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Serving Central Oregon since 1903$1.5Q

SUNDAY hbruary16, 2014

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IN COUPONS INSIDE

SPORTS • C1

bendbulletin.com TODAY, PAGE E1

MONDAY

TODAY'S READERBOARD

BEND

City considers security cameras

Nuclear waste —Anew place to store it that officials hope will seal it for 'eternity'.AS

"It was always part of the plan to get to this size," said Ty

By Megan Kehoe The Bulletin

Women in India —They're taking self-defense into their own hands.A6

The owners of GoodLife

Barnett, co-owner of GoodLife. "We just didn't think it would

Brewing Co. always knew one day they'd be large enough to

happen for a few more years." GoodLife Brewing is currently undergoing a massive expansion at its southwest Bend brewery which could potentially nearly triple its pro-

brew 25,000 barrels of beer

Northwest Travel — A taste of life on the farm in Eastern Oregon.B1

annually. They just didn't know that the day would arrive sooner

than anyone thought.

Related three new fermenter tanks and • At Zwickelmania, beer lovers get a stationary, high-speed canan inside lookat GoodLife, among ning line. other local breweries,B1 Two 240-barrel fermenter tanks and a 130-barrel lagering duction. Having produced near- tank are being installed this ly 9,000 barrelsofbeerin 2013, month, and will be dedicated the brewery could increase solely to beer made for distribu-

By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin

tion in cans.

thatnumber to25,000 barrels

annually with the addition of

SeeGoodLife/A4

Bend officials are

talking about a plan to install city security

Patent law —scientist gets patent for cloning embryos, after his cloning claims are proved fraudulent.A3

cameras downtown, to record criminal activity like a bar

fight that took place on New Year's Eve in 2012.

"We see cameras

Unlon vo'to —Whythe SouthsaysnototheUAW.Al

as a way to stretch

And a Web exclusive-

our staffing and leverage technology to make us more

The plus in Google Plus? It's mostly for Google. bnndbulletin.cnm/nxtras

effective," Interim

Police Chief Jim Porter said on Fri-

day. "A year ago on New Year's, we had a serious assault, a

EDITOR'5CHOICE

stabbing, and due to the intoxication level

of everyone involved, we were unable to get a clear statement

ts

Comcast versus the cord-cutters

t*

from anyone on what

happened.... It was assault in the first degree, and we will not be able to clear that

assault." SeeCameras/A4

By Farhad Manjoo New York Times News Service

The typical American household pays about $90 a month for cable television service, according to market re-

Drones buzz past FAA ban

ANALYSIS search. But according to the research firm of You and Pretty Much Everyone You Know, when you click on your TV and browse, what you often find hardly seems worth $90 a month. This is the battle hymn

of the cord-cutter: You are paying too much for television, and you aren't watching most of what you're paying for. Millions of Americans have ditched their cable plans in favor of online streaming services like Netflix. Perhaps intoxicated by the money

they think they're saving, cord-cutters tend to be evangelical about their lifestyle, altering the economics of the cable business. But can cord-cutters

truly escape the cord'? And are they, in fact, saving much money at all?

SeeCord-cutters/A4

Correction In a story headlined "Judge won't block water project," which appearedSaturday, Feb. 15 onPageA1,the article should have reported the city of Bend plansto remodel its existing Bridge Creekwater intake facility. The Bulletin regrets the error.

Joe Kiine/The Bulletin

What a cold way tosupport a cause! Bendites jumped into the Deschutes River at Riverbond Park onSaturday, raising money for the Special Olympics. But why immerse yourself in freezing water just so you can struggle to dry off and warm

up a few seconds later, for any reason?Here's the why, howand "who knew?" of icy plunges.

By Alan Levin

coldest -29 F

~aimest

12,000+ pltfngers In this country, polar bear plunges aren't for the cold-hearted — people often payto jump into ice-cold water to benefit charitable causes, suchas Special Olympics, collectively raising about $15 million ayear. In Maryland, there's onemassive plunge — "Plungapalooza," probably beating out all others in theU.S. It's a giant extremesports and musicfestival, but the mainevent is aplunge — usually in January, but this year in March — into ChesapeakeBay,all to benefit Special Olympics. Morethan 12,000 tookthe plunge in2008, with thousands morebundled onthe sidelines. InLongBeach,N. Y.,thousands of people havejumped into the ocean every SuperBowl Sunday.

Midwestern polar bearplungeshave happened in subzero surface temps. Probably not thecoldest dips ever, but aBritish man gave that a run(or a swim)for its money. Lewis Gordon Pugh,an ocean advocate, finished abone-chilling swim at the North Polein 2007. WearingonlySpeedosandaswim cap,hejumpedintoan icy crack andswam1 kilometer in minus-29-degree waters. A little closer to home, it's too cold to do much ofanything, let alone swim. Thesnowstorms that socked Oregonthis month forced plunge organizers to postpone events in Portland, Eugene and Corvallis. But Bend's event went just fine.

Oldest

WASHINGTON — It came from the

Early 1900s

sky. One moment,

The Coney Island Polar BearClub of New York claims to bethe oldest communal "winter bathing" organization in the U.S. It was founded in 1903 by an old-time bodybuilder. Russians havebeentakingcold dipsfor centuries. People in Greenland do their plunges in July.

WHAT HAPPENS TOYOU IN THE WATER • First, yourskin (which feels cold faster than warmth) chills, leading to hyperventilation and a sudden increase in heart rate andblood pressure. This responsepeaks30seconds into the plunge. • Then yourbloodactually changes — the excessive breathing and inability to hold a breath affects carbon dioxide, calcium and pH levels, weakening your muscles. • As the cold sinks into your muscles andnerves, you may feel temporarily paralyzed. (Athicker layer of fat lessens the impact.) yourheart is strained. It's unlikely anyone would die of hypothermia during quick periods of exposure (for anaverageadult, a halfhour or less). Butheart attacks, cold shockanddrowning can, of course, kill you quickly.

Bloomberg News

Eileen Peskoff was enjoying a hot dog after running with

the bulls at a Petersburg, Va., racetrack. Then she was on

her back, knocked down when a 4-foot

Why?

drone filming the event in August lost

Maybe not for your health. Even for the fittest among us, there's little evidence swimming in freezing water provides any health benefits. But J.R. Jarosh, presidentof the Jacksonport Polar BearClubin Door County, Wis., says, "It's like any challenging taskthatyou face and then overcome.... The senseof accomplishment, the high-fives you get when you're done — it's a really good feeling." If you're careful.

control and dove into the grandstands

where she was sitting. "You sign up for something called running the bulls, you think the only thing you'll get hurt by is a 1,200-pound bull, not a drone,"

Peskoff said in an interview.

Sources:The New York Times, The Washington Post, CNN, The Associated Press, ABC Radio, Special Olympics Minnesota, EnvironmentalGraffittcom

TODAY'S WEATHER

The Bulletin

INDEX

Mostly cloudy High 44, Low27 Page BS

Business Calendar Classified

Ef -6 Community Life Df -8 Milestones D2 Pu zzles B2 Crosswords D6, G2 Obituaries B4 Sp o rt s 61 -6 Local/State Bf -8 Opinion/Books Ff -6 TV/Movies

SeeDrones/A7

David Wray/The Bulletin

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AnIndependent Newspaper

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A2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2014

The Bulletin

NxrroN +

HOW to reaCh US

OR LD

INDONESIAN VOLCANO

STOP, START OR MISS YOUR PAPER?

Dedt Ceiling bill —President Barack Obamaon Saturday signed separate measures into law to lift the federal debt limit and restore benefits that had beencut for younger military retirees. Obama signed the bills during a weekendgolf vacation in Southern California. The debt limit measure allows the government to borrow moneyto pay its bills, such asSocial Security benefits and federal salaries. Failure to pass the measure, which theSenatepassed67-31 earlier this week andsent to Obamafor his signature, most likely would have sent the stock market into a nosedive. The Treasury Department is now free to borrow regularly through March 15,2015, meaning lawmakers won't have to revisit the issue until a newCongress is sworn in after the Novemberelections.

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Military miSCOnduCt —The number of U.S.soldiers forced out of the Army because of crimes or misconduct has soared in thepast several years as themilitary emerges from adecadeof warthat put a greater focus on battle competence than oncharacter. Data show that the number of officers who left the Army due tomisconduct more than tripled in the past threeyears. The number of enlisted soldiers forced out for drugs, alcohol, crimes andother misconduct shot up from about 5,600 in 2007, asthe Iraq war peaked, to more than 11,000 last year. Thedata reveals stark differences between the military services and underscores the strains that long, repeated deployments to the front lines havehad onthe Army's soldiers and their leaders.

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Syria talkS —U.N.-Arab Leaguemediator Lakhdar Brahimi ended direct talks between theSyrian government andopposition Saturday without finding a way of breaking the impasse in peace talks. Saturday's talks, which lasted less than half an hour, left the future of the negotiating process in doubt and nodate was set for a third session. Brahimi told a newsconference that both sides agreedthat the agenda for the next round should focus on four points: ending the violence and terrorism, creating a transitional governing body, building national institutions, and reconciliation. Toavoid losing another week or more before resuming discussions, Brahimi said heproposed that the first day should be reserved for talks on ending violence andcombating terrorism, the main thrust of the government's stance, andthe second for talking about how to create atransitional body.

The Associated Press

Soldiers and rescuers carry a woman to atruck for evacuation Saturdayfollowing an eruption of Mount Kelud, in Malang, EastJava, Indonesia. The eruption of the 5,680-foot-high mountain late Thursday was one ofthe most dramatic to hit Indonesia in recent years, with ash falling as far as370 miles away. Fourpeoplewere killed when the roofs of

their homes caved in under theweight of ash. More than100,000 people wereevacuated to temporary shelters. On Saturday, scientists said Kelud's activities were dying down, in line with its reputation as amountain that blows its top dramatically but then quickly settles down for another10 years or so.

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

POWERBALL

The numbers drawnSaturday nightare:

eaves ro in ensnare aw irm By James Risen and Laura Poitras New York Times News Service

The list of those caught up in the global surveillance net

cast by the National Security Agency and its overseas partners,from socialmedia users to foreign heads of state, now includes another entry: U.S.

lawyers. A top-secret document, obtained by former NSA contractor E d w ar d S n o wden, shows that a U.S. law firm was monitored while r e present-

ing a foreign government in trade disputes with the United States.The disclosure offers

a rare glimpse of a specific instance in which Americans were ensnared by the eaves-

droppersand isof particular interest because U.S. lawyers with clients overseas have ex-

pressed growing concern that their confidential communica-

tions could be compromised by such surveillance. The government of Indonesia had retained the law firm

for help in trade talks, according to the February 2013 document. It reports that the NSA's

Australian counterpart, the

ciation in 2012 revised its eth-

Flarida miStrial —After four days of deliberation, the jury in the trial of Michael Dunn, aFlorida manwho shot ateenager to death in a parking lot during adispute over loud music, said it could not agreeon whether Dunnhadacted in self-defense or was guilty of murder. The jurors did find Dunnguilty of three counts of attempted murder for getting out of his carandfiring several times at the Durango SUVin which Jordan Davis, 17,waskilled but three other teenagerswere not struck. The judgedeclared amistrial on the count of first-degree murder.

Zealand — to skirt the law.

ics rules to explicitly require Still, the NSA can i nterlawyers to "make reasonable cept t h e co m m u nications efforts"to protect confidential of Americans if they are in information from unautho- contact with a foreign intellirized disclosure to outsiders. gence target abroad, such as Last year, the U.S. Supreme Indonesian officials. The NSA Court, in a 5-4 decision, re- then is required to follow sobuffed a legal challenge to a called minimization rules to 2008 law allowing warrant- protect their privacy, such as less wiretapping that was deleting the identity of Amerbrought in part by lawyers icans or information that is with foreign clients they be- not deemed necessary to unlieved were likely targets of derstand orassess the foreign NSA monitoring. The lawyers intelligence before sharing it contended that the law raised with other agencies. risks that required them to An N S A sp o k eswoman take costly m easures, like said the agency's Office of the traveling overseas to meet cli- General Counsel was consultents, to protect sensitive com- ed when issues of potential munications. But the Supreme attorney-client privilege arose Court dismissed their fears as and could recommend steps to "speculative." protect such information.

Uganda anti-gay bill —Gayrights in Africa suffered another setback after President Yoweri Museveni of Uganda told members of his party, National Resistance Movement, Friday that hewould sign a bill imposing harsh sentences for homosexual acts, including life imprisonment in somecases. Themeasure would criminalize "the promotion or recognition" of homosexual relations. After a first conviction, offenders face a14-year prison sentence. Subsequent convictions of "aggravated homosexuality" could bring a penalty of life in prison. India dOOk WithdraWh —A lawsuit filed by a retired headmaster, Dinanath Batra, prompted Penguin Books India to withdraw and destroy remaining copies of a scholarly work on Hinduism byan American professor that Batra hascalled "malicious." On Friday, Penguin offered its first explanation for its decision to withdraw Wendy Doniger's "The Hindus: AnAlternative History," which was released five years ago in India andthe United States. Penguin noted that it defended the book for four years, but it said that the Indian penal code makes it difficult to uphold freedom of expression "without deliberately placing itself outside the law." — Fromwirereports

was conducting surveillance of the talks, including communications between Indonesian officials and the U.S. law

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SEVENTH

firm,and offered to share the information.

rrtoUNTAIN rtasoRT t)INI 4

The Australians told offi-

Al

tAT I O N L OOI I C

cials at an NSA liaison office in Canberra, Australia, that

"information covered by attorney-client privilege may be included" in the intelligence gathering, according to the document, a monthly bulletin

from the Canberra office. The law firm was not identified, but Mayer Brown, a Chi-

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cago-based firm with a global practice, was then advising the Indonesian government

on trade issues. On behalf of th e Austra-

lians, the liaison officials asked the NSA general counsel's office for guidance about the spying. The bulletin notes only that the counsel's office "provided clear guidance" and that the Australian eaves-

dropping agency "has been

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able to continue to cover the

talks, providing highly useful intelligence for interested US customers."

The NSA declined to answer questions about the reported surveillance, including

t4 QztQzsO QzQeQ The estimated jackpot is now $400 million.

shared with U.S. trade offi-

QUALITY NORTHWEST CROSSING HOME 4 bedroom home w it h

ing the U.S. law firm was cials or negotiators. Duane Layton, a M a y er Brown lawyer involved in the

The numbers drawnSaturday nightare:

trade talks, said he did not have any evidence that he or

14Q 17Q ts Q 3aQ 42 Q9Q

his firm had been under scru-

The estimated jackpot is now $1.9 million.

The NSA is prohibited from

targeting Americans, includage," he said in an interview. ing businesses, law firms and "But I've never really thought other organizations based in I was being spied on." the United States, for surveilMost attorney-client con- lance without warrants, and versations do not get special intelligence officials have reprotections under U.S. law peatedly said the NSA does from NSA e avesdropping. not use the spy services of Amid g r owing c o ncerns its partners in the so-called about surveillance and hack- Five Eyes alliance — Austraing, the American Bar Asso- lia, Britain, Canada and New

Australian Signals Directorate, notified the agency that it

whether information involv-

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would have to be an idiot not to wonder in t hi s day and

Myrlie EVerS-WilliamS —Civil rights leader Myrlie Evers-Williams, a former Bendresident, stepped down from the board of the NAACP onFriday, marking an end to her 30years as anofficial at the civil rights organization. "I was called. I delivered, and it's time for me to step asideand let someoneelse comein, and I hope it will be a more youthful person to take that particular spot," she said in aphone interview from her home onthe campus of Alcorn State University, a black land-grant university where she is adistinguished scholar-in-residence, andwhich is not far from her hometown of Vicksburg, Miss. It is also where shemet her first husband, Medgar Evers. Evers-Williams, who will retain the honorary title of chair emeritus, has spent much of the lastyear honoring the memory of Medgar Evers, the NAACP'sfirst field director in Mississippi. In1963, he was felled by anassassin's bullet.

tiny by the Australian or U.S. intelligence agencies. "I always wonder if someone is listening, because you

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SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

A3

TART TODAY

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

It's Sunday, Feb.16, the47th day of 2014. Thereare318 days left in the year.

HAPPENINGS Satellite — Fragmentsof Russia's Kosmos-1220 areexpected to crash into the Pacific Ocean.

HISTORY Highlight:In1804, Lt. Stephen Decatur led asuccessful raid into Tripoli Harbor to burn the U.S. Navy frigate Philadelphia, which had fallen into the hands of pirates during the First Barbary War. In1862, the Civil War Battle

of Fort Donelson in Tennessee ended as some12,000 Confederate soldiers surrendered; Union Gen. Ulysses S.Grant's victory earned him the nickname "Unconditional Surrender Grant." In1868, the Benevolent and Protective Order of Elkswas organized in NewYork City. In1923,the burial chamber of King Tutankhamen's recently unearthed tomb wasunsealed in Egypt by English archaeologist Howard Carter. In1937,Dr. Wallace Carothers, a research chemist for Du Pont who'd invented nylon, received a patent for the synthetic fiber. In1945,American troops landed on the island of Corregidor in the Philippines during World War II. In1959, Fidel Castro became premier of Cuba amonth and a half after the overthrow of Fulgencio Batista. In1961, the United States

launched the Explorer 9 satellite. In1968, the nation's first 911 emergency telephonesystem was inaugurated in Haleyville, Ala. In1977,JananiLuwum,the Anglican archbishop of Uganda, and two other menwere killed in what Ugandanauthorities said was anautomobile accident. In1988,seven people were shot to death during anoffice rampage in Sunnyvale, Calif., by a man obsessedwith a co-worker who waswounded in the attack. (The gunman, Richard Farley, is on death row.) In1994, more than 200people were killed when apowerful earthquake shook Indonesia's Sumatra island. In1998, a ChinaAirlines Airbus A300-600R trying to land in fog nearTaipei, Taiwan, crashed, killing all196 people on board, plus six on the ground. Ten yearsngo:A confident John Kerry launched a full-throttle attack on President George W. Bush'seconomic policies, mostly ignoring his Democratic rivals on theeve of the Wisconsin primary. The Walt Disney Co.rejected a takeover bid byComcast Corp. Five years ngo: Secretary of State Hillary RodhamClinton arrived in Tokyo to begin her first trip abroad as President Barack Obama's chief diplomat. The government of Pakistan agreed to implement Islamic law in the northwestern region of Malakand in an attempt to pacify a spreading Taliban insurgency. In Stamford, Conn., a 200-pound chimpanzee named Travis went berserk, severely mauling its owner's friend, Charla Nash; Travis was shot deadby police. Oneyearago:Gunmenattacked a camp for a construction company in rural northern Nigeria, killing a guardand kidnapping sevenworkers from Lebanon, Britain, Greece and Italy; the kidnappers later claimed to havekilled the hostages. Billy Hunter was ousted as executive director of the National Basketball Players Association by NBA players.

BIRTHDAYS Actor LeVar Burton is 57.Actor-rapper Ice-T is 56. Actress Lisa Loring is 56. International Tennis Hall of FamerJohn McEnroe is 55. Olympic gold medal runner Cathy Freeman is 41. Actress Elizabeth Olsen is 25. — From wire reports

SCIENCE

i s race, u wi a

aen

C

NASA via The Associated Press

Hwang Woo-suk, a Korean researcher, once claimed to have cloned human embryos and extracted

Researchers have deter-

stem cells — a claim that proved fraudulent and resulted in his firing and criminal convictions. But now

mined this now-infamous Martian rock is a piece of

a larger rock broken and

Hwang has a U.S. patent on that work, leaving many wondering what's wrong with the patent system.

moved by the wheel of the Opportunity rover.

By Andrew Pollack

Disgraced

New York Times News Service

ence world 10 years ago with his claim that he had created

South Korean stem cell scientist Hwang Woosuk, right,

the world's first cloned human

and Gyeonggi

embryos and had extracted stem cells from them. But the

Despite all that, Hwang has just been awarded an

Province Governor Kim Moonsuholdn coyote, which is claimed to be cloned, in 2011. Hwang

American patent covering the

previously

disputed work, leaving some scientists dumbfounded and providing fodder to critics who say the Patent Office is too lax. "Shocked, that's all I can

claimedfalsely — to

Korean researcher Hwang Woo-suk electrified the sci-

work was later found to be

fraudulent, and Hwang was fired from his university and convicted of crimes.

say," said Shoukhrat Mitali-

Mystery of Mars rock solved The Associated Press P ASADENA,

havecloned

of nowhere. NASA said Friday that a

human embryos.

wheel of the rover Opportunity broke it off a larger rock and then kicked it into

Shin Young-keun /The Associated Press

pov, a professor at Oregon Health and Science University

the field of view. The Internet was abuzz

who appears to have actually accomplished what Hwang claims to have done. "I thought

somebody was kidding, but I guess they were not."

cell line derived through clonHwang created headlines ing and the methods for creatand became a national hero in ing that line. It appears to be ent statutes.

last month when the space agency released side-byside images of the same patchof ground. Only one image showed the rock,

dogs and other animals. According to Korean news media, he still maintains that the

cell line was created by cloning and is hoping the American patent will help persuade said her first reaction was, was published in the presti- Not iron-clad the Korean government to al"You can't patent something gious journal Science 10 years Kevin Noonan, a biotech- low him to once again pursue that doesn't exist." But, she ago this month. nology patent lawyer in Chi- human cloning for therapeutic said, she later realized that Such embryonic stem cells cago and co-author of the blog purposes. "you can." would be genetically identical Patent Docs, said he did not Mitalipov, of Oregon Health to the person being cloned. think the patent would pose a and Science University, pubA rubber stamp? They could conceivably be problem. lished a paper last year that apDaniel Ravicher, executive grown into tissues that could If applicants misled the Pat- peared to establish him as the director of the Public Patent be transplanted into a patient ent Office, he said, the patent first to create human embryFoundation, which challenges to help treat diseases, without can later be invalidated. Also, onic stem cells using cloning. patents it believes are invalid being rejected by the patient's if the claimed method does not That approach, however, is and obstruct innovation, said immune system. The next work, the patent holder cannot no longer considered as imthe issuance of the patent to year, 2005, Hwang and his easily enforce the patent, and portant as it was when Hwang Hwang was more evidence team made headlines again the patent would not impede first made his claims. There that the Patent Office"is a rub- when they reported, also in others from patenting a meth- are newer methods to create ber-stamp, fee-motivated gov- Science, that they had made 11 od that does work. versatile stem cells that are ge"If it's bad, it's not going to netically matched to a patient ernment agency." embryonic stem cell lines from But a spokesman for the people with various diseases. be worth very much," Noonan but that do not require the creU.S. Patent and Trademark But questions soon arose said. "Who is going to sue on ation of an embryo. Jeanne Loring, a stem cell

Cal if .

— Scientists have solved the mystery of the "jelly doughnut" rock on Mars that appeared to come out

South Korea with his claim of

the cell line that was the sub-

which was white around

scientist at the Scripps Re- creating embryonic stem cell search Institute in San Diego, lines through cloning, which

ject of the first Science paper.

the outside and dark red in the middle, and less than 2

Office, and some outside pat-

over the work. A committee at Seoul National University,

ent lawyers, said the system operates on an honor code and where Hwang worked, conthat patent examiners cannot cluded in 2006 that evidence independently verify claims. in his papers was faked. SciThe patent is "definitely ence retracted both papers, not an assertion by the U.S. and Hwang lost his job. He government that everything was later sentenced to a sushe is claiming is accurate," pended two-year prison term the Patent Office spokesman, forembezzlement of research Patrick Ross, said of Hwang. funds and violations of bioethHe said the agency was aware ics rules. of Hwang's history and took The patent, No. 8,647,872, steps to make sure the claimed which was issued last week, invention complied with patcovers a human embryonic

this patent?"

The granting of the patent might allow others to investigate whether the cell line real-

inches wide.

Scientists had suspected that one of Opportunity's wheels kicked the rock as

it drove. They received confirmation after analyzing recent images of the original piece of rock. Opportunity recently celebrated 10 years on Mars.

Its twin Spirit stopped communicating in 2010.

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Warm West,cold East make for averageJanuary By Seth Borenstein

the snow on the ground in Jan-

The Associated Press

WASHINGTON

-

For

those who shivered through January, this may be hard to

believe: Nationwide, the average temperature for the month

age in the Northern Plains, Midwest and Northeast but

warm West offset a cool East.

below average in the Rockies

January in th e L ower 48 states was the 53rd coldest of

and the West.

120 years of record-keeping,

Missouri and Iowa to the East, had a much cooler than nor-

nounced Thursday. The average was 30.3 degrees, only one-tenth of a degree below

normal for the month. While Alabama had its

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had their third warmest. "The phrase, 'the new nor-

in an unusual and persistent

pattern that brought bone cold mal' definitely applies to our temperatures to the east of the perception of January 2014 big dip and dry warm weather weather out east," Weather to the west of the plunge, said Underground meteorology di- Rutgers University c l i mate scientist Jennifer Francis. The

email. "We've gotten used to a jet stream is a river of air that warmer climate." The frequent normally r un s m or e w e stbut not unusual cold winters of

to-east around the top of the

30 years ago now seem "really extreme," he said.

globe and is intricately connected to weather patterns.

The odd jet stream has driest January on record. New meant a stormy and wet winMexico had its driest January, ter for Great Britain, unusual Arizona had its second driest warmth for Olympics host city and California, its third. Sochi, Scandinavia, Alaska And even though it seemed and the rest of the Arctic relike it snowed a lot in the East, gion, Francis said. Nationwide, it was the fifth

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A4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2014

Cord-cutters

or three videos simultaneously — say, a FaceTime video chat

Continued fromA1

in the teenager's room, an epi-

Comcast's deal this week

to acquire Time Warner Cable highlights the pickle that c ord-cutters may soon f i n d

sode of "Scandal" in the living room and "Adult Swim" in the man cave. Here's the twist: Comcast's

might feel the pinch. There is also the matter of network performance. According to data published by Netflix, subscribers who use Time Warner Cable experience streamingspeeds that are

themselves in. The acquisition rests on the assumption that

cheapest TV-and-Internet plan about a third faster than those goes for $50 a month for the on Comcast. When those Time as people cut back on their first year, or just $10 a month Warner users are switched to monthly TV plans, the cable more than th e c ord-cutter's Comcast's infrastructure, they lines coming into their homes plan. Subscribers to the bundle may find that "House of Cards" won't lose their value. Instead, get the same streaming speed takes a little bit longer to start the more we imbibe of all the as the Internet-only plan, as playing. glories available on streaming well as basic TV service that Which is not to say that strikservices, the more we'll need to offers a handful of local chan- ing down the merger would shell out for high-speed broad- nels. Comcast also throws in its lead to some kind of cord-cutband service. service for watching TV shows ters' nirvana. Americans pay on your mobile devices. More far more for broadband and The broadband'cord' enticingly, the plan includes TV service than people in most In most American house- access to HBO and its stream- other industrialized nations. holds, the cable cord is the ing service, HBO Go, whichAccording to data collected by fastest conduit

f o r b r o ad- unlike Netflix and Hulu — isn't

band service. This suggests available to cord-cutters who the canny strategy by which lack a cable TV subscription. those once-inescapable cable None of the prices quoted providers might combat the here indude taxes and fees for rise of cord-cutters:The ca- extra equipment. Comcast also ble giants will simply become notes that prices may vary by even-more-inescapable Inter- location. Considering these net giants. caveats, it's likely that your bill If the big providers can for these plans will be higher do that, cord-cutters' gleeful than the quoted prices. Still, s elf-satisfaction ma y p r o v e it's instructive to note the very short-lived. Critics of the Com-

small price difference between

cast-Time Warner deal argue the cord-cutting plan and the

the New America Foundation, in Los Angeles, the cheapest

monthly television, phone and Internet service costs about $80. In Paris, a similar bundle sells for $32, and in Seoul, it goes for $15. Broadband markets in most

prices for its broadband and cable TV services and espe-

cially to hold its Internet-only subscription prices so close to its TV-and-Internet prices

that few people will see much use in declaring their cable independence. "Comcast and the new, giant Comcast are going to do as much as they can to stop you from unbundling," said Craig Aaron, president of Free Press, a consumer advocacy group. "In order for you to get content you like, you're going to be pushed to pay the cable bill, too."

GoodLife

those in th e

Continued from A1

U n ited States.

Nonetheless, the FCC has attributed those high prices to a lack of competition in local

broadband markets. Most C o m - American households are cast's bid for Time Warner served by only two high-speed Cable will further shape pric- Internetproviders, and some ing will be a matter of fierce have only one or none. Even in debate before regulators sitting markets with two providersin judgment of the deal. In its usually a phone company and presentation announcing the a cable company — prices tend bid, Comcast argued that be- torise. cause it doesn't currently offer According to a report by service in markets served by the research firm SNL Kagan, Time Warner Cable, acquiring Comcast's price for its basic Init won't reduce competition in ternet tier in Philadelphia and those markets.

Data caps

Atlanta rose more than 50 percent from 2009 to 2013. In each

of these markets, Comcast

Critics of the deal point out that while Time Warner Cable imposes no limit on how much data its Internet subscribers

You can get a hint of such can download, Comcast would a future in Comcast'scur- probably impose its data cap of rent price structure. Today, its 250 gigabytes a month on Time cheapest Internet service — a Warner's customers. That plan that a cord-cutting house- number is enough to stream hold might select — goes for dozens of high-definition mov$40 a month for the first year. ies a month, so it shouldn't be It offers download speeds of a problem for most customers. up to25 Mbps, which means But a few of Time Warner Cait's fast enough to stream two ble's most active cord-cutters

Rob Kerr /The Bulletin

Ty Bernett, left, end Tristan Sheffer on Friday look over the installation of GoodLife Brewing's new 150-can-per-minute canning line. In addition to the new canning line, the brewery installed two 240-berrel fermentation tanks to handle the continued business growth.

other countries generally operate under tighter rules than

w i l l e v entually give TV-and-Internet plan. Comcast the power to raise W hether and ho w

that it

1i

faced competition from phone

companies — but those highspeed providersraised their prices more than 30 percent

over the same period. The steady price increases

bottling

enable the brewery to better serve th e t e rritories where it already distrib-

Barnett said. The installation process of

utes its beer, which include Oregon, Idaho and Washington. Barnett said m aking enough beer has always been a challenge for the

the new brewing equipment is expected to take about a

2~/2-year-old brewery, and

the near future. Barnett said

the company has only

the brewery is subleasing

been ableto meet 50 per-

space to a third-party distill-

cent of demand up until

ery scheduled to open this summer.

T hese additions

will

month, and will not affect the

brewery's adjoining brewpub. But even more construction work may lie ahead in

now.

"It's a good problem to have," Barnett said. "But it's still a problem." The brewery's expansion could position Good-

GoodLife Brewing expects the canning line to be operating in a couple of weeks.

Life to become one of the

tain Rescue Pale Ale with this

a wine-tasting room and a

fastest-growing breweries in the region, and possibly the nation. Though up-

method.

distillery will have its collaborative advantages when it

Brewer's Association are

over any cord-cutter's dreams. It's possible that you might still savemoney now by cutting off your cable. But if you plan to

not yet available, infor-

watch a lot of TV over the Internet, don't expect to save money

brewery in the nation us-

forever.

and 2012, with Boneyard

Barnett said the brewery

ing data taken from 2011 increasing its production by 191 percent in that time.

Cameras

Continued fromA1 City Manager Eric King said on Friday the city is exploring graphic area of Bend. In adthe idea ofsecurity cameras dition to criminal mischief, in response to interest from the types of crime that occur the Downtown Bend B usiness Association. "The city of

downtown include theft, dis-

make some poor choices and we know some of those poor

choices are probably going to happen downtown at night,"

orderlyconduct and assault, Arnold said. "I think seriousRedmond I know has imple- Porter said. Chuck Arnold, ex- ly looking at a system like mented a camera system, so ecutive director of the Down- this makes a lot of sense with I think one of the things we'd town Bend Business Associ- how the community will be like to do is talk with the folks ation, cited similar problems, changing." in Redmond about the effec- including vandalism, shopliftUltimately, Arnold said the tiveness of that for their down- ing and bar fights. best deterrent to crime is to "The genesis from our per- attract the right type of busitown," King said. The City Council will likely discuss the spective is not only for camer- nesses downtown. Arnold idea as soon as April. as to act as a deterrent, but to learned this when Crow's Feet Mayor Jim Clinton said he help detectives to solve crime Commons, an outdoor store is wary of the idea and wants to prevent more in the future," and cafe that serves coffee and the city to carefully evaluate Arnold said. "A lot of times beer, moved into a city-owned the idea. downtown when we've had building and there was a drop "For me personally, it's an thefts, detectives will be com- in problems with people loiterarea where the city needs to ing door-to-door to find busi- ing in the area. be very careful because of nesses with cameras." City officials also considArnold said the city should ered installing cameras downprivacy concerns and general impingement on people's free- take measures to protect pri- town in 2006, but then-Police dom," Clinton said. "We recog- vacy, such as limiting access to Chief Andy Jordan said police nize that the public streets and the videorecordings to cases found research that showed so on are public places, and in which police are investigat- cameras were not effective in we don't have as many priva- ing a crime. The city should reducing crime. Porter said he supports the cy rights when we're there as not monitor video footage in idea of not having police acwhen we're in our own homes. real time, Arnold said. However, we don't want to live

Arnold said he also expects

s p irits

said being located between

mation released last year named Boneyard Beer as the sixth fastest-growing

GoodLife

Construction on a

tasting room may follow. The distillery will not be operated by GoodLife, but Barnett

to-date numbers from the

in broadband rates cast a pall

Porter said 8 percent of expansion of Oregon State criminal mischief crime ocUniversity-Cascades Campus curs downtown, which is less starting in 2015. "There will be than 1 percent of th e geo- some young people that will

l i n e co u n terpart,

cans themselves are cheaper, meaning that in the long run, canning may become more cost-eff ectiveforthebrewery,

c o ul d p o t en-

owners decided to go with a comes to future barrel-aged canning line because they be- beer projects. lieve the cans better preserve Though the brewery is the beer. He points to the fact headed for huge growth, Barthat cans allow less head nett said the owners have space during the packaging their priorities straight. "We have no plans of world process, meaning less oxygen and chance of beer deg- d omination," B arnett s a i d. radation. He also said cans "Our ultimate aspiration is keep out sunlight, which can to be regionally successful, also damage beer quality. and to make really good, cool "There are still a lot of ste- beers." reotypes about cans being — Reporter: 541-383-0354, inferior," Barnett said. "But

tially find a spot on that list sometime soon if it

mkehoe@bendbulletin.com

they're not. They're actually superior."

doubles or triples its pro-

duction capacity in the upcoming year. GoodLife's ca n n ing line is another huge step forward for the brewery.

B rian

B u t e nschoen o f

Live Downtown Work Downtown Workout Downtown

the Portland-based Oregon Brewers Guild said there are 16 breweries canning beer in Oregon, three of which are Until now, the company's in Bend. In addition to keepused a mobile canning ing beer fresh, Butenschoen company out of Portland said consumers and brewers to package their beer be- are drawn to canned beer before investing in a brew- cause it is lightweight, easier ery-based canning sys- to ship, and perhaps more entem. The new canning line vironmentally friendly. "There are some obvious packages 150 cans a minute, which will allow the advantages, so there's a defibrewery to start canning nite upswing of that packadditional beers besides aging option," Butenschoen its current Sweet As Pacif- sard. ic Ale and Descender IPA. And while purchase and In spring, GoodLife will installation of a canning line start packaging its Moun- is more expensive than its

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SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2014 • T HE BULLETIN A 5

IN FOCUS: NUCLEAR WASTE

IN FOCUS: CLIMATE CHANGE

et ane estimates wron, stu conten s 'bridge' to a m ore sustain-

Lenny Bernstein The Washington Post

Photos by Michael Stravato/New YorkTimes News Service

A group tours s mine shaft carved into solid salt deep beneath the surface at the Waste Isolation Pilot Plant, near Carlsbad, N.M. According to engineers, the salt will naturally heal fissures on its own,

entombing waste from the manufacture of nuclear weapons for millions of years.

able energy future, it is a WASHINGTON — Emis- bridge that must be traversed sions of the heat-trapping gas carefully: Diligence will be methane are considerably required to ensure that leakgreater than government age rates are low enough estimates, a problem signifi- to a c h ieve s u stainability cantly fueled by leaks from goals," the team wrote. Forthe U.S. natural gas system, tunately, they added, that accordingto a study released task isachievable, because a Thursday. largeshare ofthe leaked gas The leak rate probably is comes from a tiny number of large enough to negate the "super-emitters," devices or value of switching buses and other parts of the gas and oil trucks from diesel to natural system that are allowing disgas, as governments and pri- proportionate emissions. vate companies have done The scientists from unito help slow the warming versities, national laboratoof the planet, the scientists ries and government agenconcluded. cies reviewed more than But even with the current

a ioac ivewase an: ea i awa insa es • The government hopes thesolution will last for 'eternity' New Yorh Times News Service

a mile beneath the desert sur-

200 studies with conflicting

m ethodologies in what a news release called the first

effective at trapping heat-

perhaps30times more potent, the researchers said. Natural gas i s m a inly composed of methane. As it is extracted from the earth, processed and t r ansported

through pipes to consumers, about 1.5 percent of it escapes, the researchers conduded.

Some gas is released intentionally by drillers. Oil exploration also releases methane.

The study concluded that estimates of methane in the

atmosphere by the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), begun in the 1990s, are probably 50 percent too low, for a variety of reasons. In a

telephone news conference, comprehensive look at North the researchers said they are will slow the rate of climate American m ethane e m is- working with the EPA to recchange over 100 years, the re- sions. They considered stud- oncile the differences. "We are in discussion with searchers said in their study, ies that totaled leaks directpublished in the current issue ly from equipment, as well EPA as scientists who have of the journal Science. as research that measured tried to synthesize the availThey also determined that the gas in the atmosphere, able evidence and they are the c ontroversial p r actice using aircraft and towers. very interested in hearing" of hydraulic fracturing, or The research was led by the researchers' views, said fracking, for gas trapped in Adam R. Brandt of Stanford Garvin Heath, a senior scirock formations is "unlikely University. entist with the National Reto be a dominant contributor" While methane is much less newable Energy Laboratory to total methane emissions. common in the atmosphere and one of the authors of the "If natural gas is to be a than carbon dioxide, the pri- study.

Gas leak

By Matthew L. Wald CARLSBAD, N.M. — Half

leaks, burning natural gas instead of coal is producing less heat-trapping gas and

mary contributor to global warming, it is also much more

iff- 2 t I7' '-

Between the ground andthe consumer, at least1.5 percent of natural gas escapes into the atmosphere. Thefuel is primarily composed of methane, a greenhouse gasthat traps much more heat than doescarbon dioxide.

face, in thick salt beds left

behind by seas that dried up hundreds of millions of years ago, the Department of Energy is carving out rooms as long as football fields and cramming them floor to ceiling with barrels and boxes of nuclear

LOSSESALONG THE LINE

waste. The salt beds, which have

ABOVE: Workers replace seals on containers of radioactive

the consistency of crumbly rock so far down in the earth,

waste st the Waste Isolation Pilot Plant. LEFT: Crumbly salt deposits harden snd form a strong sealant when near nuclear waste.

are what the federal govern-

ment sees as a natural sealant for the radioactive material left over from making nuclear weapons. The process is deceptively Macfarlane, a geologist who would be a boon for the area, simple: Plutonium waste from is chairwoman of the Nuclear Heaton added. "Nobody comes Los Alamos National Labora- Regulatory Commission and in and helps rural areas," he tory and a variety of defense who served on a presidential said. "You have to live by your projects is packed into holes study commission established wits." bored into the walls of rooms after the Yucca plan was canState Rep. Cathrynn Brown, carved from salt. At a rate of celed, said WIPP proves it can a Republican, is also in favor six inches a year, the salt clos- be done. of buryingnuclear waste here. "The main lesson from "We have a low earthquake ines in on the waste and encapsulates it for what engineers

say will be millions of years.

"It's eternity," said Dirk Rob-

WIPP is that we have already

0.2% DRILLING

Amount io t by end users is unknown

0.4% PRODUCTION

0.2% PROCESSING

0.7% TRANSPOR T/DISTRIBUTION

Source: Science magazine

The Washington Post

fPlan Well,

Retire l4eII

cidence, a dry climate and land

developed a geologic reposi- that's really not being used for tory for nuclear waste in this much else," she said.

erson, a guide for the frequent country, so we can in the fuThe Rev. D avid W i l son tours the Energy Department ture," she said. The key, she Rogers, of the First Christian gives to visitors to the salt said, is a site that is acceptable Church (Disciples of Christ) in mine, who leave with a sou- to both scientists and the local Carlsbad, said: "This facility venir plastic bag filled with community. has the opportunity to give a chunks of salt pressed into T he salt at W I PP i s n ot blessing to the world by having rocklike form. much different from what goes a safe repository." The complications of the into food. Phillip Sharp, who But at the state level, there present intruded last week, served on the same study com- is active opposition. Don Hanhowever, when a truck haul- mission as Macfarlane, said cock, the nuclear safety direcing salt in the mine caught fire. that when the group visited tor at the Southwest Research Smoke forced an evacuation Carlsbad, about 25 miles west and Information Center, said of workers and a shutdown of of the site, commission mem- he has been opposing WIPP waste burial operations, which bers were served cocktailssince the 1970s, long before officials said was temporary. margaritas garnished with salt construction began. He said They said the fire did not affect from the repository. that the area was rich in oil the radioactive waste, which is But the salt behaves strange- and gas and that if somestored at the other end of the ly around nuclear waste, which one drilled a well centuries mine.

AfterYuccaMountai n Despite the setback, the Waste Isolation Pilot Plant, WIPP for short, is drawing n ew attention here i n t h e New Mexico desert. At a time

is warmto the touch. When the

from now, ignorant of what

waste is buried in salt, tiny bits

lay below, or if the repository expanded into drilled areas, the waste might escape. The a result, the salt left behind is 16-square-mile site is in a restronger, like a good sealant. gion thick with pump jacks, of water inside the salt start to move toward the heat. As But it is still basically salt.

"The salt is completely un-

when the effort to find a place affectedby any nuclear waste for highly radioactive civil- you could imagine, period," ian and military wastes is at said James Conca, a geoloa near-standstill, officials say gist and former director of the the site might be a solution. It is Carlsbad Environmental Monof particular interest since the itoring and Research Center, a demise of the plan for Yucca division of New Mexico State Mountain, a volcanic ridge 100 University. miles from Las Vegas chosen by Congress for the storage A tricky issue of nuclear waste from power With most things nuclear,

which have multiplied with

the fracking boom. The site should stick to its

original mandate of storing plutonium waste, Hancock said. "If WIPP really is a pilot plant, as its name says, we should have WIPP do what it's supposed to do, and operate

safely for 25 or 30 years, and then safely decommission it to demonstrate to us and the

business and political leaders

world that in fact geologic disposal does work." "We should be looking for multiple other places anyway," he said. Expanding WIPP, however, would require action by Congress.

making weapons, which is exceptionally long-lived but not highly radioactive. The waste from spent nuclear fuel,

are agitating for expansion.

Gov. Susana Martinez of

which is far more radioactive in its first few centuries, is not

Opportunities Task Force, a local business group, argued that the geology was suitable. "The Permian basin is 250 million years old," he said. "It's been here a long, long time." His group has bought a patch of desert and is now exploring whether the land could be used for interim storage of highly radioactive waste. Burial here, perhaps after recycling usable components,

reactors and weapons, but ad-

however, the politics can be amantly opposed by the state trickier than the science. In of Nevada. the case of WIPP, there is local The material buried at the support but skepticism farther

plant, which began accepting afield. In the nearby community,

waste in 1999, is limited by law to plutonium waste from

permitted. But experts say that proper testing and analysis might show that the salt beds

at WIPP area good home for the radioactive waste that was

once meant for Yucca. Some people despair of finding a place for what officials call a high-level nuclear "repository" — they shy away from "dump" — but Allison

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John Heaton, a Democratic New Mexico, a Republican, former state r e presentative has taken what amounts to a and the head of the Nuclear radical position: undecided.

"We haven'tmade any decision on any possible future mission for WIPP," said F. Da-

vid Martin, the former head Investment advisory services offered through Global Financial Private Capital, LLC, a SEC registered Investment Advisor.

of the s t ate's Environment Department and now the cab-

inet secretary-designate for the New Mexico Energy, Minerals and Natural Resources Department. "The governor wants to be assured by the

science that it could be done safely."

4

4

vs


A6 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2014

TODAY'S READ: VIOLENCE AGAINST WOMEN IN INDIA

Spain's o er o citizens ip attracts interest amongJews By Isabel Kershner and Raphael Minder New York Times News Service

JERUSALEM — A Spanish initiative that would offer

Izmir, Turkey, for Argentina, might take several months they were issued an identity for Parliament to approve the document signed by Jewish bill, and that once it became community leaders and cer- law, the time for submitting tified by the Spanish consul applications would be lim-

citizenship to Sephardic Jews there at the time. &

as a gesture of conciliation

M ordechai

ited. Through the reform, it Ben- A b i r, added, Spain "wishes to ac-

for Spain's expulsion of Jews Amiras' uncle, said he hoped knowledge the relevance of during the Inquisition has to be the first to obtain Span- the Sephardic legacy in its set off a flurry of interest in ish citizenship if the law was history and culture." Israel. passed. Ben-Abir, 88, who Maya Weiss-Tamir, an Is&,'

&~.

Rama Lakshmi I The Washington Post

Members of Red Brigade, e neighborhood group of young women who advocate self-defense training to combat the problem of rising rapes, practice in Lucknow, India. After a sedes of horrific gang-rape sto-

said she had received about

on to obtain a doctorate in

1,000 inquiries by phone and email since Feb. 7, when the Spanish government approved a draft citizenship bill.

philology at the University of Barcelona in Spain and has traced his Catalan ancestry back to the expulsion of 1492.

"It doesn't stop," she said in

ries, Indian women are turning to pepper spray, a "ladies' gun" and classes on hitting men where it hurts.

a telephone interview. "The response has been crazy."

Fighting ear o rape:classes or se — eense, a'a ies' gun'

would offer citizenship to

Under the draft bill, Spain anyone, Jewish or not, whose

Sephardic origins can be certified. The bill would also remove some existing requirements that include the need

for applicants to renounce their current citizenship.

By Rama Lakshmi

The bill requires final approval from the Spanish Par-

The Washington Post

liament, which could make

LUCKNOW, India — On the rooftop of a working-class apartment building, 15 young women kicked, punched and tossed each other onto a mattress one recent day, as they role-played being victims of sexual assault. The self-defense class signaled a remarkable change in a country where women long relied on male relatives accompanying them for safety.

changes, but approval is expected to be a formality, as the conservativegovernment

has a majority. The legislation was first presented in November 2012

by Spain's foreign and justice ministers as a conciliatory gesture toward Sephardic Jews, whose ancestors were expelled in 1492 in one of the darkest chapters in Spanish

how many women are enrollgang-rape that stunned the ing in self-defense classes, the country, Indian women are training is being conducted now equipping themselves more frequently by police defor self-protection. Sales of partments and nongovernpepper spray have jumped. mental organizations. In New Many women are download- Delhi, the police provided ing smartphone apps enabling classes to 16,493 women in them to seek help if they are schools, colleges and offices stalked. A weapons factory is last year, more than twice as producing a "lady's gun." And many as in 2012. "Now, all the NGOs workthe self-defense group here scheduled a mega-class to ing with women say this is a teach hundreds of women how necessarypart ofthe services to target assailants' groins. they want to provide to the On Valentine's Day. community, and they come to "We teach women how to us to set up the training sesuse their hands, where to hit sions," said Shivani, a police the men and how to hit them so inspector who oversees the that they are inpain for at least program. She goes by one three months," Usha Vishwa- name. karma saidforcefully.She is The Red Brigade formed the 27-year-old chief of the three years ago as an afself-def ense group, called the ter-school program for young Red Brigade, in this northern women, and it began offering city. "The attacks on our bod- self-defense training last year, ies are rising every day. We after the New Delhi gang rape. have to be ready for this war." When the members started On Friday, th e g r oup walking around the neighbortrained about 700 y oung hood in their red-and-black women, mostly students from tunics and pants, pledging to Lucknow's schools and col- protect women, men would leges, on an open lot for four mock them, saying, "Look, hours even as it drizzled, said herecomes the danger alarm" In the wake of a gruesome

Vishwakarma. "It was truly exhilarating to

and "Here comes the red bri-

gade." The name stuck. train so many women in a sinT he group says it h a s gle session. They responded trained 3,000 women free of so enthusiastically to our les- charge in the past year. sons," she said. Not everyone sees the self-def ense boom as a posiThe Valentine's Day training date was chosen to coin- tive sign. "On one level, it may sound cide with protests planned by the global "One Billion Rising" as if women are empowercampaign, which fights vio- ing themselves, but it is also a lence against women. disturbing development," said

Critics call the launch of the

$2,000 gun a gimmickbecause the overwhelming majority of

history.

Tracing ancestry

Indians cannot afford it. Guns

Leon Amiras, chairman

cannot be bought over the counter in India, and getting agovernment license to own a firearm is often a Himalayan task, with applicants having to produce proof of threats and information on savings and

of an association for immi-

property, in addition to under-

going interviews. The license allows Indians to carry the gun, except in schools, bars, cinemas, military bases, stadiums and a number of other places. According to GunPolicy. org, a global firearm injury monitoring group based at the University of Sydney in Australia, the total number of

grants to Israel from Latin America, Spain and Portu-

gal, said that he planned to apply for Spanish citizenship, and that some families had

books or documents tracing and proving their ancestry. When his own grandmother and great-grandmother left

family reasons, some Israelis

are eager to open businesses in Spain, despite the country's economic problems and record unemployment, said To return to Spain more than Weiss-Tamir, the l a wyer. 500 years later with a Span- Spanish nationality would ish passport, he said, would also grant holders the right to be "a victory" for his family work in any European Union and the Jewish people. nation. "The Israeli spirit is always The Justice Ministry of Spain said that it had no es- looking for opportunities," timate of how many Sephar- Weiss-Tamir said. "People dic Jews might be eligible want to move around Europe for Spanish citizenship. So more easily or to be able to far, the ministry has regis- work." tered 3,000 applications, but a A delegation of top U.S. spokeswoman said that num- Jewish leaders was visiting ber was expected to increase. Spain last week for high-levRachel Delia Benaim, an el meetings, including with American student living in King Juan Carlos. Malcolm New York who has Sephar- H oenlein, e x ecutive v i c e dic ancestry, said by email chairman of th e Conferthat being allowed to keep ence of Presidents of Major her U.S. citizenship made the American Jewish OrganizaSpanish offer "a lot more ap- tions, said in a statement that pealing." But she remained Spain's citizenship bill would wary about how certification "help assure that the history would ultimately be granted of the violence and exile will by Spain and said, "Any ex- never be forgotten." citement about the legislation In what appeared to be a is premature." reciprocal gesture, Natan Jacob Levy, a U.S. retiree, Sharansky, chairman of the said he had lost interest in quasi-governmental Jewish getting a Spanish passport Agency for Israel, estimated after his attempts last year to that there were millions of find out more about Spain's descendants worldwide of preliminaryoff er w ere frus- "conversos," Jews who contrated by Spanish diplomats. verted to Catholicism under "I'm not in any rush to duress in medieval Spain, apply again," he said in an including hundreds of thouemail. sands who were exploring In response to queries, the ways of returning to their Spanish foreign ministry Jewish roots. "The state of Israel must is now distributing via its embassies and consulates a ease the way for their return," statement explaining that it Sharansky said.

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guns owned by private Indian citizens is about 40 million. Of theseweapons, thegroup estimates, 33 million are illegal. "You have to prove grave, imminent and verifiable threat

to your life to get a gun license, and it is almost impossible for most Indians," said Abhijeet

Singh, who heads Indians For Guns and is part of a nascent gun-rights lobby in India. In New Delhi, the number

of female applicants for gun licenses has grown from 31 in 2010 to 62 last year.

'Motherofa teenage daughter'

Shruti Sachdev, a single mother of a teenage daughter, already carries a red Swiss Army knife in her purse and Ranjana Kumari, director of a baseball bat in her car. She the New Delhi-based Center said she plans to apply for a

No more relying onmen

for Social Research. "Does

gun license next month.

unprecedented national out-

themselves or with the state'?"

I will just say 'I am a mother

cry. India passed a law last year that set harsher punish-

Women, she said, must con- of a teenage daughter and I tinue to demand that authori- live in Delhi,'" said Sachdev,

ment for rapes and for the first

ties "reform their systems and

T he deadly rape o f

Pathway to Europe

lives in the southern Israeli

raeli lawyer who specializes city of Beersheba, began reAlthough many applicants in applications for citizen- searching his family roots are interested in Spanish citship in European countries, when he was in his 70s, went izenship for sentimental and

a

"If the officer asks me to the responsibility for women's in December 2012 caused an protection lie with the women prove that I am under threat, 23-year-old New Delhi student

46, who was one of thousands

time recognized stalking and responses to the problem of sexual harassment as crimes. rising rapes."

of Indians who participated in demonstrations following But sexual assaults remain the 2012 gang rape. "I accomcommon. A rape occurs every A gun for women pany my daughter for her late 22 minutes in India, accordIn a sign of the new focus on evening hip-hop and French ing to the government's crime women's defense, the govern- classes. I want to be equipped records. ment-run Indian O r dinance to protect her." Indian movies for years Factory last month launched In Lucknow, the Red Brihave featured heroes fighting a.32 caliber lightweight"wom- gade members are gaining in villains with their bare fists en's revolver" with a wooden both notoriety and self-confito protect women from being grip called "Nirbheek." The dence. They have even beaten raped. But younger women gun was named for the 2012 up a couple of men for harassare now giving up on the idea gang-rape victim, who earned ing women in recent months. "Some neighbors say all of waiting for their knights. the popular moniker "NirbhaAnd with an increasing num- ya," which means fearless. this fighting, kicking and "The gun is an important wrestling is men's work, not ber of women studying at universities and working in offic- contribution to women's safe- becoming of a woman," said es, it is no longer practical for ty; it fits snugly in a lady's Afreen Khan, a 17-year old them to travel accompanied by purse, and just having it in high-school student who bea father, husband or brother. their possession will bring longs to the group. "I tell people we don't want

to wait for society to reform, for male attitudes to change,

them a lot of confidence," said

their most prized possession."

it back to them."

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She said she used to walk

But after the self-defense training, my walking style, "The gun will come in a body language and the look we must focus our efforts on case lined with velvet like a on my face has changed," making ourselves physical- jewelry box," he said. "We she said. "Now the men in ly and mentally strong to hit want women to treat this gun my neighborhood look away. back." like it is their jewelry, like it is They sense that I can now give While there are no data on

&I

Abdul Hamid, general man- with her head down, eyes lowagerofthe factory.He said his ered, ignoring comments by

for the police to arrive and act, officereceives dozens of calls and forour fathers,brothers and emails every day asking and husbands to protect us," said Vishwakarma. "Instead

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SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

Drones Continued fromA1 Drones flown for a

do it, Davis said. "The reality is there is no way to patrol it," Davis said. b u si- "There's just no way."

ness purpose, like the one that Some businesses flying left Peskoff and two friends drones make little attempt to with bruises, are prohibited in hide what they're doing. the United States. That hasn't Freefly Cinema, an aerial stopped an invasion of flights photography company in Los far beyond the policing ability Angeles and Seattle, has phoof the Federal Aviation Administration, which since 2007 hasn't permitted commercial drones in the U.S. while it la-

bors to write rules to allow them.

A variety of uses

By Lydia B. Depillis

scenes for "The Wolf of Wall

Everything seemed to be going the United Auto Workers' way: A company actively in support, laws that don't require workers to pay dues even if they

Tabb Firchau of Freefly declined to comment in an email.

Rebecca Cook at the public Drones have n onetheless relations company 42West, been used to film scenes in the which r epresents Scorsese, Martin Scorsese-directed mov- didn't respond to emails reie "The Wolf of Wall Street" questing a comment. and sporting events for Walt A Freefly drone shot footage Disney Co.'s ESPN. They've for a documentary about the inspected oilfield equipment, Civil War battle at Gettysburg, mapped agricultural l a nd Pa., that aired on most Public and photographed homes and Broadcasting Service stations neighborhoods for real estate in November, the filmmaker, marketing, according to indus- Jake Boritt, said in an intertry officials, company websites view. Boritt said he got permisand videos on the Internet. sion to film from the National All such flights in the U.S. Park Service. "It's not someare outside the rules. While the thing that we did a whole lot of FAA hasn't ruled out granting research into," Boritt said. commercial-use permits under The park service, which conlimited circumstances, it has so trols access to the Gettysburg far only allowed operations in site and not the airspace, didn't the Arctic.

Some operators plead ignorance of the r ules. Some

say their flying is legal under exemptions for hobbyists. Using drones is so lucrative for Hollywood that they're flown knowing they're illegal, said one operator who declined to be identified. The FAA is aware the num-

check with FAA about aviation

regulations, Katie Lawhon, a spokeswoman, said in an

booms and stabilization equip-

ment costingtens of thousands, this operator said.

and Chrysler — which Jarvis calculated would take $3 per hour off hiscurrentpay. The problem is, what Jarvis interpreted as wage suppression was exactly the kind

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of innovation that the union was counting on to deliver a win. Since the auto bailouts in

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day matters at the plant. A "yes" ballot was risk-free.

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But late on Friday night, 712 employees at a Volk-

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2009 andin a departure from

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its militant past, the UAW has

Mark Humphrey/The Associated Press file photo

swagen plant i n

C h atta- General Motors worker Brent Watts walks to the United Auto Worknooga, Tenn., voted against ers union hall in Spring, Hill, Tenn. Workers at the Volkswagen joining the union — more plant in Chattanooga, Tenn., voted Saturday not to be represented than enough to overwhelm by the UAW.

the 626 who voted in favor. On its face, the vote was

shocking to supporters. "My company is freely offering me voting rights," said pro-union w orker Chris Brown, in the days preceding the vote. "Why

for the UAW, which has

For Hollywood, the benefits

keeping wages and benefits from getting too high relative to General Motors, Ford

ic membership in a German-style "works council" that would give employees real authority over day-to-

Benefits outweigh risk of using drones are worth the minuscule risk of being caught, said an operator who films scenes for TV shows and com-

competitors. In other words,

r,

vote for a union, automat-

email.

— as it did after a Michigan floEric Sterman, o f H a l eirist did a test delivery by drone wa, Hawaii, on Oahu's North Feb. 8, and in January with Shore, created a stir this year in Lakemaid Beer, which posted the surfing world with a series a video online proposing 12- of drone-shot videos. pack deliveries to Minnesota

Volkswagen enjoys over its

The Washington Post

would I turn it down? They want my voice."

ber of flights is increasing mercials. He asked to be unand tells users to stop when it identified because the practice learns about them, it said in an isn't permitted. emailed response to questions. An unmanned aircraft sysThe agency said it's consider- tem costing a fewthousand doling new guidance on what's lars or less can replace dollies, permitted. For every time the FAA orders an operator to stand down

Ater Vo swa en wor ers'reection, union oo s orpan Btoenter out

tos on its website of helicopter drones it says it flew to film Street" and a commercial for Honda.

The news is a huge blow struggledfordecades to organize foreign automakers drawn to the South in part

because of its low union density — a phenomenon that has dragged down wages even at Detroit's unionized Big Three. After years of discouraging losses, the UAW had staked its Southern strategy on win-

ning this one and blamed threats and intimidation by politically motivated third

parties for turning the tide against them. "I think it was unprece-

dented that outside forces, whether it was the Koch

brothers and the money they s pent here, whether it w a s

no bearing on its choice. The real ground game, by

(Senator Bob) Corker, wheth-

contrast, came by way of a dedicated core of anti-union

er it was Grover Norquist, all

these people who were going workers who handed out fly-

shifted toward a more cooperative approach that it says is aimed at helping companies succeed. "With every company that we work with, we're concerned about competitive-

ness," King said, when asked why the clause was included. "We are showing that compa-

nies that succeed by this cooperation can have higher wages and benefits because of the

joint success." That's the pitch that's supthrough a website and social ers, to me was outrageous," media, and held a big meeting posed to make companies said UAW President Bob King, Feb. 8 to make their case. "It more amenable to the idea of at a news conference after the just spread," said Mike Jarvis, allowing their workers to have tally was announced. in a group gathered outside representation. But what if the In a h i gh-profile public the news conference in the prospect of too much coziness campaign, Republican politi- rain on Friday night, wearing with management spooks cians threatened to withhold blue T-shirts with a crossed- the workers themselves? Sucfurther tax incentives if the out UAW. "I told two people cessful organizing campaigns plant organized, while D.C. who told four people who told need a scary opposition — and conservative activist Grover eight people, like a pyramid there was no way to make Norquist plastered the town kind of thing." Volkswagen into such a figure. with a n t i-union b i l lboards The winning argument? "Volkswagen's a class act," and churned out UAW-bash- Jarvissaidpeopleon thefence said UAW Secretary-Treasuring op-eds. As the vote com- were persuaded by a clause er Dennis Williams. menced, Corker even said in a Neutrality Agreement Ironically, V o lkswagen's he'd been "assured" that n egotiated b e tween V o l k - generous benefits might have Volkswagen would make a swagen and the UAW before made organizing more diffiplanned new SUV in C hat- the election, establishing a cult, since most workers were tanooga rather than Mexi- principle of "maintaining and content with what they had, co if workers voted no, even where possible enhancing the and enough were persuaded though the company has said cost advantages and other that a union might just rock consistently that the vote had competitive advantages" that theboat. to come in and threaten the company and threaten work-

ers, voiced their opposition

Sterman's videos show wave

ice fishermen — untold others riding at Oahu's Banzai Pipefly below the radar, said Pat- line and Maui's Pe'ahi Jaws, rick Egan, a Sacramento, Ca-

filmed by a remote-controlled

lif. -based author and producer copter that floats above the of an annualunmanned air- waves. In one, filmed this year, craft expo in San Francisco.

Small drones available on the Internet or at hobby stores for lessthan $1,000 — some

equipped with high-definition cameras likethose made by

his drone hovered next to a pi-

loted helicopter also filming. Sterman said in an email he

didn't go near the helicopter. "I'm just having fun filming as a hobby and sharing it with

San Mateo, Calif.-based GoPro Inc. — are flooding the U.S. and being used by tens of thousands of people, whether legal or not, Egan said. The FBI opened an investiga-

friends and followers," he said.

tion on March 4 after pilots on

mitted provided it's for recre-

Sterman, who lists aprofessional photo agency on his Vimeo. com page, said he wasn't paid for any ofhis drone work Flying model aircraft is per-

an Alitalia Boeing 777 nearing ation only, the FAA said in a New York's John F. Kennedy written response to questions. International Airport spotted

In a 1981 advisory, the FAA

a multirotor copter that came said these unmanned aircraft within about 200 feet. should be flown no higher than At least six other pilots, in- 400 feet and away from popduding a crew on another air- ulated areas. It also said they liner, have reported close calls shouldn't be flown near planes since September 2011 with and helicopters, and that operwhat they believed were small ators can't use the hobbyist exunmanned aircraft like those emption to fly commercially. favored by hobbyists, cinemaFlying a drone next to a helitographers and other business- copter violates safety protocols, es, according to NASA's Avia-

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Matthew Zuccaro, president of Helicopter Association Inter-

tion Safety Reporting System, which logs safety issues. national, an Alexandria, Va.based trade group, said in an

Hard to regulate

interview. "We have a very high conWhile t h e gov e r nment needs to do more to control cern that there are people op-

the growth in drones, it has erating unmanned vehicles been "swamped" by political without our knowledge and cross-currents and budget cuts without communications," Zucthat have made it difficult to craft rules, Doug Davis, who ran the FAA's unmanned air-

be eased. Lawmakers such as

The FAA conducted 17 en-

Peskoff said Hansen told her

forcement actions for illegal

some of the batteries died. He wrote her a check for her med-

ended in July 2013, according to agency data that doesn't include informal steps like phone calls. It has issued one fine, which is being contested. The FAA, set up to enforce

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Fillius and Patrick Lewis, on

Sen. Dianne Feinstein, a Cal- Aug. 24 is owned by Scott ifornia Democrat who said Hansen, a Virginia Beach protestersfl ew toy drones out- filmmaker. side her house last year, have Hansen was hired toproduce pressed the FAA to add privacy aerial views of the event for a requirements. promotional video, Rob Dick"The FAA is going to have to ens, chief operating officer of step up the enforcement of peo- The Great Bull Run, said in an ple who use these things," Sean interview. Cassidy, national safety coordiThe drone was operated by nator for the Air Line Pilots As- an employee of a local hobby sociation, said in an interview. shop, according to the FAA. ALPA is the largest pilots union Hansen wasn't at the event, in North America. Dickens said. drone use in the 13 months that

I

cal 0 sald.

Asked by the Australian surfing publication Swellnet. craft office in the mid-2000s, com about the regulations, said in an interview. Sterman said, "I know you can As airline pilot unions call flythem as a hobby. But no, I refor strict standards on the qual- ally don't know the rules at all," ifications of drone operators, according to a Jan. 15 story. industry advocates induding The drone that hit Eileen Egan say the standards should Peskoff and two friends, Brad

Do youknow thatthe forestsector is responsible form ore than 76,000 Oregon jobs? And generates over 12 billion dollars a year for Oregon's economy? Do you know that there are proposals on the table right now...that should offer long-term, balanced solutions for managingOregon's public forests? And these solutions can serve both our needs for production and our desires for a healthy environment? Get involved in shaping the future of Oregon's forests today.

ical bills afterward, Peskoff said. Hansen didn't r eturn

phone messages. The FAA said it spoke with

the operator and the hobby shop's owner to explain the

manned aviation, doesn't rules, and the owner agreed to have the resources to enforce provide training for customers existing rules on a new form who purchase model drones. of flying that isn't tied to air- Additional enforcement action ports and requires so little is still being considered, the training almost anyone can agency said in a statement.

A7

Contact SenatorRon Wyden: (202) 224-5244 or www.wyden.senate.gov/contact/

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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B4 Weather, B8

© www.bendbulletin.com/local

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, FEBRUARY16, 2014

WASHINGTON WEEK WASHINGTONBoth chambers of Congress voted last weekto raise the nation's debt ceiling, avoiding another political showdown like the one that closed the federal government for more than two weeks in October. Thebill suspends the limit on the nation's debt until March 2015, when theadditional debt incurred by the government would be added to thecurrent total of $17.2 trillion. The measure raising the limit was a "clean" bill, meaning neither Democrats nor Republicans tried to wring concessions out of the other side by attaching policy riders to the fiscal bill. In the House, the bill passed Tuesday by a221 to 201 margin, with all but 28 of the yes votes coming from Democrats. Two Democrats and199 Republicans voted against the measure. U.S. HOUSEVOTE

ec in inwi is ersea e 00 By Dylan J. Darling The Bulletin

Two and a half months after a massive pine tree smashed onto the Ski Inn restaurant in downtown

Sisters, the popular burger and breakfast joint remains shuttered. But its manager says she plans to eventually open again.

I I1I1:

TIM LILLEBO 1952-2014

Forest

a r e airSadvocate

"As far as we known, we

Dan Palmer, and his three

are going to be rebuilt and ready to run by summer," Ski Inn manager Carrie McGonagle said Friday. The Ski Inn has been in McGonagle's family for more than four decades, she said, with her grandparents opening the eatery in 1972. It's now owned by her dad,

brothers. The ponderosa pine fell

The stump of the big tree

is still next to the Ski Inn. "We counted the rings and I think it was like 150 years

onto the front of the building

at 310 E. Cascade Ave. at 2:20 p.m. on Dec. 2, a windy Sunday in Sisters, McGonagle said. Six people were in

(old)," McGonagle said. Repairing the damage to the small building will likely cost about $100,000, said Dave Pedersen, building official for Deschutes County. See Sisters/B7

the restaurant when the tree

fell. One customer suffered minor injuries.

amassed respect By Dylan J. Darling The Bulletin

Interfor timber manager Chuck Burley and Oregon Wild environmentalist Tim

ZWICKELMANIA GRIPS BEND

Lillebo were the least likely of friends. But they were friends. The two met in the 1990s and went

from battling on opposite sides of the old-growth timber debate to working together on forest management.

"He and I over the years started to develop a better working relationship," said Burley, a conservative former state representative. "Frankly, I think we are all going to miss him." Lillebo, 61, died Feb. 8 after collapsing while shoveling snow at his Tumalo home

tr ett

Greg Ififalden (R)................ N Earl Blumenauer(D)........... Y SuzanneBonamioi (D)....... Y Peter DePazfo(D)................ Y irurt Sohrader(D) ............... Y

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amid a heavy snowstorm. A public memorial is set for Feb.

23 in Bend. His sudden and

SeeWeek/B4

unexpected death has left a void in the environmental

movement in Central Oregon and silenced the voice of a man who learned to stick to

Closures on Presidents Day Monday is Presidents Day, and someoffices may have changedtheir business hours. • Federal, state, county and city offices will be closed. • Schools will be closed. Central Oregon Community College will be open andclasses will take place. • The post office will be closed, andmail will not be delivered or picked up. • Most bank branches will be closed. • The Deschutes Public Library system, Jefferson County and Crook County libraries will be closed. • Juniper Swim 8 Fitness Center will be open regular hours. • Most Central Oregon liquor stores will be open regular hours. — Bulletin staff report

his beliefs but not alienate others. ' el' h

and now an environmental consultant here, involved with

the same forest collaboratives as Lillebo. The collaboratives

Photos by Elon Glucklich/The Bulletin

Crux Fermentation Project Brewmaster Larry Sidor, center, and cellarmaster Travis Rowe, right, pour samples of their ToughLove stout at the brewery during Zwickelmania on Saturday.

By Elon Glucklich

) ~~. Les Sc'hw:ab >> ~Amphitheajter

Check ovtevideo from Saturday's beer festivities: bnndbullntln.cnm/zwicknlmnnin

The Bulletin

day trip to Bend wasn't even on A a ron G er-

barrels. Offering patrons a sneak peak at the brewing process "is what Zwickelmania is all

But like manybefore him, the temptation of Central Oregon craft beerwas too much

to pass up for the 29-year-old Portland groom-to-be, who was staying in Sunriver with friendsforabachelorparty. Standing outside Crux Fer-

about," Cruxbrewmaster Larry Sidor said.H e spent the

mentation Project Saturday

late truffles. Over at Boneyard, guests like Allison Weyrick were sampling somepale ale and snacking on"zwickel pickles."

openhouse, was scheduled for the next day, and a dozen Bend establishments were

taking part. "There are some incredible breweries here," he said. "Peo-

ple in Portland know Bend's beer scene is legit." From 11 a.m. through 4 p.m.

friends for 14 years, and he taught her about forest health and how to use conversation,

rather than court cases, to reach their goals. "Over the years, he realized

chler's radar as late as Friday afternoon.

found out Friday that Zwickelmania, a statewide brewery

Shevlin Hixon Drive will be closed for Oregon WinterFest until early Monday morning.

bring together people with differing views about how public forests should be used, trying to have them work together and avoid litigation gridlock. Miller and Lillebo were

afternoon, Gerschler said he

Roadclosure

"A lot of people looked to Tim," Burley said. Marilyn Miller was among them. She's a former Sierra Club leader in Central Oregon

rt,

early afternoon dishing out samples of Crux's Tough Love dark stout, along with chocoBoneyard Beer employees serve a variety of brews at their bar along Northwest Lake Place. Saturday, local beer havens like Crux, 10 Barrel Brewing,

Boneyard Beer, Deschutes Brewery and GoodLife Brewing Co. opened their doors for abehind-the-scenes look at theirbrewingprocesses,offeringtours, food and samples of

new and rare creations. The event, in its sixth year, went on statewide and included dozens ofbreweries in

Portland, Eugene,Salem and southern Oregon. The name zwickel comes from the small

"I couldn't think of a better

way to spend a Saturday," the Bend resident said.

Many people started at one brewery and planned to zip to severalothers across town

throughout the day.

taps placed on fermenting

that we were getting more done, instead of by the appeal, by collaboration," Miller said. "He could bridge gaps." See Lillebo /B7

Lilledomemorial A public memorial for Tim Lillebo, longtime forest advocate in Central Oregon, is set for noon on Feb. 23, at AspenHall in Shevlin Park at18920 N.W. Shevlin Park Roadin Bend. The service is open to the public. For more information, go to http://j. mp/1g HN9t3.

See Mania/B4

PAID ADVERTISEMENT

ColumbiadS ~t.

In 1914, county judge finds fault with management of tax records

Bends Newest Dance Studio oI1 tI1c

aast sidc

Greg Cross/The Bulletin

Have a story idea or submission? Contact us!

The Bulletin Call nreporter Bend .......................541-617-7829 Redmond..............541-548-2186 Sisters...................541-548-2186 La Pine..................541-383-0367 Sunrlver................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

Compiled by Don Hoiness from archivedcopies ofThe Bulletin at the Des Chutes Historical Museum.

100 YEARSAGO For the week ending Feb. 15, 1914

Malice back

of farcical report

YESTERDAY

law and right, is undoubtedly the custodian of the tax rolls,

Friction that has existed

between G. Springer, county judge, and the other county officials, since the incumbency

of his honor, came to a crisis at Prineville when the judge's expert, A. Ball, and Sheriff Frank Elkins, mixed over the custody of the delinquent tax rolls. A partial story of the

except the new rolls which under the 1913 enactment are now turned over to the treasur-

er for collection instead of the sheriff. The sheriff is still made the collector of delinquent tax-

es, however. When he returned to his office and found the books in possession of the ex-

affair appeared in The Bulletin

pert he immediately took steps to regain possession, asking

ty Investigation Branded as

last week. The incident itself

janitor T.N. Balfour, former

Political Move and the Accura-

was not so material, except as the culmination of a series

sheriff, to open the room where the rolls were concealed bythe

of similar incidents that have

expert.

"Expert's" Activity in Coun-

cy and Worth of His Findings Questioned — Springer Seeks Vainly for Lawyer to Agree with Him.

(This is a careful summary of the Court House row

prepared by a Bulletin representative after thorough investigation)

occurred, not onlybetween Expert Ball had taken from Springer and the sheriff, but the sheriff's vaults all the rolls between Springer and the back to and including the county clerk, county assessor, 1907roll and insisted that he county surveyor, county school needed them all to do his work superintendent and others. properly. The sheriff, as a matter of SeeYesterday/B7

Yo th dance ccjss nov avcma le Happy Movement Beginning Ballet 38,4 year olds

5 8, 6 year olds

For more information or to regi cr visit CascadclndoorSports.c


B2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2014

E VENT TODAY OREGON WINTERFEST:Winter carnival featuring a market place, live music, artisan fire pits, ice and

snow sculptures andmore;$6-$8 in advance, $10 on event day; 11 a.m.6 p.m.; Old Mill District, 344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; www. oregonwinterfest.com. "ROMEO ANDJULIET ON BROADWAY":A screening of the broadway production of the classic love story starring Orlando Bloom; $20; 2 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901. CENTRAL OREGON SYMPHONY WINTER CONCERT: Featuring violinist Lindsay Deutsch and music of Rossini, Tchaikovsky and more; free, but a ticket is required, donations accepted;2 p.m.;Bend High School, 230 N.E Sixth St.; 541-317-3941, info@cosymphony. com or www.cosymphony.com. SIZZLE& BUZZ SOIREE: Me et the author and creative team at a release party for a Pacific Northwest cookbook with live music, food and drink; free; 6-9 p.m.; The Old Ironworks, 50 S.E. Scott St., Bend; www.facebook. com/eatguidecentralor. CARLOSNUNEZ:The Celtic virtuoso from Spain performs; $22-$37 plus fees; 7:30 p.m., doors open 6:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. REHAB:A farewell tour for the Southern rap-rock band, with Angel's Cut and Jay Tablet; $15 plus fees in advance, $18 at the door; 8

p.m., doors openat 7 p.m.; Domino

Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-408-4329 or www.j.mp/ Rehabfarewell. THE GREENROOM: The Portland band performs, with Streetnik; $5; 8 p.m.,doorsopen 7 p.m.;Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. volcanictheatrepub.com.

MOMDAY "HARVEST OF AN EMPIRE: THE HISTORY OFLATINOS IN AMERICA":A screening of the film about five centures of Latino history based on the Juan Gonzalez book; free; noon-1:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Redmond campus, 2030 S.E. College Loop, Redmond; 541-383-7412. CENTRAL OREGON SYMPHONY WINTER CONCERT: Featuring violinist Lindsay Deutsch and music of Rossini, Tchaikovsky and more; free, but a ticket is required, donations accepted; 7:30 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-317-3941,

info©cosymphony.com orwww. cosymphony.com.

RUM REBELLION:The Portlandbased Irish-punk band performs, with High Desert Hooligans and Tentareign; $2; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. volcanictheatrepub.com.

TUESDAY "HARVEST OF AN EMPIRE: THE HISTORY OFLATINOS IN AMERICA":A screening of the film about five centures of Latino history based on the Juan Gonzalez book; free; 3-4:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Hitchcock Auditorium, 2600 N.W. College

ENDA R

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

Way, Bend; 541-383-7412. KNOW MOVIES:"BRIDGE ON THE RIVER KWAI":A screening of the 1957 classic film; free; 6 p.m.; Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W. Tin Pan Alley, Bend; 541-312-1034 or www. deschuteslibrary.org. GIZMO GUYS:AllanJacobsand Barrett Felker explain math and physics using juggling, circus tricks and a sense of humor; $10, $5 children 12 and younger, plus

the door, $30 for both nights; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. THE LIGHTERSIDE OF LINCOLN: Seattle storyteller Norm Brecke performs stories that Abraham Lincoln loved to tell; $10; 7-9:30

389-2558 or www.bluepinebar.com.

SUMDAY Feb. 23

TRIO VORONEZH: The Russian folk band performs; $60 for season Nativity Lutheran Church, 60850 ticket, $25 for students younger than S.E. Brosterhous Road, Bend; 54118; 2 and 6:30 p.m., doors open45 389-1713 or www.facebook.com/ minutes prior to show; Ridgeview BendStorytellingCircle. fees; 7p.m.,doorsopenat6p.m.; High School, 4555 S.W.Elkhorn Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall ARCHAEOLOGYFESTFILM Ave., Redmond; 541-350-7222, St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. SERIES:A screening of the best redmondcca©hotmail.com or www. towertheatre.org. films from the 2013 edition of The redmondcca.org. 4"i Archaeology Channel lnternational "CAPOTE": A screening ofthe2005 !;lliy. Q'i „:~p il"pe, Film and Video Festival; $6; 7:30 film in celebration of the life of actor p.m., doors open 7 p.m.; Central Submitted photo Phillip Seymour Hoffman; $5; 3 WEDNESDAY p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70S.W. The Modern Grass is set to perform at Blue Pine Kitchen & Bar and Oregon Community College, Boyle Education Center, 2600 N.W. College "FANTASTIC MR. FOX":A Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or String Theory Studios Feb. 22 and 23 respectively. Way, Bend; 541-345-5538 or www. www.volcanictheatrepub.com. screening of the 2009 animated film archaeologychannel.org. directed by Wes Anderson; free; HONOR FLIGHTSPAGHETTI FEED: THE SOLOSPEAK SESSIONS: LOVE 7 pm.;The OldStone,157 NW. $18 plus fees in advance, $22 at 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. A fundraiser to send WWII veterans Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-322-7273 the door, $30 for both nights; 7 highdesertmuseum.org. & HATE:Local storytellers perform, to Washington, D.C.; proceeds benefit or www.bit.ly/WAnders. with special guests; $15 plusfees in p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall BEND INDOORSWAP MEETAND Honor Flights of Eastern Oregon; advance, $18 at the door; 7:30 p.m.; St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. DANIEL KIRKPATRICK: The SATURDAYMARKET: Featuring $10 donation; 4-6 p.m.; Jake's Diner, towertheatre.org. Greenwood Playhouse, 148N.W. Seattle pop artist performs; free; arts and crafts, collectibles, 2210 N.E. U.S.Highway 20, Bend; "MISS POTTER": A screening 541-390-9932. 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. antiques, children's activities, music Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond of the 2006 film starring Renee and more; freeadmission; 10 a.m.-5 0803 or www.solospeak.com. DIEGO'S UMBRELLA: TheSan CHICKS WITH PICKS: Local femaleSt., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. Zellweger (PG);free, refreshments p.m.; Bend Indoor Swap Meet, 679 Francisco gypsy-rock band performs; fronted bands perform to raise funds $8 plus fees in advance, $10 atthe mcmenamins.com. available; 7:30 p.m.; Rodriguez S.E. Third St.; 541-317-4847. Annex, Jefferson County Library, for Saving Grace; $8; 8 p.m.; Volcanic door; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 OPEN STUDIOS:Caldera artists134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541-475Theatre Pub, 70S.W.Century Drive, in-residence present their work S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-3233351 or www.jcld.org. Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. followed by a tour, film viewing and 1881 or www.volcanictheatrepub. THURSDAY volcanictheatrepub.com. AN EVENINGWITH SUZY dinner; free,$45andreservation com. BOGGUSS:The Nashville, Tenn. requested for dinner; 1-3 p.m.; SASSPARILLA:The Portland indie"BYE BYE BIRDIE": A presentation THE MODERNGRASS:The Canadian country artist performs; $30 plus Caldera Arts Center, 31500 Blue Lake roots band performs, with TheCrux; of the 1960 musical featuring roots-folk-bluegrass band performs; Drive, off of U.S. Highway 20, west $12 plusfees inadvance, $15at the choreography by Michelle Mejaski; fees in advance, $35 at the door; $10; 10 p.m.; String Theory Music, 7:30 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main of Black Butte Ranch; 541-419-9836 door; 8 p.m.; TheBelfry, 302 E.Main dress in your '50s best; $12.50 for 1273 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-678Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or or www.calderaarts.org. Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www. 0257, stringtheorystudios©gmail. reserved seats, $10 at the door; 7 belfryevents.com. p.m.; Ridgeview High School, 4555 www.belfryevents.com. "BYE BYE BIRDIE": A presentation com or www.stringtheorymusicbend. S.W. Elkhorn Ave., Redmond; 541ARCHAEOLOGYFEST FILM of the 1960 musical featuring JAZZ AT THE OXFORD: Featuring com. 504-3600 or linda.nye©redmond. SERIES:A screening of the best choreography by Michelle Mejaski; vocalist Mary Stallings with Mel k12.or.us. films from the 2013 edition of The dress in your '50s best; $12.50 for Brown, Ed BennettandTony Pacini; Archaeology Channel lnternational reserved seats, $10 at the door; 2 "ROYALBALLET:SWANLAKE": $49 plusfees; 8:15 p.m.; TheOxford MONDAY Film and Video Festival; $6; 7:30 p.m.; Ridgeview High School,4555 Hotel, 10 N.W.Minnesota Ave., A screening of the classic ballet S.W. Elkhorn Ave., Redmond; 541p.m., doors open 7 p.m.; Central Bend; 541-382-8436 or www. production about Prince Siegfried 504-3600 or linda.nye©redmond. Feb.24 lazzattheoxford.com. falling in love with a cursed woman; Oregon Community College, Boyle k12.or.us. $15; 7 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium Education Center, 2600 N.W. CHANCE MCKINNEY: TheSeattle "AUGUST":LGBTStars and College Way, Bend; 541-345-5538 16 8 IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse "CAPOTE":A screening of the 2005 country and Southern rock band Rainbowspresents ascreening or www.archaeologychannel.org. Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901. film in celebration of the life of actor performs; $7 plus fees; 9-11:30 p.m.; of a film about two lovers who TRIAGE:The improv comedy Phillip Seymour Hoffman; $5; 3 Maverick's Country Bar & Grill, 20565 reunite aftera painful breakup; $5 WILL WEST& THE FRIENDLY troupe performs; $5; 7:30 p.m., p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Brinson Blvd., Bend; 541-325-1886 or suggested donation, reservations STRANGERS:ThePortland roots doors open at 7p.m.; Greenwood Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 www.maverickscountrybar.com. band performs; free; 7 p.m.; recommended; 7 p.m., doors open 6 Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood or wwwvolcanictheatrepub.com. McMenamins Old St. Francis THE MODERNGRASS:TheCanadian p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70S.W. Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. School, 700 N.W. Bond St., JAZZ ATTHE OXFORD: Featuring roots-folk-bluegrass band performs; Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881, cascadestheatrical.org. Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. vocalist Mary Stallings with Mel payingifforward©gmail.com or www. free; 9 p.m.; Blue PineKitchen and mcmenamins.com. JAZZ ATTHE OXFORD: Featuring Brown, Ed Bennett and Tony Pacini; volcanictheatrepub.com. Bar, 25 S.W.Century Dr., Bend; 541SOLD OUT; 5 p.m .;The Oxford Hotel, ARMCHAIR STORYTELLING:Local vocalist Mary Stallings with Mel Brown, Ed Bennett and Tony Pacini; 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541storytellers perform, the theme is 382-8436 or www.jazzattheoxford. "Uncharted Waters"; $10; 7:30 p.m., SOLD OUT; 8 p.m.;The Oxford com. doors open 7 p.m.; Tin Pan Theater, Hotel, 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-8436 or www. 869 N.W. Tin Pan Alley, Bend; 541SPAY-GHETTI: Live musicanda jazzattheoxford.com. 241-2271 or www.j.mp/TPstories. spaghetti feed; proceeds benefit DJ BARISONE:Electronic music, BrightSide Animal Center; $15, "RISING FROM ASHES": A I I / $10 for children younger than 12; screening of the documentary about with Chrome Wolves and Ells; $3; 9 p.m.; Dojo, 852 N.W. Brooks 5:30 p.m.; Sleep Inn and Suites of the first Rwandan national cycling Redmond, 1847 N. U.S. Highway St., Bend; 541-706-9091 or www. team in their bid to represent their dojobend.com. 97; 541-504-1500 or www. country at the 2012 Olympics; brightsideanimals.org/events/ $5; 9 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. SASSPARILLA:The Portland indieFrancis School, 700 N.W. Bond roots band performs, with Marshall yee-paw. St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. "BYE BYE BIRDIE": A presentation Law; $7 plus fees in advance, mcmenamins.com. $10 at the door; 9 p.m.; Volcanic of the 1960 musical featuring Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century choreography by Michelle Mejaski; Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. dress in your '50s best; $12.50 for volcanictheatrepub.com. reserved seats, $10 at the door; 7 FRIDAY February 27th 201 4 1 pm or Spm p.m.; Ridgeview High School,4555 YIKEFESTTOUR:A hip-hop show, S.W. Elkhorn Ave., Redmond; 541Shilo Inn: "CAPOTE": A screening ofthe2005 with Priceless Da Roc, JD J12, 504-3600 or linda.nye©redmond. film in celebration of the life of actor ¹Getltlndy, D-Mac, MTV's Chonk k12.or.us. 31 05 O.B. Riley Road Phillip Seymour Hoffman; $5; 6 Chonk, Jan N Fresh, 99% C2Saucy ARIANA SARAHA:The Los Angeles p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. and DJ Kentot; $15 plus fees in Bend, OR 97701 Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 advance, $20 at the door; 9 p.m., Celtic songstress performs; $10; 7-9 or www.volcanictheatrepub.com. doorsopenat8p.m.;Domino p.m.; Hawthorn Healing Arts Center, Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., 39 N.W. Louisiana Ave., Bend; 541February 26th 2014 1 pm or 6pm "BYE BYE BIRDIE": A presentation Bend; 541-408-4329 or www.j.mp/ 330-0334 or www.hawthorncenter. of the 1960 musical featuring Meadow Lakes Golf Club com. choreography by Michelle Mejaski; YikeFest. BEND COMEDY: Mason Woodworth dress in your '50s best; $12.50 for 300 West Meadow Lakes Dr. performs; free; 7 p.m.; Volcanic reserved seats, $10 at the door; 7 Prineville, OR 97754 Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century p.m.; Ridgeview High School, 4555 SATURDAY Drive; 541-323-1881 or www. S.W. Elkhorn Ave., Redmond; 541504-3600 or linda.nye©redmond. volcanictheatrepub.com. FAMILY FREE DAY:Mid Oregon OregonlUtah: $80 (valid in NA) k12.or.us. Credit Union sponsors a day at TELLURIDEMOUNTAINFILM ON TELLURIDEMOUNTAINFILM ON the museum; free shuttle round TOUR:A screening of films from Oregon only: $45 TOUR:A screening of films from trip from the Morning Star the Telluride Film Festival; proceeds firearmtrainingnM/©gmail.com the Telluride Film Festival; proceeds Christian School; free; High Desert benefit The Environmental Center; benefit The Environmental Center; Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway $18 plus fees in advance, $22 at 360-92 1 -2071

p.m., doors open6:30 p.m.;

Class information:

PUBLIC OFFICIALS • WayneFording • MayorGeorgeEndicott Phone: 541-475-2449 Phone: 541-948-3219 Email: commissioner©co.jefferson.or.us Email:George.Endicott@ci.redmond.orus 1300 N.W.Wall St., Bend, OR97701 • Jay Patrick Web: www.deschutes.org Phone: 541-508-8408 CITY OF BEND Phone: 541-388-6571 Email: Jay.Patrick©ci.redmond.or.us Fax: 541-382-1 692 • Tory Allman 710 N.W.Wall St. Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-923-7710 County Commission Phone: 541-388-5505 • Jee Centanni • TammyBaney,R-Bend Web: www.ci.bend.or.us Phone: 541-923-7710 Phone: 541-388-6567 Joe.Centanni©ci.redmond.or.us Email:Tammy ~ . d eschules.or.us • City Manager EricKlng • CamdenKing • Alan Unger,D-Redmond Phone: 541-388-5505 Phone: 541-604-5402 Phone: 541-388-6569 Email: citymanager@ci.bend.or.us Email: Camden.King@ci.redmond.or.us Email: Alan Unger©co.deschutes.or.us City Council • GinnyMcPherson • TonyDeBone, R-LaPine • Jodie Barram Phone: 541-923-7710 Phone: 541-388-6568 Phone: 541-388-5505 Emall:GinnyMcPherson©ci.redmond.orus Email :Tony DeBone©o.deschutes.or.us Email: jbarram©ci.bend.or.us • Ed Onimus • Mark Capell Phone: 541-604-5403 CROOK COUNTY Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: Ed.0nimus@ci.redmond.or.us Email: mcapell©ci.bend.or.us 300 N.E.Third St., Prineville, OR97754 • Jim Clinton CITY OF SISTERS Phone: 541-447-6555 Phone: 541-388-5505 Fax: 541-416-3891 Email: jclinton©ci.bend.or.us 520 E. CascadeAvenue, P.O.Box39 Email: administration@co.crook.or.us • Victor Chudowsky Sisters, OR97759 Web: co.crook.or.us Phone: 541-749-0085 Phone: 541-549-6022 Email: vchudowsky©ci.bend.or.us County Court Fax: 541 -549-0561 • DougKnight •MikeMcCabe,CreokCountyjudge City Council Phone: 541-388-5505 Phone: 541-447-6555 Email: dknight©ci.bend.or.us • DavldAsson Email: mike.mccabe©co.crook.or.us • Scott Ramsay Phone: 503-913-7342 • Ken Fahlgren Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: dasson©ci.sisters.or.us Phone: 541-447-6555 Email: sramsay©ci.bend.or.us • WendyHolzman Email: ken.fahlgren©co.crook.or.us • Sally Russell Phone: 541-549-8558 Phone: 541-480-8141 Email: wholzman©ci.sisters.or.us JEFFERSOM COUNTY Email: srussell@ci.bend.or.us • Brad Boyd Phone: 541-549-2471 66 S.E. DSt., Madras, OR97741 CITY OF REDMOND Email: bboyd©ci.sisters.or.us Phone: 541-475-2449 • CatherineChildress Fax: 541-475-4454 716 S.W.EvergreenAve. Phone: 541-588-0058 Web: www.co.jefferson.or.us Redmond, OR 97756 Email: cchildress@ci.sisters.or.us Phone: 541-923-7710 County Commission • McKibben Womack Fax: 541-548-0706 • Mike Ahern Phone: 541-598-4345 •JohnHaff ield City Council Email: mwomack©ci.sisters.or.us

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SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON AROUND THE STATE

Of ef BCfUCI e of WB eS ByKirkJohnson New York Times News Service

ONTARIO — Carly Lynch dreams of a life one day on the professional rodeo circuit, but for now, she commutes 20

miles from Idaho to this small city in Eastern Oregon to work as a waitress.

There are restaurant jobs closer to home, but she is willing to drive the extra miles for

POliCe reSCue mauheld Captiue — Police inGreshamsaySWAT officers rescued amanwho wasbeing heldagainst his will in anapartment for severaldays. Lt. ClaudioGrandjeansaidthe manrescued Friday was not seriously injured. Policehavenot releasedhis name.Portland police hadpreviously listed him asmissing. Authorities said Friday night that two menwere beingbookedinto jail onsuspicion of kidnapping and robbery. Theysaythe victim and the suspects did not know eachother previously anddetails on howthey metarestill unavailable. TheSWAT team reportedly wascalled becauseof the possibilitythat one of the suspects wasarmed.

Lynch is one of the many minimum-wage migrants who travel from homes in Idaho, wheretherateis$7.25,towork in Oregon, where it is the sec-

ond highest in the country, $9.10. Similar migrations unfold every day in other parts of Ida-

Wlutul'StOfmS, ufutuf ISSUSS —Winter weather led to apair of water issues inOregonthis week. InMcMinnville, alandfill reportedly seeped untreatedwater for more than12 hours, beforethe Riverbend Landfill containedtheleak. SpokeswomanJackie Langsaysthe landfill informed theOregonDepartment of Environmental Quality, whichconducted anon-site inspection Thursday. In Myrtle Point, a waste water plant reportedly wasinundated byasurge of storm waterthat overwhelmed thesewagecollection system. Wastewater wasbypassed to the Coquille River.

ho — at the border with Wash-

ington, which has the highest state minimum, $9.32, and into

a simple reason: Oregon's min- Nevada, where the minimum imum wage is $1.85 higher per rate tops out at $8.25. hour than Idaho's. Their experiences under"It's a big difference in pay," score what many proponents said Lynch, 20, who moved of raising the wage assert: that last summer from her parents' even seemingly small increashome in Boise, 30miles farther es in pay can galvanize peoeast, to make her Oregon com- ple's lives, allowing workers mute more bearable. "I can ac- to quit second jobs, buy cars or tually put some in the bank." take vacations. In the nation's debate about And although some busithe minimum wage, which ness owners along the border President Barack Obama has said raising the minimum proposed increasing at the wage could keep them from federal level to $10.10 from adding extra employees, they $7.25, this rolling borderland alsosaid largereconomic forcof onion farms and strip malls es were more important. provides a test tube of sorts for F or e x a mple, min i observing how the minimum mum-wage service jobs in wage works in daily life, and stores, restaurants and motels how differences in the rate have boomed on the Oregon can affec ta localeconomy in side, despite its higher rate, sometimes unexpected ways. mostly because Oregon has no

Weather SlamS urhau fOISSt —Eugene's urbanforest hastakena

Kyle Green/The New York Times

pounding from snow,rain andflooding. Ice storms that followed snowon the Willamette Valleyfloor reportedly did significant damageto forests in the area. Arhododendron garden, playground, arboretumandUniversity Parkhavebeenclosedtocopewiththedamage.Cityspokeswoman Carrie Petersonsays it will takeweeksto assessthe damage,andtrees areat further risk from rain-soakedsoil. Wet, loosesoil leaves them vulnerable to uprooting.

Jackie Heintzelmsn, who commutes from Idaho for Oregon's higher minimum wage, works behind the bar at the Little Palomino in Ontario on Jan. 29. In the nation's debate about the minimum wage, Oregon end Idaho provide s test tube of sorts for observing how the minimum wage works in daily life and how differences

in that rate can affect a local economy insometimes unexpected ways. sales tax. On both sides of the border,

few question that life at the minimum wage is hard. Darin Hill, 39, has been a minimum-wage worker for 19 years on a farm and feed

lot outside Ontario, support-

ROad inCident —A Burley, Idaho,manis lodgedin the Malheur County Jail following anincident Thursdaymorning inwhich hereportedly forcedanother vehicle off thewestbound lanesof Interstate 84about 17 miles northwest ofOntario. OregonState PoliceLt. Mark Duncansaid Shad Wheeler, of Liberty Lake,Wash., waswestbound whenBenjamin Elder, of Burley,cameup behind himata high rate of speed.Wheeler moved over tothe right lane to let thecargo by, but instead of passing, the other driver is said tohavemovedin behindWheeler's pickupand began to tailgate him,Duncansaid. Thevehicles endedupon the side of a hill, Duncansaid. Eldergot out of his car andis said to havestarted damagingWheeler's vehicle, breakingout thetail lights and banging on the cab, Duncansaid. Elderwastaken to the county jail onsuspicion of second-degreeassault.

ing his wife, Cathy, and their two children on about $300 a week. The trick to getting by, he said, is learning to simplify one's needs and desires. "You can't have a lot of 'I

wants,'" he said.

YAMHILL COUNTY

State greup tasked Ban onpot dispensaries with the ana is of Arts Ik Entertainment •• T he u le in edges towardrealization han i ng dosed

The Associated Press

McMINNVILLE — One Or-

— From wire reports

aumultvz

um to allow the Legislature to

w o r k through amendments to

egon county that has pledged thelaw. "I hesitate to open this up as a moratorium on pot dispensa-

The Associated Press

ries is closer to making that ban a c o unty, not because I want a reality. to keep people who have med-

as a forensic discipline, said handwriting i n c r i minal Randy Wampler, who used cases quietly shut down to head the Forensic SerACE THE NEXT REPORTCARD WITH SYLVAN more than a year ago, after vices Division. "The professionis defipolice discovered two of its examiners committed a se- nitely fading," h e s a id. rious error in a suspected "There's much less demand slaying case. for the service." The Oregon State Police The department n ow didn't formally announce sends handwriting analyOur personal learning the closure i n D e cember ses to the Washington State approach will really 2012. Patrol's forensics laboratoThe unit's two handwritry and, in some cases, FBI connect with your ing analysts, who handled examiners. about 80 cases a year, were These days, fewer people child, combining put on paid leave for nine sign checks or write other engaging technology months, and the unit was documents by hand. with amazing teachers, then quietly shuttered and Previously, papers such the workers laid off, The Or- as wills, suicide notes and raising grades egonian reported. bank r obbery d emands and confidence. The newspaper filed an kept handwriting examinopen-records request and ers busy. found allegations of bias, But digital technology, sloppy work and dishonesty. including online banking Act now to take control of this school year. State police officials iden- and easy-to-use word protified 45 cases that required cessing programs, cut their outside reviews by qualified workloads. handwriting examiners. Closing the Questioned Lt. Gregg Hastings, a Documents U ni t — the state police spokesman, handwriting group's formal says it appeared no crimi- name — saves Oregon State nal cases were significant- Police money, Hastings ly altered or harmed by the sard. www.sylvanlearning.com bendsylvanOqwest.net findings. But d i s t rict a t t o rneys Experts also say hand- across the state will now

PORTLAND — The troubled state unit that analyzed

The potshops were made ical needs for mar ijuana from legal statewide by the Legisla- getting it, but because I am ture last year. Rules have been concerned about the lapses in drawnup,andstorescanapply the law," George said. "There fordispensary licenses are a l o t o f q u e sRuiutud beginningMarch3. tions this law has left But some Yamhill • Marijuana u na n swered." O r e gon la w h a s County commissioners e xtract being fear that loopholes in b l amedfor all o wed for medical the law will allow the e xploslons, m a r ijuana since 1998, dispensaries to operate u S but there has been a as wholesale drug-distribution catch for patients: They could outposts. legally possess the drug, but The commissioners ordered they had to find their own prostaff to prepare an ordinance ducer or grow it themselves. that would place a one-year For patients unwilling or unmoratorium on marijuana dis-

a b le to do so, that left options

pensaries in rural areas under that included the black market. county jurisdiction. Marijuana advocates pitched Theirconcerns have been the dispensary law as a course echoed in other communities correction. The pot shops, around the state, which are t hey said, provide safe access girding themselves to be the to patients and create a viable equivalent of "dry" counties system of reimbursement to that ban alcohol sales. In Myr- the growers, as well as a more tle Creek, the town's police accurate market for marijuana chief and mayor oppose dis- prices by taking pot out of the pensaries within city limits. h ands of illicit dealers. In Medford, the City Council Ore gon voters rejected dismade a rule change to say that pensaries in 2010, but legislabusiness licenses could be re- tors passed a bill this year and voked for violating the federal s e t in motion a nine-month re-

prohibition on the drug. viewprocessduring which the Yamhill County Commis- laws implementing the dispensioner Kathy George said she saries wouldbe determinedby supports a one-year moratori- committee.

The move came when the

tion on her website, induding

state Department of Agriculture agreed Thursday to settle a free speech lawsuit brought by a libertarian public interest firm on behalf of McMinn-

prices and how the milk is

ville milk producer Christine

Anderson. The agency

produced, so she doesn't have

-

w riting e x amination h a d lost some of its relevancy, as

technologyimproved.

can be sold only on a farm, and producers are allowed to have up to three cows, nine sheep and nine goats. Raw milk advocates claim pasteurization kills beneficial

S y lvan of NWX

have to pay for most of the

document e x a minations needed by their offices.

Northern Energy g~i~il i i,lSI •

l ~s ,l'

„p +)

II ) l i r.:087~, s ...

r

bacteria. Anderson said she tests her cow's milk monthly

spector visited her farm in

make people sick. Health officials generally advise against

2012 and told her a raw milk

consuming it, because of the

in front ofher 12-acre proper- milk production and sales in ty, Cast Iron Farm. She said Oregon. Unpasteurized milk

91-5t'f-'ft M 91-M't-'fSM

Anderson said a state in-

partment of Justice. plan to advertise beyond a sign Restrictions remain on raw

-

Sylvan of Bend

for harmful bacteria and ac-

Anderson said she doesn't

&P.CHA NGER

to spend time responding to questions.

r eportedly price list on her website conagreed not to enforce the ban stituted advertising, leading to and to ask the Legislature to the suit brought by the Virginia-based Institute for Justice. repeal it. "Christine is part of a naVance Bybee, food safety tionwide movement of small- director for the state Departscale food producers and con- ment of Agriculture, said the sumers who are tired of the settlement reflects "an effort to government dictating what be responsive and sensitive to foods they can grow, sell and the constitutional issues raised eat," said a statement from her in this issue." The deal will be lead attorney Michael Bindas. reviewed by the Oregon De-

P o l ice

Regulation of rawmilk advertising to be easedafter free speechsuit The Associated Press she has enough customers PORTLAND — Oregon reg- who buy milk from her at $14 ulatorshave backed offa ban agallon. on advertising unpasteurized But she said the settlement milk. allows her t o p u t i n f orma-

Oregon State

weren't the first to drop it

knowledges that raw milk can

risk of contamination. In April 2012, nearly 20 people in the state were sickened

by an incident involving unpasteurized milk. Oregon Public Health officials said it was contaminated with a potentially deadly strain of E. coli. Four children

were hospitalized, including three who were put on kidney support. One had to have a kid-

ney transplant. That outbreak was the sixth in Oregon traced to raw milk

since 1996. No one has died.

Our NOrthern Energy family, With 96 yearS Of COmbined SerViCe, wants to spread the LOVE this February by offering our cusomers a special Valentine's Gift. Stop by your local Northern Energy office today! Northern Knergy 799 N.E. Jackpine Ct. Redmond, OR 97756 541-548-7449


B4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2014

Week

BITUARIES

Continued from B1

DEATH XOTICES Frederick R. 'Fred' Piper Brian Ray Holmes, of Bend

July29, 1947- Feb. 7,2014 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A Committal Service with Military Honors will be held on Friday, February 21, 2014 at 2:30PM at Willamette National Cemetery, Portland. Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care Hospice, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701. www.partnersbend.org. or Wounded Warrior Project, www.woundedwarriorproj

ect.org/donate.

Harold R. Ellenburg, of Klamath Falls, OR Nov. 24, 1927 - Feb. 11, 2014 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: No Services will be held.

Joyce D. (Brennan) Shaffer, of La Pine Jan. 9, 1940 - Feb. 8, 2014 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: Per Joyce's request, there will be no services. Contributions may bemade to:

American Cancer Society,

www.cancer.org/donate

or the Bend Spay and Neuter Project, 910 SE Wilson St., B1, Bend, OR 97702, www.bendsnip.org.

Robert "Al" Allan Morrison, of Madras Sept. 10, 1934 - Feb. 12, 2014 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A Memorial Service will be held Friday, February 28, 2014, at 1:00 PM, at Free Methodist Church, located at976 S. Adams Street in Madras. Contributions may be made

Donald Emil Kocina

Feb. 6, 1958- Jan. 29, 2014

Oct. 8, 1928 - Feb. 12, 2014

Fred P i per , a g e 5 5 of Redmond, was born in Coos Bay, Oregon to A l exander and Juana Piper. Fred gr a d u ate d fr om Marshfield High. and worked f or W e y erhaeuser in North B end. H e joined the Marine

Don was born in Verdigre, NE October 8, 1928, the eld est of t h r e e c h i l dren t o Emil and Lillian Kocina. He has a si st er, Rit a

C orps i n

Fred Piper 1977 where he earned a rifle expert award. F red returned home and raised two wonderful sons. Jason of Bend and Steven of Redmond. T hey m oved t o M a d r a s when Weyerhaeuser closed, and that is w hen Fred beg an hi s c a reer a s a m e chanic. H e w e n t t h r o u gh Subaru training an d l a t er Chrysler training. He eventually became manager at Auto Electric, where most p eople remember Fred a s the guy who sold them their Stihl chainsaw. Most people never kn ew t he passion he had for h i s

pugs.

He married his wife, Laur ie i n Nov e m b er , 2 0 0 9. T hey enjoyed l i f e t o t h e fullest t o gether. H e was h appiest on hi s H a rley o r his r aptor. T h e y e n j oyed f ishing a s m u c h a s t h e y could, hunting and just being in the mountains. F red is s u r vived b y h i s wife, Laurie; mother, Juana; s on, Jason an d h i s w i f e , Leza and Jason's children, H ailey a n d T r e n t on ; h i s son, Steven; and his sister, Evelyn. T here wil l b e a g e t t o gether in Fred's honor from I:00-3:00 p . m . Sa t u r d ay M arch I at Ti mb e r s i n Redmond for those wishing for the opportunity t o s ay goodbye to our dear friend.

Oma Sage Aug. 15, 1912- Feb. 3, 2014

Hoggan-Myers

Find It All

Online

FEATUREDOBITUARY

the bill had to first muster 60 votes to

Camarata sought to reform Teamsters

pass aproceduralhurdle required by the threat ofa Republicanfilibuster. Although theyendedupopposingthe bill's final passage,12Republicans joined with Democrats toadvance the bill toafinal vote,whereit only needed si ample majorityto pass.

By Douglas Martin

On theclotureand ffnalpassage: JeffNterkley(D)....................... Y Ron@den(D).......................Y

(Hildreth)

of Med f ord a n d brother, Jerome of Vancouver, WA. D on attended Don Kocina sch oo l i n Verdigre, N E an d g r a d uated f r o m Fort Collins, CO i n 1 9 4 5. A fter g r a duation, h e r e turned to Verdigre, NE and h eld several jobs tr u c k driver, h e av y e q u i p ment operator and farmer. He married Lois E. Belka in Verdigre, NE on October 25, 1949. To this union, four sons were b o rn: D o uglas, Brian, Ross, and Neil. Don moved his family t o t he west c oast w h er e h e had an a i r line career. He managed stations in Omak, WA, M e d f ord , O R and R edmond, O R f o r W es t Coast Airlines, which later b ecame A i r Wes t , th e n Hughes Airwest, then Republic Airlines and f i nally Northwest Airlines. He ret ired from N o rt hwest A i r lines after35 years of service. He l o ved hi s c a reer and enjoyed taking Lois on m any t r i ps , l i k e H a w a i i , New Zealand, Fiji, J apan, China, as w el l a s s everal surprise vacations. After he retired from the airline, he o wned a n d ope r ated a cleaning service called The Scrub Gals in Redmond, OR. D on an d L o i s l o v e d t o travel, so h e p u r chased a motor home and they trave led in a l l 4 9 s t a tes an d n ine provinces w it h o n l y one fender bender - which was not his fault. He was an active member of the St. Thomas Catholic Church, Knights of Columbus, and he had belonged to the Kiwanis Club and also t he Rotary Clubs i n M e d ford and Redmond. Don was also th e p r oud o wner o f a 19 5 7 B M W Isetta, which he entered in parades and shared special t imes and r i des w i t h h i s grandchildren. His grandchildren will be honorary pallbearers. They are Heather Puksta, Heath Kocina, Jessica Darbonne, A shtyn K o ci n a , A l ex Kocina, and Kyle Kocina. He has four great-grandchildren, H an n a h and M adison K o c i na , K i e r r a Puksta, Dillon Roark, and a great-granddaughter, Id a who is to arrive in June. He is survived by his wife of 64 years, Lois; daughterin-law, Bette ( w ife of Doulas who was deceased in 988) and t h ei r c h i l dren, H eather an d H e a th ; s o n , Brian and his son, Kyle; son, Ross and his wife, Susan and daughters Jessica and Jenna; and son, Neil and his wife, Pam and their children, Ashtyn and Alex. Don was preceded in death by his oldest son, Douglas; a nd his parents, Emil a n d Lillian. In lieu o f fl o w er s d o nations in Don's name can be made to St. Thomas Catholic Church Building Fund of Redmond; Partners in Care of Bend; or The A m erican Cancer Society. Please sign o ur online Guest B o o k a t www.RedmondMemorial.com

O ma S a ge , l o n g ti m e Redmond resident, passed away on February 3, 2014 in Salem, Oregon at the age of 101. Mrs. Sage was born on August 15, 1912 in Iowa to: t o C l a r ence a n d Je s s i e Partners In Care Hospice Lamb. House, 2075 NE Wyatt She gr ew Court, Bend, Oregon up in Cali97701 fornia, www.partnersbend.org Arizona, and Arkansas. In Terry Raymond Hart, 1 932 s h e of Redmond married Sept. 30, 1957 - Feb. 13, 2014 Evart Sage Arrangements: o f A r k a npma Sage Autumn Funeralss as. T h e Redmond (541-504-9485) couple moved to Oregon in www.autumnfunerals.net November, 1933 and moved Services: to Central Oregon in 1935, No services to be held. living first in Bend. In 1940 they moved toRedmond. M rs. Sage was active i n Camp Fire and Cub Scouts w hen h e r c h i l d re n w e r e y oung. Sh e w a s a li fe member of the Rebeccah Aug. 1, 1985- Feb. 2, 2014 L odge an d E a stern S t a r . Maxine H o g g a n -Myers, For many years she was acH o m e Ex t e n sion a ge 78, p assed awa y o n tive i n F ebruary 2 , 2 0 14, i n h e r which gave her an outlet for h ome i n R e d m o nd , O R . her arhstic talents. A fter t h e d e at h o f he r Maxine was b or n A u g u st husband in 1965, she went 1, 1935, at to work at H o decker's poBrownsv ille, O R . tato plant as a bookkeeper. When her s on, Ji m S age, Maxine and h er o pened P r o nt o P r i n t i n B end, she worked for h i m mother, in 1971, retiring in 2002. Bertha W hile w orking, she w a s Leola active in th e B end SoropBarclay, w ere d e - tomist, serving as president; t he Bend b r e akfast c l u b ; scendents DEATHS Maxine of th e and the Deschutes County Hoggan-Myers Barclay H istorical S o c iety w h e r e ELSEWHERE she was president twice. In family 2003 she was named Desone of the original pioneer c hutes C o u n t y Pi o n e er Deaths of note from around families of Oregon. Queen. Maxine was preceded in M rs. Sage l e aves t h r e e the world: death by her youngest son, Benny Reynolds, 77: 1961 children, Jim wh o l i ves in M artin; a n d t wo l ov i n g h usbands, M i c h ael H o g - L incoln City, B il l o f R e d - all-around cowboy champion and a member of the g an, a n d l a t e r W il l i a m mond, and Alberta Gunther in Tucson, AZ. She had six ProRodeo Hall of Fame. He Myers. She is survived by th ir t e e n reportedl her e l dest s o n , K e n n eth g randchildren , y suffered aheartatreat-grandchildren, and at Kinman of Fallbrook, CA ; tack while loading hay at his er death, one great-great- ranch. Died Friday in Twin two grandsons, Keith an d Kristopher; and four great- grandchild. Bridges, Mont. A graveside service w i l l grandchildren, K r i s topher Alice Babs, 90:A soprano Jr., Sky, Sage an d B e l l a. be held February 22, 2014 at with a three-octave range, 11:00 am at th e R edmond Maxine is also survived by s tep-children, Henry C l a y M emorial C e m etery, f o l - first performed with Duke Elof A n ch o r a ge , A K , lowed by a n E a stern Star lington's orchestra in Europe M athew of Bi g L a ke, A K , service at the Redmond in 1963, and although she was Christina of Redmond, OR; Masonic Temple, 627 SW never a full-time member, t hree s i s t ers , Ch r i s t i n e 7th Street, at 12 noon. she worked with Ellington Roberts o f A zu s a , C A, frequently. Died 'Iltesday in C arrie E c k r od e o f For t Stockholm. L ewis, WA , S h i r ley W a r M ildred McAuliffe, 9 2 : t hen o f M a r y s v i lle, W A ; Played secretary for a busiand her b r o t h er , G e orge ness her son, Terry McAulMcCart of Prineville, OR. liffe ,launched as a teenager A memorial service w i l l and watched him sworn in b e h el d a t S t. T ho m a s Church, 1720 NW 19th St., last month as Virginia's 72nd R edmond, O R 9 7 7 5 6 a t governor. Died Thursday in 1 1:00 a . m . , T hu r s d a y , bendbulletin.com Syracuse, NY. March 6. — From wire reports

Maxine

U.S. SENATEVOTK • In the Senate,the bill passed on a partisanvote, with 55Democrats voting yesand43 Republicans voting no. However, togetto apassagevote,

New York Times News Service

employer. Boos and

In 1976, Frank Fitzsimmons, president of the

drowned out his remarks. Afterward, Cam a r ata

cat c alls

Teamsters,struck a defi- — who died last Sunday in ant note in a speech at the Chicago at 67 — attended a u nion's convention in L a s

cocktail party in the hotel

Vegas. "To those who say it is time to reform this orga-

ballroom, but felt unwelcome and excused himself.

Several beefy sergeantscers stopped selling out the at-arms offeredto escort members," he said, "I say to him outside. (Camarata them, 'Go to hell.'" himself was a hefty man, The next day, Pete Ca- at one point weighing 400 marata, a r an k - and-file pounds.) Suddenly, one of Teamster dedicated to rethem punched him. Others form, rose to say he opposed kicked him in the head with Fitzsimmons' re-election, as their pointed cowboy boots. well as a pay raise for him. His face was left purple He said Fitzsimmons and and swollen, his right eye his lieutenants had stifled closed. democracy inthe union and The police were sympaignored workers' concerns. thetic, until they conferred nization, and it's time offi-

He called for a r u l e that would automatically expel

with

any Teamster officer who

1977 book about the Teamsters leader Jimmy Hoffa,

accepted a bribe from an

Obituarypolicy Death Notices arefreeand will be run for oneday, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries arepaidadvertisements submitted by families or funeral homes. Theymay besubmitted by phone, mail, email or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Pleaseinclude contact information in all correspondence. For information onanyof these services orabout the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825.

Deadlines:Death Notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and by 4:30 p.m.Friday for Sunday publication. Obituaries must bereceived by 5p.m.Monday through Thursday for publication on thesecond day after submission, by 1 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication, and by 9a.m. MondayforTuesday publication. Deadlines for display adsvary; please call for details. Phone: 541-617-7825

Email:obits©bendbullelin.com Fax: 541-322-7254 Mail:Dbituaries RO. Box 6020

Bend, OR 97708

•AlsoonWednesday,theSenate approvedlegislation that wouldreinstate acost-of-living increaseinto the pension plansof current members of the military. After thecompromise budget workedout by SenateBudget CommitteeChairwomanPatty Murray, D-Wash.,andHouseBudget CommitteeChairmanPaul Ryan, R-Wis., cut$6 billion byeliminating the increase to the benefitof future military retirees,Congressquickly moved torestorethe pensionfunds. To makeupthe difference,the bill extends cuts toMedicaidundersequestration byoneyear.Thebil passed easily, 95-3,with two Republicans and oneDemocratvoting against it. JeffNterkley(D)....................... Y Ron@den(D).......................Y

T e amster o f f i cials.

—AndrerrClevenger, The Bulletin

According to Lester Velie's "Desperate Bargain: Why

Jimmy Hoffa Had to Die," one officerthen said, "Get

Mania

out of town, buddy, and get

Continued from B1

out fast."

A pair of vans started at

Camarata left Las Vegas, but he did not abandon his

Deschutes Brewery 8 Public

fight to r eform the I ntern ational B r otherhood o f

took guests as far east as Worthy Brewing near Northeast

Teamsters. In 1981, as head of a dissident group, he ran for president of the union, the first outsider to challenge its leadership. He lost badly. The campaign was one of many fights his group, Teamsters for a Democratic Union, picked with a union

27th Street, and as far north as 10 Barrel's Northeast 18th

that the federal government

brews. Phil Weibel, 53, and his wife,

regarded as corrupt. Some were successful. In 1989, the Teamsters leadership

accepted the group's proposalsfor electoral reform. By agreeing to the direct election of international officers, the union avoided a federal trial on racketeering

charges, but was subjected to government supervision. The dissident group grew to more than 8,000 members, and though it c om-

prised just a tiny fraction of the union's total membership of 2 million, it was a major force in the election of Ron Carey as a reform candidate for Teamsters

president in 1991. C amarata retired f r o m the workforce in 1995 but continued to fight for union

House in downtown Bend and

Street production facility. Workers at GoodLife were

showing off the brewery's expansion, which added three new fermenting tanks. Guests

milled about the22,000-squarefoot brewery, sampling the GoodLife Brown Ale and other Lee, came to GoodLife after

trying out Crux and Boneyard earlier in the day. They're not big drinkers by any stretch, but Phil said the small zwickel samples gave him a chance to try out several beers he'd never had before. He took a sip of the brown ale, and thought for

a second before dedaring it CC~y

It

"The only problem is how crowded each place is," he said. "But they're doing good business."

The Oregon Brewers Guild has organizedZwickelmania events each year since 2009.

According to its website, more than 30,000people came to 93 breweries statewide during last

reforms until his death of

year's event, and more than 100 breweries were expected to be participating this year.

renal cancer, his wife, Robin Potter, said.

— Reporter: 541-617-7820, eglucklich@bendbuiietin.com

FRANKLIN ARTHUR TROSTEL April 4, 1936 - February 7, 2014 Frank Trostel had awonderful life, suddenly cut short. From a modestbeginning in Garrett, lndiana, hewent on to go to Manchester College in North Manchester, followed bymedical training at the Chicago College of Osteopathic Medicine. He graduated 3rd in his class in1961. Following graduation, hemoved to Portland, Oregon,where hewas in private practice for the next 34 years. Hewasloved by his patients, whodepended onhis expertise, as wellashis wisdom,humor andpractical advice to a wide range of problems. Oneof the favorite parts of his practice was the delivery of babies, whom hedelivered, took care of to adulthood andhelped deliver babies of their own.

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He was deeply involved in the medical profession. Being Chief of Staff at Portland Osteopathic Hospital, serving asPresident and later Executive Director of the OregonOsteopathic Association, being on the Boardof Directors at Portland Osteopathic Hospital, servingasActing Administrator and Medical Director for four years at the same hospital, were only the beginning of his involvement. He wasappointed to the Board of Medical Examiners by Governor BobStraub andreappointed by GovernorTomMcCall. Many organizations and committees benefited from his participation. In addition to his verybusy life in the medical community, hefound time to start a family by marrying Dorothy Schreier. They had two daughters. Aviation had alwaysbeena passion, so in1963 he becamea pilot, qualifying for private, commercial and seaplane ratings, with an IFR endorsement. He joined the OregonCivil Air Patrol, serving asMedical Officer and check pilot in the L1 9"Bird dog" and Cherokee180 aircraft. In 1969 hebecamea Senior Aviation Medical Examiner for the FAA. This wasanaspect of his medical practice that he enormouslyenjoyed. Talking to pilots of the smallest single engine airplanes, to pilots of 747sandeverything in between, was always a highlight of his day. He continued asSeniorAviation Medical Examiner until retirement in 2001. He and hissecondwife, Ariste Lapschee,moved to Bend,Oregon in 1996. They lovedthe area andthe people. There he practiced medicine for 5 years inSisters,OR,followed by 4 yearsat Volunteers in Medicine, upon retirement from private practice. Thehonors hereceived in the course of his professional life were numerous. Frank Trostel wasa manof manyinterests. Medicine, aviation, wood-working, birding, wild flower hunting, photography, travel in the United States(Hawaii and the Southwest were favorite destinations), aswell asEurope, he found engrossing. Spending time in Pacific City at the cabin there, for fishing, crabbing, boating and family gettogethers, werefavorite pastimes. History, books,classical music (except opera) and languages,all filled his spare time. He was eternally curious about all aspects of life. One of the most important things in his life washis family. He is survived byhis belovedwife, Ariste; his two daughters, LisaandJill; and stepsons,Trentand Loren;all of whom are deeply saddened by his passing. In addition, there are six grandchildren,aswell ashis sister in Ohio andhis brother in the Portland area. He had anextended family and manyfriends that he cherishedandwho cherished him. He will be greatly missed. Please signour online guest book at www.niswonger-reynolds.com


SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2014 â&#x20AC;˘ THE BULLETIN

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Cancer's cure is Oregon's new frontier. Charting new territory. It's always been the Oregon way, We've blazed trails, changed history, and accomplished the impossible. Now, the pioneers at Oregon Health 8 Science University are mapping the rnost direct route to curing cancer. OHSU's Knight Cancer lnstitute is launching an unprecedented 51 billion campaign to end cancer as we know it. Many Oregonians have already joined us but we need the support of even more pioneers like you. Visit knightcancerchallenge.org to learn how you can embark on this important journey with us. A cancer-free frontier awaits.

OHSU Knight Cancer Institute

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B6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2014

T HE

ES T

CALIFORNIA NEWS

Asamajorsoarpant oesonine, Gov. Brownentangled technolo s ure starts immin in the politics ofwater By Juliet Williams

race to contest Brown's ex-

The Associated Press

By Diane Cardwell

stretches over more than 5

"The challenge for BrightSource going forward, and hopefully some of the partners

square miles of the Mojave

who worked with us

and Matthew L. Wald New York Times News Service

NIPTON, Calif.

The

Ivanpah solar power plant Desert. Almost 350,000 mir-

The plant, which took almost four years and thousands of workers assembling millions of parts to complete, officially opened last week, the largest

in multiple locations around the world." Jim Wilson/The NewYorkTimes

ing online in recent monthsmany in the last quarter of 2013

— experts say fewer are beginning construction and not all of those under development will

be completed.

In the long run "I don't think

t hat w e're

going to see large-scale solar thermal plants popping up, five at a time, every year in the U.S. in the long-term — it's just not the way it's going to work," said Matthew Feinstein, a senior analyst at Lux Research.

"Companies that are supplying these systems have questionable futures. There's other prospects for renewables and

for solar that look a lot better than this particular solution," he said, including rooftop solar systems that are being installed one by one on businesses and homes. Executives i n v olved i n

Ivanpah — a venture among BrightSource Energy, NRG Energy and Google — say that once the facility proves the

technology can work, it will become easier to finance others, especially as repetition brings the cost down.

When BrightSource and

ny about 50 miles south of Las

Vegas. "We will have failed as a

ect, said David Crane, NRG's

chief, he responded: "We've got $300 million invested in Ivanpah — let me see that work for a few months, and then

we'll decide whether we want to be involved in more." At the same time, Bright-

Sourcehas shifted its focus, pursuing markets overseas like China, South Africa and

the Middle East and designing smaller plants involving one tower rather than Ivanpah's three.

Addressing a tent full of

treat of oil prices.

Shifting support

work. And government regulators can simply require utilities operating on the grid to show they have the ability to accomplish some of those jobs, which

"Our job is to kick-start the

convert sunlight directly into

demonstration of these differ- electricity. ent technologies to have them The increase in renewable available to the private sector," sources of energy, which prohe told reporters, standing on a duce intermittently, cominginto tower platform, soaring above the grid, has also increased the a dry lake bed, two huge boil- need forother services crucial ers atop the other towers, glow- to reliable operation, services ing in the distance like some- that solar thermal plants could thing out of a clean-tech ver- provide. Those needs indude sion of "The Lord of the Rings." the ability to start and stop But he acknowledged that quickly, at any season or hour, solar thermal technology only when human operators give the worked at large scale and in order. certain locations. Utilities pay power plants for The loan program that fi- some of those jobs, and some nanced Ivanpah has ended, conventional generating staand theunderlying economics tions earn a significant income,

officials and i ndustry exec-

shifted during its construction

utives, including those from construction giant Bechtel, the engineering and building contractor on the project, David

as the price of conventional solar panels dropped. It's a familiar story in government-sponsored energy projects, going

are intensifying their criti-

lif. — As California strug-

cisms and say his adminis-

gles to cope with its historic

tration has not done enough

water tunnels beneath the

tention to the water issues,"

Northern California delta, a Lund said. "You rarely see project that will cost at least big strategic changes in wa$25 billion and is opposed ter management without that by environmentalists, who sort of motivation and attensay it will all but destroy tion there." the imperiled estuary and If the motivation has arhas divided the agricultural rived, so have the politics.

industry executives call "ancil-

lary services."

Balance "In the future, there will be

moneytobemadefromtechnolcompany if the last project we As federal support has ogies and systems that contribbuilt was at Ivanpah," he said. waned, so has demand for sim- ute to integrating andbalancing "The challenge for Bright- ilar large-scale projects. What's renewables on the grid," said Source going forward, and more, an important tax credit Samuel Thernstrom, the exechopefully some of the partners worth 30 percent of costs is set utive director of the Energy Inwho worked with us here, is to to decline after2016. novation Reform Project, anon"There have been some big profit in Washington that evalenable this technology commercially and in multiple loca- changes in both the market uates electricity policy. "That's tions around the world." and polic y dynamics since we going to be an increasing issue made our investment that, I as thepercentage of renewables On a loan think, on balance, are not terri- on the grid increases." It is a daunting challenge. bly positive for BrightSource," Ivanpah could stabilize voltThe Ivanpah project was con- said Dan Reicher, executive age but offers little storageceived in the early days of the director of the Steyer-Taylor though it does have natural Obama administration, when Center for Energy Policy and gas backup. At the dedication, dreams of creating a thriving Finance atStanford. Reicher Ramm said that in the future, renewable energy industry oversaw an early investment BrightSource's boilers would were backed by the federal in BrightSourcein 2008 when use molten salt to store the government's financial sup- he was director of climate and heatlonger.Lastyear,A rizona port. Ivanpah received a $1.6 energy initiatives at Google. PublicService opened a solar billion federal loan guarantee, (The company went on to in- thermal plant, Solana, that lets without which it w ould not vest $168 million in Ivanpah.) customers brew their morning have gone forward,the devel- "Clean-tech investing is way coffee with the previous afteroff," he said. noon's sunshine. opers sard. Energy Secretary Ernest Still, experts say, BrightAt the California IndepenM oniz toured a t o wer a nd Source's solar thermal technol- dentSystem Operator,the comsaid the plant was an example ogy — which focuses sunlight pany that manages the grid on of how the loan programfrom mirrors onto 2,200-ton a moment-to-moment basis, which set off a political mael- boilers 339 feet in the air to Stephen Berberich, president strom after the prominent make steam that drives tur- and chief executive, said that "on an apples-to-apples basis, it failureof one of its borrowers, bines to produce electricitysolar panel maker Solyndramay have an advantage over is more expensive than photowas supposed to work. conventional panels, which voltaic, but it has a heck of a lot

other companies asked NRG to

invest in a secondthermalproj-

— David Ramm, BrightSource's chief executive

The Ivanpah solar power plant in Nipton, Calif., officially opened Thursday. But since its construction began, the price of rival tech-

It could also be the last. Since the project began, the nologies has plummeted, incentives have begun todisappear and price of rival technologies has the appetite among investors for mammoth solar farms reportedly plummeted, incentives have has waned. begun to disappear and the appetite among investors for m ammoth solar f arms h a s Ramm, BrightSource's chief back to efforts to make gasowaned. Although several large, executive,acknowledged the line from coal in the late 1970s, new projects have been com- risk at the dedication ceremo- which were doomed by the re-

pected re-election campaign Ca-

drought, Gov. Jerry Brown to improve California's water is facing increasing pressure supply or help the hardest hit to tackle longstanding prob- communities. lems in the state's water storYet policymakers, water age and delivery systems at a agencies, farmers and wortime when the politics of the ried local officials hope the issue have never been more crisis will produce enough tangled. urgency to yield a rare politFor Brown, the drought ical compromise. Brown told presents both opportunity reporters in Tulare last week and risk for a governor fac- that "if anybody can get it ing re-election who also was done, I can get it done." in office during California's Now may be the time, last major drought in the said Jay Lund, director of mid-1970s. the Center for W atershed It comes as he is pitch- Sciences at the University of ing a costly and conten- California-Davis. "Floods and droughts and tious proposal to drill two 35-mile-long, freeway-size lawsuits always bring at-

here, is to enable this technology commercially and

rors the size of garage doors tilt toward the sun with an ability to energize 140,000 homes.

and first electric generator of itskind.

SACRAMENTO,

community.

Last month, the Brown ad-

The governor also faces ministration announced that mounting pressure from the for the first time it will deny state Legislature to address any water allocations to an $11 billion water bond thousands of Central Valley measure that l awmakers farmers and communities. from both parties agree will In explaining the severity require a major overhaul of the situation, Chuck Bonbefore it goes to voters in ham, director of the CaliforNovember.

nia Department of Fish and

Few things are more politically divisive in Califor-

Wildlife, urged people "to take a deep breath, put down the arguments we've all had

nia than water. Who gets it,

who pays for it, where and how it is captured and transp orted have proven to b e

political minefields for California governors for nearly a century.

The state's current crisis has gained national attention through pictures of res-

ervoirs turned to mudflats,

in the past and come togeth-

er as Californians." "This is not about picking between delta smelt and long

fin smelt and chinook salmon, and it's not about picking between fish and farms or people and the environment," he said. But those arguments have

been present in California farmers ripping out orchards water conflicts for yearsand fallowing their fields. and it looks as if they'll reThe two Republicans in the main for the time being. rivers slowed to a trickle and

an energyconsultant based in Denver and the former chairman of the Colorado Public

Find It All Online

Service Commission, said stor-

bendbulletin.com

more capabilities that photovol-

taic does." Another expert, Ron Binz,

age would indeed be needed as intermittent renewables grew. But solar thermal plants were

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SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

Lillebo Oregon Natural

"What (the tree) didn't actually hit, it didn't

Eastern Oregon," Bailey said. "And he came to be respected by friend and foe alike." Bailey, now a river guide, used to lead the Hell's Canyon Preservation Council, an

Continued from B1 Lillebo was with Oregon Wild — which used to be the R esources

Council (ONRC) and before that the Oregon Wilderness

Eastern O r egon

years,serving as the face of the group east of the Cascades. His was a face regularly topped by a crushed felt hat and usually showing a smile. His personality helped in his long mission to protect the

hurt. It has some good potential to come back." — Dave Pedersen, building official for Deschutes County, on the Ski Inn's condition after it was damaged

c o nserva-

tion group, and served on the board of what is now Oregon Wild.

C oalition — f o r n e arly 4 0 u1

Sisters

A hiker, hunter and rafter,

Lillebo roamed throughout

woods in Central and Eastern

Oregon while improving their health, said Doug Heiken, conservation and restoration

The Bulletin file photo

A large group of people listen to Tim Lillebo give a talk about what a healthy Ponderosa forest should look like during a tour of the Ore g o n Glaze Forest Restoration Project west of Sisters in June 2010.

c oordinator w i t h Wild. "He was often the only environmentalist in th e r oom,

He was particularly fond of the forests, having once been a logger who decided decades ago that people should be preserving the oldest and biggest

Ski Club of Washington won

Continued from B1 This precluded the sheriff from collecting any delin-

Ulland brothers did not compete in the cross country run

and therefore were not in the competition for the combination championship. Olav Ulland, for m any matter. Furthermore the rolls years holder of the world's were not protectedfrom fire longest jump, made in Italy, or alteration, either by the ex- and his brother, Sigurd Ulpert himself or any other per- land, American national amson who might be personally ateur champion, now are on pained, as they let Mom have interested in the correctness their way to the World's Fair her little joke. or incorrectness of the rolls, in San Francisco. The left-handed Beatle — at quent taxes until B all s aw fit to return the rolls to the sheriff, as the latter saw the

as the sheriff pointed out.

The sheriff notified Ball that he could have room in his office w here h e c o uld

Order: Italian Jews to report property Rome — A

least he strummed his git'tar

serve lunches until repairs are done. But the kitchen isn't equipped with a gridactually hit, it didn't hurt," dle, and The Ski Inn's menu Pedersen said. "It has some is all about the griddle. The good potential t o c o me Porch is focused on dinner back." fare, and its kitchen has an He said it appeared the oven, stove-top burners and kitchen survived the crash. a fryer.

from the tree fall. "What a horrible thing to to dine on omelets, biscuits and gravy, hash browns and happen," she said. other breakfast staples.

ately — ordered all I t alian

T he information was or -

file the information with the

He also wired the governor asking him if he would

nearest Italian consulate.

not lend the military of the

50 YEARS AGO For the week ending Feb. 15,1964

Kids in the audience

already rich, and can afford to look bored. Every time the

camera closed in on the hair on the head of the right-hand-

she and her husband are all

smiles now. Harkleroad and wife Kristi

showed up at Oregon Lottery headquarters with a winning Megabucks tickets worth

h i s wi f e

asked him where her Valentine's Day gift was. Thinking fast, Harkleroad

founded by their instant millionaire status and said they

plan to buy some real estate and to keep working.

DO YOU SOMETIMES WONDER.••

A mericans onebetter;they're

Pepsi and $4 worth of Megabucks tickets. H is wif e m a y n o t h a v e been too impressed then, but

Our service leavesyou incharge of their devices.

www.surfsafebend.com

ward that the performers had "pixie cuts," whatever those

are. The teevee audience was

funny. The one at home was better. And when everything got through rattling, the Beatles took a bow. One of them almost got into trouble. His

III

hair began to fall into a nor-

mal pattern. But he was equal to the occasion, and rapidly pulled a few locks down over his eyes, in the middle of his bow.

happened, bu t

I }

I

HEj."METS • GoiIILEiS iS i S • GLOiV E ~P OiLE

f o r t u nately

B end household. Th e t w o

a nimal control officer L eo

teen-aged daughters even did

pean fame glided down the

the dinner dishes in a hur-

Lotito was on routine patrol T h ursday a f ternoon

Skyliners 1350-foot hill and

ry, after a suggestion from

when the call came in about

shot through blinding snow yesterday on the upper Tum-

mom that the teevee might be turned off if they weren't finished.

reports about a dog stuck on

OiBMO i Sl(IIS

grounds in s tiff c ompeti- Ed S u l l ivan alm o st the iceon Mirror Pond near tion for regional ski honors. cracked a smile in introduc- the Newport Avenue Bridge. Because of the heavy snow

ing the quartet. That, in itself,

When Lotito reached the

should have been a tipoff that

bridge, he saw Gretchen, a

curring. The teevee audience last year by Ole Tverdahl re- had been augmented by a mained unbroken, but the large bunch of female juvehuge crowd, even larger of niles (young ladies isn't quite that from last year, witnessed the expression, from the way some great competition. they yelled) who squealed The Ulland brothers Olav loudly as the performers apand Sigurd made the lon- peared. Some of the girls on gest jumps of the stormy the couch in Bend squealed, a fternoon, but m a jor h o n - too. Mom even got carried ors, the prized combina- away. She yelled "Frankie"

as years inven ory

German shorthair, about 100

yards upriver, unable to get out of the cold water because of ice built up along the shore. He and Gretchen's owner, Vint Holtman, borrowed

jgi

a canoe from a nearby yard and paddled out to the dog, but weren't sure they were in time. Gretchen "was under the

I

ice. We thought we were too

loudly, to the embarrassment

late," Lotito said. "We didn't

of her daughters. (Pop wasn't amused when she yelled

think we were going to get

Fin It AII

I

/I

4 o'clock. The 911 dispatch center had received several

which fell through the entire afternoon, the Skyliner

/I

JASI(IET3 Ii PANTS

' ltj,

there's a happy ending to the story of Gretchen, the lucky or comb their hair. dog that got stuck in the icy The coming of the Beatles Deschutes River. was well advertised in one Bend police department

something unusual was oc-

(cc) byfabrice caduc

Phone: 541-719-8815 / email: infolsurfsafebend.com

more careful than our fellow countrymen not to either cut

hill mark of 211 feet, made

l

daughter giggled loudly. She informed her father after-

n orthwest, a u gmented b y the Ulland brothers of Euro-

Tony Knutson of the Fjeld

$1,573,980. The couple were dumb-

SURFSAFE YOUR FAMILYINTERNET SAFETY SOLUTION

ed Beatle, the s ix-year-old

and mom yelled and the governor refused to squealed, concur with Judge Springer's 'Frankie' at the Beatles idea. Yessir, the Beatles are here. (Editoriaj) The judge then decided to May their stay be a short one. call a special session of the The family b oob t u be C ounty Cour t a n d i m m e - brought the Beatles to Bend 25 YEARS AGO diately wrote many of his last night. The Beatles, in friends in the Haystack, Cul- case you haven't heard, are For the week ending ver, Madras and Round Butte an English vocalist quartet. Feb. 15, 1989 districts that a grand expose The members play and sing of graft in o fficial circles at the same time. They're Paddling pair pulls would take place. about the same as American pooch from icy river quartets; you c a n't u n derPolice have been warning stand many of the words in that it was only a matter of 75 YEARS AGO the song. But they've gone the time until something like this

tion trophies, were won by northwesterners.

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

"We are really popular for

iDevices, Android, PC, Mac and Game consoles

be turned over to the expert.

alo creek winter recreation

to help the Ski Inn recover

almost every day at 6 a.m.

for alocal convenience store. He returned home with a box of candy, two liters of

iff's acts in retaking the tax dered forward to fiscal aurolls. He applied to Judge thorities within 90 days by Bradshaw for a mandamus Jews living in Italy. order to be sent down by parThose living abroad will cel post to compel the rolls to have 180 days in which to

Ace skiers of the Pacific

Hosler, said they offered up their place because they don't serve breakfast or lunch. And they wanted

truck. Then he made a dash

Apparently the Beatles are

Big crowd out Sunday to see ski contests

The Porch with her son Jon

d e c ree pub- drummer B eatle a ppeared

office every night, as he was Jews to inform the governbonded in a large sum to care ment of th e e xact amount for them and protect them. of property they own and of Judge Springer at once details of their industrial and became very much excited commercial activities.

For the week ending Feb. 15, 1939

McGonagle said. Caryl Hosler, who owns

What your kids are up towhenthey browse the web?

locked up in the vaults in his

own tax rolls. Both the judge

not yet applied for any building permits with Deschutes County. The Ski Inn has a loyal following in Sisters, with breakfast being its signature meal, McGonagle said. The regulars would show up

t old her it w a s ou t i n t h e

to be bored with the whole proceeding, as well he might.

state in enforcing the order that was coming from Judge Bradshaw; and stating that the sheriff had "swiped" his

"It wouldn't have worked,"

The Ski Inn owners have

with his left hand — needed some dental work. The

work on the rolls unmolest- lished in the official gazette ed but that the rolls must be tonight — effective immedi-

when he learned of the sher-

its kitchen to prepare and

ing was in good shape. "What (the tree) didn't

them down. He brought his experience in the woods to the

V alentines D ay ,

fered to let the Ski Inn use

peared what was still stand-

of trees, rather than cutting

Frankie 20 years ago, and Lotito said he had to reach upon reflection he's not sure under the ice to bring the he should have been amused dog out of the water. He said last night). Gretchen was cold and wet, The t e evee a u d ience but a check at a veterinarian's squealed and bounced in time office indicated that she was to the music. (Music'?) Mom okay after her ordeal. said the performers looked "like Ish K abibble," Dad Valentine gift smiled. The daughters who was worth waiting for never heard of Ish Kabibble When N e i l Ha r k l eroad until t hat m o ment, looked came home from work on

restaurant in Sisters, which opened in June 2012, of-

after the tree fell, and it ap-

collaboration.

the combined "A"event. The

nagle said. The owners of The Porch

c ursory inspection of t h e Ski Inn on Dec. 3, the day

"It will be impossible to reprotect were in deteriorating achieve his goals that he had place someone with that much so he learned how to survive health, said Phil Chang, pro- to deny what everyone else knowledge," Heiken said. in treacherous water, so to g ram administrator for t h e wanted," Chang said. Sean Stevens, Oregon Wild speak," said Heiken, who had Central Oregon IntergovernLillebo, who was among the executive director, agreed. "There is no replacing Tim worked with Lillebo since mental Council. first Oregon Wild employees, 1990. He and Lillebo were part of was one of the most loved and — he was a one-of-a-kind perStarted in 1974, what is now the Deschutes Collaborative respected people in the envi- son," he said. Oregon Wild is focused on Forest project, which started ronmental m ovement, said Oregon Wild's leaders haprotecting and preserving wil- in 2010 and helped the De- Ric Bailey, a friend of Lillebo's ven't determined how they derness around the state. The schutes National Forest obtain throughout his four decades might fill the post Lillebo long group, including Lillebo, was a 10-year, $10 million federal of work. He expects at least held. He was the Eastern Oreinvolved in lawsuits to progrant for f orest restoration. a couple hundred people to gon field representative for the tect old-growth forests in the Lillebo was a key player in show up for the public memo- group. "We don't k n o w w h a t 's 1970s and '80s. the collaborative, fighting for rial service. "Eventually, he came to be next," Stevens said. While Lillebo often won in what he believed in but workcourt, he eventually realized ing with others. known as the soul of Eastern — Reporter: 541-617-7812, " Tim didn't think t hat t o the forests he was fighting to Oregon, the conscience of ddarlinglbendbulletin.com

Yesterday

our bacon and ham," McGo-

Continued from B1 Perdersen said he did a

Central and Eastern Oregon.

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there in time."

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Prices not applicable to prior sales.

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BS THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2014

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

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PLANET WATCH T E MPERATURE PRECIPITATION

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE

Yesterday' sw eatherthrough 4 p.m .inBend Tomorrow Rise Mercur y....6:34a.m......5:20p.m. High /low... ...........55/36 24 hoursending4p.m.*..0.00" Venus......436am......228pm. Remrdhigh........66in1996 Monthtodate.......... 060" Ma r s......1023 pm......931 a m. Remrdlow..........4in1990 Averagemonthtodate... 062" Jupiter......1:20 p.m...... 4:45 a.m. Average high.............. 44 Year to date............ 1.82" Satum.....1244 a m.....1038a m. Average low...............24 Averageyeartodate..... 215" Uranus.....837 a m...... 908Pm. BarometricPressureat4Pm2950 Remrd 24hours ...087 in2011

Sunrise ioday...... 7:03 a.m. MOOn phaSeS Sunsetmday " .. 5:36 p.m. Last New F i mt Full Sunrisetomorrow .. 7:01 a.m. Sunsettomorrow... 5:38 p.m. Moondis etoday....7:45p.m. Moonsettoday 7 31 9 rn Feb. 22 Mar. 1 Mar. 8 M9616

*Melted liquid equivalent

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX

OREGON CITIES

~ SKI REPORT

Yesterday S unday M o nday The higher the UV Index number, the greater Hi/Lo/Pcp H i /Lo/W H i /Lo/Wthe need for eyeandskin protection. Index is City Precipitationvaluesare 24-hourtotalsthrough4 pm for solar at noon. Astoria ........ 54/37/1.1 5.....48/45/r.....48/44/sh Baker City 40/32/0.12 .... 41/23/rs..... 41/23/rs Brookings 54/51/1.08....53/46/sh.....53/47/sh Burns.......... 52/35/0.1 7....44/22/sn..... 45/27/rs Eugene 56/45/0.51 ..... 51/43/r......49/43/r Klamath Falls ...53/39/0.00....43/28/pc.....45/31/pc Lakeview....... 55/39/0.00.....42/27/c.....45/31/sh La Pine........ .55/34/NA....44/21/sn..... 39/27/rs Medford 61/45/0.33 ..... 53/37/r.....51/40/sh Newport 54/46/1.95.....49/46/r......49/46/r North Bend..... .57/48/NA.....53/47/r.....52/47/sh Ontario 44/35/0.14 .... AB/28/c.....52/32/sh Pendleton 48/37/0.09.....51/35/c.....49/35/sh Portland 55/42/0.68.....47/42/r......48/41/r Prineville 60/36/0.1 7....49727/pc..... 43/29/rs Redmond 59/36/0.05.....46/24/c..... 42/26/rs Roseburg 63/47/0.34....53/42/sh.....53/42/sh Salem 56/45/0.72 ..... 50/44/r......49/43/r Sisters......... 53/34/0.24.... 46/25/rs..... 40/27/rs The Dages 42/35/0.43 .....46/36/c......42/35/r

Ski report from around the state, representing conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday: Snow accumulation in inches Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Anthonytakes ....... . . . . . . . . 3 . . . . . . . . 75 Hoodoo....... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . . . . 42 Mt. Ashland.................0.0...no report

1 L

MED IUM HIGH 4

6

8

1ii

Snow levelandroadconditions representing condi tions at 5 P.m.yesterday. Key:T.T. = Traction Tires.

Ã102 Timbe'rline'"' " 90 warner canyon........ . . . . . .0.0... no report Pass Conditi ons Wigamette Pass .............. 4......26-56 1-5 at Siskiyou Summit........ Carry chains or T. Tires 1.84 at CabbageHig.......... Carry chains or T.Tires AsPen, Colorado....... . . . . . . 0.0.... ..54-56 Hwy 20atSantiam pass ......Carechains or T'Tires Mammoth Mtn., California.....0.0... . ..40-70 Hwy. 26 at Government Camp.. Carry chains or T. Tires Hmi 26at Och«o Divide..... Carechains or T Tires Squaw Valley, California.......0.0... . . .16-60 Hwy 58 atWigameue Pass.... (arry chains or 1 tlres Sun ValleY Idaho....... . . . . . . . 6 . . . . . .4357 Hwy. 138 at DiamondLake .... Carry chains or T.Tires Hwy.242 atMcKenzi e Pass........Ciosed forseason For links to the latest ski conditions visit: For up-to-minute conditions turn to: www.tripcheck.com or call 511 www.skicentral.com/oregon.html Legend:W-weatherPcp-precipitation, s-sun,pc-pariial clouds,c-clouds, hhaze, shshowers, r rain, t thunderstorms,sf snowflurries,snsnow, i ice, rsrainsnowmix, w wind,f fog, dr drizzle, tr trace

Yesterday Sunday Monday

4

6 .45/42'

Cloudy with

JRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

wv w o a a w

YeSterday'S extremes

I '

CONDITIONS 44

.+++va 4 oa4d4o 4 4 < 4+ i

W a r m Stationary 5howers T storms Ram

**** * * *

a as Hs sh

Flurries Snow

Ice

City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene1X......78/37N00... 84/52/5.71l42/pc Akron ..........26/14N.03...25/5/sn.31/26/sn Albany..........33/22N.05... 22/4/pc .. 23/12/s Albuquerque.....70/37N.00 ..71/40/pc.. 64/3fys Anchorage......21/15/0.00.. 24/12/sf .. 23/8/pc Atlanta ........ AB/34/0.01... 58/40/s .. 62/49/c AtlanticCity.....45/26N.11..32/21Ipc. 36/29/pc Austin..........7432N.IN... 77/59/s.78/52/pc Baltimore.......36/31/0.06 ..33/19/pc.. 32/28/c Billings ........ AB/33/0.00 ..49/29/pc... 5032/ Birmingham.... AB/31/0.00 ..62/39/pc. 64/51/sh Bismarck........27/13N00..32/20/sn. 3920/pc Boise...........52/4m.i8 ..47/29/sh.. SW 33/6 Boston..........35/27N23..21012/pc.. 26/1fys Bridgeport,CT....37/25N06..28/14/pc. 2$24/pc Buffalo .........27/14N.01...18/3/sn .. 26/25/c Burlington, VT....33/21/000.. 19/1/sn... 194ys Caribou,ME.....20/150.01...18/4/sn...13/-3/5 Charleston, SC...59/49N.04... 59/4ys .. 64/53/s Charlotte....... AB/37N15... 51/29/s .. 53/38/c Chattanooga.....45/29N 00.. 52/31Ipc. 58/43/sh Cheyenne.......49/28N.1 8.. 56/28/pc.. 51/3Ns Chicago..........24/3N 00 ..26/18/pc..31/30/rs Cincinnaii.......28/19N00..3422/pc. 42/31Ish Cleveland.......24/13N00... 23/8/sn. 30/2JY sn Colorado Springs.64/27N00 ..63/33/pc.. 53/31/s ColumbiaMO , ....31/BN00..37/31/pc. 46/30/sh ColumbiaSC....55/43N , 10... 57/34/s. 62/45/pc Columbrra GA....55/38I0.00... 63/4ys. 69/52/pc Columbus, OH....25/19/0 01.. 3/YI5/sn..37/30/o Conmrd, NH.....30/12N 07... 27/4/pc... 25/5/s Corpus Christi....76/47N 00..68/64/pc. 74/60/pc DallasFtWorth...70/37/0 00... 72/56/s. 74/44/pc Daytim .........25/14N00 ..30/19/sn. 37/29/sh Denvzr..........54I33N.00..66/33/pc .. 62/35/s DesMoines.......31/EN 15.. 30/23/pc ..40/27/rs Detroit...........23/7N 00... 23/7/sn.25/23/sn Duluth..........16/ 7N08 ..17/14/pc.29/16/sn El Poso..........83/46N00..82/55/pc.. 77/50/5 Fairbanks......... 5/9$00 .. 3/17/sn.-1/12/pc Fargo............19/2/001 ...21/17/c. 35/18/pc Flagsiaff........64/26N00... 61/25/s.. 57/26/5

Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/LoAN HiRo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hri/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W GrandRapids.....23/7N.00 ..25/12/sn. 27/24/sn RapidCiiy.......5$32N.00... 58/30/c.. 54/30/s Savannah.......61/AEN01...61/41/s .. 66/51/s Green867......15/12N00 ..20/14/pc. 29/19/sn Reno...........69/52N 00 .. 58/29/pc. 61/33/pc Seattle......... AB/41N.27... 46/40/r ..A4/38/r Greensboro......42/32N.1 5... 47/27/s.. 47/34/c Richmond.......42/35N.14 ..44/27/pc.. 41/36/c Sioux Falls........41/40.00... 2826/i. 43/23/pc Hamsburg.......35/30/018..27/1$pc. 28I25/pc RoihesieNY....29/19N.00... r, 20/5/sn.. 23/22/c Spokane........43/32N.12 .. 40/32/rs. 41/32/sh Hartbrd,CT.....33/21/007... 26/6/pc.. 26/16/s Sacramen to......62/52N.00 ..64/43/pc. 63/40pc SpringfieldMO..51/16NIN ..51/37/pc. 53/31/sh Helena......... A6I28N.00... 46/24/c .. 45/24/c St. Louis.........3013N.00..36/26/pc..44/30/rs Tampa..........65/52N.01... 69/50/s .. 75/57/s HmluIO........BVITN00..77/73/d .77n4/g Salt LateCity....61/42N.00... 55/33/c.. 55/36/s Tucson..........8$52N.IN..86/53/pc.. 84/49/s Houston........68/41/0.00..74/62/pc. 78/60/pc SanAntonio.....79/50N00.. 79/56/pc. 81/54/pc Tulsa...........67/JIN.00..65/49/pc. 63/36/pc Huntsville .......42/27N.00 .. 54/38/pc. 60/43lsh SanDizgo.......75/52N.00... 72/55/s.. 6854/5 Washington,DC.AO/33N.07..36/24/pc .. 35/30/c Indianapolis......22/3N00 ..30/20/pc..34/27/rs SanFrancisco....62/52/0.00..59/46/pc. 59/48/pc Wichita.........63/28N.IN ..57/38/pc.. 56/35/s Jackson,MS.....56/35000 ..68/52/pc. 72/54/pc SanJose........63/4W.00..63/42/pc.. 62/44/s Yakima.........37/JM.20...42/30/c. 41/29/sh Jactsonvile......63/49/0.08...65/3JYs .. 77/48/s Santare........N35/0.00..6431/pc.. 58/30/s Yuma...........89/SSN.00 ..88/57/pc .. 86/57/s Juneau..........40/35N.32..34/25/sn. 34/24/sn INTERNATIONAL Kansas City......39/12N00 ..41/3?/pc. 51/31/sh lansing..........21/1/0.00...23N/sn.27/23/sn Amsterdam......54/45N.14 ..4033/sh .. 4987/c Mecca..........86/72/0.00... 76/55/s .. 78/60/s las Vsgas.......69/50/0.00... 77/49/s .. 73/48/s Aihens..........66/52/0.00..60/46/pc.. 64/53/s MeximCity......75/48/0.00... 77/44/s.. 75/43/s Lexingion.......29/20N00.37/25/pc. 47/30/sh Auckland........73/57/000 ..73/61/pc.. 75/59/c M«uml........21/1BN06... 143/sf...168s Linmln..........58/I 9N00..43/33/pc. 54/31lpc Baghdad........69/51l0.00...68/49/c .. 6857/s Moscow........37/340.00.. 27/26/sf. 32/29/sn LittleRock.......52/25N00..61/4fypc.. 67/41/c Bangtok........90/77N.01 ..90/74/pc. 91/73/pc Nairobi.........81/61N26.. 77/57/sh. 71/57/sh LosAngeles......73/52/0.00... 68/53/s .. 68/52/s Beijing..........39/19N.00... 33/13/c .. 33/25/c Nassau.........79/68/0.00... 73/65/s.74/67/pc Louisvile........31/1 9/000 ..38/28/pc. 50/28/sh Beirut ..........64/55/1.01.. 59/49/pc.. 62/52/s NewDaihi.......63/50000..69/48/pc.. 69/46/s Madison,Wl..... 18/-7/000..23/16lpc.26/22/sn Berlin...........52/39N.00 ..46/30/pc. 45/33/pc Osaka......... A6/39/031 ..43/33/pc.. 43/34/c Memphis....... A6/25N.00..57/4$pc. 63/43/sh Bogota.........70/48N.06 .. 74/48/pc...71/52/t Oslo............37/32N.03.. 33/24/sn.. 27/17/s Miami..........79/56/0.00... 77/62/s.. 79/66/s Budapest........52/23N.00 .. 53/38/pc.. 42/39/c Ottawa.........23/10N.iN...16/Npc ..18/10/s Milwaukee.......22I5N00 ..23/16/pc. 26/24/sn Buenos Aires.....79/64/0.00... 78/67/c .. 82/70/c Paris............54/45/0.00 ..48/37/sh.. 4988/c Minneapolis......18NN.1 2... 22/20/c. 34/19/sn CaboSanLucas ..86/59NOD...91/64/s. 89/61/pc Rio de Janeim....8975N.iN... 75/72/t...83/71It Nashvile........38/21N 00.48/33/pc. 55/3Ws h Cairo...........59/52/0.31 ..69/49/pc. 68/SNpc Rome...........64/43N.00 ..60/52/pc.. 63/52/c NewOrleans.....61/45N00... 67/54/5. 74/58/pc Calgae.........41 l21 N00...32/28/s. 43/23/pc Saniiago........75/54N.iN ..85/68/pc.. 87/65/5 NewYork.......37/31/012 ..28/16/pc. 29/24/pc Caniun...........81/N 00... BW69 /s. BC IT/Ypc SaoPaulo.......73//0N.00... 76/66/t...76/65/t Newark,NJ......37/31N37..31/15/pc .. 2$23/s Dublin......... A6/36N.22..44/42/sh. 43/35/sh Sapporo ........2fytgN00.. 31/19/sf..28/13/sf Norfolk,VA......46/35N.23... 45/28/s.. 40/37/c Edinburgh...... A$37N 00 ..40/33/pc. 4?/4l/sh Seoul.......... A6/25IO IN...43/20/6..40/27/sf Oklahoma City...67/29N00 ..66/47/pc. 62/37/pc Geneva. ........59/37N.02..44/26/pc.39/38/sh Shanghai........52/30N00..51/45/sh. 54/4/Ysh Omaha.........55/1 BN.00.. 38/31lpc ..50/32/rs Harare..........77/59/0 00.. 74/57/pc. 74/55/sh Singapore.......90/77N.00 .. 86/75/sh. 86/75/pc Orlando.........72/47/0.00... 70/47/s .. 76/53/s HongKong......59/4!/0 00.. 69/57/sh. 72/54/sh Stockholm.......37/34/0.00 .. 37/35/sf. 33/25/pc PalmSprings.....86/55/0.00... 84/55/s.. 83/54/5 istanbul.........52/43N 36..41/38/pc .. 57/48/s Sydney..........81/7M.00 ..82/55/sh.. 71/55/c Peoria..........17/-5/0.09..28/21/pc...3426/i Jerusalem.......53/42/0.20 .. 55/43/sh.. 57/44/s Taipei...........61/54N 00 ..70/61/pc .. 70/54/5 Philadelphia.....37/32/0.1 0 .. 29/19/pc. 28/27/pc Johannesburg....7$58/0.00 .. 79/52/pc.. 78/54/s TelAviv.........6950N.30..6351/sh.. 6651/s Phoenix.........86/53N.00.. 85/56/pc.. 85/56/5 lima ...........79/68N.00...78/66/c.78/67/pc Tokyo. ..........45/32N.00...43/28/5.43/33/pc Piutburgh.......2191 9N.01.28/14/Sn. 35/29/Sn Usbon..........55/46/000..51/45/pc. 56/47/pc Toronio.........25/16N.00...16/1Isn..23/23/sf Forlbnd ME.....37/1 6N10... 31/Iypc... 24/8/s London.........50/41N.07...47/41/s .. 39/36/c Vancouver...... A1941N.01...45/41/r. 46/41/sh Providence......35/23N.30 ..28/1Olpc . 27/19/s Madrid .........50/43N 44... 50/34/s.. 55/41Ic Vienna..........SW36N.00...47/3Wc .. 48/37/c Raleigh........ A5/35/0.27... 49/29/s.50/37/pc Manila..........8973N.00 ..86/69/pc. 83/69/pc Warsaw.........45/27N.00...41/37/c. 36/29/pc

WEST NEWS s

Covert hash oil productions

»

4

America Hears

blamed for damage, injuries

HEARING AIDS. Helpiny People Heer Better Established 1979

By Bob Young The Seattle Times

e rua S

SEATTLE — From Spokane to Seattle, Vancouver to Mount Vernon, a m ateur c h emists

have caused explosions in recent months, often in homes, while using flammable solvents to produce hash oil. The most recent blast occurred Monday in a Spokane Valley kitchen. Three weeks earlier, an explosion in a Vancouver home left a man hospitalized withburns tohis face. Last month, h ash-related

Two 32 Channel Freedom SIE Hearing Aids with a 5 Year Warranty for

The most devastating local explosionmay be a Novem-

0

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

6

(o~

+ass

Offer valid thru 2/28/14

used to make hash oll In a Redondo Beach, Calif., apartment. The potent extract has been blamed for a number of recent explosions Lip and down the West Coast.

Color selection and supplies are hmite d 0 'bsag.

People have consumed con-

de FREEDDM.

centrated forms of marijuana for several thousand years.

Ask about our current battery promotion too!

ber blast irt Bellevue, Wash.,

ing with young users. Greens apartment building. In In its Weed Issue last year, escapingthe fire,former Bel- Rolling Stone called hash oil levue Mayor Nan Campbell, 87, "America's insanely baked fu-

identified as meth lab mishaps.

fell attd suffered injuries that

ture.n Mark Kleiman, author

The most common form has

hospital two weeks later.

has predicted that concentrat-

been hashish, generally made by removing the most psycho-

contributed to her death in the of "Marijuana Legalization," Bellevue police said they are ed extracts will eventually investigating the fire and have eclipse traditional marijuana in declinedto release a cause. A the state's new recreational pot source dose to the case said industry. investigators found all the supExplosions are not limited to plies to manufacture a marijua- Washington state. A search of na-related oil — possibly hash news reports last year turns up oil — inside one of the burned stories of hash oil explosions

'

-

4

~

m.

and compressing it into slab form.

Several years ago hash oil — in forms called honey oil,

budder, shatter and wax — ex-

from Florida to Hawaii, with a

This phenomenon is not part rash along the West Coast. of the state's legal marijuana The Oregonian reported a

medical dispensaries tends to contain 12 to 20 percent THC,

Jan. 10 blast itt Forest Grove

~

active resin from pot plants

ploded irt popularity. Hash oil can be extremely potent. Marijuana in Seattle

state's new industry, hash oil that left a man in critical concan only be made in licensed dition. In the past 14 months, at facilities — and those do not in- least 17 people have landed in clude homes. Southern California burn cenState rules also require that ters dLLe to hash oil accidents, only certain equipment and according to the Los Angeles chemicals be used for safe- Tlr11eS. ty reasons. No facilities have Another 27 v i ctims were yet been licensed by the state, treated by a burn unit in Northwhich is sifting through 7,000 ern California, the paper reapplications for m arijuana ported, noting that the hash oil businesses. toll was far worse than injuries Still, amateur hash oil pro- attributed to meth lab exploduction artd the resulting ex- sions in the same period. plosions likely will continue, as The Federal Emergency the Internet is rife with tutori- Management Agency sent out als and the popularity of the su- an alert last year noting that per-potent hash oil is increas- many explosionswere mis-

'

pot's key psychoactive chem•

ical. Modern hash oil tends to

have 40to 70 percent THC.

»We've seen purities as high

as 73 percent," said Jodie Underwood, spokeswoman for

m •

r

m

.

-

»

the federal Drug Enforcement Administration.

The drug's use has soared with the rise of vaporizing devices, such as "vape pens," sleek cylindrical gizmos that look like e-cigarettes. Vaporizn

541-213-2294 Monday through Friday9:00 am to 6:00 pm

ers are used to consume"dabs

Saturday by appointment only

of hash oil in a way that lacks

547 NE Bellevue Drive Suite 4105 • Bend, Oregon

the telltale odor of burned mar-

ijuana flowers and is more discreet than sparking a joint or blazing a pipe.

o

op

in damage to the Hampton

system. Under rules for the

tilo

,

that did more than $1 million

apartments.

00

$

0

4 explosions caused $100,000 in damage to a Kirkland, Wash., Genaro Molina/Loa Angeles Times apartment and lifted a South A hash "chef" packs a tube with marijuana trimmings that will be

Seattle house off its foundation.

ec i a r

www.americahears.com

.

~


Scoreboard, C2 P r e ps, C6 NBA , C8 S portsinbrief,C2 M L B,C6 Golf , C 8 Olympics, C3-C5 NASCAR, C7 College hoops C8

© www.bendbulletin.com/sports

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, FEBRUARY16, 2014

PREP SWIMMING: DISTRICT CHAMPIONSHIPS

MLB

a

Tanaka proving not dorn to rnn TAMPA, Fla.— As dozens of cameras recorded his every move and perhaps 150media watched on acool and breezy morning, Masahiro Tanakaslowly jogged four laps on the warning trackaround a back field following his first official workout with the NewYork Yankees. The $155 million man looked gassed. Hemay pitch great, but Tanaka clearly was not born to run. "I actually didn't know I was going to run this much," he said through a translator Saturday. "And I'm a little bit of a slow runner. But that part I really can't help." The 25-year-old righthander jogged onto the field with Hiroki Kuroda and played catch with his 39-year-old countryman, who is preparing for his seventh U.S.season. When it was time to throw his bullpen session, Tanakatook a mound on field No. 3 between Kurodaand ace CC Sabathia, with Ivan Nova at the far end. Tanaka hasquickly found a senpai (respected elder) to his kohai (protege). "I feel very fortunate and very thankfulthat he is here," Tanakasaid. "He is a veteran here in the majors." Tanaka went 24-0 with a1.27 ERA last

year and led theRakuten Golden Eagles to their first Japan Series title. Media crowded the path to field No. 3when Tanaka emergedwith Kuroda, and cameramen jostled for position in foul territory behind third base and in left field to capture his tossing in the outfield and his 32 pitches, his second bullpen since arriving in the U.S. After the bullpen and fielding practice, he made the roughly one-mile run with Nova, Francisco Rondonand Danny Burawa. "Honestly, when I stepped out onthefield today, I wasvery, very surprised as tohow many mediathere were out there," hesaid. "As a player, I feelvery honored to get this muchattention. Some ofthefans were cheering today,and actually I wasvery happy to receive thosecheers. Butat the sametime I understand that I haven't given outany results on thefieldyet,so myfocus is to train and goout there and try to get those results."

I

ALPINE SKIING

r~

s

Alessandro Trovati /The Associated Press

'Li

United States skier Laurenne Ross,

of Bend, makes a turn in thewomen's

Aea

super-G on Saturday. She was one of 18 skiers who did not finish their runs.

Ross doesn't Photos by Joe Kline/The Bulletin

Summit's Merritt Allen wins the100-yard butterfly during the Class 5A Special District1 swimming championships on Saturday at Juniper Swim & Fitness Center in Bend.

finish tough super-6 course • Americanscontinueto struggle in themountains with just onemedalto show From staff andwire reports

• Summit girls continue domination with 14th straight district championship

KRASNAYA POLYANA, Russia Bend's Laurenne Ross was one of 18 skiers who did not finish their runs in the

women's super-G Saturday at the Winter Olympics. Julia Mancuso led the United States

By Grant Lucas

once again, posting the best American finish in eighth at a rough and unforgiving super-G, the final women's speed

The Bulletin

Numbers may not do justice anymore to Summit's dominance in the pool. H annah Peterson is a

f reshman. On

event of the Sochi Games. Another difficult course set plus tem-

peratures in the 40s yielded soft, rutted

S t o rm

S a turday, t h e

snow and DNFs in seven of the first eight racers, including Ross, who was the sev-

14-year-old claimed victories in

the girls 100-yard freestyle and 100 backstroke at the Class 5A Special

enth skier down the course in the field of 50. "It was tough out there today, for sure," Ross said. "It was definitely a battle. It's

District 1 championships at Bend's

Juniper Swim 8 Fitness Center. Peterson swam the first leg of Summit's winning 400 freestyle relay team. And the freshman helped the Storm girls extend their swimming regional reign with yet another dis-

a really difficult hill and a really difficult set, so it was a big challenge for every-

body. I think especially running at the beginning of the race is really hard when it's a race like that. "So I came out there and gave it ev-

trict title.

Peterson is the personification

erything I had and stuff happens when

of the powerhouse that is Summit.

you're going for it. So, I don't have any

Fourteen years Peterson has lived.

regrets."

And the only d i strict champion she has known is Summit, which earned a 14th straight district title on Saturday.

A ustria's Anna Fenninger won t h e gold in 1 minute, 25.52 seconds. SeeRoss/C5

SeeGirls swimming/C6

Summit's Hannah Peterson, right, hugs Bend's Belle Wiener after their100-yard

freestyle final. Peterson andWiener finished first and second, respectively.

Bend Highboysback on top for ist time since'i'i

giigt

By Grant Lucas

the pool, Meskill said: "That's

The Bulletin

exactly what we did." Ben Brockman posted wins

At the beginning of the seacompletely sold on her boys

in the 200-yard individual medley and the 100 butterfly,

swim team being the district

and Bend accumulated 536

champion. She saw the poten-

points to claim the Class 5A

tial, but the Lava Bears would have to put in the work. They

Special District 1 boys swim-

son, Elizabeth Meskill was not

— The Associated Press

NBA

i5

v,

Bend High's Ben Brockmanswims the breaststroke during the boys 200-yerd individual medley in the Class 5A Special District1 swim

championships onSaturday at Juniper Swim & Fitness Center in Bend.

would have to show the desire for the title, and they had to go

ming championship — its first since 2011, snapping the twoyear reign of crosstown rival

out and earn it.

Summit.

On Saturday afternoon

Inside For the United States, the 3-2 shootout win over Russia camedown to one player: T.J. Oshie, overand overand overagain, C3

• •

For all our Olympic coverage, go online to bendbulletin.com/ Olympics

"We've had our eye on this

at Bend's Juniper Swim &

moment the whole season,"

Fitness Center, still dripping from a celebratory dunk in

Meskill said. SeeBoys swimming/C6

MEDAL TABLE G

Lillard1 for 3 in New Orleans The Portland guard gets a win in the skills competition, but falls in the 3-point shootout, dunk contest,CS

B

Local schoolssend 27wrestlers to state Bulletin staff report Twenty-seven area wrestlers qualified for

Mountain View's Zach

TODAY'SQUOTE

the Class 5A state tournament in Portland

Howe, top,

"You're

TV HIGHLIGHTS NBCSN, 11 a.m.:

in two weeks by finishing in the top four of their respective weight classes at the Class

gets a hold of teammate

the worst

mass start final

5A Special District 4 regional meet at Bend

Connor

High on Saturday.

Dunn's arm during their 106-pound finals match

PREP WRESTLING: REGIONAL CHAMPIONSHIPS Damian Lillard

S

Russia 4 6 5 Netherlands 4 4 6 United States 4 3 7 Norway 4 3 6 Germany 7 3 2 Canada 4 5 3 Complete medal table andresults, C4

MOTOR SPORTS

Eagle Point won the two-day, 10-team tournament with 364 points. Churchill of Eu-

Mew seasonon tap for iiiASCAR

gene placed second with 268.5 points, Moun-

Drivers get ready with the Daytona 500 just a weekaway, C7

High placed fifth with 200.5 points. Summit ended the meet in seventh with 105 points. SeeWrestling/C6

tain View was third with 234.5 points, Redmond took fourth with 210 points, and Bend

on Saturday at Bend High School. Joe Kline/ The Bulletin

T 15 14 14 13 12 12

Men's biathlon, 15km

Norwegian. You should go home."

NBC, 7 p.m.:Prime-

time show, including ice dnaging short program, men's — Gro Johnsrud super-G, women's Langslet to her snowboard cross and son, Norwegian women's speedskatnordic skier Martin ing 1,500 finals Johnsrud Sundby, Complete schedule, C4

C4


C2 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2014

ON THE AIR

CORKBOARD

SUNDAY SOCCER FA Cup,Everton vs. SwanseaCity FA Cup,Arsenal vs. Liverpool AUTO RACING NASCAR,Daytona 500 qualifying

Time TV/ Radio 5:30a.m. FoxSports1 8 a.m. Fox Sports 2 10 a.m.

Fox

Men's college, Wisconsin at Michigan Women's college,KentuckyatTennessee Women's college, Regional Coverage Women's college, Florida at Georgia Women's college, Syracuse atBoston Coll. Women's college, Baylor at Texas Women's college, USC at Oregon State Men's college, OregonState atOregon

10 a.m. 10 a.m.

CBS

Women's college, regional coverage Women's college, Louisville at Memphis Men's college, Villanova at Creighton Men's college, Rutgers at Louisville Men's college, Notre Dameat Boston Coll. Women's college, ArizonaState atCalifornia Men's college, Georgetown at St. John's NBA, All-Star Game Men's college, Colorado at USC

12:30 p.m. E SPN2 12:30 p.m. ESPNU 2 p.m. Fox Sports1 3 p.m. ESPN2 3 p.m. ESPNU 4 p.m. PAC12 4 p.m. Fox Sports1 5 p.m. TNT 5 p.m. ESPNU

BASKETBALL ESPN ESPN 2

1 0 a.m.

1 0 a.m. ESP N U 10 a.m. Root 10 a.m. Fox Sports 1 noon PAC12 noon F o x Sports1 1110 AM, 100.1 FM

GOLF

PGA, Northern Trust Open PGA, Northern Trust Open Champions Tour,ACEGroup Classic

10a.m. noon noon

Golf CBS Golf

Time Men's college, North Carolina at Florida State 4 p.m. Women's college,MarylandatDuke 4 p.m. Women's college,UCLAatOregon 4 p.m. Women's college, Georgia Tech atNotre Dame 4 p.m. Men's college, Delaware atTowson 4 p.m. Men's college, OklahomaState at Baylor 6 p.m. Men's college, M ississippi Valley State at Southern 6 p.m .

TV/Radio

MONDAY BASKETBALL

ESPN ESPN2

Pac-12 Root NBCSN ESPN ESPNU

BoxiNG Manuel Avila vs. Enrique Quevedo

7 p.m.

Fox Sports1

Listingsarethemostaccurate available. TheBulletinis not responsiblefor late changesmadeby7Vor radio stations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF BASEBALL BeaverS heat uP batS in winOverNedraSka — Kavin Keyes and Michael Conforto both hadthree runs batted in as OregonState broke out offensively with a15-7 win overNebraskaSaturday at Tempe Diablo Stadium inTempe,Ariz. Eight of Oregon State's nine offensive starters recorded at least onehit, as the Beavers (2-0) collected 13 overall. Keyesledthe charge with a 3-for-5 effort, driving in the three runs with singles in the third andfourth innings and adouble in the sixth. Conforto, meanwhile, posted a2-for-3 effort, driving homea run in the third and two in theBeavers' seven-run eighth inning. Conforto and Keyeswere backed by Dylan Davis, whodrove in two runs on a double in thefourth that hit the top of the fence in left. GabeClark and Logan Icealso hadtwo RBI inthe win. Oregon State continues play at the HuskerClassic today with a 3 p.m. gameagainst Pacific.

DuCkS take OPener OverHawaii — SophomoreNick Catalano scored from second on a wild pitch on a strikeout with two outs in the top of the ninth inning to give Oregon a 3-2 win over Hawaii in both teams' season opener onFriday night at Les Murakami Stadium in Honolulu. Oregon (1-Oj took a2-0 lead in the top of the fourth when junior Kyle Garlick scored from second base when Rainbow Warrior second basemanSteven Ventimilia dropped apopfly off the bat of freshman Jack Kruger that would haveended the inning. Catalano made it 2-0 driving in Kruger from first base with a double to left field. The Ducksand Rainbows play their third game of the four-game series today at 3:05 p.m. Results from Saturday night's gamewere unavailable press time.

SmOak, MarinerS reaCh deal — Justin Smoakandthe Seattle Mariners avoided arbitration by agreeing on acontract that guarantees the first baseman$2,787,500 and could beworth up to $8,287,500 over two years. Smoakwill earn $2,637,500 this season under Saturday's agreement, andSeattle has a$3.65 million option for 2015 with a $150,000 buyout. Thedeal contains several bonuses and escalators. Hewas Seattle's last player in arbitration.

AngelS' Mulder tearS AChilleS tendOn — The I osAngeles Angels said pitcher Mark Mulder tore his left Achilles tendon, cutting short his comebackand possibly bringing anend to his career. Mulder last pitched in the majors in 2008. The36-year-old left-hander was hoping to make the Angels' rotation after being invited in January to spring training but teamspokesmanEric Kay said hefelt a pop during agility drills on Saturday. Mulder will wait for the swelling to go down before surgery is scheduled. He then faces a six- to eightmonth recovery, meaning his career could beover.

FOOTBALL Player A in NFLrePOrt iS Andrew MCDOnald —Aformer Miami Dolphins lineman identified as one ofthe targets of harassment in the racially charged bullying scandal said Saturday that he has no problem with the team in astatement released by his agent. Andrew McDonald, Player A in anNFL-ordered report released Friday by lawyer TedWells, said in the statement that he is "disappointed his name has becomeassociated" with the revelations about the reported harassment. The report of Jonathan Martin's allegations that he was harassed byteammate Richie Incognito, states that Dolphins offensive line coach JimTurner didn't attempt to stop the behavior and even took part in some of the taunting of Player A. McDonald's agent, Brett Tessler, said in the statement to TheAssociated Press that McDonald has "been amember of another organization since last season and is trying to focus on his future. WhenTedWells approached Andrew at the end of the investigation, Mr. Wells already hadall the information contained in the report that he hadgotten elsewhere."

BASKETBALL WNBA and PlayerS agree OnnewCBA—TheWNBAandthe players union agreed to anewcollective bargaining agreement Saturday. The newdeal increases the maximum roster size onespot to12. The leagueand union negotiators will complete the drafting of the full agreement over the next couple of weeks.TheWNBAseason starts May16 with training campsset to open afew weeks before. Theprevious deal hadexpired Sept. 30, before the WNBAFinals hadended. — From wire reports

ON DECK Monday Boys basketball: RidgeviewatCrookCounty,7p.m. Girls basketball:CrookCounty at Rd i geview,7 p.m.

Tuesday Boys basketball: Bend atCrookCounty, 7p.m.; Ridgeviewat Summit, 7 p.m.; Redmondat Mountain View, 7p.m.; JunctionCityat Sisters, 7:15p.m.; La Salleat Madras,7p.m.; LaPineat Elmira, 7:15 p.m. Girls basketball:Summitat Ridgeview,7 p.m.; Mountai nViewatRedmond,7p.mcCrookCounty at Bend,7p.m.;Junction CityatSisters,5:45 p.m.; MadrasatLaSalle, 7p.m.; LaPineat Elmira, 5:45 p.m.

Wednesday'sGames WashingtonatOregon, 6p.m. Arizonaat Utah,7 p.m. UCLA at California, 7:30p.m. Arizona Stateat Colorado, 8p.m. Thursday'sGames WashingtonStateatOregonState,6 p.m. USCatStanford,8 p.m. Saturday,Feb.22 Washington atOregonState,1 p.m. UCLA at Stanford, 3p.m. Arizona atColorado,6 p.m. Sunday,Feb.23 ArizonaStateat Utah,5 p.m. USCatCalifornia, 5p.m. WashingtonStateatOregon,6p.m. Saturday'sScores

East Albany(NY) 74, Maine63 BostonU.87, Loyola(Md.) 72 Brown62,Penn55 Bucknel73, l Army61 CCSU 74, SacredHeart 69 Columbia69,Dartmouth59 Thursday 83,Rhode Island71 Boysbasketball: Summitat Bend,7 p.m.; Madras Duquesne Harfford61, NewHampshire 59 at Gladstone,7p.m. Harvard67,Cornell 44 Holy Cross 72, Lehigh67 Friday Boys basketball:Ridgeviewat MountainView,7 lowa82,PennSt. 70 p.m.; CrookCountyatRedmond,7p.m.;Cottage Lafayette74,American U. 62 Grove atSisters, 7:15 p.m.;LaPineat Junction Nayy71,Colgate61 Ohio 73,Buff alo70 City, 7:15p.m. 84, DePaul 61 Girls basketball:Bendat Summit, 7 p.m.;Moun- Providence tain View at Ridgeview, 7 p.mcRedmondat Crook Rider71,Fairfield 62 County,7p.m.;CottageGroveatSisters,5:45p.m.; RobertMorris 69,MountSt. Mary's61 Gladstone at Madras, 7p.mc LaPineat Junction SaintJoseph's75, LaSalle 64 St. Francis(Pa.)89,Fairleigh Dickinson82 City, 5:45p.m. Brook78,Mass.-Lowell68 Wrestling: Sisters, LaPine, Madras,CrookCounty, Stony 56, NCState55 Ridgeview at Special District 2championships in Syracuse Uconn 86,Memphis81,OT La Pine,4p.m. Swimming:OSAAClass 5A, 4A/3A/2A/1Astate UMass67,GeorgeWashington 61 championshipat s Mt.HoodCommunity College, Vermont76, UMBC52 Yale66,Princeton65,OT TBD South Nordicskiing:OHSNOstatechampionship at MeisA&M68, AlabamaSt.65, OT snerSnoP ark, TBD;OISRAstatechampionshipsat Alabama AlcornSt.67, MVSU63 Mt. Bachelofreestyl r, eandbiathlon, noon Ark.-PineBluff64,Southern U.58 Auburn92,Mississippi St.82 Saturday Girls basketball:Trinity LutheranatMountainValley CharlestonSouthern 84,Winthrop64 CoastalCarolina75,Gardner-Webb60 League tournament atOIT,TBD Wrestling: Sisters, LaPine, Madras,CrookCounty, Davidson88,GeorgiaSouthern 73 eSt.79,Bethune-Cookman67 Ridgeview at Special District 2championships in Delawar La Pine, 10a.mc Culver at Class2A/1A Special Duke69,Maryland67 E. Kentucky 86,Jacksonville St.65 District 3championships in Culver,TBD Swimming:OSAAClass 5A, 4A/3A/2A/1Astate ETSU93,Stetson66 Elon 86, Sa m ford69 championshipat s Mt.HoodCommunity College, Florida A8 M82,CoppinSt.71 TBD FloridaGulf Coast84, SC-Upstate80 Alpineskiing:OSSAat Warner Canyon, TBD Nordicskiing:OHSNOstatechampionshipat Meis- FloridaSt.67, WakeForest 60 76, TheCitadel67 snerSnoP ark, TBD;OISRAstatechampionshipsat Furman Georgia61,Mississippi 60 Mt. Bachelor,classicandrelay, 10a.m. Hampton79,Norfolk St. 73,OT High Poin72, t Radford 65 TENNIS JamesMadison64, UNCWilmington 62 Longwood 76,Campbell 53 LouisianaTech85, Rice 46 Professional Louisiana-Lafayette 85, ArkansasSt.67 QatarTotalOpen Louisiana-Monroe 65, UALR49 Saturday Marshal 59, l Charl o tte 56 At TheKhalifaTennisComplex Md.-EasternShore87,Howard73 Doha,Qatar MiddleTennessee81,SouthernMiss. 64 Purse:$2.44 million(Premier) MoreheadSt.79,TennesseeTech53 Surface:Hard-Outdoor MurraySt. 72,E.Illinois 60 Singles NC Central67,SCState53 Bemifinals Carolina75,Pittsburgh71 AngeliqueKerber (6),Germany,def.JelenaJankov- North Northeastern60,Coll. ofCharleston44 ic (5),Serbia,6-1,7-6 (6). Presbyterian72 UNCAshevile 71 SimonaHalep(7), Rom ania, def. AgnieszkaRad- Richmond 82,Fordham70 wanska (2), Poland,7-5,6-2. SE Louisiana 71, Nicholls St. 66 SIU-Edwardsvig83, e Austin Peay68 ABNAMROWorld Tournament SavannahSt.73, NCA&T48 Friday South Alabama69,W.Kentucky62 Saturday SouthCarolina67, Alabama66 At Ahoy'Stadium St.Bonaventure85,GeorgeMason73 Rotterdam,Netherlands Towson 85 Wiliam8 Mary 70 Purse:$2.05million(WT500) Troy85,Georgia St.81 Surface:Hard-Indoor Tulane86,UAB80 Singles UCF75,SouthFlorida 74 Semifinals VMI 77,Liberty 70 TomasBerdych(3), CzechRepublic, def.Ernests Vander bilt57,TexasA&M 54,OT Gulbis,Latyia,6-3,6-2. Virginia63,Clemson58 MarinCilic, Croatia,def.IgorSijsling, Netherlands, VirginiaTech52, Miami45 5-7,6-3,6-2. Woffor d64,AppalachianSt.58 Midwest CopaClaro Akron62,N. Illinois 54 Saturday BowlingGreen66,Ball St.64 At Buenos Aires LawnTennis Club Cincinnati73,Houston62 Buenos Aires, Argentina Denver73, IPFW62 Purse:$567,760(WT260) Drake70,Loyola ofChicago62 Surface:Clay-Outdoor E.Michigan65,Toledo44 Singles GreenBay68,ClevelandSt. 54 Semifinals ginoisSt.70,Bradley54 FabioFognini(2), Italy,def.Tomm y Robredo (3), lIndiana St.60,S. Illinois 57 Spain,3-6, 7-5,6-3. St.70,TexasTech64 DavidFerrer(1), Spain,def. NicolasAlmagro (4), lowa Kansas95,TCU65 Spain,6-4, 6-2. KentSt.83,Cent.Michigan75 Marquette81,Xavier 72 U.S. NationalIndoorChampionship Missouri75,Tennessee70 Saturday N.DakotaSt.75,Nebraska-Omaha59 At TheRacquetClubof Memphis NorthDakota74, Montana69 Memphis,Tenn. Ohio St.48, llinois 39 Purse:$647,675(WT250) Purdue82, Indiana64 Surface:Hard-Indoor S. DakotaSt.62,W.Ilinois 50 Singles Saint Louis64, VCU62 Semifinals SouthDakota71, IUPUI 67 Kei Nishikori(1),Japan,def. MichaelRussell, Unit- Valparaiso77, Milwaukee62 ed States, 6-3, 6-2. W. Michigan 68, Miami(Ohio) 57 Ivo KarlovicCroat , ia,def.Yen-hsun Lu(4), Taiwan, Youngs townSt.59,Rl.-chicago56 6-1, retired. Southwest AbileneChristian108, DallasChristian 69 Arkansas 81, LSU 7 0 BASKETBALL Baylor87,KansasSt.73, 20T HoustonBaptist 99,Cent. Arkansas83 NBA NorthTe xas53, East Carolina51 NorthwesternSt.87, Lamar67 NATIONALBASKETBALLASSOCIATION Oklah oma77,OklahomaSt.74 All TimesPST PrairieView53,JacksonSt. 50 EasternConferenoe Stephe nF.Austin67,Sam HoustonSt.60 W L Pst GB Texas88,West Virginia 71 d-Indiana 40 12 .769 Texas A&M-CC74,OralRoberts72,OT d-Miami 37 14 .725 2'/2 Texas Southern 74,Grambling St.71 d-Toronto 28 24 .538 12 Texas-Arlington 69,TexasSt. 62 Chicago 27 25 .519 13 Texas-PanAmerican68, UMKC59 Atlanta 25 26 .490 14'/2 Tulsa76,OldDominion 37 Washington 25 27 .481 15 UTEP84,FIU71 Brooklyn 24 27 .471 15'/r UTSA66,FAU56 Charlotte 23 30 .434 17Y~ Far West 22 30 .423 18 BYU60,Saint Mary's(Cal) 57 Detroit NewYork 20 32 .385 20 CS Bakersfield83,Seatle 65 Cleveland 20 33 .377 20'/z CS Northridge80, UCSantaBarbara 78,OT California72,Washington 59 Boston 19 35 .352 22 84, N.Arizona65 Orlando 16 38 .296 25 E. Washington Philadelphia 15 39 .278 26 FresnoSt.75,ColoradoSt.66 Gonzag a86,LoyolaMarymount67 Milwaukee 9 43 .173 31 Hawai83, i CalSt.-Fullerton 80 WesternConference I d aho St. 75, S.Utah65 W L Pst GB d-Oklahoma Cit y 43 12 .782 LongBeachSt. 74,CalPoly65 d-SanAntonio N. Colorado 83, MontanaSt. 73 38 15 .717 4 NewMexico 90,Nevada72 Houston 36 17 .679 6 d-L.A.Clippers New Mex i c o St.84,ChicagoSt.55 37 18 .673 6 Portland74, Pepperdine 62 Portland 36 17 .679 6 St. 72,Portland St. 65 Dallas 32 22 .593 10'/2 Sacramento Phoenix 30 21 .588 11 SanDiego70, Pacific 55 San Di e go St. 64,Air Force56 GoldenState 31 22 .585 11 Memphis 29 23 ,558 1 2'/2 SanFrancisco69,SantaClara63 Stanford69,Washington St.56 Minnesota 25 28 .472 17 Denver 24 27 .471 17 UC Irvine70, UCRiverside52 Utah66 NewOrleans 23 29 ,442 t 8'/z UCLABO, Utah 19 33 .365 22r/2 UNLV73, UtahSt. 62 UtahValley89, Idaho88 L.A. Lakers 18 35 .340 24 46,SanJoseSt.38 Sacrame nto 18 35 .340 24 Wyoming d-divisionleader Wednesday Boysbasketball:Gilchrist vs.TBDinMountainValley League play-in gameat Gilchrist, 7 p.m. Girls basketball:CulveratEastLinn Christian in Tri-RiverConferenceplayoffs, 6p.m.

Wo m e n's college

Saturday'sGames No games scheduled Today'sGame All-StarGame,5 p.m.

Men's College Pacific-12Conference All timesPST

Arizona UCLA Arizona St. California Colorado Stanford Utah Washington Oregon St.

Oregon WashingtonSt. SouthernCal

Conference Overall W L W L 10 9 8 8 7 7 6 6 5 3 2 1

2 3 4 4 5 5 7 7 6 8 11 10

Saturday'sGames California 72,Washington59 UCLA80,Utah66 Stanford69,Washington St.56 Today'sGames OregonSt.at Oregon, noon Coloradoat USC, 5p.m.

23 2 20 5 19 6 17 8 18 7 16 8 17 8 14 12 13 10 15 8 9 16 10 14

Saturday'sScores East American U. 72,Lafayette 61 Army75,Bucknell 63 BostonU.74, Loyola(Md.) 55 Bryant81,Fairleigh Dickinson51 Buffalo66,N. Illinois 57 Canisius75,Siena66 Cincinnati55,Temple53 Columbia65,Dartmouth59 Fairfield71,St.Peter's 39

Fordham 43, LaSalle 42 George Washington78,UMass54 Harvard84,Cornell 69 Holy Cross 76, Lehigh68 LIU Brooklyn 69, St.Francis (Pa.)66 Manhattan64,Niagara56 MountSt. Mary's76, SacredHeart 63 Navy76,Colgate47 Penn78,Brown51 Princeton96,Yale 75 RobertMorris66,CCSU49 Rutgers90, UCF50 St. Bonaven ture63, Duquesne62 St. John's69,Viganova56 VCU70,RhodeIsland44 Wagner62, St.Francis (NY)53 South Alabama St. 81,AlabamaA&M60 Appal achianSt.76,UNC-Greensboro67

Belmont 57,TennesseeSt.48 Bethune-Coo kman80, DelawareSt.51 Campbel72, l CharlestonSouthern 71 Chattanooga71,Furman54 EastCarolina56, North Texas49 Elon65,W.Carolina61 FloridaA&M83, CoppinSt. 80 FloridaGulf Coast 76,KennesawSt.42 GeorgiaSouthern 90,Davidson 82 Hampton 93, Norfolk St.59 JacksonvilleSt.79, E.Kentucky62 Liberty72,Gardner-Webb62 Lipscomb 84,North Florida 76 Louisiana-Lafayette 77,ArkansasSt. 76 MVSU 59, Alcorn St.56 Marshal71, l Charlotte 69 Md.-EasternShore66, Howard57 MiddleTennessee83, FAU77 MurraySt.83, E.Illinois 74 N. Kentucky 69, Jacksonville 61 NC A&T 75, SavannahSt. 61 NC Central57, SCState51 Presbyterian 56, HighPoint 48 SC-Upstate 69, ETSU60 SE Louisiana 68,Nicholls St.66 SIU-Edwardsvile81,AustinPeay65 Saint Joseph's89,GeorgeMason75 Samford61,Wofford55 Southern Miss. 91,Tulsa73 Southern U.77, Ark.-PineBluff68 Stetson62,Mercer 49 Tennessee Tech71, MoreheadSt. 58 Troy111,GeorgiaSt. 90 Tulane 66, FIU55 UAB71,LouisianaTech62 UALR 63,Louisiana-Monroe47 UNCAshevile 69,Longwood 52 UTEP65,OldDominion55 W.Kentucky81,SouthAlabama55 Winthrop 57, Radford 40 Midwest Akron87,BallSt.64 BowlingGreen61, E.Michigan56 Bradley54,Loyolaof Chicago49 Butler67,Georgetown59 Cent.Michigan88,Miami (Ohio) 47 Cleveland St.79, Detroit 74 Creighton85,Providence64 Dayton69, Richmond58 DePaul89,SetonHall 73 GreenBay81, Milwaukee69 lowa St.72,Kansas69 KansasSt.60,TexasTech54 KentSt.57, W.Michigan48 Marquette 75,Xavier 54 MichiganSt.70,OhioSt. 49 Minnesota 82, Northwestern 64 Nebra ska-Omaha68,N.DakotaSt.57 NewMexicoSt.74,ChicagoSt.64 S. Dakota St.83, W.Ilinois 79 SouthDakota74,IUPUI56 Toledo62,Ohio58 UMKC 87,Texas-PanAmerican84 UT-Martin102,SEMissouri 70 WrightSt.103,Ill.-chicago91 Youngstown St.84, Valparaiso56 Southwest Cent.Arkansas57, HoustonBaptist 55 NorthwesternSt.67, Lamar 60 PrairieView92, JacksonSt.76 SMU67,Houston 50 Stephe nF.Austin58,Sam HoustonSt.52 Texas A8M-CC61, OralRoberts53 Texas Southern84, Grambling St. 76 Texas St.54,Texas-Arlington49 UTSA63,Rice61 Far West BYU62,Gonzaga52 CS Northridge78,UCSantaBarbara54 Colorado St. 53,FresnoSt.47 Denver71,IPFW66 Hawai65, i CalSt.-Fullerton 52 Idaho69,UtahValley 61 LongBeachSt.85, CalPoly 72 Montana 52, North Dakota49 N. Arizona 86,E.Washington78 N. Colorado 65,MontanaSt.59 Nevada 75, NewMexico 73 Pacific102,LoyolaMarymount 95 S. Utah 80,Weber St. 64 Sacramento St.84, PortlandSt.80 SaintMary's(Cal)74, Pepperdine61 San Diego 59,Portland 52 San Diego St.77,Air Force66 Santa Clara74, San Francisco73 Seattle74,CSBakersfield 67 UC Riverside 87,UCIrvine75 UNLV 82, UtahSt. 80 Wyoming103 SanJoseSt80

GOLF PGA Tou Northern Trust 0pen

saturday

At Rivier a Countr y Club

LosAngeles Purse:$6.7 mi llion Yardage:7,349;Par 71 Third Round WilliamMcGirt 69-67-65 —201 George McNeil 69-68-66—203 CharlieBeljan 67-68-68—203 73-64-67—204 JasonAffred 67-69-68—204 BrianHarman 70-71-64—205 BubbaWatson 68-70-67—205 Cameron Tringale JimmyWalker 67-71-67—205 72-66-67—205 Jordan Spieth 69-68-68—205 CharlSchwa rtzel 66-70-69—205 DustinJohnson Sang-Moon Bae 67-66-72—205 72-67-67—206 Biff Haas 67-71-68—206 CharleyHoffman 68-71-67—206 Brendan Steele 69-65-72—206 AaronBaddeley 71-69-67—207 LukeGuthrie 71-70-66—207 JohnSenden 69-70-68—207 LeeWestwood 69-69-69—207 BryceMolder 69-69-69—207 Matt Every 68-68-71—207 Jim Furyk 67-67-73—207 RobertGarrigus 70-69-69—208 HidekiMatsuyama K.J. Choi

HarrisEnglish James Hahn BlakeAdams KenDuke DavidLingmerth ErnieEls DanielSummerhays Matt Jones Jhonattan Vegas KevinChappel Brendon Todd J.J. Henry Keegan Bradley JustinRose VictorDubuisson StuartAppleby DavidLynn Francesco Molinari RobertAllenby AngelCabrera ScottStallings BenCrane GeoffOgilvy ScottBrown GonzaloFernandez-Castano Erik Com pton KevinStadler Vijay Singh JustinLeonard HaroldVarnerlff J.B. Holmes lan Poulter MartinLaird Martin Flores KevinStreelman JasonGore Pat Perez RichardH.Lee Webb Simpson JohnHuh Will MacKe nzie MarcLeishm an HunterMahan Billy HurleIff y RetiefGoosen DavisLoveIII Graham DeLaet Scott Piercy Tim Wilkinson BenCurtis JasonDufner MichaelPutnam

69-72-67—208 70-69-69—208 71-72-65—208 67-70-71—208 71-69-69—209 70-69-70—209 71-70-68—209 71-72-66—209 67-73-70—210 70-69-71—210 71-70-69—210 71-70-69—210 70-69-71—210 68-70-72—210 70-72-68—210 70-72-68—210 72-71-67—210 70-71-70—211 67-73-71—211 71-69-71—211 69-71-71—211 67-72-72—211 72-70-69—211 74-68-69—211 70-67-74—211 71-70-71—212 74-67-71—212 69-69-74—212 75-67-70—212 70-72-70—212 69-72-72—213 67-71-75—213 72-70-71—213 70-73-70—213 72-69-73—214 72-69-73—214 71-69-74—214 69-72-73—214 69-72-73—214 70-72-72—214 71-71-72—214 73-69-72—214 69-74-71—214 70-73-71—214 70-71-74—215 73-69-73—215 71-71-73—215 70-73-72—215 71-69-76—216 71-72-73—216 70-73-74—217 70-72-76—218 71-72-75—218

LPGA Tour Women'sAustralian Open Saturday At VictoriaGolfClub Melbourne,Australia

Purse:91.2 million Yardage: 6,480; Par:72 TbirdRound aamateur ChellaChoi 70-71-62 —203 a-MinjeeLee 68-67-68—203 68-68-69—205 LydiaKo 66-68-72—206 SuzannPettersen 74-67-66—207 JennyShin 72-67-68—207 Mi HyangLee 70-69-68—207 Marianne Skarpnord 71-67-69—207 AmeliaLewis KarineIcher 69-68-70—207 MorganPressel 69-68-70—207 Holly Clyburn 68-68-71—207 CarolineHedwag 68-65-74—207 PerrineDelacour 70-73-65—208 KarrieWebb 71-69-68—208 JessicaSpeechley 71-67-70—208 a-Su-Hyun Oh 74-69-66—209 73-69-67—209 RebeccaLee-Bentham 72-68-69—209 CarolineMasson 70-68-71—209 HaruNomura DewiClaireSchreefel 70-68-71—209 JessicaKorda 67-70-72—209 a-JingYan 71-66-72—209 AmyAnderson 72-70-68—210 DianaLuna 70-71-69—210 StacyLew>s 71-69-70—210 SarahKemp 71-68-71—210 Cheyenne Woods 74-65-71—210 68-70-72—210 CarlotaCiganda 69-69-72—210 ValentineDerrey 68-69-73—210 PaulaCreamer 70-73-68—211 TrishJohnson LorieKane 71-71-69—211 BrookePancake 70-70-71—211 GiuliaSergas 68-71-72—211 AzaharaMunoz 68-70-73—211 AnnaNordqvist 72-64-75—211 HannahBurke 72-72-68—212 GerinaPiler 75-69-68—212 PerniffaLindberg 71-71-70—212 68-72-72—212 SarahJaneSmith 69-70-73—212 TiffanyJoh 70-68-74—212 AyakoUehara 70-74-69—213 BeckyMorgan AlisonWhitaker 71-72-70—213 Pornanong Phatlum 73-68-72—213 Dori Carter 70-70-73—213 Lee-Anne Pace 72-67-74—213 HeeYoungPark 67-77-70—214 YaniTseng 71-73-70—214 TamieDurdin 73-70-71—214 73-69-72—214 SandraGal 72-70-72—214 Sue Kim 74-68-72—214 Mirim Lee 73-69-72—214 LindseyWright 72-69-73—214 AustinErnst 71-70-73—214 PaolaMoreno MarionRicordeau 67-74-73—214 Line Vede l 73-68-73—214 Julia Boland 70-72-73—215 Katie M.Burnett 69-72-74—215 BeatrizRecari 72-69-74—215 JaclynSweeney 67-72-76—215 71-73-72—216 MarinaAlex 73-71-72—216 Rebecca Artis 71-73-72—216 Breanna Eliott 72-71-73—216 StacyLeeBregman 71-71-74—216 BrittanyLincicome JulietaGranada 70-70-76—216 Sydnee Michaels 68-71-77—216 Eun-HeeJi 70-72-75—217 KellyTan 70-70-77—217 Kris Tamulis 73-71-74—218 HannahJun 69-72-77—218 Nikki Campbell 69-71-78—218 72-72-75—219 Sandra Changkija 72-70-78—220 PazEcheverria

Cham PIoffbs Tour ACEGroupClassio

Saturday At TwinEaglesGolf Club (Talon Course) Naples, Fla. Purs e: $1.6 millioII Yardag e: 7,193; Par :72 Kirk Triplett

secondRound

BernhardLanger DuffyWaldorf Olin Browne Colin Montgom erie BobTway Bill Glasson GeneSauers MarkMcNulty MichaelAllen Billy Andrade TomLehman RoccoMediate KennyPerry RodSpittle TomPerniceJr. ChienSoonLu Jay Haa s SteveLowery Tommy Armour III MikeGoodes MarkCalcavecchia MarkO'Meara DavidEger WesShort,Jr. TomKite Bart Bryant LeeRinker StevePate Jim Thorpe MikeReid MorrisHatalsky JohnInma n Larry Mize BrianHenninger Jay Don Blake GaryKoch ScottHoch MarkBrooks TomPurtzer PeterSenior BradBryant FuzzyZoeger RogerChapman Jim Rutledge BobbyClampet DavidFrost JohnHarris Jeff Sluman SteveElkington JohnRiegger PeterJacobsen Kohkildoki ScottDunlap JoeySindelar Willie Wood LorenRoberts Hale Irwin TomByrum AndrewMagee EstebanToledo MarcoDawson Rick Fehr DanForsman

GregBruckner Jim Gallagher,Jr. DanaQuigley BobGilder MarkWiebe BruceFleisher Nick Price RussCochran TomWatson LarryNelson BradFaxon WayneLev> Scott Simpson Jeff Hart BobbyWadkins Curtis Strange

67-67—134 64-70—134 67-68—135 66-69—135 70-67—137 65-72—137 69-69—138 70-69—139 68-71—139 68-71—139 71-69—140 70-70—140 70-70—140 70-70—140 70-70—140 69-71—140 69-71—140 68-72—140 68-72—140 68-72—140 68-72—140 73-69—142 70-72—142 69-73—142 69-73—142 71-72—143 71-72—143 70-73—143 73-70—143 70-73—143 71-73—144 72-72—144 71-73—144 71-73—144 72-72—144 70-74—144 73-71—144 70-74—144 70-74—144 75-69—144 75-69—144 72-73—145 72-73—145 72-73—145 72-73—145 70-75—145 71-75—146 71-75—146 74-72—146 70-76—146 68-78—146 71-76—147 72-75—147 72-75—147 73-74—147 75-72—147 75-72—147 75-72—147 76-71—147 76-71—147 76-71—147 71-77—148 71-77—148 72-76—148 75-73—148 71-78—149 74-75—149 74-75—149 76-73—149 72-78—150 70-80—150 75-75—150 77-73—150 77-74—151 77-74—151 74-78—152 75-77—152 76-76—152 77-77—154 78-76—154

DEALS Transactions BASEBAL L

AmericanLeague BALTIMOR EORIOLES—Claimed INF/OFJimmy ParedesoffwaiversfromMiami. BOSTON REDSOX—Agreed to termswith LHP Andrew Miler onaone-yearcontract. CLEVEL AND INDIANS — Agreedto termswith RHPAaronHarangonaminor leaguecontract. SEATTLE MARINERS—Agreedto terms with 1B JustinSmoa konaone-yearcontract. NationalLeague CHICAGO CUBS — Agreed to terms with UT EmilioBonifacioonaminor leaguecontract. MIAMIMARLINS—Assigned RHPChris Hatcher outright toNewOrleans(PCL). COLLEGE CHATT ANOOGA—NamedSeanDawkins running backscoach.


SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2014 • T HE BULLETIN C 3

HISTORY

HOCKEY

These moments of defeat paleto Bogataj's agony • Slovenian skier's fall lives on in sporting lore as'Wide World of Sports' opener By Rich Hofmann Philadelphia Daily News

The opening sequence, in many ways, defined sports television in the 1960s, '70s and

'80s. On Saturday afternoon, pretty much every Saturday afternoon, the familiar mu-

sic would play in the background and the great Jim McKay would read these words: "Spanning the globe to bring you the constant variety of sport. The thrill of victory ... ... and the agony of defeat. The h u man d r am a o f ath l etic competition. This is ABC's 'Wide World of Sports.' "

The video that accompanied the narration changed through the years, except for one part — the agony-of-defeat part. As soon as ABC got the tape of a 1970 ski jumping event in Oberstdorf, in what was

~g-

I

-

then West Germany, the image was set — of

Vinko Bogataj, a ski jumper from Slovenia, tumbling and falling off the ramp, taking out a sign and landing in the crowd. In what might be my favorite Olympic

Petr David Josek/The Associated Press

USA forward T.J. Oshie scores a goal in a shootout against Russia. Oshie made four of his six shootout attempts in the Americans' 3-2 win Saturday.

moment, I got to meet the Agony of Defeat Guy in Sarajevo in 1984 — and to find out

that his attitude about the whole thing was just about perfect. As he said, "I look at it this way. I would

prefer it to be a shot of me being a champion. But if it can't be, well, why not?"

We see it every Olympics, the kaleidoscope of losing, the pictures of Shaun White and Shani Davis and the rest. This was dif-

ferent, though. Bogataj had made a universal connection with American sports fans and understood it well. Acclaimed ABC

producer Roone Arledgewrote the line, McKay delivered it, and Bogataj cemented

•U.S. goestoT.J.Oshieagainand againand again in shootout — and it paid off with a win

it in our consciousness. Even now, I cannot

watch ski jumping at the Olympics without thinking about it. The other day, I looked on-demand at a clip of a ski jumping fall during the competition and it was nothing — just a bit of a stumble and fall on the landing. Bogataj's fall was legendary. As weather conditions deteriorated that day in Oberstdorf, the jump was getting too fast to be safe

— but he went anyway. "I realized that something was wrong," he said. "I tried not to go, tried to stop my-

self. But the speed was too big, about 105 kilometers an hour (about 65 mph). So I did everything I was able to do.... "Twenty meters from the edge, I fell on the right side of the ski jump. When I was lying on the ground, everyone was afraid to even touch me. They were afraid something serious had happened. They went to get the doctor. The first reaction came when I tried

to get up myself. Then the people came. "I didn't feel any pain at first. I was just

angry it happened. People kept telling me that it had to hurt. It looked so dangerous." A few years after it began using the tape, ABC sent Bogataj a copy. He said: "I was aware that it probably looked pretty bad. But I had a feeling that I was going to see a certain picture. And as it turned out, it was

almost exactly like I picture it in my head. But I still get nervous when I see it."

In 1980, ABC had a big dinner in New York for some of the more memorable participants in the "Wide World of Sports"

By John Branch New York Times News Service

SOCHI, Russia — Hockey is a team game, and this one was so big that it pitted country

with Oshie, a forward who plays for the St. Louis Blues.

"T.J. has been exceptional on

the shootout, and in hi s career

he's been outstanding," Bylsma skaters sat on the bench, help- said. "By far the best number on less witnesses to the outcome of our team, this year in particular. a wild match that could not be

Oshie opened the shootout with a goal on a low shot. Malkin's shot was deflected by Quick. In the second round, American James van Riemsdyk missed, but so did Datsyuk.

Joe Pavelski could have ended

O n c e we got to the fourth shooter, it for the United States, but Bo-

decided through 65 minutes of a n dthequalitymoveshehad,even brovsky stopped him. Kovalchuk, play and three rounds when he m i ssed, we in a tie-or-lose situation, cruised against country. But by the end, of a shootout — a point were going to ride him toward Quick and casually flipped out." it turned into a simple contest of i n the game that t h e "I WaS juSt the puck past his left hip. one-on-one. Olympics charmingly gt7jriir,jrig pf Oshie ha s m ade 25 Rules dictated that the teams "game-winning SOme~~>< The United States and Russia calls of 46 shootout attempts switch order. The Russians opened were tied through regulation, shots." in his NHL career. This the rest of the rounds, and the tied through overtime and still Oshie made 4 of 6 e / Se I COuld s eas o n, inte r r upted Americans had the final say. Kovtied through three rounds of a attempts, ma t ching d O (~ j r l g gO b y th e O l ympic tour- alchuk and Oshie missed, and then shootout. h is big-name Russian ~ ' nament, he has made Datsyuk and Oshie scored. Koval~ I Like his counterpart on the Rus- counterparts goal for 7 of 10 attempts, plus chuk and Oshie scored, and Datsian side, U.S. coach Dan Bylsma goal, miss for miss: Ev- gUBSSlf7g.I t he o n e penalty shot hesyuk and Oshie missed. had to decide which shooter to ap- geni Malkin in the first gg d gD g O has t r i ed. No one in the Each shot ratcheted the tension point to shoot the fourth attempt. round, then Ilya Kov- t league has made more. tighter. ~ ~ "I aged a couple of years in that He chose T.J. Oshie. And when alchuk and Pavel DatButintheNHL,Oshie that did not end the game, Byls- syuk alternating in the SBme mOVe 8 wo u ld have had only shootout," Bylsma said. ma was given a chance to choose others. In the eighth round, Kovalchuk OOUple fjmeS one chance Saturday. If again, and again, and again, and Finally, in the eighth a shootout extends be- surged toward Quick with speed again. round, after U.S. goal8 yond thr e erounds,each and confidence. Quick tipped the He picked Oshie, Oshie, Oshie tender Jonathan Quick er i CfeCf Wt)eil sub s equent shot must beshot away with his glove. and Oshie — allowed by the rules stopped a Kovalchuk taken bysomeone from It was Oshie's turn again. He o f the Olympics but not in t h e attempt, Oshie flicked the bench, until all avail- came at Bobrovsky and slid the National Hockey League, where a shot p ast R u ssia's — USA'sT.J.Oshie able shooters are used. puck through the goalie's legs. It Bylsma coaches the Pittsburgh g oaltender Ser g e i Only thencan a player hit the back of the net and the waPenguins. Bobrovsky. be called upon again. ter bottle atop the goal popped into "I kept looking back, seeing The Bolshoy Ice Dome fell But r u les at the Olympics al- the air. "I was just thinking of someif anyone else was going to go," mostly silent, as if suddenly un- low teams to use players as often Oshie said. "I told some of the plugged. Oshie and the U.S. team as they want after the first three thing else I could do, tryingto keep boys on the last couple, 'I'm run- had a 3-2 victory in a much-antic- rounds. For Bylsma, it took some him guessing," Oshie said. "I had ning out of moves out here.' " ipated preliminary-round game. o fthe guesswork out of each deci- to goback tothe same move a couIt was Oshie, 27, who stayed on The first question Bylsma faced sion. Simply go with your best, win ple times. I was glad it ended when the ice while the rest of the U.S. afterward was why he had stuck or lose. it did."

series. Two received a standing ovationMuhammad Ali and Vinko Bogataj. Said Bogataj: "It was one of the most beautiful

and pleasant moments of my life." Kind of a journeyman jumper, Bogataj said that he was never the same after the

fall, that he could never shake just a sliver of inner fear. He never jumped in the Olympics. He worked as a coach, and as a truck

driver after that, and he also worked as

BOBSLEDDING

Fenlator hashad long roadfrom NewJerseyto Sochi

an artist. When we talked, in an interview

arranged for a few reporters by ABC, he was in Sarajevo to work as a starter at the 70-meter ski jump. That day, as he stood on the hill, Bogataj watched as one of the few medal favorites from Yugoslavia, Primoz Ulaga, completely bombed and finished second-to-last in the competition. Bogataj and Ulaga were friends, both from Slovenia, which was one of the socialist republics that then stood un-

steadily beneath the same national umbrella. Sarajevo is in Bosnia and Herzegovina, a different republic. About 25,000spectators crowded onto the hill that day, ready to cheer on Ulaga. When he did so badly, they all left — but not before a vicious round of booing and whistling in derision. Bogataj explained away the reaction as coming from a group of people who did not

By Tom Withers

Jazmine Fenlator, right, and

The Associated Press

make sure she's OK," said her teammate Elana Myers, USA-I's

Loio Jones

pilot. "I've personally had a lot of talks with her, especially here at the Olympics, to go out there and a heat race of have fun and see what happens. " the women's At one point, the money dried up bobied compe- and it looked as if Fenlator might tition Friday. have to abandon her Olympic chase. She never once thought of quitting. Michael Sohn Irhe

KRASNAYA POLYANA, Rus-

sia — Nothing has slowed Jazmine

of the United States start for

Fenlator. Not her lack of money. Not her

mother's debilitating illness. Not her college course load while working odd jobs to make ends meet. Noteven Hurricane Irene. Fenlator, who will drive USA-3 in the women's bobsled competi-

Associated Press

Instead, she went to work.

tion in Sochi with Olympic hurdler-turned-brakeman Lolo Jones

She sold T-shirts, juggled three jobs while pursuing her master's degree and turned to crowdsourcing

in the back, has driven around

— fundraising via the Internet — to

obstacles more challenging than anything she will encounter at 80 The daughter of a Jamaican father, whose work ethic rubbed

thatpummeled the East Coast. Fenlator takes everything in

she has drawn strength from her mother's bravery in the fight

raise $3,000, money she used to pay for training and transportation. "A lot of my fundraising is for bobsled and all of my work money goes to my mom," she said. "I pay

understand the sport. Another guy told me

off onher,and a mother who has

stride. It's the only way she knows.

against a ruthless disease that at-

for her car insurance. Sometimes

the truth about the booing. "Why? He's Slovenian," he said. Seven years later, Yugoslavia fell apart. Eight years later, the war came. "Wide World of Sports" ended its series run in 1998. McKay died in 2008. Wikipedia says Bogataj is 65 today and living in Slovenia. Several versions of the video are on You-

battled lupus most of her life, Fen- As she discusses her sacrificlator's a fighter. es and rattles off the ways she's One toughJersey girl. earned money — "I've worked at a She's done whatever it has taken creperie, been a freelance graphic to fund her athletic dream, coped designer, did some baby-sitting, with guilt and grief as her mom, Su- washed floors and cleaned toilets" zie, struggled with her health while — she does so smiling. feeling helpless a half-world away, Fenlator has spent months away and provided her family with finan- because of races, and there are cial support when their home was days when she's overwhelmed severely damaged in2011by a storm with worry. In a way, though,

Tube and have been viewed hundreds of

thousands of times. Just search for "agony of defeat."

mph on a bobsled track.

tacks the immune system. she may have only $200 in her acFenlator puts on a defiant face, count and she has to pay the phone but her teammates can sense when

she's down.

bill and put food on the table." It's that drive, the will to win that

brought her to Russia and will keep her going long after she leaves. "I'm a hustler," she said. "You ican women have nicknamed themselves — surrounds the one work and you grind because at they call "JWoww." the end of the day, there's a bigger "We're always trying to keep picture." She's fought hard to see it. her head up and pump her up and And it's at those moments when "The Wolfpack" — as the Amer-


C4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2014

Today's event sehedule > .'; ';:.':.'";.'„:;:;:.:";.':.'; .";.';',.'-' Hockey

Curling

Curling(con't)

Nordicskiing

Snowdoard

MEN

WOMEN

MEN

Austria vs. Norway, midnight Russia vs. Slovakia, Slovenia vs. United States,4:30a.m. Finland vs. Canada, 9 a.m.

Denmark vs. South Korea, Japanvs. Switzerland, Sweden vs. Russia, United States vs. Canada, 2 a.m. Russia vs. Britain, South Koreavs. United States, Japan vs. China, 9 p.m.

China vs. Britain, Germanyvs. Russia, Switzerland vs. United States, Norwayvs Denmark,Monday, 2 a.m.

Men's 4x10kmRelay (Classic/Free), 2 a.m.

Women's Snowboard Cross Quarterfinals, 1:15 a.m. Women's Snowboard Cross Semifinals,1:30 a.m. Women's Snowboard Cross Finals,1:45a.m. Men's Snowboard Cross Seeding 11 pm Men's Snowboard Cross Quarterfinals, Monday, 1:15a.m. Men's Snowboard Cross Semifinals, Monday, 1:30 a.m. Men's Snowboard Cross Finals,Monday, 1:45 a.m.

WOMEN

Qualifications (5-8) Germanyvs. Finland, midnight Japan vs. Russia, 9 a.m. Semifinals United Statesvs. Sweden, Monday, 4:30 a.m.

4

Belarus 3 France 2 South Korea 1 C zech Republic 0 Latvia 0 Britain 1 Finland 0 Australia 0 Slovakia 1 Croatia 0 Kazakhstan 0 Ukraine 0

Bodsled Men's Two-Man(Run 1), 8:15 a.m. Men's Two-Man(Run 2),9:50 a.m.

FigureSkating Ice Dancingshort dance, 7 a.m.

Freestyleskiing Men's Aerials Qualification,Monday, 5:45 a.m.

Speedskating Women's1,500, 6 a.m.

OLYMPICS SCOREBOARD

C;c.neS aIOun

G S B T

5 6 7 6 2 3 2 1 1

Men's15km Mass start, 7 a.m.

Norway vs. Switzerland, China vs. Canada, Germany vs. Denmark, United States vs. Sweden, 7 a.m.

Through Saturday (32medal events) Russia 4 6 N etherlands 4 4 U nited States 4 3 Norway 4 3 Germany 7 3 Canada 4 5 Sweden 1 5 Switzerland 5 1 Austria 2 4 3 2 China Japan 1 3 Slovenia 1 1 Italy 0 2

Biathlon

MEN

Medal table

Poland

Events through6a.m. Monday PST. All events streamedlive online at NBCOlympics.com

Alpine skiing Womea'sSuper-G (Start position in parentheses) 1. 18 AnnaFenninger,Austria,1:25.52. 2. 22 MariaHoefl-Riesch,Germany,1:26.07. 3. 16 NicoleHosp,Austria,1:26.18. 4. 20 LaraGut,Swilzerland,1:26.25. 5. 19 TinaMaze,Slovenia,1:26.28. 6. (30) Fraenzi Aufdenblatten, Switzerland,

15 14 14 13 12 12 8 7 7

1:26.79.

7. (9)FabienneSuter, Switzerland,1;26.89. 8. (14) Julia Mancuso,United States,Squaw Valley,Calif., 1:27.04. OtherU.S. Finishers 18. (2) LeanneSmith, North Conway, N.H., 1:28.38. NR. (7)LaurenneRoss, Bend, Dre., DNF. NR.(29)StaceyCook, Mammoth, Calif., DNF .

0 5 1 5

Curling

3 5

Men Sweden8,Germany4 Switzerland9, Denmark3 Canada 7, Britain5 China9,Russia 6 Women Canada 8,Japan6 China 7,Sweden6 Britain10,SouthKorea8 Sweden 7, UnitedStates6 Canada5,Russia 3 Switzerland 8, Britain6 Denmark 9, China6

3 5 0 0 4

0 1 4 0 2 4

1 1 3 2 1 3 1 2 3 0 1 2

2 1 0 1 0 0

0 1 0 0 1 1

Hockey

2 2 1 1 1 1

Men

Slovenia3,Slovakia1 UnitedStates3,Russia2, SD Switzerland1,CzechRepublic 0 Sweden 5, Latvia 3

Women Ouarterlinals Sweden 4,Finland2 Switzerland2, Russia0

Nordic skiing

TV sehedule • All Times PST,Subjecttochange • Primetimrepl e aysareshowneach night beginningbetweenmidnight and2 a.m. • Eventsto beaired live ontheWest Coast are notedwithanasterisk (*)

Today NBC

3-6 p.m.— Men'sCross-Country,4x10km RelayGoldMedalFinal; Wom en's Snowboarding,SnowboardCross 7-11 p.m.— FigureSkating, IceDancing Short Dance;Men' sAlpineSkiing,Super-G GoldMedalFinal;Women'sSnowboarding, Snowboard CrossGoldMedal Final; Women's Spee skat d ing, 1500Gold Medal Final; Two-ManBobsled 11:36 p.m.-12:36 a.m.— Men's Biathlon, 15kmMassStart GoldMedalFinal; FigureSkating, IceDancing Short Dance Postgame NBCSN Midnight-2 a.m.— Men'sCurling,USAvs. Canada try, 2-416 a.m. — Men's Cross-Coun 4x10km Relay Gold Medal Final* — Men' s Hocke y , Sl o veni a vs. 416-7*a.m. USA

7-11 a.m.— FigureSkating, IceDancing * Short Dance

11 a.m.-noon — Men's Biathlon,15kmMass StartGoldMedal Final Noon-2p.m.— Hockey Encore 2-4 p.m.— GameoftheDay:Hockey MSNBC 2-6a.m.— Women' sCurling,USAvs.Can* ada

CNBC 1-4p.m.—Men'sCurling, USAvs. Sweden USA — Men's Hockey, Midnight-2:30 a.m. Austriavs.Norway* — Men' s Hockey,Russia vs. 4:30-7 a.m. * Slovakia

9-11:30 a.m.— Men'sHockey,Finlandvs. Canada'

Monday NBC 3-5p.m.—Women'sBiathlon,12.5kmMass StartGoldMedalFinal; Men'sSnowboarding, SnowboardCross; Men'sFreestyle Skiing,Aerials 8-11:30 p.m.—FigureSkating, IceDancing Gold MedalFinal; Men'sSnowboarding, Snowboard CrossGold Medal Final; Mens' FreestyleSkiing,AerialsGoldMedal Final; Men'sSkiJumping, TeamK-125LargeHil GoldMedalFinal 1-2a.m. —Two-ManBobsled, Gold Medal Final Runs;FigureSkating, Ice Dancing GoldMedalFinalPostgame NBCSN Midnight-4 a.m.—Women'sCurling, USA vs. SouthKorea 4-7a.m.—Women'sHockey, Semifinal * 7-10:30 a.m.—Figure Skating, IceDancing Gold MedalFlnal* 10:30a.m.-noon — Men' s SkiJumping, TeamK-125 LargeHil GoldMedalFinal*; Women'sBiathlon,12.5kmMassStart Gold MedalFinal Noon-2p.m.— Hockey Encore 2-4p.m.— GameoftheDay:Hockey MSNBC 9-11:30 a.m.— Women' sHockey,Semifinal*

Mark Humphrey/The Associated Press

U.S. fans cheer a second period goal during the American's 3-2 shootout win over Russia onSaturday. The Russian fans aroundthem seem much lessenthused about the goal.

• American fans were few and far between,but they were therecheering From wire reports SOCHI, Russia-

en Brushoff and Tony Carlson walked into Bolshoy Ice Dome for the men'shockey game between the United States and Russia all decked out in stars and stripes. They didn't have much company. Small pockets of American fans were sprinkled around the 12,000-seat arena

B

the time, and now she's the subject.

On Friday night, the two Americans be-

"As athletes in front of a spotlight, it can came even tighter. literallybe 0.2 seconds, and that one snapPikus-Pace, with an Olympic story shot can say a lot about a small amount of lifted from a Hollywood screenplay, fitime," she said. nally got her medal, winning a silver she She also expressed her disappointment celebrated with her family. As the Eagle out loud, an utterance that had viewers all over America rewinding their DVRs to try

Mountain, Utah, resident learned that

Uhlaender, with a gripping tale of her some lip reading. (A hint: what she said is own, had missed out on a bronze by just not printable in a family newspaper.) four-hundredths of a second, Pikus-Pace grabbed her face and yelled "Nooooo." Motherly love, or not "I have to give Katie a hug," she said. If Martin Johnsrud Sundby needs a

P ikus-Pace could

u n derstand U h -

morale boost after his disappointing race laender's pain. After all, four years ago in at the Sochi Olympics, he shouldn't look Vancouver she had missed out on a medal Saturday for the marquee attraction of to his mother. by 0.10 seconds and briefly retired before the Sochi Games to this point, but they The nordic skier who leads the overall returning to the sport. were swallowed up by a sea of Russian World Cup was Norway's biggest hope fans that were clearly fired up to have the

for a medal in the men's 15-kilometer

Americans on their turf 34 years after the classicalrace on Friday, but ended up Miracle On Ice. 13th, more than 1 Vz minutes after winner "Outnumbered in n umbers, but not

Dario Cologna of Switzerland.

outnumbered in spirit," Brushoff said as His mother Gro Johnsrud Langslet was he marched to his seat. "As the under- watching the race live in a Norwegian TV dogs here, we're going to cheer that much studio, and wasn't exactly impressed with harder." her son's performance. Brushoff and Carlson somehow scored Resting her chin in her hand despontickets to the game as a capper to a two- dently as her son struggled in the warm week European adventure. They've seen conditions, Langslet said on DBTV: several other events at the Olympics, but "You're the worst Norwegian. You should the two natives of hockey-mad Minnesota go home." had this one on their bucket list. The comments seemed to be meant as "It is THE gold medal game without be- lighthearted banter, but Langslet didn't ing a gold medal game," Brushoff said. mince her words as her son neared the Both are too young to remember the finish. "Look at that," she said. "He doesn't game in Lake Placid, widely considered the greatest upset in Olympic history. Now stand a chance." theywill have a story of their own to tell. "We're at USA vs. Russia, IN Russia," Carlson said. "That's hard to beat."

Wagner goesviral Ashley Wagner is impressed. The morning after her first performance of the Olympics, the American

Fast friends

They've always been fast, but not al-

Jamaicabobsled team feelsthe love

The Jamaican bobsled team won't reachthepodium hereunless nearl y everyone else gets lost on the way to the

track today. But if there were a competition for the most popular team in the Caucasus

Mountains, they'd be a lock for gold. Making their first Olympic appearance since 2002, the Jamaican bobsled team

has enjoyed rockstar status for the past fortnight. Giddy volunteers clap when they walk by, reporters line up for interviews and fellow Olympians are constantly asking them to pose for pictures. Bobsled brakeman Lolo Jones — one

of the biggest names here — posted a video of an American teammate having a

chatter. Quite the opposite. She calls the meme "absolutely hilarious" and "one of the most awesome things

2-5p.m.—Women'sCurling, Denmark vs. Britain USA 2-5a.m.— Men'sCurling,USAvs. Switzer-

that ever happened to me in my life." It's figure skating's version of "McKayla Maroney is Not Impressed," the shot

of the U.S. gymnast's displeasure at winning silver that was the sensation of the

Men Final Ranking 1. AlexanderTretiakov, Russia,3:44.29. 2. MartinsDukurs,Latvia,3:45.10. 3. MattAntoine,UnitedStates,Prairie du Chien, Wis., 3:47.26. 4. Tomass Dukurs, Latvia,3:47.58. 5. SergeiChudinov, Russia,3:47.59. 6. NikrtaTregybov,Russia,3:47.62. 7. JohnFairbairn,Canada, 3:48.13. 8. KristanBromley,Britain, 3:48.17. OtherU.S. Finishers 15. JohnDaly,Smithtown, N.Y., 3:49.11.

Men'sK120Individual Final Ranking (Firsl andsecondjumpsin parentheses) 1. KamilStoch,Poland(1390,852,585;1360,

track the team.

sled. "No, that's not correct. I should say

79.8r 56.0)278.7. 2. Noriaki Kasai, Japan((139.0, 85.2, 57.0; 133.5,75.3,55.5)277.4. 3. Peter Prevc, Slovenia (135.0, 66.3, 57.0; 129.0,67.2,55.5)274.8. 4. SeverinFreund,Germany (138.0, 83.4, 57.0; 135.0,78.0,55.5)272.2. 5. AndersFannemel, Norway(132.0, 72.6,52.0; 123.0, 56.4,55.5)264.3.

United States skeleton athlete Katie Uhlaender, right, greets

viral.

one to be distressed by some social media

Skeleton

Ski jumping

mates for years but their relationship all the people here love us. We are a carwasn't always as close as it'sbecome in the ing people and we love them too."

a photo to her Facebook walL It captured her sour expression after an unexpectedly low score for her short program in the team competition — and it was going "I thought, 'Oh my gosh, this is either going to be really good or reallybad,' " she said Saturday. "Luckily, people thought it was funny." So does Wagner. Candid and outspoken, the two-time U.S. champion isn't

Men's1000 Final 1. VictorAn,Russia,1:25.325. 2. VladimirGrigorev,Russia,1:25.399. 3. SjinkieKnegt, Netherlands,1:25.611. 4. WuDajing,China,1:25.772. NR.SinDaWoon,South Korea,PEN. Women's1600 Final 1. ZhouYang,China, 2:19.140. 2. ShimSukHee, SouthKorea,2:19.239. 3. Arianna Fontana, Italy, 2:19.416. 4. JorienTerMors, Netherlands,2:19.656. 5. EmilyScott, UnitedStates, Springfield, Mo., 2:39.436. NR.KimAlang,South Korea,PEN. NR. LiJianrou,China,DNF.

week. Other athletes have acknowledged using a meetup app called "Tinder" to

"All the people here like us," said Winways fast friends. U.S. skeleton racers Noelle Pikus-Pace ston Watts, who will pilot the Jamaican and Katie Uhlaender have been team-

Short track

dance-off with one of the Jamaicans last

figure skater saw that a friend had posted

CNBC

land*

2012 Summer Games (top right). past year. Complete opposites off the icy Wagner recalls finding that amusing at track,theyhave shared aloveforspeed.

Women's4xgkmRelay 1. Sweden(Ida Ingemarsdoter, Emm a Wiken, AnnaHaag,Charlotte Kala), 53:02.7. 2. Finland (Anne Kylloenen, Aino-Kaisa Saarinen,KerltuNiskanen,KristaLahteenmaki), 53:03.2. 3. Germany(Nicole Fessel,StefanieBoehler, ClaudiaNystad,Denise Herrmann), 53:03.6. 4. France(Aurore Jean, Celia Aymonier, Anouk FaivrePiconrCoralineHugue), 53:47.7. 5. Norway(Heidi Weng,ThereseJohaug, Astrid UhrenholdtJacobsen,Marit Bjoergen), 53:56.3. 6. Russia(Julia Ivanova,DlgaKuziukova,Natalia Zhukova, Yulia Tchekaleva), 54:06.3. 7. Poland(Kornelia Kubinska,JustynaKowalczvk, SylwiaJaskowiec, Paulina Maciuszek), 54:38.9. 8. Italy (Virginia deMartin Topranin, ElisaBrocard,MarinaPiler, laria Debertolis), 55:19.9. 9. USA(KikkanRandall, Anchorage,Alaska, Sadie Blornsen,Winthrop, Wash., LizStephen, East Montpelier,Vt., Jessie Diggins, Afton, Minn.), 55:33.4.

teammate Noelle Pikus-Pace

during competition Friday. The two

g®4 su

have become friends off the track. Natacha Pisarenko /The Associated Press

6. MarinusKraus,Germany(130.0, 69.0,54.0; 133.0,74.4,54.5)257.4. 7. GregorSchlierenzauer, Austria (132.5, 59.1, 54.0; 129.5,68.1, 55.5)255.2. 8. MichaelHayboeck, Austria (131.0,70.8,53.5; 125.5,60.9,53.0)254.7. Did NotQualify ForJump2 35. Nick Fairall, Andover,N.H. (120.0,50.1, 50.0) 108.3. 48. NickAlexander,Lebanon, N.H.(111.5, 35.7, 44.5)87.0. NR.AndersJohnson,ParkCity,Utah,DSQ

Speedskating Men's1500 1. Zbigniew Brodka,Poland,1:45.006. 2. Koen Verweij, Netherlands,1:45.009. 3. Denny Morrison, Canada,1:45.22. 4. DenisYuskov,Russia,1:45.37. 5. MarkTuitert, Netherlands,1:45.42. 6. HavardBokko,Norway,1:45.48. 7. BrianHansen, United States,Glenview,III., 1:45.59. 8. Sverre LundePedersen,Norway,1:45.66. OtherU.S. Finishers 11. ShaniDavis, Chicago,1:45.98. 22. Joey Mantia, Dcala,Fla.,1:48.01. 37. Jonathan Kuck, Champaign, ii.,1:50.19.


SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

"It was tough out there today, for sure. It was definitely a battle. It's a really difficult hill and

C5

ROUNDUP

a really difficult set, so itwas a big challenge for everybody. I think especially running at the beginning of the race is really hard when it's a race like that. So I came out there and gave it

everythingI had and stuff happens when you're going for it. So, I don't have any regrets." — U.S. skier Laurenne Ross of Bend

New suits, but same problems forspeedskaters By David Pace The Associated Press

SOCHI, Russia — Maybe it wasn't the suits after all.

After shedding their new, high-tech skinsuits for their old-fashioned gear, American speedskaters still were without a medal at the Sochi Olympics. Zbigniew Brodka won Poland's first gold medal in the men's 1,500 meters, finishing 0.003 seconds ahead ofKoen Verweij of the Nether-

lands. It was one of the closest 1,500 finishes in Olympic history. Brodka and Verweij were initially shown on the scoreboard to be tied for the top spot, but when the time was broken down to the thousandths, the victory went to Brodka in 1 minute,

45.006seconds.Verweijwa ssecond in I:45.009. The bronze went to Canada's Denny Morrison, his second medal of the Sochi Games.

Verweij's silver medal gave the Dutch 13 of the 21 medals awarded so far in the sport, in-

cluding four golds. Traditionally, the U.S. team has been among the medal leaders halfway through the competition. Hoping to end the shutout, the U.S. had gotten

IOC approval just hours before the 1,500 started to go back to its old suits. The new ones had been touted as the fastest the world has ever seen.

Nordic skiing Charlotte Kalla erased a 25-second deficit Christophe Ena/The Associated Press

on the final leg to give Sweden the gold in the 4x5-kilometer relay. Finland finished second to

United States skier Laurenne Ross, of Bend, pauses after the super-G on Saturday. Rosscould not manage the difficult course in her final event of

win silver, and Germany took bronze. Norway

these Olympics and ended with a DNF. She was far from the only one with difficulties, as 18 of 50 skiers failed to finish.

was well behind in fifth. "It is tough to see because we are so good in relay, we have always been so good, many seconds before the other

Ross

girls," said Heidi Weng, who skied the first leg for Norway. "And today others were better

Continued from C1

than us."

Another Austrian, Nicole Hosp, added the

Short track

super-Gbronze to hersilverin the super-combined, giving that country an Alpine-leading four medals. German's Maria Hoefl-Riesch added a silver medal to the goal she won in super-combined. Mancuso, from Squaw Valley, Calif., has led the U.S. women in all alpine speed events

Zhou Yang of China won her second consecutive gold medal in the women's 1,500 meters

— a race that included a three-skater crash involving 500-meter gold medalist Li Jianrou of China. Viktor Ahn of Russia won gold in the men's 1,000, with teammate Vladimir Grigorev taking the silver. It was Ahn's second medal of

at the Rosa Khutor mountain venue, and she

earned bronze in the super combined. "The course is very difficult as you can see, as well as the changing conditions," Mancuso said of the super-G. "For my run, I think I watchedtoo many peoplehave bad runs and

the Sochi Olympics.

®-

Skeleton Alexander Tretiakov won gold in men's skeleton. Known as the "Russian Rocket," Tre-

it got to me."

tiakov finished well ahead of Latvia's Martins

Ross finished 11th in the downhill on Wednesday — her best downhill result of the

Dukurs after hurtling down a track he's trained on more than anyone else. Matt Antoine of the

I-

season — and posted a DNF in the super com-

United States won bronze.

bined on Monday. The super-G was her final event of the Winter Games. "Just to be here competing at the Olympics

Alessandro Trovati /The Associated Press

Switzerland's Dominique Gisin falls in the super-G on Saturday. at 22nd, Smith at 50th and Ross at 77th.

Polish ski jumper Kamil Stoch completed a gold medal sweep of the normal and large hills. Noriaki Kasai of Japan won the silver on

in with confidence. And the U.S. didn't do that

the large hill and Peter Prevc of Slovenia took bronze. Stoch joins Simon Ammann and Matti

has been incredible, and although only the top three places count, I have learned so much

over these past few days," Ross said. U.S. skier Leanne Smith, of North Conway,

lastspeedeventtoday

N.H., was the first racer to make it down the

Aksel Lund Svindal andBode Miller get another shot at Sochi Olympic medals in today's super-G, the last speedrace onthe alpine schedule. Svindal haswon six of the nine super-G racesover the past two World Cup seasons. Miller finished second in his most recent super-G. Neither was pleasedwith what happened in the Sochi downhill, when Norway's Svindal was fourth, and theAmerican Miller was eighth. World championTedLigety of the United States is also worth watching.

super-G course cleanly Saturday, but finished 18th after the rest of the field adjusted to the rapidly changing snow conditions. Stacey Cook, of Mammoth Mountain, Calif., did not

finish. "You had to have the right direction coming

off that jump because you're landing almost to the next gate," Ross told USA Today. "If you're too straight, there's no way to make that next

section. "I had a (radio) report that I needed to have some direction off the jump. But it was kind

— The Associated Press

"If you do well before, on World Cup, you go

good in World Cup," said Thomas Stauffer, Germany's women's alpine coach. "It's hard to just go in and (say), 'It's the Olympics, I'm peaking now.' " In cataloguing what's happened at the Sochi Olympics, race by race, Riml did not suggest any common thread to the lack of American

medals. He didn't offer much in the way of specifics, either. Speaking about the women's

speedteam, in general,he said,"The confidence level was not ... the same for the whole team as it was last year," when six U.S. rac-

ers finished in the top 16 of the final downhill standings.

of unclear, because some of the girls had gone out in the top section, too. It was so tough runRiml was adamant that the soft snow ning early like that." five races and finished with eight, helped by causedbytemperaturesregularly above 50deMidway through the 10-event Alpine sched- a gold and bronze from Lindsey Vonn, who is grees is not to blame for his racers' results in ule, the Americans have won only one of the 15 sidelined this time after knee surgery. Sochi, because, while unusual, "it's the same "We probably expected a little more, to be for everybody." medals awarded, Mancuso's bronze in the super-combined. Some individual athletes from honest," U.S. Alpine director Patrick Riml said Asked whether the U.S.-record eight Alpine other countries already have twice as many. Saturday. medals four years ago set the bar too high for Things look particularly bleak when comIn the World Cup standings this season, Mi- 2014, Riml quickly replied, "No." "It's definitely a high number to achieve," he pared to what happened at the 2010 Vancouver kaela Shiffrin is the highest American at No. Games: The U.S. had seven medals through 6; Mancuso is next at 20th, followed by Cook said, "but we still have strong athletes."

U.S. teenShiffrin readyfor debut me," Shiffrin said Saturday, a day after arriving in RusKRASNAYA P O L YANA, sia. "When I'm in the starting Russia — So far, slalom world gate, I'm expecting to feel jitchampion Mikaela Shiffrin ters, because I'm about to leap has been watching the Sochi out of the start and go as fast Olympics on TV from afar. as I can, trying to hit ... plastic Now she's in town and ea- gates. And who wouldn't get ger to head down a ski slope nervous doing that'?" herself. Shiffrin considers it "a realThe 18-year-old American ly enthusiastic nervousness" will make her Olympic de- that she can "channel" into but in Tuesday's giant slalom. good skiing. She's been training in Italy, Her best event, the slalom, is Friday. Germany and Austria the past The youngest women's couple of weeks, on snow that slalom champion in W i nter "ended up being really rutted," Games history was Italy's which she thinks means it'll be

victories in three of this sea-

Paoletta Magoni, who was 19 at the 1984 Sarajevo Olympics.

about the step back so far. "It's just been interesting for

The Associated Press

"There will definitely be

more nerves, because this means something to the rest of

similar to the soft conditions

on the Rosa Khutor course. "So it's perfect to get to train on that," she said.

Shiffrin won last season's the world, so that also makes World Cup slalom title, and it mean something more to

she's on pace to repeat, with

den has the next best record, one game ahead of China, Britain and Switzerland. In the men's

tournament, China and Sweden earned wins to stay at the top of the qualifying round stand-

ings. Canada and Britain are a game behind in the race for the four playoff spots.

Hockey Undefeated Sweden beat Latvia 5-3 to become the first team to advance to next week's

quarterfinals. Slovenia, playing in its first Olympic hockey tournament, surprised Slovakia 3-1. In the women's tournament, Sweden

upset Finland 4-2 and Switzerland beat Russia 2-0, setting up next week's semifinal matchups: Sweden vs. the United States and Canada vs. Switzerland.

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one medal, Julia Mancuso's

bronze in the super-combined. Shiffrin noticed, of course, and she was asked Saturday t

me to see, because it's a learning lesson that no matter how

gas."

Canada became the first team to qualify for

the semifinals in the women's Olympic curling tournament by beating Russia and Japan. Swe-

lom," Shiffrin said. "I'm going for a medal in two events."

cannot take your foot off the

Curling

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to the GS race, not just the sla-

good you are," she said, "you

al events at the same Winter Games.

son's six races. She also has a couple of podium appearances in giant slalom, and made clear Saturday she is not aiming for success only in her specialty. "I'm really looking forward

In

Nykanen as the only men to win both individu-

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ALPINE SKIING

By Howard Fendrich

Ski jumping

i ii

~/

ltrr

v

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C6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2014

PREP SCOREBOARD Swimming Class 5A Special District1 Championships At Juniper Swim 0FitnessCenter BOYS Team score s— Bend536,Summit463, Mountai nView365,Ashland187,Redmond85. Top eight finishers 200 medley relay — 1, Summit A

(John Hartmeier,Taj Mercer,Tomm y Brewer, Adrien Calmels), 1:40.84. 2, MountainView A, 1:42.23. 3,BendA, 1:45.33. 4, AshlandA, 1;55.25.

200 freestyle — 1, BrandonDeckard, MV, 1:43.13. 2,PaulRogers, B,1:40.46. 3, Jeremy Moon, S,1:49.91.4, Christian Offenhauser, 8, 1:52.38. 5,Justin Gilette, 8,1:57.22.6, Jonathan DavamiMV,1:58.77. , 7, NathanCox, MV, 1:59.40. 8,LoganStevens, MV,2:02.50. 200 individualmedley—1, BenBrockman, B,2:01.43.2,BaxterHaff igan,S,2:03.48. 3, GarrettRoss,2:09.51. 4, NathanBrown, 8, 2:11.57. 5, Matt Austin, B, 2:29.19. 6, Koal Robson, S,2:33.28. 7, MichaelWafford, MV, 2:34.72. 8, JacobCarreon, MV,2:36.22. 50 freestyle — 1, TommyBrewer, S, 21.23. 2, Joseph Murphy, MV,22.77. 3, Cole Harding, A,22.86.4, JordanSheller, B, 24.23. 5, Ti mothy Gorman, MV,24.26. 6,Jaden Boehme, 8,24.45.7,AdrienCalmels,S,24.51. 0, WyattCarrell, 8, 25.89. 100 butterfly —1, Ben Brockman,8, 54.86. 2,ColeMoore,B, 56.12. 3, Taj Mercer, S, 56.52. 4,Justin Gilette, 8,56.66. 5, Austin Snyder-Jewsbury,B, 59.19.6, NoahCox, MV, 1:01.81. 7,NateColeman, S,1:06.94. 8, Ethan Croyle, A,1:07.42. 100 freestyle — 1, JohnHartmeier, S, 48.67. 2,JosephMurphy, MV,49.94.3, Adrien Calmels, S,53.41.4, JordanSheller, B, 53.56. 5,NathanCox,MV,54.01.6,TimothyGorman, MV,54.11.7, JadenBoehme, B,55.31. 8, Noah Boehme,B,58.73. 500 freestyle — 1, Paul Rogres, 8, 4;51.25. 2, Christian Offenh auser, 8, 4:55r57, 3, Taj Mercer, S, 4:56.67. 4, ColeHarding, A, 4:57.76. 5, Jeremy Moon, S, 5:09.11. 6, Jonat hanDavami,MV,5:16.83.7,AustinSnyder-Jewsbury, 8, 5:27.12. 8, NoahCox, MV,

PREP ROUNDUP

MARINERS SPRING TRAINING

Bu O S Ominateatpre- iStriCtS Zunino Bulletin staff report

three blocks for the Saints,

HALSEY — Culver wrestlers finished first in all but

pounds), Marco Retano (113) and Bolt Anglen (132) each placed first in their respective three weight classes on Satur- weight classes after recording day en route to 430 points and wins by major decision in their a first-place finish at the eight- championship matches.

while E ri n

team District 3 Pre-Districts at

In other Saturday action:

five points, five boards, three Tuesday for a chance to adblocks and three steals. Trin- vance to the league playoffs. ity Lutheran (10-2 MVL, 15-7 BOYS BASKETBALL overall) plays a Mountain ValNorth Lake 47, Paisley 21: ley League playoff game on SILVER LAKE — M a tthew

Central Linn High School. GIRLS BASKETBALL Friday in Klamath Falls. The B u lldogs' S a xton Trinity Lutheran 58, Gilchrist North Lake 30, Paisley 24: Schaffner took f i r st-place 31: The Saints of Bend con- S ILVER LAK E — K e n d ra honors at 126 pounds after cluded the regular season with Murphy posted 15 points, 19 pinning Santiam's Mike Day- a Class 1A Mountain Valley rebounds, six blocked shots ton in 3 minutes, 31 seconds. Leaguevictory overtheirCen- and three steals to guide the Joshua Hendrix

w o n the

tral Oregon rivals, the Griz-

in the conference, plays host

C o w a n a d d ed to Rogue Valley Adventist on

Cowgirls to a Class IA Moun-

285-pound bracket for Culver, zlies. Katie Murphy scored tain Valley League home win. and Seth Abbas did the same a game-high 24 points and North Lake (8-4 MVL, 14-7 at 120. Christopher Munoz (106 recorded eight rebounds and overall), which finished fourth

Henkel f i n i shed

with

11

points, six rebounds and two steals to guide the Cowboys to a Class 1A Mountain Valley

League victory. Daniel Libolt had 10 points and three steals for North Lake (4-7 MVL, 7-13 overall), and Cameron McCord chipped in with 10

PEORIA, Ariz. — Now that he's spent some time

in the major leagues, Seattle Mariners catcher Mike

Zunino expects big things. "To get up there and have 50 games under your belt, it's just nice to know. You know what to expect. You know what you need

C~,

IIv Vi

to do, the kind of work you need to put in," Zunino

f

said. "It makes the transi'I

tion going into this year a little bit easier."

h.."

The former third over-

all pick of the 2012 draft caught 50 games last sea-

xt Ixi,

son but hit only .214 while

ip W

striking out 49 times in 173 plate appearances. He's got plenty to work on in spring training, but has gone from trying to make the club out of s pring training last year to gearing up for the top job in 2014.

The 22-year-old Zunino acknowledged thatmaking the adjustment from Triple-A to the majors so quickly was difficult. A

98.

Team scores —Eagle Point 364.5, Churchill 2685,MountainView2345, Redmond210, Bend200.5,Ashland118,Summit105, Springfield 99,Wilamette31rNorthEugene12. Top six finishers 106 — 1, Zack Howe,MV.2, Conner Duhn, MV. 3,Austin Doescher,R. 4, Mikey Johnson ,EP.5,CorbinWasson,Spr.6,Quintin McCoy, Sum.113 —1,Jorrin Ishihara,C. 2, DerickTollen,C.3, ChristianTorrico, EP.4, Ivan Vaffe,EP.5, ChaunzeLancaster, MV.6, Gage Stroub, W.120— 1, JakeAyers, C.2, Austin Rystedt,R.3, Kevin Snyder,Spr. 4, Michael Ham mond, EP . 5, ThomasBrown, Sum. 6, TristanBaker,MV.126 —1, Levi Pomeroy, EP. 2,Gabriel Blough,C.3, KaseyBeuschlein, B. 4, EddiePerez-Rivera, EP . 5, Haden Kingrey, MV. 6,SageFarnworth, B.132 —1, Alek Callahan,EP.2, Wyatt Slaght, MV.3, PatrickLeiphart ,Sum.4,ChaseMisener,MV.5,Damian Gonzalez,EP.6, Austin Palmer,B.188 — 1, Riley Jaramiffo,C.2, Mitch Wilett, R. 3, Kaleb Winebarger,MV.4, LorenDenn, EP . 5, Nicolai Spring, B. 6,Dustin Reyes,Sum.145 — 1, Tracy Pitcher,MV.2, John Hickey, R.3, Justin Kearney,C. 4, NoahHaines, B. 5, Kaden Crandaff,EP.6, Bryan O'Neil, EP.152— 1, JamesMcCoy,EP . 2, Kevin Wright, MV.3, AndrewBordeaux,C.4, Sebastian Lopez,Spr. 5, Sam Gostnell, A. 6, JohnathonMoran, C.160 — 1, HunterHoeptner,EP.2, Gavin Carroll, C. 3, JacobThompson, Sum.4, JoeJones, W.5, Justin Vinton, B. 6,ThaneBaumer, EP . 170 — 1,SeanFreeman, EP . 2, Tucker Pies, B. 3, Toby Arndt, MV.4, Michael Monroy, C.5, BunkerParrish, R.6, Wyatt Brink,C.1821, Brennan Yates, R.2, Mitchell Hindrum,C. 3,CadeFoisset,B.4,BlainCloney,EP.5,Max Montgomery,A.6, JordanBenz, R.195 — 1, Ethan Pomeroy,EP.2, ZachLaCasse, R. 3, NoahYunker,Sum.4, ChanceSwenson, A. 5, JuanGregorio, B.6, JoshuaRogers, Spr.220 — 1, MasonMontgomery, A. 2, DaneMaury, Spr. 3,MichaelHageman,B.4,JakobLarsen, B. 5, MarioNonato,R.6,Trevor Betcher, Sum. 205 —1, CodyFrost-Eisenberg,A. 2, Gilbert Delgalado,Spr.3, JacobBrauchler, R.4, David O'Connor,B. 5, BlayneBurnett, C.6, Anthony Valdovinos,EP .

• 2012 draft pick caught 50 games this past season The Associated Press

GIRLS Team scores — Summi536, t Mountain View 409.5,Bend397,Ashland207, Redmond

Class BA Special District 4 Championships At BendHigh

plate duty

By Jose M. Romero

200 freestyle relay — 1,Summit A(Jeremy Moon,Baxter Halligan, Adrien Calmels, TommyBrewer), 1:31.79. 2, Mountain View A, 1:33.97. 3,BendA, 1:34.45. 4, AshlandA, 1;43.67. 5,RedmondA, 2;00.24. 100 backstroke —1, BrandonDeckard, MV,49.95.2, JohnHartmeier, S,51.01. 3, Baxter Halligan,S,54.83.4, ColeMoore, 8,58.27. 5, BenGriswold, 8,1:00.50. 6, MattHowell, 8, 1:01.13. 7,LoganStevens,MV,1:04.00. 0,Nate Coleman,S,1:05.00. 100 breaststroke — 1, Tomm y Brewer, S, 58.84. 2,GarrettRoss,8,1:01.05. 3, Nathan Brown, 8, 1:05.00. 4,MaxCook,S, 1:08.14. 5, TristanGavin,A,1:11.97. 6, Matt Austin, 8, 1:12.93.7,LukePeters, B,1:16.50.8, Joaquin Swett, S,1:16.90. 400 freestyle relay — 1, Summit A (Baxter Halligan,JeremyMoon, Taj Mercer, John Hartmeier),3:22.99.2, BendA, 3:26.61. 3, MountainViewA, 3;40.57. 4, AshlandA, 4:27.19. 5,Redm ondA, 4:31.05.

Wrestling

everyday

points.

5:40.12.

Top eightfinishers 200 medley relay — 1,MountainView A (EltzabethCobb, KennedyBright, Phoebe Weedman, JustineHanway),1:53.26.2,Summit A,1:53.68. 3,BendA,2:01.11. 4,Ashland A, 2:06.10. 5,RedmondA,2:20.80. 200 freestyle — 1,MackenzieHaffigan, S,1:54.79. 2,ChynaFish, 8, 2;00.05. 3, ElizabethCobb,MV,2:04.75.4,AlexWinslow,B, 2:14.73. 5, JenniferLyon,S, 2:14.79. 6, Addie Benson, 8, 2:15.37.7, LauraRobson, S, 2:16.39. 8,CatrionaSmith, S,2:24.46. 200 individual medley — 1, Merritt Allen, S, 2:09.71. 2,Ali Epple, S, 2:09.92. 3, TeresaCobb,MV,2:12.63. 4, ChelseaEvans, MV, 2:29.88. 5, AnnaZerger, B, 2:35.11. 6, Cassid yEvans,MV,2:37.89.7,MikaylaGrover, S,2:40.06. 50 freestyle — 1,BeffaWiener, 8,25.33. 2, KennedyBright, MV,25.30. 3, Elli Ferrin, S, 25.48.T4,Justine Hanway, MV,25.85. T4, Sarah Brewer,S, 25.85. 6, GiannaBetza, S, 25.95. 7, Ada Lawson, A, 26.72. 8, Madeline Longshore,A, 27.44. 100 butterfly — 1, Merritt Allen, S, 57.60. 2,Jennifer Robeson,B, 59.40.3, Kaylin Ivy, S,1:05.20. 4, Erin Tyler, S,1:05.25. 5, CassidyEvans,MV,1:09.50. 6, KayaBoehm, A,1:15.55. 7,PaigeSimoneau,S,1:18.96. 8, CarriannElms, MV,1:23.14. 100 freestyle — 1, HannahPeterson, S,54. 58.2,Beff aWiener,8,55.35.3,Julia North, 8,55.84.4,JustinHanway,MV,56.09. 5, JuliaGorman,MV,56.16. 6, AdaLawson,A, 59.28. 7,Abby Sorlie,S,59.50.8,Madeleine Busby, 8,59.56. 500 freestyle —1, MackenzieHaffigan, S, 5:08.77. 2,Jennifer Robeson,B,5:14.52. 3, ChynaFish, 8, 5:26.70. 4,PhoebeWeedman, MV, 5:48.26. 5,Jennifer Lyon,S,6:02.15. 6, Alex Winslow,8,6:05.00.7,LauraRobson,S, 6:12.78. 8,KayaBoehm, A,6:17.46. 200 freestyle relay — 1, BendA (Julia North, Chyna Fish, Jennifer Robeson, Beffa Wiener), 1:42.01. 2,MountainViewA, 1:42.78. 3, SummiA, t 1:42.94. 4, AshlandA, 1:50.85. 100 backstroke —1, HannahPeterson, S, 58.84. 2, EffiFerrin, S,58.90. 3, Elizabeth Cobb,MV,1:01.37.4, Julia North, 8,1:02.51. 5, GiannaBetza,S, 1:04.18. 6, AnnaZerger, 8, 1:06.66. 7, ElizabethMoss, R, 1:10.75. 0, AddieBenson,8,1:11.23. 100 breaststroke — 1,KennedyBright, MV, 1:08.20. 2,TeresaCobb, MV,1:00.66. 3, Ali Epple,S,1:08.84. 4, Kaylin Ivy,S,1;14.94. 5, SarahBrewer, S, 1:16.63. 6, ChelseaEvans, MV,1:17.50. 7, PhoebeWeedman, MV, 1:19.56. 8,MadelineLongshore, A,1:19.93. 400 freestyle relay —1, SummitA (HannahPeterson, Merritt Allen, Ali Epple, Mackenzie Halligan), 3:39.75. 2, Bend A, 3:45.73. 3,Mountain ViewA,4:07.20. 4, Ashland A,4:35.60. 5, Redmond, A,4:47.32.

readyfor

b roken bone i n

hi s left

hand that led to six weeks on the disabled list stalled Joe Kline/The Bulletin

Mountain View's Tracy Pitcher tries to position Redmond's John Hickey during their 145-pound finals match in the Class 5A Special District 4 Championships on Saturday at Bend High School. Pitcher won the match.

Wrestling

and Kaleb Winebarger (fourth, 138), will

Continued from C1 The Cougars' Zack Howe and Tracy

Kevin Wright (second, 160), and Toby Arndt (third, 170) will also wrestle at

edt (second, 120), Mitch Willett (second, 138), Hickey (second, 145), Brennan Yates (first, 182), Zach LaCasse (second, 195), and Jacob Brauchler (third, 285) all

Pitcher roll into the 5A state tournament as district champions. Howe won the

state in two weeks.

earned state berths with top-four finish-

join Howe, Duhn and Pitcher at state.

For the Lava Bears, Kasey Beuschlein 106-pound regional title with a 6-3 deci- (third, 126 pounds), Noah Haines (fourth, sion over teammate Conner Duhn, and 145), Tucker Pies (second, 170), Cade Pitcher topped Redmond High's John Foisset (third, 182), Michael Hageman Hickey with a pin 2 minutes, 36 seconds (third, 220), Jakob Larsen (fourth, 220), into the match. and David O'Connor (285) all advanced The Cougars' Wyatt Slaght (second, to the state tournament. Redmond's Aus132 pounds), Chase Misener (fourth, 132), tin Doescher (third, 106), Austin Ryst-

es. Summit will be represented at state by Patrick Leiphart (third, 132), Jacob Thompson (third, 160), and Noah Yunker (second, 195). The Class 6A, 5A, 4A, 3A and 2A/IA state wrestling tournaments are Feb. 28 and March 1 at Portland's Memorial Coliseum.

his progress. "The biggest thing was just being prepared every day," he said. "The amount of stuff given to you and expected of you was what

I needed to get used to. "Last year it was just the constant trying to prove yourself. This year is the same thing, you never want to take that for granted," Zunino added. "But it's

one of those things where now I can have conversations with the pitchers and

discuss what they want to change from last year, what they've been work-

ing on in the offseason and sort of develop that rela-

"It's taken 10 years to put together a really, Girls swimming really high-end top girls team. It'scome

Continued from C1

"It's super weird, but i t 's

cool," Peterson said. "It's a really good team atmosphere, and everybody's nice and supportive. Today got really intense, everyone was cheering everybody on, and it was so much fun." The Storm girls racked up 536.5 points to defeat runner-up Mountain View (409.5) and third-place Bend High (397) to continue their run as district champs. And despite 14 straight crowns, it never

gets old for Summit coach Amy Halligan, who is now in her 10th year guiding the program.

together, and they never cease toamaze me." — Summit girls swimming coach Amy Halligan one is a little different because of different kids."

years to put together a real-

ly, really high-end top girls Mackenzie Halligan, Amy's team. It's come together, and daughter, picked up wins in they never cease to amaze the 200 and 500 freestyle rac- me. When I t hink they're es for Summit, while Merritt tapped out,they come back Allen finished first in the girls and do something better than I 200 individual medley and the thought they could do." 100butterfly. The sophomore's Individual and team relay time of 57.68 seconds in the winners automatically qualilatter event broke the previous fy for the Class 5A swimming district record by nearly a full s tate c h ampionships n e x t second.

week at Mt. Hood Community

"I drank a lot of coffee this College in Gresham. Remainmorning," Allen said. "But it ing open lanes at the state meet

her second-place finish in the

50 free. Teresa Cobb was runner-up in the breaststroke, losing by less than a half-second, and Elizabeth Cobb took third

tionship a little bit more." About a month after his

call up, the Boston Red Sox came through Safeco

Field for a series. It was one of Zunino's "welcome

in the 100 backstroke. Both of the Cobbs and Bright also teamed up with Justine Hanway to take the day's first event — the 200 medley relay. Bend's Bella Wiener won

to the show" moments.

the 50 freestyle and was second in the 100 free to lead the

Z unino ta l k s oft e n a bout the p osition w i t h

Lava Bears, whoplaced second

his manager, former big league catcher Lloyd McClendon. He also has veteran backstop John Buck to lean on. Buck is being asked to help guide Zunino while preparing him-

at the 5A state championships

last season. Jennifer Robeson was runner-up in both the 100 butterfly and 500 free, and

Chyna Fish took second and third in the 200 and 500 free-

styles, respectively. Redmond High, which fin-

"You have different k i ds was nice to have that team that come through, and you support because I was able to

will be filled by the next-fast-

ished behind Ashland to round

est times from district meets

out the five-team standings,

have kids that do things that focus even with the pressure." "This one was really nice," they never thought they could do and suddenly they're mak- Amy Halligan said of the dising a huge impact for the trict championship. "We have team," Halligan said. "Every lots of girls. But it's taken 10

throughout the state and will

was paced by a seventh-place be announced later today. finish in the 100 backstroke by Mountain View was paced Elizabeth Moss. by Kennedy Bright's victory in — Reporter: 541-383-0307, the 100 breaststroke as well as glucasibendbulletirt.com.

"To face that lineup and see how they were playing at that time, it's always

a good challenge to see where you stand," he said.

self to play should it take more time for Zunino to

produce. "He's a young kid that got to the big leagues at a rapid pace. The learning curve is really big for him," McClendon said. "Every day's a new adventure for

him and we can't lose sight of that. But at the same time he has to be good. He

Boys swimming Continued from C1

"We've been talking to our

boys and working with them

next-fastest times from district meets throughout the state and will be announced later

today. "We had two goals: to win

districts and to get on the podium at state," Meskill said. win championships. Teams "It obviously puts us in a great win championships." position to go into (state) next Paul Rogers added a win in week. We couldn'tbe more the 500 freestyle for Bend and proud of every single boy on also placedsecond in the 200 this team, because every sinfree. Garrett Ross was run- gle one of them contributed. ner-up in the 100 breaststroke, We didn't have a single boy

in the 100 breaststroke with a time of58.84 seconds. John Hartmeier won the 100 free, and the Storm finished first in

49.95 seconds, becoming the first district swimmer to break

all three relays.

Friday's preliminaries, and it

50 seconds. That time bested the district mark he set in

for this moment here. It really shows that individuals don't

M ountain V i e w , w h i c h would have been an all-classiwas third as a team with 365 fications record had it come at

followed by teammate Nathan Brown, and in th e 200 IM, Ross, Brown and Bend's Matt Austin went 3-4-5.

who didn't perform at their

points, boasted two individ- the state championships. "I've been going for that for ual wins — both by Brandon Deckard. like a year or a year and a half The Cougar senior post- now," Deckard said. "I knew I ed a time of 1 minutes, 43.13 needed to come back under 25 seconds in the 200 freestyle, (seconds on the second lap). falling just short of the district I touched, and when I looked record by.07 seconds. up I saw 25, and I thought, 'There's a chance.' I was just But Deckard returned for the 100 backstroke. overwhelmed. I was just like, "I was still kind of fighting 'Yes! Finally! ' "

Individual and team relay winners automatically qual-

and the 100 breaststroke to pace the Storm, who finished with 463 points. His time of

best." Tommy Brewer r ecorded

victories in the 50 freestyle

in my mind, because I wanted to get that 200 free and set two

has to be productive. We're not developing at the big league leveL Our job is to win games and he needs to be an integral part of that."

Behind Ashland in the five-

team standings was Redmond High, which was led by Alec

Seattle Mariners' Mike

munity College in Gresham. Remaining open lanes at the

district records at this meet 21.23 seconds in the 50 free and I missed it by.07 seconds," Carter's 11th-place finishes in nearly set a district recordDeckard said. "So in my head both the 50 and 100 freestyle missing the mark by .08 sec- I was trying to redeem myself races. onds — but the Summit junior for that." — Reporter: 541-383-0307,

state meet will be filled by the

rebounded to set a district best

on Friday.

ify for the Class 5A swim-

ming state championships next week at Mt. Hood Com-

Deckard touched the wall in

glucasibendbulletirt.com.

Tony Gutierrez/The Associated Press

Zunino signs baseball cards following a morning workout


SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

C7

MOTOR SPORTS: NASCAR PREVIEW

Things to know heading into the Daytona 500

arvic cannot ei nore in By Jenna Fryer

and while the three heavyweights will be vying for the championship, it will be an organizational goal to help

The Associated Press

DAYTONA BEACH, Fla. Kevin Harvick took his first spin in his new Stewart-Haas -

Patrick improve on last year's

27th-place finish in the final Cup standings.

Racing ride and immediately felt at ease. t h ree d ays a f ter

Stewart believes any wor-

Harvick had wrapped up his

It was

ries about SHR turning into a circus act are misguided.

stint with Richard Childress

"We are putting a collection

Racing and he was turning laps around Charlotte Motor Speedway with his new team

of talent together. There are much as people are making it out to be a recipe for disaster,

anxiety he had over leaving RCR after 13 years vanished.

I think it's the opposite. I think

"I told them on Lap 2 at

Charlotte, 'Thank you guys very much. You have just

~

"'/

it's a huge support system for each other."

4

David Graham/TheAssociated Press

confirmed every reason that I

Driver Kevin Harvick adjusts his gloves before practice at Daytona

came here to drive this car,' "

International Speedway in Daytona Beach, Fla., Saturday.

surprising decision to leave Childress to drive for good

Hamlin winsexhibition Sprint Unlimited

friend Tony Stewart, Harvick

DAYTONA BEACH, Fla.— Denny Hamlin won theexhibition Sprint

finally made his SHR debut

Unlimited — a racethat endedwith only eight cars running to the checkered flag at Daytona International Speedway. Half the18-car field was knockedout of Saturday night's race during a nine-car accident during the second of three segments. It was a bizarre kickoff to Speedweeks asDanica Patrick's race was ended whenboyfriend Ricky Stenhouse Jr. slammed into her car during the melee,andthe Chevrolet pacecar later caught on fire.

this weekend at Daytona In-

ternational Speedway. He felt all season that nobody had high expectations for him back then and proved everyone wrong with four wins. Now, with th e

slate wiped

clean,he hasmade clearwhat he's chasing at SHR.

— The Associated Press

"I expect to win and race

for a championship," Harvick said. "That's why I came here." Very few will make the mistake of overlooking Harvick this season, for two very different reasons.

He has established himself as one of the top closers in the business, and many of his

wins have come from being in the right place to capitalize in the waning laps. That will come into play in this year's overhauled NASCAR scoring system, which will reward winning over c onsistency

That similar system has worked at Hendrick Motor-

title would tie him with Richard Petty and the late Dale Earnhardt.

at SHR. "He can rise up at the end of the race, he can rise up for the big races. I think that'll

help drive our company, our group to a better product week in, week out."

Daytona 500 on Saturday,

Daytona and completed the

change to the Chase format is

Jr. and Kasey Kahne. Hen-

bet by wearing the hat at the

designed to stop him, nor does he believe it will hinder his record-setting opportunity. "When I look at the years we've won championships,

drick general manager Doug track Saturday. Duchardt said "we feel like Qualifying order: F orwe understand what is hap- ty-nine drivers will vie for pening" and expects to get the Daytona 500 pole today, the issue fixed beforetoday's beginning with NASCAR's qualifying runs. Though most popular driver. Dale Hendrick drivers had no en- Earnhardt J r . r a n d omly gine problems, those teams drew the first qualifying seemed to be down on horse- spot. Patrick goes off fourth. power. The fastest Hendrick Three-time NASCAR chamdriver during the two prac- pion Stewart, who returned tice sessions was Johnson, to racing this week for the who was ninth in the second first time since breaking his session. right leg in August, will qualRCR strong: Richard Chil- ify32nd. dress Racing looks strong, Green team: Mark Rufreally strong at Daytona. falo has a knack for going RCR took the top two spots in green. Ruffalo, star of "The each Daytona 500 pole prac- Avengers," left the superhero tice session Saturday and makeup behind for Saturhad the only cars to reach day's stop at Daytona Inter195 mph around thefamed national Speedway. Ruffalo speedway. Paul Menard and teamed with ARCA driver Ryan Newman were first and Leilani Munter to promote a

we've won a

l o t o f r a ces.

We've won a lot of races in the Chase," Johnson said. "And

mate who turns 40 this Octo-

ber still seeking his first Sprint Cup title. If the new Chase

format had been applied last season, Earnhardt would have

been the champion. "I feel like I am on the verge of breaking through and having possibly one of my best seasons," Earnhardt said. "Maybe it's just the stars aligning or fate that they're making these changes and maybe we just have the type of season

we need to have to be the guy at Homestead holding the trophy."

second, respectively, in the

I

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partnership with The Solu-

opening, two-hour practice. tions Project, which is drivNewman and rookie Aus- en to accelerate renewable tin Dillon topped the speed energy adoption in all 50 chart in the second session. states. Ruffalo was all smiles Teammate Brian Scott also as he posed for pictures and was fast, finishing fifth in the signed autographs for fans first practice and eighth in — even ones surprised to see the second one. Menard's No. a former Academy Award 27 Chevrolet was so stout in nominee among a garage the first practice that he was full of drivers.

I

A

Broncos, attended the game

torsports. Both teams lease at MetLife Stadium. But once engines from H endrick, the lopsided game got out of which also fields cars for six- hand, he got online and ortime and defending Sprint dered a Russell Wilson jerCup champion Jimmie John- sey and a Seahawks hat. He

I

C

brown fire suit, but he had lit-

creating concern about Hen- tle choice since he was paydrick Motorsports power ing off a Super Bowl bet with plants. Stewart and Patrick fellow driver Kasey Kahne. are teammates a t S t e w- Busch, who grew up in Las art-Haas Racing, and Labon- Vegas rooting for the Denver

wore them on the plane to

Stewart personally lured to could be something very good the team when he joined Gene for us. If we can keep our stats Haas as co-owner in 2009. like they've been, and the proNewman is now driving for cess we've used, it could be Childress and, while Stewart very good for us." was recovering from his injuIt could also be good for ries, Haas added Kurt Busch Dale Earnhardt Jr., his team-

And all eyes will be on SHR to the roster in a new fourth car that Haas will pay for. struggled last year after exYup, the d r iver S tewart panding to three cars with the once punched in the head on addition of D a nica Patrick, the opening day of Speedswells to four full-time teams weeks is now his teammate with four high-profile drivers. and employee. — all the way to the dramatStewart, who m issed the And things weren't always ic w i n n er-take-all s e ason final 15 races of last season rosy between Harvick and finale. with a broken leg suffered Busch. That relationship was It's a system that couldin a sprint car crash, has his mended last year as the two albeit temporarily — stall third crew chief since he won worked together through an Jimmie Johnson's quest for a the 2011 championship and an RCR partnership, and they derecord-tying seventh Cup title. entirely different race organi- veloped such a respect for one It also may suit H arvick zation than the one he had be- another that Harvick vouched perfectly. fore his injury. for Busch to Stewart. They've "He shows up for the big G one from th e r o ster i s also got Patrick in the fold,

area wearing a Seattle Se-

Gordon, Dale Earnhardt

d r iver nity come Homestead. So this

this year as the team, which

Stewart, Danica Patrick and

what's going on at Daytona tin Truex Jr., who is using an International Speedway in Earnhardt-Childress Racing advance of the season-open- engine. ing Daytona 500 on Feb. 23: Bet paid: Kyle Busch Hendrick engines: Tony walked around the garage

son, four-time champ Jeff

we would have that opportuRyan Newman, th e

session. The other one was Furniture Row driver Mar-

He doesn't believe the

the way this format plays out,

games," said Greg Zipadelli, vice president of competition

garage during the second

DAYTONA BEACH, Fla. — Five things to know about

te is driving for HScott Mo-

sports, where Johnson has won six of the past eight championships. A s eventh

Harvick said. Nearly 15 months after his

one of two cars to stay in the

The Associated Press

Bobby Labonte blew engines ahawks hat Saturday. It during pole practice for the clashed with his yellow and

flaws in all of us," he said. "As

in a rare December test. Any

By Mark Long

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REDMOND NAGAZINE DISCQVER EVERYTHING THISCHARMINQTQWlllHASTOOFFERFROM ITS HERITAGE TOTHEARTS,THERE'8SOMETHING FOREVERVONEIN REllMOlllD

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treasures" around Redmond. m o mwyng uu e CommunilyGallery lalxsOlf ItalmondChamterSpotl<ghls

WHEN TO LOOK POR IT:

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PUBLISHINQFOUR EDITIONS A YEAR

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• Monday, April 16• Wednesday, June18 •W ednesday, August27 Wednesday,November 12

SISTERS MAGAZINE WELCOME TQTHECENTRALOREQON TOWN OFSISTERS SISTERS MAGAZINEHONORSTHEIjllQUENESSOFTHISMIINTAII TOWN Sisters Magazine is the area's foremost resource for events, activities, artists and businesses that make uP the baCkbOne of thiS Small mOuntain tOWn. In the COming year, eaCh editiOn Will highlight SiSterS' eVentS WhiCh draW thOuSandS to the area.

WHEN TO LOOK FOR IT:

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PUBUSHIIG FIVENITIONSA YHLR • Friday, March 28 (My Own Two Hands)• Friday, May 23 (Sisters Rodeo) • Friday, June 27 (Sisters Outdoor Quilt Show) • Friday, August 22 (Folk Festival)• Friday, November 14 (A Cowboy Christmas)

Q .si~ m


CS TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2014

MEN'S COLLEGEBASKETBALL ROUNDUP

NBA

ori ara ies astKentuc The Associated Press

r ' ~

~

Marco Belinelli of the San Antonio

I,

Spurs shoots during the 3-point contest during the skills competition

had 17 points with nine assists and

LEXINGTON, Ky. — Scottie Wil-

Iowa State won after blowing an

bekin scored 23 points, including five critical free throws down the

18-point lead in the second half.

stretch, and No. 3 Florida rallied

No.12 Saint Louis 64, VCU 62: ST. LOUIS — Dwayne Evans had 21

for a tense 69-59 victory over No. 14 Kentucky on Saturday night in a

points and 10 rebounds and Saint Louis broke a late tie with seven

matchup of the Southeastern Con-

straight points for its 17th straight vlctory.

ference's topteams. The Gatorstied a school record

STATE COLLEGE, Pa.— Melsahn

their first victory at Rupp Arena

Basabe scored 16 points and Iowa pulled away in the second half to

since 2007. Trailing 45-38 with 11:12 remain-

-I I I I , 'k:.r-

Bill Haber/The Associated Press

No. 17 Virginia 63, Clemson 58: CLEMSON, S.C. — Joe H arris

scored 16 points, including a criti-

stretch of their first victory at Rupp Arena since 2007. Wilbekin went 11

of 12 at the line, including two tech-

fj ,

cal 3-pointer with about three minutes left, and Virginia won its ninth straight Atlantic Coast Conference

James Crisp /The Associated Press

Kentucky's Dakari Johnson, right,

Casey Prather scored 24 points shoots as Florida's Chris Walker defor Florida on 8-of-9 shooting. Patric

r

beat Penn State.

ing, the veteran Gators (23-2, 12-0) turned to their best players down the

in New Orleans. Belinelli won the event.

)

No. 16 lowa 82, Penn State 70:

with their 17th straight win. It was

nical free throws with 8:14 left.

on Saturday,

game for the first time in 32 years. No. 19 Texas 88, West Virginia

fends during the first half of Saturday

Young added 10 points, including night's game in Lexington, Ky. two three-point plays during a 13-3

All-Star dunk contest goes toEast;

71: AUSTIN, Texas — Javan Felix

scored 18 points and Texas used another impressive offensive perfor-

spurt that put the Gators ahead for

Lillard teams to take skills challenge

good. to the hype with seven ties and six mance to beat West Virginia, a vicAndrew Harrison scored 20 lead changes. Kentucky held the tory that keeps the Longhorns withpoints for Kentucky (19-6, 9-3), largest edge at just seven points, in a game of the lead in the Big 12.

By Brian Mahoney

The league tried to jazz up All-Star

which had

The Associated Press

Saturday for its return to New Orle-

w o n 2 2 c o nsecutive which Florida whittled to 31-28 at home games. the break. Randle had 10 points at Prather's three-point play with 38 halftime.

secondsremaining helped complete Florida's rare road sweep of Kentucky and Tennessee in the same

No. 22 Ohio State 48, Illinois 39: CHAMPAIGN, Ill. — Aaron Craft

In other games on Saturday: Illinois to 28.3 percent shooting on No. 1 Syracuse 56, N.C. State the way to a scrappy win. 55: SYRACUSE, N.Y. — Rakeem No. 24 UConn 86, No. 20 Memphis

week. Christmas had a key steal to set up Kentucky outrebounded Florida C.J. Fair's winning layup with 6.7 31-28 but couldn't grab an errant secondsleft,helping Syracuse edge shot at the biggest moments, espe- North Carolina State to r emain cially on the offensive end. The Ga- unbeaten. tors took advantage for a 12-8 edge No. 5 SDSU 64, Air Force 56:SAN in second-chance points but basical- DIEGO — Winston Shepard scored ly controlled the paint, outscoring 14 of his 16 points in the final 7 the Wildcats 34-22. minutes, 14 seconds and San Diego James Young added 19 points for State bounced back from its first the Wildcats, who shot 48 percent loss since mid-November to beat Air but didn't score in the final 1:55. Force. Julius Randle had 13 points and 13 No. 7 Kansas 95, TCU 65: LAWrebounds. RENCE, Kan. — Perry Ellis scored Florida will host Kentucky in the a career-high 32 points, Andrew rematch on March 8, but the victory Wiggins added 17 and Kansas overputs the Gators in firm control of the came a sluggish start to get the win. conference race.It also strengthNo. 8 Duke 69, Maryland 67: ened theirresume for a possible DURHAM, N.C. — Jabari Parker

81: HARTFORD, Conn. — Shaba-

zz Napier scored a career-high 34 points and UConn beat Memphis in overtime to sweep the season series

from the Tigers. North Carolina 75, No. 25 Pittsburgh 71: CHAPEL H I L L, N . C .

— James Michael McAdoo had 24 points and 12 rebounds to help North Carolina to its sixth straight vlctory. ATTLE — Tyrone Wallace scored

20 points, and California rallied from a 12-point first-half deficit for a win over Washington to remain on

the edge of the Pac-12 Conference regular season title race.

No. 1 seed in next month's NCAA tournament.

scored 23 points and Duke held on

for the victory.

points and UCLA opened the sec-

Florida's experience and poiseespecially before a loud, partisan crowd and a prime-time audience — trumped Kentucky's youth, especially in pressure moments through-

No. 10 Cincinnati 73, Houston 62: CINCINNATI — Sean Kilpatrick

ond half with a 14-0 run on the way

son overcame foul problems to add

PULLMAN, W ash. — A nthony

proved to 3-2 against ranked teams. The first half certainly lived up

in a king's throne, Wall took the ball

from Wizards mascot G-Man, who held it above his head, then brought it down between his legs and slammed down a reverse dunk. Judges Dominique W i l k ins, Magic Johnson and Julius Erving all gave the victory to Wall in his matchup, after previously picking George over Harrison Barnes, and defending champion Ross over Port-

California 72, Washington 59:SE-

UCLA 80, Utah 66: LOS ANGELES — Jordan Adams scored 24

out the second half. The Gators im-

NEW ORLEANS — John Wall ans, with a number of tweaks to the soared over his mascot, and the East format. Players were given an entire stomped on the West in the slam rack of money balls worth 2 points in dunk contest. the 3-point contest, which they could Wall's sensational slam finished place at any of the five spots on the off a clean sweep for the Washington floor. star, Paul George and Terrence Ross The skills challenge became a in the contest's new battle format, team relay format, but the biggest helping the Eastern Conference earn change was in the dunk contest, a 2-2 tie against the West on All-Star which was broken into two parts. The Saturday night. first was the freestyle portion, where Answering S acramento r o okie the teams had 90 seconds to execute Ben McLemore'sdunk in which he as many dunks as they could, before leaped over Shaquille O'Neal seated the three 1-on-1 matchups in the bat-

scored 14 points and Ohio State held

land's Damian Lillard. San Antonio's M arco

tle format.

The East had already clinched that part by winning the first two, but

Wall made it a resounding shutout. Lillard was the f i rst person to compete in three All-Star Saturday

events, adding that to Friday's Rising Stars Challenge and today's game to give him the most ambitious itinerary

ever. "I was happy to just be invited to all of them and be able to compete

B elinelli in them, and I wanted to win at least one. And I won the first one, and then and Utah rookie Trey Burke won I thought there would be some mothe skills challenge for the West's mentum to continue to try and win all two victories. Miami's Chris Bosh, three of them," Lillard said. "But I fell Wilkins and WNBA star Swin Cash short in the 3-point contest, and as won the night's first event for the you all saw in the dunk contest, they East, the shooting stars. kind of just outclassed us."

to a victory over Utah. scored 28 points and Justin JackStanford 69, Washington St. 56:

won the 3-point contest, and Lillard

13 points and Cincinnati shook off Brown scored a career-high 30 Houston. points and went 10 of 11 from the No. 11 lowa State 70, Texas Tech free-throw line to help Stanford beat 64: AMES, Iowa — DeAndre Kane Washington State.

GOLF ROUNDUP

Birdie runhelps McGirt take lead at Riviera The Associated Press

onship, Kapalua and Bay Hill

LOS ANGELES — A city

and the Memorial and Fires-

known for its star power has a PGA Tour event filled

tone, even Shanghai. He got choked up talking

with fairy tales off Sunset Boulevard.

about support from his wife and the treat to be able to have

Start with William McGirt, a week like this. "Making the putt on 18 is who ran off eight birdies in 13 holes at Riviera on his way to probably the most excitement a 6-under 65 on Saturday to I felt from the crowd ever in build a two-shot lead in the my career," said Allred, who Northern Trust Open. Going holed a 10-footer on the fiinto his fourth f ul l season, nal hole. "I can't tell you how McGirt has never won on the much it means to me to be able PGA Tour. His last victory to be at a place in my life. I just was on the eGolf Tour in the have so much to be thankful Carolinas, where the $16,000 for with my amazing family. winner's check paid off his It just feels great to be out here credit cards. Asked to name and soak it up." the mini-tours he played, McOne of them could emerge a Girt said he would run out big winner today, though there of fingers and toes counting are plenty of stars right behind them.

"When you're around minitours for eight years and go through abunch of heartaches at Q-school, once you finally get here, you really have to appreciate it," he said. He was at 12-under 201, two

them.

Also on Saturday: South Korean on top at Australian Open:MELBOURNE, Australia — South Korea's Chella Choi broke the Victo-

ria Golf Club record with a 10-under 62 for a share of the

shots ahead of George McNeill (66) and Charlie Beljan (68). McNeill was working in a pro shop until giving the tour one last shot, and it already has produced two wins, though neither was enough to get into the Masters. Beljan

third-round lead in the Wom-

Disney on a stretcher because

— Kirk Triplett shot a 5-under 67 in windy conditions for

en's Australian Open. Choi had twoeagles,seven birdies and a bogey to match 17-yearold Australian amateur Min-

jee Lee at 13-under 203 in the event sanctioned by the

LPGA, European and Australost in a playoff at Riviera last lian tours. year. He is best known for beTriplett, Langer tied heading ing wheeled off the course at to final round: NAPLES, Fla.

of a panic attack, and winning two days later.

a share of the second-round And t he n t h ere's Jason lead with defending chamAllred. pion Bernard Langer in the He hasn't played a PGA ACE Group Classic. Triplett Tour event since qualifying matched Langer at 10-under for the 2010 U.S. Open at Peb- 134 on TwinEagles' Talon ble Beach. His wife is due with Course. their third child at the end of Arentine up two strokes the month, so Allred came in South Africa: EAST LONover to try to Monday qualify. DON, South Africa — ArgenAfter opening with a 73, he fol- tina's Emiliano Grillo shot lowed with a 64 on Friday and a 9-under 62 to take a twoa 67 on Saturday and now is stroke lead over England's Oljust three shots behind. iver Fisher in the Africa Open. A victory would give him a Grillo, seeking his first Eurotwo-year exemption, trips to pean Tour, had a 20-under 193 the Masters and PGA Champi-

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total. Fisher shot 66.

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H IGHLIGHT G % 8 T TH 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 t OP Of mind in the OffiCial ~ 1 a l

Oregon Sportsmen's Sho' guide.

Qo Central Or gorI

e

PUBLISH DATE:

Monday, March 3rd

SPIIRTSMEN'8SHIIW

ADVERTISING DEADLINE:

A SPECIAL SECTION FRON:

Tuesday, Peb. 18th

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!

i

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l


IN THE BACK ADVICE Ee ENTERTAINMENT W Milestones, D2 Travel, D3-6 Puzzles, D6 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, FEBRUARY16, 2014

O www.bendbulletin.com/community

SPOTLIGHT

Family runwill feature Dr. Seuss Sage Elementary School will host the Dr. Seuss Family Friendly 5K Run/Walk on March 8 in Redmond. Open to all agesand levels, the race begins at10 a.m. Strollers and costumes of your favorite Dr. Seusscharacters are welcomeand encouraged. Every child participant receives aDr. Seuss bookmarkand the first 200 who register receive aDr. Seuss T-shirt, according to a news release. The cost is $25 per person, $45 per couple (includes two adults or one adult and onechild) and $50 per family (two adults and $10each

atse»

y e Photos by John Gottberg Anderson/For The Bulletin

ABOVE: Located beside Interstate 84 at the Port of Morrow, Boardman's $6 million SAGE Center opened in June as an interactive museum of regional history, agricultural science and related

technologies. SAGE is anacronymfor "sustainable agriculture and energy."

additional child after two

LEFT: A dynamic model of potato processing, from raw potatoes to "twister fries," greets visitors

children). Organizers hope to raise funds for field trips, purchase school supplies and support library, PEand computer lab departments. Registration forms are available at sage. redmond.k12.or.us. Completed forms and payment are duebefore Feb. 28. Race-day registration (for an additional $5) and T-shirt pickup begins at 8:30 a.m. March 8. Sage Elementary is located at 2790 S.W. Wickiup Ave. in Redmond. Contact: sage.redmond.k12.or.us

to the SAGECenter in Boardman. As designed byConAgra Foods, the exhibit shows spuds being tumbledand washed, sorted,steam-peeled, cut,fried,seasoned and packaged.

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NORTHWEST TRAVEL In two weeks: Skiing in New Mexico

By John Gottberg Anderson

or 541-480-2220.

For The Bulletin

Community baby shower

BOARDMAN-

Soroptomist International of Bend is collecting baby clothes, blankets, quilts, diapers, baby wipes, pacifiers, and other baby hygiene

U

items that it will give

and sheep, nor with potatoes,

to local families with newborn babies aspart of its ninth annual community baby shower. Donations can be dropped off at the following locations in Bend from now until March

apples or alfalfa. I didn't spend my teen years mending fences on the range or gathering fruit from anorchard.ButIw as imbued with great respect for

I didn't grow up with cattle

those who produce the food

that winds up on our dinner tables, and with the various industries that make this

• Baby Phases, 759 N.E. GreenwoodAve. • BJ's Quilt Basket, 20225 Badger Road • Deschutes Pediatric Dentistry, 1475 Chandler Ave., Suite 202 • Gossamer, The Knitting Place, 1325N.W. Galveston Ave. • Hopscotch Kids, 1303 N.W.Galveston Ave. • Newport Market, 1121, N.W.Newport Ave.,and Greenwood Ave.

Oregonians, I'm

not a farm boy.

31:

• Quiltworks, 926 N.E.

nlike many Central

possible. When I encounter a facility like the new SAGE Center at the Port of Morrow, I'm excit-

ed. Not only am I thrilied for the opportunity to learn more

about what I put in mybelly; I'm also delighted that food producers are taking seriously the educational aspect of their role. SAGE is an acronym for "sustainable agriculture and energy." The SAGE Center, which opened in June, is a onestop visitor center that will ap-

pealto anyone with an interest Vast fields of wheat span Morrow County northeast of Heppner, about 50 miles south of the Columbia River. The rural county covers more than 2,000 square miles, yet its total population is only about11,300, more than half of that in the area of Boardman and Irrigon.

in what makes things tick.

See Morrow/D4

Ski event for injured vets Oregon Adaptive Sports will host its seventh annual Heroes in Sisters event for disabled or injured Oregon veterans andtheir families Feb. 28-March 2. Held in honor of vets' service and sacrifice, the expense-paid weekend includes use of specialized ski equipment and lessons, adaptive instructors and volunteers, meals andtwo nights lodging. Veterans injured in any war or conflict era are eligible to participate. Contact: 541-8489390.

Contact us with your ideas Have astory idea or event submission? Contact us! • Story ideas: Email communitylife© bendbulletin.com. — From staff reports

Mon to iscuss rinci es o Bu ism in ecture series

i

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By Mac McLean The Bulletin

A Buddhist monk coming to town this weekend will teach people some basic information

about "a way ofbeing" that has been around for 2,500 years and is practiced by small groups of Central Oregon residents in several different ways. Starting Friday night, Erik Jung will give a series of talks

Buddhist fundamentals, and how to address the day-to-day

issues in our lives with Buddhist principles," said Mary Orton, who studied Mahayana Buddhism with Jung at Western Oregon's Dhzogchen

prince named Siddhartha Gotama set out to find the

true key to human happiness. Gotama, now known as the

Buddha, is said to have reached enlightenment after studying

Retreat Center. But while the world's 300

for six years. He taught what he

million Buddhists may hold these basic principles close to their hearts, there is a lot of diversity in how they choose

as Dhamma, or "the truth"for the next 45 years until he

at NorthWest Crossing's Blue

to follow the path it lays out.

ma Education Association.

Skies Healing Arts Center about building self-confidence, managing difficult people, dealing with grief and ways to reduce stress, all from the Buddhist perspective (see "If you go," C7). "He's going to focus these

Even the few dozen people

Over the next several centuries, the Buddha's teachings

lectures on the really basic

who practice Buddhism in

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learned — collectivelyknown died at the age of 80in463 B.C., according to the Buddha Dhar-

Central Oregon do so in differentways.

spread east and west across

Thepath

til they reached parts of China,

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Southeast Asiafrom where he lived in present-day Nepal un-

According to the Buddha

India, Mongolia, Tibet, Korea,

Dharma Education Association, Buddhism dates back to

Vietnam and Japan. SeeBuddhism/D7

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spa8dasercenter 2065 NE Williamson Ct. Bend 54 I -330-555 I vvvvvv.ExhaleSpaAndLaserCenter.com


D2 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2014

M $+ESTON

Formsforssgogsmsotw,eddinga,nniversary orbtrtbdoy announcements areavailableot TheBulletint,777sw ChandlerAvs vBendo,r by emailing milestones@bendbulletin com. Forms and photos must be submitted within on month of the celebration. Contact: 541-383 0358.

ENGAGEMENTS

MARRIAGE

ANNIVERSARY

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Julie Moyerand Thomas Kipp

Moyer — Kipp

The groom is the son of Don and Lenore Kipp, of Julie Moyer and Thom- Keizer. He is a 1980 graduate as Kipp, both of Redmond, of McNary High School and w ere married Jan. 4 at the a 1984 graduate of Oregon bride's mother's farm in State University, where he B end. A reception will b e

studied political science. He

held in the same location at

worked as an Oregon State

a later date.

Police detective until his re-

The bride is the daughter tirement in 2012. of Pat Moyer, of Bend, and The couple will honeythe late Dale Moyer. She is a moon in California and Ari1982 graduate of Redmond

zona in March.

High School. She works as They w il l a professional photographer. Redmond.

s e t tl e i n

Verne and Norma Wiemer

Wiemer Verne and Norma (Glenn) Wiemer, of Redmond, celebrated their 70th wedding

f

ElizabethMcKinnon and KyleThomas

McKinnon — Thomas

elementary education. She is currently completing a practi-

Elizabeth McKinnon an d Kyle Thomas, both of P ort

cum at Dearborn Park Ele-

The art of theproposal

Townsend, Wash., plan to

mentary School. The future groom is the son

By Deborah M. Prum

marry July 5, 2014, in Port

of Scott and Julie Thomas, of

Special to The Washington Post

Townsend. The future bride is t he

Bend. He is a 2009 graduate of Bend High School and a 2013

thing about my parents' enT he last time m y f o l k s gagement story, so I asked visited, our whole family my dad.

daughter of Tom McKinnon,

graduate of

swapped tales around the

S eattle Pacific

of Tacoma, Wash., and Victo- University, where he received ria Feitner, of Port Townsend. a bachelor's degree in busiShe isa 2009 graduate of Port

ness administration. He works

Townsend High School and is as an associate client manager attending Seattle Pacific Uni- for Cornerstone Advisors in versity, where she is studying Bellevue, Wash.

et.h

y' Alison Miller and Geoffrey Cole

Miller — Cole

a 2010 graduate of University

Alison Miller and Geoffrey Cole, both of Lake Oswego,

of Oregon, where she studied accounting and economics. She works in the insurance

daughter of Frances Miller, of Bend, and Gary Miller, of

industry. The future groom is the son of Sheila Giambrone, of Gales Creek, and Garry Cole, of Tigard. He works in the

Bend. She is a 2006 graduate

painting a n d

of Summit High School and

industry.

plan to marry Sept. 6, 2014, at Black Butte Ranch. T he future b r ide i s t h e

c o n struction

BIRTHS Delivered at St. Charles Bend Rob Landauer andSara Yellich, a boy, Harrison WenzelLandauer, 6 pounds, 9 ounces, Jan. 22. Christopher and Christina Robinson, aboy,MaxwellPaulRobinson,7 pounds, 3 ounces, Feb.1. Dakota and Ashley Leasy, a boy, Hunter Lyle Leasy, 8pounds, 2 ounces, Feb.4. Robert Vandyke andTabslhs Powell, a boy, Xavior JayVandyke, 4 pounds, Feb. 8.

Tracy and Giselle Faux, a boy,Quinn Alder Faux, 6 pounds, 14ounces, Feb. 2. Delivered at St. Charles Redmond Dave Grant and Isabella Ellis, a boy,Jayden LeoGrant,6 pounds,14 ounces,Jan.31. Kyle and Kara Kauflman, a girl, Isla Beth Christine Kauffman, 7 pounds, 7 ounces, Feb.4. Josh Crumbliss and Ashley Derby, a boy, EzraLeeFarrell Crumbliss, 6 pounds, 5 ounces, Feb.1.

Arts 5 Entertainment ••

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" We were sitting in t h e

dining table. Our topic'? Mar- front seat of my car, and I told riage proposals: Who pro- your mother, 'I have 65 dolposed to whom and how. lars in the bank. Do you want My husband, Bruce, asked to getmarried?'Then, a cop me to marry him on top of came along and told us to get Cannon Mountain in New moving." Hampshire. We rode a cable Seriously? He wooed her car to the summit in a fog so by mentioning he possessed dense you couldn't see your $65 in assets? My father is hand in front of your face. As a teller of tall tales. I looked he unpacked a picnic lunch at my mom and asked, on a ledge that, in theory, "Really?" overlooked a lovely mounMom shook her head. "No. tain vista, Bruce decided he No. That's not right at all." wouldn'task for my hand Relieved, I waited to hear until the fog deared. In retro- a recounting of a far more spect, given the density of the romantic event, one involvfog, that seemed like a risky ing moonlight, star dust and decision. However, right roses. "Sixty dollars. Your father before dessert,the clouds parted. A brilliant sun shone said 60 dollars, not 65. The through. Seeingthis as asign, policeman part is accurate, Bruce popped the question, to though. He told us to get gowhich I answered, "You bet!" ing even though we were Bruce,ever a stickler for right in the middle of planproper procedure, respond- ning the wedding." She shook ed, "You've got to say 'yes' for her head in annoyance. it to count." And, of course, I I kept quiet. But, I thought, complied. lucky thing Bruce and I did Our oldest son persuaded not discuss bank accounts his future fiancee to make a on top of Cannon Mountain. chilly, dark, predawn hike up Each of us was in our milHumpback Rock in Virginia. lionth year of school, which As the sun rose in splendor meant we probably didn't over the Blue Ridge, Nathan- have $65between us. ielproposed to Anna Kate. My youngest son is in his Our middle son, Eric, second year of college. His c hose a lovely spot in t he story is yet to be written. ReVilla Borghese gardens in gardless of how he proposes Rome. However, when he and (or, perhaps, is proposed to) Bianca arrived, members of or whether he has money a brass band were raucously in the bank, I hope his marrehearsing for their next gig. riage winds up much like the Plan B? Eric took Bianca to great one my parents have a quieter part of the garden. built. Romantic or not, my Then on a hillside overlook- father's proposal kicked off ing the ancient city, he asked more than 60 years of a good her to marry him. life together. Could they have As we each told our tales, asked for anything more?

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his retirement in 1977. Mrs.

Wiemer worked for CreFla., during a one-day leave swell Community Bank until that Mr. Wiemer had while

her retirement in 1977. The

in the Army Air Corps. They couple are members of St. have four children, Lynn Thomas Catholic Church in (and Ted) Wolfe, of Bend, Redmond. He was an avid the late Patti Hellwege and fly fisherman and she enjoys their son-in-law, Gary Hell- knitting. wege, of T igard, Nancy They have lived in Central (and Ed) Houle, of Colora- Oregon for 37 years.

Ways tostayengaged with your children By Dr. Gregory Ramey

stand their perspective. Stop lecturing and giving your

Cox Newspapers

DAYTON, Ohio — If you want to live a long life, nurture

own opinions. Don't ridicule

messages from a recent book

enter into their world.

music you've never heard, or your relationships with family critidze something you don't and friends. That's one of the understand. Allow yourself to by Franklin and Adler based

5. Talk about your day with your kids. Share your joys 500 people over the age of 100. and disappointments, and acHere's what effective par- knowledge your mistakes. Let ents do to stay engaged with your kids seeyou as areal pertheir children: son. Describe problems that 1. Eat meals together at you experienced and get their least four timesper week. viewpoint on how they would on interviews with more than

2. Power down the electron-

deal with similar situations.

ics, particularly during meals. 6. Lighten up and laugh. This means no answering the Don't pressure your kids too phone, texting or watching much. In a few years, their TV. grade on a spellingtest willbe 3. Do things together as of no significance. How's your relationship a family. Involve your kids in family activities, whether with your child? Why don't that's goingto movies or doing you show them this artide, the grocery shopping. and ask your youngster what 4. Show interest in your everyone in the family might children's activities. Ask lots do differently to improve famof questions and try to under- ily relationships?

The Bulletin MI LESTONE G UI

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PROGRAMS

CALL FOR A P P O I NT M E N T

II. He

Jan. 1, 1944, in Marianna,

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

EtspERIENCE ho EVER vvvttssG

) J= (

d uring World War

worked in real estate until

children at their home.

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

g y

TheBul l e tin Iaaaazaer.

95 0IL

I realized I didn't know any-

anniversary with a family gathering hosted by their

do Springs, Colo., Joel (and Julie), of Kooskia, Idaho; eight grandchildren and 15 great-grandchildren. Mr. Wiemer was a C47 pilot for the Army Air Corps

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SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

Toursan tastin s

D3

twine over'stre to Hea s ur

By Irene Middleman Thomas Fort Worth Star-Telegram

HEALDSBURG, Calif.

I'm no wine connoisseur. I have enjoyed many a $10bottle without wishing it was a $100 bottle. Yet, I recently found myself beaming uncontrollably while visiting wineries in the picturesque Sonoma County town of Healdsburg, about an hour's drivenorth of San Francisco. Not only was I partaking of sublime sauvignon blancs and zinfandels in one of their best growing regions, but I was doing it via Segway. Three valleys in this northern Sonoma area — nick-

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named "Winery Central" be-

cause its distinct microdimates are idealfor wine grapesspread out from Healdsburg. The city is often called "a town

'

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for all seasons," but, in my ex-

perience, the early autumn wine harvest season is especially spectacular, albeit crowded with tourists.

Y es, standing up o n a Segway surely adds a novel and fun twist to the already de-

licious pastime of wine tasting. Healdsburg is home to three

Segway companies, but I chose Segway of Healdsburg on a re-

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Photos courtesy Fort Worth Star-Telegram

Visitors enjoy the patio at Christopher Creek Winery in Healdsburg, a tiny tourist town nestled in the vineyard-lined countryside of Northern California's Sonoma County.

Formore information

Viszlay Vineyards in Healdsburg, Calif., offers spectacular views over the countryside.

www.healdsburg.com

cent January trip. The compa-

ny offers tours of the Russian River Valley, Dry Creek Valley and the Armstrong Redwoods

Preserve.

Segway sightseeing I had never ridden a Segway, a fact that surely added to my senseofadventure.I'd onlyseen them at my kids' high school, where the security guards patrol corridors. Segways, also known as Personal Transport-

ers, were firstmade available in 2001, and are the first self-balancing, electric-powered trans-

portation machines, using five gyroscopes and a built-in computer to stay upright. Besides their use by police and security operations in venues such as high schools, shopping malls and an increasing number of urban areas, some 600 tour organizations worldwide employ Segways as a lively sightseeing tool. During the 20-minute in-

troduction given by our helpful tour guide, Josh, I was equipped with a helmet and a dose of confidence-boosting knowledge, and quickly lost my initial trepidation. In short

order, I was practicing and perfecting figure eights around the parking lot on my "trusty steed," aptly named "Chardonnay." We were individually coached on do's and don't's, and with a maximum speed of just 128 mph, I felt safe, even with the prospect of traveling to wineries.

"NO taking pictures, no texting, no drinking water, and no overindulging!" Josh warned the group of riders. He packed my camera and water bottle in

the Segway'scarrier,and reiterated that there was no need to

lous lunch spread, where even the dessert bread pudding was appointment. If you are lucky made of maplelike Candy Cap (as I was), you might be offered mushrooms. the 2011 Chardonnay matched Unfortunately, the typical with butternut squash soup, mushroom foraging in t he swirled with creme fraiche and areahas been curtailed by the 'Iltscan olive oil. And that is just drought, which has plagued ma]estic redwood barrelroom,

with several times available, by

country lane, passing vineyards and pretty farmhouses, with warm breezes on our faces and golden and olive green hills in the distance.

To the wineries "Lean forward a bit," Josh

called out, as we eased up the hill to Viszlay Vineyards, a small f a t her-and-daughterowned boutique operation. Irene Thomas enjoys a wine tasting at Viszlay Vineyards as she There we celebrated our arrival tours wine country on a Segway. with a fine sparkling prosecco (the only one in Sonoma County) and moved on to a pinot noir many within walking distance ing fruit. I was shocked to see and a zinfandel. All too soon, of each other, as well as a diz- a towering redwood nestling we were back on our "horses" zying assortment of fine dining onto its neighboring palm tree and riding to Limerick Lane, choices. Bring clothing with — in this unique microclimate, heading toward Christopher some "give" to it — you'll need there are manyincongruities. Creek Winery, just five minutes ithere. Our cyding group toured the away. There, we reveled in the The next day brought a con- biodynamic, organic Quivira gorgeousviews ofthe Russian tinuation of winery tours and Vineyard and Winery, tasting River Valley from the outdoor wine tasting, but this time, we a local smoked goat cheddar patio tasting area. traveled by bike. This beauti- cheese and sampling a hearty Christopher Creek s pe- ful region was named one of zinfandel and a refreshing saucializes in Rhone-style wines the "Seven Greatest Rides on vignon blanc, while touring the produced from old vines, and Earth" by Bicycling magazine organic farm and perusing its we sipped on excellent syrah, in 2013, so it was a logical plan. heirloom chicken pens. A quick petite sirah and, my favorite, a My tour operator was Wine downhill sprint took us to Lamsublime port. After two stops, Country Bikes, a company that bert Bridge Winery, a small, it was time to turn in our trusty operates in both Sonoma and family-owned and operated Segways, so I mounted "Char- Napa counties and features winery with all grape-picking donnay" for a final ride and tour routes ranging from a few still done by hand (no waste, no followed the group back to the hours to full weeks, like-newbi- bruising, they explained). parking lot, where we did our cydes and very knowledgeable Lambert Bridge's winemaklast 360s and figure eights. gtndes. er, Jennifer Higgins, showed Healdsburg's lush valleys It was a sunny, crisp morn- her passion for her craft when are surrounded by Alexander ing and we cycled on a quiet describing her choices for our Valley, Chalk Hill, Dry Creek country road past an unlikely delectable wine-paired lunch. Valley and Russian River Val- mix of eucalyptus, madrona, Each Friday, Saturday and ley, several of Northern Califor- Douglas fir, redwood and palm Sunday, the winery offers nia's finest regional wine appel- trees, as well as huge, lush seated pairings replete with lations. The Alexander Valley camellia bushes and orange exquisite crystal goblets and aloneboastsmore than 13,000 and Meyerlemon treesbear- sparkling china in its beautiful, acres of vineyards, 30 grape varieties, 28 wineries and more than 200 independent farmers. Healdsburg's area wineries focus on premium wines made from locally grown grapes. The

worry about missed photo opportunities: We would be taking regular stops on the two- centrally located town, with hour tour to take photos. just 11,000 or so residents, ofSingle file and feeling a bit fersmore than 100 world-class like robots, we eased onto a wineries and tasting rooms-

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mushrooms that we used, and

ies and restaurants in Healdsburg, but I wanted to explore the town itself, with its many

while we were dismayed by the canceled foraging, our taste buds still delighted in the feast.

art galleries, upscale boutiques During my Healdsburg visit, and jewelry stores, and lov- I stayed at the divinely romaningly restored homes on tree- tic Honor Mansion, a 13-roomlined streets. Here, I saw more and-suite inn situated just a of those towering palms, olive 10-minute walk from the town. trees,orange and lemon trees I was charmed at every turn and redwoods, with flowers by my Vineyard Suite with its blooming and hummingbirds jetted deep tub in a private garflitting everywhere, along with den, a fireplace opening to the strolling folks looking like they indoor bathtub and the living had not a care in the world — a space, a four-posted bed with rare sight these days. In Healds- European linens, an alluring burg's plaza, reminiscent of decanter of dreamy sherry, and times gone by, I saw people a set-the-mood CD collection. sitting on benches, just sitting, If you haven't heard of and gazing, and resting — with Healdsburg before, now is the nary a cellphone in sight. time to remember the name. At That afternoon, we visited present, it's stilluncrowded and Relish Culinary Adventures, somewhat undiscovered. The which thrives in this "foodie" crowds encountered in Napa area. Some say the farm-to-ta- and Mendocino may soon ble movement was born in this head for this small town, since Northern California gastro- it was rated last year by Zagat nomicparadise. Donna delRey, as one of "Twenty Awesome owner of Relish, says the mush- Winter Foodie Destinations" in room dasses at this cooking the world, and by Fodors.com school "always sell out," and as one of the "Ten Best Small indeed, our dass was full that

Towns in America."

day, with about 25 of us sorting, Whether by Segway, bicycle, washing, trimming, sauteing on foot or by car, this is a vacaand finally indulging in four tion respite that I plan to visit types of mushrooms at a fabu- repeatedly.

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or e-mail:plynch©bendbulletin.com

ELDERLAW I have beencaring for my father is his home for approximately fiveyears. About l year agohetransferred the home to my name. I can no longer cars for him at home aad I need to placehim is a carefacility that can meet hisneeds. Hedoesaot haveanymoney left andonly racives social security income of $1,000amonth. Will I have to sell what is now myhometo pay for his careis the nursing home?

How much can I gift this year without being required to file a gift tax return? Your annual exclusion from the gift tax is currently $14,000. This means that you can gift up to $14,000 to as many individuals as you would like in 2014 without Melissa P. Lande filing a gift tax return or paying any gift tax. Attorney at Laxu If you are married, your spouse and you can BRYANT, LOVLIENcombine your exclusion amounts to make & JARVIS, P.C. a gift of $28,000. In addition for 2014, the ATToRNETSATLAW amount that can pass free of federal estate 591 S.W. MillView Way tax is $5,340,000, and the amount that can Bend, Oregon 97702 pass free of the Oregon estate tax rerrtains at 541-382-4331 $1,000,000.

REAL ESTATE I hired a painter to repaint three rooms in my house, but I never received a written contract from him. He is now threatening to sue me because I have not paid him. Can he sue me without having a written contract?

S A

M E L E E

years. Thus, Relish had to purchase from another area the

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SOLUTION To TODAY'SLAT CROSSWORD E D B E R G G LO R I A O R A N G E C B A Y A U T R Y A U HO H I N D A Y O LD R U S S I AN A L T S H A 0 N T OU E B R O A T H E I D E N L I N E N U ENG L E S A L A B AG G I NG A L L O O E BOA T E R S I N D E NT E S T A T E DOO M S

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PAT LYNCH c/0The Bulletin,P.O.Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708 I

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SOLUTION TO TODAY'S SUDOKU

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the first course.

Yes. If the total bill for his work is less than

$2,000, Oregon law does not require him

Craig Edwards

to use a written contract. He is required to use a written contract only if the total bill exceeds

Artorney ar Lau

$2,000.But even if hischarge exceeded $2,000,his failure to use a written contract will not prevent

EDWARDS LAW him from suing you for the reasonable value of OFFICES PC materials and services that he provided. You may

225 N.W. Franklin Ave. file a complaint with the Oregon CCB, which may Suite 2 require him to pay a fine if the contract charges Bend, Oregon 97701 exceeded$2,000,but hemay sue you even without 541N1s-sss1 a written contract.

No. The transfer of the home to you within five years of your father applying for State Medicaid assis tance to pay for his care is considered a disArtonxey at Lau Hendrix, Brinch qualifying gift subject to a penalty period during which time rrrrBertalan, L,L.p. your father will sot qualify for assistance. However, there is ss exception to such rule allowing transfer of a home to a child ATTORNEYS ATLAW who hasbeenliving in the homefor at least two yearsandpro716 NW Harriman St viding care to his or her parent aad where the parent would Bend, OR97701 have otherwise needednursing homecare aad the child has notbeen otherwisecompensated forthecaregiving services. 541-382-4980

Lisa Bertalan

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SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

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s

A diversity of MorrowCounty food products, raw and processed, are depicted in a central display at the SAGECenter. Amongthem are numerous grains, including wheat and alfalfa; vegetables, such

as potatoes and onions; and fruits, including apples andmelons. From previous page

after mile. This is the GreenWood T ree F a rm , 2 5 ,000 i n e fficient acres (about 18,000 football

T raditional i r r igation i n -

cludes highly surface flooding, and more modern sprinkler systems and drip irrigation. But the development in the late 1960s of center-pivot irrigation systems, fed by water pumped from Columbia, was revolutionaryforarea farmers. Because state and federal laws limit the amount of water that can be taken from the Columbia, these comput-

fields) of lightweight, rapidly growing Pacific albus trees. The SAGE Center taught

me about these, as well. More than 435,000 trees are planted and harvested each

Hundreds of thousands of rapidly growing Pacific albus trees cloak the 25,000-acre GreenWood Tree Farm beside Interstate 84 near

Boardman. Processed into lumber, veneer andwood chips, the trees are irrigated by means of 20,000 miles of drip tubes.

year on a rotating cycle, so that some are almost always ready for h a r vest. M ature ty of energy projects, from the

trees go into lumber and veneer at Collins Management Corp.'s Upper Columbia Mill. er-guided systems are ideal, Younger trees are grown speenabling farmers to apply cifically for wood chips, used precise amounts of water and by ZeaChem in developing fertilizer to their crops. The biofuels and biochemicals in careful distribution of irriga- their Boardman plant. tion waters maximized crop GreenWood is also known yields while reducing farm for using one of the largest costs, leading to a greater di- drip irrigation systems in

Coyote Springs steam-power plant that runs many Port of

Morrow businesses, to the Shepherds Flat Wind Farm,

30 square miles of wind-powered turbines that produce enough electricity to power more than 200,000 homes. The little boy in me was fascinated w i t h

th e "au-

to-steering" tractor. I climbed into the driver's seat and took forthe large food-processing of drip tube and more than the challenge of testing my facilities found today at the 26 m i l l ion d r i p e m i t t ers. manual skills versus the modPort of Morrow. Tree farm managers con- ern machine's computerized What crops are these? A sult weather forecasts, tree efficiency, guided by a globcentral display in the SAGE water-use data, and in-field al positioning system (GPS). Center lists numerous grains moisture sensors to d eter- I thought I did well, planting (wheat, barley and alfalfa), mine when and how much to 20,257 seeds per acre during vegetables (potatoes, onions, water their crops. my brief stint at the wheel. carrots, peas, corn, green A nother b u s iness w i t h Had I allowed GPS to take beans, lima beans and gar- multiple-use production is the over, though, that n u mber banzo beans) and fruits (ap- Pacific Ethanol plant, as de- would have been nearly douples, grapes, blueberries, scribed at the SAGE Center. ble — 38,000 per acre. watermelon and cantaloupe), Corn shipped to Boardman This was my lesson: "These among other crops. is ground into meal, added systems communicate with versity of crops and the need

And then there's the dairy

to water and heated to create

satelli tes to steer tractors

a mash that becomes a fer-

along precise rows during plowing, seeding, fertilizing

also cheese. In fact, more Til-

yeast, converted into alcohol

mentable sugar with the ad-

dition of enzymes. This mash is then cooled, mixed with

lamook Cheese is now pro- and distilled into fuel-grade duced inBoardman than in ethanol. Tillamook — about 375,000

But that's not the end of the

pounds daily f rom about 400,000 gallons of milk.

process. The remaining corn byproduct, including fibers and oils, is sold as a high-protein animal feed called wet distillers grain. In all, this single factory can produce 40 million gallons of ethanol

Almost any traveler who has driven I-84, from Boardman southeast toward Herm-

iston, has remarked upon the and 400,000 tons of wet disseemingly endless expanse of tillers grain in a single year. skinny hardwood trees that

follow the freeway for mile

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i ndustry, ranked a s t h e second leading agricultural commodity in O regon. There's milk, certainly, but

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and harvesting — no matter

how large the field or how In continuous use for 111 years, the Morrow County Courthouse is listed on the National Register of rough or hilly the terrain. Historic Places. Built out of locally quarried basalt atop a low bluff, just east of downtown Heppner, it (They) reduce driver fatigue, survived a tragic flash flood that ravaged the town in June1903. improve fuel efficiency, increase operating speed, allow ter of Historic Places in 1985. H istory b u ff s w i l l w a n t to visit the town's Morrow

well-kept room, with a morn-

ers to extend operating hours later. By the start of the 20th by working in low light con- c entury, i m p r oved t r a n s- County Museum, open April ditions." Next time, I'll leave it portation made the town a to October with sections on to technology. trade center for wheat, alfal- heritage and agriculture. But

ing breakfast buffet and a small lounge where sports fans gathered in the evening. On my first night, I enjoyed a budget prime-rib special for

fa and livestock. Then came

even in winter, the exterior

dinner at the Midway Tavern,

farmers to use wider implements, and even allow farm-

Down the road

stagecoach line, became the

hub of government 11 years

of the museum is fascinating. a local favorite. Morrow County c overs On June 14, 1903, a flash A long mural covers the enOn my second night, I found more t h a n 2 , 00 0 s q u are flood broke through a debris tire western wall of a former my way to Walker's Farm miles, yet its total population dam on Willow Creek, uphill granary, outside of which are Kitchen, which ranks among is only about 11,300, simi- from the little town, raced numerous antique farm ma- the finest restaurants in eastlar to that of Prineville. The through a canyon and sub- chines, including a combine ern Oregon. Chef Cynthia county seat is at Heppner, a merged the entire downtown. and a steam tractor. Walker and her host husband, town of just 1,300 people on Nearly 250 people, about a Incidentally, Heppner has Larry Walker, serve a gourstate Highway 74, an hour's quarter o f t h e p o p ulation, been safe from further flash met menu — I opted for lamb drive south of Boardman and were drowned, making this floods since 1983, when the shank as an entree — compleI-84. the deadliest natural disas- W illow Creek Dam on t h e mented by an outstanding seRoute 74 follows W i llow ter in Oregon history. But the s outhern o utskirts o f th e lection of regional wines. Creek upstream from the town quickly rebuilt. town was completed. — Reporter: j anderson@ Columbia toward the Blue Among the first structures For lodging and dining, I bendbulletin.com Mountains. In the mid-19th

disaster.

built i n

t h e r e c onstructed headed from Boardman into Hermiston, 22 m i l e s e ast: With a population of about in continuous use ever since. 17,000, it offered many more

century, pioneer cattlemen city was the Morrow Counwho found an abundance of ty Courthouse. It has been naturalrye drove theirherds

into the area to pasture. But overgrazing led ranching to be supplanted by farming in the 1880s, especially when A mural on the wall of Heppner's Morrow County Museum recalls late-19th-century pioneer life in the town, established as a trade center for grains and livestock. Antique farm machines stand in front of the 238-foot-long mural, painted by Washington's Robert Walton in 2005.

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rail lines improved market access and encouraged wheat

production. Heppner, founded in 1873 on a Pendleton-to-The Dalles

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Built atop a low bluff of lo- hospitality options. The cencally quarried basalt, it was trally located Oxford Suites placed on the National Regis- provided a comfortable and

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The Port of Morrow, established in1959, is a bustling hub of food-processing activities, comprising three separate industrial parks that cover more than12,000 riverside acres. Other tenants at Oregon's

second largest port focus on renewable energy and transportation.


D6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2014

THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME

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Employee Miranda Burton helps customers with a pipe purchase at Illuzion Glass Galleries in Denver on Feb. 4. The shop has pipes from more than 75 glass artists at prices from $5 to $60,000. Colora-

do is the first state in the nation to open recreational marijuana stores and has a growing marijuana

DAILY BRIDGECLUB

tourism business.

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passed around. But after sever-

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99 Ieng In "The Tempesr 100 "My pleasure!"

and fist-pumping cheers. And yet cannabis supportNew Year's Day, when Amendment 64, which legalizes nonmedical use, allowed marijuana dispensaries to officially open for recreational business. dettes crossed state lines. Residents and out-of-towners of legal age (21 and older) besieged retailers. The victory cry: Light up for liberty! "We're from K ansas," re-

marked a woman who had drivenovertheborderw ith her in Pueblo, Colo. "We don't have

country has these (well, yet; with sales expected to start in June). Hence the surge in inter-

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coloradohighlifetours.com Five-hour tour with stops at dispensaries andglasswares gallery, plus cannabis-consuming opps. First Saturday of the month, $140 per person. Private tours also available. • My 420 Tours

she doesn't know (untilnow, un-

federal land, including nation- less she walked away from this al parks, forests, trails, historic paragraph) that the last time I sites and ski mountains; estab- smoked pot in my very humble lishments covered by the Clean history of experimentation was Indoor Air Act, such as bars, after college. I was living in Colhotels, restaurants and enter- orado, and a friend invited me tainment venues; and outdoor inside his room-size doset in public spaces. Dispensaries Boulder, where we puffed like also post very dear signs about baby dragons among the nonwhat not to do on their premis- judgmental gaze of his pants, es. And you can't take any left- shirts and coats. overs home. Back then, it was wrong, but uYou need to come educat- today, consuming pot is as lawed about local laws," said Tony ful as gambling at Black Rock Verzura, co-founder of River- casino and drinking Coors Rock dispensary in Denver, Light at a Denver pub. But it and prepared. still feels weird. Coming to the rescue, with My initial idea was to revisit guiding lighters in hand, are my freewheeling days and go tour operators and entrepre- counter-browsing i n B r e ckneurs. The experts, many enridge, where I slackered as longtime smokers themselves, a liberal-arts grad with a seaare providing chaperoned ex- son's ski pass and a breakfast

"Colorado will be a tourist

I21 122 123 124

860-837-0420

the uno smoking allowed" list:

can cannibust out retribution.

117

udisfood.com Popular local chain with nine locations. Downtown cafe serves allday breakfast, plus sandwiches, paninis andsalads. Main plates from $4. WHAT TO DO • Colorado Highlife Tours Denver

pull, issuing a moratorium on nonmedical sales. Pueblo, a for-

recommended) and, most crucial, a safe place where guests

104 1IS

1001 17th St., Denver 303-295-7700

privacy of their own homes. west to daimmyquarter-ounce Visitors, however, must hop of quarry. over several hurdles, including Yes, my mother knows. a limit on quantity (a quarWhen we discussed my upter-ounce) and restrictions on coming trip, she informed me consumption as dictatedby fed- that I'm an adult and that she eral and state laws. At the top of trusts my judgment. Of course,

ance (nTake a puff or two and wait 15 to 20 minutes," Vee

97

cliffhouselodge.net Historic main lodge, plus eight themedcottages (Camelot, Peking Palace, RoseRetreat, etc.). Winter rates from $130 (through April 14); spring/summer rates from $205. WHERE TOEAT • Milberger Farms 28570 Hwy. 50East, Pueblo

per visit and smoke it in the

growers, much-needed guidg4

303-697-9732

They can buy up to an ounce

cursions to dispensaries and

ee Score

• Cliffhouse Lodge 121 Stone St., Morrison

www.milbergerfarms.com Deli menu features sandwiches, burgers andgreen chilies and cheese fries. Also bakery, produce market andother sundries. From about $6. • Udi's Bread Cafe

known for raucous outbursts

cheer 1ezWherebatters areseen

component

night.

719-948-3305

Washington state is up next,

113 Rhlnlils docs 115 Companyname that begins with its foundsr's

WHERE TOSTAY • Get High Getaways Lakewood 303-564-3700 www.gethighgetaways.com Cannabis-friendly BB,B with personalized car service, snacks and drinks, hot tub andsteam room andmore. $199 per person per

a tepid "yeah." Stoners aren't

101 Chsetlsadets'

103 Recent rlghllsI 105 City, Iraq 110 Be Yletoilous In 111 OIIIce

Details: Colorado'scannadis life

the most anyone can muster is

anyofthese.n News bulletin, Dorothy: At the moment, no one else in the

74

ee Iberian river ee LIsling 71 Equipmentfor 74-Across 73 Role for Ingrid 98 gg 74 Lake Placid Olympics slsr Eric 7e "I could 112 horse!" 78 Emphatic t18 rebuke 80 Bedding 81 Making bad wagefs? 84 ASCAP aliematlye

action might have been strong enough to shatter the candy-colored glass pipes being

meEElhorlcslly 98 Coddled

Eg 61

69 7 0

smokers, "It's time to get stoned now!n At the start of the tour, the re-

husband to visit a dispensary

ee Eagerleamers,

82 Live 117 Merit 83 Bronze shade 119 SIngsl? 85 Brawl 120 Arabic "son ol" eepoems 121 Shriofa describing beginner's rusllc life piano scale 89 The United 122 Spanishshebear Slaies, In Nuevo Laredo 123 Signs off on 92 Controversial 124 Blg Apple news infielder inIIIals

53 Indian state 56 In-flight stat

Colorado Highlife Tours owner informing his fellow pot

94 Tapespeed unit: Abbr.

iniTials

13

the closed door, you'd hear the

Small armies of dudes and du-

LOS ANGELESTIMES SUNDAY CROSSWORD 127 Sallors omen 23 Photolab color 128 Ruins 27 Afmstrong's Brown 129Lessees admission ACROSS 90 Vega of"Spy 13I Braves' dIY. 28 Actress Lindley I Two-Ilme'90s Ieds" 29 Ryder USOpen 91 late riser DOWN competlior champ 93 JEI I t rip 30 Puitfng Tonka 7 Red-hot sauce 95 Hamburger's 2 MSRP posier Trucks In the 14 Studio sign one 3 Rowing scarf SIIIc? 97 In a scary way 31 Frat letters 19 PSIII: hymn 4 Coastal raptor 20 Bunker 98 Partota 5 Cathy who % Very, ln Ixtres portrayer supermarket played Pan 35 Rembrandt 21 Frolic uniform? e Earthgoddess van 22 Taklng 104 Brief 7 No challenge SI 38 Pocatello natlve lnyenioly at the SIIelthoughts all 40 Autobiography Tioplcana 10e Iawschooltyro 8 Upscale Honda featuring Ike plant? 107 Gallicphone 9 Rocker Jovl 41 Tossed 24 Tattered greeting 10 Debate slde 43 Lean 25 Nameona 108 Sunset 11 Whine 45 Textsr's Etblet dlrecdoll 12 Roman "Yikes!" 26 OR hookups 109 Old draft Rspubltc official 48 Astroending 27 Most thick, as deferment 13 Dot follower 50 Old Brltlsh Iog 111 Rlms 14 Setbng for "The f08dsISIS 28 Rogers 112 Panama Plague 51 PIeirtys home: contemporary Ielatlyes 15 Badgers Abbr. 32 Laser pointer 114 polloi 1e seiEIIhlm and 53 Gently tossing batteni 11e Alphabetical list cheiUblm, Io IIes? 34 Mark 118 Tab fundion Giovannl 54 Declines, with "out" SUCCSSSOIS 119 Noctumal 17 Strands at 36 Inter animal In a Chsmonlx, 55 "Back !" 37 "Thls might not 58 "PeerGynt hammock? perhaps be good" 125 sale 18 Sale indicator Suite 38 Electees 126 Tiny dividers 21 Suppose composer 39 Miniature golf I 2 3 4 5 8 7 8 9 1 0 11 12 with clownsand windmills? 42 LIke Ihlmistore bread 44 'ees-'70sMets coach Eddie 4e Gp. that funds psychiatric drug Isstlng 2 8 29 s g $ 1 47 Black or white drink 37 49 Seriously harms 52 Tamtd:

Timothy Vee standing at the front of the vehide, addressing a group loungingon an S-curve of cushioned seats. And if you could press your ear against

ers emitted a loud whoopee on

West Pass Dbl(l)

third spade, lost to the ace of trumps, Opening lead — 4 J won the club return, came to the ace of diamonds, drew trumps and (C) 2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

"KIDDING POOL" 87 H.s. subject By NIIKEPELUSO 88 Bandleader

A longblack van with no telling markings slips through the snow-encrusted streets of Den-

NORTH 4I K873

WEST 4b J104 9 A87 6 2

By Andrea Sachs

Dream that little creampuff dream, pot patriots. But until

then, Colorado has a lock on the green rush, and so I headed

waitress shift at the Gold Pan.

mer steel town 112 miles south

of Denver, jumped right intothe garden. "They're trying to make Pueblo into the Little Amster-

Jester of Stoners. A month later,

the large banner announcing the comedian's appearance still hangs on the backwall. Hold the groans while you read this: Pot tourism is a bud-

ding industry. Sorry, but the puns are un-

avoidable. Try talking about Colorado's newest law without

making some dad joke about a Rocky Mountain high. It's nearlyimpossible. But all kidding aside, the sector is growing, very slowly, like ayoungplant in a greenhouse. uWe're all kind of making

this up as we go along," said David Maddalena, editor in

But on the morning of my chief of the Hemp Connoisseur, outing, the great snowmaker a monthly magazine. uWe have in the sky wagged his shaggy no road map to follow." head, releasing nearly three The state tourism office, for feet of white flakes onto the one, is delighted to tell visitors little people below. After Den- about skiing and snowboardver, which I was saving for ing, beer and bike tours and Vee's Saturday tour, Colorado gator farms. But it zips up on Springsboaststhe largest num- the topic of the newest stteam ber of medical dispensaries in of tourism dollars: "The Colothe state. However, Amend- rado Tourism Office has posiment 64 allows each city and tioned Colorado as a premier municipality to design its own four-season destination," reads weed landscape. For now, a public statement, uand the orsuch communities as Colora- ganization has no plans to use do Springs, Vail and Durango the legalization of the drug to have resisted the recreational promote the state."


SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

D7

Los Angelesman'sclown-inspired look bringsflair to the barberchair By Nita Lelyveld Los Ange(es Times

that moment on, Richie wanted to be a clown.

LOS ANGELES — One day in his little back room at Bolt

So his outer down would match his inner clown, he re-

Barbers in West Hollywood,

cently had a clown face tat-

pg 'll'K

Calif., Richie the Barber -

shaved head halfway to total tattoocoverage — decides he'd like to break a Guinness World

tooed on his own. Big red eyebrows replace

Record. "Most tattooed," he says. "Hey, wouldn't that be great?"

Just thinking about it makes himbounce, eyes wide with ex-

Continued from 01 What makes this journey important, said Tom Wykes, a Zen Buddhist wh o l i v es in Bend, is t hat B uddhism

Ifyou go

ber was born.

He wears the same outfit every day, verging on the Little Tramp — white shirt, red bow tie, well-worn black suit with

starts talking, and he's like a friendly pup who can't stop own beneath his handlebar Iumpmg up and down. "Did you see my new stuff?" mustache. Anosetipped in redwas key, he says, pointing to a set of

baggy pants and his name

ery day. Big red lips extend his

scrawled in big white letters on the vest. Most of all, Richie the Barber says, he wants to entertain

of course.

and make his customers smile. Cutting hair, he might stop

model teeth and some hypo-

dermic needles under glassmeant to recall the days when barbers also served as doctors

to honk the bike horn on his

belt or pull out a giant yellow comb or start juggling his pri"Hey, did I tell you I want to mary-colored bowling pins or go to Thailand this year? My throwing rainbow confetti. dream is to juggle and stand One side of his business card on an elephant — and also play reads: "Richie the Barber, Cirwith the tigers and pray with cus Clown, Sword Juggler, Fire the monks." Juggler, Banjo Player, SideIn his private lair at Bolt, show Performer, Magic Show/ family photos hang on the Comedy Show,Juggle While wall. Walk in, and ragtime mu- Riding Unicycle." sic or Sinatra might be playing. The flip side: "Also cuts hair." He's i n lo v e w i t h t he Each day, people who have old-fashioned: big-top circus- heard stories or stumbled upon and dentists.

es, red, white and blue barber

photos of him wander in off the

poles, the uniforms barbers street to see for themselves.

southwest Bend.

ural Minds Dharma Center is

15 people when it meets once

as many different denomina-

the region's largest Buddhist group and has been since it

a week at the Old Stone in downtown Bend. But he cautions that it's im-

"You could say there are

What:Blue Skies Healing Arts Center is hosting a series of lectures about applying Buddhist principles to everyday life. When:The series will include five lectures that will take place from Friday through Feb.23: • "Building Self Confidence," 6:30-9:30 p.m. Friday • "Managing Difficult People," 9 a.m.-noon Saturday • "Grief and Loss," 2-5 p.m. Saturday • "Reducing Stress," noon-2:30 p.m. Feb.23 • "Prayer and Meditation," 3-5:30 p.m. Feb.23 Where:All lectures will take place at Blue Skies Healing Arts Center, 2789 Clearwater Drive, Suite 200, Bend Cest:Free, though a donation is suggested Contact:Mary Orton, maryorton33©gmail.com, or call 702-21096423

But then Richie the Barber

woretoworkwaybackwhen, a century before Richie the Bar-

the ones he shaves away ev-

To make the look pop, he citement, in front of his turn-ofhad the rest of his face inked the-centurybarber chair. Mel Melcon /Los Angeles Times blue — the bright turquoise of a For a second, he pauses work Richie the Barber, 28, right, confetti bombs new customer Roberto cartoon swimming pool. on the head of hair he is shap- Realli, from Brazil, after cutting his hair at Bolt Barbers in West Los Blue ears. Blue eyelids. (The ing rapidly into a fade. "But Angeles. Richie loves old-time bsrbershops and old-time clowns. eyelids made him howl.) that's probably hard, right?" He loves clowns so much that he tattooed his entire face to look Richie has random tattoos he says. Then he shrugs and like one. on his face as well: a third eye, resumes snipping, so swiftupside-down umbrellas, the word "good" on one eyelid and ly his scissor blades click like castanets. Richie practically grew up His grandfather, who used "luck" on the other. Light-bulb moments come in his grandfather's Westmin- to cut a circus ringleader's But the back of his head has constantly to this exuberant ster barbershop, where he first hair, once took little Richie to been reserved for downs too. 28-year-old. Some make him wielded the scissors at age 10. Ringling Bros. and Barnum & The inked outline of Bozo the go to extremes. Two years ago, he trimmed Bailey. Backstage, the boy en- Clown's face already stakes out Consider his two passions: off his last name — Espositocountered a clown sitting in a the center, although only the being a barber and being a and legally became Richie the bucket. The down juggled for nose has color so far. clown. Barber. him and gave him silks. From On the sides ofhis head,

Buddhism

Richie the Barber is growing Bozo hair, which he has dyed bright red. It's enough, of course, to give anyone with a fear of downs nightmares.

tions of Buddhism as there are of Christianity," he con-

was founded about 17 years

ago. "People like to check in with us periodically but they may not be joiners," Scott Stevens said of his small but growing sangha, the Buddhist term for congregation. Orton, who practices the Mayahana lineage of Buddhism, has about 30 people on her mailing list and said about 10 people show up to the regular meetings she holds at the

possible to tell exactly how many individuals practice Buddhism in Central Oregon. That's because there are likely more people who prac-

led to the formation of at least

She said about twice as many people attend her "In the Buddha's own time meet in Bend. ditions that were and still are tion and quiet reflection, he group's conferences and practiced in Japan, such as said, which makes Zen Bud- they say he taught 8,400 difspecial events and a twoausterity and the incorpora- dhism different from the Maferent approaches to enlight- Thesangha weekend-long a p pearance tion of natural imagery into hayana and Vjrayana lineag- enment," said Michael Scott With an email distribution by Jung in February 2011 rituals and practices. es of Buddhism that originat- Stevens, who teaches Vjraya- list of 300 people and a group brought in 25 people "during Zen Buddhists also focus ed in Tibet and include a lot of na Buddhism at the Natural of about 80 people who attend a snowstorm." Wykes' group draws about their gatherings on medita- chanting. M inds D harma C enter i n its weekly meetings, the Nat-

even know she was here until

five Buddhist groups that

she had reached her 90s and

picked up "a little local flavor" at every step along the way and took on different practic-

es from its followers' interactions with the other religions and philosophies practiced in a given place at the time. Wykes said these interactions gave rise to the many

different lineages, or sects, of Buddhism that exist today. For instance, his particular

lineage of Buddhism borrows heavily from the Shinto tra-

tinued, explaining that in the

same way "the story of Jesus is in there somewhere" with each Christian

d e nomina-

tion's beliefs and practices, the story of the Buddha and his basic teachings play a prominent role in every lineage of Buddhism. These teachings also found their way to Central Oregon after they started spreading across the West Coast 50or

60 years ago and have now

AND NEVER MIBBA BHOW ABAIN

GET TYANDINTERNETEOR BENBBROAOBANOCOMIALPHA.8'fL382.SSSI

"EELNIES gUIPMarr RE NTALFEKS. NW al ilKSringrNIS MAYAPKK

H sr slsjg

and may not belong to a formal group. He knows of at least one woman who was practicing Zen Buddhism in her Central

Oregon home sincethe 1950s

when it first started to take Center fo r C o m p assionate hold on the West Coast in the Living on Hill Street. 1950s. Wykes said he didn't

RECORDUP TO BIX BHOWB AT ONCE

bendbroadband"

tice Buddhism in their homes

came to his group looking for help to plan her funeral in a way that incorporated ele-

ments from the Zen Buddhist tradition. — Reporter: 541-617-7816, mmclean@bendbulletin.com


DS TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2014

ADVICE EeENTERTAINMENT

'Star-Crossed'a tale of intergalactic romance TV TODAY TV SPOTLIGHT By Kate O'Hare Zap2it

The thing about Shakespeare is,it's easy to forget t hat there ever was a t i m e

when his plays didn't influence storytelling throughout the Western world. For

example,take "Romeo and Juliet," the story of teenage "star-crossed lovers' from ri-

val clans who fight through impossible odds to be together and get married. Then they die. F ortunately, there's n o requirement to take Shake-

speare's endings along with his themes.

Mathieu Young /The CW

Aimee Teegarden, left, and Matt Lanter star in The CW's "Star-

On Monday, The CW takes Crossed," which premieres Monday.

a new swing at the "Romeo and Juliet" idea with the sci-fi drama "Star-Crossed." Aimee

years) alien Roman hid in a Teegarden ("Friday Night shed behind Emery's house. Lights") and Matt L anter She finds him and brings him ("90210") star as Emery and food, and they become fast Roman, a human teen and an friends. alien teen who share a child-

It helps that the A t r ians

hood bond ... and perhaps look completely human, exmore. cept for some strange skin W hen Emery wa s 6 , a n markings — they look like alienspaceship crash-landed tattoos, but they're actually in her small town. Not willing distinctive birthmarks — and to assume that visitors from interesting hairstyle choices. another world who suddenWhen authorities burst in ly show up are there to cure to grab Roman, a struggle encancer and p r omote world sues, and Emery believes her peace, the indigenous human new pal was killed. Now, 10 population battles the aliens, years later, the Atrians have called Atrians. been living in a camp sepIn the middle of the war, arate from humanity. In an 6-year-old (in Earth years, no attempt to integrate the newword what that is in Atrian comers into the population of

Earth, a bunch of the teenage ones are enrolled in a subur-

ban high school. To her surprise, Emery discovers that one of them is Roman, who is not only still alive but has

grown up to be a strapping young manwith afauxhawk. With the eyes of the nation

fixed on this social experiment, Emery an d R o m an m ust cope with t h eir o w n

feelings and prejudices on both sides of the interstellar

divide. And we are left to assume that Atrians and humans are

compatible in more than just looks and that interspecies romance won't necessarily re-

sult in anybody getting eaten

or radically transformed at a when I was a boy and gives cellular level. me a bit of protection when all Also starring are Grey Da- the craziness is going down mon ("The Secret Circle"), on Arrival Day. "Then, when the season N atalie Hall ( ePretty Little Liars"), Malese Jow ("The is going on — I don't want to Vampire Diaries"), Titus Ma- givetoo much away, but you kin Jr. ("Glee"), Chelsea Gilli- see how favors are returned. gan ("How I Met Your Moth- Emery is his beacon of hope, er") and Greg Finley ("The in a way. From the get-go, she Secret Life of the American was his hope of survival, and Teenager"). now I think she is his hope of Although he has lent his integration, his hope of being voice to several sci-fi proj- equal and, one day, being able ects — including Anakin to be free to be together with Skywalker in th e animated her, I guess." "Star Wars: The Clone Wars" Says Teegarden, "Emery's — and appeared in the com- story throughout the season ic-inspired fantasy drama — she comesfrom a place of "Heroes," Lanter is in his first being the outsider coming actual onscreen sci-fi role into that high-school crowd. with "Star-Crossed." Over the course of the season, But he's pretty glad not she really just finds her voice. to have gills or tentacles or What I love about her is that she's a strong character. She green skin. "Being The CW," he says, doesn't need someone, a boy, "you have to have a certain to come in and save her. "She does get involved kind of look. Also, it's a love story. Being a love story, in some kinds of crazy anyou've got to be able to re- tics. She doesn't need them late. That's a cliche, aliens to save her, but she falls into having tentacles and green some sticky situations. She skin. There are so many pos- doesn't ever doubt h erself. She's always passionate and sibilities of life out there that an alien doesn't have to have free-spirited. She isn't afraid green, long tentacles. They to say what she thinks or can be very similar to us." what she feels and do the As to what the nature of right thing. "There's so much going on this love story is, Lanter says, "Roman and Emery are obvifrom one episode to another ously a very conflicted cou- episode. There are four, five, ple. I guess the conflict really six storylines going on and drives the entire series. Obvi- things happening and exploously, we evolve, because she sions and romance and alien is the one who saved my life mythology."

Wife seekstruth about family secret

MOVIE TIMESTODAY

Dear Abby:My husband and I rattling the skeletons. I suggest you Dear Badly in Need:If you hahave beenmarried forthree years. be frank with your husband. Tell ven't already pointed out to this I trust him with my whole heart. He him you were curious about his man that his childhood was far

Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • ABOUT LASTNIGHT(R) 12:45, 3:55, 5, 7:15, 9:50 • AMERICANHUSTLE(R) 1:05, 4:15,7:40 • ENDLESSLOVE(PG-l3) 12:15, 3:30, 6:45, 7:55, 9:30 • FROZEN(PG) 11a.m., 4:40, 7:25 • FROZENSINGALONG (PG)2:05 • GRAVITY3-D(PG-13)11:20a.m., 4:55, 7:45 • JACK RYAN: SHADOWRECRUIT (PG-13) 1:40, 10:10 • LABORDAY(PG-13) 10:05 • THE LEGO MOVIE (PG) 11a.m., 11:15 a.m., 1:35,4:30, 7:05, 9:40 • THE LEGO MOVIE 3-D (PG)12:20, 3:15, 6:20, 9 • LONE SURVIVOR (R) 12:35, 3:45, 6:35, 9:35 • THE MONUMENTS MEN(PG-13) 11:10 a.m., 12:30, 1:55, 3:20, 6:30, 9:25 • THE NUT JOB(PG) 11:35 a.m., 2 • RIDE ALONG (PG-13) 11:05 a.m., 4:45, 7:30, 10 • ROBOCOP(PG-13)12:55,3:40,6:40,9:30 • ROBOCOP IMAX (PG-13) 1:15, 4, 7, 9:45 • ROMEOAND JULIETON BROADWAY (no MPAA rating)2 • VAMPIREACADEMY(PG-13) 7:20, 9:55 • WINTER'STALE(PG-13) 11:45 a.m., 1:45, 3, 4:20, 6:15, 9:20 • THE WOLF OF WALL STREET (R)8 • Accessibility devices are available forsome movies.

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

is the sweetest man I know. Lately,

brother, went on the Internet, found

differentthan the one you have

I have been wanting to know more some surprising information and provided for your children, then about his brother. My husband would like some honest answers. you should. hasn't said much about him other

If you trust him with your whole

than he was murh eart, then his r e dered in prison about sponse will tell you 10 years ago. all you need to know. DEAR I'm not saying that Dear Abby: I am ABBY he and his farnrly are a widow w it h f i v e lying, but I did some daughters. The research on the Web youngest is 8, and the and came across multiple websites others are in their late teens and about my husband's brother. Yes, early 20s. I am self-employed, work he was in prison, but I'm not sure from home and veryinvolved in he was actually murdered there. my kids' lives. Some details are better left unsaid. I have a boyfriend I have been I know, of course, that you can't seeing for the last 18 months. I believe everything you read on spend the night with him two or the Internet, but there is m ore

three times a month, which in-

than one Google page with a lot of

volveslessthan a24-hour stay.

information. I want to talk to my husband and

I would like to have an extended weekend or a short vacation with

find out what really happened and try to get to know his brother, but

I'm scared he will get angry and even shut me out, and I don't want

that to happen. Please give me some advice on what to do. I just want some straight answers — no more sweeping it under the carpet. — In the Dark In Ohio

Dear in the Dark:There is always a risk when someone goes poking around the family closet and starts

spirit and energy to tackle whatever you want. A partner could be akey player in your ventures. If you are single, this partnership initially could be platonic, but it has the potential of evolving into much more. After spring, a different potential suitor could enter your life. Takeyour time in

choosing. If youare

Starsshowthe kind attached, put more of day you'll have emphasis on your * * * * * y" . ' ' relationship,and ** * * Positive you will witness it

working andevolving to a newlevel. You enjoy time

mention that he has any children. It

occurs to me that he may have his own reasons for not spending more time with you than he does, and if

I'm right, you need to get to the bottom of what they are. Dear Abby: My husband goes into a tirade if anyone has a taste of food orabreadrollbeforea mealis properly served. He goes off on everyone — even a child who has had to wait because the meal is late or they just love light rolls. —Losing My Appetite in Virginia

Dear Losing:I think your hushim, but he is balking. He says I band appears to be excessively shouldn't be away from my baby controlling. For him to expect hunthat long. He grew up with a very gry people to sit at a table with food distant mother and had an unhap- and not partake of it is unrealistic, py childhood. My daughter spends unless it's a formal dinner party. a lot of time with me, but still en- Children should be taught proper joys her "sister time." table manners, but to force a hunHow can I get him to realize gry child to sit at a table with bread that my being away for a few days on it for fear of a tirade is, in my wouldrecharge me and make me a opinion, abusive. better mom?

— Badly inNeedofaBreak

HAPPY BIRTHDAY FORSUNDAY, FEB. 16, 2014:This yearyou havethe

I am somewhat concerned that

he is giving you parenting advice, since nowhere inyour letter didyou

— Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com or P.o.Box 69440, LosAngeles, CA90069

SCORPIO (Oct.23-Nov.21) ** * * News filters in from a distance. YOURHOROSCOPE You might be ready to take off at the drop of By Jacqueline Bigar a hat; be sure that a friend or partner wants thatas well. You would bewell-advised to an invitation could tempt you to give up holdbacksome andseewheretheother your lazy day. Youstill will be best off steerperson is coming from. Tonight: You have ing clear of others. Tonight: Not to be found. reason to celebrate.

CANCER (June 21-July 22)

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec.21)

** * * Make calls in the morning and catch up on everyone's news. Whether you want to incorporate your day with a friend, family member or loved one isyour choice. You will be happiest going out andabout with a companion. Tonight: At a favorite place.

** * You could bring others together for a fun get-together. Wherever you go

LEO (July23-Aug.22)

and whateveryou do,youeasily canbe

identified as someonewho takes the lead. Your fiery personality will come through. Tonight: Could be late.

CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan.19)

** * The thought of a trip could be fun, but ** * * You could be out of sorts as you hopefully it does not consumeyour day and eyea new purchase.Youm ightdecide force you to think of nothing else. Afamily ARIES (March 21-April19) member or dear friend wants you to join him ** * * Others will witness your fiery side. to postpone this expenditure, as it could or her. Youcan besureyou will have agreat No matter how directyou are, you probably require more research. Treat a lovedoneto a late brunch andswapnews. Tonight: Get time. Tonight: And the party goes on. will have to repeat aconversation. Somehow the message might get distorted. You errands done first. AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feb.18) will note that others appear to be off in La- VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) ** * * Someone makesoverture an that La Land at points in the day.Tonight: Enjoy ** * * You will be full of energy. However, you feel you can'tsay"no" to. Be honest a home-cooked dinner. getting plans off the ground could take with yourself. You likely will decide to get some eff ort.Use care with spending,as together with this person on aone-on-one TAURUS (April20-May20) level. Friends needquality time like this. ** * * * You speak, and others respond. youhavedone moreshoppingthanusual. A new friend might let you know that there Tonight: Don't call it a night until you are Communication flourishes. Detach more might be more than afriendship that exists good andready. often, and imagine what the other parties between you. Tonight: Keep it light. seem to be holding back. Otherwise, you PISCES (Feb.19-March20) might have difficulty understanding and ** * * You have a way about you that a LIBRA (Sept.23-Oct. 22) accepting what these people have tosay. ** * You are always so busy that no loved one adores. It is clear that this person Tonight: Keep smiling. one will think twice whenyou make upan cannot get enough time with you. Allow the inner child within you to emergeand GEMINI (May21-June20) excuse for not getting together with them. ** * Take a day just for you. Youmight Useyour free time to catchup on sleep. Re- become part of these interactions. Tonight: Say"yes" to a loved one. want to lounge,readthe paperand/or make vitalize your body andyour mind. Tonight: a special meal foryourself. Someone with Resist making plans. © King Features Syndicate

alone asacouple.

VIRGO makes a great accountant for you.

I

I

5 p.m. on TNT, "2014NBAAIIStar Game" —East meets West tonight at New Orleans Arena in the Big Easy, where top stars put on their flashiest moves in the 2014 NBA All-Star Game. Firsttime starters joining longtime fan favorites LeBron James, Kevin Durant and Carmelo Anthony include Stephen Curry, Kyrie Irving and Paul George. Overall, the East holds a 36-26 edge in All-Star competition. 6 p.m.on NGC, "WickedTuna" — This series, which starts a new season tonight, follows a group of salty, spirited fishermen and women in America's oldest seaport, Gloucester, Mass., as they embark on their quest to catch bluefin tuna. While their vessels are loaded with diesel engines, radio and sonar, in the end they reel in the fish just as it

was donecenturies ago— man versus fish, rod versus fin. 8 p.m. on DIS, "GoodLuck Charlie" —The sitcom wraps up its run with an episode that finds Teddy (Bridgit Mendler) preparing to leave for college. She wants to make one last video diary for Charlie (Mia Talerico), but she's having a difficult time with it. Bob and Amy (Eric Allan Kramer, Leigh-Allyn Baker) plan a going-away party for their eldest daughter, and her former

boyfriend Spencer(ShaneHarp-

er) pays a surprise visit. Jason Dolley also stars in the series finale, "Good-Bye Charlie." 9 p.m. on ANPL, "Finding Bigfoot" — The team splits up in this new episode to settle a friendly bet on which state has had more bigfoot sightingsWashington or Oregon. Bobo and Cliff head to Oregon, while Matt and Ranaemaketracks for Washington in "1, 2, 3, 4, I Declare a Squatch War." 9 p.m. on HBO,"True Detective" — As Hart and Cohle (Woody Harrelson, Matthew

McConaughey)celebrate solving

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McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • ANCHORMAN 2: THE LEGEND CONTINUES (PG-13)9:30 • THE SECRET LIFE OF WALTER MITTY (PG)6:30 • WALKINGWITH DINOSAURS(PG) 3:30 • TheOregonState Vnit/e/sity vs.Vnive/sity of Oregon basketball gamewill screenat noontoday. • After 7p.m.,showsare21andolderonly.Youngerthan 21 may attend screenings before 7p.m.ifaccompanied by alegal guardian.

acase, Papaniaand Gilbough (Tory Kittles, Michael Potts) have some disturbing new information for them in the new episode "The Secret Fate of All Life." Michelle Monaghan also stars. 10 p.m. on HBO,"Girls" — Marnie (Allison Williams) has ambitious plans for the girls during a

weekendbeach-housegetaway:

a full schedule of honest sharing and healing. Hannah (Lena Dunham) runs into Elijah (Andrew Rannells) and invites him and his friends over, hoping to loosen the schedule up a bit in the new episode "Beach House." ct zap2it

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f you've eversuffered from a headache, joint pain, toothache, backache, or aching muscles after a hard physical event, you've experiencedthe body's infl ammatory processes at work. It' s the body's way of trying to heal itself. Unfortunately, sometimes the pain is difficult to bear. While there are plenty of common over-the-counter (OTC) medications, such as aspirin, acetaminophen, and ibuprofen, that will get rid of painful symptoms, they may upset the stomach. Worse, long-term use of these drugs can cause serious gastrointestinal issues like bleeding ulcers. Fortunately, there are natural alternative.

8%ite 8$lotp. The bark of this ancient botanical, used in Traditional Chinese Medicine since 500 A.D., contains salicin, which was later purified to salicylic acid and then synthesized into acetylsalicylic acid. Acetylsalicylic acid is what constitutes aspirin. Aspirin is often used to treat pain and fever, but the drug is notorious for causing pain and damage to the stomach mucosal lining and is not recommended in conjunction with blood-thinning medications. The salicin in white willow alone is not enough to reduce pain or inflammation; however, in conjunction with antioxidant polyphenol and flavonoid compounds, the bark's compounds were found to be effective for back pain without stomach distress.

The Pain Cascade It starts with the arachidonic acid cascade of inflammation. Arachidonic acid (ARA) is an omega-6 fatty acid that is produced from linoleic acid, an essential fatty acid. When there is too much of it, the body produces a variety of enzymes — COX-1, COX-2, and 5-LOX — to break it down. Unfortunately, these enzymes can cause some serious sideeffects.O ver expression of COX-1 may cause blood clots,leading to heart attacks and strokes. COX-2 and 5-LOX produce compounds involved in chronic inflammation, destroying joints, tissues, causing pain, and setting the stage for degenerative disease.

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Market Recap, E4-5 Sunday Driver, E6

© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, FEBRUARY16, 2014

Merger isjust the latest TVtrans ormation By Edward Wyatt

consumers increasingly cutting their cable cords and

change more in the next five

New York Times News Service

years than in the last 50," Bri-

But, into the weekend, much of the focus on how

On the face of it, the merger of the two largest U.S.

instead streaming their favorite shows via the Internet

an Roberts, Comcast's chief executive, has said.

the proposed deal would affect competition in cable TV

cable companies would seem

through services like Netflix,

Still, the combination of

like a nonstarter, given its

YouTube, Amazon and Hulu.

the two companies, creating a cable and broadband behemoth serving 30 million customersacross42states,isexpected to come under intense

steepregulatory hurdlesand skepticism from consumer watchdogs. But Comcast's proposed acquisition of Time Warner

This shifting landscape may aid Comcast as it seeks to persuade government offi-

cials — and deploys its prodigious army of lobbyists — to

Cable comes at a moment

get its $45 billion takeover

scrutiny from the Obama administration, which has

of seismic change in the television industry, with

approved.

toughened its enforcement of

"I believe television will

BEND AND REDMOND REAL ESTATE

overshadowed what could

be a more important consideration for regulators: the merger's effect on broadband Internet service, which is

rapidly becoming the most important pipe running into the homes of most U.S. consumers.

SeeComcast/E3

federal antitrust laws.

SIIKEI . ELSK

By Joseph Ditzler The Bulletin

Sales ofdistressed homes — bank-owned properties and

those sold in short sales — in Bend and Redmond dropped significantly in 2013, according to data from the Central Oregon Association of Realtors.

Nearly 11 percent of all homes sold in Bend last year were distressed sales, according to the association's figures. In

0 r «prtr;

Redmond, about 18 percent of all sales involved distressed

properties. In 2010, distressed sales represented nearly 60 percent of all home sales in Bend and nearly 70 percent in Redmond, accord-

ing to the data. "I think there are a number of variables behind what has happened," said Wendy Adkisson, president of the Realtors'

association. SeeHomes/E3

".\

Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

With high-speed Internet service at Salmon King Fisheries in Warm Springs, Brigette Scott can operate her business more

efficiently. Plus, she says, "everybody whopulls into the (new) casino sees us."

'

t

BendandRedmondhomesales are up•.• Bend

Total homes sold 2009-13

Re dmond

2,500

• The new casinoandfaster Internet may prove keyto recoveryonthe reservation

2,262

2,000 1,500

By RachaelReese The Bulletin 1,000

726

When Brigette Scott received high-speed Internet service last month at her business, located next to Indian Head Casino, it ~ y

a l lowed her to engage with her online customers from her store.

500

2009

658

2010

2011

2012

2013

"Just the accessibility of having the Internet to do sales and marketing for our business has been really helpful," said Scott, the owner of Salmon King Fisheries, which sells and ships fresh and

•.. medianprices ofsoldhomesare up•.•

packaged salmon, steelhead and other fish wholesale and retail. "I'd have to wait until I'd get home

$300,000

Median prices 2009-13

$269,000

to answer questions and emails and to get orders." The installation of high-speed Internet and the opening of Indian Head Casino on U.S. Highway 26 have become important elements of economic development for the Confederated Tribes of Warm Springs, bringing in dollars and jobs, according to local experts. And they believe the desig-

come another key component. In January 2012, Warm Springs

By taking over its own telecommunications, the community was able to

Telecom became the ninth tribally owned telecom in the United States,

fill a huge hole in its infrastructure,

providing the reservation with new telephone and Internet service. About a month later, the $13.5 mil-

lion casino opened, replacing the casi-

nation of Warm Springs as a test site

no at Kah-Nee-Ta Resort lie Spa, about

for unmanned aerial systems will be-

14 miles north of Highway 26.

said Jeffrey Anspach, CEO of Warm Springs Ventures.

$250,000

$212,000 $200,000

$190,000

$147,500

"I think we would have a lot more

work to do on the UAV range if we didn't have broadband coverage on the reservation," he said. SeeWarm Springs/E3

$191,750

$116,000 $100,000

$123,450 2009

2010

2011

$220,395 $175,000

$132,000 2012

2013

•.. hutsalesofdistressedhomes* are down Percentage of sales of distressed homes 2009-13 *Distressed = bank-owned pius short sales

Crow un e usinessesaceskepticism

80

By Stacy Cowley

60

New York Times News Service

After nine years in Brooklyn, The Chocolate Room — a

popular purveyor of wine, cake, candy and coffeeexperienced one of those

cataclysmic events retailers fear: a crippling rise in rent. Informed in late 2012 that

they would face an increase of morethan 500percent, the cafe's owners, Naomi

Josepher and Jon Payson, reluctantly decided to abandontheirspace andbegin figuring out how to finance a $200,000 relocation. The couple are still paying off private and family loans for their startup costs. So JosepherandPaysontooka suggestion from their customers and started a crowdfunding campaign on Kickstarter. Word spread quickly,

and by the third day, the shop had more than $1,000 pledged toward its goal of $40,000. Then the resistance began. asking your customers to help fund your expansion

overwhelming verdict. The Chocolate Room had unwittingly stepped into a fiery debate about the ethics and etiquette of crowdfunding. As financing platforms grow more prevalent on the

that just feels a little ...

Web, it is easier than ever for

wrong," posted a commenter on one community website.

merchants to solicit funds from customers — but is it a good idea? SeeCrowd/E5

"There's something about

"Cool or not cool?" "NOT COOL," came the

68.19%

70

50 56.63% 40 30

18.09%

20

io

0 74% 2009

2010

Source: Central Oregon Association of Realtors

2011

2012

2013

Greg Cross/The Bulletin Photo illustration images from Thinkstock


E2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2014

B USINESS TUESDAY ORGANIZINGWITH OUTLOOK 2010 FOR BUSYPEOPLE:Learn how to integrate all components of Outlook to be more productive; registration required; $80; 8-10 a.m.; webinar; info©simplifynw.com. MS PROJECTBASICS COURSE: Learn to use MS software to manage tasks, timelines and

resources; registration required; $159; 8:30-11:30 a.m.; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7270. ONLINE MARKETING WITH FACEBOOK COURSE: Learn how to effectively use Facebookto market and advertise your small to medium business; registration required; $69; 9 a.m.-noon; COCC Chandler Building,1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7270. ICLOUD FORBUSINESS COURSE: Learn what the Cloud is about, how to access files from anywhere; registration required; $69; 1-4 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building,1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7270. SCORE- SMALLBUSINESS COUNSELING: Thosewhooperate or wish to start a small business candiscussbusinessplanning, organization andstart-up, finance, marketing and other issues, no

END A R

appointment necessary; free; 5:307:30 p.m.; Downtown BendPublic Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-6177050 or www.scorecentraloregon.org.

WEDNESDAY GROWINGYOURBUSINESS WITH THE FEDERALGOVERNMENT: Class will cover the GCAPand how it can help local businesses, federal contracting codes and federal acquisition regulations; registration required; free; 1-3 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-736-1088

or www.gcap.org.

Ato "

how to plan, implement, control and close any type of project; registration required; $185; 6-8 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7270.

THURSDAY OPERATIONALFINANCE OPTIMIZATION:A best practice seminar from Opportunity Knocks, learn what financial statements can really tell you about your business; registration required; $35 for

members, $45for nonmembers;

11:30 a.m.-1 p.m.; The Double Tree, 300 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541CONNECTW'S FEBRUARY 317-9292 or www.eventbrite.com/e/ MEETING:Kris Prochaska will operational-finance-optimizationbe discussing "50 Shades of tickets-10325093633. Leadership," how to lead as a women; registration required; ADVANCINGYOUR LEADERSHIP $25 for members, $40 for nonIMPACT COURSE: Learn important members; 5-8 p.m.; St. Charles leadership skills needed today, Bend, 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541designed to help senior managers 848-8598 or www.connectw.org. and key future talent raise leadership HOW TO DEVELOPA BUSINESS performance; registration required; PLAN:First time business owners will $1,950; 6-9 p.m.; COCC Chandler learn how to evaluate their finances, Building, 1027 N.W.Trenton Ave., target their marketand present ideas Bend; 541-383-7270. in a written business plan; registration BUSINESSSTART-UPCLASS:Learn required; $69; 6-9 p.m.; COCC what it takes to run a business, Chandler Building, 1027 N.W.Trenton how to reach your customer base, Ave., Bend; 541-383-7290. funding options for your business, PROJECT MANAGEMENT how muchmoneyyou needtoget FUNDAMENTALS COURSE:Learn started and legalities involved;

icrosot o es tintel)

Email events at least 10days before publication date to businessibendbulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at tvtvtv.bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0323.

SATURDAY

FRIDAY

Learn how toupdateyour resume

CCBLICENSE'TESTPREP' COURSE FORCONTRACTORS: Two-daytest preparation courseapprovedbythe Oregon Construction Contractors Board, feeincludes required current edition of theOregonContractor's ReferenceManual; registrationrequired; $305;8:30a.m.-6 p.m .;CentralOregon Community College,Redmondcampus, 2030 S.E.CollegeLoop, Redmond;541-

383-7290orccb©cocc.edu.

MIGRATINGFROM EXCEL TO ACCESSCOURSE:Learn how to get control of your data in Excel and move it to Access; registration required; $69; 9 a.m.-noon; Central Oregon Community College, 2600N.W.CollegeW ay,Bend; 541-383-7270.

FINANCESAND BOOKKEEPING COURSE:Registration required; $50 per farm/ranch one time fee; 9 a.m.-noon; COCC - Crook County Open Campus, 510 S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-480-1340 or tcf© cbbmail.com.

MONDAY Feb.24 FREE RESUME WORKSHOP: to get the job you want with this interactive workshop; registration recommended; 2-3:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7080. FUN FACTS -TESTYOUR KNOWLEDGE:Presentedby CAICORC,discussissuesandfacts related to CAI; registration required; free; 5:30 p.m.; The Oxford Hotel, 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541390-722 or www.caioregon.org.

TUESDAY Feb. 25 SCORE- SMALLBUSINESS COUNSELING: Thosewhooperate or wish to start a small business

candiscussbusinessplanning,

ing system, but their friends that they need to. and family may notbe. In the post, Microsoft said "We needyour help spread- tech-savvy users should enMicrosoft plans toend support for Windows XP on April ing the word to ensure people couragetheirfriends and rela8, but there are still ma ny are safe and secure on mod- tives to check and see if their users whose computers run ern up-to-date PCs,"Microsoft computers are capable of upthe outdated software. That's said in itsblog. grading to Windows 8.1, the why the company has asked Microsoft will no longerrun latest version of the computer tech-savvy users to encour- tech support for users of the software. Users can run the age their friends to upgrade 12-year-old Windows XP soft- Windows Upgrade Assistant their computers or buy new ware or issue updatesthat pro- to see if their machine can ones. tect the operating system from upgrade to Windows 8.1, the In a recent blog post, the viruses. company said. Redmond, Wash., company The problem is many usBut Microsoft is also quick said readers of its Windows ers still run Windows XP and to point out that users who upblog arelikely running a more either don't want to upgrade grade their machineswill not modern version of the operat- their machines or don't know be ableto keep any files, setLos Angeles Times

f

Designed'tbrg

Microsctft®:WindavwPXB

The Associated Press file photo

Computers are still running Microsoft Windows XPmore than a decade after the operating system's release.

• Elizabeth A. O'Connell to Michael J. and Dianne J.Bennett, Awbrey Butte Homesites, Phase14, Lot32, Block7, $655,000 • Roger A. Schneider, trustee for the Leona H.Schneider Revocable Trust, to Roger A.Schneider, Valhalla Heights 3, Lot10, Block 5, $237,000 • Sonja L. Morgenthaler to Jason N. Clement, Tetherow Crossing, Phase2, Lot 5, Block 2, $425,000 • Andrew R. andKimberly M. Stearns to Joseph R.andLindy Jacobs, trustees for the Randall Jacobsand Lindy Jacobs JointTrust, RiverRim P.U.D., Phase 4,Lot 302, $435,000 • Susan J. Rae,trustee for the SusanJ. Rae Revocable Living Trust, to JohnF. Coburn III andCarol W. Coburn, Glaze Meadow Homesite Section, Eleventh Additon, Lot 421, $809,000 • PWD Associates LLC to Wiliam and Leslie M. Beeh,Points West, Lots 59 and 60, $469,750 • Beatrice K. Shannon andLynn W hite toJohnC.andCandaceF.Gray, Ammon Est ta es,Lot5,$250,000 • Parker Northwest Builders Inc. to Daniel J. andReina V.Parker, Larch Meadows, Lot 4, $177,090 • Bryon and ShawnaMengle to Gregory P. Imwalle, CascadeGardens, Phases 1 and 2,Lot 26, $199,900 • Sherman R. PaulyandJeannie C. Lee to Donald B.and DonnaJ. Barber, Eagle Crest 6, Lot 25, $310,000 • Bridges at ShadowGlen LLCto Pahlisch HomesInc., Phase1, Lots and 44 and45, $160,000 • Sarah M. Tennies to Jimickie Investments LLC,Country Park, Phase 3, Lot 6, $210,000 • Maro A. Pazand Karen L. Myhre-Paz to Karen A.Wiseman, Pheasant Run, Phase 1, Lot 31,$269,000 • Lorne A. andSherry L. Martin to Charles E.and Lidia Ryan, Coyote Springs, Phase1, Lot17, $680,000 • Arthur Graziano Jr. to William A. and Georgina A.Fugate, Township16, Range12, Section 35, $410,000 • Pahlisch Homes Inc. to Mark K. and Susan C.Wells, Bridges at Shadow Glen, Phase1, Lot 9, $413,625 • Pahlisch Homes Inc. to Elaine Richardson, trustee for the Elaine Richardson Trust, McCall Landing, Phase 1, Lot 71,$268,500 • Kellie Power to Shea D.Long, Village Pointe, Phase1, Lot 21, $155,000 • Wood Hill Enterprises LLC to Cheryl Lynn, Parkway Village, Phases1-3, Lot 55, $209,950 • Stephen Francis to Alison M. Rogstad, BonneHomeAddition to Bend, Lot15, Block 28, $285,000 • Christopher G. andAndrea T. Surfleet, trustees for the Surfleet Living Trust, to Eric. M. andAmy E. Mauss, Overlook Park, Lot 7, Block1, $289,000 •JoshuaandAmy E.GuthrietoJohn C. and Mary L Fallini, trustees for the Fallini Family Trust, Paulina Peaks, Phase1, Lot12, $225,000 • Federal Home LoanMortgage Corporation to Matthew I. and Samantha M.Reiner, Madison Park,

WEDNESDAY Feb.26 PINTERESTFORBUSINESS COURSE:Learnhowto set up a Pinterestaccount, engagecustomers, implement analytics for measurement

and learnfrom successful brands;

registration required; $65; 1-4 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600N.W.CollegeW ay,Bend; 541-383-7270. HOW TO DEVELOPA BUSINESS PLAN:First time business owners will learn how to evaluate their finances, target their market and present ideas in a written business plan registration required. $69. 6-9 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7290.

Lot 6, $180,000 • Hayden HomesLLCto SeanG., Brittany D. andWalter E. Barton, South Point, Lot 27, $239,990 •PaulG.andDonnaW.Shinderman, trustees for the ShindermanFamily Trust, to James F.Clough andJill A. Godfrey-Clough, Parks at BrokenTop, Phase 5, Lot 204, $485,000 • Riverview Community Bank to BASX Properties LLC,Township 15, Range 13, Sections 28 and29, $3,500,000 • John D. Tennentand Marian E. Jones, who acquired title as Marian E. Tennent, to GlennPerkey, Harmony Hills, Lot 2, Block1, $190,250 • Delores L. Morrissey to Jack N. Haughton, Township17, Range12, Section 26, $215,000 • Howard 0. Bell to Danielle M. Bell, Ridgewater 2 P.U.D.,Lot18, $280,000 • Bill and Janice Beebe to Wiliam J. Tate, Ponderosa Pines,Second Addition, Lot 9, Block 5, $179,000 • Wood Hill Enterprises LLC to Susan B. Decker andJeremy D. Chused, trustees for the SusanBrandis Decker Daughters Trust, Eagles Landing, Lot 80, $352,000 • Edward H. BuchmanJr. and John Fontana to Robert Z. Koester, Eaglewood at Sunriver, Lot 23, $271,000 •Thomas G.HaatsandMyongH.

tings or applications. They'll have to back uptheir files. Instead, the company suggests that users —wait for it — sim-

ply get a new PC. "The easiest path to Win-

dows 8.1 iswith new devices," Microsoft said. The company does not mention that users can also upgradeto Windows 7, which is an older version of the soft-

ware but one that is still supported by the company. Users whose computers can't run

Windows 8.1may be able to upgradeto Windows 7.

HAPPY, TIRED DAY GAREDOGS

DEEDS • Hayden HomesLLCto Rosemary and DerekOrchard, Obsidian Ridge, Phases1 and 2, Lot19, $273,246 • Crystal Ridge Development Inc. to John F.CameronJr. and Louise A. Cameron, Partition Plat 2004-61, Parcel1, $173,400 • Federal National Mortgage Association to Bryan D.Marsh, The Winchester, Lot 20, Block 2, $173,400 • Pahlisch HomesInc. to Connie S. Faulkner, Shevlin Ridge, Phase 3,Lot 32, $565,000 • Federal National Mortgage Association to Raun W. and Kilah S. Atkinson, Braydon Park, Lot15, $164,000 • Kristin Brooks, who acquired title as Kristin Higley, to Edwin C.Olsen Jr. and Edwin C.Olsen Sr., Highland Addition, Lot1, Block4, $324,900 • Gregory S. Garner, trustee for the Floyd and Phyllis Garner Trust, to Frances E.Duffy, trustee for the Frances E.Duffy1999 Revocable Trust, OakTree, Phase1, Lot 5, and Township17, Range12, Section 26, $365,000 • Deschutes Family Housing Limited Partnership to Larkspur Housing LLC, Healy Meadows, Lot1, $2,902,500 • Ariel Glen LLCto Larkspur Housing LLC, Partition Plat1994-14, Parcel 2, $2,800,000 • Justin M. and Alice L. Guttchen, trustees for the Guttchen Family Trust, to Margery Jones, Rivers Edge Village, Phase 2, Lot 9, Block1, $290,000 • Larry W. Scarth to CandyM. Gelatt, Timberline, Lot 5, $139,500 • Brian M. and Jennifer A. Shannon to James A. andChristina M. Bright, Park Addition, Lot 8, Block 3, $550,000 • Dagmar B. Cutter, trustee for the Dagmar B.Cutter Trust, to Laurie L Liming, Vintage Faire, Lot 20, Block 3, $225,000 • Thomas E. andRosalee Bernhardt to William D. andNatasha J. McEuin, Whisper Ridge, Lot1, $420,000 • Theresa L. Holmquist to Jonathan P. Love, Elkhorn Ridge, Phases1 and 2, Lot17, $399,000 • Hayden HomesLLCto Justin W. Black and Kila A.Landing-Black, Antler Ridge, Phase 2,Lot 29, $168,440 • David and Laura L. Medina to Jared C. Nelson,Foxborough, Phase 6,Lot 282, $200,000 • Pahlisch HomesInc. to Bradley C. and Debra K.Watkins, Bridges at Shadow Glen,Phase1, Lot 32, $395,000 • Kelley A. andSara Carson to Timothy C. and Chelsey A.Steeck, Wishing Well, Phase1, Lot 9, $216,000 • Jeffrey D. andSheila C.Reedto Michael G.and DebbieJ.Burk,Negus Villas, Lot 8, $213,000 • Leland F.and LeahF.Jaccard to James L. Werth, Township16, Range 12, Section 23, $240,000 • Aaron W. andLisa A. Woolhiser to Further 2 Development LLC,North Wind Estates, Lot 5, $170,000 • Further 2 Development LLC toAaron and Lisa A. Woolhiser, North Wind Estates, Lot 5, $193,000

organization andstart-up, finance, marketing and other issues; no appointment necessary; free; 5:307:30 p.m.; Downtown BendPublic Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-6177050 or www.scorecentraloregon.org. FACEBOOK STRATEGYAND ANALYTICS FORBUSINESS COURSE:Learn to use Facebook as a marketing and communications tool; registration required; $89; 6-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7270.

et rien s, ami to eave

By Salvador Rodriguez

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OLI

registration required; $29; 6-8 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Redmondcampus,2030S.E.College Loop, Redmond; 541-383-7290. GETTHEBESTCARDEAL: Workshop to learn how much youcanafford, how to use acar inspection and test-drive checklist, negotiate the best car price, benefit from buying used, decipher financing options and warranties and where to find help; registration required; 6 p.m.; Mid Oregon Credit Union, 1386 N.E. Cushing Drive, Bend; 541-382-1795.

Johnston to Lawrence M.andJane L .Trout, Quail PineEstates, Phase 7,Lot 23, $314,900 •Pahli schHomesInc.toJasonL. Neff, McCall Landing, Phase1, Lot54, $199,081 • Thomas M. DelNero, who took title as Thomas J.DelNero, and Cathy J. DelNero to Carol A. Elwood, PerryA.Johnson,John J.Schubert, Ellen Santasiero, Carlos andGwenn Wysling and T.Thomas and Karen J.A. Wykes, Higher Ground, Lot 5, $170,000 • Ron Lulich to Gadzooks! Inc., Sherwood Estates, Lot A, $2 l7,500 • Bella Villa HomesCorporation to S4 Investments LLC,Caldera Springs, Phase 3, Lot 21, $566,400 • Bella Villa HomesCorporation to S4 Investments LLC,Caldera Springs, Phase 3, Lot 9, $489,000 • Shelley A. and Steven M. Brower to Rebecca A.Monagle, Sagewood, Lots 29, $335,000 • Brooks Resources Corporation to Richard C. Hunt, trustee of the Richard C. Hunt RevocableTrust, North Rim on Awbrey Butte, Phase 4,Lot 86, $200,000 •SFICascadeHighlandsLLC to William and Sheri L. Herrick, trustees for the Herrick Trust, Tetherow, Phase 1, Lot 70, $178,000

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SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

"The impact of telecom has really helped people motivate and move forward because of the technology that they have. They feel like they're actually caught up to the world instead of being left behind." — Gabriel Walker, Warm Springs Telecom

Warm Springs Continued from E1 Warm Springs Telecom signed up its fist customer in the spring of 2012 and now has more than 700 subscribers, said Gabriel Walker, sales and marketing coordinator for Warm Springs Telecom.

an outside entity." Moving the casino to Highway 26, Baugus said, has increased the number of people coming through its doors about 30-40 percent.

About 6,000 cars travel from other parts of Central

"When you build a resort, it's

a destination; you plan on

covery and Reinvestment Act,

of time. You spend your enter-

staying there for an amount of

time. At a casino you're only going to stay a short amount

along with $750,000 from the tainment dollars and leave." Warm Springs tribes. By relocating along the "It allows them to explore highway, he said, people can a little bit more than they are eat and play without having to drive an extra 14 miles to

lizing online streaming apps where it was previously. "I think it gives the commu-

lives are changing." Walker said infrastructure

nity much more exposure," he

improvements are continuing.

Janet Brown, Jefferson County manager for Econom-

the area's major carrier, but using wireless point-to-point service, he said the gaps have been eliminated. The biggest goal is to have a redundant fiber-optic ring, so if one system goes down, the other will make sure custom-

try's chief lobbying group.

A merged Comcast and Time Warner Cable would

And the current director of the antitrust division of the Justice Department, Wi lliam B aer, represented N B C U niversal during the Comcast deal as a

the leader of the cable indus-

have nearly twice as many high-speed Internet subscribers as the next largest company and would control roughly 38 percent of the high-speed Internet market, accordingto figures compiled by the Leichtman Research Group, an indepen-

A

dent firm in Durham, N.H.

Ju s t ic e De p a r tment

spokeswoman declined to comment on whether Baer's

ggf.

work for NBC would affect his ability to oversee the investi-

gation of the Comcast-Time

CII

The combined companies would account for nearly 32 million broadband custom-

sald. ic Development for Central

Oregon, agreed.

'A nicecomplement'

lion for AT&T and 9 million

Warner Cable transaction. Last month, well before the

announcement ofthe Com-

ers across the country," she

plans to convene a hearing

Warm Springs has given more people traveling on U.S. Highway 26 an opportunity to stop in and enjoy the facility, gift shops and

to examine the deal. But Comcast officials dis-

ers stay connected,he said.

Cottonwood Restaurant, lo-

In addition, he said Warm Springs Telecom is trying to fund a multimillion-dollar project to build fiber in Madras by August. "This would allow us to access a larger amount of bandwidth," he said. "Right now, we're getting about 440 megabits. And with getting fiber off

cated inside the casino. Indian Head Casino is located across the highway from the Museum at Warm Springs — and next door to Salmon King Fisheries and several other businesses. "The shops are a nice complement to the growing core area of Warm Springs, with the museum right across the

ny'smarket share of cable subscribers will be no high-

M oving th e

Matt Rourke /The Associated Press

Cable subscribers don't give Comcast and Time Warner Cable, the

cast-Time Warner Cable deal, Baer said in an interview that

for Verizon. The effect of the deal on

c a sino i n t o

missed much of the criticism of the deal as "hysteria" and noted that the new compaer than it was after complet-

ing a similar transaction with Adelphia in 2006. In addition, Comcast said

it and Time Warner Cable do not compete in a single U.S. ZIP code. But it is that lack of over-

lap, and absence of choice,

the reservation, that w ould allows us t o i n c rease that r oad," Brown w r ote i n a n amount of bandwidth into 1 email. "There are several rea-

which is at the root of cus-

gig(abit) of data, which is 1,000 sons for people to stop and megabits." enjoy the culture — or make it a destination and stay at the The casino Kah-Nee-Ta Lodge and warm Harold Baugus, general up in the hot springs on these manager for Indian Head Ca- cold winter days." sino, said without the services Having the casino right of Warm Springs Telecom, next door, Scott said, brings the casino wouldn't be able to people into her fishing busioperate. ness regularly. "They provide us a great "Everybody who pulls into service that is vital to our op- the casino sees us," she said, erations on a daily basis," he "and they see us when they wrote in an email. "If (they leave." didn't) provide the service, we — Reporter: 541-617-7818, would be required to rely on rrees@bendbulletin.com

Satisfaction Index manag-

Homes

lawyer in private practice.

nation's two biggest cable companies, good grades when it comes any transactions involving to customer satisfaction. So after Comcast announced its $45 telecommunications firms, incable-TV and Internet ser- billion purchase of Time Warner Cable on Thursday, it didn't take duding wireless phone compaviceprompted many con- long for consumers to start venting their frustrations over high nies or cable providers, would sumer advocacy organiza- prices, spotty service and fears of a monopoly. be closely scrutinized by the tions to immediatelyexpress antitrust division. In 2011, the hostility toward the deal. Justice Department blocked "This industry is notori- definitely a big factor." as a provider of programming AT&T's proposed $39 billion ously unpopular with conThe deal isn't likely to have to deny access to its customers acquisition of T-Mobile. sumers due to poor custom- an effect on other providers by competing producers of teleComcast officials have said er service, not to mention of television programmingvision and films. they had not yet directly enever-increasing bills, and a including Verizon, AT&T, DiMany in Washington say gaged regulators about the deal this size doesn't exact- recTV and Dish — which in re- that Cohen, a veteran of Phil- Time Warner Cable merger ly convince us that things centyears have performed bet- adelphia politics, is Comcast's other than to tell them it was will get better," said Delara ter than the cable companies. secret weapon in trying to per- occurring. But the company Derakhshani, policy coun- Since 2005, Comcast said, tele- suade government regulators has in a way already started sel for Consumers Union. communications c o mpanies to sign off on the deal. negotiating, saying that as Lawmakers also said and satellite providers gained Cohen has close ties to Pres- part of the deal it would divest they would give it close 18 million customers while tra- ident Barack Obama, perhaps about 3 million subscribers. scrutiny. U.S. Sen. Amy ditional cable companies lost even closer than Comcast's That will keep the combined Klobuchar, D-Minn., chair- 10 million subscribers. chief executive, Roberts, who company with about 30 mil"Previous a ntitrust con- has golfed with the president lion subscribers, or less than woman of the SenateAntitrust Subcommittee, said cerns are truly antiquated in on Martha's Vineyard. A major 30 percent of the national total. that because the proposed light of today's marketplace Democratic fundraiser, Cohen From 1993 until 2009, when a merger "could have a signif- realities," David Cohen, a and his wife hosted Obama federal appeals courtthrew icant impact on the cable in- C omcast executive and i t s at their Philadelphia home out the rule, cable companies dustry and affect consum- chief lobbyist, said Thursday. in 2011, raising $1.2 million were forbidden by the FCC

behind." The project was funded by $5.4 million in grants and loans from the American Re-

walter were underserved by

Continued from E1

jority of casino visitors come

the world instead of being left

The communities of Seeksequa, Simnasho and Sid-

Tom Wheeler, once served as

ers, compared with 16 mil-

from Central Oregon, he said, really helped people motivate a percentagealso comes from and move forward because Portland, The Dalles and othof the technology that they er areas. "The strategy was easier have," he said. "They feel like they're actually caught up to access to the casino," he said.

like Netflix," he said. "Their

Comcast

Oregon to Warm Springs daily, he said. And while the ma-

"The impact of telecom has

used to, browsing the Web, uti-

E3

tomer frustration, accord-

There are also "cord cutters" who have jettisoned their

at an event where the presi-

from controlling more than

dent called the couple "great 30 percent of the nation's vidcable providers and watch friends." Cohen also was a eo marketplace. Although the television on the Internet via guest at the White House on rule is no longer in effect, Comfast-growing services like Net- Tuesday for the state dinner in cast officials cited it Thursday flix and YouTube. honor of the French president. as proof that their transaction Comcast already has plenOther Comcast officials have would not stifle competition. ty of experience dealing with the ability to reach deep into Many consumer advocates antitrust and other regulatory the regulatory agencies that disputed that position. "No one woke up this mornofficials in Washington. will review the merger, while In 2011, the company spent officials at those agencies also ing wishing their cable coma year persuading officials at are very familiar with Comcast pany was bigger," said Craig the Justice Department and the and the cable business. Shortly Aaron, president of the conFederal Communications Com- afterthe FCC approved Com- sumer advocacy group Free mission to approve its takeover cast's purchase of NBCUniver- Press. "This deal would be of th e e ntertainment giant sal, one of the commissioners the cable guy on steroidsNBCUniversal. It gained the who voted in favor of the deal, pumped up, unstoppable and approval in part by agreeing to Meredith Attwell Baker, joined grasping for your wallet." certain conditions, among them Comcast as a lobbyist. — The Associated Press apromisenot touse NBC's dout The current FCC chairman, contributed to this report.

ing to America Customer ing director David VanAm-

burg. Cable companies that purposely don't compete against each other to provide fast Internet or reliable

TV service can get away with not fully meeting customer needs in

m a rkets

where they dominate. "It's almost subconsciously built into their business

model that they don't have to worry so much you're going to leave for a competitor," said VanAmburg. "It's

$220,000 (median price in 2012) to $269,000, it's no longer a short sale, and I can get out

no inventory and a ton of buyers, no one will pay what they can't pay." Continued from E1 One variable, she said, is from under it," she said. Wallace said a number of the requirement imposed by The sheer number of homes buyers jumped off the fence in the Legislature in 2013 that sold in Bend topped 2,200 in 2013 as rents climbed and the lenders provide homeowners 2013, according to association rental market dried up. Those facing foreclosure through the data. In both 2010 and 2011 in buyers will stay active in the courts an opportunity to meet Bend, 1,684 homes sold. Red- lower end of the market, at and modify their mortgage mond had 726 sales in 2010. $350,000 and less, as will inditerms. Previously, the law only The demand for homes last vidual investors, he said. Walrequired lenders to meet with year dried up the available lace said he believes many inhomeowners facing nonjudi- inventory, which drove up stitutional investors have left cial foreclosures, known as home prices, real estate bro- the market, a trend across the advertisement and sale. As kers agree. Most agree prices country. "Investors got in at one point a result, lenders, seeking to will continue to rise in 2014but avoid mediation, filed foreclo- offer varying opinions as to because they felt the market sures in state courts. what degree. had bottomed out," Wallace Since August, when the new Adkisson said she expects said. "And not only were they law took effect, requests for prices to climb this year, but getting in, and maybe not so mediation have risen, and un- not as high or as fast as they much in Bend, but across the til they're processed, the num- did in 2013. country institutional investors ber offoreclosures filed in OrExpect two or three quar- were buying in bulk. I think egon is expected to diminish ters of relatively slow price in- the i n s titutional i n v estors temporarily. creases as builders bring more havepaused,butthemom and Gorilla Capital, a firm that units to the market, she said, pops are still in." specializes in buying and re- and before a surge in interest Wallace said contemporary habilitating distressed proper- spurred by plans to build an homebuyers see their purchasties, reported a slight increase Oregon State University-Cas- es less as an investment and in court f o reclosures filed cades Campus in west Bend. more as a place to live. Aging "We have toaccommodate baby boomers looking for a in January in the 20 Oregon counties the fir m m o nitors. the influx of people that's lastchance are one class; rentLenders sought 284 foreclo- bound to o c cur," A dkisson ers who see their opportunity sures in court in January, said. "There's a whole new are another. Even mortgage compared with 165 in Decem- reason to move to Bend." holders looking to refinance ber, according to the firm. Climbing real estate prices are doing so in order to short"We expect foreclosures may provoke thoughts of an- en their loan terms, not fund to climb in (the first quarter), other bubble, but Adkisson a makeover or another large but not reach the high totals and mortgage broker Larry purchase. of 2008 through 2010," CEO Wallace, of Bend, said this Homebuying has become fiJohn Helmick said in a news market bears little resem- nancially conservative, he said. release. blance to the market of 2007. But a boom of sorts is on. OutRising home prices also For one, "there's no funny of-town buyers are interested factored into the drop in dis- business as before," Adkisson again, Wallace said. Even contressedsales, Adkisson said. said, meaning loan require- dominiums and manufactured The median price for a sin- m ents are tighter now, a n d housing, normally sidestepped, gle-family home i n B e nd standards that underwriters drew buyers' attention as pricin 2010 stood a t $ 191,750. must follow now ar e m ore es climbed, he said. "I had a good year last year, Three yearslater,it reached strict. Plus, home values are $269,000, according to the as- still below the 2005-06 level, but a really good November sociation. What had been a at lower interest rates. Prices and December," Wallace said. potential short sale in 2010, in may climb, but only as far as "In the first part of the year, some cases,sold for a profitin the market will bear, she said. the phone started ringing and "No matter what, there will hasn't stopped." 2013, Adkisson said. " Short s a les w e r en't a be a natural stopping point," — Reporter: 541-617-7815, huge amountof money. From she said. "If we have almost j ditzler®bendbulletin.com

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"(People are) wondering whether established enterprises really should be asking for money this way. They aren't struggling artists or inventors trying to get started. It seems to defy

Crowd Continued from E1 ee

E5

gust, is scrambling to piece together the $330,000 it needs to relocate and reopen this

debt, she and her husband took

summer. Emily Magner helped her parents organize several fundthe spirit — and the name — of Kickstarter." raising projects, including an — Don Steinberg, author of "The Kickstarter Handbook: Real-Life Indiegogo campaign. "I think Success Stories of Artists, Inventors and Entrepreneurs" people who value Blimpyteerw • euewrsv burger see it as more than a rr s for-profit business," she said. it cardprocessing fees con- trying Kickstarter, landed a "It is an Ann Arbor tradition sume another 3to 5 percent. loan from a private investor for many, and we just want to And those who pledge money to coversome of the reloca- keep it going." are typically rewarded with tion costs. The rest will come Right before i t c l osed, discounts or gifts. For exam- from credit cards or whatev- Blimpyburger hosted a $100 ple, a $100 pledge to Travail's er other sources she can find. fundraising dinner to say farecampaign earned the backer The shop's original Brooklyn well to its original restaurant. a ticket for a free dinner, a cal- location shut down when its Those who showed up were endar and a handful of other lease expired at the end of Jan- delighted to share stories and perks. uary. Its replacement is under memories, Magner said, al"One of the reasons we went construction less than a block though some critics mocked Michael Kirby Smith / NewYork Times News Service with Kickstarter is that their away. (A second cafe remains the idea of a $100 fast-food Jon Paysonand Naomi Josepher,ownersofacafe called The mission is about funding cre- in operation.) meal and chided the family ChocolateShop in New York,had toabandon theirspace because ative projects," Leafblad said. Some crowdfunding sites, for soliciting donations. Local "We approacheditas a com- like RocketHub, FoodStart news coverage of Blimpyburgof a crippling rise in rent. They reluctantly began seeking financing for a relocation with a crowdfunding campaign on Kickstarter, munity-engagement tool. Yes, and Indiegogo, allow project er's fundraiser drew hundreds which many in the online community deemed unethical. you're looking for money, but creators to keep the money of comments, many of them you're also looking to build a they raise even if they do not VlclOUS. community around your idea." reach their goal. That helped The restaurant's IndiegoKrajewski, who came up short ployees more than we pay ourKrazy Jim's Blimpyburger, a go drive, which ended last of the $50,000 she sought and selves. We don't have a huge Failed goals 60-year-old restaurant in Ann month, brought in $20,396 of did not move forward with the cushion to dive into." More than half of the cam- Arbor, Mich., that lost its lease its $60,000 goal. Magner said restaurant. "We would not try Travail opened three years paigns on Kickstarter fail to last year when its landlord her family considers that a suca Kickstarter campaign again. ago in Robbinsdale, Minn., reach their goal. When that sold the lot. The family-owned cess:"Each ofthe 462 contribuIt was very emotional." with just $2,000 in the bank happens, all pledges are can- business, which closed in Au- tions was a vote of support." and a lot of improvisation, said celed. That is how The ChocAsking for money Megan Leafblad, the restau- olate Room's campaign ended Don Steinberg, the author rant's director o f b u s iness in November. It drew pledges of "The K i ckstarter Hand- development. of $9,647 from 63 backers but book: Real-Life Success StoThe expansion will cost fell far short of its target. ries of Artists, Inventors and more than $1.4 million. SubInstead, Josepher, who Entrepreneurs," said he saw a sidized financing from a local said she had no regrets about parallel between what some economic development aubusiness owners experienced thority brought in $300,000; and the blowback against re- most of the rest is coming cent celebrity-led crowdfund- from loans and the owners' OFFICE SYSTEMS ing campaigns. Yes, Spike personal funds. Keeping dinLee raised $1.4 million for a ing prices low is a priority, new film, but dozens of other and every dollar Travail borstar-studded projects sank. rows cuts into its flexibility to Zosia Mamet, a star of "Girls," do that, Leafblad said. That • Composition • 84 Eour Emergency failed to raise $32,000 to fi- is why K i ckstarter seemed Service • Metal • Tile nance a music video. attractive. • PVC/TPO Flat Roofs "It's the same thing, wonBut money raised through • New Construction dering whether established the site does not come free. • Snow Removal • Maintenance enterprises really should be Kickstarter takes 5 percent of • Continuous Gutters asking for money this way," the total as its cut, and cred• "Green" Roofs "They aren't Steinberg said. struggling artists or inventors

the project did not hit its goal,

name — of Kickstarter."

the shop wouldn't open. The campaign drew dona-

One problem, entrepreneurs say, is the perception that local

tions of more than $8,000 from

businesses are more financial-

Travail Kitchen & Amusements, a restaurant in a Min-

neapolis suburb with a cultlike following, became a prime example of these concerns when it completed an immensely successful Kickstarter cam-

paign in October. Seeking $75,000 for a relocation and expansion, Travail netted almost twice that amount in 24

hours. The monthlong drive eventually brought in more than $255,000. "I don't get it," a local columnist, Jon Tevlin, wrote in The

Star Tribune. Why, he asked, were so manypeople willing to subsidize a for-profit business'?

How crowdfundingworks The money raised through sites like Kickstarter is essen-

tially a donation. Creators seek fundsforaspecificprojectand typicall y off er goods or services in return, but those who back the project receive no

stake in the enterprise. Congress legislated "equity crowdfunding" in 2012, but the Secu-

rities and Exchange Commission is still drafting the rules. Tevlin said his column drew

amixed response. While many agreed with his skeptical take, younger readers tended to take

a different view. "They saw it as a contribution to the local culture, almost like giving to the local art institute," he said. "It's not how I would choose to

spend my money. If I give to a startup restaurant, I would expect stock or a cut of the

proceeds." Lynette Krajewski started a fundraising campaign in September to open Community Oven, a bakery and pizza shop in Rockland, Maine. Her previous restaurant, which closed

in 2011, had been financed through bank l oans a nd $200,000 of her family's savings. Reluctant to assume more

e

Synergy

a "crowdfunding or bust" ap- trying to get started. It seems proach to Community Oven: If to defy the spirit — and the

former customers, employ- ly successful than they really ees, friends and supporters. are."We are doing very well," It also attracted hate mail. "I said Josepher of The Chocgot some pretty irate messag- olate Room, "but like most es from people saying, 'You small businesses, we carry shouldn't be doing this; you're heavy debt. After 10 years, asking for handouts,'" said we're still paying other em-

p

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La Pine 541.382.6447 bendurology.com

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Wmhly Stock Winners and Losers 15 BEST LARGE-CAP STOCKS COMPANY

T ICKER

Trimble Nav Nvidia Corporation BioMarin Pharma Silver WheatonCorp Cheniere Energy Applied Matls Newmont Mining Alexion Pharma TRW Auto Hldgs Hyatt Hotels Corp Adobe Systems Southern Copper Cerner Corp CatamaranCorp Xilinx Inc

FRIDAY C LOS E

15 BEST SMALL-CAP STOCKS

$CHG %CHG %CHG 1W K 1W K 1MO

TRMB

37.17

5.19

16.2

9.1

NVDA

17.91

2.04

12.9

12.0

BMRN

75.81

8.48

12.6

3.2

SLw

25.38

2.76

12.2

13.7

LNG

46.90

5.04

12.0

2.1

AMAT

18.96

1.88

11.0

8.0

2.31

NEM

23.83

ALXN

1 80.55

TRW

79.81

6.94

9.5

H

52.85

4.55

9.4

5.3

ADBE

68.34

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1 14

scco

32.32

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8.5

10.2

CERN

60.18

4.72

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8.0

CTRX

52.29

4.03

8.4

5.9

XLNX

49.89

3.79

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5.7

10.7

-2.9

16 . 9 2 10.3

29.2 5.4

% RTN 1YR CO M P A N Y

LNKD

Agilettt Tech

A

KC Southern Charter Commun Thomson Reuters MetApp Inc CottAgra Foods Rogers CommB Whole Foods American Airlines Gp

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19.6 Liveoeal Inc LIVE 42.8 Synthesis Engy Sys S Y M X 38.4 Famous Daves of Am DAVE -31.3 Retrophin Inc RTRX 1 16.3 Augusta Resource AZ C 39.9 ION Geophysical 10 -44.8 Cardi ome Pharma Corp CRME 95.6 Grt Panther Silver GPL 28.5 Auspex Pharma ASPX 18.1 Supertex SUPX 72.7 LCA-Vision Inc LCAV -19.5 China Info Tech CNIT 3 5.3 GTTCommunications GTT - 2.9 Synthetic Biologics SYN 34.9 Golden Star ResLtd GSS

10 WORST LARGE-CAP STOCKS Linkedln Corp

Globalmarkets

FRIDAY C L OS E

INDEX

$CHG %CHG %CHG % RTN 1WK 1WK 1MO 1YR

9.91

4.16

72.3

1 10 . 9

1.83 24. 7 9 14.82 3.21 4.13 9.90 1.23 23. 9 3 32. 9 5 5.44 5.51 12. 4 9 2.44 0.81

0.75 7.51 4.43 0.93 1.19 2.85 0.33 6.28 8.57 1.38 1.37 2.8 3 0.55 0.18

69.4

50.0

30.0

43.5

25. 8

132.0

42.6

13.1

290.2

40.8

1 27 . 7

19.0

40.5

36.3

40.4

43.1

36.7

43. 0

35.6

52. 8

35.2

22. 6

34.0

25. 9

33.1

-8.8

29.3

41.0

29.1

30.5

2s.s

5 2.3

10 WORST SMALL-CAP STOCKS

18 6 . 13

-23.46

-11.2

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55.25

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95.9 6

-6.63

-6.5

-17.5

CHTR

1 2 9 .35

-8.15

-5.9

-3.7

TRI

34.29

-1.96

-5.4

-8.7

N TAP

40.7 2

-2.1 0

-4.9

-8.5

C AG

29.3 6

-1.49

-4.s

-1z1

RCI

39.42

-1.67

-4.1

-8.8

W FM

52.2 5

-1.93

-3.6

-0.1

AAL

34.41

-1.26

-3.5

14.6

21.5 Niska Gas Storage 35.4 GalenaBiopharma z1 Nanoviricides Inc 61.1 Durect Corporation 18.9 Liberator Medical 16.0 Alphatec Holdings -1 0.4 ReachLocal Inc -10.4 Insperity Inc 7.1 Angie's List Inc 0.0 Idera Pharmaceutical

NKA

11.89

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GALE

3.73

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-46.7

NNVC

3.45

-0.98

-22.1

-43.0

DRRX

1.65

-0.43

-20.7

-1 9.9

840.9

s&p 500 Frankfurt DAX London FTSE100 Hong KongHangseng Paris CAC-40 Tokyo Mikkei 225

LAST FRI. CHG 1838.63 +8.80 9662.40 +65.63 6663.62 +4.20 22298.41 +132.88 4340.14 +27.34 14313.03 -221.71

FRI. CHG WK MO QTR YTD +0.48% -0.53% +0 68'/ L +1.15% -1.27% +0 06% -4.32% +0 60% V +0.63% +1.03% -1.53% -12.14%

SOUTHAMERICA/CANADA

Aires M erval 6070.60 +133.22 +2.24% X X -44.2 Buenos Mexico City Bolsa 40710.89 +401.93 + 1 .00% L 307.6 Sao paolo Bovespa 4 8201.11 +388.28 + 0 .81% 4 -28.1 Toronto s&p/Tsx 14054.76 +53.11 + 0 .38% L 0.0 /AFRICA 63.3 EUROPE 35.4 Amsterdam 420.0 Brussels Madrid 215.1 Zurich 25.0 Milan -52.2 Johannesburg Stockholm

398.95 +1.95 2977.08 +1 5.63 1034.39 +3.66 8417.58 +33.68 20436.47 +326.17 46628.74 +376.97 1335.89 +5.51

+0.49% L +0.53% L +0.36% L +0.40% +1.62% +0.81% +0.41%

Seoul Composite 1940.28 +1 3.32 Singapore Straits Times 3038.71 -1.19 89.1 Sydney All Ordinaries 5 3 66.90 +48.20 3z5 Taipei Taiex 8513.68 +45.98 315.0 Shanghai Composite 2 1 15.85 +1 7.45

+069% 4 -0.04% 4 +0 91% +0.54% 4 +0.83%

21.4

LBMH

3.83

-0.92

-19.4

-35.5

1.86

-0.44

-19.1

-1 8.4

16.4

RLOC

10.57

-2.09

-16.5

-25.0

-20.6

Nsp

27.40

-5.00

-15.4

-1 7.5

zo

ANGI

14.90

-2.57

-14.7

-1.8

17.0

IDRA

4.40

-0.74

-14.4

1.1

53z2

+12. 61%

V T

4

L

4 72% -6.42% +3.18%

0 710/

L L

+1.82% +2.21% +2.62% i16.56%

+0.81% +0.22%

T

ASIA

140.6

ATEC

4 Y V

T V

V

V

-3.53% -4.06% +0.26% -1 14'/ 0 01%

Quotable "The eurozone's recovery has moved up a gear." — Chris Williamson,an analyst with Markit, after economic growth data on Friday showed growth across most economies

Note: Stocks classified by market capitalization, the product of the current stock price and total shares outstanding. Ranges are$100 million to $1 billion (small); $1 billion to $8 billion (mid); greater than $8billion Ilarge).

I s'der

have room tos Title:Credit Analyst for Gimme Credit

Outlook:Consider airlines as long-term investments Vicki Bryan

Airline shareholders had a very good year in 2013, as stocks of the leading carriers soared on growing revenue and profits. In 2013, the Arca index of global airline stocks rose 58 percent, more than doubling the gain of broader indexes like the Dow Jones industrial average and the Standard 8 Poor's 500. Most U.S. airline stocks did even better, with some more than doubling. The airlines' newfound prosperity will last, says Vicki Bryan, a credit analyst for bond-research firm Gimme Credit.

industry something you want to rent, not own. Now there is sustainable profitability and positive prospects that you can believe in for years down the road.

Will airlines get stronger or weaker thls year? I see more chances for them to actually strengthen. They made tremendous progress in 2013, they generated substantially higher profit margins and they used that cash to pay off debt. As their financial condition improved they were able to refinance other debt at dramatically cheaper What klnd of shape are the airlines rates, and they used that bargaining In today? power also to finance — on very favorable The airline industry has reached a level financing arrangements — new planes. that I've never seen in 20 years. Irs become a long-term, viable investment Which U.S. airlines look like the best that's attractive. I've always called this bets for bond investors?

My favorite remains Delta, as well as American and US Aintt/ays debt. One thing that I would recommend is the unsecured debt as well as the secured debt. Another advantage in this industry is the EETC (enhanced equipment trust certificates) debt, which is secured by their planes.

merger is coming together.

Is competition from the Persian Gulf carriers a major concern? Every global airline is a threat to U.S. airlines. It's a global space. We're focusing right now, as we always do, on what's going on right now on our Will other U.S. airlines besldes South- own front lawn, but in the meantime west achieve investment-grade status? megacarriers could be developing in Delta is clearly on its way. The market Europe. We have to have just a few might be surprised how quickly that major carriers overseas come together American Airlines gets there. We're not and theybecome megaplayers on a going to see as messy an integration as par with Delta and United, which won't American absorbs US Airways certainly be unchallenged. This is the kind of as what United and Continental has industry with heavy fixed costs; it only been. It may not be as perfect as we makes sense to get bigger. saw with Delta absorbing Northwest, but I think over the next two years we might Interviewed by David Koenig. Answers be surprised at how well the American edited for clarity and length. AP

Index closing andweekly net changes for the weekending Friday, February14, 2014

+

16,154.39

+360.31

NASDaa ~ 1 1 8 .17 4,244.03

S&P 500

+

1,838.63

+41.61

RUSSELL2000 1,149.21

+

+32 QQ

WILSHIRE5000

+

19,665.77

+461.86


E6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2014

UNDAY D

R

Babying abattery likely isn't worth the trouble By Warren Brown

By Brad Bergholdt

Special to The Washington Post

McClatchy-Tribune News Service

the job. On vehicles with an

inactive-when-parked lighter • I am a very old man socket, hardwiring the panel to • and use my car, a the fuse box is fairly easy to do.

Q

I went home to Louisiana

without ever leaving my adopted state of Virginia. All it

1998 Lexus 300ES, once a week for a short run. I in-

took was one day of hauling, towing and delivering in a

stalled a disconnect switch on the negative side of the

cab pickup truck. The experience transported me to summers spent at my grandparents' place in New Iberia, La. But Mama and Poppa Provost had nothing as grand as a Ram 3500 Big Horn. Trucks used then were REVIEW de facto community propertyowned by neighbors who were

connect the battery. Does it

A

tween trips, but it might end

and offered labor as needed,

accepting payment only in the form of boiled crabs and crayfish, and an after-work eve-

Chrysler/The Washington Post

ning of cheer and Dixie beer. The Multi-Displacement System/Fuel Saver Technology allows the Ram 3500 BIg Horn to operate wIth Trucks were a u n ifying four cylinders at Iow speeds and under light loads but a full eight-cylinder power at higher speeds and force.They brought the com- wIth heavy loads.

m emory settings for t h e

m unity t ogether fo r

or adaptive values for en-

ways feared them, too, espe-

cially if they showed up in my driveway on or near a weekend when I planned to do noth-

ing except loaf about. Pickup trucks mean get up and move, which is what we did with the

Ram 3500 Big Horn. My wife, Mary Anne, and I hauled new furniture — sud-

denly available at a "good price" made even better if we bring it home ourselves — the

moment the truck appeared. An old metal antenna atop the

house, pushed askew by a recent storm, somehow became detachable and cartable to a

regional dump, along with other debris, thanks to the Ram 3500 Big Horn. Other

stuff, things I had planned to leave alone until late spring or maybe next fall, gained a new cart-away urgency. It reminded me of how truck labor days got started in New

Iberia. A neighbor who was a construction worker or farmer stopped by my grandparents' house to talk. People did that back then — see you sitting on a screened front porch, catch a

whiff of boiling crayfish, stop by and talk. Then off we'd go to spend a day aboard a Ford, Chevrolet or Dodge truck — the latter now called Ram trucks. The

Ram offers nostalgia-filled, guilt-free pleasure. It is a beast — equipped with a new engine for 2014, a gasoline-fueled 6.4-liter Hemi V-8 delivering a maximum 410 horsepower

and 429 pound-feet of torque. But Chrysler, maker of all

This is not, and never It will get the job done.

trades, and agriculture. It is

Mileage: I don't know what

vehicles are fussy about

box in the instrument panel.

Safety: Standard equipment includes anti-lock four-wheel

running their diagnostic monitors, requiring several days or even weeks of driving before completing them. (They're required for emissions test compliance.) If you w ere parking for perhaps three or four

Most modern vehiclesuse a

weeks at a time, I'd con-

hot can also be created. Your blend door is con-

discbrakes,trailer brake con-

sider mounting a

hood and plugging it into

temperatureblend door to regulate ventilation temperature.

When heating is desired, air is directed through the heater

core.Air can also be diverted around the heater core to keep it cold, or a blend of cool and trolled by an electric servomotor. It's possible either the

servomotor isn't functioning garage. Carefully mount- or the blend door is stuck or ing the charger cord in the uncoupled. A check with a grille could allow a tolerable scan tool might yield diagnosan outlet at the front of the

"oops" situation, should you

view backup camera, Ucon-

tic codes and door position in-

forgetto disconnect before formation that will lead to an driving away. If parked out- accurate diagnosis. side, facing south, a 5-watt

solar panel atop the instrument panel would also do

— Bergholdt teaches automotive technology. Email questions to under-the-hood@earthiink.net.

have a penthouse in the city.

This is not, and never will be, a city-friendly pickup. But it can work. It will get the job done. RIde, acceleration, handling: Acceleration is good. Ride is good on well-maintained roads but nearly brutal over rough, poorly m aintained pavement. This is a heavy truck. Take curves at low speeds. Handle with care. Head-turning quotient: The

ate with four cylinders at low speeds and under light loads but gives it full eight-cylinder power at higher speeds and with heavy loads. The fuel-saving technology — and that description is used here advisedly for a vehicle weighing nearly 3 tons — uses regu- look is intimidating. Intended lar unleaded gasoline. or not, it works. Fellow motorThe 2014 Ram 3500 Big ists give you space. Horn hits all the chords that Capacities: Seats six people. ring true with truck lovers The fuel tank holds 31 gallons — a large share of whom, de- of gasoline (regular grade is mographically speaking, are recommended). The t r uck men involved in construction, can be equipped to tow up to plumbing and other crafts 30,000 pounds.

Managing Fast Growing Brands — Practical Experience for Leadership Teams For early stageconsumerproducts foundersandmarketers, few things aremoreexciting than early traction. However longer-termsuccessof the brand is neverguaranteedand requires theright approachat critical stagesof the company's development.After igniting customerexcitementandgaining afoothold in themarketplacethere's a proper strategy and

Get A Taste For Food, Home 5 Garden ' • T eBulletm •

f l oat/

trickle charger under the

nect emergency communications system, satellite radio) Horn is a heavy-duty, commer- and a $1,095 factory-to-dealer cial-grade vehicle. It is not real- transportation charge. things Ram, has given some ly for weekend cowboys who

Ram 3500 Big Horn to oper-

ating temperature, or is low on

drtvmg.

The 2014 Ram 3500 Big

placement System)/Fuel Saver Technology, which allows the

heatercore may be restricted.

could be inconvenient when coolant. If the hoses seem OK, testing is required. Some the fault lies within the heater

trol, electronic stability and traction control, side and head fortable enough to serve as air bags, and the Chrysler overnight shelter if needed. It Uconnect emergency commucan be equipped to tow up to nications system. 30,000 pounds. Equipped with Note on price: The 2014 all-wheel drive, it can plow Ram 3500 Big Horn Crew Cab through mud, rocks and mush 4X4 with the 6.4-liter gaso— but preferably in wide-open line V-8 starts at $41,660, with spaces. The Ram 3500 Big an estimated dealer's invoice Horn is simply too wide, too of $39,000. Price as tested is big to make a dent-free go of it $49,055, including $7,890 in in narrow off-road passages. options (heated front seats, onboard navigation with rear-

e conomical beauty t o th e beast with its MDS (Multi-Dis-

temperature: within 6-17 de-

tors also are erased, which

rough, tough, intimidating. Yet it also is big and com-

The bottom line

hoses that lead from the engine to the truck cab. With the engine at operating temperature, both hoses should be fairly hot and close to the same

gine management. Your If neither hose is hot, the enemissions-readiness moni- gine may not be reaching oper-

"improved fuel e c onomy" will be, a city-friendly here. I averaged 17 miles pickup. But it can work. means per gallon in mostly highway

Base price:$41, 660 As tested:$49,055 Type:Front-engine, all-wheel-drive, commercial-grade pickup with large side doors; available with rear-wheel or all-wheel drive Engine:Gas-fueled 6.4-liter V-8 engine with variable valve timing andautomatic cylinder displacement (operating on four or eight cylinders depending onvehicle speed and load) delivering a maximum 410horsepower and 429pound-feet of torque. Connected to a six-speed automatic transmission that also canbe operated manually Mileage:17 mpg

quarter-dollar-diameter heater

clock,radio and memory grees. If one hose is noticeably seats, as well as learned warmer than the other, the

w ork,

2014 Ram 3500 Big Horn

A • erable! I'd start by checking the temperature of the two • This has got to be intol-

up being more trouble than it's worth. Since you aren't having problems starting, your short trips appear to be sufficient to replenish energy used during startup. Disconnecting and reconnecting the battery erases

ers, who lent their vehicles

them. They get things done. For thesame reason, I've al-

few minutes goes to mid-scale

make sense to do this? normal. We have had subzero • It sounds like you are temps lately. Is there a water • trying to be careful line from engine to heater that not to allow the battery to might have frozen? Any ideas? become discharged be- I am freezing.

construction workers or farm-

ups as much as I 've loved

• I have a 2008 F-150 with

• the 5.4-liter engine. The heater suddenly stopped blowbattery. Every time I come ing hot air. The temperature back to my garage, I dis- gauge starts at cold and after a

2014 Ram 3500 Big Horn crew

worship and celebration. They were symbols of hard work and prosperity, if you owned one. If you didn't, they gave you something to aspire to, especially if you were a young man. I've always respected pick-

Q

PrOCeSS to enSure the grOWthand SCalability Of yOurbuSineSS.

Scaling your operation into alasting brandrequires more than passionandoften includesabandoningthat which contributed tosuccessthus far.

Jim Etzkorn was his wife's primary caregiver as she lived with Alzheimer's disease.

HydrO FlaSkCEOSCOt Allan Will Share hiSeXPerienCeSaIId

insight into setting the right foundation for asmall business and positioning it for longer-termsuccess.

"We would come over to Touchmark to visit a friend. One day, mywife went to the Touchmark salon to get her hair done. When she came out, she said,'This is where I want to live.'" Tears pool in Jim's eyes as he reflects on the care his wife received in Touchmark'smemory care neighborhood. "My kids and Iare so grateful for the support and all the things people did for us while my wife was here. I couldn't have asked for more. It was a completely positive experience for us."

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Call 541-647-2956 or visit Touchmarkeend.com/info. I

Learn more aboutTouchmark's new memory care service and receive a complimentary copy of Unforgettable Journey: Tips to Survive Your Parent's Alzheimer's Disease by Anne P. Hill.

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p resen tedby:St. Charl e s TOUCHMARK SINCE a80 The (FULL) L i f e - s urprisingly affordable

HEALTH SYSTEM

'I

I

I I

'I


INSIDE BOOKS W Editorials, F2 Commentary, F3

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, FEBRUARY16, 2014

O www.bendbulletin.com/opinion

JOHN COSTA SUNDAY READER

Change at COCC and St. Charles

w

ith good reason, most eyes are on Oregon State Univer-

sity — Cascades Campus. Its rapid development and pending expansion promise educational opportunities once unimaginable in Central Oregon. No wonder it's the brightest star in

the galaxy.

NEIN ARIZONA CA L IFORNIA

SanAntonio

Phoenix

s• .

And yet, it's important that other institutions do not get lost in the glare.

Two of particular importance come to mind: St. Charles Health System and Central Oregon Community College. Both are critical to the wellbeing

UNITED STATES

MEXICO

!

t;r w

p

f Mepah

and prosperity of our area, if not the

region and state. Both exist in a whirlwind of change, and both face significant leadership decisions.

Illustration by New York Times News Service

Those factors addup to the perfect storm of opportunity — if handled well. Where the two differ is that one is a public institution and the other is a

private, not-for-profit corporation. That said, however, theyboth are public trusts.

A nd, whichever waythey decideto go, we'll all live with the impacts. Jim Middleton, who is retiring as president of COCC at the end of this

academicyear, has been at the helm of thecollegeforadecade. Inthat time, the branch of Oregon

State University set up house on his campus as a two-year, degree-granting capstone partner with COCC. The plan at the beginning was that students could satisfy the first two

years of college at COCC, then finish theirbaccalaureat edegreesatOSU. Integrating those two couldn't have

been an easytask, but Middletonand of course OSU-Cascades leader Becky Johnson-pulled it off. Thousands of students who would not have finished college now have degrees. But the challenges remain and are growmg. There are questions — shortsight-

ed, Ibelieve — about the value of higher education, usually expressed in the pecuniary language of Return on Investment. Gov. John Kitzhaber has plans to

substantiallyincrease the number of degree holders, whichputs further demands on both COCC and OSU.

And OSU is in theprocess of developing a separate campus for what it hopes will someday be an independent university.

Now, we have to select a new leader for COCC. If there is good news in this, the

process at a public institution is public. Meetings are open. We can all watch

h

the discussions and count the votes. And we can judge whether there is a match between mission and leader.

St. Charles faces even more daunting challenges. Notwithstanding their very shaky starts, the Affordable Care Act, Cover Oregon andthe state's dream of Coordinated Care Organizations are turn-

inghealth care systems upside down. After adecade ormoreofaggres-

Photos by Samantha Sais I New York Times News Service

Migrants such as Efrain Alejandro, a Mexican whohastwice

U.S. Magistrate Judge Bernardo Velasco presides over Operation

served prison sentences in the United States for illegally cross-

Streamline cases at the U.S. District Court in Tucson, Ariz. The program operates in three border states, using swift prosecution

ing the border at Nogales, Mexico, are meant to bediscouraged by special federal criminal courts that force massdeportations. But these courts also have led to accusations of assembly-line justice. And Alejandro is already plotting his return to the states.

and imprisonment as front-line deterrents to illegal immigration, one component of a broader strategy to heighten consequences against people who break the law.

sive consolidation of health care

in Central Oregon, St. Charles has sacked high-ranking executives, and Jim Diegel, the president of the system, has announced he is leaving. Unlike COCC, we don't really know — other than expense trimmingwhat led to this. The administrative decisions over

thelastdecade mayhave been enlightened. But, if so, why the house cleaning? No point in dwelling on that.

In this convulsing world of health

By Fernanda Santose New York Times News Service TUCSON, Ariz.

-

30 minutes.'

And, as aprivate not-for-profit corporation, itescapestaxesand depends on public health care funds to func-

against him, enter a plea and receive a

tion, induding charity care. To protect its most important aspublic — the board should talkopenly about the evolving mission and future

sentence. This is a part of the battle against illegal immigration that many Americans have never heard of. Known as Operation Streamline, it is the core of a federal pro-

leadership of St. Charles amid all the

gram that operates in three border states,

rectors takingthis irreplaceable facility, one that anchors medical services in Central Oregon?

set — the good faith and trust of that

crosscurrents of Americanhealth care. I'm interested. And you should be, too. — John Costa is editor-in-chief of The Bulletin.

clothes left for days in a plastic bag. Side by side in groups of seven as they face the bench, they consistently plead guilty to a lesser charge,w hich sparesthem longer time behind bars. The immigration charge

tion laws. Unlike the civil immigration courts

is often their only offense.

'My record is So says Magistrate Judge Bernardo Velasco of U.S. District Court, describing the speed with which he had sealed the fates of 70 migrants caught sneaking into the country. Each of the accused had 25 seconds, give ortake,to hearthecharges

care, where is St. Charles board of di-

using prosecution and imprisonment as a front-line deterrent to people who try to cross the border illegally. It is part of a broaderstrategy ofincreasing theconsequences for people who break immigraspread throughout the country, where deportation cases are handled as violations of the nation's administrative code,

"As ugly as some people think it is, it's a bargain for the defendants," Velasco said in an interview in his chambers. "What

we do is constitutional; it satisfies due process. It may not look good, but it does treat unauthorized immigrants as crimeverything the law requires." inals and the act of illegally crossing the Nonetheless, the mass deportations borderasa federalcrime. have led to accusations of assembly-line Men and women arrested along the justice. Theprogram began under Presborder, the chains around their ankles and ident George W. Bush, but it has grown wrists jingling as they move, are gathered under President Barack Obama, underto answer to the same charges — illegal scoring the aggressive way with which his entry, a misdemeanor, and illegal re-entry, administration has pursued deportations, a felony. They have not had an opportunity which reached 1.9 million in December, a to bathe since they set off to cross the desrecord for an American president. ert; the courtroom has the smell of sweaty SeeBorder/F5 the courts used for Operation Streamline


F2 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2014

EDj To

The Bulletin

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saesu o hould Oregon taxpayers borrow $200 million to advance cancer research at Oregon Health 8 Science University? If it does, say advocates, the state will gain $1 billion in philanthropic donations, half f r om Phil and Penny Knight and the rest from other donors around the country who will respond to the Knights' challenge gift. The result, they say, will be groundbreaking cancer research that will change the face of the disease and the lives of those who suffer from it. Heady stuff. But it's not a simple question. There are hundreds, probably thousands, of projects that could benefit from an infusion of cash via the state's borrowing power. This one rises to the head of the line because of the Knights' offer, the promise that the benefit is not just $200 million but really $1.2 billion. Is that an unfair advantage, as somecriticshave said,oran opportunity to be embraced? Clearly the latter, and not just because of the significant dollars i nvolved. Those dollars will b e matched with the vision of Brian Druker, the head of the Knight Cancer Institute at OHSU. His work led to development of the drug Gleevec, which has dramatically improved cancer treatment.

OHSU PresidentJoe Robertson says the project will be transformational for cancer and for Oregon. He describes bringing 20-30 world-class scientists into a Bell Labs, Apollo space mission-type effort to improve early cancer detection and treatment. Collateral benefits include hundreds of jobs, both in construction and research, constituting a significant economic stimulus. The state'smoney would be used to construct buildings, and a prompt decision from the Legislature would allow the university to start the planning process even before it receives the funds. There's plenty of precedent for the state to provide bonding capacity for OHSU infrastructure. The Legislature must balance the many demands for taxpayer resources, large and small. It's likely this project would go forward without a state investment, although at a smaller level and a slower pace. OHSU is seeking to capitalize on the confluence of Druker's vision and the Knights' money. The potential payoff is huge — in jobs, in science, in health and in prestige — and the state should help assure its success.

Deschutes should use discretion on weed fines Deschutes County commissioners have put off adopting a new noxious weed ordinance to give the public more time to comment on it. That's a good thing. The ordinance wouldgive the county a smoother path to fining those who refuse to address noxious weed problems on their property.Currently only a sheriff's deputy may write a ticket for the violation of state law; the new ordinance would allow the county weed inspector to do so, as well. There would be limits on that power. The proposed ordinance requires the inspector to follow county policy on code enforcement. That policy, in turn, sets out how enforcement would work. First, the county would become involved only if someone complained about weeds on a particular piece of property. Second,the policy aims at getting voluntary compliance with code and uses fines as a last resort. County officials can ask the court to dismiss charges as late as the scheduled court date if a property owner agrees to work on the problem. There are good reasons for wanting to keep noxious weeds

native plants and animals. Puncturevine, as one example, can flatten bike tires and hurt people if stepped on. There's not much of it in Deschutes County, says Ed Keith, the county forester, and in an area where biking has become a tourist draw, officials don't want it to gain a foothold. Other plants, among them water hemlock, are poisonous. Still others — knapweed and mulleinare eyesores. County officials admit that not all noxious weeds can be eradicated. Their presence can be reduced, however. Some can be wiped out and others can be kept at bay. All three are valuable goals. Weed control is, ultimately, up to property owners. State law recognizes that by making property owners subject to fines ranging from $130 to $2,000 when they refuse to do so. The county has promised touse persuasion as a first line of defense against weeds and use fines only as a last resort. The only way it's good to give the county the authority to hand out $2,000 fines is if commissioners track it and ensure that the fines are issued with the proper in check. They go beyond loss of discretion.

it s ou By DavId Shoulders hat if you got up one morning and discovered that someone had built a barrier across the end of your driveway, impassable by automobile, requiring hours of back-breaking work to

w

remove? Would a crime have been

committed? In any case, almost everyone would agree that you would be right to be mightily ticked off. This is exactly what the city of Bend didto me on Feb.8.A berm of packed snow, four feet high and six feet through (I am not exaggerating), was deposited across my driveway. Generally, one might say that plowing our street is a "service," especially if there has been more

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amacare'swaron o s been weakening the work requirement for welfare is welcoming the

WASHINGTON-

t

n the ongoing saga of the Afford-

CHARLES

able Care Act, oddly referred to

America to make a decision about how they will work, and if they will

to understand the extent of its war

on jobs. First, the

disincentive to work i n herent in

KRAUTHAMMER".t

by Democrats as the law of the land even as it is amended at will by presidential fiat, we are beginning

C ongressional Bud- work."

Obamacare'sother effect — invol-

get Office triples its estimate of the If they will w ork? Pre-Obama, drop in the workforce resulting people always had the right to quit from the disincentive introduced by work to tend full time to the study of Obamacare's insurance subsidies: 2 butterflies. It's a free country. The million by 2017, 2.3 million by 2021. twist in the new liberal dispensation Democratic talking points game- is that the butterfly guy is to be subly defend this as a good thing be- sidized by the taxes of people who cause these jobs are being given up actually work. voluntarily. Nancy Pelosi spoke lyrIn the traditional opportunity ically about how Obamacare subsi- society, government provides the dies will allow people to leave unful- tools — education, training and filling jobs to pursue their passions: various incentives — to achieve the "Thinkofan economy where people dignity of work and its promise of could be an artist or a photographer self-improvement and social moor a writer without worrying about bility. In the new opportunity socikeeping their day job in order to ety, you are given the opportunity have health insurance." for idleness while living parasitiNothing so lyrical has been writ- cally off everyone else. Why those ten about work since Marx (in "The everyone elses should remain at German Ideology")described a their jobs — hey! I wanna dance, communist society t hat " m akes too! — is a puzzle Carney has yet to it possible for me to ... hunt in the explain. morning, fish in the afternoon, rear The honest liberal reply to the cattle in the evening, criticize after CBO report is that a disincentive to dinner." work is inherent in any means-testPelosi's vision is equally idyllic ex- ed government benefit. It's the uncept for one thing: The taxes of the avoidable price of helping those in American factory worker — grind- need because for every new dollar ing away dutifully at his repetitive you earn, you lose part of your submind-numbing job — will be subsi- sidy and thus keep less and less of dizing the voluntary unemployment your nominal income. of the artiste in search of his muse.

A rather paradoxical position for the party that poses as tribune of the working man. In the reductio ad absurdum of entitlement liberalism, Jay Carney

Obamacare. But Obamacare's war on jobs goes beyond voluntary idleness. The administration is now conceding, inadvertently but u n mistakably, untary job loss. On Monday, the administration unilaterally postponed and weakenedthe employer mandate, already suspended through 2015, for yet another year. But doesn't this undermine the

whole idea of universal health coverage? Of course it does, but Obamacare wa s

s o s t r u ctured

that it is crushing small business and killing jobs. It creates a major incentive for small businesses to

cut back to under 50 employees to avoid the mandate. Your business

becomes a 49er by either firing workers or reducing their hours to below 30 a week. Becausethat

doesn't count as full time, you escape both the employer mandate to buy health insurance and the fine

for not doing so. With th e w e akest recovery since World War

I I , h i storically

high chronic unemployment and a shockingly low workforce participation rate, the administration

correctly fears the economic consequences of its own law — and of the political fallout for Democrats as

millions more Americans lose their jobs or are involuntarily reduced to

That's inevitable. And that's why we have learned to tie welfare, for example, to a w ork r equirement.

part-time status.

Otherwise, beneficiaries could

not rocket science. Both the volun-

choose to live off the dole forever. That's why the 1996 Gingrich-Clin-

tary and forced job losses were utterly predictable. Pelosi insisted we

Conservatives have been warning about this for five years. This is

ton welfare reform succeeded in re- would have to pass the law to know this Obamacare-induced job loss. ducing welfare rolls by two-thirds. what's in it. Now we know. Why, Obamacare creates the "op- It is not surprising that the same — Charles Krauthammer is a columnist was similarly enthusiastic about portunity" that "allows families in

O bama administration that

has

for The Washington Post Writers Group.

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

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

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

c e a r snow ermson r ivewa s than a foot of snow. But in this case I would hardly call it a service, since

IN MY VIEW

serious side to this issue. Suppose,

for instance, my wife had suddenly I was physically prevented from get- city's policymakers and managers. developed a life-threatening conting into the street to enjoy it! I can almost hear the spokesman dition during the day Saturday. One has to question the city's for the city going on about "maxi- Would the city suggest I don snowpolicies or implementation of them. mum deployment of our manpow- shoes and carry her to the hospital When the city plows a few inches of er and equipment" and "resources on my back?Iguaranteeyou no amsnow from our streets and leaves a stretched to the limit," but they sure bulance could get into my driveway, polite little one-foot-high berm for were not deployed in our neigh- and it would take some very athletic us to remove, that is perfectly acborhood (with one little exception, EMTs indeed to scale that berm carceptable. But a situation like the one which I will get to in a moment). rying a gurney with a body on it. prevailing that morning requires Were there otherneighborhoods Surely the city should take seriousa different response — as any fool where people were more effectively ly the potential legal consequences can plainly see. It might occur, even trapped in their homes than ours? I of this scenario. I know that if my to that fool, that a skip-loader might don't think so. wife were to die because of this sort follow the plow and clear driveways All very amusing (if you're not of idiocy, I would certainly spend that are totally blocked — but per- the one faced with the Herculean my last dime suing their proverbial haps that would require too much task of chipping through a huge butt off. in the way of common sense for the dike of packed snow), but there is a Oh, and about my one sight of the

city's "services" that day. I was out there, in the midst of my five-hour stint of berm-breaking, but not yet

having achieved a single breach in that damnable dike, when a city skip-loader came lumbering down our street, bucket in the air. The operator looked straight at me, smiled and waved, and continued on down

the street and disappeared in the distance. In the moment, I couldn't

help thinking that he was heading to the aid of some citizen with more

pull in city hall. An incendiary implication, you say? Well, why does the city pursue policies that instantly bring to mind exactly that thought? — David Shoulders lives in Bend.


SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

F3

OMMENTARY

n ew rw e ian o u he nightmare societies portrayed in the George Orwell

T Farm" gave us the word "Orwellian." novels "1984" and "A nimal

million able-bodied Americans are

VICTOR DAVIS

HANSON

That adjective reflects a vast government's efforts not just to deceive and

control the people, but also to do so tential output during the next 10 by reinventing the meaning of ordi- years lower than they would be othnary words while rewriting the past erwise." That nonpartisan verdict itself. should be bad news for workers. America, of all places, is becomNot in our brave new world. The ing Orwellian. The president re- Obama administration says it is peatedly reminds the American pleased that workers will now be people that under his leadership, the freed from "job lock." What is job U.S. has produced a record level of lock — a made-up Newspeak word new oil and natural gas. But didn't right out of "1984"? Work fewer Obama radically curtail leases for hours, make less money and create just such new energy production on fewer outputs — and be happy. federal lands? Have the edicts on the About every January since 2009, barn wall of "Animal Farm" been

changed again, with the production of new oil and gas going from bad to suddenly good'? Does anyone remember that the

Affordable Care Act was sold on the premise that it would guarantee re-

tention of existing health plans and doctors, create 4 million new jobs and save families $2,500 a year in premiums, all while extending ex-

panded coverage to more people at a lower cost?

Only in Orwell's world of doublespeak could raising taxes, while the costs of millions of health plans

soars, be called "affordable." Is losing your existing plan and doctor a way of retaining them? The Congressional Budget Office recentlywarned that Obamacare would "keep hours worked and po-

not participating in the workforce. Yet the president, in Orwellian doublespeak fashion, recently claimed that the job picture is good. If 5.4 percent unemployment was once called a jobless recovery, are we now in ajobless recovery from ajobless recovery?

es ea

trusion into private lives that was

groups loosely associated with the tea party were more likely to have

their tax-exempt requests put on hold than other nonprofits. Yet re-

cently, President Obama concluded of this entire mess that it did not en-

tail "even a smidgen of corruption." It t akes

O r w ell's d oublethink

or invoked the Fifth Amendment, and then, after their embarrass-

ing departures, was reinvented as Associated Press and National Se- an episode without a smidgen of curity Agency eavesdropping scan- corruption. dals came to light. During the iniIn politics, of course, left and right, tial media frenzy, President Obama conservative and liberal, make up the president has promised to close blasted the politicization of the IRS stuff. But Orwell, who also blasted Guantanamo Bay. Is the detention as "outrageous." the rise of European fascism, fofacility now sort of virtually closed After the IR S w a s c onfirmed cused more on the mind games of — in the manner that Syrian Presi- to be delaying the tax-exempt re- the statist Left. dent Bashar al-Assad and his chemi- quests of conservative groups at a Why? He apparently feared that cal weapons are now virtually gone, far greater rate than their liberal the Left suffered an additional wage as Obama decreed years ago, and in counterparts, the agency's director, of hypocrisy in more openly prothe manner that we are still hunting Douglas Shulman, stepped down claiming the noble interests of "the down the murderers in Benghazi at the end of his term. His replace- people." Because of those supposedwho were supposedly outraged ment, acting commissioner Steven ly exalted ends of equality and fairover a video? Is there an Orwellian Miller, subsequently resigned from ness, statists were more likely to get "memory hole" where these embar- the agency. And the IRS official in a pass from the media and public for rassing proclamations are disposed? charge of tax-exempt decisions, the scary means they employed to In 2004, many in the media re- L ois Lerner, i nvoked he r F i f t h achieve them. ported that George W. Bush, the Amendment right against self-inRight now in America, the words demonized Emmanuel Goldstein of crimination before Congress. She and deeds of both past and present our era, had overseen a "jobless re- and Joseph H. Grant, commissioner become reality only when the leadcovery." Unemployment at election time in 2004 was 5.4 percent. Yet since January 2009, only two

revealed at about the same time the

of the Tax Exempt and Government

FRIEDMAN

for Tax Administration found that

In 2013, the IRS confessed that to explain how a scandal might it had targeted particular political have rated an "outrageous" before groups based on their names or po- the people in charge quit, retired litical themes — a Big Brother in-

THOMAS

ers put them in the correct service of

The big question for Israel

t

've written columns from Israel in

the past two weeks because I believe that if Secretary of State John Kerry brings his peace mission to a head and presents the parties with a clear framework for an agreement, Israel andthe Jewishpeople will face one of the most critical choices in their his-

tory. And when they do, all heII could breakloose.It's key to understand why. Prime Minister Benjamin N et-

anyahu is asking Palestinians to recognize Israel as the "nation state of

the Jewish people," confirming that if Israel cedes them a state in the West Bank, there will be two-states-for-

two-peoples. But, for Netanyahu to get an answer to that, he will have to answer a question Israelis have been

wrestling with, and avoiding, ever since 1967. And that is: "What is the nation state of the Jewish people?"

Kerry, by steadily making the an-

Entities Division, both abruptly re- the people.

swer to that question unavoidable,

tired from the IRS.

has set the whole Israeli political system into a roiling debate, with some ministers shrilly attacking Kerry and slamming Netanyahu for even putting the question on the table.

months have seen joblessness dip Congressional committees and slightly below 7 percent. A record 90 the Treasury Inspector General

— Victor Davis Hanson is a classicist and historian at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University.

Health care in a real-world marketplace

For instance, Kerry recently observed that if the current peace talks

failed "there's an increasing delegitimization campaign that's been build-

ing up (against Israel). People are very sensitive to it. There are talks of boycotts and other kinds of things."

By Lane Filler

it costs'? And if those who are paying give us little or no choice about insurance poli cies or care providers,who cares how good they are? So health care costs grew 36 per-

Newsday

hen Super Bowl ads featuring hybrid dogs and half-naked celebrities hype the affordability of $49 X-rays and convenience of 24/7 angioplasty, we'll know we're on the way to conquering spiralinghealth care costs.

cent faster than inflation from 1999 to 2010, but not in the few slivers of

healthcarewhere the insurance generallydoesn't cover the procedures and the consumer picks and pays. One of those is Lasik corrective eye surgery. Another is cosmetic surgery.

We live in a free-market nation.

Competition forces companies to extol their advantages with frequency and volume. Five-dollar Footlong, anyone? Two-for-one pizza? Or a car that's way better (cheaper, more reli-

Some blasted Kerry for what they said was his trying to use the BDS movement — "boycotts, divestment

and sanctions"— as a club to pressure Israel into making more concessions. I strongly disagree. Kerry and President Barack Obama are trying to build Israelis a secure off-ramp from the highway they're hurtling down in the West Bank.

I like the way Gidi Grinstein, founder of the Reut Institute, a non-

justed dollars, by more than 20 per-

profit that works on the problems of Israeli society, puts it: Ever since

able, better mileage) than that seem-

cent between 1999 and 2010, according to the National Center for Policy

sought to establish a sovereign Jew-

ingly similar other make of car?

Analysis. Those services dedined in

But when was the last time you saw doctors advertise their prices as

cost because consumers cared about

Both declined in cost, in inflation-ad-

the price. We are on a path to curbing cost

unbeatable, their hours as ultraconvenient or their heart catheterizations as likely to attract hotties? Within individual industries, too, products are touted to people who want to spend different amounts. A

mcreases.

Employers have moved to higher-deductible plans and health savings accounts to cover expenses. This

1936, "the Zionist movement has ish and democratic majority in Zion, and, therefore, eventually accepted

the principle of two-states-for-twopeoples: a Jewish state and an Arab state." Although there is a powerful settler movement in Israel that would like to absorb the West Bank today, the State of Israel has continued to

guarantees we will be covered for big costs but makes us much more price

tell the world and Jewish people that,

Kia meets oneperson'sneeds;another must have a Mercedes-Benz.

conscious about that extra CT scan.

would cede control of that occupied

But you never see that guy in a 10-gallon hat on a commercial screaming, "If you need a reliable

High deductibles are also a feature of manyplans beingoffered onthe ACA exchanges. Finding a way to structure Medicareso recipients become cost-conscious would help even more.

territory and its 2.5 million Palestinians and forge a two-state deal.

dgrethen©12

MRI at the lowest prices around,

come on down toEddie's House of Imaging!" It's impossible to watch TV for 15 minutes without seeing car

insurance companies proclaim how their prices trump the competitors'.

When was the last time you saw a health insurance plan advertised on the basis of price? You do not see

doctorsor procedures or health insurance advertised in this way, with a couple of notable exceptions, because

The development of

competitive. Employer-provided health insur-

A m erican

health care as something outside of all its bother and expense and heal- free-market principles has made it inance became the norm after World ing. Thanks to employer-provided in- efficient and uncompetitive. Applying War II when companies looked for surance and Medicare, Medicaid and those principles can address it. And cheap ways to please employees. even privately purchased health in- we'll know it's working when we see Medicine at that time consisted most- surance, we hadn't learned to shop for a Super Bowl ad for cheap vasectoly of dispensing drugs, cutting off medical needs on the basis of price, mies that promises to make us a real body parts, mopping damp brows quality and convenience. hit with the ladies. and saying, "You have written a will, If most of the charge is paid by — Lane Filler is a member of the Newsday

the medical market is neither free nor right?" It was cheap. But then we went

and invented modern medicine, with

someone else, who cares how much

editorial board.

under the right security conditions, it

If Kerry's mission fails, he will be declaring that this two-state solution is no longer a viable option and "that

would plunge Israel into a totally different paradigm," said Grinstein, who recently authored the b ook

"Flexigidity: The Secret of Jewish Adaptability." It would force Israel onto one of

three bad paths: a unilateral withdrawal from parts of the West Bank or annexation and granting the Pal-

estinians their citizenship, making Israel a binational state. Or failing to do either, Israel by default could

become some kind of apartheid-like state in permanent control over 2.5

journalism's extremes meet in Putin's Russia

million Palestinians. There are no

other options. What these options have in common, noted Grinstein, is that they

would lead to an "eruption of the BDS By Jay Ambrose McClatchy-I/.ibune News Service

ot just by what they have reported, but in some cases by

what they have not reported, journalists have helped tell the story of Russia in modern times. And

something else has helped them tell it: what has happened to them afterward, either good, as in winning an undeservedPulitzerPrize,orbad,as in being murdered. While nothing like either of those

reactions has been visited on reporters covering the Sochi Olympics, it is their tweeting of jokes and photos about lousy hotel conditions that brings these thoughts to mind. The worst consequence of their messag-

es has been jokes in return, such as a PBS commentator saying it takes open hotel bars to keep the press

happy. But the disarray the reporters en-

countered points to something of deeper concern than mere gripes about no lights or undrinkable and possibly dangerous water. To give Russia a chance to shine and shout on Tvs throughout the

maybe far more, along with a decidPutin spent an incredible, unafforded laxity in prosecution, according able $51 billion on such projects as they had hoped to see even though to some organizations that have exnew Sochi roads, new bridges, new it was not there. Some fellow left- amined the issue. hotels and extraordinary Opening ists were more intellectually honNone of this means Putin himself Ceremonies. The method behind est, sometimes helping to awaken was responsible, but this is his Rusmuch of this madness was corrup- at least a few to the mounting evil, sia, the land he manages very neartion, cheating that hurts the country though other leftists saw the truth ly autocratically, a place in which even as it enriches or enhances the and lied about it, decreasing foreign changes really do occur, but mostly power of the cheaters on both sides concern. to the extent he wants them. of the bargain. Skip a contractuThat brings us to Walter DuranWhat he has very much wanted is al obligation here or one there and ty, a New York Times reporter who a resurgence of Russian power and you get a wink in return, along with helped enable the evil through mis- prestige, and if this means restrictmore profit. An unfinished hotel representing the truth about such ed rights inside Russia, bullying of room is not a huge worry. issues as massive starvation and tell- neighboringcountriesand irresponIn his heart of hearts, Putin may ing outright lies about Joseph Stalin sible behavior internationally, so be have wished the complainers had to beingan OK kind ofguy. it. endure something harsher than kidIn 1932, Duranty won the PulitAs all kinds of impositions and ding for the pin pricks in his mighty zer, a scary example of how lies told threatening criminal cases demonpublic relations venture. But there often and convincingly enough can strate, he does not want press freewas little he could unnoticeably do obscure truth even from people with dom, and it's highly doubtful he and he surely knew this too would the job of judging it. wants justice done in the murders of pass as attention came to focus on T he opposite of D u ranty w a s journalists. the excitement of exceptional ath- Anna Politkovskaya, a Russian jourEnjoy the Olympics if you wish, letes doing exceptional things. nalist who made so bold a move as but that distinguished-looking guy Foreign reporters in Russia have to heap criticism on Putin and then, in theovercoat you may have nonot always been so uncooperative in 2006, was shot four times, once in ticed during the Opening Ceremoin telling the story the powerful the head. Hers is hardly the only kill- nies?Do not buy hispretenses. wanted told. In the early days after ing of journalistic critics of official — Jay Ambrose is an op-ed columnist the Russian revolution and the later Russia. There have been dozens and for McClatchy-'&ibune. world, Russian President Vladimir

formation of the Soviet Union, leftist reporters would visit and see what

movement" and "the BDS movement

at heart is not about Israel's policies but Israel's existence: they want to see Israel disappear. What is keeping the BDS movement contained is

that we're still in the paradigm of the two-state solution." If that paradigm

goes, he added, not only will the BDS movement launch with new momentum, but the line between it and those around the world who are truly just

critical of Israel's West Bank occupation will get blurred. Being the "nation state of the Jew-

ish people," means the values of Israel cannot be sharply divergent from the values of the Jewish diaspora (the vast majority of American JewsvoteIiberal) or from the values of America — Isra-

el's only true ally. Added Grinstein: "If that happens, the relationship between Israel and America and Amer-

ican Jewry will inevitably become polarized." No one expects Israel to concede. "But Israel has to be seen as

credibly committed to ending its control over the Palestinians in the West Bank," concluded Grinstein. — Thomas Friedmanis a columnist for The New Yorh Times.


© www.bendbulletin.com/books

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, FEBRUARY16, 2014

BEST-SELLERS Publishers Weekly ranks the best-sellers for the weekthat ended Feb.9. HARDCOVERFICTION 1. "The Invention of Wings" by Sue Monk Kidd (Viking) 2."TheGoldfinch"by Donna Tartt (Little, Brown) 3. "First Love" by Patterson/ Raymond (Little, Brown) 4. "Still Live With Bread

Crumbs"byAnnaQuindlen (Random House) 5. "Sycamore Row" by John Grisham (Doubleday) 6. "One MoreThing" by B.J. Novak (Knopf) 7. "The First PhoneCall from Heaven"by MitchAlbom

(Harper) 8. "CommandAuthority" by Tom Clancy (Putnam) 9. "Cross My Heart" by James Patterson (Little, Brown) 10. "The Longest Ride" by Nicholas Sparks (GrandCentral) HARDCOVER NONFICTION 1. "Duty" by Robert M. Gates

(Knopf) 2. "Killing Jesus" by Bill O'Reilly and Martin Dugard (Henry Holt) 3. "Things That Matter" by Charles Krauthammer (Crown Forum) 4. "David andGoliath" by Malcolm Gladwell (Little, Brown) 5. Super Shred by lan K.Smith (St. Martin's) 6. "The Doctor's Diet" by Travis Stork (Bird Street Books) 7. "Grain Brain" by David PerImutter (Little, Brown) 8. "The Daniel Plan" by Rick Warren (Zondervan) 9. "The BodyBook" by Cameron Diaz (HarperWave) 10. "I Am aChurch Member" by Thom S.Rainer (B8 H)

BOOKS INBRIEF Kaion to revive Mitford Yearsseries NEW YORK — Jan Karon is going backto Mitford. Nearly a decadeafter the novelist announced she was done with her multimillion-selling Mitford Years series, she has signed up with G.P. Putnam's Sons for two more installments about the fictional North Carolina town and such residents as Father Tim Kavanaugh and his wife, Cynthia. The next release, "Somewhere SafeWith Somebody Good," is scheduled for September. Karon said in a statement issued Tuesday by Putnam that her decision to resume the Mitford series proves that one should "never say never." She has written nine previous Mitford books, most recently "Light From Heaven," published in 2005. Putnam is an imprint of Penguin RandomHouse.

Russert dook toget anniversary reissue NEW YORK — Tim Russert isn't around to celebrate the 10th anniversary of "Big Russ 8 Me," his best-seller about his dad. But Russert's son, Luke, is stepping in. Weinstein Books announced Wednesdaythat an anniversary edition of "Big Russ" is scheduled for May release andfeatures a new preface by LukeRussert. A sentimental favorite, the book tells of Tim Russert's childhood in a working-class neighborhood in Buffalo, N.Y.,and the life lessons he received from his father. In May, "Big Russ" also will come out as ane-book for the first time. Tim Russert, the longtime political analyst and host of NBC's "Meet the Press," died in 2008 at age58. Luke Russert is a correspondent for NBC News. — From wi e reports

cas oe as more ana re ic io ra

Jackie Collins isstill 'Wi 'an steamy By Yvonne Villarreal

connecting with the fans. Before you would just get these pieces of paper, "Oh, I love you, Jackieeee! Please send

Los Angeles Times

"HoldingOn Upside Down: The Life and Work of Marianne Moore"

By this time, 1926, she had been named The Dial's editor

and had produced a book of poetry. Called "Observations,"

by Linda Leavell (Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 455 pgs.,

it has many astonishments, in-

$30)

cluding two of her longest and greatest poems, "Marriage"

By Holland Cotter

and "An Octopus." Both are, in her characteris-

New York Times News Service

Half a century or so ago,

tically odd-angled way, social

when literate Americans still

and political commentaries,

read poetry or thought they should, everyone knew about

one on love's power to abuse and bless, the other celebrating individuality within pluralism and the ethical gener-

Marianne Moore, the whiteh aired, g r eat-auntish N e w

osity — William James' "democratic respect" — that that

York writer who loved polysyllables, exotic animals and the Brooklyn Dodgers, and turned up around town in a W arner m a r ried. Bu t t h e signature Paul Revere hat. mother-daughter bond held Her work was considered "difficult" but, at least in its

entailed. To say these poems are difficult, which they are, is

only to say we haven't learned to read them yet.

firm. Apart from Moore's col-

lege years, the two lived toLeavell moves on fast from reader-friendly late style, de- gether, in tiny apartments, of- here. Intriguing figures — T.S. lightful. Even many nonread- ten sharing a bed, until Mary's Eliot, H.D. (Hilda Doolittle), ers owned her 1951 "Collected death in 1947, when Moore Mina Loy — pass in a flash. Poems," with its appetizingly was almost 60. One longs to linger, though small format and pretty dust Leavell's book usefully con- there's a sense that they jacket: powder pink with royal centrates on the poet's early flashed by Moore, too.She blue type. life. It's what we know least only occasionally encountered Then c am e t h e 1 9 6 0s, about, how she grew. Her ed- her most admired and adsteamrolling over American ucation at the progressive, m iringpeers faceto face.She culture, clearing ground for all-female Bryn Mawr College knew them largely through a new New. Pop singers were was a crucial experience. It the thousands of letters she now poet-stars. The political, immersed her in a developing wrote. personal and otherwise, was modernism as she read Yeats, what mattered. The l ibera-

Ibsen and the Jameses, Hen-

tions were underway: black

ry and William, along with

Abid for fame

In one more play of parapower, the w omen's move- Bunyan and Blake. It led her to dox, or perversity, just when ment, gay rights. Moore, who begin writing in a serious way. her New York career was godied in 1972 at 84, seemed like It introduced her, through the ing full steam, Moore, with her the relic of a repressed, elitist campus journal, to the roles of mother, left the Village for Fort age. editor and mentor. Greene, Brooklyn, on the preTimes have changed again. Those four years also test- text of being closer to Warner, Identity politics have gained ed her psychologically, helped then a chaplain at the nearby nuance. Generations of femi- her to learn what kind of life Navy Yard. Moore would live nist scholars have reassessed would let her be the writer she there for 36 years, staying on, theirheritage. To read Moore wanted to be. For four years, crippled by mourning, after now is to find what wasn't ob- she was in crisis, thrilled by her mother's death, and revious before: her joy in vernac- independence, crushed by turning to Manhattan only for ular language ("plain Amer- homesickness. In the end, the last few years. ican which dogs and cats can feeling her mother could not By then, she had become a read"); her emotional candor, do without her, she opted to media star, a status that she oblique but true; her principled return to the nest. But in re- helped shape. A wardrobe of commitment to all liberations, ality, need met need. Home tricorn hats and capes served with a bias toward the free- brought certainties that Moore as a form of visual branding. dom in self-restraint.

depended on, and within its

In short, the moment is ripe forherto berestored to us,depixified and complex. And so she has been in a swift, cool but empathetic new biography called "Holding On Upside Down: The Life and Work of

close quarters she carved out light — anxiety caused by through poetry a private cre- readings could send her to ative space. bed for weeks — she gained ease, chatting on television, A rising star throwing pitches at baseball In 1918, Moore and her games, and collecting, in permother moved to Greenwich son, the academic and civic Village, settling in a basement honors. apartment so cramped that Some critics have been unthey ate meals while perched forgiving of this late-career on the edge of the bathtub. But bid for fame (or, as I view it, despite discomforts, New York for family). Leavell sees a prowas where they belonged, longed falling off in the qualand they knew it. And here, in ity of writing. Moore, whose Leavell's book, a more famil- work was accused of being iar history begins. obscurant, tried to m ake it Thanks to a few earlier re- more topical and accessible, connaissance missions within in the process tapping a vein the local avant-garde, and by of sentimentality she had long the appearance of her poems suppressed. in magazines, she arrived in And there was th e m atNew York with a reputation. ter of late-in-life self-editing, And she was in near-peak which left everyone aghast. In form. her 1967 "Complete Poems,"

Marianne Moore," by Linda Leavell.

The book's title comes from one of Moore'sclassic pieces,

"Poetry," which opens dismissively — "I, too, dislike it: there are things that are important

beyond all this fiddle" — and goes on to define the value of a form in which the quirkiest

and humblest of beings — "the bat holding on upside down in quest of something to eat"-

find significance, even greatness, as existential role models in how to be different and

survive.

Once unnerved by the spot-

Poems, some of her finest,

Early life

LOS ANGELES — Author Jackie Collins still has

the steam engine chugging. me a picture." That's if I can Her newest novel, "Con- even read the handwriting in fessions of a Wild Child," the first place. But with Twitreleased last week, is a pre- ter, you can go on and comquel to the Lucky Santange- municate with people. You lo books and centers on the can see what they think of treasured heroine during your books — the good and her formative teen yearsthe bad — you can tell them thebookhas alreadylanded when something is coming a film deal with Amber En- out or when you're doing a tertainment. The 76-year- book signing. It's a great tool old scribe talks about final- to reach out to people. It does ly getting into character and take a lot of time. staying clued-up. Sometimes, I'll come home late at night — like, recently I of Q • "aConfessions W i l d Ch i l d" i s

came home from Clive Davis'

the seventh book to feature the character Lucky

Santangelo. I wanted to take her • back in time and navi-

Even with Norcross present,

that, of the life I lead, so I got

gate her path through boys, home and I posted all those. rock 'n' roll, drugs, how she Sometimes I live tweet when handled it all. And what

there's a show on that I like.

was weird was I found that as I was writing it in the first

person as a 15-, 16-yearold that there was a lot of me in it. I was like, "Hmm, OK." Because I was in the

south of France; I had an aunt whohad an apartment in Cannes, who would let

Q

I saw yo u

t weeting

• about "Shameless" and "Blacklist." But how do you have the time? Oh, I am a TV addict. I

A • have four Tivos in my bedroom. I spend my life trying to catch up. I watch ev-

me go and stay there, and erything. I loved "Dexter," but sometimes she wasn't there, that's over now. "Banshee" so I would just run wild. I

on Cinemax — have you seen

used to take thebus to Juan- that? I love it. I watch some of les-Pins. That whole scene the sitcoms — "Mom" is kind where the guys are playing of good. I like "How I Met Your pingpongback at the beach, Mother," and I like the one with it was all deja vu. Ashton Kutcher ("Two and a Half Men"). Wait. "ParentH ow w as t hat ? hood" is just great. It's got so • You're usually s o many things going on, which I quick to separate yourself love because that's how I write. from your characters. Oh, and "Nashville" — that's I finally discovered so juicy. And how can we for• that Lucky as a teen- get "Scandal"? I die for it. ager was exactly like me. You've written dozens And older Lucky is the

Q

A

Q

woman I would like to be

• of books — the wheels

in another life because are clearly always spinning. she becomes so powerful Where's the weirdest place and so strong. She's such a you found yourself writing? great character to write. (P)robably the strangest • of all was when I would Was it challenging to get my children after school • write from the per- and every stop light I would spective of a 15-year-old, stop to write. I'd pick up my

A

Q

or was it easy to go back to that mind-set'? Not at all. I had a cou-

notebook and just write away

for a solid minute or so because I didn't want to lose the

• ple of g o dchildren idea. who were staying here at my home who were both 18 and they would come

with stories every night, talking about going to clubs with their fake ID s and

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blah blah blah. They had all this energy that I picked up on and tried to channel. And I would read them bits.

But their energy definitely helped me remember what it was like and how the

thought process is different.

Moore cut entire stanzas out

emerged one after the other, of canonicalpoems, and reIn Moore's life, as in her each vetted by her mother, al- duced "Poetry" itself to three writing, ordinariness and dif- ways her first and most trust- lines from 29. ference were inseparable. She ed reader. For ready cash, What rea l l y mat t e r s, was born in Kirkwood, Mo., Moore wrote book reviews, though, is how her workin 1887, in the home of her most for The Dial, where she which was her life — looks maternal grandfather, a Pres- gave contemporaries like now as a whole. It looks fabubyterian minister. Faith stayed Ezra Pound, Wallace Stevens lous. A new complete poems with her lifelong. Her parents and William Carlos Williams came outin 2003. Open any were together just two years. some of their earliest and page from 1919 to 1950, and Moore's father suffered a psy- most perceptive notices. She y ou'll find m i racles of w i t , chotic breakdown and vanreviewed Gertrude Stein's moral equipoise and deep but "Making of Americans," read- self-effacing emotion. It says ished. She never knew him. Her mother, Mary, raised ing the 900-plus page novel, much for Leavell's account her and her o lder brother, which most people found in- of Moore's life that for all the W arner, alone, t he n w i t h comprehensible, and turning hard and hard-to-fathom facts the help of a young lover, out a fully comprehending it marshals, it leaves the miraMary Norcross, who provid- rave, all within in a week. cles intact. ed a steadying influence on the bright, shy poet-to-be.

Grammy party and I had taken a lot of pictures — of Miley Cyrus, pictures of Pharrell or Lionel Richie. The fans are always dying to see stuff like

You are so active on

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Nonmillennials seem so in a panic by it. It's really important.

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SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 2014 • T HE BULLETIN F 5

uir ta e 'Si ver Linin s' manw Os a e aut orover a sits an merican i era ure "The Good Luck of Right Now"

"The Long Voyage: Selected Letters of Malcolm Cowley,

of The New Republic during Consistently busy on a mulmuch of the 1930s, he was the titude of fronts, Cowley wrote 1915-1987" instigator of a thousand useful letters that are grainy with Edited by Hans Bak (Harvard feuds. Alfred Kazin called him gossip and ringing observa"the last New Republic liter- tions, almost from the beginUniversity Press, 800 pgs., $39.95) ary editor who dominated 'the ning. In 1920, when he was all back of the book.'" of 22, he advised Van Wyck By Dwight Gamer D) Cowley advised, and Brooks on the freelance life: New York Times News Service tended to the reputations of, "When one writes for The NaWhen The Paris Review fimany of his generation's best tion, one is pompous; one is nally got around to interview- writers, from Hemingway and arty for The Dial and economing Malcolm Cowley in 1982, Fitzgerald to Cummings and ic for The New Republic." when he was 84, among the Hart Crane. (Cowley's first Here is his half-admiring first questions the magazine wife, Peggy, was traveling with assessment of how Randall posed was this: "Do you regret Crane when he committed sui- Jarrell treated his fellow poets not having concentrated more cide in 1932 by leaping from a in his gonzo poetry reviews: fully on your poetsteamship into the "Why, if he whipped them with ry?" Cowley said Gulf of Mexico.) a whip soaked in brine, kicked yes. His problem, E) He rescued them in the kidneys, held lighthe added, "was the and c hampioned ed matches to their sexual ore ssentially m i d the first edition of gans, he could scarcely cause "Leaves of Grass," them more pain." dle-class feeling that I had to supfree of Whitman's Cowley had a gift for tidy port myself." many revisions, a assessments. He found KazCowley (1898version that was al- in "strenuously on the make" 1989) wasn't a bad most entirely unob- (and told him to his face). Larpoet. His best verse tainable at the time. ry McMurtry, whom Cowley is collected in a volume called "Blue

"Itwas the first edi- taught in the 1960s at Stan-

tion," Cowley ob-

to accept "On the Road" after

ford, is described as a "wild young man from Texas, expert in pornography." He advised Yaddo, the writers' colony, to admit Sidney Hook, but not for too long. "You might find him an irritating guest to have all

many publishers had turned it down. He worked to get Ker-

summer." Politics were Cowley's in-

Juniata" (1985). But we can be served, "that was the miracle." grateful that relative poverty F) He was instrumental in mostly forced him to put poet- the careers of Jack Kerouac, ry aside. He was more adept in John Cheever and Ken Kesalmost every other arena: as ey. Cowley persuaded Viking a critic, historian, editor, journalist and translator, a "onem an assembly line," in t h e

words of a colleague. Cowley ouac, who was broke, finan- tellectual big muddy. Like so w as also perhaps the greatest cial support. Kerouac wrote to many writers and intellectuliterary cross-pollinator of the Cowley about one of his inter- als in the early 1930s, he was 20th century. It's impossible to ventions: "It was like a lamp bewitched by radical politics. imagine the American canon suddenly being lit in the dark- "For a brief time, the Commuwithout him. ness, like that. It was a selfless nists were the only ones who It's tempting to fill the rest of gift of kindness." seemed to have the answer," he this space, as if it were a puff Cowley's best letters — they said. While he never joined the pastry, with a creamy list of are alternately frisky, warm, Communist Party, he admitCowley's attainments. (Buzz- pushy and ruminative — are ted, "I was pretty crimson, or feed's version would be "17 collected now in "The Long at least deep pink." Surprising Things You Didn't Voyage," edited by Hans Bak, He clung to a Stalinist poKnow About Malcolm Cow- a Dutch professor of American sition for far too long, until ley.") I'll try to winnow it. literature. Cowley liked com- he was alone out on the tree A) William Faulkner's nov- posing letters; he tossed them branch. He was accused, by els were almost entirely out of off in the morning, as mental Wilson and others, of injectprint when Cowley went on a warm-up exercises, before his ing politics too deeply into The rescue mission, editing "The real work commenced. Of the New Republic's literary pages. Portable Faulkner" (1946). more than 25,000 of them ex- He was deposed as literary Faulkner won the Nobel Prize tant, this plump volume pres- editor in 1940, and his radical four years later. "Damn you to ents about 500. dabbling would continue to hell anyway," Faulkner wrote Many are to his childhood haunt him. to him. "I didn't know myself friend from Pittsburgh, the Many of the best moments what I had tried to do, and how philosopher of language Ken- in these letters aren't literary much I had succeeded." neth Burke, and to his lifeat all. Cowley wrote well about B) Cowley, who served in long confidant Allen Tate. being alive. He noted that New World War I a n d l i ved for This volume also records his York City is most bearable "to two years in France, became end of correspondences with ragtime, cheek to cheek with a the Boswell of his cohort, the Faulkner, Kerouac, Heming- pretty stenographer." Later, he chronider of the so-called lost way, Fitzgerald, Dawn Powell, would write: "There is a freegeneration in his formidable Lionel Trilling, Louise Bogan, masonry of heavy drinkers, book"Exile's Return." Edmund Wilson and multiple and it is rather a pleasure to C) As the literary editor others. belong to it."

Border Continued from F1 In Tucson, the proceedings start promptly at I:30 p.m. Monday through Friday, except for federal holidays, and end whenever the presiding judge — there is a different one each week — gets through all the defendants, a maximum of 70 herebecause that is as

many as the court's cells can hold. (If Velasco is the fastest, Magistrate Judge Charles Pyle is known for takingthe longest — two hours and 35 minutes

for 70 defendants last week.) "The whole thing is basically about meeting the minimum requirements so as not

to violate your rights," Saul Huerta, a lawyer hired by the government at $110 an hour to

represent the migrants, said in an interview.

Sentences range from 30 days to six months and are served in federal prisons, county jails and private detention

centers that operate under contract with the government.

Keeping the migrants from their families and the possibility of jobs to sustain them

is one part penalty, one part incentive for them not to try to

come back. (An illegal re-entry conviction carries a maximum of two years in prison, but it can be up to 20 years if the mi-

granthas been deportedbefore and has an aggravated-felony conviction.) With the House speaker, John Boehner, predicting that there will be no immigration overhaul legislation this year, Operation Streamline seems likely to keep a central role in the federal government's border-enforcement strategy. A comprehensive bill approved by the Senate last June called for tripling the size of the program in the Border Patrol's

"(Operation) Streamline has had more of a deterrent effect than putting people ona bus and sendingthem back to Mexico.How strong?

by Matthew Quick (Harper,

ten t i on to Tibet's plight than m other cook

P o ok y a n d

284pgs.,$25.99)

monks w h o set themselves Moo Moo and merrily serve on fire. And B artholomew them for dinner; she also ByJanetMasiin wonders what it would be had their feet turned into key New YorkTimesNewsService hke to have Gere's throw chains and gave her daugh"The Good Luck of Right away charm instead of his ter one for Christmas. The Now" is only the second nom- own miserable awkwardness girlscreamed. The mothinally adult novel by Matthew i n a l l h u m a n i n teractions. er laughed. She called her Quick, whose attention-get- This device works nicely un- daughter sentimental, "as if it ting first was "The Silver Lin- til Quick starts giving Gere were a character flaw. Like it ings Playbook." Quick's other imaginary pep talks to deliv- was horrible to feel. To admit books have been catego- er, but more about that in a that you missed things. To rized as young adult fiction, moment. care. To love even." though, in his hands, the two T h ebook's other charac- "The Good Luck ofRight t e rs are even cuter misfits. So Now" offers a lot more in the

genres are not that different.

Among the adult asnects of Bartholomew is soon joined same vein.As must be clear this new book are . in h i s empty houseby now, its assortment of the degrees of its , by Fath e r M c N a - waifs and shut-ins begin to characters'dysfuncmee,thepriestwho realizethey need one another tionality, the jokey IIII w as d evoted to Bar- and forma ragtag band with ~gIT ~ fact that one of them tholomew and his just enough pointless goals can barely complete mother but seems to to turn this into a road story. ...,;,'~~ a word without in+>sil'"'" have gone around (One mission: to find Bar~'<gv sertinganobscenity i.Htf'rr, the b e nd since she t holomew's father in M o nr' in the middle of it, died.(Bartholomew treal. Another: to visit a cat and that it takes the believes his real fa- sanctuary on Parliament Hill ' epistolary form of ther was murdered in Ottawa, Ontario. The chara seriesof letters to by the Catholic-hat- acters find it glorious, even "Dear Mr. Richard Gere." ing K u K lux Klan. The book's though the book has no time The Gere part works as a best line: "That was just a frame, and th e s anctuary decent hook. The letters are placating bedtime story your has lately been shut down.) written by the middle-aged mother told you.") In a tale like this, a happyish Bartholomew Neil, w h o Anyw ay , Ba r t holomew ending means the characters' tended his mother until she i s s hocked to find that this realizing that they all need becameterminallyill. Inher p r iest, his only father fig- therapy. last days, she liked watching ure, has defrocked himself And what of Gere? Well, he "Pretty Woman" a lot and a nd now spends most of his does all right until the book's took on the spooky habit t i me either praying or drink- mixture of Jung, Buddhism, of calling her son Richard. ing. He has a silver flask in- synchronicity and movie star Among her effects, Bar- s c ribed "Man of God." cool lead it to that unwieldy tholomew found a form letter Th e parade of crazies alsotitle. The Good Luck of Right from Gere asking her to boy- includes Wendy, who is sup- Now, for which Quick always cott the 2008 Beijing Olym- posed to be Bartholomew's uses uppercase letters, is not pics on behalf of Tibet. grief counselor but has more catchy as either a phrase or He follows this trail of p r oblems than he does, and concept. But what it means bread crumbs to the conclu- A r n i e, the therapist on whom in brief is that there are good sion that making contact she palms Bartholomew off. things that correspond to bad with Gere will bring him A r n ie conducts group thera- ones, even if we cannot fully some kind of wisdom, or at p y sessionsinabrightyellow comprehend this. least some movie star charm. room ("It's all rather scienHelpfully, Gere appears Bartholomewcouldusesome tific," he explains about the to explain what a koan is to shaggy hair and twinkly eyes color), but there's only one Bartholomew, who realizes in his otherwise dismal life. other mourner in the group. that his life is full of them. His only other close compan- His name is Max, and he's the Gere also laughs "in this ion is the angry little imagi- one who can't even give his good Richard Gere movie nary man who resides in his age, 39, without inserting a star way" while advising his stomach, yelling "Moron!" c urse. Or order beer without increasingly suave protege to from time to time. tossing in that same gerund. do things "like in my movies, SinceBartholomewsodesT h ek ind of thing Quick but this time — in real life." perately needs a confidant, does endearingly is to hide And yes, he says, both he and he pours out his heart i n t he f a ctthatthetough-talking the Dalai Lama are rooting these letters, which manage Max, so torn up over the loss for Bartholomew to get the to be light and semi-comical, of his beloved Alice — "She girl. despite their potential for w a s m y (expletive) every- Lovable? Maybe "The angst. They are also whimsi- thing" — is actually talking Good Luck of Right Now" cal in the extreme. about a pet cat. What he does could have been. But this Quick actually does a good less endearingly is give an- book so overplays its hand job of contemplating Gere's other of the book's damaged that you may wish Barpublic persona, as when Bar- darlings traumatic memories tholomew had read Gere's

+ '~ "

of P o oky and Moo Moo, the initial letter and left it at that.

tholomew considers that a

overthe lastfive years,accord-

to 10 other workers to keep

Weekly Arts 8 Entertainment In

ing to statistics compiled by the their families informed, wherTransactional Records Access ever they are. "We respect the p rocess; Clearinghouse, a research orgaIt's impossible at this point to tell." nization at Syracuse University. the United States is a soverIn Tucson, 73,900 people eign country," Albarran said in — Edward Alden, Council on Foreign Relations were prosecuted under Oper- Spanish. "But compressing a •I TheBulletin ation Streamline from Jan. I, decisionaboutsomeone's fuhm 2008, to Dec. 31, statistics from in a minutes, seconds, when the has been difficult to prove. Streamline has had more of a the Mexican Consulate here c~ anc e s of each case are While in its early years the deterrent effect than putting show. For its part, the Border so different, has a devastating program here included mi- people on a bus and sending Patrol, which releases statis- social and human impact" And 541-548-2066 grants caught crossing the themback to Mexico," said Ed- tics by fiscal year, apprehend- that happens, he said, "on both border for the first time, almost ward Alden, a senior fellow at ed about 818,000 migrants in sides of theborder." %B- IFE everyone prosecuted under it the Council on Foreign Rela- the Tucson Sector from Oct. I, these days is a repeat offender. tions, who has studied the ef- 2008, to Sept. 30, 2013. For the migrants, reassurance fectsofborderenforcement on Ricardo Pineda Albarran, comes in the form of a pat in migration. the Mexican consul here, disthe back or a squeeze on the But Alden cautioned: "How patches a person to court each EVERGREEN shoulder from their lawyers, strong? It's impossible at this day to track the fate of the In-Home Care Servlces G allery-Be n d who then pump hand sanitizer point to tell." The issue, he said, defendants, mostly Mexican Care for loved ones. Comfort for all. 541-sss-0006 541-830-5084 from one of the dozen bottles is the limited amount of sta- men, and a rotating cast of up www.evergreeninhome.com visible in court. tistics the federal government Recently at a soup kitchen has made available. in Nogales, Mexico, where About 209,000 people were deported migrants gather for processed under Operation breakfast, Efrain Alejandro, Streamline from 2005, when 32, who had just served his sec- the program began in Del Rio, ond sentence in two years un- Texas, to the end of fiscal 2012, der Operation Streamline, was constituting about 45 percent already plotting his return. of the 463,000 immigration-re"I have no family left in Mex- lated prosecutions carried out TUESDAYFEBRUARY18™from 4-7pm ico," said Alejandro, describ- in the Border Patrol's Southas Dr, Rebecca Nonweiler, M,D. ing his surrender to Border western districts, the analysis Patrol agents after three days found. Presents lost in the desert, abandoned During this time, apprehenby the smuggler who had been sions along the border fell by AG E LESS BEAUTY guiding his group. "There's no 61 percent, and the proportion INNOVATIONS other option for me." of migrants deported through An analysis released in some type of court program, Featuring Ultherapy, May by the Congressional like Streamline, increased to Research Servicefound that 86 percent, from 23 percent in the non-surgical face-lift the recidivism rate among mi- 2005. Space is limited grants deported under OperStepping up prosecutions is ation Streamline in the 2012 "a fairly standard law enforceRSVP 541-381-7311 fiscal year was 10 percent, ment response if there's a conto reserve your spot comparedwitharateof27per- cern about lawbreaking and cent for migrants who agreed the current measures aren't

WILSONSof Redmond

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