 3 bdrm 2 bath, 1258 sf, the State of Oregon Drive in Bend, 24,000 miles, pristine ized, good c o n d. advertising tip 60" Brush hog, good upgrades, vaulted, culdeConsumer H otline or call 541-382-1083 PROMPT DELIVERY cond., quality through- $8500 OBO brought to you by condition, $550; and sac. 2574 NE Cordata Pl. at 1-503-378-4320 l:" for more information. 54X-389-9663 out, rear slide-out w/ 541-447-3425 60" adjustable blade For Equal Opportu$189,900. 541-815-3279 queen bed, d e luxe The Bulletin or 541-81 5-3241 for t ractor, S OLD. nity Laws contact Ser ing Cental Oregonsince tate captain swivel f ront Well over a cord - split 541-923-9758 Pharmacy positions Completely Oregon Bureau of seats, diesel generator, seasoned lodgepole, available. Apply with Rebuilt/Customized Labor 8 I n dustry, awning, no pets/ smokdelivered. $1 95. N ew H o lland 2 5 5 0 Civil Rights Division, resumes and refer- Sales 2012/2013 Award ing. $77,500 or make 541-480-5335 ences at Drug Mart swather, 14' header 971-673- 0764. Winner an offer. 541-382-2430 Independent Contractor Sales with conditioner, cab Pharmacy in La Pine Showroom Condition 269 heat/A/C, 1300 orig. or email to: We are seeking dynamic individuals. The Bulletin Many Extras Serving Central Oregon sinceigta KeystoneLaredo 31' Gardening Supplies hrs. $29,000 obo. drugmartpharm©qwest Low Miles. RV 20 06 with 1 2' 541-385-5809 1486 International, cab office.net DOES THIS SOUND LIKE YOU? & Equipment $17,000 slide-out. Sleeps 6, heat/A/C, 5 4 0/1 000 •OUTGOING & COMPETITIVE 541-548-4807 queen walk-around Pto, 3 sets remotes, • PERSONABLE & ENTHUSIASTIC Just too many bed w/storage underThe Bulletin BarkTurfSoil.com nice tractor. $18,000. •CONSISTENT 8 MOTIVATED neath. Tub 8 shower. 541-419-3253 collectibles? Providence 2005 Take care of 2 swivel rockers. TV. caution when purFully loaded, 35,000 Our winning team of sales 8 promotion PROMPT DELIVERY cond. Gas stove & chasing products or I your investments miles, 350 Cat, Very Air Check out the 54Z-389-9663 Sell them in professionals are making an average of refrigerator/freezer. services from out of a clean, non-smoker, classifieds online $400 - $800 per week doing special with the help from Microwave. Awning. The Bulletin Classifieds l the area. Sending 3 slides, side-by-side www.bendbuffetin.com events, trade shows, retail 8 grocery Outside sho w er. c ash, checks, o r The Bulletin's refrigerator with ice For newspaper through storUpdated daily store promotions while representing l credit i n f ormation maker, Washer/Dryer, Slide delivery, call the 541-385-5809 "Call A Service a ge, E a s y Lif t . l may be subjected to THE BULLETIN newspaper Flat screen TV's, In Circulation Dept. at $29,000 new; 325 FRAUD. Professional" Directory as an independent contractor motion satellite. 541-385-5800 Accounting Asking$18,600 Hay, Grain & Feed Local CPA Firm seeks For more informa- I $95,000 To place an ad, call 541-4947-4805 tion about an adver• 541-480-2019 an experienced bookN/E OFFER: 541-385-5809 * l tiser, you may call First quality Orchard/Tim* Solid Income Opportunity keeper. Must have exp. or email classified@bendbulletin.com othy/Blue Grass mixed in QuickBooks, payroll the Oregon State * Complete Training Program * hay, no rain, barn stored, and can handle mul- l Attorney General's * No Selling Door to Door * The Bulletm $250/ton.Patterson Ranch tiple projects simulta- Office C o n sumer s Serving Centrel Oregon sinceSte * No Telemarketing Involved * Protection hotline at I Sisters, 541-549-3831 neously. For detailed * Great Advancement Opportunity * I 1-877-877-9392. job description and ap* Full and Part Time Hours * please visit Triumph Daytona Find exactly what Looking for your plication, LThe Bulleting our website at 2004, 15K m i l e s, Call 54 I -385-5809 you are looking for in the next employee? www.bendcpa.com FOR THE CHANCE OF A perfect bike, needs to romote our service CLASSIFIEDS Place a Bulletin nothing. Vin LIFETIME, help wanted ad ¹201 536. Call Adam Johnson Economic Development Coordinator 270 Building/Contracting Handyman today and Wheeler County, Oregon $4995 541-410-5521, TODAY! reach over Lost & Found Dream Car This position coordinates and implements ecoNOTICE: Oregon state ERIC REEVE HANDY 60,000 readers nomic development plans and programs, proAuto Sales law requires anyone SERVICES. Home & Found car key with reeach week. 1801 Division, Bend motes local economic development interests, Registered Nurses who con t racts for Commercial Repairs, DreamcarsBend.com mote Feb 3rd on NW Your classified ad and supports regional tourism marketing. construction work to Carpentry-Painting, 541-678-0240 Broadway in Bend. Call will also Grant seeking and administration required. be licensed with the Pressure-washing, to identify, 541-389-1243 Dlr 3665 Currently.75 FTE position w/ benefits. ApplicaCommunity Counseling Solutions is appear on Construction ContracHoney Do's. On -time tion and Job Requirements available online at recruiting for Registered Nurses to work bendbulletin.com Found 'Mother's ring' in tors Board (CCB). An promise. Senior www.wheelercountyoregon.com and in t he which currently at Juniper Ridge Acute Care Center Redmond near swim active license Discount. Work guarCounty Clerk's office, 701 Adams St, Fossil, locatedinJohn Day, OR. center. 5 4 1-382-1289, receives over means the contractor anteed. 541-389-3361 OR 97830. Applications must be received in leave message. 1.5 million page is bonded & insured. or 541-771-4463 the Wheeler County Clerk's office by 5:00 Juniper Ridge is a S e cure Residential views every Verify the contractor's Bonded & Insured Lost Black Lab-mix 12 yr p.m., Monday, March 3, 2014. For quest i ons Treatment Facility providing services to CCB l i c ense at month at no CCB¹t Bt 595 female, "Sissy." Last call 541-763-2912. individuals with a severe mental illness. www.hirealicensedextra cost. seen 2/9 on NW 67th contractor.com Bulletin headed toward Hwy 126, These positions provide mental health V ictory TC 9 2 ci or call 503-378-4621. Landscaping/Yard Care Redmond. 541-548-2360 Classifieds Pressroom The Bulletin recomnursing care including medication oversight, 2002, runs great, Get Results! Night Supervisor mends checking with L ost M o torola c e l l Call 541-385-5809 medication r e lated t r e atment, f o l low 40K mi., Stage 1 The Bulletin, located in beautiful Bend, Orthe CCB prior to con- NOTICE: Oregon Landp hone NE side o f physician's prescriptions and procedures, or place your ad Performance Kit, egon is seeking a night time press supervisor. tracting with anyone. scape Contractors Law Bend. 541-480-5794 measure and record patient's general on-line at We are part of Western Communications, Inc. n ew tires, r e a r Some other t rades (ORS 671) requires all p hysical c ondition s uc h as pul s e , brakes. $ 5 0 0 0. also bendbulletin.com which is a small, family-owned group consistreq u ire addi- businesses that adtemperature and respiration to provide daily pe r form ing of 7 newspapers: 5 in Oregon and 2 in tional licenses and vertise t o 541-771-0665 Landscape Construcinformation, educate and train staff on California. Our ideal candidate will manage a certifications. REMEMBER:If you tion which includes: small crew of 3 and must have prior press exmedication administration, and e n sure have lost an animal, Get your 870 p lanting, deck s , Debris Removal perience. The candidate must be able to learn documentation is kept according to policies. don't forget to check fences, arbors, business our equipment/processes quickly. A hands-on Boats & Accessories The Humane Society water-features, and instyle is a requirement for our 3t/s tower KBA JUNK BE GONE This position works with the treatment team Bend stallation, repair of ir54'I-382-3537 press. Prior management/leadership experito promote recovery from mental illness. I Haul Away FREE rigation systems to be e ROW I N G ence preferred. I n ad d ition t o our For Salvage. Also Redmond This position includes telephone consultal icensed w it h th e 7-day-a-week newspaper, we have numerous 541-923-0882 Cleanups & Cleanouts tion and crisis intervention in the facility. Landscape Contraccommercial print clients as well. Besides a pnneville with an ad in Mel, 541-389-8107 tors Board. This 4-digit competitive wage, we also provide potential aas-aat-ts78; The Bulletin's Qualified applicants must have a v alid number is to be inopportunity for advancement. or CrattCats Domestic Services Oregon Registered Professional Nurse's cluded in all adver"Call A Service 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, 54s-eee-8420. tisements which indilicense at the time of hire, hold a valid inboard motor, g reat A ssisting Seniors a t If you provide dependability combined with a Professional" Oregon driver's license and pass a criminal cond, well maintained, Home. Light house cate the business has positive attitude, are able to manage people Directory Call a Pro history background check. Wages depen- $8995obo. 541-350-7755 keeping & other ser a bond, insurance and and schedulesand are a team player, we workers compensadent upon education and experience, but Whether you need a would like to hear from you. If you seek a vices. Licensed & tion for their employds published in the will be between $48,000 to $72,000. 358 stable work environment that provides a great Bonded. BBB C erti fence fixed, hedges ees. For your protec"Boats" classification Excellent benefit package, including signing place to live and raise a family, let us hear fied. 503-756-3544 Farmers Column tion call 503-378-5909 trimmed or a house include: Speed, fishbonus. from you. or use our website: ing, drift, canoe, built, you'll find Handyman www.lcb.state.or.us to 10X20 Storage Buildings house and sail boats. Contact Al Nelson, Pressroom Manager at Please visit th e O regon Employment professional help in for protecting hay, check license status For all other types of anelson©wescom a ers.com with yourcomDepartment or the Community Counseling I DO THAT! firewood, livestock etc. before contracting with The Bulletin's "Call a watercraft, please go Home/Rental repairs plete resume, r eferences an d s a lary Solutions website for an application or the business. Persons $1496 Installed. to Class 875. Service Professional" history/requirements. No phone calls please. Small jobs to remodels (other sizes available) contact Nina Bisson a t 5 4 1-676-9161, doing lan d scape 541-385-5809 Drug test is required prior to employment. Honest, guaranteed 541-617-1133. maintenance do not Directory nina.bisson@gobhi.net, or P.O. Box 469, EOE. work. CCB¹151573 CCB ¹I 73684 r equire an LC B l i Heppner, OR 97836. 541-385-5809 kfjbuildersOykwc.net Dennis 541-317-9768 cense. „

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TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, FEB 11, 2014

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFED• 541-385-5809

DAILY BRIDGE CLUB Tuesda yl February 11,2014

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD wiii sbprtz

Extra brains

ACROSS 1Anatomical pouches 5 Rocker Hendrix 9 Ingredient in a screwdriver 14Online source for TV shows 15 'Dosyou don't want to sit behind at movies

By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency

"If you had another brain, it would be lonely." — Grape&uit, haranguing one of his hapless partners. It might be nice if we had two brains, doubling our mental powers. An extra brain is often available: You can borrow the one that belongs to your opponent. Today's West led the ten of spades against the bold six hearts: jack, king, ace. South took the queen and ruffed his last spade in dummy. He let the nine of diamonds ride, winning, and next led the queen ... winning. Still in dummy, he led a trump to his queen.

West took the king and led another spade, and East ruffed with the ten of trumps. South had to overruff with an honor, and West's nine won the setting trick. South would survive if he thought w ith his opponent's brain. If t h e trump finesse were going to work, East would have covered the queen of diamonds to prevent South from trying it. So South should refuse to finesse and instead lead the ace and jack of trumps. As the cards lie, he is safe. DAILY QUESTION

raises to three spades. What do you say? ANSWER: Your hand could be worse. You have two winners — your fifth spade and the king of heartsthat partner didn't know about when he committed your side to a ninetrick contract. Bi d f ou r s pades, especially if you're vulnerable. South dealer N-S vulnerable

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Seeking a friendly duplicate bridge? Find five gamesweekly at www.bendbridge.erg. BIZARRO

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THE BULLETIN• TUESDAY FEBRUARY11 2014 E5

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 881

882

908

933

Travel Trailers

Fifth Wheels

Aircraft, Parts 8 Service

Pickups

Laredo 2009 30'

i ii " Q

Layton 27-ft, 2002 Front 8 rear entry doors, bath, shower, queen bed, slide-out, oven, microwave, air conditioning, patio awning, twin propane tanks, very nice, great floor plan, $8495 541-316-1388

Garage Sales Garage Sales Garage Sales Find them in The Bulletin Classifieds

541-385-5809

0 Q'

overall length is 35' has 2 slides, Arctic package, A/C,table 8 chairs, satellite, Arctic pkg., power awning, in excellent condition! More pix at bendbulletin.com

Dramatic Price Reduction Executive Hangar at Bend Airport (KBDN) 60' wide x 50' deep, w/55' wide x 17' high bifold dr. Natural gas heat, offc, bathroom. Adjacent to Frontage Rd; great visibility for aviation business. 541-948-2126 or email 1jetjock@q.com Hangarfor sale at Redmond Airport - not a T Hangar -$39,000. 541-420-0626

975

975

975

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Audi A4 2001 1.8T 4 door sedan, rebuilt trans w/19K miles,

newer clutch, brakes, manifold, extras & receipts. Excellent mpg; Carfax. $5,800.

Ford Supercab 1992, brown/tan color with 541-390-6004 m atching full s i z e canopy, 2WD, 460 Cadillac Deville over drive, 135K mi., DHS 2000. Most full bench rear seat, slide rear w i ndow, options, exc. cond. bucket seats, power 93,000 mi.. New seats w/lumbar, pw, tires $6500 HD receiver & trailer 541-233-8944. brakes, good t ires. Good cond i tion. $4900. 541-389-5341

Toyota Celica Convertible 1993

Mazda Miata 1997 Mwdition Mica Green, 5-spd, original interior 8 exterior. All power options, leather, convertible boot, Tonneau Cover 114K miles, synthetic oils, new timing belt I 81K, & more! $5995. 541-548-5648

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 d rive, Must S E E! $5995. R e dmond. 541-504-1993

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 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

RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED

We Do The Work ... You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: 541-548-5254

the City of Prineville, Oregon at P ioneer Memorial Hospital located at 1201 NE Elm Street, out p atient clinic facilities located at 1 10 3 N E Elm $28,000 S treet, and a n e w 541-419-3301 healthcare facility to A public hearing re- be located on a 19.5 Monaco Lakota 32' 2002, garding a proposed acre parcel on t he 2 slides, AC, recliners, o f SE a nnexation into L a east side walk-around queen bed, Pine Parks and Rec- C ombs Flat R o ad sliding glass door closet, Save money. Learn reation District. will be between Fifth Street new tub & 10-gal water to fly or build hours held on February 26, to the south and Secheater, good tires. Brand with your own airCorvette 1979 o nd Street t o t h e at 10:00 am. in the L82- 4speed. new 20' screen room c raft. 1968 A e r o FORD XLT1992 Olds 98 REgency 1990 cl o sest B oard o f Cou n ty north, th e available. Super clean, 1 Commander, 4 seat, 85,000 miles exc. shape, runs as 3/4 ton 4x4 street address being Commissioners' owner, n o n-smokers. Garaged since new. new, one owner, 20 matching canopy, 150 HP, low time, Combs Flat $13,499. 541-447-7968 I've owned it 25 mpg in town. New V olvo S40 T 5 2 0 0 5 hearing Room, First 200 SE 30k original miles, full panel. $23,000 at the Ochoco years. Never dambattery, stud snow AWD, sunroof, lux/winter Floor, 1300 NW Wall Road possible trade for obo. Contact Paul at Lumber C o m pany aged or abused. tires.$2000. pkgs, new tires, more! Street, Bend, Oregon. headquarters office, classic car, pickup, 541-447-5184. 541-389-9377 $12,900. $7775 obo.541-330-5818 motorcycle, RV To view the legal de- each in Prineville, OrDave, 541-350-4077 $13,500. scription o f the egon 97754, (collec916 Want to impress the In La Pine, call Porsche 911 boundaries o f th e tively, the "Prineville Trucks & 928-581-9190 Carrera 993 cou e relatives? Remodel proposed annexation, Project"). MONTANA 3585 2008, Heavy Equipment your home with the c ontact t h e Des exc. cond., 3 slides, c hutes Coun t y The Borrower is the help of a professional king bed, Irg LR, owner of the C ounsel's Office at from The Bulletin's Arctic insulation, all Deschutes C o u nty 388-6623. "Call A Service options $35,000 obo. I nternational Fl a t Projects, the Madras 541-420-3250 Professional" Directory The purpose of the Bed Pickup 1963, 1 Project a n d the CORVETTE COUPE ton dually, 4 s pd. 1996, 73k miles, Pro j ect proposed annexation Prineville Glasstop 2010 Tiptronic auto. WHEN YOU SEE THIS the Peterbilt 359 p otable trans., great MPG, is to provide park and (collectively, Grand Sport-4LT could be exc. wood transmission. Silver, "Projects"). water truck, 1 990, recreation s e rvices loaded, clear bra blue leather interior, 3200 gal. tank, 5hp hauler, runs great, Far the area prohood & fenders. pump, 4-3" h oses, new brakes, $1950. moon/sunroof, new MorePixat posed to be annexed. The principal of and New Michelin Super B e n d b jjl l e ti j . com camlocks, $ 25,000. 541-419-5480. quality tires and All interested persons interest on the Bonds Sports, G.S. floor On a classified ad 541-820-3724 battery, car and seat may appear and be will not constitute a OPEN ROAD 36' mats, 17,000 miles, go to covers, many extras. debt of th e I ssuer, heard. 2005 - $25,500 935 Crystal red. 931 www.bendbulletin.com Recently fully serDeschutes C o unty, King bed, hide-a-bed $42,000. to view additional Sport Utility Vehicles Automotive Parts, viced, garaged, Deschutes C o u nty Oregon (the 503-358-1164. sofa, 3 slides, glass photos of the item. looks and runs like Service 8 Accessories c onducts publ i c "County"), the City of shower, 10 gal. wanew. Excellent conMadras, Oregon or meetings in locations ter heater, 10 cu.ft. Looking for your dition $39,700 (4) 265/70R-17 WinterF ord Fusion SEL 2010, the City of Prineville, fridge, central vac, which arc wheelchair next employee? 541-322-9647 accessible. Des- Oregon, nor shall the s atellite dish, 2 7 ' trac studded tires, 90%. Place a Bulletin help Bonds be p a yable TV/stereo syst., front Pd $800. selling for $500, chutes County also wanted ad today and obo. 541-480-7032 front power leveling provides reasonable f rom a tax o f a n y Porsche 911 Turbo reach over 60,000 nature levied upon jacks and scissor accommodations for 932 BMW X3 2 0 07, 99K readers each week. stabilizer jacks, 16' persons with disabili- any property within miles, premium packAntique & Your classified ad awning. Like new! ties. For persons who the County, nor within age, heated lumbar 541-598-3750 will also appear on 541-419-0566 Classic Autos are deaf, or who have any other p o litical supported seats, pan- www.aaaoregonautobendbulletin.com oramic moo nroof, hearing or speech im- s ubdivision o f th e source.com which currently reBluetooth, ski bag, Xepairments, dial 7-1-1 State of Oregon. The ceives over 1.5 mil0( non headlights, tan & to access the State Issuer has no taxing ,• 2003 6 speed, X50 lion page views black leather interior, transfer relay service power. Th e Bonds added power pkg., every month at n ew front & re a r 1921 Model T for TTY. At meetings will be payable only 530 HP! Under 10k no extra cost. Bullebrakes @ 76K miles, o f th e B o ar d o f from revenues and Delivery Truck miles, Arctic silver, tin Classifieds one owner, all records, County Commission- resources provided or Restored & Runs gray leather interior, Get Results! Call very clean, $1 6,900. the ers the County will arranged b y Recreation by Design $9000. new quality tires, 385-5809 or place 541-388-4360 Borrower pledged to provide an interpreter 2013 Monte Carlo, 38-ft. 541-389-8963 Ford Thunderblrd and battery, Bose your ad on-line at for heanng impaired the payment of the Top living room, 2 bdrm, 2004 p remium sou n d bendbulletin.com Bonds and any credit persons who give at has 3 slideouts, 2 A/Cs, stereo, moon/sunConvertible least 48 hours notice enhancement entertainment center, with hard & soft top, roof, car and seat the fireplace, W/D, of the request. Writ- arranged fo r The Bulletin recoml silver with black covers. Many extras. garden tub/shower, in mends extra caution ~ ten information will he Borrower. Garaged, p e r fect interior, great condition.$36,000 available i n when p u r chasing I m adeprint all original, condition, $69,700. or best offer. Call Peter, or audio Section 147(f) of the Ford Bronco II 4x4, 1989, very low mileage, 541-322-9647 f products or services large 307-221-2422, Rev e nue format. To r e quest Internal auto, high miles, runs in premium condition. from out of the area. Buick Skylark 1972 in La Pine ) these services, please Code of 1986 (the good.$1700. Please see Bend $19,900. f S ending c ash , ILL DELIVER "Code") requires that 541-633-6662 Porsche Carrera 911 Craigslist for details and 702-249-2567 checks, or credit in- I call (541) 388-6571. qualified 5 0 1 (c)(3) 2003 convertible with formation may be I Call The Bulletin At more photos. (car is in Bend) bonds, such as the RV hardtop. 50K miles, J subject to FRAUD. $19,900. 541-385-5809 Bonds, m us t be new factory Porsche CONSIGNIIIIENTS 541-323-1898 For more informathe motor 6 mos ago with f tion about an adver- Place Your Ad Or E-Mail approved b y WANTED Jaguar XJ8 2004 4-dr applicable e l e cted Chev K5 Blazer 1971 re18 mo factory warWe Do the Work, (longer style) sedan, tiser, you y may call • At: www.bendbulletin.com representatives of the You Keep the Cash! movable top, rebuilt 350, silver, black leather, 4.2L ranty remaininq. the Oregon State I lots of new parts 8 paint, LEGAL NOTICE g overnmental u nit $37,500. On-site credit Kia Sportage 1996 4x4, V8, AT, AC, fully loaded Attorney General's ~ NOTICE OF PUBLIC 541-322-6928 $8500. 541-771-9922 issuing such bonds approval team, full power, hitch, rack, air, + moonroof. Runs great, Office C o nsumer and the a p plicable HEARING web site presence. set up for towing, runs reliable, always garaged, f Protection hotline at elected We Take Trade-Ins! reat, 4 extra snow tires. 116K miles; 30 mpg hwy. Need help fixing stuff? 1-877-877-9392. February 25, 2014, representatives of a 3200. 541-728-1265 Front/side airbags, Free Advertising. Call A ServiceProfessional 7:30 a.m. g overnmental uni t non-smoker. $7900. BIG COUNTRY RV find the help you need. St. Charles-Bend, having ju r i sdiction 541-350-9938 servingcentrsl oregon since sls Bend: 541-330-2495 Price Reduced! www.bendbulletin.com Boardroom over the area in which Redmond: Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 2500 NE Neff Road, the a s s et s are 541-548-5254 engine, power everyBend, Oregon 97701 located. The Board of thing, new paint, 54K County orig. miles, runs great, NOTICE IS HEREBY Commissioners of the exc. cond.in/out. $7500 a s the o GIVEN that a Public County, obo. 541-480-3179 Lincoln Hearing will be held applicable e l e cted Aviator, 2004 representatives of the by The Hospital FacilLight tan/gray metality Authority of Des- County, will consider lic, all wheel drive, a Resolution chutes County, OrV8 engine, heated egon (the "Issuer") on approving of the issuleather seats, 3rd Tuesday, F e bruary ance of the Bonds by row seat, 131K 25, 2014, at 7:30 a.m. the Issuer to finance GMC Sierra 1977 short miles, very well in the Boardroom at the Projects. bed, exlnt o r iginal maintained. St. Ch a r les-Bend, 908 cond., runs & drives $7777. 2500 NE Neff Road, The purpose of the Aircraft, Parts great. V8, new paint 541-389-9829 Bend, Oregon 97701. public hearing will be and tires. $4750 obo. & Service pro v id e a The purpose of the to 541-504-1050 N issan Murano 2010 meeting is to conduct reasonable ",s,l SELAWD Nav., prem. for a public hearing for opportunity pkg. ¹102642 $24,295 the purpose of hear- members of the public ing public comment to express their views, on a request by St. orally or i n w r iting, regarding the i ssuCharles Health Sysance of the Bonds tem, an Oregon non1/3 interest in Columbia Jeep CJ5 1979, profit corporation (the and the uses and 400, $150,000 (located Original owner, 87k www.aaaoregonauto"Borrower"), to the Is- purposes o f the source.com I Bend.) Also: Sunri- miles, only 3k on new the suer to issue its rev- proceeds o f ver hangar available for 258 long block. Clutch Subaru Forester 2008, enue bonds,in one or Bonds. The hearing sale at $155K, or lease, package, Warn hubs. black, 33,271 mi., more series pursuant will be conducted in a I $400/mo. Excellent runner, very $14,995. ¹726087 to a plan of finance, in manner that provides 541-948-2963 dependable. Northreasonable a maximum aggre- a man 6'/2' plow, Warn for gate principal amount opportunity 6000¹ winch. $7900 of $80,000,000 (the persons with differing or best reasonable "Bonds"). The pro- views to be heard on 541-598-3750 offer. ceeds of the Bonds the question of the www.aaaoregonauto541-549-6970 or the are expected to be issuance o f source.com 541-815-8105. Written used for the purpose Bonds. 1/3 interest in well940 of financing all or a c omments may b e Look at: equipped IFR Beech Boportion of the costs of delivered at the public Vans Bendhomes.com nanza A36, new 10-550/ capital construction hearing or mailed to pro, located KBDN. for Complete Listings of acquisition develop- t he Issuer a t t h e G K E A T $65,0ioo. 541-419-95io Area Real Estate for Sale ind i cated ment, improvements, address www. N4972M.com R U T T renovations and above. Ford Windstar van, 1996, equipment a t the 1 owner, only 68,100 no t ic e is healthcare facilities of This miles, new tires, always the Borrower located published pursuant to serviced, no smoking/ the public approval (i) Deschutes pets. Like new, $3950. requirements of County at: 2500 NE 541-330-4344 or To PlaCe yOur Bulletin ad With a Photo, ViSit Neff Road, Bend, OR Section 147(f) of the Plymouth B a rracuda 541-420-6045 97701, 2600 NE Neff Internal Rev e n ue 1966, original car! 300 1/5th interest in 1973 WWW.bendbulletin.COm, CliCk On "PlaCe an Road, B e nd , OR C ode of 1 9 86, a s hp, 360 V8, centerHonda Odyssey Cessna 150 LLC 97701, 2042 NE Wil- a mended and t h e lines, 541-593-2597 ad" and follow these easy steps: 1999. Very good 150hp conversion, low and liamson Court, Bend, regulations cond. Runs well, time on air frame and OR 97701, 2084 NE rulings issued Two sets of tires on engine, hangared in thereunder. Professional C o urt, rims - summer and Bend.Excellent perBend, O R 9 7 7 0 1, winter. $2500. formance & affordTHE HOSPITAL 2100 NE Wyatt Court, 541-593-2312 able flying! $6,000. 1. Choose a category, choose a classification, Bend, O R 97 7 0 1, FACILITY AUTHORITY or 541-977-7588 541-410-6007 2275 N E Do c t ors OF DESCHUTES Rolls Royce 1992 Siland then select your ad package. Drive, Suite 5, Bend, COUNTY, OREGON ver Spur II, excellent! OR 97701, 2542 NE 975 Midnight Blue exterior, Courtney Drive, Bend, Published: Parchment leather inteAutomobiles 2. Write yOur ad and uPIOad yOur digital Photo. February 11, 2014 OR 97701, 2965 NE rior, 15-inch chrome RR Conners Ave., Suite wheels, Alpine Sirius 127, Bend, OR 97701, DVD/CD/AM/FM/GPS FIND YOUR FUTURE 3. Create your account with any 1253 NW Canal Blvd., naviqation system 172 Cessna Share HONIE INTHE BULLETIN Redmond, OR 97756, 77,200 miles, dealerIFR equipped, new major credit card. 1541 NW Canal Blvd., Your future is just apage ship maintained, alavionics, Garmin 750 ways Redmond, OR 97756, away. Whetheryou're looking New, touchscreen, center aboutgaraqed. 1245 NW 4th Street, for a hat or aplace to hangit, $250,000; sell stack, 180hp. Corvette Coupe Suite 101, Redmond, The Bulletin Classified is $19,500. 541-480-3348 1996, 350 auto, Exceptionally clean OR 97756, 211 NW 135k, non-ethanol your bestsource. 933 & economical! Larch Ave., Redmond, fuel/synthetic oil, OR 97756, 213 NW $13,500. Pickups Every daythousandsof garaged/covered. Hangared in KBDN Larch Ave., Suite B, buyers andsellers of goods Bose Premium Gold Redmond, OR 97756, Call 541-728-0773 and servi ces do business in system. Orig. owner 655 N W J a c kpine these pages.Theyknow manual. Stock! Ave., Redmond, OR you can't beatTheBulletin $10,500 OBO. 97756 and 630 N Ar1966 Ford F250 Classified Sectionfor Retired. Must sell! rowleaf Trail, Sisters, selection andconvenience 3/4 ton, 352 V8, 2WD, 541-923-1781 OR 97759 (collecP/S, straight body, -every itemisjust a phone tively, the "Deschutes runs good. $2000. call away. County Projects"); (ii) 541-410-8749 the City of Madras, The Classi fiedSection is 1974 Bellanca Oregon at: St. Charles easy to use.Every item 1730A Madras (formerly is categorizedandevery Mountain View Hos- cartegoiyisindexed onthe 2180 TT, 440 SMO, pital) and its outpasection's frontpage. 180 mph, excellent www.bendbulletin.com Super winter car! tient clinic facilities loWhether youare lookingfor condition, always Audi 4000CS Quattro, cated at 470 NE "A" I hangared, 1 owner Ford F250 Camper Spe1986, close ratio 5 S treet, 480 N E " A " ahome orneeda service, All ads appear in both print and online. Please allow spd, fun car to drive, for 35 years. $60K. cial 1966, AT w/limited Street and 76 NE 12th your future is inthepagesof 24 hours for photo processing before your ad The Bulletin Classified. new tires, runs great, Street, each in Maslip rear end. A few isneeds paint, 187k appears in print or online. sues but runs good. Full dras, Oregon 97741 In Madras, miles. $2500. (collectively, the "MaThe Bulletin call 541-475-6302 steel rack w/drs. $1950 Sening CentralOregonsince 19t8 54'I -771-8661. firm, cash. 541-420-0156 dras Project"); and (iii) •

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Sprinter, 35' 2008 Rear living, large refrigerator, walk-in shower, queen bed, lots of storage inside & out, newtires, electric jack, excellent condition, only used 3 times. Cali tosee! 541-318-6919

Tango 29.6' 2007, Rear living, walkaround queen bed, central air, awning, 1 large slide, $12,000. 541-280-2547 or 541-815-4121 882

Fifth Wheels •

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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 appreciate! $19,000. By owner (no dealer calls, please). Call or text541-325-1956.

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with a full-color photo, in print and online.

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. Fleetwood Wilderness2000 model, 28', 1 slide, good condition, with awning and A/C, $7500. 541-383-8270

To place your ad, visit

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 5y2 years.. No pets, no smoking. Hiqh 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.

1000

Legal Notices

LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING BY THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF DESCHUTES COUNTY,OREGON

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Orbit 21' 2007, used

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Legal Notices

www.bendbulletin.com

CLASSIC

or call

541-385-5809

assi Ie S


E6 TUESDAY FEBRUARY 11 2014 • THE BULLETIN

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED •541-385-5809

Gibson Electric Guitar

Leathey CoUch S

201 1 Gibson Limited

SG Melody Maker

Electric Guitar, made h USA. Maple body, satin with grain textured s

finish. Oneuolumecontrol and solidly designed wraparound tailpiece. $395 541-000-000

„„t,l it sells or up to 8 weeks ( h jgh aaVaayCOmeS <jyS~

Item priced at:

Italian soft l hair ottomanandco h set. Excellent condition: no tears, stains. Very omtortableWas$.7600 ew, offering foronly $700 547-000-000

Ur Totai Ad Cost

• Under $5p • $5pp to $999 • $.ippp to $2499 • $25pp and over

$29 $39 $49 $59

to 40 word 2" in length, with border, full color photo, bold headline and price. • Daily publication in The Bulletin, an audience of over 70,000 potential customers. • Weekly publication in Central Oregon MarketplaceDELIVERED to over 30,000 households. • Weekly publication in The Central Oregon Nickel Ads with an audience of over 15,000 in Central and Eastern Oregon • Continuous Listing online, with photo, on bendbulletin.com Private party merchandise only- excludes pets & livestock, autos, RVs,motorcycles, boats, airplanes, and garage sale categories. IIS

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Bulletin Daily Paper 02-11-14  

The Bulletin Daily Print Edition for Tuesday, February 11, 2014

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