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WEDNESDAY March 20,2013

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Social news —Mostpeople share good newsthrough social media, but that has its

• Despite surgery, former Summit standout flourishesat MIT,C1

own downside: envy.A3


Wyden pushes for timber harvesting

Drones inOregon —The Legislature considers three bills regulating how they could

be used here.B3

Housing outlook —Real estate industry leaders forecast sustainable growth for

Central Oregon.C6

By Andrew Clevenger The Bulletin

ye r'

WASHINGTON — Federal agencies must increase the timber harvest on public lands as part of a two-pronged solution to the challenge of finding a revenue stream for cashstrapped rural counties, Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore., said Tuesday. "What we are talking about is pursuing this on a dual track: boosting timber cuts and providing a safety net that provides for schools, roads and police in resource-dependent communities, and then our bipartisan coalition will also support reauthorizing the (Secure Rural Schools)

Sky Watcb —Track Comet PanSTAARS.D4

Well shot!Send us your comet photos:readerphotos©


, Oyen


ln national news —Acon-

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gressional effort to reduce the pain of sequestration is likely to pass the Senate.A2

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And a Web exclusiveIf you think the roads arebad

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payment program," he

here, see what the drivers have to deal with in Kabul.

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Howthe Bountytook on Sandy... and failed By David Zucchino Los Angeles Times

PORTSMOUTH, Va. — The ship's engineer was seasick and spitting up his medication. A deckhand had been tossed past the mainmast, breaking three ribs. The captain had been slammed against a cabin table, wrenching his back. He could barely walk. Capt. Robin Walbridge, sailing the tall ship Bounty from Connecticut to Florida, was trying to outflank Hurricane Sandy, which was roaring toward New York. But instead of slipping around the storm, the ship had crossed into its path. It was after dark on Oct. 28, and the three-mast vessel pitched and rolled in the Atlantic 90 miles off Cape Hatteras, its 16 crew members fighting to keep the ship afloat. The 180-foot Bounty took on water through its leaky oak and fir planking faster than the failing bilge pumps could keep up. Fuel was leaking. The foresail was shredded. The port engine and generator were failing. The Bounty's lights flickered in the gloom. Sometime beforedawn on Oct. 29, the Bounty pitched violently on its starboard side and the crew tumbled into the cold Atlantic. Last month, three Coast Guard offi cers convened a formal hearing to seek answers. SeeShip/A5

Ryan Brennecke l The Bulletin

Teresa Lee, owner of Cottage Treasures in Redmond, makes some adjustments to her window display as construction workers dig out a section of sidewalk to install a water main along Sixth Street in Redmond.

• Downtown merchants fear they will lose business; city hopes for double shifts Proposedchangeto Sixth Street constructionplans

By Leslie Pugmire Hole The Bulletin

No strangers to roadwork in their city'score, Redmond business owners and theircustomers suffered through a whirlwind of chaos when three downtown blocks were closed for road construction in 2009, and nearly a year of dust and noise while the entire stretch of Fifth Street was replaced in 2010. Now, a 12-block, $6 million renovation of Sixth Street — between Jackpine and Deschutes avenues — by the Oregon Department of Transportation is causing worry and consternation for many involved. Originally, the project was planned with closures of only one lane at a time. But the city is considering modifying that for the four blocks closest to the retail core, saying that a complete street closure might shave a month off the completion date for that section. M ayor George Endicott s ai d a t the Tuesday City Council session he couldn't support the full street closures unless the contractor could agree to night or double-shift work that would speed up the process.City Engineer Mike Cacavanno said he left a message Tuesday with ODOT asking if the agency would consider extending its work hours, working in double shifts or at night to speed the project. He received no immediateresponse,he said. With City Councilors Tory Allman and Joe Centanni in favor of a complete closure, Councilors Ginny M c Pherson and Ed Onimus against it and Endicott on the fence, the council agreed to request double shifts by the project contractor. If the proposal is rejected, the councilagreed to meet Tuesday for

TODAY'S WEATHER Chance of rain High 54, Low 25

The city of Redmond has suggested a change to the construction plans for Sixth Street. Currently the plan is to close one lane at a time, but city officials suggest that improvements

could be completed more quickly if sections of Sixth Street are closed and a detour route is used.Sidewalksand businesseswoul d remainopen. PHASE1 PHASE2 March 26-April 17 April 17-29


~ Closed ~ Detour



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sa>d. Counties dominated by federally owned land face a permanent impairment on their ability to grow their tax bases, yet must pay to provide emergency services on public land. Heavily forested counties have been hit particularly hard, since heightened environmental restrictions over the past few decades have severely curtailed timber harvests, resulting in job losses and mill closures that further erode local economies. SeeTimber /A5

Iraq: 10 years after the invasion By Ernesto Londono

Deschutes Ave.

Deschutes Ave.

Deschutes Ave.

The Washington Post




BAGHDAD — Ten years after the United States barreled into Iraq with extraordinary • Bombs force and a kill dozens perilous lack


Evergreen Ave.

Evergreen Ave.

6 s



Glacier ve

Evergreen Ave. 8s


Glacier ve

Source: City of Redmond


Glacier ve Andy Zeigert l The Bulletin

across further discussion. D owntown b usiness owner R o n Troutman told the Council on Tuesday that total street closures could significantly alter the shopping habits of customers, who become accustomed to staying away and doing business elsewhere. "I've been in retail longer than some of you have been alive," said Troutman, owner of the Redmond Sears store. "And I u n derstand customer habits pretty well." "The 10 days they were in front of my business nearly killed me," he said. Crews have been working on replacing water and sewer lines along the 12 blocks since last fall.

According to the city, High Desert Aggregate and Paving has estimated that it can complete work on the Deschutes-to-Antler section by May 23 if it begins work Tuesday and closes the entire section to traffic. Keeping one lane open would extend the work until approximately June 19. The Antler-to-Jackpine section of the project, which will be asphalt rather than concrete, is expected to be complete by October. That section is slated to include new sidewalks, street trees and light poles, while the four-block section closer to Redmond's historic retail core will also receive enhanced crosswalks and curb planters. See Redmond/A5

INDEX Busines s/Stocks C5-6 Comics/Puzzles E3-4 Horoscope D5 O utdoors D 1-6 C1-4 Calendar B2 Crosswords E 4 Lo c al/State B1-6 Sports Classified E1 - 6 D ear Abby D5 Ob i tuaries B5 TV/Movies D5

o ff oresight,


th e c ountry is neither the failed state that seemed all but inevitable during the darkest days of the war nor the model democracy the Americans set out to build. Haunted by the ghosts of its brutal past, Iraq is teetering between progress and chaos, a country threatened by local and regional conflicts with the potential to draw it back into the sustained bloodshed its citizens know so well. See Iraq/A4

+ P We userecycled newsprint AnIndependent Newspaper

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NATION 4% ORLD Gull COntrOI —All but ending chances for an assault weapons ban, Democratic leaders said Tuesdaythe firearms legislation the Senate

ra o m i n S By Adam Schreck

The symbolism of Tuesday's attacks was strong, coming 10 BAGHDAD — I n surgents years to the day, Washington sent a bloody message on the time, that President George W. eve ofthe 10th anniversary of Bush announced the start of the U.S.-led invasion, carrying hostilities against Iraq. It was out a wave of bombings across already early March 20, 2003, the country T u esday t h at in Iraq when the airstrikes killed at least 65 people in the began. deadliest day in Iraq this year. The military action quickly The nearly 20 attacks, most ousted Saddam Hussein but of them in and around Bagh- led to years of bloodshed as dad, demonstrated in stark Sunni and Shiite militants batterms how d angerously di- tledU.S.forces and each other, vided Iraq remains more than leaving nearly 4,500 Ameria year afterAmerican troops cans and more than 100,000 withdrew. More than 240 peo- Iraqis dead. ple were reported wounded. A decade later, Iraq's longIt was Iraq's bloodiest day term stability and the strength since Sept. 9, when an onof its democracy are uncers laught o f b o m b ings a n d tain. While the country is freer shootings killed 92. than it was during Saddam's Violence has ebbed sharply murderous rule, its Shiite-led since the peak of Sunni-Shiite government is arguably closer fighting that pushed the coun- to Tehran than to Washington. try to the brink of civil war in It faces an outpouring of anger 2006 and 2007. But insurgents by the Sunni minority that was are still able to stage high-pro- dominant underSaddam and file attacks, while sectarian and at the heart of the insurgency ethnic rivalries continue to tear that followed his ouster. "Today's attacks are new at the fabric of national unity. The Associated Press

will debate next month won't include the provision that gun-control

advocates pressed for after an assault-type weaponwas used in the Newtown school shootings in December. proof that the politicians and security officials are a huge failure," said Hussein AbdulKhaliq, a resident of Baghdad's Shiite slum district of Sadr City, which was hit by three explosions that killed 10 people, including three commuters on a minibus. The apparently coordinated attacks around the country included car bombs and explosives stuck to the underside of vehicles. They targeted government securityforces and mainly Shiite areas. There was no i m mediate claim of r e sponsibility, but Iraqi officials believe al-Qaida's Iraq arm is to blame. The terror group favors car bombs and coordinated bombings to undermine public confidence in the government. It has claimed it was behind two large-scale, well-coordinated attacks already this month, including an assault on the Justice Ministry in downtown Baghdad last week that left 30 dead.


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Oregon Lottery results As listed at

MEGA MILLIONS The numbers drawn

Tuesday night are:

03068<OO©fs The estimated jackpot is now $20 million.

CypruS dailOIlt —Cypriot lawmakers on Tuesdayrejected a critical draft bill that would have seized part of people's bank deposits in order to qualify for a vital international bailout, with not a single vote

in favor. The rejection leavesCyprus's bailout in question. Without external funds, the country's banks face collapse and the government

could go bankrupt. Ohio shooting verdict —wearing a T-shirt with "killer" scrawled across it, a teenager cursed andgestured obscenely as he was given three life sentencesTuesdayfor shooting to death three students in an Ohio high school cafeteria. T.J. Lane,18, had pleaded guilty last month to shooting at students in February 2012 at Chardon

High School, east of Cleveland. Investigators havesaid headmitted to the shooting but said he didn't know why he did it.

said Tuesday.James Oliver Seevakumaran was crossing items off his list ahead of his planned attack his classmates with guns and homemade explosives, University of Central Florida Police Chief Richard

woman was convictedofsecond-degreemurderonTuesdayfor shooting her teenagegrandson six times during an argument last spring. Sandra Layne's trial was not about whether shepulled the trigger last spring at her home in West Bloomfield Township. It boiled

down to whether shewould be convicted of first-degree murder or a lesser charge, or cleared based onself-defense. DBlliel PSIlfi kiiiillg —Pakistani security forces in Karachi have arrested a militant in connection with the murder of Daniel Pearl, the Wall Street Journal reporter who was abducted11 years ago in that southern port city and beheaded, officials said Tuesday. Qari Abdul

Hayee, who is affiliated with the extremist group behind awave of recent deadly attacks targeting Shiite Muslims, was captured Sunday by a paramilitary unit known as the Sindh Rangers.

NOrtheaSt StOrm —Snowand sleet blasted the Northeast on the last full day of winter Tuesday, closing schools and turning roads into Alessandra Taranuno/The Assoaated press

a slick mess that got the HarlemGlobetrotters' bus into a minor acci-

Pope Francis waves to the crowd as hearrives

now he made it clear, as heurged the economic, po-

to his inauguration Mass on Tuesday in St. Peter's

litical and religious leaders arrayed before him not to

Square at theVatican.

allow"omens of destruction and death to accompany

After a week marked by acts of simplicity and openness, Francis finally let his words do the talking as he

the advance of this world."

SallfOrd'S COngreSSiOnal did —Former South Carolina Gov.

Francis was interrupted by applause as hedeclared his role as the leader of the world's1.2 billion Catho-

Mark Sanford advanced Tuesday to a runoff in the Republican con-

lics was to open his arms to "the whole of humanity, especially the poorest, the weakest, the least important, those whom Matthew lists in the final judgment on love: the hungry, the thirsty, the stranger, the naked, the sickand those in prison." — The Associated Press

a major step in his bid for a political comeback. In early returns on Tuesday evening, it was unclear who Sanford would face in the April 2

officially beganhis stewardship of theCatholic Church. "Please," he implored the tens of thousands, both poor and powerful, gathered outside St. Peter's Ba-

silica. "Let us be protectors of creation, protectors of God's plan inscribed in nature, protectors of one another and of the environment."

It was a messagePope Francis has hinted at, but


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Monday night at the Hawthorne ArmyDepot, a facility used by troops heading overseas.

Michigan shooting verdict —A 75-year-old Detroit-area



the use of some of the weapons worldwide until an investigation can determine their safety, officials said Tuesday. The explosion occurred

clear documentation, and two U.S.officials said there was no evidencetosuggestthatanychemicalweaponshadbeenused.

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Nevada's high desert, prompting the Pentagon to immediately halt

on Tuesday, in which each side in the country's ongoing conflict said the other had used chemical weapons. But neither side presented


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MBrlll8 EI88thS —A mortar shell explosion killed seven Marines and injured a half-dozen more during mountain warfare training in

Syria COnfliCt —The Syrian government and Syrian rebels traded accusations about a lethal attack in the northern province of Aleppo

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aren't going to deport" the millions already here, the potential 2016 presidential candidate told the U.S. Hispanic Chamber of Commerce.

Beary said at anewsconference.


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at a Florida university was working off a checklist that included plans to get drunk, pull a fire alarm and then "give them hell," authorities

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Rand Paul On immigratian —Republican Sen. RandPaulsaid Tuesday that illegal immigrants should beallowed to become U.S.

dent. Some places were looking at well over a foot of snow by the end of a storm that commuters hoped would be the last.

test for an opencongressional seat along the state's southern coast, GOP runoff. Fifteen other Republicans were running, including Teddy Turner, the son of media mogulTedTurner. Tuesdaywas Sanford's first political race since disappearing while governor in 2009 and then

returning to admit an affair with an Argentine woman.Theyare now engaged. — From wire reports

Plan that would sparevital programs expected to passthe Senatethis week

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to pass as well. services, potentially e asing and Annie Lowrey The bill is a mixed bless- the pressure that Obama had New York Times News Service ing for Obama and others, hoped would soften RepubWASHINGTON The e specially D emocrats, w h o lican opposition to a replaceworst of the federal cuts to a hope Congress will eventually ment that combined spending major infant nutrition program reverse the recent cuts. The cuts with tax increases. "The c ombination of t h e would be reversed. Embassy changes make the cuts less security a n d co n s truction arbitrary and damaging in the various appropriations bills, could be spared in the wake of eyes of many independent ex- funding transfers and reprothe consulate attack in Beng- perts. They reduce the effect on gramming authority takes the hazi, Libya. And child care programs that touch national doom and gloom out of sequessubsidies, once seen as critisecurity, child health and wel- tration," said Chris Krueger, a cal tothe success of welfare fare, but they inhibit long-term senior policy analyst at Gugreform, would take a haircut, economic growth, through sci- genheim Securities' Washingnot the hammer blow t h at ence funding and other areas. ton Research Group. PresidentBarack Obama once But the new continuing resoIt still appears likely to pass loudly warned was coming. lution might have a political the Senate this week, given With the expected Senate impact beyond the numbers: It Monday's vote, and to clear passage this week of broad couldreduce some of the most the House shortly after its final legislation to finance the fed- obvious disruptions in federal Senate vote. eral government through Sept. 30, a lucky few programs will be spared the brunt of the auA Free Public Service ~> < Orepan Newspeper tomatic spending cuts now QIQ~+ euuushera aseociation coursing through the federal I government. Also, managers in some departments, especially the Defense Department, will gain more flexibility to carry out cuts. Over 80 Oregon Newspapers, The overall size of the cuts will remain the same, as will from 36 Counties, the short-term impact on the economy, because total spend' I I I eI I I ing outside of entitlement programs like Medicare and Social Security must remain beneath ct® gggl~ ~ l3ip or use the a hard cap of $984 billion. One o QKg f~g ) service to be program's gain in the spending automatically emailed of notices bill will mean another's loss, that match your needs. caution the Democratic and Pa Republican authors of the bill, M~ kmnESI R M which the House seems poised




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

It's Wednesday, March 20, the 79th day of 2013. There are 286 days left in the year.



HAPPENINGS First day ofspring

— Spring officially arrives at 4:02 a.m. PDT.


MideaSt —President Barack Obama is greeted by Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu

at the airport in TelAviv as Obama begins his trip to the


HISTORY Highlight:In 1933, the state of Florida electrocuted Gi-

useppe Zangara for the shooting death of Chicago Mayor Anton J. Cermak at a Miami

event attended by Presidentelect Franklin D. Roosevelt,

the presumed target, the previous February. In1413, England's King Henry

IV died; he wassucceeded by Henry V. In1727, physicist, mathemati-

cian and astronomer Sir Isaac Newton died in London. In1815, Napoleon Bonaparte returned to Paris after escaping his exile on Elba, beginning his"Hundred Days" rule. In1852, Harriet Beecher

Stowe's influential novel about slavery, "Uncle Tom's Cabin," was first published in

book form after being serialized. In1912, a coal mine explosion in McCurtain, Okla., claimed the lives of 73 workers. In 1922, the decommissioned

USS Jupiter, converted into the first U.S. Navy aircraft

carrier, was recommissioned as the USSLangley. In1952, the U.S. Senate ratified, 66-10, the Treaty of Peace with Japan. In1969, John Lennon married Yoko Ono in Gibraltar. In1977, voters in Paris chose former French Prime Minister Jacques Chirac to be the French capital's first mayor in

more than a century. In1985, Libby Riddles of

Teller, Alaska, becamethe first woman to win the Iditarod Trail Dog Sled Race. In1995, in Tokyo, 12 people were killed, more than 5,500 others sickened when pack-

ages containing the poisonous gas sarin were leaked on five separate subway trains by Aum Shinrikyo cult members. Ten years ago:On the first day of the lraq War, a sub-

dued Saddam Hussein appeared on state-run television after the initial American air

strike on Baghdad, accusing the United States of a

"shameful crime" and urging his people to "draw your sword" against the invaders.

American combat units rumbled across the desert into Iraq from the south and U.S. and British forces bombed

limited targets in Baghdad. The start of war in lraq trig-

gered one of the heaviest days of anti-government protesting in years, lead-

ing to thousands of arrests across the United States and prompting pro-war counterdemonstrations. Five years ago:In a setback for Democrat Hillary Clinton, a drive for a second Michigan presidential primary col-

lapsed as the state Senate adjourned without taking

up a measure calling for a do-over contest. (Michigan had held an early primary in January 2008 in violation of

Democratic Party rules, and was stripped of its delegates

as a result.) One year ago:Front-runner Mitt Romney won the lllinois

Republican primary with ease, routing Rick Santorum for his third big-state win in a row.

BIRTHDAYS Producer-director-comedian Carl Reiner is 91. Hockey

Hall-of-Famer BobbyOrr is 65. Actor William Hurt is 63. Movie director Spike Lee is 56. Actress Holly Hunter is 55. Actor Michael Rapaport is 43. Actress Bianca Lawson is 34.

Actress-singer Christy Carlson Romano is 29. — From wire reports

news oLis II on sociame ia

We like sharing stories we think will make our friends happy — especially if it involves talking about ourselves, scientists have found. The downside is that all that positivity generally just inspires envy. By John Tierney New York Times News Service

Bad news sells. If it bleeds, it leads. No news is good news, and good news is no news. Those are the classic rules for the evening broadcasts and the morning papers, based partly on data (ratings and circulation) and partly on the gut instincts of producers and editors. Wars, earthquakes, plagues, floods, fires, sick children, murdered spouses — the more suffering and mayhem, the more coverage. But now that information is being spread and monitored in different ways, researchers are discovering new rules. By scanning people's brains and tracking their emails and online posts, neuroscientists and psychologists have found that good news can spread faster and farther than disasters and sob stories. "The 'if it bleeds' rule works for mass media that just want you to tune in," says Jonah Berger, a social psychologist at the University of Pennsylvania. "They want your eyeballs and don't care how you're feeling. But when you share a storywith your friends and peers, you care alotmore how they react. You don't want them to think of you as a Debbie Downer." Researchers anal y z ing word-of-mouth c o m munication — emails, Web posts and reviews,face-to-face conversations — found that it tended to be more positive than negative, but that didn't necessarilymean people preferred positive news. Was positive news shared more often simply because people experienced more good things than bad things? To test for that possibility, Berger looked at how people spread a particular set of news stories: thousands of articles on The New York Times' website. He and Katherine Milkman, a Penn colleague, analyzed the "most emailed" list for six months, controlling for factors like how much display an article received. One of his first findings to be reported was that articles and columns in the Science section were much more likely to make the list than nonscience articles. He found thatscience aroused feelings of awe and made Times readers want to share this positive emotion with others. Readers also tended to share articles that were exciting or funny, or that inspired negative emotions like anger or anxiety, but not articles that left them merely sad. They needed to be aroused one way or the other, and they preferred good news to bad. The more positive an article, the more likely it was to be shared, as Berger explains in his new book, "Contagious: Why Things Catch On." "Stories about newcomers falling in love with New York City," he writes, were more likely to be emailed than "pieces that detailed things like the death of a popular zookeeper." In another attempt to understand what's buzzworthy, neuroscientists have scanned the brains of people while they hear about new ideas. Then, as these people told others about what they had heard, the scientists observed which ideas spread and which didn't. Y ou m ight p r e dict t h a t people would pass along the most memorable ideas — the ones that lighted up the brain regions associated with encoding and retrieving memories. But that's not what happened in the experiments, which were conducted by Emily Falk along with colleagues at the Universi-

News outlets may focus on tragedy and drama, but on social media people tend to share more positive news.

lllustration by Viktor Koen / New YorkTimes News Service

ty ofMichigan and researchers at the University of California, Los Angeles. The best predictors of buzz were elsewhere, in the brain regions associated with social cognition — thoughts about other people. If those regions lighted up when something was heard,people were more likely to talk about the idea enthusiastically, and the idea would keep spreading. "You'd expect people to be most enthusiastic and opinionated andsuccessfulin spreading ideas that they themselves are excited about," says Falk. "But our r esearch suggests that's not th e w h ole story. Thinking about what appeals to others may be even more important." This social consciousness comes into play when people are sharing information about t heir favorite subject of a l l: themselves. This is intrinsically pleasurable and activates the brain regions associated with rewards like food, as demonstrated in a study by Diana Tamir and Jason Mitchell of Harvard. In f act, the study showed, it's so pleasurable that people will pass up monetary rewards for the chance to talk about themselves. Past research into everyday conversation showed that a third of it is devoted to oneself, but today that topic has become an obsession thanks to social media. Rutgers r esearchers classify 80percent ofTwitterusers as "meformers" who tweet mainly about themselves. The result is even more Polly Positivity, and not just because people are so adept at what psychologists call self-presentation: pointing out one's own wonderfulness. While people have always said nice things about themselves in traditional conversations and saved the nastier comments for others, today they're more diligent in spreading the word through written media like email, FacebookandTwitter. But does all this positivity actually make the audience feel any better? Not necessarily. A study in Utah showed that the longer people spend on Facebook, the more they think that life is unfair and that they're less happy than their "friends." S imilar results were o b served in Germany by a team led by Hanna Krasnova, which recentlyreported a "rampant nature of envy" an d o t her "invidious emotions" among heavy users of Facebook.

Poundspackon quickly when we're losing sleep By Tara Parker-Pope

During the first week of the study, half the people were The best path to a healthy allowed to sleep nine hours weight may be a good night's a night while the other half sleep. stayed up until about midFor years researchers have night and then could sleep known that adults who sleep up to five hours. Everyone less than five or six hours was given unlimited access a night are at higher risk of to food. In the second week, being overweight. A mong the nine-hour sleepers were children, sleeping less than then restricted to five hours of 10 hours a night is associated sleep a night, while the sleepwith weight gain. deprived participants were alNow a f a scinating new lowed an extra four hours. study suggests that the link Notably, the r esearchers may be even more insidious found that staying up late and than previously thought. Los- getting just five hours of sleep ing just a few hours of sleep a increased a person's metabofew nights in a row can lead lism. Sleep-deprived particito almost immediate weight pants actually burned an exgain. tra 111 calories a day, accordSleep researchers f r om ing to the findings published the University of Colorado last week in The Proceedings recruited 16 healthy men and of the National Academy of women for a two-week exper- Sciences. iment tracking sleep, metaboBut even though we burn lism and eating habits. Noth- more calories when we stay ing was left to chance: The awake, losing sleep is not a subjects stayed in a special good way to lose weight. The room that allowed research- light sleepers ended up eating ers to track their metabolism far more than those who got by measuring the amount of nine hours of sleep and by oxygen they used and carbon the end of the first week the dioxide they produced. Every sleep-deprived subjectshad bite of food was recorded, and gained an average of about strict sleep schedules were two pounds. imposed. During the second week, The goal was to determine members of the group that how inadequate sleep over h ad originally slept n i n e just one week — similar to hours also gained weight what might occur when stu- when they were restricted to dents cram for exams or when just five hours. And the other office workers stay up late group began to lose some (but to meet a looming deadline not all) of the weight gained — affects a person's weight, in that first sleep-deprived behavior and physiology. week. New York Times News Service


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President George W. Bush, March 7, 2003

Outside Fallujah, Nov. 8, 2003


Defense Secretary Donald Rumsfeld Vice President Dick Cheney,Bush, March 2'I, 2003 I

Baghdad, April12, 2003

Barack Obama, Dec. 14, 2011

Ten yearssincetheII.S. invasionof Iraq Although U.S. intelligence officials said lraqi ruler Saddam Hussein had no role in the Sept. 11, 2001, terror attacks, the administration of President George W. Bush led the U.S. and its allies into a costly eight-year war that they believed would last just a few months and would rid the world of a terrorist threat.

2002 i 2003 Jan. 29Bush says Jan. 9U.N.'s Hans Iraq, Iran, N.Koreaare , Blix says weapons "Axis of Evil" in State inspectors haven't of the Union speech found any "smoking April 4British Prime ' guns" in Iraq



Jan. 24Bush


2007 Jan. 10"Surge" to stem mounting insurgent attacks

Oct. 151raqis vote in

administration says constitutional its prewar statements referendum; two



, March 24Loyalists to June 30U.S. combat , :Oct. 21After talks on , :Shiite cleric al-Sadr troops withdraw from ; legal immunity for

150 U.S. bases in Iraq ; U.S. troops stall, as part of Status of ; Obama announces security is biggest appear to havebeen , :and Basra Forces agreement ; thatall remaining U.S expense asviolence mistaken Nouri al-Maliki, a troops; led by Gen. :; JulyLast of the five ; troops will leave Iraq in Iraq escalates Minister Tony Blair Feb. 5In major 2010 Shiite, is named David Petraeus ; byyear'send visits Bush to discuss ' speechto U.N., March 31Four U.S. ,:surge brigades leaves Sept. 19U.S. prime minister , .:Iraq Aug. 31Combat Iraq; Bush: "I've made Secretary of State contractors killed, June1U.S. forces : ,Dec.18LastU.S. intelligence report operations end up my mind that Collin Powell says Iraq burned andhung from Oct. 19Saddam recruit Sunnis to take : ;Sept.1U.S. military ; soldiers cross border says Iraq is allowing Saddam needsto go" , has weapons of mass a bridge in Fallujah; Hussein goes on trial up arms against , :from Iraq to Kuwait Iran to resupply the ,: turns over security of Dec. 21Al-Maliki's al-Qaida in Iraq begins for crimes against militants; reduces Assad regime in Syria ,.:Anbar province to government begins , :Dec.191raqi AugustWhite House destruction- WMD suicide bombings humanity insurgent violence ;:Iraqis; seen as second term nine Iraq Group set up to Feb. 15Protests government accuses via lraqi airspace against Shiites convince U.S. public ' against Iraq war in Dec. 31Suicide Aug. 19Suicide truck , :symbolic step toward months after election : Vice President Tariq that Iraq War is 600 cities worldwide April 28Abuse in bombings hit all-time bombings kill :; U.S. withdrawal :, al-Hashemi, a Sunni, U.S.-run Abu Ghraib inevitable, necessary , March19 Bush high in 2005 of 478 hundreds in village : ;Nov. 4Barack Obama "I am reasonably : of directing terror certain that they near city of Mosul : attacks; he flees to Sept. 7Bush says a : announces invasion prison made public; . ;wins presidential 2006 [Iraqi people] will Senate report says Turkey U.N. report states of Iraq has begun Sept. 17Private , :election; says he will greet us as senior officials asked Feb. 22 Sunni . :withdraw combat Iraq is six months security guards kill 17 , ,April9U.S. and liberators ..." extremists destroy from having nuclear ' ,coalition forces defeat for such behavior civilians in Baghdad; ; .troops from Iraq — Assistant the gilded Shiite TURKEY weapon; there is no , Iraqi army June 28Coalition outcry over security ,; within16 months Secretary of shrine in Samarra; such report contractors , :Nov. 27Iraq ratifies , May1Bush declares Provisional Authority Defense • '/ Oct. 8Knight Ridder ' end to major combat gives sovereignty to violence between "It's a slam-dunk : 'Status of Forces Paul Iijfolfowitz (Feb. Sunni and Shiite MISII interim lraqi reports that military , :agreement; allows , May 23Coalition case." 27 2003) SYRIA Muslims escalates Kirkkk officers, intelligence : Provisional Authority government , ;U.S. presence in lraq — CIA chief George June 8 Abu Musab : until end of 2011 professionals say Aug. 5 U.S., Iraqi ' disbands Iraq army, Tenet whenasked IRAN IRA0 Bush officials exagal-Zarqawi, leader of . sending thousands of forces battle Shiite by President Bushif Anbar al-Qaida in lraq, is gerating threat of cleric Muqtada well-armed meninto ..-- FIIIIIak .,R ~ there were any al-Sadr's militia for killed Saddam Baghdad the streets doubtaboutthe 100 miles weeks in Shiite holy Nov. 8U.N. offers Dec. 30Saddam , Dec.13Saddam existence of IIIIMDin IIIIIf city of Najaf Iraq final chance to hanged; video is , 'captured Iraq 'U.N. weapons inspectors are being deceived. It comply with Nov. 7 U.S.-led forces circulated widely , 'Late Dec. Insurgents (Dec. 2t,2002) 8A 0OI BIsrI reminds me of the way the Nazis hoodwinked disarming; Iraq begin Battle of ARABIA begin targeting U.S. Fallujah; take control agrees; weapon Red Cross officials." K U WA IT forces; fighting inspectors return after a month of fierce — IIYhite House advisor Richard Perle between rival militias fighting (Feb. 23,2003) • $1 trillion projected cost for veteran disability, medical care

• 1.7 million veterans from wars in lraq and Afghanistan

about WMD in Iraq

months later, election begins with 20,000 held for parliament; additional U.S.

Estimated war funding by fiscal year, in billions of budget authority 1 50 $142.1 -

Thirty-eight countries contributed about 25,000 troops; nations with most deaths














































































Total deaths 318


$805.5 billion

'03 '04 '05 '06 '07 '08 '09 '10 '11 '12


By month, total who served:1.5 million;total deaths: 4,486





In thousands


100 .


: ;forces in Baghdad



U.K. Italy ~ 33 PolandM 23 Ukraine % 18 Bulgaria• 13 Spain• 11

,:attack U.S. and Iraqi

2012 Aug. 6U.S. says it is downsizing its huge embassy in lraq;

Obama drawdownbegins Troop surge


— Deaths As of oec. 31, 200 3

Troops leave Iraqi cities

April 137 deaths March

March 2005-July 2011, in thousands



v 200

Troop . Ievel below 50,000


Geraw Y Ika


~ CAI'Iioow 'rOo


100 50










Source: Congressional Research Service, U.S. Defense Department, ICasualties, Council on Fore>gn Relations, Mother Jones, NPR, Voice of Amenca, MCT Photo Serv>ce


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See more stories on the

ing provincial election. 10-year anniversary of T he new I r a q l o oks f a r the lraq war online at Continued from A1 pre d o minantly bleaker i n The nation is no longer deSunni regions in the west, the fined or notably influenced by capital and provinces north of its relationship with the United spread anger an d f r u stra- Baghdad — once the heart of States, despite an investment tion, remnants of Iraq's once- the insurgency. Sunnis have of roughly SL7 trillion and the mighty insurgency remain a seen their clout erode sharply, loss of 4,487 American troops. threat, periodically striking at as they have gotten squeezed In the end, Washington failed the heart of the state. out of national politics and the to carve out a role as an honest Undercutting Iraq's quest government, by far the counbroker in postwar Iraq, an as- to regain a seminal position try's leading employer. piration borne out of the recog- in the region are the politics of As the last American troops nition that the country's future Baghdad, which have become were leaving Iraq in December may onceagain have explosive more intractable and poison- 2011, Maliki's security forces implications for the region. ous since the U.S. military set out to arrest the country's The contrasts of t o day's withdrew at the end of 2011. Sunni vice president, Tariq Iraq are as sharp as they are They have widened the coun- al-Hashimi, whom a u thoridangerous. The autonomous try's ethnic and sectarian fault ties had accused of running Kurdish region in the north is lines and called into question death squads. The Sunni polithriving, inching ever closer the viability of a parliamenta- tician barely managed to flee to independence, buoyed by ry democracy in a country ac- the country and has resettled a lucrative oil boom and bold, customed to strongman rule. in Turkey, prevented from ambitious leaders who have Pockets of the new Iraq are returning home by a d eath kept the region safe. The Shi- brimming with optimism. To s entence imposed after h i s ite provinces in the south are drive around th e s outhern conviction in absentia on terenjoying a renaissance, reap- province of Najaf, home to one rorism charges. ing millions from improved of the most sacred shrines in W assfi al-Assi, a t r i b a l security and the exponential Shiite Islam, is to behold the leader in Kirkuk who has been growth of religious tourism. type of Iraq the United States active in protests, said Sunni Predominantly Sunni areas, once hoped to leave behind. Arabs in the north are as unmeanwhile, are seething. The Cranes are ubiquitous as a nerved as they ar e d isilluminority that enjoyed elite sta- construction boom reshapes sioned, fearing they will bear tus under Saddam Hussein's the provincial capitaL Strug- the brunt of the two conflicts. "Iraq used to be one of the autocratic reign now views it- gling t o a c commodate the self as increasingly disenfran- more than 2 million pilgrims d eveloped countries of t h e chised inthe Shiite-run state of who each year visit the Imam region," he said. "Now we're Prime Minister Nouri al-Mali- Ali Mosque, the holy site is seen as a Third World counki; its members have resorted adding wings. Najaf's streets try.There are many calls for to large-scale protests. are wallpapered with c amdividing iraq, even more than Drawing on Sunnis' wide- paign posters for the upcom- during the occupation time."





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produce historic levels of funding Continued from A1 in rural counties To compensate timber counand comply with ties for the economic devasthe multiple uses tation that followed federal of ou r f e deral restrictions on logging, Conforests that our gress passed the Secure Rural communities want and meet Schools Act in 2000, which our bedrock environmental authorized federal payments, laws," he said. Shortcuts, like which grew smaller over time, selling off federal lands or igto timber counties. Since the noring environmental laws, original legislation expired in will not pass the Senate or be 2006, Congress has extended signed into law by President the payments, including a one- Barack Obama, he said. year extension in 2012. Alaska Sen. Lisa MurkowsLast year, Oregon received ki,the senior Republicanonthe almost $100 million in timber committee, said that Secure payments, including $36 mil- Rural Schools was supposed lion from the Bureau of Land to be temporary and provide Management for the 18 coun- rural counties with time to reties that include a portion of build their economies. "The federal government is the federally owned former Oregon and California Rail- broke, and we can't continue road Co. lands in W estern to pay counties to not utilize Oregon. Deschutes County the lands within their boundreceived $1.8 million, Crook aries. We need to either utilize County $1.7 million and Jef- our federal lands to generate ferson County $570,000. revenue and jobs for our rural Wyden, chairman of the En- communities or we should diergy and Natural Resources vest the federal government of committee, warned d u r i ng those lands and let the states, Tuesday's hearing on the fu- or the counties, manage those ture of federal payments to lands," she said. rural counties that s i mply U.S. Forest Service Chief returning to the logging prac- Tom Tidwell said the agency's tices of the 1980s boom is not a accelerated restoration stratviable solution. egy, a plan to improve forest "Experts tell us it is not pos- health put into place in 2012, sible to cut enough trees to identified up t o 8 3 m i l l ion

acres in need of t reatment. Of those, 12.5 million acres require treatment using large machinery, and the agency calculates that an additional 2.6 billion board feet of forest products were sold in fiscal year 2012 as a result. Sequestration, the mandatory spending cuts that went into effect earlier this month, applies to timber payments, he said. While the BLM withheld money from its most recent payments,the Forest Service did not, and will soon inform s tates and counties how i t plans to proceed, Tidwell said. Paul Pearce, president of the National Forest Counties and School Coalition, said that timber payments provide an average of23 percent of county road budgets, and in six counties it accounts for more than 40 percentof their road budgets. He submitted an analysis to the committee performed by economics professor Robert Eyler of Sonoma State University that concluded that eliminating the timber payments would cost local businesses almost $1.3 billion in sales revenues; the government at all levels would lose $178 million in tax revenues; and 10,400 people would lose their jobs.


has been hearing much of the same from affected business Continued from A1 owners — about what the city With a f e w e x c eptions, might to do mitigate the imsuch as when new concrete is pacts of road closures. poured, the contractor is obliA llman asked about t h e gated to keep some sortof pe- "downtown dollars" incentive destrian access open for every program the city used when business. the two-block section of Sixth In an email to fellow down- was done four years ago. In the town business owners, Brad program, the city sold vouchSmith, co-owner of Paulina ers that could only be spent at Springs book store, said that, affected downtown businessin his experience, "shoppers es, subsidizing the shopping at were willing to make the trip a 1-to-I ratio. down the s idewalk d u ring Community D e velopment construction and put up with Director Heather Richards said the surrounding chaos. It's a some Urban Renewal District painful process either way, funding is available for a simiso a quicker return to norlar project, but that reviews malcy would be in your best were mixed on how helpful it interest." was the first time around. However, O n i mu s and In preparation for the roadMcPherson expressed concern work, city staff created a 10that some small businesses page "toolkit" document for might not survive a total road businesses last year, with ideas closure. "On one hand the neg- on how to lessen the negative ative impact is already hap- impacts of construction. The pening," said McPherson. "But city also agreed to relax its I'm afraid it might just add in- rules for off-site signage, so sult to injury." affected businesses could inCaccavano fielded questions creasethe number of methods from the council — and said he used to direct customers.

Night work a n d d o ubleshifts were the next solutions council members asked Caccavano about. Longer work hours don't solve as many p roblems a s s o m e m i g h t think, he explained. Freezing temperatures and safety challenges were the biggest hurdle, he said. The city has contacted affected businesses via email, personal visits and its website to gauge support for the road closure option. C acavanno said 18 replies were submitted with the online survey, with 14 supporting the complete c losure. During v i sits w i th business owners, he said the concern he heard most often was the chance of construction running into the summer months. Cacavanno said that timedelaying surprises for road projects tend to come with placement of utilities, which is nearlycomplete,so he feels secure that completion estimates forpavement are accurate.


Simonin at about 8:30. He told her to call the Coast Guard and relay the ship's coordinates. By 11 p.m., a C-130 plane had taken off from North Carolina in search of the Bounty. Around midnight, the starboard engine died after it was flooded. The ship lost all propulsion. Around 3 a.m., Walbridge decided that the crew would prepare for the possibility of abandoning ship by getting into life vests and survival suits. Two inflatable life rafts were readied. As the crew helped one another into the survival suits, chief mate Svendsentriedtwice to convince the captain to make the call to abandon ship. Walbridge refused. Sometime before 4 a.m., with the ship listing at a 45-degree angle, he changed his mind. Crew members crawled on their hands and knees, trying to assemble on the weather deck, as water raged across the boards. Suddenly, chief mate Svendsen yelled that the bow was under water. "We gotta go!" the captain hollered. Moments later, the Bounty was struck by a massive wave. The ship heaved abruptly starboard, dumping most of the crew into the Atlantic. Others

had no professional engineering credentials. Continued from A1 Like many seamen, WalWas there, as the Coast bridge was superstitious about Guard phrased it, "any act of leaving port on a Friday. He misconduct, inattention to duty, made sure the Bounty left negligence or willful violation New London late in the day on of the law" in the sinking of Thursday, Oct. 25, his birthday. one of the world's best-known Walbridge plotted on a chart ships? the Bounty's position in relation The Bounty, described as "a to the gathering hurricane. Trawooden sailing ship of primi- cie Simonin, the sole full-time tive build," was a leaky money employee of the HMS Bounty pit for its owner, Robert Han- Organization on Long Island, sen. He formed HMS Bounty copied and pasted updates from Organization LLC to handle the National Hurricane Center the ship's affairs. Hansen had and emailed them to the crew invoked the Fifth Amendment every few hours. and did not testify. By late Friday, Walbridge The ship was moored in New was running b oth e n gines London, Conn., in O ctober. hard. The ship, which normalWalbridge was eager to sail it ly sailed at 4 to 5 knots, was to St. Petersburg, Fla., where it speeding along at 14 knots. (A was scheduled to be on exhibit. knot is 1.15 mph.) Sandy was A replica of an 18th century now 1,000 miles wide. sailing ship, the Bounty was On Saturday, the seas turned built in 1960 for the Marlon rougher, cresting 8 to 12 feet Brando film "Mutiny on the with winds at 25 knots. A genBounty" and starred in two "Pi- eratorsputtered and belched rates of the Caribbean" movies. smoke. In the engine room, the Crew members declined re- bilge pumps struggled. quests for interviews, but their At midday Sunday, the winds detailed and often emotional blew out the foresaiL testimony described a beloved Below deck, the tank gauge and dedicated captain so confi- ruptured, shuttingdowntheport dent in his sailing abilities that engine and generator. The lights he senthis compromised ship went out. Matthew Sanders, the into a hurricane, convinced that second mate, worked furiously he could outsmart any storm. and restarted the generator. But As Sandy grew more dan- water kept pouring in. gerous, crew members received Around 5 p.m., Walbridge panicked phone calls f r om ordered the ship to "heave to," family and friends. Walbridge essentially go dead in the wacalled his crew together and ter. The captain turned the bow gavethem a chance to go home. into the pounding seas to avoid Everyone decided to stay. broadside hits. That ended all Walbridge, 63, had skippered chances of outrunning Sandy. the Bounty for 17 years. He Chief mate John Svendsen planned to get on the far south- beggedthe captain to make adiseastern sector of Sandy to take tress call to the Coast Guard and advantage of favorable winds, to Hansen, the owner. But Walwhich would blow the Bounty bridge said there was still time to safely away from the hurricane. get the generators working. He said ships in hurricanes Three hours later, with Sandw ere safer atsea than in port. ers reporting more water in the Most of the Bounty's crew engine room, the captain relentwere certified seamen, but six ed. Svendsen fought his way to had virtually no sailing experi- the weather deck and punched ence. The cook, Jessica Black, in numbers for the Coast Guard 34, had signed on just a day ear- and Hansen. He screamed into lier and the engineer, Christo- a satellite phone against poundpher Barksdale, 56, had joined ing wind, rain and waves. the month before. Barksdale Hansenheard him and called

— Reporter: 202-662-7456,

— Reporter: 541-548-2186,

jumped in as the ship began to slip under the waves. Just after dawn, two Coast


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Guard helicopters dropped swimmers into the water to rescue them. A video shows 14 crew members being hoisted into the helicopters. Walbridge and a deckhand, C laudene C h r istian, w e r e missing. The Coast Guard f o und Christian's body later that day, about a mile from where the ship went down. Walbridge was never found. For the crew, the final memory of their captain was of a man bent over in terrible pain, his glasses askew, making a finalcheck on everyone before half-walking, half-crawling toward the life rafts as the waves washed over the sinking deck.

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Quake concerns Medford officials Officials in Medford

say an emerging state highway plan for re-

covering from a major earthquake could keep their region isolated for

a lengthy period. That's because the plan makes a priority of repairs to U.S. Highway 97 through Klamath Falls. That's east of the

Cascade Range,where there are fewer bridges and the terrain is flatter. The Medford Mail Tribune reports that state planners call Highway 97 the "seismic lifeline" through the region to get traffic moving and


ou cam as a a e rs Veterans o a rove e ansion roe at COCC By Lauren Dake



• The Legislature considers three

SALEM — A Christian summer camp in rural Ante-

lope is hoping to expand by some 1,500 overnight beds on its 65,000-acre ranch, which straddlesboth Jefferson and Wasco counties, but first the camp owners need approval from state lawmakers. Proponents of the idea testified Tuesday that the youth

camp changes young people's lives and contributes positively

bills dealing with regulating drones,B3 both to the state and local areas. Opponents told lawmakers they shouldn't consider a carve-out land-use bill for one entity. The 62,000-acre camp, known as Rajneeshpuram in the 1980s, is looking to expand by an additional 1,500 overnight beds. Camp

officials have identified 4,000 acres where they would like to expand. Within those 4,000 acres, the footprint of the actual camps would be four different 100-acre sites. Camp officials estimated

spending $75 million or more on the project. Linda Swearingen, the Redmond-based lobbyist pushing the bill, said that without lawmakers' approval, the camp could not expand. SeeCamp/B2

lose aid

HouseBill 3098 What It does:Creates

a process by which The 62,000-acre Young Life camp may expand across 4,000 acres in two counties. The proposed expansion would still need

local approval. What's next:Committee members will likely

schedule a work session

"the big one." Medford officials say that would delay repairs to Interstate 5 through the mountains of South-

att e

ern Oregon. — The Associated Press


Salem Eugene

• Third-graders atMiler Elementary learnabout historical figures — byportraying them • Salem:Oregon's unemployment rate stayed the samein February as January. • Eugene:A 30-yearold man is sentenced for starting afire in a restroom aboard an Amtrak train.

• Eugene:TheFBIis offering a $2,000 reward for help in catching the Tall Man bandit. • Portland:A Pendleton

t 't ) "

man will spend 21

r (

months in prison in connection with an auto crash that killed his ex-wife. Stories on B3

Have astory idea or sudmission? Contactus! The Bulletin

• Letters and opinions: Mall: My Nlckel's Worth or In My View P.O. Box6020 Bend, OR97708 Details on theEditorials page inside. Contact: 541-383-0358,

Students, staff and parents wander through the Wax Museum — the hallways at Miller Elementary School in Bend — listening to thirdgraders give their presentations Tuesday.

By Megan Kehoe ~The Bulletin

ith the push of a button, chocolatier Milton S. Hershey adjusted her tie, cleared her throat and started talking to a group of younger students about what rural Pennsylvania was like in the second half of

• Civic Calendar notices: Email event information to news©, with "Civic Calendar" ln the subject, and include acontact name andphonenumber. Contact: 541-383-0354

• School news andnotes: Em notices of general interest to Email announcementsof teens' academicachievements to youth© Email collegenotes, military graduations andreunioninfo to bulletln©bendbulletlmcom. Contact: 541-383-0358

• Obituaries, Death Notices: Details on theObituaries page inside. Contact: 541-617-7825, obits©

• Community events: Email event information to communitylife@bend bulletlmcom or click on "Submit an Event" at www Allow at least10 daysbefore the desired date of publication. Details: Thecalendar appears inside this section. Contact: 541-383-0351

• Births, engagements,

marriages, partnerships, anniversaries: Details: The Milestones page publishesSunday in Community Life. contact: 541-383-0358

By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

With the suspension of the Tuition Assistance program by the U.S. Defense Department earlier this month, 17 Central Oregon Community College students are unsure how they'll pay for classes this


supplies flowing after


for tuition

the 1800s. After she finished recounting the ups and downs of her life, Hershey let out a sigh of relief, and then cracked a smile from beneath her thick mustache. "I chose him because he's a really interestingguy and he made good chocolate," said Kate Wilson, a Miller Elementary School third-grader, explaining why she chose to portray Hershey, the founder of the Pennsylvania chocolate OUR 5('HQOLS company. "And I'm more of a tomboy. ancy resses OURSTUDENTS 'wanted on' i toewearing wear a suit." In the halls of Miller Elementary on Tuesday, Hershey joined Julius Caesar, Michelangelo, Rosa Parks, Teddy Roosevelt, Helen Keller, and even Jesus — all played by third-graders in the school's eighth annual Wax Museum event. In the two months leading up to the event, students chose a biography to read, wrote a speech about it and then became the subject of the biography for a day in the living wax museum. "It's become one of those rites of passage," said Janelle Rebick, a third-grade teacher. See Museum /B2

t' IPpt


The suspensionaffects an estimated 201,000 soldiers enrolled in colleges and universities around the country. The move comes as a result of the so-called "sequester," which forced nearly all departments of the federal government to institute immediate cuts when Congress failed to pass deficit-reduction legislation. Lynn McKoy, veterans benefits coordinator in the financial aide office at COCC, said the 17 students affected locally are all members ofthe Oregon Army National Guard. Participants in the tuition assistance program are required to re-apply for aid before each term, McKoy said, and no new applications have been processed since March 5. The tuition assistance program is one of six programs designed to help active duty or former military personnel pursue higher education, but McKoy said it's the only one that affected students can use to pay their tuition. Several of the students involvedreceive a separate stipend to help them pay living expenses while attending college, she said. Some may use the stipend to pay their spring term fees instead. Soldiers taking advantage of the program at COCC have received assistance ranging from $300 to $1,500 per term, McKoy said. McKoy said she's consulted with all of the students whose tuition assistance is being cut off, and has encouraged them to investigate scholarships, loans and other forms of financial aid. For now, all 17 expect to be able to be in class when spring term begins April 1, she said, though one student has said he's quitting the Guard over the issue. McKoy said the language used in the announcement issued by the Secretary of the Army is

slightly encouraging, suggesting the program could be revived before long. "They used the word 'suspended,' so I'm thinking there's a possibility

they may go ahead and be reinstated," McKoy said. "They didn't use the word terminated." Ron Paradis, COCC spokesman, said students in the tuition assistance

program have a grace pePortraying Michelangelo, third-grader Micah Hartung holds his beard as he waits for a student to press his button, so he can start his presentation about the artist.

PhOtoS by Andy TulliS •The Bulletin

riod of roughly two weeks when it comes to paying their spring term tuition, which for all other students is due April 12. SeeVeterans /B2

Bend councilexpected tovote on updatedwater proposal By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin

A discussion of Bend water facilities is expected to be on tap again at the City Council meeting tonight. City councilors are scheduled to vote

on whether to adopt an updated version of the water public facilities plan, which identifies the water projects necessary to support future growth in residential, business and other activities. The City Council adopted a similar version of this

plan last year, but nonprofit Central Oregon LandWatch appealed that decisionto the OregonLand Use Board ofA ppeals. The state board found problems in the water plan and sent the document back to the city to fix the errors. In its

November ruling, LUBA stated that land-use rules prohibit Bend from planning to provide water for future development outside the city, specifically to Tetherow resort southwest of Bend. See Council/B2



E VENT TODAY "THE METROPOLITANOPERA: PARSIFAL":Starring Katarina Dalayman, Jonas Kaufmann and Peter Mattei in an encore performance of Wagner's masterpiece; opera performance transmitted in high definition; $18; 6:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. BRENT WALTH"TOM MCCALL CENTENNIALLECTURE": A presentation by Brent Walth, author of "Fire at Eden's Gate: Tom McCall and the Oregon Story," as part of the Mark O. Hatfield Distinguished Historians Forum; $10 plus fees; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. DEAD WINTERCARPENTERS:The California-based roots-rock band performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or TOM RUSSELL:Thefolk-rock artist plays Sisters Folk Festival's Winter Concert Series; 15 or $10 students in advance, $20 or $10 students at the door; 7 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; Sisters High School, 1700 W. McKinney Butte Road; 541-5494979 or "THE GOAT,OR WHO ISSYLVIA" READING:A reading of the play by Edward Albee; $3; 7:30 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or "THE SHADOW BOX": Cascades Theatrical Company presents the drama about the lives of three terminally ill people; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3890803 or www.cascadestheatrical. olg.


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

LAST TOLEAVE:The Nevada-based Americana act performs, with Third Seven and Harley Bourbon; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541728-0879 or thehornedhand.

THURSDAY THE LIBRARYBOOKCLUB: Read anddiscuss "SheWoke" by Hilary Jordan; free; noon; La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St.; 541-3121090 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar. "THE KING OFNAPAVALLEY": Thoroughly Modern Productions andJames Lee presentthe play about the world of California winemaking and the families involved; $18, $15 students and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or "THE SHADOWBOX": Cascades Theatrical Company presents the drama about the lives of three terminally ill people; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3890803 or www.cascadestheatrical. OI'g.

ROLLERRUMBLERACESERIES: Competitors race a sprint on bikes attached to fork-mounted rollers, with music and raffles; $5 to race, $3 specta ors t ;7 p.m .,6:30 p.m . sign-up; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-382-2453. LOW HUMS:The Seattle-based rock act performs, with Gabriel Mintz; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www.facebook. com/thehornedhand. "ROAD TOROUBAIX": A screening of the 2008 cycling film, with

Joe Klme /The Bulletin

From right, Audrey Colton Smith, as Beverly, Brad Knowles, as Brian, and Brad Ruder, as Mark, rehearse a scene from the Cascades Theatrical Company's production of "The Shadow Box" at the Greenwood Playhouse. See listing for details. door prizes; proceeds benefit the Central Oregon Trail Alliance; $5; 9 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. MYSTIC ROOTS:The reggae act performs, with MC Mystic; free; 9 p.m.; Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116 or www. PROFESSORSTONE:The electronic act performs, with Lyfe, Rada, Critical Hitand Bass Member; free; 9 p.m.;Liquid Lounge,70 N.W . Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999 or

FRIDAY AUTHOR PRESENTATION:T.J. Brown talks about her book, "Summerset Abbey: A Bloom in Winter"; $5; 6 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 422 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-526-1491.

AN EVENINGOF CELTIC STORIES AND MUSIC:Will Hornyak and Heather McNeil tell Celtic stories, with a musical performance by A Scottish Heart; sponsored by the Bend Storytelling Circle; $10; 7 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; Bend Park 8 Recreation District Office, Community Room, 799 S.W. Columbia St.; 541-389-1713 or FILM CENTERFUNDRAISER: View rare footage of the films "ParaNorman" (2012) and "Coraline" (2009) and hear from Mark Shapiro, brand manager of the Portland animation film company LAIKA, with food and drinks; proceeds benefit the Jefferson County Library Film Center; $15 suggesteddonation;7-9 p.m.; Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex, 134 S.E. ESt., Madras; 541475-3351 or FIRE PIT PARTY:Sit around the outdoor fire pit and tell stories, with food, beverages, and live music

by Boxcar Stringband; proceeds benefit Bend Bikes; free admission; 7-10 p.m.; Riverfront Plaza, on Brooks Street at the Breezeway, Bend, Bend; 541-728-0066 or "THE KING OFNAPAVALLEY": Thoroughly Modern Productions andJames Leepresenttheplay about the world of California winemaking and the families involved; $18, $15 students and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or "THE SHADOW BOX": Cascades Theatrical Company presents the drama about the lives of three terminally ill people; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3890803 or www.cascadestheatrical.

SCIENCEPARTY: Explore forces with an intergalactic laboratory to test Sir Isaac Newton's three laws of motion, presented by Bend Research; $5 plus museum admission, $3 members; 11 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. CALDERAOPEN STUDIO: View works and experience the creative process of Caldera artists in an open studio; free; 1-3 p.m.; House on Metolius, Forest Road 980, Camp Sherman; 541-610-9662 or www. DRESSINGSHAKESPEARE: FROM PAGETO STAGE: Costume designer Robert Brewer-Wallin explores the creative and collaborative aspects OI'g. of design, as well as inspiration and FISHTANKENSEMBLE:The challenges; free; 1 p.m.; Downtown California-based gypsy folk-rock act Bend Public Library,601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1034 or www. performs; $10; 8 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815- 9122 or GENEALOGY101:Learn the basics of genealogy and what resources REDWOOD SON: The Portlandthe library offers; free; 1 p.m.; based Americana act performs, Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. with Wil Kinky and Dustin Nagel; Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-7089. $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541TOMMY CASTRO &THE 728-0879 or PAINKILLERS:The R&Bact thehornedhand. performs, with Steel Head; $20 plus LOVE ANDLIGHT:The electronic act fees; 7 p.m., doors open at 6:30 performs, with JPOD the Beat Chef, p.m.; The Sound Garden, 1279 N.E. Second St., Bend; 541-633-6804 or The Pilot and more; $ IO;8:30 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999 or www. "THE KING OFNAPAVALLEY": Thoroughly Modern Productions andJames Lee presentthe play REBELUTION:The California-based about the world of California reggae act performs, with J Boog; winemaking and the families $20 plus fees inadvance,$25 at involved; $18, $15 students and the door; 9 p.m., doors open at 8 seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street p.m.; Midtown Ballroom,51 N.W. Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-7882989 or Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or



Contlnued from B1 Each year, students take partin an afternoon dress rehearsal for other students and teachers, before the big event for parents in the evening. The 93 third-graders in this year's event took the wax museum theme very seriously. They stood completely still until other students came by and pressed a pink-dot sticker on the characters' hands, effectively releasing them from their wax trance. "It's cool to be Mia for a day," said Erika A n d erson, 9, who was soccer superstar M ia H a m m . "I've always

Contlnued from B1 She said she spoke with local officialsin both Wasco and Jefferson counties and should the bill pass, county approval and public comment would still be required before the camp could break ground. The property was once a cattle ranch, then converted by Bh a gvvan Sh ree R a jneesh, a guru from India, and thousands of his followers into a religious enclave. The camp is about an hour north of Madras. "For those of us who lived in Wa sco County d u r ing that time, it was an in teresting time," said Rep. John Huffman, R-The Dalles, a chief sponsor of House Bill 3098. Without the Rajneeshees having created the "illegal city," which at one time could accommodate 5,000 full-time residents, Young Li fe, the Christian nonprofit, could not operate its camps for middle school, high school and college students in what would otherwise likely b e land zoned for agricultural use. Swearingen said she's not trying to "c ircumvent" the process but the only w a y to get approval is through legislation. Jonathan Manton, a lobbyist fo r Ce n tral O r egon Landwatch, which opposes the bill, said "a special law" is not necessary. The camp

dreamed of being a professional soccer player i n t h e

Olympics." In addition to cleats, shin guards and a soccer uniform, Erika had trickles of sweat running down he r te m ple, courtesy of a nearby misting Andy Tullis i The Bulletin water bottle. Third-grader Mason Yost, 9, portrays Michael Jacksonon Tuesday afternoon as part of the eighth an"I like that she's not selfish," nual Wax Museum event at Miller Elementary School in Bend. Erika said of her hero. "She wins, but she never wants to be in the spotlight." Robert the Bruce stood on the other side of the hallway Teen feats:Kids recognizedrecently for academic School briefs:Items and announcements of with a sh iny al uminum-foil achievements or for participation in clubs, choirs or general interest. sword and shield, telling a volunteer groups. (Please submit a photo.) Phone: 541-633-2161 group of curious second-gradPhone: 541-383-0358 Email: ers about life as a Scottish Email: king. Student profiles:Know of a kid with a compelling Mail:P.O. Box 6020,Bend,OR 97708 "Robert the Bruce is Scotstory? tish, and I'm Scottish, too,"said Other schoolnotes:Collegeannouncements, Phone: 541-383-0354 Alexander Fraser, 9, centering military graduations or training completions, Email: mkehoe© his aluminum-foil crown. "But reunion announcements. nobody knows who he is. It's Phone: 541-383-0358 one of those things nobody's Email: bulletin© ever done before. That's why I chosehim." Alexander said he was nervous at first about the pros- of second-graders. Decked out her." to life, and to engage students pect of being part of a wax in a blond wig and a neon ski At the end of t h e event, in sharing ideas," Hickmann museum, but once he got in outfit, Parker Meredith did his second-grade teacher Nancy said. "The second-graders see costume, he realized it wasn't best to play a medal-winning Hickmann, co r r a lled h er it and they get excited about so bad. female skier. students and headed back to what's up on the horizon." "I'm askiracer,too," Parker, class. Lindsey Vonn stood near old — Reporter: 541-383-0354, "It's a way to bring learning Robert, surrounded by a pack 8, said. "I'm fascinated with

Hovv to submit


facilities plan March 6, but did not vote on the plan because one councilor was ill and the meeting stretched late into the night.

Story ideas

facility plan, not just the surface water project, b ut t h e Contlnued from B1 public facility plan, to look The city has a contract with at all the needs of the city," Tetherow to provide water, and Dewey said. the city hadincluded water serThepublic hearing began afAssistant Ci t y Atto r n ey vice for the resort in its water ter 11 p.m., bywhich time some Gary Firestone said that unfacilities plan last year. peoplewhowanted tocomment der citycode, councilors can LUBA al s o f o u n d t h a t on theissue had left. only discuss issues related to the city failed to include the One of th ose who s tuck the problems identified in the controversial Bridge Creek around to t estify w as P aul LUBA ruling. water project in its facilities Dewey, executive director of City councilors closed the plan. Central Oregon LandWatch. public hearing at the March Theprojectsproposed inthe Dewey said he ho p ed t h e 6 meeting, so tonight th ey latest version of the plan will City Council w ould r econ- arescheduled to discuss the cost an estimated $161 mil- sider its water infrastructure issue and po ssibly hold a lion to $186 million over the priorities. vote. " And f r a n kl y t h a t w a s next 20 years, according to a Two attorneys also spoke on city staff report. That total in- one of our hopes when the behalf of companiesthat own cludes the estimated $68 mil(LUBA ru ling) h appened, portionsofTetherow resort. "I don't think there's ever lion cost of the Bridge Creek was that pa r ticularly w i t h water project. three new councilors coming really been any re al qu esThe City Co u ncil h e a rd on board, that there would tion that water provision to public comments on the water be a fresh look at the public Tetherow is legal," said law-

yer Sharon Smith, who represents the companies that own the golf course, restaurant and other property a t Tetherow. A s t ate pla n n ing l aw known as Goal 8 allows cities to provide water to destination resorts, and the city simply needed to clearly state this and other reasons in its planning documents, Smith said. Lawyer Tia Le w i s, w h o represents a co mpany th at owns most of the residential lots at Tetherow, said she and other attorneys who re present the resort are happy to work with city staff to r e spond to this type of le gal

challenge. — Reporter: 541-617-7829, hborrud@bendbulletirLcom


should go through the destination resort land-use process, he said. They are, after

all, proposing ball fields, archery, shooting ranches, aquatic facilities and horseback arenas, among other activities, coupled with the overnight lodging. Continuing to "carve out" land-use exemptions f o r certain entities collectively threatens Oregon land-use laws, Manton said. Former Jefferson County planner Jon Skidmore submitted written testimony to the committee. He supports the bill but urged the committee to go fu r t her. The state land-use system, h e wrote, "isn't a good fit for the county." "In the past four years, the Legislature has had to step in to create 'work arounds' to the land-use system. For instance, the Metolius Area of Critical St ate Co ncern was needed to protect the Metolius Basin," Skidmore wrote. These b i l ls , S k i d more said, are "mere Band-Aids to a problem that is much more significant." "Oregon's land-use system needs additional flexibility as it routinely prohibits legitimate economic development activities that will not adversely impact the productive farm and forest uses it aims to protect," Skidmore wrote. — Reporter: 541-554-1162,


Students with outstanding balances on t h eir t u Contlnued from B1 ition accounts w h en t h e Any student who is unable registration period for the to pay their tuition on time next term opens will not be would have their a ccount allowed to sign up for classsent to collections, he said, es, he said. but would not be forced to — Reporter:541-383-0387, drop their classes.

NEWS OF RECORD POLICE LOG The Bulletin will update items in the Police Log when such a request is received. Any new information, such as the dismissal of charges or acquittal, must be verifiable. For more information, call 541-383-0358.

BEND POLICE DEPARTMENT Theft —A theft was reported and an arrest made at 3:57 p.m. March15, in the 600 block of Northeast Third Street. Theft —A theft was reported at11:23 a.m. March17, in the area of Northeast Lotus Drive

and Northeast Elk Court. Theft —A theft was reported at 2:16 p.m. March18, in the 63000 block of Layton Avenue. Theft —A theft was reported at10:33a.m. March14, in the 61300 block of South U.S. Highway 97.

OREGON STATE POLICE Vehicle crash —An accident was reported at 3:35 p.m. March17, in the area of U.S. Highway 97 near milepost197. Theft —A theft was reported at 7:04 p.m. March18, in the area of U.S. Highway 97 near milepost162.





ronere ua ion

I SOO By Lauren Gambino

8.4 percent in February, the same as in January. The rate has been within a range of about half a percentage point for more than a year. A

year earlier the rate was8.9 percent. The rate is based on asurvey of households, and the figures areseasonally adjusted. The report said a federal government survey of employment showed thestate added 6,800 jobs in February, all but 800 in the private sector. Thestate's

The Associated Press

SALEM — As the nation debates the use of drones to hunt terrorism suspects abroad, Oregon lawmakers are considering legislation that would regulate how drones could be used here. The O r egon L e gislature will consider three drone-related bills this session. One of them goes before the Senate Judiciary Committee today. The bill would require law enforcement agencies to obtain a criminal warrant before using drones for surveillance of private property, in all but emergency circumstances. State or local government bodies would be required to register with the state Department of Aviation to fly an unmanned aircraft in Oregon's skies. The legislation is intended to ensure citizens' privacy. "We think drones coming to Oregon raises significant privacy issues that can't be addressed under current law," said Becky Straus, a lobbyist with the American Civil Liberties Union of Oregon, which supports the bill. But opponents of the legislation say it would discourage development of a new economic sector that could help Oregon: the manufacture of drones. "That's a heartache we have with the committee bill," said Roger Lee, director of Economic Development for Central Oregon, a nonprofit group that is pushing to allow drone testing in the region. "It would add another layer of regulation on top of federal regulations." Under current l aw, a n yone can own a drone if they have a license from the Federal Aviation Administration. But extremely tight federal regulations and an extensive application process make it very difficult for the average person to obtain a flying per-

UnemplOyment Steady —A state report says Oregon's unemployment rate hasn't changed. Themonthly report releasedTuesday by the state Employment Department said the jobless rate wasat

total nonfarm payroll employment is more than1.6 million.

DereliCt darge —The owner of a derelict barge that required a $22 million cleanup after oil spilled into the Columbia River near

Vancouver, Wash., hasbeen sentenced to four months in prison. The U.S. attorney's office in Seattle said Bret Simpson of Ellensburg, Wash.,was also sentenced Monday to eightm onthsofhome detention. He earlier pleaded guilty to two criminal violations of the Clean

Water Act. Simpson admitted hewas informed about fuel oil and diesel left on the Davy Crockett before salvage operations began.

However, prosecutors say, hefailed to have the oil removed before workers begancutting up the metal barge for scrap. Whenthefirst oil


spilled in December 2010, prosecutors say Simpson failed to notify authorities and failed to adequately monitor and protect the barge.

Amtrak fire —A man whostarted a fire in the restroom of an Amtrak train stopped in Eugene was sentenced to three years' probation

and ordered to get drug andmental health treatment. Nathan Russell Tillis pleaded guilty Monday to arson as part of a plea agreement. The

Register-Guard reported healso was ordered to pay $2,500 to cover the damage. Police forced their way into the restroom Feb. 13and

Alan Berner /The Seattle Times via The Associated Press

Seattle Police officer Reuben Omelanchuk controls the department's new radio-controlled Draganflyer X6 drone with a camera attached. Oregon lawmakers are considering legislation that would regulate how drones could be used in the state and will consider three bills this session. mit. Bills regulating the use of

drones are popping up around the country because Congress wants to streamline this application process and make it easier for public bodies to use domestic drones. According to the National Conference of StateLegislatures, Oregon is one of more than 30 s t ates considering regulatory action on domestic drones amid concerns that they will be used to spy on Americans. In March, Virginia approved a two-year moratorium on unmanned aircraft to allow time for study. California and Georgia are considering legislation intended to boost the unmanned aerial vehicle industry. Last week in Washington state, a bill that would have regulated the use and purchase of drones by state agencies and local municipalities died without getting a vote.

used a stun gun to subdue the 30-year-old man after he set fire to pa-

per towels. Smokefilled a sleeping car and panicked passengers. CraSh aftermath —A 54-year-old Pendleton man whofell asleep

Also in the Legislature

at the wheel and crashed on the Umatilla Indian Reservation, killing

his estranged wife, wassentenced Monday in federal court in Port-

Equal rights amendment:Champions of equality for women

land to 21 months in prison for involuntary manslaughter. The U.S. attorney's office says Roberto Medellin admitted he had been drink-

are divided over a proposal to amendthe Oregon constitution to ban gender discrimination. Dozens of legislators are supporting a measureasking voters to approve astate equal rights amendment in 2014. Several supporters held a newsconference Tuesday, saying equality for

ing the day of the crash last Mayand wastoo tired to drive. The crash killed Misty Dawn Sheoships.

SentenCing —A manwho hadbeencharged with aggravated mur-

women should be enshrined in the state constitution. The American Civil Liberties Union of Oregon says a state Su-

der was sentenced Monday in Portland to18 years in prison after a

plea deal. Charles JosephLakepleaded guilty last week to manslaughter in the stabbing death last March of a64-year-old Charles Keith

preme Court ruling provides extremely strong protection for women's rights. The ACLU worries a state equal-rights amendment might unintentionally water down protections for other groups.

Morton in his apartment. The Oregonian reported prosecutors believed Lake stabbed Morton to steal his wallet and watch. But the 21-

Theproposedamendment hasbeensenttoastateHousecom-

year-old says they fought after Morton kissed him ontheback of the

mittee chaired by Democratic Rep. Carolyn Tomei, of Milwaukie.

Tomei says shehas no intention of allowing it to move forward.

neck and Lake feared a sexual assault. Both men had been drinking.

Senate sessioncanceled:TheSenatewasbrieflyevacuated and a floorsessioncanceledTuesday becauseofan unattended

Tall Man dandit —The FBIis offering a $2,000 reward to help

bag found in a stairwell.

catch a Lane County bank robber it calls the Tall Man bandit because of his height. The man is about 6-foot-2 to 6-foot-4. He's been rob-

Oregon State Police Lt. Terri Davie saysthe packagecontained camera andelectronic equipment, and nohazardous materials

stores. The latest holdup was Mondayata branch in Eugene.

bing a bank aweek in the Eugene-Springfield area, mostly in grocery

were found. Workers and lawmakers were allowed to return to their offices after about an hour.

Power plant —Portland General Electric plans to start construction next month on a third natural gas-fueled power plant at Port Westward along the Columbia River near Clatskanie. Unlike the first

The Senate hadbeenscheduled to vote on four bills and confirm dozens of gubernatorial appointments.

two plants, The Longview Daily Newsreports this one will operate

— The Associated Press

only during times of peak electricity demand. — From wirereports


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Fditur in-Clnrf Editor of Edttorials



n May, Deschutes County 911 will ask voters for 3 cents



I I 4ii!!

less than originally planned. The change is a smart response to citizen questions about the earlier request for a five-year levy of 23 cents per $1,000 of assessed value. The lower number is possible because the district has a surplus of nearly $10 million built up for a variety of reasons, including issues surrounding its move to a new building and reserves for upcoming technical needs. Several financial analyses have determined the district can safely meet the needs of its $7.5 million annual operating budget by using part of the surplus to cover temporarily for a lower levy. Still, it's critical to realize this is a short-term solution,and a more permanent approach will be needed. Cutting down the request is the right move at this point; government should ask voters for only what is absolutely needed. But there are risks. First is the possibility that voters will think the recalculation suggests there's still a cushion and the rate could be even lower. Second is that it reduces the surplus that may be needed if voters in the future reject a more long-term solution, as they've done before. The 911 district operates now with two levies — a permanent 16

cents and a temporary 23 cents per $1,000 of assessed value. That temporary levy, approved in 2008, expires this year. The district needs a permanent levy sufficient for its needs, but voters said no last year to a ballot measure that would have created a new combined permanent levy of 39 cents per $1,000 assessed value. Temporary funding gives voters the chance to re-evaluate performance at r egular i ntervals, but it hampers strategic planning involving hiring and equipment maintenance and upgrades. For a service as essential as 911, a permanent approach is preferred. It makes sense, however, that the district is seeking temporary funding this time after voters rejected a permanent levy so recently. When a person needs 911 services, the need is critical. But most voters don't need 911 most of the time, so its requirements may not be front and center in their minds. That means the district needs to launch a concerted effort for its levy, making voters aware of its needs and the services it provides. And voters need to say yes.

M Nickel's Worth Idea for Mirror Pond

proaching 15 mph might get you

Pacific Power owns the dam that creates a small but profitable return of energy for this facility. The dam is also the cause of the Mirror Pond build-up. The cost to remove the dam and restore its construction area would be significant to Pacific Power. Why not leave things as they are and Pacific Power pays the cost of dredging the river every 10 or 15 years as the silt builds up.

pulled over. Faster than that, you're asking for it. If you expect me to move over to the rightbecause you are a careless and aggressive driver, forget it. Set your cruise control for the flow of traffic, get off my tail and you'll get there alive. Congesting traffic to the right lane will cause more lane changes and accidents. Andre Pinette Redmond

Harold Anderson Bend

Traffic lane legislation Is wrong Proposed legislation to force traffic to the right lane and limit the use of the left lane on our highways is

State takeover of troubled counties might be better


Editor's note: Below is an editorial from our sister paper, the Curry Coastal Pilot in Brookings. Curry County is among the most financially strapped in the state, and without state intervention or a change of heart on the part of voters, it may soon be unable to provide even basic services to county residents. The editorial, which we agree with, neatly sums up the county's problems, and the implications of bills intended to ease those problems noTtd before the Oregon Legislature. We all know the equation in the The s t ate has the same sort of county funding crisis: Take away r i ghts and responsibilities if a septimber revenue, subtract federal t i c or sewage system fails. Current bailout funds and freeze property c i t y officials seem to forget that taxes, and the result is the collapse Brookings openly used that state of public safety services. power 15 years ago as a "threat" to get a new sewage treatment sysongress won't honor its contracts; tem. Given the c oice between lovoters won't approve newproperty cal control and state control, voters approved a city property tax bond. ff h tJ Yes, a state takeover would be phine County over the cliff, with Curry County and two others close draconian. Yes, it probably would be more expensive. Yes, it certainly behind. treads on city government toes. For years, there has been enBut yes: It has the potential to couragement for the state to find a fix. For economic reasons, or- fix this problem in a better way egon does not need a reputation for than the current options. bankrupt local governments and Some benefits include stability lawless rural counties. in funding, completely integrated A new bill introduced in the p o l ice and prosecution systems in I.egislature makes this proposal. If the county, service levels based on public safety collapses in a county. what's necessary instead of withThe governor and legislative lead- in budget, and tax responsibility ership could agree to take over based on income instead of proppublic safety throughout the coun- rty o n • hlp ty (in cities too), fix the problem At l e ast if this bill passes, voters with a consolidated system, and w i l l know what the future brings if bill residents for the cost through t h eyvote"no"inMay(onasheriff's an income tax surcharge. office levy).

If traffic in the right lane is proceeding at the posted speed (often 5 mph faster) and I am in the left lane overtaking vehicles in the right lane, then logically, I'm driving faster than the posted speed as well. While I keep a safe distance from the car in front of me — especially the clusters of speeding cars tailgating each other at higher speeds playing pole position or something — you come up on my tail, flash your lights, get stupid and expect me to move to the right. You are tailgating! First, I would have to slow down to insert my car into the right lane — an unnecessary risk — crossing rutted grooves and merging with traffic from all the poorly designed on-ramps — move back to the left and slow down because of police or emergency vehicles stopped on the shoulder and deal with genuine slowpokes. I have heard that police tolerate 10 mph over posted speed but ap-

Petroleum is in many products In response to the March 11 story "Local group wishes to ban plastic bags": Tyler Sanderson states that his top concern is that plastic bags are made from petroleum. Well, I would just like to point out the thousands of consumer products that use petroleum. Now what? Do we start banning those as well? has a partial list of products made from petroleum (it only lists 144 out of 6,000 items). And I am not sure if those reusable cloth bags may have some of that stuff in them as well. W hen r e fining p e troleum, i t gives out many other forms of residues that form the basis of various products. These products are very useful and most of them are imperative for the well-being of mankind. According to roughneckchronicles .com, "Petroleum, while giving energy to the entire world, helps produce thousands of related products as well. It is the base of the world's economies." The argument might be made that we don't need plastic bags. Indeed, they have not been around all that long. But if you take a look at the thousands of products on the "petro

list," there are many items that we don't need there as well. So who decides what stays and what gets banned? I vote for choice and agree with Bend Councilor Victor Chudowsky, who states he is not in favor of passing any kind of draconian ban. Carol Orr Bend

Be aware of court ruling on SecondAmendment Amateur Second A m endment s cholars and th e a uthor o f t h e March 10 opinion piece in The Bulletin titled "The Second Amendment should not be infringed" would do well to understand the position of the U.S. Supreme Court on gun regulation. The majority opinion in the 2008 District of Columbia vs. Heller case supported the right of District residents to own handguns, and at the same time it included the following qualifications: "Like most rights, the Second Amendment right is not unlimited. It is not a right to keep and carry a ny weapon whatsoever in a n y manner whatsoever and for whatever purpose. For example, concealed weapons prohibitions have been upheldunder the Amendment or state analogues. The court's opinion should not be taken to cast doubt on l o ng-standing prohibitions on the possession of firearms by felons and the mentally ill, or laws forbidding the carrying of firearms in sensitive places such as schools and government buildings, or laws imposing conditions and qualifications on the commercial sale of arms." Owen Mitz Bend

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

True freedom derives from respect, sharing, service t By Jim Burford II think a dis t i nction b e t ween rights and privileges would be instructive. Rights — freedom of speech, freedom of the press, to assemble, free-

Are they actually a right that transcends popular opinion or is subject to the whims of the political winds'? Majority rule does not trump something that is not granted

to keep and bear arms — is not granted bythe government, they are an acknowledgement by the government of a God-given right to all persons, as stated in the Constitution and Bill of Rights. Driving a car is a privilege granted by the governed through their elected representatives for activities other than God-given. It is the responsibility and purpose of government to ensure that God-given rights are protected and preserved. The right to keep and bear arms is not just about guns, it is about rights.

values that speak to the common state of each and everyhumanbeing. These transcendent values are expressed as inalienable rights. In the case of guns, the transcendent value is selfp rotection an d p r eservation a nd whateverother means are needed to achieve this transcendent value. A right is a right. A transcendent value is a transcendent value. The abuse of rights here is not only by abusers of their rights but also can be by the government in its role of preserving and protecting those rights.

by majority o pinion. dom from religion (state-sanctioned), Rights are transcendent


When someone abuses their rights — the violation of another's rights — then they have abdicated and forfeited their rights. The same goes for privileges.

in harmony with the intent and purposes of the Constitution and Bill of Rights. Those influences were people living and dead, and events close and far away. VIEW We hav e b ecome a I have come to realize that rights or society o f p r e ventive transcendent values do not end with enforcementtothe degree that every- me or that I am the end destination. I one is a suspect or a threat, and rights have tried throughout my life to recare no longer viewed as rights but as ognize their universality and applicaprivileges or less. At least that is how tion and to pay it forward in various it is beginning to feel to me. ways. My moral code is constantly The abuse of rights appears to be being refined and fine-tuned. It is the in direct proportion to a person's and/ influence of those who cared about or governments' moral code or lack me and the potential they saw in me thereof.Moral codes are informed that set the foundation upon which I by many sources, mostly external, have built and am still building. digested, incorporated, applied, and The beauty of our free society is e xpressed both i n d ividually a n d that we can assemble — in churches, corporately. nonprofits, clubs and charities — and I am fortunate in that those infludo good of all kinds. Rather than diences in my life were convincing and minish the rights of others, which di-

minishes our own rights, how about investing a bit of ourselves in good causes that uphold the worth and value and rights of all persons? The list is too long to print here, but some who invested in my life were involved in 4-H, Scouting, Outward Bound, church, college, the military and incidental mentors who cared about me and invested a small amount of time and interest in me, even now as I approach retirement

age. When we sow demonization and the negative, then we reap division, suspicion and fear. Let us sow the positives of respect, responsibility, serviceand sharing.True freedom is the harvest for all. We all know a child, start investing. Set an example, have fun. — Jim Burford JJ livesin Tumalo.




BITUARIES Laurene A. Boardman

DEATH NOTICES Barbara Marie Stone, of Bend Nov. 5, 1930 - Mar. 15, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 Services: A Celebration of Barbara's Life will take place on Saturday, March 23, 2013 at 1:00 PM at Cascade Bible Church, located at 52410 Pine Drive in La Pine, Oregon. Contributions may be made to:

Barbara's Place 1881 SW Timber Avenue Redmond, Oregon 97756

Phyllis Irene Gates, of Bend July 29, 1926 - Mar. 15, 2013 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds, 541-382-2471. Please visit the online registry at

Services: There are no services planned for Phyllis and she will be inurned at Greenwood Cemetery in Bend. Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care - Bend, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701.

Nancy Smith Osborne, of Bend July 20, 1924 - Mar. 15, 2013 Arrangements: Deschutes Memorial Chapel, (541) 382-5592;

Services: Wednesday, March 20, 2013, Private Family Graveside, Deschutes Memorial Gardens, 63875 N. Hwy. 97, Bend. Contributions may be made to:

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

Clarence Henry Blair Dec. 13, 1938 - Mar. 15, 2013 C larence p a s sed a w a y M arch 1 5 , 2 0 13 , a t St . Charles Hospital, Bend, aft er c o m p l i cation s f r o m h eart surgery. He w a s 7 4 years old. Clarence w a s b o r n i n A insworth , N E, t o L awrence 8 z K at h e r i n e (Ballinger) B l a i r . T he y m oved t o Ca l d w e ll , I D , when he was a baby. They then m o ved t o M e t o l i u s, OR, in 1950. Clarence married F rances T r ueax i n 1 9 5 8 . T hey were married for al most 55 years. C larence worked at lu m b er m i l l s i n M ad r a s B end, a t f ar m s ar o u n d Madras 8c Les Schwab tire c enters i n Sw e e t H o m e and LaGrande, OR. He i s s u r v i ve d b y h i s wife, Fr an c e s ; fo ur d aughters an d t h ei r h u s bands, Valerie an d S t eve Skinner, Keizer, OR, Jani ece an d Te r r y Gr i g g s , Redmond, OR, Beverly and M ike W i l s on, B e nd , O R , Clarice and Neal Forester, A lbany, O R . H e i s al s o s urvived b y fi v e g r a n d children, his pride and joy, Brandon an d K en dr a Skinner, Keizer, OR, Kendra and M i cah Engel, Sal em, O R , K yl e Gr i g g s , R edmond, OR , K y r a a n d S ierra F o r ester, A l b a n y , O R. H e a l s o l e a ves t w o great-grandsons, Jak o b a nd Lukas Engel. All w i l l m iss h i m g r e a tl y a l o n g with his brother & two sisters, Tom B l a ir , P ortland, OR, Virginia Reitan, Portland, OR, and Alice Miller, R edmond, OR. T h ere a r e many nieces, nephews, his a unt Dorothy B e llina a n d Uncle Melvin B allinger of Des M o i n es , W A; an d m any cousins, family a n d f riends. S p e c ia l g r a n d d aughters, V a l erie W o l f e and family, and Samantha F redricks a nd h us b a n d also survive. He wa s p r eceded in death by his parents and hi s b r o ther, Edwin. T he entir e B l ai r f a m i l y wishes to thank the many d octors an d n u r se s w h o t ook c ar e o f h i m d u r i n g this trying time. Respecting Cl ar e n c e's w ishes, there w i l l b e n o f uneral, h o w e v er , th e r e will be a celebration of his life on A p r i l 2 7 , 2 0 13, at T errebonne G r a nge H a l l , from 2:00-4:00 p.m. In lieu of f l owers, please make contributions to Doernbecher Children's Hosp ital, O r egon S c h ool f o r the Blind o r t h e N a t i onal Kidney Foundation.

Wayne L. Montgomery, of Redmond

April 23, 1913 - March 15, 2013 L aurene w a s b o r n i n Bend, on April 23, 1913 to Roy and Anna Boardman. S he passed peacefully o n M arch 15, at 9 9 y e ars o f a ge. L a u r ene w a s the first baby baptized at S t. F r a n c is of A s -

Sept. 10, 1924 - Mar. 16, 2013 Arrangements: Redmond Memorial Chapel 541-548-3219 please sign our online guestbook Services: Viewing time will be Wed., Mar. 20 from 5 until 7 PM at Redmond Chapel. Funeral service will be held Thurs., Mar. 21, 2013 at 12:00 noon in the Redmond Memorial Chapel. Burial will follow in Pilot Butte Cemetery, Bend. Contributions may be made


Catholic Church. She w e nt Laurene to S o uthBoardman ern Or egon State College. She received her bachelors degree in education fro m Sa n J ose State University in 1940. She received a masters degree in Art from San Jose State in 1 955. Sh e a t t e n ded t h e Cranbrook A c a d em y of Art in Michigan. L aurene beg a n h er t eaching c a r ee r i n one r oom s c h o ol s a n d m i ll c amps. Most o f t h e m i l l c amp c l a s srooms w er e c onverted b o x c a rs . S h e went on to teach art at San L uis Obispo Jr. H ig h a n d retired in 1971. She was an accomplished artist and a m ember o f th e Or e g o n Water Color Society. S he had a g r eat l ove of t he o u t doors. S h e c r o s s country skied, and was an a vid h i k er . S h e a n d h e r s ister Wanda w er e m e m b ers o f a l oc a l h i k i n g group and hiked into their 90s. Laurene wa s p r o ceeded in death by h e r b r o t hers, Floyd and Chuck; and her s ister, Mabel. She i s s u r vived by her sister, Wanda Truett of B end; her nephews, Michael and Richard T ruett; a n d h er ni e c e s, Barbie A s p e n gre n an d A nnie L o ng . S h e l e a v es t hree generations of f a m ily members that will mi ss her greatly. A graveside service w i l l be held on F r i day, M arch 2 2, at P i l o t B u t t e C e m etery, at 1:00 p.m. In lieu o f f l o w ers d onat ions can b e m ad e t o S t . F rancis C a t h oli c C h u r c h Building Fund, 2450 27th A ve., Bend O R 9 7 701 o r Partners In Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend OR 97701.



By Paul Vitello New York Times News Service

Erwin Harris left behind a respectablerecord of achievement as an advertising executive, an estimable collection of Chinese antiquities (his life-

long hobby), a loving family

and a remarkable if little-remembered role in the tortured history of diplomatic relations between the United States and Cuba in the early 1960s. to: Harris, a Y o nkers, N.Y.Oregon Veteran's Home 700 Veterans Drive The born World War I I v eteran Dalles, OR 97058 or a who died in Miami on March charity of your choice. 9 at age 91, probably did not tip the scales of history. But from Clarence Henry Blair, 1960 to 1961, armed with nothof Redmond ing more than a court order Dec. 13, 1938 - Mar. 15, 2013 from a Florida judge and acArrangements: companied by local sheriff's Autumn Funeralsdeputies,he scoured the East Redmond (541-504-9485) Coast confiscating Cuban ernment property — including Services: the state airplane Fidel Castro A celebration of life will be held at a later date. parked in New York while on Contributions may be made a visit. to: It was a d ogged mission Doernbecher's Children's in pursuit of c o mpensation Hospital, Oregon School for what he said Castro owed for the Blind or the Kidney him: $429,000 in unpaid bills Association. stemming from an advertising Dean George Sporrer, campaign promoting Cuban of Bend tourism. June 30, 1930 - Mar. 19, 2013 At different times, Harris Arrangements: seized two Cubana Airlines Autumn Funerals, Bend, passenger planes, five cargo (541) 318-0842, planes, a Cuban navy vessel and a boatload of 1.2 million Services: Cuban cigars arriving in TamA memorial service will be pa, Fla. In Key West, he apheld on Saturday, March propriated train cars carrying 23rd at 2:00 PM at the 3.5 million pounds of cooking New Saint Francis lard bound for Havana. TemChurch, 2450 NE 27th Street, Bend, Oregon. porary lard rationing in Cuba There will be a luncheon ensued. to follow at the Parish In September 1960, he took Hall. control of Castro'spersonal g overnment p l a n e w hi l e Castro was in New York for a 10-day official visit, and began arranging to have it July20,1924- March15,2013 auctioned. The Soviet leader, Nikita Nancy Osborne of Bend, K hrushchev, stepped i n t o O R, died at he r h o m e o n replacethe plane Harris had March 15, 2013 at the age snatched, and on Sept. 28, a reof 88. Nancy was born July 20, porter watching Castro board 1 924, in C h i c ago, I L , t o the Soviet aircraft at Idlewild Henry and M i l d red (PowAirport (now Kennedy Intere ll) S m i th . S h e m a r r i e d n ational) described him a s P aul R u d o l p h Osb o r n e smiling "almost defiantly." March 5, 1955, in Indepen- July 29, 1926- March15, 2013 By then, Castro had added dence, MO. I n 2 0 04, they airplane stealing to the litany moved to Central Oregon. Phyllis pas s e d aw ay Nancy was a h o m emaker F riday, M a r c h 1 5 , 2 0 1 3 , of abuses he said were being most of he r l i fe , she also a fter a s h or t b a t tl e w i t h perpetrated against his counenjoyed pai n t i n g and cancer. She will be missed try by the U.S. government. crafting. by family and friends. In afiery four-hour speech to In a d d i t io n to Paul , Phyllis is survived by her the United Nations, he said N ancy is survived by h e r s on, K en n e t h (wife, the purpose of the abuse was daughter, K a re n K e s sler; E velyn) G a t es ; a n d h e r to restore Cuba to its prerevoher son-in-law, Larry, and sister, Betty Markell. lutionary status as "a colony" grandchildren, Briana and No services will be held. Graham. In l i eu of f l ow er s , of the United States and U.S. N ancy's h u s b and, P a u l contributions may be made monopolies. Despite heated phone calls w ould l i k e t o t h a n k t h e to Partners In C a re, 2075 E vergreen C a r egivers a s N E Wyatt C t . , B e nd, O R between U.N. officials and w ell as P a r tners I n C a r e 97701. the State Department, half the Hospice. Niswonger-Reynolds members of the Cuban delA private graveside serFuneral Home was honored egation were still scrambling v ice wil l b e h e l d a t D e s - t o ser v e t he fami l y for flights home and the rest chutes Memorial Gardens. 5 41-382-2471. Please s i g n were returning on the Soviet D onations i n h er n am e our gue s t book at aircraft. may be m ade t o P a rtners www.niswonger-reynolds. Philip Brenner, a p r ofesI n Care H o spice a t 2 0 7 5 com sor of international relations NW Wy att C t., Bend, OR 97701. a t American University i n P lease sig n o u r on l i n e Washington, said a tense and guestbook a t w ww . deshectic atmosphere that week probably helped Harris carry out his seizures, especially of Castro's turboprop plane. Debates had erupted over U.N. membership for the People's Death Notices are free and will Deadlines:Death Notices Republic of China, Soviet and be run for one day, but specific are accepted until noon U.S. officials were jockeying guidelines must be followed. Monday through Friday for over proposed disarmament next-day publication and by Local obituaries are paid talks, and the first presidential advertisements submitted by 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday debate between Sen. John F. families or funeral homes. and Monday publication. Kennedy and Vice President They maybe submitted by phone, Obituaries must be received Richard Nixon was broadcast mail, email or fax. by 5 p.m. Mondaythrough that week. The Bulletin reserves the right Thursday for publication on the "Everything was so w i ld, to edit all submissions. Please second day after submission, include contact information by1 p.m. Fridayfor Sunday or I'd guess the authorities were in all correspondence. Monday publication, and by just blindsided by this guy," For information on any of these 9 a.m. MondayforTuesday Brenner said. services or about the obituary publication. Deadlines for Many of Harris'seizures policy, contact 541-617-7825. display ads vary; please call were contested, and s o me for details. properties, including Castro's plane, were returned. Harris recovered partof his money, Phone: 541-617-7825 Mail:Obituaries though not all, selling confisEmail: obits© P.O. Box 6020 cated property at auction far Fax: 541-322-7254 Bend, OR 97708 below its value.

Nancy Smith Osborne

,l Ii

Harris seized Cuban assets in early '60s

Phyllis Irene Gates

Obituary policy

Jamie Lusch /Medford Mail Tribune via The Associated Press

Jordan Adam Criado expresses himself while entering an Alford plea to four counts of aggravated murder and one of arson Tuesday in Jackson County Circuit Court in Medford. Criado admitted that he killed his wife in July 2011, but blamed her for the deaths of their four children.

Dad agrees todeal in slaying of family By Jeff Barnard The Associated Press

MEDFORD — S o bbing and beating his chest in court Tuesday, a Southern Oregon man admitted that he killed his wife in July 2011 after she came home from being out all night, but blamed her for killing their four young children. However, Jordan A dam Criado, 53, of Medford, entered what's known as an Alford guilty plea to four counts of aggravated murder and one of arson. That means that while he does not admit guilt, he acknowledged there was enough evidence to convict him. In return, prosecutors will not pursue a death sentence, and will r ecommend life in prison without

parole. "For my wife, Tabasha, I know I have killed her, and I am sorry for that," said Criado, dressed in an orange jail smock and pants, his shoul-

der-length dark hair hanging in his face. "My son, Elijah, I did not kill him." "I kill my w i fe, because she kill my babies. My Elijah, my Isaac, my Andrew, my babies," he sobbed in heavily accented English, thumping his chest with the points of stiff fingers on the name of each child. Turning to District Attorney Beth Heckert, he went on,"My babies.My babies. My babies." Judge Lorenzo Mejia accepted the pleas, telling Criado that the evidence against him was overwhelming. S entencing was set f o r April 15. Heckert said the evidence against Criado will come out then. Tabasha Paige-Criado, 30, was out all night, and appeared completely at ease in a security video from a conveniencestore,where police picked her up and gave her a ride home after Criado reported her missing. She had b een p o sting on her Facebook page that while she loved her children — Elijah, 7; Isaac, 6; Andrew,

Traffic stop leadspolice to probe of murderplots The Associated Press CORVALLIS — A Benton County sheriff's deputy says h e pulled over a man f or impaired driving, and then heard the sobbing driver volunteer stories of meth-fueled murder plots. The suspect, 33-year-old Anthony Joseph Rodrigues Jr. of Eugene, pleaded not g uilty M o n day t o th r e e counts of attempted murder of a Philomath couple and their grown son, the Corvallis Gaz e t te-Times reported. He was arrested early Sat-

urday morning on Oregon

DEATHS ELSEWHERE Deaths of note from around the world: Olen Burrage, 82: A member of the Ku Klux Klan and owner of the Mississippi farm where the bodies of three slain civil rights workers were found in 1964. The killings of voter-reg-

istration volunteers Michael Schwerner, Andrew Goodman and James Chaney in Philadelphia, Miss., shocked the nation and led to passage of the federal Civil Rights Act later that year. Burrage was one of 18 men chargedin connection

with the case, but was one of seven acquitted. Eight were convicted and the jury deadlocked on the other three. The case wasthe subject ofseveral books and a movie. Burrage died Friday in Meridian, Miss. — From wire reports

5, and Aurora, 2 — she could not stand "my hubby." Hours later, f irefighters pulled all five members of the family from their burning house and tried to revive them on the front lawn as bystanders watched, but Criado was the only one to survive. He lay u nconscious for nearly three weeks f r om smoke inhalation and was arrested w h e n h os p ital staffed discharged him in a wheelchair. Authorities said Paige-Criado and three of the children were stabbed. Autopsies list the probable cause of death forallfour children as smoke inhalation. Authorities saidtheyfound multiple knives, and f i res had been started throughout the house, which has since been torn down. Wally Johnson, Paige-Criado's biological father, sat silently in court, dressed all in black, but had nothing to say afterthe pleas were entered. T he case m a rked t h e highest number of murder victims in a single case in Jackson County history, said Police Chief Tim George. "People did a s u perhuman effort to revive people," he said. "Unfortunately, the only survivor was the suspect. You never get over it. People who w o r ked t h at c ase put their h eart a n d soul into it . I t s c arred a community." Friends and family said Paige-Criado met her husband at a community college in Bakersfield, Calif., after getting out of the Navy. She married him despite knowing he had been sentenced to 20 years in prison for molesting three girls under the age of 14 in Sacramento County. Criado moved his family to Oregon to get away from his wife's family. She went to another local community college, and he worked out of his home fixing cars, neighbors said.

99W south of Corvallis. An affidavit said he told the deputy who pulled him over that within about eight hours, he'd smoked methamphetamine and bought a Glock handgun at a Eugene pawn shop and ammunition at a Bi-Mart store. He said he traveled to Veneta west of Eugene intending to kill his father because

"the voices in his head had told him to kill," the affidavit satd. His father was not home, he told the deputy, so he then turned north to k i l l t h r ee members of a P h i l omath family. Benton County Undersheriff Scott Jackson declined to describe Rodrigues' relationship to the family. "We're still following leads and trying to figure out what is just rambling and what has substance," he said. "As far as the motive goes, I just can't speak to that." Rodrigues was jailed with his bond set a t $ 225,000 bond. His attorney, Brett Jaspers,recommended that he

undergo a

p s ychological

evaluation. His next hearing was not immediately scheduled. He's a lso accused o f weapons c h a r ges, i mpaired drivingand reckless driving.

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


Gol f, C4 Prep sports, C4


College basketball, C3





Lewis ascends to women'sNo.1 PHOENIX — As a teenager, Stacy Lewis

spent18 hours a day wearing a backbrace to cope with scoliosis. That was

hard. While

in college, Lewis had an operation on her backand could not play golf for a year. That was harder. Her hardest challenge

may be ahead ofher. On Monday, a day after winning her seventh LPGA

Tour title, Lewis became the seventh woman to ascend to No. 1 in the

world rankings. Cristie Kerr, in 2010, is the only other woman from the United States to achieve the feat. With her victory in the LPGA Founders Cup, Lewis endedthe 109-week reign of Yani


Sisters rallies to top Mountain View Bulletin staff report Down 8-2 after four innings, Sisters rallied back on the road Tuesday to d efeat M ountain View 9-8 in nonleague softball action. "It was a little hazy there at first," first-year Outlaw coach Ben Miller said. "But we pulled it out in the end." Taylor Nieri ended the game two for four with three runs batted in for Sisters, two of which helped spark a four-run sixth inning that put the Outlaws ahead for good, 9-8. Cassidy Edwards earned the victory for Sisters, scattering five hits over seven innings. The Outlaws' senior pitcher allowed eight runs in the

first three innings before shutting the Cougars out the rest of the way. "We had a couple errors in the second inning and three in the third," said Miller, whose team improved to 2-1. "We just really got down. But then the bats woke up and that seemed to carry over to our defense. That kicked everything into gear." Harley Rowe added a two-forfour performance at the plate in which she doubled and knocked in three runs. Edwards contributed on offense as well, going three for five with an RBI. Hannah Wickland took the loss for the Cougars, who fell to 0-4 on the year.

• twgk,.gggg

Roh Kerrl The Bulletin

Outlaw second baseman Nicky Blumm tosses the ball to teammate Jardon Weems for a force out at second base against Henley Tuesday in Sisters. The Outlaws lost the game, 14-2. See prep roundup on C4 for move coverage; see prep results in Scoreboard, C2.



Tseng, who sounded relieved to relinquish her

crown. "I'm happy for Stacy," Tsengsaid. "It's good for American golf."

• Summit High grad Christy Rogersis flourishing at MIT as a top swimmerin Division III after aheart condition nearlykept her from competing

She added: "I think

maybe going back to No. 2 is good for me. I've been there before. I know how to get to No. 1."

Tseng is the game's biggest name inher native Taiwan, and the

stresses of being the face of golf there wore on her. Shehasspoken of not enjoying golf as much as sheusedto, expectations, starting with her own. — New YorkTimes


for Heat's streak LeBron Jamesand the Miami Heatare about to play another

game in Cleveland. Yawn. That's what a 23-

game winning streak will do for a team. It mutes even the

LeBron-Goes-HomeAgain hype. Someday the Heat will lose another basket-

ball game.Maybeeven

Will No. <2 seed beDucks' lucky number? By Bob Clark The (Eugene) Register-Guard

of feeling burdened by

No end in sight


By Amanda Miles The Bulletin

A little more than four years ago, Christy Rogers' heart was not in great shape. It would have been impossible to tell by looking at her, then a 16year-old junior at Summit High School in Bend. After all, she seemed a model of perfect health, being a top-notch swimmer for the Bend Swim Club and for the Storm. But in fall 2008, what she thought would be a routine heart screeningrevealed that Rogers had an aortic aneurysm — a bulge that

could have resulted in a rupture of heraorta (the human body's largest artery) and potentially catastrophic complications. The story of how Rogers learned about her aneurysm and her resulting surgery at Stanford Medical Center in California were chronicled in a story that appeared in The Bulletin in December 2008. Things have changed dramati-

cally for Rogers, now a 21-year-old junior on the women's swim team at Massachusetts Institute of Technology — better known as MIT. SeeSwimming/C4

"I think a lot of people thought I

was going to quit, but I knew I never

was going to." — Summit grad Christy Rogers, talking about swimming after a heart surgery in 2008

today, when the reigning

NBA champions drop by James' old neighbor-

Travis Ford took a look at video of Oregon and theOklahoma State coach was wondering what the NCAA had done to his Cowboys, if not the Ducks. "That's one of the best 12 seeds I've ever seen," Ford said of Oregon. He'll see the Ducks in person on Thursday when the teams meet in the NCAA tournament at the HP Pavilion in San Jose, Calif., when it will become a matter of whether Oregon can continue the string of upsets posted by No. 12 seeds over No. 5 NeXt uP seeds in the tournament. "I don't thinkit'llbe anuPset NCAAtourney if we win," Protested Oregon second round, coach Dana Altman. "Oklahoma State is a good team, but Oregon vs we're a good team, too." Altman i s a d amant t h at Oklahoma State w hen teams are chosen forthe • When: NCAA tournament, or earn Thursday, their way in with an automatic 1 40 berth as Oregon did, they're • TV: TNT all gppdenpugh tp win games regardless of their seeding in KBND-AM 1110 the field.

"The numbers (of the seeds)

hood to take on James' old team, which hap-

are just numbers," Altman said, adding that he told the Ducks prior to the bracket being revealed on Sunday, "don't worry about what the numbers are." Well, perhaps nowhere has that been proven more correct than with the matchups of teams seeded fifth and 12th. SeeDucks /C3

penstobedecimated by injuries right now. Still, could happen.

Almost did in Boston on Monday night, save for

James' game-winning jumper in the final seconds after Miami rallied from 17- and 13-point

deficits to squeak past


the Celtics 105-103. But given how they

wrapped up their lat-

Oregon State's Riley set for spring

est "W" and what lies

ahead, it may no longer be farfetched to think that the record of 33 straightvictories set by the 1971-72 Los Angeles Lakers is within

By Anne M. Peterson

Miami's grasp. "It means a lot,"

The Associated Press

Oregon State coach Mike Riley is getting

James said after the

ready for spring practice and looking to build

Boston game. "I know the history of the game. To be sitting in second

place right now ... for us to be there anddoing it in the way we want to do it, it means a lot."

It also means alot that Miami won't be

visiting many playoffbound teamsanytime soon. Five of their next

six games areagainst teams with the worst

recordsthis season. — The Associated Press

Blazers lose Portland falls for the second night in a row, 102-95 to Milwaukee,C3

Courtesy of MIT athletics

Former Summit High standout Christy Rogers is now swimming for the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and is scheduled to compete in the NCAA Division III championships.

on thesuccess of lastseason. The Beavers went from a 3-9 record in 2011 to 9-4and an appearance in the Alamo Bowl. They'll open spring practice April 1 and conclude with the annual spring game April 26. Oregon State has not been able to play an actualspring "game" the past several seasons because of injuries and absences. But this year the Beavers are fairly healthy and might be able to offer more than just a glorified practice for the televised event. They will, however, have to do it without some familiar faces from last season. Cornerback Jordan Poyer and receiver Markus Wheaton have graduated and turned their attention to the NFL draft. Poyer, an AII-American, was a dynamic playmaker for the Beavers with seven interceptions last season. He also returned punts. Wheaton, meanwhile, caught 11 touchdown passes and

averaged 95.7 receiving yards a game. See Beavers /C4





11:10 a.m.: Men's college,

BASEBALL 6 a.m.:MLB, spring training, Los Angeles Angels at Milwaukee (taped), MLB Network.

10 a.m.:MLB, spring training, Boston at NewYork Yankees,

NCAA tourney, second round, New Mexico State vs. Saint Louis, TNT.

11:45 a.m.: Men's college, NCAA tourney, second round, St.Mary'svs.M emphis,CBS. 12:10 p.m.: Men's college,

NCAA tourney, second round, Davidson vs. Marquette, TruTV.

ESPN2. 1 p.m.:MLB, spring training, Cleveland at Los Angeles Angels, MLB Network.

1:10 p.m.: Men's college, NCAA

8 p.m.: MLB, spring training, Pittsburgh at Atlanta (taped),

1:40 p.m.: Men's college, NCAA

MLB Network.

tourney, second round, Southern vs. Gonzaga,TBS. tourney, second round, Oregon vs.Oklahoma State,TNT.

WINTER SPORTS 10 a.m.:Winter X Garne, ESPN.

7:30 p.m.:Winter X Games (same-day tape), ESPN. BASKETBALL 3:40p.m.:Men'scollege, NCAA tourney, first round, LIU

Brooklyn at JamesMadison, TruTV.

4 p.m.:Men's college, NIT, Indiana State at lowa, ESPN2.

5 p.m.:NBA, Brooklyn at Dallas, ESPN. 5 p.m.: Men's college, NIT, Mercer at Tennessee, ESPNU.

6 p.m.: Men's college, NIT,Long Beach State at Baylor, ESPN2. 6:10 p.m.: Men's college, NCAA

tourney, first round, La Salle vs. Boise State, TruTV.

7 p.m.:Men's college, NIT, Detroit at Arizona State, ESPNU.

HOCKEY 4:30 p.m.: NHL,M innesotaat Detroit, NBCSN.

3:50p.m.:Men'scollege,NCAA tourney, second round, N.C.ABT vs. Louisville, TBS. 4 p.m.: Men's college, NIT,

second round, teamsTBD, ESPNU. 4:15 p.m.: Men's college, NCAA

tourney, second round, San Diego State vs. Michigan, CBS. 4:20 p.m.: Men's college, NCAA

tourney, second round, Belmont vs. Arizona, TNT. 4:20p.m.:Men'scollege, NCAA tourney, second round, California vs. UNLV, TruTV. 5 p.m.:NBA, Portland at

Chicago, Comcast SportsNet Northwest. 6:20 p.m.:Men's college, NCAA

GOLF 6 a.m.:European Tour, Malaysian Open, first round, Golf Channel. Noon:PGATour, Arnold Palmer Invitational, first round, Golf Channel. 3:30 p.m.:LPGATour, Kia Classic, first round, Golf

Channel. BASKETBALL 9:15 a.m.:Men's college,

NCAA tourney, second round, Valparaiso vs. Michigan State, CBS.

ON DECK Today Baseball: Bend atMadras,4:30 p.m.;GrantUnionat Ridgeview (DH), 2p.m.; LaPine atCrookCounty, 4 p.m. Softball: Madras at Bend, 4.30 p.m.; Ridgewew at GrantUnion(DH), 2 p.mcSouth Medlord at Redmond (DH), 2 p.m. Girls golf: Bend, MountainView,Summit, Crook County,Redm ond, Ridgeview, Madrasat Juniper, noon;Sisters,Madrasat Tokatee, noon Track: Sisters,Ridgeview,Gilchrist, La Pineat Summit,3:30 p.m.;Redmond,BumsatMountain View, 3.30 p.mcCrookCounty at BendRelays, 3 p.m. Girls tennis: SistersatRedmond,4p.m. Thursday Baseball: SistersTBD;Summit atHoodRiverValey, 4 30 p.m. Softball: Hood RiverValleyat Summit,4:30 p.m. Boys golf: Summit, Ridgeview,Sisters, Mountain View, Bend,Redmond at CrookedRiver Ranch Invitational,noon Boys tennis: SistersatMadras, 4p.m. Girls tennis: Madras at Sisters,4 p.m. Friday Softball: Burnsat Ridgeview(DH),2p.m.; Redmond at TheDallesWahtonka/Dufur, 4:30 p.m. Saturday Baseball: Ridgeviewvs. Junction City)SalemAcademy at VolcanoesSpring Tournament in Keizer, 2 p.m./4:30p.m.; Culverat LaPine(DH), noon; CrookCountyatMadras(DH),11a m. Softball: Madras atCrookCounty(DH), 11 a.m.; Culver atLaPine(DH), noon Track: CulveratShermanCounty Invite,11 a.m. Boys tennis: Madras at Redmond, noon.


tourney, second round, Missouri

Tuesday's results Nonconference SouthEugene 540 003 — 12 8 4 Summit 101 000 — 2 2 3

vs. Colorado State, TBS. 6:45 p.m.: Men's college, NCAA

Sisters 200 034 0 — 9 M ountain View 134 000 0 — 8

tourney, second round, Akron vs. VCU, CBS. 6:50p.m.:Men's college,NCAA

tourney, second round, Harvard vs. New Mexico, TNT. 6:50p.m.:Men's college,NCAA

tourney, second round, Montana vs. Syracuse, TruTV.



WINTER SPORTS 10 a.m.:Winter X Garne, ESPN.

4 p.m.:Winter X Games(sarnday tape), ESPN. BASEBALL 10 a.m.:MLB, spring training, St. Louis at New York Mets, MLB Network. 3 p.m.:MLB, spring training, Washington at Atlanta, MLB Network.

6 p.m.:MLB, spring training, Los Angeles Angels atTexas,

MLB Network. 7 p.m.:MLB, spring training, 9:40 a.m.:Men's college, NCAA tourney, second round, Bucknell Chicago Cubs at Seattle, Root Sports. vs. Butler, TruTV.

10:40 a.m.:Men's college, NCAA tourney, second round, Wichita State vs. Pittsburgh,

BASKETBALL 1:40p.m.: Men's college, NCAAtourney, second round, Oregon vs. Oklahoma State, KBND-AM 1110. 5 p.m.:NBA, Portland at Chicago, KBND-AM1110. Listings are the mostaccurate available. TheSulletinis not responsible for late changesmade by TV Orradiostations.


box. A player makes apeel-back block when he is moving toward

two conferences growing out

his goal line, approaches anopponent from behind or the side,

of the old Big East are moving forward. Butler, Creighton and

and makes contact below the waist. Also banned is overload-

Big EaSt addSthree — The

Xavier will join the so-called

ing a formation while attempting

Catholic 7 schools in the new

to block a field goal or extra

basketball conference keeping the Big East name, aperson

point. Defensive teamscan now have only six or less players familiar with the situation said on each side of the snapper at Tuesday. The person spoke on the line of scrimmage. Players condition of anonymity because not on the line can't push teamthe announcement will not take place until today, when

mates on the line into blockers, either.

it will be made in conjunction with a news conference on the league's broadcast deal with

Fox. Georgetown, St. John's, Villanova, Seton Hall, Providence, Marquette and DePaul

BASEBALL DominiCanSWin WBC — Edwin Encarnacion hit a two-

left to form a newleague for

run double in the first inning

next season. Meanwhile, their

that held up, and the Dominican

old colleagues announced a broadcasting deal with ESPN on Tuesday. The unnamed conference's contract for football, basketball and other sports

Republic capped adominant, unbeaten run through the World

runs through the 2019-20 sea-

son and pays about $20 million a year.

Baseball Classic with a 3-0 win against Puerto Rico for the

championshi pTuesdaynight in San Francisco. Erick Aybar added an RBI double to back

winning pitcher Samuel Deduno.

Beavs sweepawardsFOOTBALL NFL rule ChangeS —NFL owners approved two rule changes Tuesday to enhance player safety. They might not vote on a proposal to ban offensive players from using the crown of their helmets against

defenders. Theowners outlawed peel-back blocks anywhere on the field; previously, they were

illegal only inside the tackle

Oregon State senior left-handed pitcher Matt Boyd and sophomore outfielder Michael Con-

forto swept the Pac-12's weekly awards. Boyd was namedthe conference's pitcher of week after a seven-inning, two-hit performance in avictory over Arizona. Conforto took player of the week honors by going eight for19 (.421) with two home runs and four RBls. — From wire reports


Thursday, March21 Lexington, Ky. Louisville(29-5)vs.N.C.A8T(20-16), 3:50p.m. ColoradoState(25-8) vs.Missouri(22-10), 30minutes following Auburn Hills, Mich. MichiganState(258) vs. Valparaiso (26-7), 9:15a.m. Memphis(30-4) vs. Saint Mary's(Cal) (28-6), 30 minutesfollowing At HP Pavilion San Jose,Calif. Saint Louis (27-6) vs. NewMexico State (24-10), 11:10a.m. Oklahoma State(24 8)vs. Oregon(26-8), 30minutes following Friday, March22 At Wells FargoCenter Philadelphia Duke(27-5)vs.Albany(N.Y) (24-10), 9:15a.m. Creighton(27-7) vs. Cincinnati (22-11), 30minutes following WESTREGIONAL


Thursday, March21 Salt Lake City Pittsburgh(24-8) vs. WichitaState(26-8),10:40a.m. Gonzaga (31-2) vs.Southem(23-9), 30 minutesfollowing Arizona(25-7)vs.Belmont(26-6), 4.20p.m. New Mexico(295) vs. Harvard(19 9), 30 minutes following Friday, March22 Dayton, Ohio OhioState(26-7) vs.Iona(20-13), 4:15p.m. NotreDam e(25-9) vs. IowaState(22-11), 30minutes following KansasCity, Mo. Wisconsin(23-11)vs. Mississippi (26-8),9:40a.m. KansasState(27-7) vs. BoiseState-LaSalie winner, 30 minutesfollowing

National Invitation Tournament AH TimesPDT First Round Tuesday, March19 Maryland86, Niagara70 Baseball St. John's63,Saint Joseph's61 LouisianaTech71,Florida State66 Tuesday's results RobertMorris59, Kentucky 57 Nonconference 62,Northeastern43 SouthEugene 010 03 4 5 3 Alabama Summit 1 12 21 — 7 7 3 Virgrnia67,Norfolk State56 Denver61, Ohio57 BYU90,Washington 79 Mountain View 002 54 — 11 10 0 West Linn 000 00 0 7 6 Stanford58, StephenF Austin 57 Today, March20 IndianaState(18-14) at lowa(21-12), 4 p.m. First game Charlotte (21-11) atProvidence(17-14), 415 pm. Redmond 0 0 3056 3 — 17 14 1 LouisianaTech(26-6) at Florida State(18-15), 4:15 SouthMedford 454 014 x — 18 11 9 p.m. Second game Redmond 0 0 0001 0 — 1 5 2 StonyBrook(24-7)atMassachusetts (21-11),4:15p.m. — 10 13 0 Mercer (23-11)atTennessee(20-12), 5p.m. SouthMedford 222 031 x LongBeachState(19-13) atBaylor (18-14),6 p.m. CharlestonSouthern (19-12) at Southern Mississippi Henley 614 30 — 14 6 0 (25-9), 6:15p.m. Sisters 2 00 00 — 2 2 9 Detroit (20-12)atArizonaState(21-12), 7p.m.

Tennis Tuesday's results Girls Class 4A Nonconference Madras 6, CrookCounty3 At Madras Singles — Harris, CC,def. Garcia, M,6-0, 61; Nelsen,CC,def. Foristall, M, 6-4,6-2; Lawrence, M def Routz,CC,6-3,6-1; Madraswins byforfeit Doubles —Apperson/Fraser,CC,def. Carter/Ruiz, M, 6-0, 6-6 (7-2); Romero/Ge melas, M, def. Salwater/Duckut,CC,6-3, 6-2; Madraswins twice by forfeit. Class 4A

Nonconference Ridgeview 8, Sisters 0 AI Sisters Singles — Carr,RV,d. Thompson, S, 6-0, 6-1,

Spear/Carlson, S,6-3, 6-4, Sage/Jordison,RV,d. Farr/Rudinsky, S,6-1, 6-2; Smith/Hoffman,RV,d Connolly)Knoop, S,6-0, 6-0; Goodwin/Martin, RV, d.Sheldon/Neil,S,6-2,6-3. Boys



11NA 5 NA

Simmons,RV,d. Stuwe,S,6-0,6-1; S. Wilcox, RV, d Peasey, S, 6-2, 6-2; K. Simmons, RV,d. Todd, S, 6-4, 6-3. Doubles — Wright/Wellette, RV,d.


Austin, Texas Florida (26-7) vs. NorthwesternState(23-8), 427 p.m. UCLA(25-9) vs.Minnesota(20-12), 30 minutesfollowing

Class 4A Nonconference Sisters 6, Ridgeview 2 At Ridgeview Singles —Fullhart, S,def. Maxwell, R,6-1, 6-0; Calvin, S, def.Steinbrecher,R, 6-3, 6-4; Rickards, S, def. Huff R,6-2,6-2; Bennett, R,def. Horton,S, 6-1, 6-3. Doubles — Ling-Scott/Standen,S, def. Ronhaar/Payne, R, 6-2, 6-4; Smith/Blundell, R,def. Houston/Kaping, S, 6-2, 6-3; Stengel/Ggmore,S, def. A len/Brader,R,6-0, 6-1; Com mins/Nichols, S, def. Colberg/James, 4-6, 6-1, 6-4.

Madras 8, CrookCounty 0 At PrineviHe Singles — Penaloza,M, d. Peterson,CC,6-2, 6-1, Gemelas,M,d. Foltz, CC,6-1,6-2; Salgado,M, d. Gerdes, CC,6-2,6-3; Calica,M,d. Boyd,CC,6-2, 4-6 (10-8 on games). Doubles — Freshour/Garcia, M d. Stuhhlefield/Woodward,CC,6-2, 6-1; Miller/

Vazrtuez,M,d. Harper/Ojeda, CC,6-4, 7-5; Madras wins byforfeit; Madraswinsbyforfeit

Lacrosse Tuesday's results Boys Nonconference Timberline(Idaho)21, MountainView0 Skyview(Idaho)8, Sisters 5 Skyview(Idaho) 13,Mountain View7

College Basketball Invitational AH TimesPDT

First Round Tuesday,March19 GeorgeMason78,Collegeof Charleston 77 Wyoming 67,Lehigh 66 SantaClara77,Vermont67

Today, March20 Tulsa(17-15)atWright State(21-12), 4 p.m. Richmond (18-14) at Bryant(19-11),4 p.m. North DakotaState(24-9) atWestern Michigan(2012),4p.m. Westernllinois (22-8)at Purdue(15-17), 4p.m.

Texas(16-17)atHouston(19-12), 6p.m.

College Insider.comTournament

AH TimesPDT First Round Tuesday, March19 East ernKentucky69,Gardner-Webh62 Fairfield(19-15)atKentState(20-13), ppd., snow EastCarolina66,SavannahState65 Rider63,Harfford54 Youngstown State99,Oakland (16-16) 87 Loyola(Md)70,Boston U.63 Evansville84,TennesseeState72 Today, March20 Elon (21-11)atCanisius (18-13),4 p.m. GreenBay(18-15)at Bradley(16-16), 5p.m. SouthAlabama(17-12) atTulane(19-14), 5p.m. ChicagoState(11-21)at lllinois-Chicago(17-15), 5


Oral Roberts(18-14) at UTArlington (19-13), 5:30


High Point (1 7-13) at UCIrvine (20-15), 7 pm. Cal Poly(I8-13) at Weber State(26-6), 7p.m. Air Force(17-13) atHawaii (17-14), 9pm.

Women's college NCAA Tournament Glance AH TimesPDT OKLAHOMACITY REGIONAL

First Round Saturday, March23 Columbus, Ohio Oklahoma (22-10) vs. Central Michigan(21-11), 8:10

a.m. UCLA(25-7)vs.Stetson(24-8), 30minutesfollowing Knoxville, Tenn. Syracuse(24-7) vs.Creighton(24-7), 8:20a.m. Tennessee (24-7)vs. Oral Roberts (18-12), 30minutes following Sunday, March24 Waco, Texas FloridaState(22-9) vs.Princeton(22-6), 2:10p.m. Baylor (32-1)vs. Prairie View(17-14), 30 minutes following Louisville, Ky. Purdue(24-8)vs.Liberty(27-6), 9.10a.m. Louisville (24-8) vs. Midde Tennessee (25-7), 30 minutesfollowing

BASKETBALL Men's college NCAATournament Glance AH TimesPDT


Dayton, Ohio Tuesday, March19 N.C. ABT 73, Liberty 72 Saint Mary's(Cal)67, MiddleTennessee54 Today, March20 LIU Brooklyn(20-13) vs. JamesMadison (20-14), 3.40 p.m. BoiseState(21-10) vs. LaSalle (21-9), 6:10p.m. EASTREGIONAL

SecondRound Thursday, March21 Lexington, Ky. Butler(26-8) vsBucknell(28-5),9:40a.m. Marquette(23-8) vs. Davidson(26-7), 30 minutes following San Jose,Calif. UNLV(25-9) vs.California(20-11), 4:27p.m. Syracuse (26-9)vs. Montana(25-6), 30minutesfollowing Friday, March22 Dayton, Ohio N.C.State(24-10) vs.Temple (23-9),10.40 a.m. Indiana(27-6) vs.LIUBrooklyn-JamesMadison winner, 30minutesfo lowing Austin, Texas Miami(27-6)vs. Pacific(22-12),11:10a m. l linois (22-12) vs Colorado(21-11), 30 minutes tollowing SOUTHREGIONAL


Thursday, March21 Auburn Hills, Mich. Michigan(26-7) vs.SouthDakotaState (25-9), 4:15

pm. VCU(26-8) vs.Akron(26-6), 30 minutesfollowing Friday, March22 Philadelphia Georgetown(25-6) vs Florida Gulf Coast(24-10), 3:50 p.m. San DiegoState(22-10) vs. Oklahoma(20-11), 30 minutesfollowing KansasCity, Mo. North Carolina(24-10)vs. Villanova (20-13), 4:20 p.m. Kansas(29-5) vs.WestemKentucky(2015), 30 minutesfolowing

SPOKANE REGIONAL First Round Saturday, March23

Spokane,Wash. lowaState(238)vs Gonzaga(27 5),1:15 pm. Georgia(25-6) vs. Montana(23-7), 30 minutesfollowing Lubbock, Texas California(28-3)vs.FresnoState(24-8), I:20 p.m. TexasTech(21-10) vs. SouthFlorida (21-10), 30minutes following Sunday, March24 Stanford, Calif. Stanford(31-2) vs.Tulsa(16-16), 2:20p.m. Michigan(21-10) vs.Vilanova(21-10), 30 minutes following Baton Rouge,La. PennState(25-5) vs. CalPoly(21-10), 2:15p.m. LSU (20-11)vs. GreenBay(29-2), 30 mrnutesfollowing NORFOLKREGIONAL First Round Saturday, March23

Boulder, Colo. SouthCarolina(24-7) vs.SouthDakota State(25-7), 1.10 p.m. Colorado(256)vs. Kansas(18-13), 30 minutesfollowing College Station, Texas TexasA8M(24-9) vs. WichitaState(24-9),1:05 p.m. Nebraska(23-8) vs. Chatanooga(29-3), 30minutes following Sunday, March24 lowa City NotreDam e(31-1) vs. UT-Martin (19-14),2:05p.m. Miami(21-10)vs.Iowa(20-12), 30 minutesfollowing Durham,N.c. Duke(30-2)vs.Hampton(28-5), 9:05a.m. Oklahoma State (21-10) vs. DeP aul (21-11), 30minutes following

Delaware(30-3)vs.WestVirginia(17-13), 915am. NorthCarolina(28-6) vs.Albany(NY)(27-3), 30minutesfolowing Queens,N.Y. Kentucky(27-5) vs.Navy(21-11), 9.05a.m. Dayton(27-2)vs. St.John's(18-12), 30minutesfollowing

BASEBALL MLB Spring Training


Philadelphia 4, N.Y.YankeesI Toronto10,l-louston6 St. Louis5, Miami4 Tampa Bay11, Detroit 5 Ba timore 8, Boston7 L.A. Dodgers 7, Oakland1 Cincinnati10,ChicagoWhite Sox6 ChicagoCubs5, Texas4 Milwaukee 6, L.A.Angels1 Colorado7,KansasCity 2 San Diego 6 Arizona2 Seattle 6,SanFrancisco 3 Today's Games Bostonvs.N.Y.Yankeesat Tampa, Fla.,10:05 a.m. Torontovs.BaltimoreatSarasota, Fla.,10:05 a.m. Pittsburghvs.Atlanta at Kissimmee,Fla.,10:05 a.m. Washington vs. MiamiatJupiter, Fla,10:05a.m. Arizonavs.ChicagoWhite Soxat Glendale, Ariz., I:05


L.A. Dodgers vs. KansasCity at Surprise, Ariz.,1:05 pm. Clevelandvs. L.A.Angels atTempe,Ariz., I:05 p.m. SanFrancisco(ss) vs. SanDiegoatPeoria, Ariz.,1:05 p.m. Milwaukee vs SanFrancisco (ss) atScottsdale, Ariz., I:05 p.m. N.Y.Metsvs. Houston atKissimmee,Fla., 3.05p.m. TampaBayvs. Minnesotaat Fort Myers, Fla.,4:05 pm.

WBC World Baseball Classic Glance

Championship At San Francisco Tuesday, March19 Dominican Republic 3,PuertoRico0

Pac-12 Standings AH TimesPDT W 3 3 3 2

DregonState UCLA Calilornia


Connecticut (29-4) vs. Idaho(17-15), 30 minutes following College Park, Md. Maryland(24-7)vs Quinnipiac(30-2), 8:15am. MichiganState(24-8) vs.Marist (26-6), 30minutes following Sunday, March24 Newark, Del.

L 0 0 0 1

Oregon WashingtonState 2 1 Stanford 0 0 ArizonaState 1 2 SouthernCal 1 2 Arizona 0 3 utah 0 3 Washington 0 3 Tuesday's Games x-Louisville13,SouthernCal6 x-Texas Tech8, ArizonaState7 x-Washington 4, Portland2 (6, rain) x-Utah 3,UtahValley 2(11) x-Gonzaga10, Washington State8 Today'sGames x-SouthernCalat Lourswile, noon x-SanJoseStateatCalifornia, 2:30p.m. Friday's Games ArizonaStateatOregonState,5:35 p.m. ArizonaatOregon, 6p.m. California atUCLA,6 p.m. SouthernCalatWashington, 6p.m. x-BrownatWashington State 6 pm Utah atStanford,7p.m. Saturday's Games Utah atStanford 2p.m. ArizonaatOregon, 2p.m. CalifornraatUCLA,2 p.m. USCat Washington, 2 p.m. x-BrownatWashington State,2 p.m. ArizonaStateatOregonState,2'05 p.m. Sunday'sGames ArizonaatOregon, noon ArizonaStateatOregonState, noon Southern CalatWashington, noon x-BrownatWashington State,noon Utah atStanlord, I p.m. California atUCLA,1 p.m. x=nonleague


W 19 15 13 15 11 10 12 8 15 9 4

3 7 6

L 1

8 5 5 12 8 9 15

Collegiate Baseball Poll TUCSON, Ariz. — The CollegiateBaseball poll with recordsthrough March17, pointsandprevious rank. Voting isdonehycoaches, sports writers and sports informationdirectors R ecord Pts P v s 1. NorthCarolina 1 8 - 1 496 1 2. Oregon St. 19-1 49 4 2 3. Louisiana St. 18 2 492 3 4. Vanderbilt 19-2 49 1 4 5. SouthCarolina 1 7 - 3 489 5 6. Mississippi 20-2 486 6 7. FloridaSt. 18 1 482 16-3 479 8. Kentucky 9. UCLA 15-3 476 10. GeorgiaTech 1 7 - 2 474 11. Virginia 17 2 472 12. CalSt. Fulerton 16-3 46 9 16-2 467 13. Louisville 14. MississippiSt. 1 9 - 4 465 15-6 461 15. Oregon 16-5 457 16. N.C.State 10-5 453 17. Stanford 1 7-4 452 18. Oklahom a 19. NotreDame 12 5 449 15-4 446 20. CalPoly 21. Oklahoma St. 1 7 - 3 443 12-4-1 44 0 22. Arizona St. 15-5 438 23. U.C.Irvine 14-7 435 24. Texas A&M 25. SouthAlabama 17- 4 432 26. FloridaGulf Coast 13-4 429 13-7 427 27. California 14-7 425 28 Arkansas 16-3 4 2 3 29. Campbell 30. CentralArkansas 17-3 420

7 9 10

11 12

13 14 8

16 17 18 19 21 20 27 15 28 NR NR 23 NR 22 NR



Eastern Conference W L T Pts GF GA 2 4 3 3 1 1 1 4 1 2 1 1 0 3 4 3 1 2 0 3 3 4 1 1 0 3 I 1 0 1 2 2 4 5 0 2 1 1 0 5

Montreal 3 0 0 9 5 Philadelphia 2 1 0 6 4 Columbus 1 1 1 4 5 SportingKansasCity 1 1 1 4 4

Western Conference


ChivasLISAatChicago, 2 p.m.


Eastern Conference Atlantic Oivision GP W L OT PtsGF GA Pittsburgh 3 1 2 3 8 0 46 110 81 N .Y.Rangers 29 15 12 2 3 2 70 70 N ewJersey 30 13 11 6 3 2 74 84 N .Y.lslanders 29 13 13 3 2 9 86 96 P hiladelphia 30 13 16 I 2 7 81 92 Norlheast Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA Montreal 29 19 5 5 43 92 73 Boston 28 19 6 3 41 82 60 Ottawa 30 16 8 6 3 8 77 65 Toronto 2 9 15 12 2 3 2 86 83 Buffalo 3 0 11 15 4 2 6 79 95 Southeast Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA Winnipeg 3 0 16 12 2 3 4 80 86 Carolina 2 9 15 12 2 3 2 84 82 TampaBay 2 9 13 15 I 2 7 96 86 Washington 2 9 12 16 1 2 5 79 87 Florida 3 0 8 1 6 6 2 2 74 110 GP W L OT PtsGF GA Chicago 2 9 2 4 2 3 51 100 62 S t. Louis 2 9 1 6 1 1 2 3 4 87 83 D etroit 29 14 1 0 5 3 3 78 75 C olumbus 30 1 2 12 6 3 0 68 79 N ashville 3 0 1 1 1 3 6 2 8 70 81 Northwest Division GP W L OT PfsGF GA M innesota 28 1 6 10 2 3 4 73 69 Vancouver 29 1 4 9 6 34 81 82 E dmonton 2 8 1 1 1 1 6 2 8 69 81 C algary 27 11 1 2 4 2 6 78 91 C olorado 2 8 1 0 1 4 4 2 4 71 89 Pacific Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA Anaheim 2 8 2 1 3 4 46 95 69 L osAngeles 29 17 10 2 3 6 88 73 P hoenix 30 1 3 1 3 4 3 0 79 85 S anJose 2 8 1 2 1 0 6 3 0 67 74 Dallas 2 8 13 12 3 2 9 73 84 NOTE: Twopoints lor a win, onepoint for overtime loss. Tuesday's Games N.Y.Rangers3, NewJersey2 Ottawa 5, N.Y.Islanders3 Florida 4,Carolina1 Columbus 4,Nashvile 3 Buffalo 3,Montreal2, OT Pittsburgh2,Washington 1 Winnipeg3,Boston1 Vancouver3 St Louis2 Los Angele3, s Phoenix2

Today'sGames TampaBayat Toronto, 4 p.m. Minnesota atDetroit 430 p m Dallas atColorado,6:30p.m. SanJoseatEdmonton,6:30p.m. ChicagoatAnaheim,7p.m.

Polls Baseball America Top26 — The top25teamsin the BaseDURHAM, N.C. ball America pol withrecordsthroughMarch17and ranking(votingbythestal ofBaseball America): Record Pvs 18-1 1 1. NorthCarolina 19-2 2 2. Vanderbrlt 19-1 3 3. Oregon State 16-2 4 4. Louisville 1 7-3 5 5. SouthCarolina 20-2 6 6. Mississippi 7. Louisiana State 1 8-2 7 16-3 8 8. CalStateFullerton 9. GeorgiaTech 17-2 9 10. Kentucky 16-3 10 11. UCLA 15-3 11 12. FloridaState 18-1 12 13. Oregon 15-6 16 14 Virginia 17-2 22 15. NotreDame 12-5 17 16. NorthCarolinaSt. 16-5 18 17. Oklahom a 17-4 23 18. Rice 14-7 19 19. MississippiState 19-4 13 20. Arizona State 12-4 14 21. Arkansas 14-7 15 22.lndiana 13-3 24 23. CentralArkansas 17-3 NR 24. VirginiaTech 1 6-5 NR 25. SanDiego 14-6 NR

D.C. Houston TorontoFC NewEngland NewYork Chicago

Columbus atD.C.United, 12:30p.m. SportingKansasCity atNewEngland,1 p.m. NewYorkat Montreal,1:30 p.m. RealSaltLakeatFCDallas, 5:30p.m. VancouveratHouston, 5:30 p.m. Color adoatLosAngeles,7:30p.m. Seattle FC atSanJose,7:30p.m

Western Conference Central Division



Saturday, March23 Storrs, Conn. Vanderbilt (20-11) vs. Saint Joseph's(23-8), 8.05




W L T Pts GF GA FC Dallas 2 1 0 6 5 5 Vancouver 2 0 0 6 3 1 Los Angeles 1 0 1 4 5 1 ChivasIJSA 1 1 1 4 4 5 RealSaltLake 1 1 1 4 3 2 SanJose 1 1 1 4 3 4 Portland 0 1 2 2 5 6 Colorado 0 2 1 1 2 4 Seattle 0 1 1 1 1 2 NOTE: Threepoints for victory,one pointfortie.

NHL ScoringLeaders ThroughTuesday'sGames GP G A PTS SidneyCrosby,Pit 31 13 37 50 StevenStamkos, TB 2 9 21 19 40 Chris Kunitz,Pit 31 18 22 40 Martin St.Louis,TB 29 7 31 38 PatrickKane,Chi 29 16 21 37 Eric StaalCar , 29 14 20 34 RyanGetzlaf, Anh 28 11 22 33 Mike Ribeiro,Was 29 10 22 32 JohnTavares,NYI 29 17 14 31 ThomasVanek, Buf 27 14 17 31 JakubVoracek,Phi 30 13 18 31 Matt Duchene,Col 27 12 19 31

GOLF Men World Golf Ranking Through March17 Rank. Name Country Points 1. RoryMcllroy NIR 11 . 50 2. TigerWoods USA 1 0 .35 3. LukeDonald E NG 7. 1 6 4. BrandtSnedeker U SA 6.4 7 5. JustinRose ENG 644 6. LouisDosthuizen SAF 614 7. AdamScot A US 5.9 3 8. SteveStricker U SA 5.8 3 9. MattKuchar U SA 5.4 6 10. Phil Mickelson U SA 5.4 4


American League


LHPJeffBeliveau,RHPWilmerFont andOFEngel Beltre to RoundRock(PCL). ReassignedRHPYoshinori Tateyama,RHPColin Balester, RHPNeal Cots, RHP Evan Meek,INFBrandonAllen, INFBrandonSnyder,0 JuanApodacaandCJoseFelix to their minorleague camp. National League ST.LOUIS CARDINALS— Released INF Ronny Cedeno.Reassigned LHPTyler Lyonsto their minor league camp. BASKETBALL

National Basketball Association CHICAGO BULLS—Signed F MalcolmThomasto a10-daycontract. LOS ANGELESCLIPPERS— Signed G Maalik Waynsto asecond10-day contract.

FOOTBALL National Football League BALTIMOR ERAVENS SignedDEMarcus Spears to a two-yearcontract. CAROLINA PANTHERS— SignedCBD.J.Moore. INDIANAP OLIS CDLTS—Signed DB Matt Hasselbeck. JACKSONVI LLE JAGUARS Signed C Bra d Meester to aone-yearcontract. MIAMIDOLPHINS—Re-signedOLNateGamer. MINNES OTAVIKINGS—SignedGSethOlsen. NEW YORKGIANTS— Signed WR Louis Murphy. SAN FRANCI SCO 49ERS— Signed WR Marlon Moore to aone-yearcontract. TENNES SEETITANS Agreed to termswith OL RohTurner. HOCKEY NationalHockeyLeague DALLAS STARS—Recalled GJackCampbell from Texas(AHL) AssignedGRichard Bachmanto Texas. Placed F RyanGarbutt on injured reserve,retroactive to March14. FLORIDAPANTHERS— Recalled F Duinton Howden from SanAntonio Rampage(AHL). MDNTREALCANADIENS— Reassigned F Mike Blunden to Hamilton (AHL). NASHVILLE PREDATORS RecalledFTaylor Beck from Milwaukee(AHL). PlacedFPaul Gau stad on injuredreserve. NEW JERSEYDEVILS—Recalled LWTim Sestito from Albany (AHL). AssignedGJeff Frazeeto Albany. ActivatedGMartin Brodeurfrominjured reserve COLLEGE CALSTATENORTHRIDGE Firedmen'sbasketball coachBobbyBraswell. MISSOURI -KANSASCITY— Named Kareem Richardson men'sbasketballcoach. NOTRE DAME—Announced freshmanQBGunner Kiel will transfer. TEXAS —Announced sophomore F Jaylen Bond will transfer followingthe completion of the spring semester.




Blazers fall to Bucks, lose on second straight night

rea in own e By Jim O'Connell

The Associated Press

The Associated Press MILWAUKEE — The Milwaukee Bucks had to h old back a strong rally after pulling off one of their own two days earlier. Brandon Jennings scored 24 points and Monta Ellis added 21 to help Milwaukee hang on for a 102-95 victory over the Portland Trail Blazers on Tuesday night. Milwaukee rallied from an 11-point deficit at the start of the fourth q u arter Sunday against Orlando and went on to a 115-109 victory over the visiting Magic. "That's been our main concern," said Ellis, who was hit hard on his left hand late in the game but said X-rays were negative. "We just wanted to come out with a lot of energy. We didn't want to play with this team and try t o c l i mb back like we had to do (Sunday). They made a run, which this is the NBA. But we were able to close the game out." Ellis added nine rebounds, eight assists, three steals and matched a career high with three blocks for Milwaukee, which outscored Portland 31-8 in the second quarter. The Blazers finished with their fewest points in any period this season after shooting a woeful two for 20 from the field to go with six turnovers in the quarter. It was also the lowest total the Bucks gave up in any quarter. The Bucks took a 58-31 lead into halftime before Portland fought back with 64 secondhalf points to m ake t hings interesting. So what did Portland coach Terry Stotts say at halftime? "I said go out there and play your butt off like you usually do and see what happens," Stotts said. "Twenty seven is a big hole. On the road, it is a bigger hole. I didn't know how the second half was going to

go. W esley Matthews hi t a career high s even 3-pointers and scored 28 points, and LaMarcus Aldridge added 21 points and 14 rebounds for the Trail Blazers, who lost for the 10th time in their past 11 road

games. "If you are going to come b ack from 2 7 d o wn , h o w many times is that going to happen'?" Matthews said. "We just put our heads down and we fought. We did what we

were supposed to do to start the game in the second half and gave ourselves a chance." Nicolas Batum hi t a 3pointer from the left wing to cut Milwaukee's lead to 9688 with 2:36 to play and Matthews added another to get Portland within 100-93 with I:33 remaining, but Aldridge lost the ball in the paint on the Blazers' next possession. Portland missed its next two 3-point attempts before Jennings sank two free throws with 26.2 seconds to play to seal it. Milwaukee opened thesecond quarter with a 16-0 run, while Portland missed its first 10 shots of the period. The Bucks held a 27-23 lead when J.J. Redick hit a 3-pointer and added two freethrows before Mike Dunleavy's 3 gave them a 35-23 lead. Three of Milwaukee's next four baskets were layups, including one by Gustavo Ayon that capped the 16-0 run and gave the Bucks a 43-23 lead w ith 6:40 remaining in t h e half. It took until 6:03 remained for Portland to finally score on two free throws by J.J. Hickson. Aldridge's tip-in with 3:56 to go was Portland's first made basket in the second. It was so bad for Portland, Hickson accidentally t hrew the ball off Matthews trying to save it from going out of bounds with about 2:40 left and Matthews' baseline dunk attempt was blocked by Ellis with 46 seconds left. Also on Tuesday: Nuggets 114, Thunder 104: O KLAH OM A C ITY — T y Lawson scored 25 points, Andre Miller had 20 points and nine assistsand Denver beat Oklahoma City to win a 13th straight game for the first time since joining the NBA. Kevin Durant had 34 points and Russell Westbrook chipped in 25 for the Thunder. Pacers 95, Magic 73: INDIANAPOLIS — Paul George scored 19 points and Tyler Hansbrough had 1 4 p o ints and 14 rebounds, leading Indiana to a rout of struggling Orlando. Kings116, Clippers101:SACRAMENTO, Calif. — Marcus Thornton had 25 points, Toney Douglas scored 17 of his 19 in the fourthquarter and Sacramento rallied from eight down in the final 11 minutes to stun Los Angeles.


EasternConference L

pct ee

52 l4

788 .618 11 .600 12'/z 582 13'/2 552 15'/z .545 16 .545 16 .515 18 .394 26 .388 26'/~ .348 29 .333 30'/2 .328 30'/z .265 35 .224 37'iz


y-Miami d-Indiana d-New York Brooklyn Atlanta

Chicago Boston Milwaukee Philadelphia Toronto Washington Detroit Cleveland Orando Charlotte

42 26 39 26 39 28 37 30 36 30 36 30 34 32 26 40 26 41

23 43 23 46 22 45 18 50 15 52


x-SanAntonio x-Oklahoma City Memphis d-LA. Clippers Denver GoldenState Houston L.A. Lakers Utah Dallas Portland Minnesota

W 51 50 45

L 16 18 21

46 22 47 22

Sacramen to Phoenix NewOrleans d-divisionleader x-clinched playoffspot y-clinched division

39 36 36 34 32 31 23 24 23 22

30 31 33 33 35 36 42 44 45 46

Ttlesday's Games Indiana95, Orlando73 Denver04, OklahomaCity104 Milwaukee102,Portland95

Sacramento 06, L.A.Clippers101 Today'sGames Miami atCleveland,4p.m. TorontoatCharotte, 4p.m. OrlandoatNewYork, 4:30 p.m. Milwaukee atAtlanta, 4:30p.m. BrooklynatDalas,5 p.m. Utah atHouston,5p.m. Oklahoma City at Memphis, 5p.m. Bostonat NewOrleans, 5p.m. Golden StateatSanAntonio, 5:30p.m. Washington at Phoenix, 7p.m. Philadelphia at r A.Clippers,7:30p.m. Thtlrsday'sGames Port andat Chicago, 5p.m. Philadelphiaat Denver,6 p.m. Minnesota at Sacramento, 7p.m.

Summaries Ttlesday's Games

Bucks102, Blazers95

pct ee

761 .735 l'/~ .682 5'/z .676 5'/~ .681 5 .565 13 .537 15 .522 16 .507 17 .478 19 .463 20 .354 27 .353 27'/2

.338 28'/z 324 29i/w

36-83 10-1395. MILwAUKEE (102) Daniels2-30-04,Dalemberl 8-140-016, Sanders 4-9 0-0 8,Jennings9-20 2-224, Ellis 8-183-6 21, Dunleavy4-9 0-09, Udoh2-5 0-04, Redick 4-84-5 l4, Aysll 1-l 0-02, I.Smith0-00-00, HenSO n0-00-0

0. Totals 42-87 9-13102. Portland 23 8 26 38 — 95 Milwaukee 27 31 19 25 — 102 3-Point Goal— s Portland 13-26 (Matthews7-11, Babbitt 3-4, Batum 3-7, Lillard0-4) Milwaukee9-19 (Jellnings 4-7, Redick2-3, Ellis 2-4, Dunleavy 1-4, DanielsO-l). FouledOut—None. Rebounds—Portland 48 (Aldridge15), Milwaukee51 (Sanders 13). Assists Portland 24 (Lillard 11), Milwaukee29 (Ellis 8I. TotalFouls—Portland 14, Milwaukeelz A—14,397(18,717I.

Nuggets114, Thunder104 DENVER (114)

Gallinari 4-17 3-4 l3, Faried5-7 3-4 l3, Koufos 3-9 0-0 6, Lawson 8-13 7-7 25,Iguodala5-14 0-0 l0, Chandle4-8 r l-l 9, McGee3-61-2 7, C.Brewer 5-11 l-2 11, A.Miller 6-11 8-9 20. Totals43-96 24-29 114. OKLAHOMA CITY (104) Durant10-2314-1634, Ibaka3-5 0-0 6, Perkins 2-40-04, Westbrook10-21 5-725, Sefolosha3-80-0 8, Collison2-41-2 5, Martin4-74-414, Fisher0-4 0-00, RBrewet000-00,Jackson3-9228, Liggins 0-00-00,Jones0-0000, Lamb0-00-00. Totals 37-85 26-31 104. Denver 26 39 24 25 — 114 Oklahoma City 3 4 3 2 16 22 — 104

Pacers 95, Magic 73 ORLANDO (73) Harkless4-121-2 10,Harris 3-130-2 6, Vucevic 4-121-4 9, Nelson2-132-2 8, Afflalo 3-134-410, O'Quin n 0-22-2 2,Moore4 7 0-0 8,Nicholson 4 8 0-08, Jones1-11-13, Udrih 3-63-49, Lamb0-1 e-0 0.Totals 28-88 14-21 73. INDIANA (95) George7-14 4-4 19, THansbrough4-14 6-7 14, Hlbbert3-e 3-39, Hill 6-0 e-e14, StePhenson15 2-2 4, Johnson 2-50-0 4, Pendergraph 2-60-04, Augustin 0-30-0 0, Mahinmi3-5 3 49, Green6-13 0-015, B.Hansbrough 0-1 2-22, Plumlee0-21-21, Young 0-0 0-00.Totals 34-87 21-24 95. Orlando 12 17 26 18 — 73 Indiana 19 23 27 26 — 95

Kings 116, Clippers 101 L.A. GLIPPERs (101)

Butler 5-14 0-013, Griffin 11-144-426, Jordan 5-6 1-4 11, Paul 2 107-10 11, Billups 1-2 0-0 2,

crawford7-12e-e25, odom1-90-0 2, Barnes4-10 2-211, Hill 0-2 0-0 0,Wayns 0-00-0 0, Hollinse-0 0-00, Green0-10-00,Summers0-00-00.Totals 36-80 20-26101. SACRAMENTO (116)

Salmolls2-45-611,Thompson1-30-02, Cousins 6-10 5-917,Thomas3-5 e-e 7,Evans4-139-1017, Patterson6-IO0-013, Thornton7-145-525, Aldrich Batum6-12 0-015, Aldridge10-211-221, Hick- 1-2 e-e 2,Douglas6-104-419, Fredette1-20-0 a son 3-82-28, Lillard2-104-48, Matthews10-201-3 Totals 37-73 28-34 116. 23 3 1 29 18 — 101 28, Leonard1-20-02, Maynor0-30-00, Barton0-2 L.A. Clippers 2-2 2, Freelalld 1-10-0 2, Babbitt 3-40-0 9. Totals Sacramento 23 3 3 22 38 — 116



he NCAA tournament kind of started on Tuesday night. But we all know the real thing begins Thursday, w he n b r a ckets start getting busted. Whilefilling outyourbrackets over the past few days, you probably have heard so many nuggets of information that

'First Four'games

A w)ypr




Zag attack There weren't any really fervent arguments when the bracket was revealed. Gonzaga being the fourth No. I seed caused a ripple of controversybecause itrevived an old argument: BCS conferences vs. the mid-majors. If the Bulldogs weren't a No. I, Miami probably would have gotten it. The last of the at-large selections again weren't f u ll of emotion or i n d ignation. Again, it was BCS vs. mid-majors with La Salle and Middle Tennessee State being the last two in the field instead of the likes of Virginia, Maryland and Iowa, all big-time programs with small-time nonconference schedules. Don't read anything into this about Gonzaga not being a deserving No. I who is capa-



you have changed — and will change — your mind over and over about who is going to advance. That, folks, is real March Madness. To add to your confusion, here a few thoughts a nd tips a b out t h e 2 0 13 bracket.

Julle Jacobson/The Associated Press

Gonzaga, led by Kelly Olynyk(13), is a No.1 seed in the NCAA tournament in the West region. that there would be a pretty sizable pool of teams worthy of advancing to the Final Four. But don't get carried away with trying to find the lowseeded team that will make you memorable around the office. A team seeded fourth or better has won the championshipthe past 24 years,since sixth-seeded Kansas, led by Danny Manning, won it all.

Region by region

straight Final Four. West: T he talk w a s a l l a bout Gonzaga getting it s firstNo. I seed and keeping aloft the banner for the non-BCS schools. The other seeded teams are Ohio State, off a win at the Big Ten tournament, New Mexico, a team a lot of people are still waiting to make up their minds about, and Kansas State, a team that would have had a great season if not for Kansas, which beat the Wildcats three times. Wisconsin is here and that's about as scary a name as you can get in your bracket, especially when the Badgers are the second team you face in a weekend and you have only one day to prepare. Arizona is coming off a tough loss that sure looked like a bad call. Notre Dame i s d a ngerous when the 3s are falling, but so is every other team. Ohio State played a brutal schedule through February and into March. Gonzaga didn't. Why not have another F inal Four repeater in t h e Buckeyes? South: Another really interesting group of seeds. No. I Kansas has made its threegame losing streak seem like months a go . G e orgetown had been on a very solid 12game run until the Hoyas ran into Syracuse in the Big East semis. Third-seeded Florida was everybody's pick a couple of weeks ago, and the Gators even got players back from injuries, but they have strug-

A wise old TV announcer named Bill Raftery once told me the smartest thing to do when radio hosts would ask you for your Final Four was to keep changing it so at least people in one city will think you are smart. Here's a grasp at a Final Four (checksomeplace else to see if I'm smart): Midwest: It's hard to pick against top-seeded Louisville after the way the Cardinals have played during their 10game winning streak that included the Big East tournable of winning the four games ment. This, however, is by far that get you to the Final Four. the toughest of the regions. The Bulldogs, who go 10 deep No. 2 Duke, with Ryan Kelly in the rotation, have a big back in the lineup, is in it, front line led by 7-footer Kelly along with third-seeded MichOlynyk and a solid backcourt igan State which gets to play featuring Kevin Pangos. its first two games in nearby Auburn Hi lls, M ich. T hen Upset specials? there's Saint Louis, the team There were a slew of big filling the bill of everyone's upsets this season, or at least "chic" pick. games considered upsetsat Even with the depth of the the time. With teams ranked bracket (Memphis, OklahoNo. I losing seven times this ma State, Creighton, Cincinseason and a run with a dif- nati), it's still too hard to pick ferent No. I for five straight against Rick Pitino leading gled in close games. Michigan weeks, itbecame apparent the Cardinals to a s econd rounds out the group, and the

Ducks Continued from C1 In the 28 seasons since the NCAA field was expanded first to 64 teams, and now to 68, the 12 seeds are 38-74 against No. 5 seeds. Last year, two of the 12 seedsdefeated fiveseeds,wi th South Florida ousting Temple and VCU sending Wichita State home. In 2009, three of the No. 12 seeded teams won their games against No. 5 seeds. In 22 of the past 24 seasons, at least one No. 12 seed has beaten a No. 5 seed. So with history arguing it will happen, the question is where isthe perceived upset this week? The other No. 12s seek-

ing to go against form, based on seeding, are California ( against U N L V ) , A kr o n

(against VCU) and Mississippi (against Wisconsin). That's a rematch for Cal, which lost on the final possession to UNLV early in the season. The other three No. 12s all won their conference tournaments, and carry mom entum into t h eir N C A A tournament openers.

rac e

The Ducks'foe No. 5 seed Oklahoma State, at glance:

Record:24-8 Past ten:7-3

Nickname:Cowboys Conference:Big 12 Bid:Atlarge MGAA tournament record: 38-23, 24 years

Scoring:Team(72.4 points per game); Marcus Smart 15.4; Markel Brown15.3; Le'Bryan Nash 14.1; Phil Forte 10.4

Redounds: Team(36.4); Michael Cobbins 6.2; Philip Jurick 5.9; Marcus Smart 5.7; Markel Brown 4.5; Le'Bryan Nash 4.1 The skinny:Back in the

dance after missing the past two, the Cowboys

have one of the nation's best backcourts in Brown and Smart. There is also the matter that the selection committee said Oregon and California were actually No. 11 seeds in the view of the selectors, but their seed had to be dropped a

spot to make the entire bracket work out. Still, Ford said he thinks Oregon is underrated by the selection committee "more than any team in the NCAA field. "Our guys have heard of Oregon, they've been watch-

ing (the Ducks) on TV," Ford added. "We obviously have a lot of respect for them." In the betting lines, all of the No. 12 seeds are underdogs, with Oklahoma State about a three-point favorite over the Ducks, and that is the closestspread posted for those four games of 5 vs. 12. Again, "just numbers," Altman would suggest. "I've been on both ends of upsets," the Oregon coach s aid o f h i s o w n NC A A experience. One of those came in 2002 when A l t man's C r eighton team, seeded 12th in its region, knocked out No. 5 seed Florida in the first round with an 83-82 win in overtime. The start of Gonzaga's impressive run in NCAA tournaments might have gotten its initial boost in 1999, when the 1 2th-seeded B u lldogs knocked off Virginia, with the

DAYTON, Ohio — Matthew Dellavedova scored 22 points on Tuesday night, and Saint Mary's got a good start on its second straight NCAA tourna-

ment appearance, beating Middle Tennessee 67-54 in a first-round game. The

Gaels (28-6) get a quick trip to Auburn Hills, Mich., to play sixth-seeded Mem-

phis on Thursday. In Tuesday's other first-round game,Jeremy Underwood came off the bench to score19 points, leading North Carolina

A&T (20-16) past 21-loss Liberty 73-72. The Aggies face No. 1 seed Louisville. — The Associated Press

Wolverines have to find a way to follow the lead of star guard Trey Burke. The Jayhawks will keep riding freshman Ben McLemore on the wing and veteran Jeff Withey inside for yet another Final Four repeat. East:Indiana spent the most weeks this season as the No. 1 team in the AP poll, so the Hoosiersare right at home as the top seed. Miami, the veteran team with the sophomore point guard in Shane Larkin, can't let not being the No. I seed affect them. The No. 3 seed is Marquette, a Big East tri-champion which came up flat in the Big East tournament. Syracuse is the fourth seed, coming off the devastating loss to Louisville in the Big East title game when the Cardinals went from 16 down to 18 up in 13 minutes of the second half. There's no reason to think any less of Indiana because it will be playing a second weekend in Washington instead of Indianapolis. The H oosiers end the streak of Final Four repeats — because the other team in last year's national semifinals, Kentucky, is playing in the NIT after winning it all last year.

Cavs a No. 5 seed that year. Want one closer to home? Ball State was a No. 12 seed in the 1990 tournament, and rose up to defeat No. 5 seed Oregon State, 54-53, the last time the Beavers were an NCAA tournament team. While that m i ght s eem to be the kind of upset that gets remembered from past N CAA t ournaments, a 1 2 win over a 5 isn't always the unsung team from a lesser league beating a well-known team from one of t h e s ocalled power conferences. The first 12 seed to beat a 5 seed in this expanded form of the tournament was Kentucky in 1985. Arizona won

an opening game as a 12seed, too. As did Villanova. The selection committee isn't perfect in it s seeding. Teams can raise their level of play for a day, and how m uch d i fference i s t h e r e really between a bunch of the entrants? "They're all g ood teams in the tournament," Altman insisted. "At this point, there aren't bad teams." A lot of No. 5 seeds can attest to that. At least about the No. 12 seeds.

Pens stayhot, beat Capsfor 10thstraight victory The Associated Press PITTSBURGH — Defenseman Matt Niskanen scored the go-ahead goal in the third period, Sidney Crosby had two assists, andthe Pittsburgh Penguins extended their winning streak to 10 with a 2-1 victory over the Washington Capitals on Tuesday night. Niskanen's goal at 1 1:58 came nine seconds after the Eastern Conference-leading Penguins killed a four-minute penalty. Marc-Andre Fleury made 28 saves, and Crosby earned his NHL-leading 36th and 37th assists for the Penguins, who were without reigning MVP Evgeni Malkin (shoul-

der) for a sixth game.


Senators 5, Islanders 3:

UNIONDALE, N.Y. — Sergei Gonchar scored with a minBraden Holtby made 34 ute left for Ottawa, which netsaves for Washington. ted four goals in the third period and rallied to beat New Alex Ovechkingave Washington a 1-0 lead with a pow- York. er-play goal in t h e second Panthers 4, Hurricanes 1: RALEIGH, N.C. — Tomas period, and Pittsburgh tied it three minutes later when Paul Fleischmann, Marcel Goc and Martin scored his sixth of the Shawn Matthias scored 6:12 season. It was the Penguins' apart in the third period to league-leading 28th goal on lead Florida past Carolina. the power play. Blue Jackets 4, Predators Also on Tuesday: 3: COLUMBUS, Ohio — SerRangers 3, Devils 2: NEW- gei Bobrovksy shook off a ARK, N.J. — Michael Del Zot- slap shot to his mask and to scored a short-handed goal withstood two late goals, and and set up Rick Nash's game Mark Letestu had a goal and winner to lead New York to a an assist as Columbus beat victory over struggling New struggling Nashville to exJersey. tend its franchise-record point

streak to 11 games.

Sabres 3, Canadiens 2: MONTREAL — Steve Ott's second goal of the game at 2:16 of overtime lifted Buffalo over Montreal. Jets 3, Bruins 1: W I N NIPEG, Manitoba — Blake Wheeler and Evander Kane scored 57 seconds apart in the third period, and Winnipeg rallied to beat Boston. Canucks 3, Blues 2: VANCOUVER, British Columbia — Daniel Sedin had a goal and an assist in Vancouver's win over St. Louis. Kings 3, Coyotes 2: LOS ANGELES — Jonathan Bernier made a career-high 40 saves as Los Angeles beat Phoenix.




Summit ase a to sSout Eu ene OUTLAW GOES YARD

Bulletin staff report D.J. Wilson gave up one run in four innings and knocked in a crucial RBI in the third to lead Summit to a r ain-shortened 74 nonconference baseball win over Class 6A South Eugene on Tuesday. The game at Summit H i gh was halted in the sixth inning because of weather, but the Storm (2-1) had already gone on a scor-

By Doug Ferguson The Associated Press

ing barrage, plating a run in all five innings. Wilson had run into trouble in the first inning when the Axemen put two runners in scoring position with nobody out. But Wilson pitched out of the jam without surrendering a run, and Josh Cherry scored on an error in the bottom half of the inning for a tone-setting 1-0 lead. " It was important for us t o score first," said Summit coach C.J. Colt. The Storm broke open the game with two runs in the third,

) titf

highlighted by Cherry's double that scored Dillon Randall. "Getting those two runs put us ahead and gave us a lot of confidence," Colt said. Also on Tuesday: SOFTBALL South Eugene12, Summit 2: The Axemen held the Storm to just two hits before ending the game after six innings due to the 10run mercy rule. Jacqueline Manley went the distance in the circle and took the loss for the Storm, who are now 0-3 on the season. Manley had an RBI double in the first inning and Aubrey Clemans contributed an RBI single in the third for Summit. South Eugene scored five runs in the first inning and four in the second and never looked back in the nonleague contest. BASEBALL Mountain View 11, West Linn 0: WEST LINN — Ryan Olson earned the win pitching on short rest, throwing 3 2/3 strong innings for the Cougars, who ended the game after five innings. "He got ahead in the count and threw his curveball for strikes," Mountain View coach Dave McKae said. With the win, the Cougars improved to 1-2 on the season.

Beavers Continued from C1 "Those are big shoes to fill, both in character and on the production," Riley said Tuesday during a conference call previewing spring practice. In addition to filling those roles, probably the most obvious issueforthe Beavers isthe

ongoing quarterback competition between Sean Mannion and Cody Vaz. Mannion started at the beginning of last season and is listed first on the depth chart,

Swimming Continued from C1 Starting today at C onroe Natatorium i n S h enandoah, Texas, Rogers, who specializes in the backstroke events and freestyle sprints for the Engineers, is slated to compete in her third consecutive NCAA Division I I I ch a m pionship meet. She will be seeking to make an "A" final for the first time in her career. "Slowly, I've been working up to this point," Rogers says about what she has been able to achieve in her swimming career. "I'm really happy with it. I'm pretty glad that my hard

work has been paying off." For the two months lead-

ing up to her surgery, Rogers was not allowed to engage in physical activity. And a f ter the operation — in which surgeons removed the aneurysm and used a synthetic graft to replace that part of her aorta — weeks passed before she could get back in the pool. It took even longer for her to recover from the surgery and regain her fitness. "That was really hard to find out that I couldn't do anything, especially beforehand, when I didn't feel anything," recalls Rogers, who joined the Bend Swim Club at age 6. "I felt fine, and it was really frustrating to not be able to go swim." B ut eventually s h e d i d swim. She resumed training and racing, both for her club team and for Summit High. And though her notions of swim-

Snedeker backand bopes to regain form

Rob Kerrr The Bulletin

Teammates congratulate Sisters' Justin Harrer, left, following Harrer's two-runhome run against Henley on Tuesday in Sisters. The Outlaws lost the game, 14-2.

Panthers drop two in Medford: scored six runs in the top of the MEDFORD — Redmond nearly came back from a 13-3 hole in the first game by scoring 14 runs in the final three innings, but South Medford edged out the visiting Panthers 18-17 in the opener of the nonleague doubleheader before rolling past the Panthers 10-1 in the late contest. J.D. Abbas went five for nine on the day, including a triple, and knocked in four runs and scored four runs. Cam Peters scored a run but reached base eight times with three hits and five walks. R edmond is now 2- 3 o n t h e season. Henley 14, Sisters 2: SISTERS — Not much went right for the Outlaws as Sisters recorded just two hits and committed nine errors in itsnonleague game against th e H o r nets. H enley

although Riley said nothing should be read into that. "We're going to split their time evenly," he said. In Oregon State's first four games last season, Mannion

averaged 339.5 yards passing to rank sixth in the nation. But the 6-foot-5 quarterback injured his left knee and required arthroscopic surgery, and that meant that Vaz would make his first start since high school. Vaz competently stepped in and won two games, giving the Beavers their best start

first inning and never trailed, ending the contest after five innings because of the 10-run rule. Justin Harrer hit a two-run home run to lead the Outlaws (2-1).

Sherman County 3, Culver 2: MORO — Five day after defeating the Huskies 10-3 in Culver, the Bulldogs lost to Sherman on the road inanother nonleague game. Culver is now 2-2 on the season. GIRLS TENNIS

(Phoenix) before winning at Pebble.

Ridgeview 8, Sisters 0: SISTERS — Caitlin Carr won her No. I singles match 6-0, 6-1, to help propel the Ravens to the nonleague victory. Ridgeview did not drop a set in its road win against Sisters. The Ravens are now 3-0 in dual matches this spring. BOYS TENNIS

Madras 8, Crook County 0:

PRINEVILLE — Alexsis Penaloza andJordan Gemelas won their No. 1 and No. 2 singles matches Madras 5, Crook County 3: as the White Buffaloes cruised MADRAS — The Cowgirls won past the host Cowboys. the No. 1 and No. 2 m atches Sisters 6 , Rid g eview 2 : in singles and the No. I match REDMOND — P aul F u llhart, in doubles, but three forfeited Devon Calvin and Evan Rickmatches helped the White Buf- ards all won their singles matchfaloes topple C r ook C o unty. es, and the doubles teams won Madras' Mercedes Lawrence and three of four matches to lead the the doubles team of Itzel Romero Outlaws past the Ravens. Chase Bennett earned Ridgeview's lone and Sophie Gemelas won their matches for Madras. singles victory.

since they also went 6-0 in 1907. Oregon State climbed to No. 7 in the AP's Top 25, its best ranking since 2001. The Beavers were ranked No. 20 in the final poll of the season. Mannion threw for 2,446 yards and 1 5 t o uchdowns, with 13 interceptions in 10 games. Vaz, hampered down t he stretch by an i njury t o his left ankle, threw for 1,480 yards and 1 1 t o uchdowns, with three interceptions in

seven games. Riley said he doesn't expect todecide on the Beavers'

s tarting q u a rterback u n t i l the end of fall camp: "unless somebody takes the bull by the horns and separates." "We've talked to both of them that's there's going to be competition. They've got to learn how to handle that and how to be a great leader and a great teammate," Riley said. The Beavers will also be without running back Malcolm Agnew, who decided to transfer to Southern Illinois. Agnew ran for 692 yards and six TDs in two seasons at Oregon State.As a true fresh-

"I think her going through that time where she

mates in the medley relays won the c onsolation finals (ninth place overall) in both take SOme time Off... it'S driVen her far theSe races after missing the champast four years and it's going to continue pionship finals by a combined 19-hundredths of a second. Into driVe her until She'S dane here (at MIT). dividually, Rogers placed 10th BeCauSe She WaS tOld that She COuldn't do it, in the 100 back and 15th in the shejust wants it so much more." 200 back. This week's meet has been MIT acting swim coach Samantha Pitter, on Christy Rogers on her mind for some time. S everal weeks b efore t h i s season's conference meet in ming in college at the Division worked her way into the MIT February, Rogers said her goal I level ended — coaches were record books at or near the top was to make the "A" final in not interested when she was of the rankings in a number of "almosteverything" she races individual events and relays. this year. She came close in turning in times significantly slower than she had before her And she has contributed to several attempts in 2012, so it surgery— she decided to swim three conference champion- would be wise not to doubt her. at MIT, a Division III school in ships in three years by the MIT At last year's NCAA meet, she Cambridge, Mass. Rogers, a women and an eighth-place was just a few tenths off of her mathematics major who grad- finish at the NCAA Division III best time of 56.17 seconds in uated near the top of her class championships in 2012. both of her swims in the 100 at Summit after taking more This week in Texas, Rogers backstroke, and she set her than a dozen Advanced Place- is expected to swim the back- personal best of 2 minutes, 2.18 ment courses, was attracted stroke leg of the Engineers' seconds in the 200 backstroke to MIT for its top-notch math 200-yard and 400-yard medley in the preliminaries. "I think her going through program. relays, which enter the nationSamantha P i tter, a c t ing al meet ranked third and sixth, that time where she had to be head swim coach at MIT, says respectively, among entrants. out of the water and was forced Rogers was "one of those dia- She also is entered in the 100 to take some time off ... it's monds in the rough" for her back (ranked 21st), 200 back driven herfor these past four program. (ranked 23rd) and 50 freestyle years and it's going to continue "We didn't know her poten- (ranked 35th) races, and she tial and how fast she actually may, according to her coach, was until she showed up and have an opportunity to swim she started working hard and in the 200- and 400-yard freedoing everything we asked, style relays. rrtettd Y just because she was still recuA year ago at the championFatsrWalttab ' peratingfrom her surgery," re- ships, Rogers and her teamyst< >gar sttss 5 ctttts calls Pitter. "It took her a long cttttts time." Mountain Mechcal But in time, Rogers became faster than she ever was beImmediate Care fore. She has won a number of 541-3SS-7799 Par 36 conference titles andhonorable 1302 NE 3rd SPBend mention All-America citations for the Engineers. She has

had tO be Out Of the Water and WaSfOrCed to

ORLANDO, Fla. — When last seen on a golf c ourse, Brandt Snedeker was capping off a n amazing run by winning the Pebble Beach National Pro-Am. He mentioned his ribs being sore, but never let on that the pain began to increase over the last four or five holes that Sunday. That was five tournaments ago. Snedeker, who also missed the U.S. Open last summer because of a rib injury,returns to competition this week at the Arnold Palmer Invitational. He said his rib muscle was strained on the left side, which was causing the pain. And while the two rib injuries are not related, there is concern about why it keeps happening. "I had about every test run you can possibly have run," Snedeker said. "The good news is I'm completely healthy. The bad news is I'm completely healthy. So I don't know why it keeps happening. I was kind of hoping that something would creep up that would lead me to see why this keeps happening, and nothing came up. So just have to chalk it up to bad luck, I guess, and get back healthy." He could have returned last week in the Tampa Bay Championship but sat out one more week as a precaution. Instead, he added the Houston Open next week, with everything geared toward being ready forthe Masters. His expectations haven't changed, even though Snedeker surelyaccumulated some rest over the past month. He was considered the hottest guy in golf, finishing runner-up in consecutive weeks to Tiger Woods (Torrey Pines) and Phil Mickelson So strong was his performance that Snedeker remains No. I in the FedEx Cup standings, even though Woods has won twice. He remains No. 4 in the world. Tiger tales: Even if Tiger Woods doesn't win at Bay Hill and return to No. 1 in the world, he is assured of one record this week. Woods will be among the top 10 in the world for the 789thweek, breaking by one week the record held by Ernie Els. Woods first reached the top 10 after winning the Masters in 1997 (he went from No. 13 to No. 3 that week), and he stayed there for 736 consecutive week until May 15, 2011, when he dropped out of the top 10 after withdrawing from The Players Championship. He returned to the top 10 after winning at Bay Hill last year and has been there ever since. Meanwhile, Bay Hill is the first of two chances Woods has this year to tie Sam Snead's record on the PGA Tour for most wins at one tournament. Snead won the Greater Greensboro Open eight times. Woods has seven wins at Bay Hill and seven wins at Firestone. He won for the eighth time at Torrey Pines in January, but one of those was the U.S. Open.

man in 2011, he ran for 223 yards and three touchdowns against S a cramento S t ate in his first college game. But he was hampered by a hamstring injury that season. Agnew's brother, Ray, is a fullback for the Salukis. The players who won't be participating in spring drills because ofinjury include defensive end Scott C r ichton (shoulder), offensive lineman Garrett W e i nreich ( k n ee), safety Tyrequek Zimmerman (toe), fullback Tyler Anderson (knee) and receiver Richard

Mullaney (shoulder). The Beavers will take the field at Reser Stadium for the spring game wearing their new uniforms for th e f i r st time. The football team is previewing the new look, courtesy of Nike, which will spread to the rest of Oregon State's teams this fall. The rebranding, unveiled earlier this month, includes a more stylizedBeaver logo, as well as new lettering and numbers — although the team's familiar orange and black color scheme remains.

to drive her until she's done here (at MIT)," Pitter notes. "Becauseshe was told that she couldn't do it, she just wants it so much more." Vestiges of her heart episode still linger, the most visible of which is the 10-inch scar that runs down her sternum. "It's kind of hard to ignore the scar," she says. "When I'm

get back in the pool?" So as she has hundreds of times sinceher surgery, Rogers will jump back in the pool again this week. She will race — maybe fasterthan she ever has before. With one repaired and grateful heart. "It really changed my outlook on life. It made me apwearing a (swim)suit, you can preciate the little things," Rogsee half of it. A lot of people ers observes. "Things I kind have asked about it." of took for granted before, I She is on a d aily aspirin definitely don't now. I'm really regimen and is not allowed to appreciative and grateful for do weightlifting exercises for everything." — Reporter: 541-383-0359, her dryland training because sportsC< she still has a leaky valve in her heart that will have to be

surgically repaired one day. Instead, she substitutes fullbody exercises such as planks, squats, jumps and lunges. And she receives monitoring twice per year. But a few restrictions are not going to slow her down. "I think a l o t o f p e ople thought I was going to quit, but I knew I never was going to," Rogers says. "It was always kind of, what do I have to do to








•5 •I Foreclosure Prevention Resources


C5 © To look upindividual stocks, goto Alsoseearecapin Sunday's Businesssection.

THE BULLETIN 0 WEDNESDAY, MARCH 20, 2013 DOW ~ 14,455.82 ~




6 40





Wednesday, March 20, 2013

Word from the Fed

1,560 "

The Federal Reserve is expected to weigh in today on the U.S. economy and the bank's efforts to keep it growing. Most economists are not anticipating that Fed officials will announce any change to their low-interest rate policies. The central bank's monetary policymaking body is scheduled to issue a statement at the conclusion of its latest two-day

1,520 '


+ -.06 '

3 76


S&P 500 "




Close: 1,548.34

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Change: -3.76 (-0.2%)



15,000 .




14,000 .




13,000 . D

StocksRecap NYSE NASD

Vol. (in mil.) 3,673 1,648 Pvs. Volume 3,071 1,506 Advanced 1303 1030 Declined 1734 1418 New Highs 2 01 126 New Lows 25 17

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




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Cl ose:14,455.82

business technology suppliers. Did the trend continue into this year? Investors find out today, when Oracle reports earnings for its fiscal third quarter.



$35.69 P13


ALK 31 .29 AVA 22 78 BAC 6 . 72 BBSI 18.80 BA 66. 8 2 CACB 4.23 CASC 42.86 COLM 45.37 COST 81.98 BREW 5.62 FLIR Systems FLIR 17.99 Hewlett Packard HPQ 11.35 Home Federal Bucp ID HOME 8.67 Intel Corp INTC 19.23 Keycorp K EY 6 . 80 Kroger Co KR 209 8 Lattice Semi LSCC 3 .17 LA Pacific L PX 7 , 81

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Change: 3.76 (flat) 10 DAYS



HIGH LOW CLOSE 14514.34 14382.09 14455.82 6291.65 6187.41 6239.84 495.53 491.86 494.27 9073.60 8968.39 9017.66 3252.60 3205.42 3229.10 1557.25 1538.57 1548.34 1141.42 1126.41 1134.81 16465.85 16266.57 16365.70 942.85 950.79 936.73






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MDU Resources MentorG raphics M 35 Microsoft Corp MSFT 26.26 ~ $26.44 Nike Inc 8 NKE 4 2 55 ~ 30 Nordstrom Iuc JWN 46.27 ~ Nwst Nat Gas NWN 41.01 ~ 25 OfficeMax Iuc OMX 4. 10 ~ PaccarIuc PCAR 35,21 — 0 Operating Planar Systms PLNR 1.12 ~ Plum Creek PCL 35,43 — 0 EPS $0 .62 Prec Castparts PCP 1 50.53 ~ 1 Safeway Iuc SWY 14,73 — 0 3Q '11 3 Q '12 Schuitzer Steel SCHN 22.78 ~ Sherwin Wms SHW 105,58 — 0 Price-earnings ratio: 17 Staucorp Fucl SFG 28.74 — 0 based on past 12 months' results Starbucks Cp SBUX 43 04 ~ Triquiut Semi TQNT 4.30 ~ Dividend: $0.24 Div. Yield: 0.7% Umpqua Holdings U M PQ 11.17 ~ USB 2 8 58 ~ source: Factset US Baucorp W ashington Fedl W A F D 14.30 ~ — o WellsFargo& Co WFC 29.80 West CoastBcp OR WCBO 18,05 — o Weyerhaeuser WY 1 8 .60 — o

Wall Street will be looking for an update today on how FedEx's cost-cutting efforts are proceeding The package delivery company, due to report fiscal third-quarter results, is counting on a massive cost reduction plan to help increase earnings amid an uncertain global economy.FedEx is off ering buyouts and shedding aircraft and other assets in a bid to cut annual costs by $1.7 billion within three years.

$29~ 1-Y R :35%


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Foreign Markets

CATEGORY Small Blend MORNINGSTAR RATING™ ** 4 $ y$y ASSETS $66 million EXP RATIO 1.35% MANAGER John Bogle Jr. SINCE 1999-10-01 RETURNS 3-MO +13.2

LAST CHG %CHG -49.72 -1.30 3,775.75 London 6,441.32 -16.60 —.26 Frankfurt -62.91 -.79 7,947.79 Hong Kong 22,041.86 -41.50 -.19 Mexico 42,060.61 -544.44 -1.28 Milan 15,670.56 -253.57 -1.59 Tokyo 12,468.23 +247.60 +2.03 Stockholm 1,195.98 -13.69 -1.13 Sydney -23.06 -.46 5,004.36 Zurich 7,789.60 -40.77 —.52

TOP 5HOLDINGS Genworth Financial lnc Western Refining Inc Multimedia Games Holding Co Inc AMN Healthcare Services, Inc. Steelcase, Inc.



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that gives it and Alliance Boots an ownership stake in the pharmaceutical wholesaler. For the fiscal second quarter, Walgreen reported net income of $756 million, or 79 centspe r share, in the quarter that ended Feb. 28.

That compares to earnings of $683 million, or 78 cents per share, in last year's quarter, when it had fewer shares outstanding. Excluding one-time items like acquisition-related costs, adjusted earnings totaled 96 cents per share.

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Walgreen shares shot up 5 percent Tuesday after the drugstore chain said that its fiscal second-quarter earnings jumped up 11 percent. Factors that helped its results included contributions from European . health and beauty retailer Alliance Boots, and its new contract with Express Scripts Holding. The Deerfield, III., company also said that it is expanding a supply agreement with AmerisourceBergen with a deal

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Walgreen Co. (WAG) Tuesday's close: $44.74

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Close: $50.06L1.76 or 3.6% Drugstore chain Walgreen said that it is expanding its supply agreement with the pharmaceutical wholesaler through a 10-year deal. $55 50




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L ululemon Athletica


Close: $64.08 V-1.82 or -2.8%

The financial research company posted a 5 percent decline in second-quarter net income due in part to hefty stock-option expenses.

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WAG Close: $44.74L2.31 or 5.4% Thanks to its European health and beauty retailer Alliance Boots, the

FactSet Research

+.34 +0.6 84 -0.2





1 2 50 0 .S . .. 0

60.79 68.92 28 05 26.46 12.68 12.71 5036 49.65 86.49 85.51 7.18 6.85 65.45 64.68 58,73 58.53 105.97 102.12 8.92 7.41 27.16 25.98 25.40 23.11 14 00 12 15 29.27 21.14 10.15 10 .87 31 80 31 . 74 6.60 5 .29 22,30 21 .54 24.89 24 .46 17.91 17. 3 7 32.89 28.18 57 41 53.83 58.44 52.45 50 80 43.81 14.92 12.81 51,38 49.95 2 60 2.12 49 98 49.66 95.2 9 193.92 25,24 24.89 42.94 28.15 17 1 ,25169.48 42.35 42.00 62 00 56.83 72 .6 4.66

+ -1.58 '

Stock indexes were mixed Tuesday after a stronger-than-expected housing report clashed with worries about Europe's debt problems. The Standard & Poor's 500 index rose at the start of trading after a report showed that builders broke ground on homes at an increased pace last month. But it fell in afternoon trading as lawmakers in Cyprus rejected a proposal to seize a portion of individuals' bank accounts. The vote puts the country's financial bailout package in doubt. The economy of Cyprus is the third-smallest among those that use the euro, but investors fear that disruptions there could spill into larger economies because of their shared currency.

NorthwestStocks NAME


Dow Jones industrials


Alaska Air Group Spotlight on software AvistaCorp Bank of America Despite worries about the economy,big companies continued Barrett Business to splurge on business software as Boeing Co Cascade Bancorp 2012 came to a close. Cascade Cp That helped boost sales in the September-to-November quarter for Columbia Sporlswear Costco Wholesale Oracle, one of the world's biggest Craft Brew Alliance



PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK N AV CHG YTD 1Y R 3 Y R 5YR 1 3 5 American Funds 21.52 -.05 +6.0 +11.3 +10.9 + 65 A A A BondA m 12.88 +.81 -0.1 + 4.7 + 5.7 + 43 D 0 E CaplncBuA m 54.45 +.86 +4.1 +10.5 +8.9 + 39 A 8 C CpWldGrlA m 38.95 -.10 +5.2 +11.8 +7.8 + 27 8 0 C EurPacGrA m 42.25 -.20 $2.5 $-7.3 + 5 .1 + 1.7 0 0 A FnlnvA m 43.69 -.18 +7.4 +12.4 +10.9 + 47 8 0 C GrthAmA m 36.65 -.16 +6.7 +11.9 +10.0 + 46 A 0 D IncAmerA m 18.88 +.81 $5.5 +11.9 $-10.9 + 6.4 A A A InvCoAmA m 32.27 -.82 $7.4 +11.2 +9.6 + 46 0 D D NewPerspA m 33.83 -.16 $5.7 +11.8 +9.4 + 48 8 8 8 WAMutlnvA m 33.87 -.06 $.8.5 +12.9 $.12.7 + 54 0 A 8 Dodge & Cox In c ome 1 3.93 +.82 +0.5 + 5 . 9 + 6.0 +7.0 0 0 8 IntlStk 3 6.14 -.21 +4.3 +10.2 +5.7 +2.0 8 8 A Stock 1 34.59 -.37 +10.4 +17.9 +11.6 +4.8 A 8 C Fidelity Contra 82.31 -.18 + 7 .1 + 8 . 7 +12.3 +6.4 8 A 8 G rowCo 99.5 5 - .4 2 + 6 . 8 + 5 .2 +13.6 +8.7 D A A L owPriStk d 4 2 .93 -.89 + 8.7 +12.8 +13.1 +8.9 0 0 8 Fidelity Spartan 500ldxAdvtg 5 5 .87 -.14 + 9.1 +12.3 +12.4 +5.9 8 A 8 FrankTemp-Fraukliu lncome A m 2.3 1 - .01 +4 .7 + 12.8 +10.4 +6.7 A A A Oppeuheimer R isDivA m 18. 8 6 -.85 + 8. 4 + 9 .2 +11.1 +4.9 D 00 RisDivB m 17.8 6 - .85 + 8 .1 +8 . 1 +10.1 +4.0 E D D RisDivC m 16.9 8 - .85 + 8 .2 + 8 . 3 +10.3 +4.1 E D D SmMidValA m 36.58 -.24 +12.9 +12.2 +9.3 +3.0 D E E SmMidVal8 m 30.84 -.20 +12.7 +11.3 +8.4+2.2 E E E PIMCO TotRetA m 11.2 4 +.01 + 0 .4 + 8 . 3 + 6 .5 +7.3 A 8 A T Rowe Price Eq t y lnc 29.87 -.86 + 9 .9 + 15.4 +11.8 +5.6 A 8 8 GrowStk 39.93 - . 17 + 5 . 7 +6 . 0 +12.3 +7.2 0 A 8 HealthSci 46.3 5 - . 21 +12.4 +27.5 +20.8+16.2 A A A Vanguard 500Adml 143.31 -.34 +9.1 +12.3 +12.5 +5.9 8 A 8 500lnv 143.27 -.35 +9.1 +12.2 +12.3 +5.8 8 A 8 CapOp 38.88 -.88 $-13.3 +20.3 +10.2 +7.7 A 0 A Eqlnc 26.52 +9.8 +15.2 +15.0 +7.1 A A A GNMAAdml 10.85 +.81 -0.1 $-2.3 +4.9 +5.5 D A A +0.4 $-3.7 +3.5 +3.9 8 8 8 STGradeAd 10.83 StratgcEq 24.12 -.87 $-12.4 +16.5 $.15.7 $7.7 8 A 0 Tgtet2025 14.29 -.82 $5.2 +8.9 +9.2 $5.3 8 8 A TotBdAdml 11.81 +.81 -0.2 $4.3 +5.3 $5.4 D D D Totlntl 15.36 -.86 $2.5 +6.5 +4.6 +0.3 D D 8 TotStlAdm 39.84 -.10 $9.5 +12.7 +12.9 +6.7 8 A A TotStldx 39.82 -.10 $9.5 +12.5 +12.7 +6.6 8 A A USGro 22.88 -.89 +7.6 $7.2 +11.3 +6.9 0 8 8 Welltn 36.80 -.85 +6.4 +11.4 +10.2 +6.7 A A A WelltnAdm 62.19 -.88 +6.4 +11.5 +10.3 +6.8 A A A FAMILY


PCT 1.37 1.31 1.3 Fund Footnotes. b - ree covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d - Deferred sales charge, or redemption 1.23 fee. f - front load (sales charges). m - Multiple fees are charged, usually a marketing fee ahdeither a sales t$$ 1.19 redemption fee. Source: Mornngstah


The yield on the 10-year Treasury note fell to 1.90 percent Tuesday. Yields affect interest rates on consumer loans.


. 05






6-month T-bill

. 1 0 .10






52-wk T-bill





2-year T-note . 2 5 .26 5-year T-note . 7 8 .81 10-year T-note 1.90 1.96 30-year T-bond 3.13 3.18


.19 -0.01 V -0.03 W -0.06 W -0.05 W


Barclay s LongT-Bdldx 2.85 2.90 -0.05 W W Bond Buyer Muni Idx 4.14 4.16 -0.02 L L Barclays USAggregate 1.89 1.91 -0.02 W W PRIME FED Barclays US High Yield 5.63 5.62 +0.01 L W RATE FUNDS Moodys AAA Corp Idx 3.95 3.99 -0.04 W L YEST 3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.08 1.11 -0.03 W W 6 MO AGO 3.25 .13 Barclays US Corp 2 .79 2.80 -0.01 W W 1 YR AGO 3.25 . 1 3

Commodities The price of crude oil fell on worries that Europe's debt problems may worsen and lead to weaker demand for energy. Gold rose as investors sought investments considered safe.

.38 1.20 2.38 3.48


3. 00 4.67 2 2. 9 7.1 8 4.11 1 3. 4 3 4. 5

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD Crude Oil (bbl) 92.16 93.74 - 1.69 + 0 .4 Ethanol (gal) 2.60 2.63 -0.11 + 18.8 Heating Oil (gal) 2.86 2.93 -2.14 -5.9 Natural Gas (mm btu) 3.97 3.88 $-2.24 $ 1 8.4 Unleaded Gas(gal) 3.05 3.13 - 2.68 + 8 . 3 FUELS


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

CLOSE PVS. 1611.30 1604.60 28.81 28.84 1555.40 1579.20 3.40 3.42 733.40 762.85

%CH. %YTD -3.8 +0.42 -0.11 -4.5 -1.51

$ - 1 .1

-0.63 - 3.86

-6.7 + 4 .4

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD -3.5 1.25 1.26 -0.60 -7.4 1.33 1.33 -0.94 7.29 Corn (bu) 7.20 + 1.18 + 4 . 3 Cotton (Ib) 0.91 0.91 +0.33 +21.3 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 386.00 394.40 - 2.13 + 3 . 2 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.40 1.39 +0.43 +20.3 Soybeans (bu) 14.07 14.10 -0.20 -0.9 Wheat(bu) 7.22 -7.2 7.13 +1.30 AGRICULTURE

Cattle (Ib) Coffee (Ib)

Foreign Exchange The euro fell to a three-month low against the dollar after Cyprus rejected a proposal to seize a portion

of savers' bank accounts. The move puts its financial bailout in question.

h5N4 QG

1YR. MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.5105 +.0006 +.04% 1 .5899 Canadian Dollar 1.0275 +.0058 +.56% .9867 USD per Euro 1.2875 —.0073 —.57% 1.3238 —.33 —.35% 83.41 Japanese Yen 95.09 Mexican Peso 12.4 508 + .0320 +.26% 12.6203 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.6897 +.0008 +.02% 3.7444 Norwegian Krone 5.8341 +.0455 +.78% 5.7207 South African Rand 9.2835 +.1083 +1.17% 7.5331 6.4642 +.0247 +.38% 6.7143 Swedish Krona Swiss Franc .9478 +.0022 +.23% .9114 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar .9646 + .0025 +.26% .9 4 17 Chinese Yuan 6.2202 -.0003 -.00% 6.3236 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7617 -.0002 -.00% 7.7623 Indian Rupee 54.425 +.245 +.45% 5 0 .165 Singapore Dollar 1.2517 +.0022 +.18% 1 .2553 South Korean Won 1114.30 +1.04 +.09% 1121.78 Taiwan Dollar 29.78 + .02 +.07% 29 . 53




n er r i n

Bend to get first Waigreens Construction of Bend's first Walgreens

pharmacy is expected to begin this summer on Northeast Franklin Avenue near Third Street.

The pharmacy is expected to be 15,000

square feet, according to a news release issued Tuesday byTheWallace Group, a Bendgeotechnical engineering and construction services firm. It will be built on

land adjacent to Murray 8 Holt Motors in Bend.

By Barry Meier New York Times News Service

Fans of Monster Energy, the popular high-caffeine energy drink, may not notice the change: its ingredients will be the same and its familiar label bearing a green, clawlike monogram will change only slightly. But the drink's maker has decidedaftera decade of selling it as a dietary supplement to market it as a beverage, meaning that it will be subject to different regulations. Among them: Monster

Beverage, the nation's biggest seller of energy drinks, will no longer be required to tell federal regulators about reports potentially linking its products to deaths and injuries. The company's move, which follows a similar regulatory makeover by another brand, Rockstar Energy, comes amid intensifying scrutiny of energy drink safety. Monster Beverage's new cans will also disclose caffeine content for the first time. For a decade, Monster sold

0 LlC SCM IA its products as dietary supplements, apparently as part of a strategytoconvince consumers that they were different from beverages. But the company, like its competitors, has run into a slew of bad news, including the disclosure in October that the FDA had received reports that mentioned its drinks in connection with deaths and injuries. The mention of a product in an incident report filed with the FDA does not mean the product played a role in a death or injury, and such reports may

provide few details. A spokesman for Monster, Michael Sitrick, said the company had decided to market itsproducts as beverages for several reasons. One was to stop what he described as "misguided criticism" that the company was selling its energy drinks as dietary supplements because of the belief that such products were more lightly regulated than beverages. Another consideration, he said, was that consumers can use government-subsidized

food stamps to buy beverages. An executive vice president at Rockstar, Joseph Cannata, saidthe company had made the change because consumers found foodlabelseasierto read. A lawyer who represents supplement makers, Justin Prochnow, said companies like Monster and Rockstar might have had another incentive. Over the past two years, the FDA has intensified its scrutiny of the supplement industry's manufacturing practices, driving up production costs.

San Francisco development company Seven Hills Properties

proposed theWalgreens project in October. The pharmacy is expected to


be under construction

through the summer. A 2006 proposal to

build a Walgreens on Neff Road nevergot off the ground.

Boeing receives $15.6B order

• Industry leaders seegrowth in Central Oregon returning to a moresustainable level

Boeing saidTuesday

By Elon Giucklich • The Bulletin

that it had signed an

order for175 single-aisle 737s, its biggest deal so far this year, from the Eu-

ropean low-cost carrier

Some of the worst years for Central Oregon's real estate market may be in the rear view mirror. Though still far from prerecession levels, new home construction is pacing a modest real estate recovery in Bend and Redmond, a pair of real estate and investment officials said Tuesday morning.

at current list prices, al-

The region's growth in new home starts mirrored a nationwide trend that started in 2012, Ralph Cole, senior vice president of research with Portland financial consulting firm Ferguson Wellman Capital Management, told those attending the 2013 Real Estate Forecast Breakfast at The Riverhouse Convention Center. Investorsreturned in droves to the market last year, which led to some of the first increases inhome prices since 2007. The uptick bodes well for Bend's housing market moving forward, Cole said, as long as price gains stay under control — something that didn't happen from 2004 to 2008, when Bend was ranked the most overvalued housing market in the country. "I think what we see today and moving forward is 5 to 10 percent yearly growth, which I believe is sustainable," Cole said. He hopes growth happens "in a rational way." Overall improvements in the local real estate market, however, have been mixed, with housing leading the way and office, retail and industrial activity still trailing, said Bruce Kemp, a principal broker with Compass Commercial Real Estate Services. But the industrial market, in particular, is showing renewed interest, spurred in part by prices that only recently stopped declining. Even when prices peaked in 2006, Kemp said, some market analysts felt the growth couldn't continue on its former pace forever,and that a crash was only a matter of time — though few were speaking openly about it. "It takes a big event to bring about a permanent change," Kemp said, adding that Real-

BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR THURSDAY • Thlnk ForwardMarketing Mastery Series: Professionals specializing in tools and techniques from the latest technology to the tried-and-traditional will bring participants up to speed with breakout presentations, personalized round-table sessions, panel discussions andafter-hours events; includesweekly support betweensessions via blog, eNewsletter and periodic informal "coffee talks;" after-hours event at 5:30 p.m.; registration required; $150per session or $400 for all four; 9 a.m.noon; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; www.intrepidforward. com/workshops. • Central Oregon IntergovernmentalCouncil doardmeeting:Free;45:30p.m.;cityofRedmond Public Works Training Room, 243 E.Antler Ave. SATURDAY • 2013 SprlngSheep ProducersWorkshop — Managing aHealthy Pasture:Central Oregon sheep producers, in cooperation with Oregon State University Extension Service, will present this three part series; free; 9a.m.; 4-H Clover Club Building, 502 S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-4801340 or tcf© SUNDAY • Central OregonSaturday Market Membership Spring Meeting:Artists wishing more information about selling their artwork are encouraged to attend; free; 1 p.m.; Downtown BendPublic Library, 601 N.W.Wall St.; 54 I -420-9015. TUESDAY • Maximize the Perception ofYour Frontline:Presented by A. Lynn Jesus and Wendy Duncan to learn howto maximize your team efforts; registration required; $25 for chamber members and$45for nonmembers; 11 a.m.-1 p.m.; GoodLife Brewing Co., 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-382-3221 or March 27 • BusinessAfter Hours Whispering Winds Retlrement andVisiting Angels:Registration required; free; 5 p.m.; Whispering Winds, 2920 Conners Ave., Bend; 541-382-3221 or www.

To find treeincome tax preparation help, go to For the complete calendar, pick up Sunday's Bulletin or visit bendbuitetin.comlbizoal

By Nick Wingfield New York Times News Service

Ryanair. The agreement is valued at $15.6 billion though Ryanair received a significant discount. — Staffand wire reports

Microsoft involved in bribery probe

Andy Tullis/The Bulletin file photo

New construction of single-family homes in Bend and Redmond has seen an uptick, experts said Tuesday at the annual real estate forecast breakfast in Bend. tors and developers are more cautious and tempered in their plans today than in the years leading up to the crash. More than 1,500 homes a year were being permitted in Bend during the bubble years. Kemp said the 700 to 900 range would be healthier for the community. Last year, 486 permits were issued. Cole said the area can continue to attract new residents and bring construction back for a long time. But avoiding another bubble means forgetting about the unsustainable growth of the last decade. "So many times we get caught up in euphoria and don't look at the data," Cole said.

In nationalhousingnews New home construction —Construction on newU.S. homes nudged up in February with modest gains for single-

family residences andapartments, as longer-term trends signaled a housing market that continued to strengthen, according to data released Tuesday. The U.S. Department of Commerce's report also showed substantial gains in building permits, which

indicate future demand.Construction on newU.S. homes rose 0.8 percent in February to aseasonally adjusted annual rate of 917,000.

ijlldorWater hOmeOWnors —Fewerborrowers nationwide owe more on their mortgages than their homes are worth,

providing a boost to the housing recovery, according to a new report. Roughly 200,000 borrowers escaped their "negative equity" positions during the final three months of last year, real

estate data provider CoreLogic said Tuesday.During all of last year, 1.7 million residential properties moved from negative to positive equity. Overall, the nation's negative equity fell from

$670 billion in the third quarter to $628 billion at the end of last year, CoreLogic said. — From wire reports

— Reporter: 541-617-7820 eglucklich@bendbulletirLcom

SEATTLE — Federal authorities are examining Microsoft's involvement with companies and individuals that allegedly paid bribes to overseasgovernment officials in exchange for business. The U.S. Department of Justice and the Securities and Exchange Commission have both opened preliminary investigations into the bribery allegations involving Microsoft in China, Italy and Romania, according to a person briefed on the probe, who declined to be named becausethe software company considers the inquiry a confidential legal matter. Microsoft's practices in those countries are being looked at for potential violations of the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act, a federal law that prohibits U.S. companies from making illegal payments to government officials and others overseas to further their business interests. In a blog post Tuesday afternoon, John Frank, vice president and deputy general counselofMi crosoft,said the company couldn't comment about ongoing inquiries. Frank said it was not uncommon for such governmentreviews to find that allegations were without merit. "We take all allegations brought to our attention seriously and we cooperate fully in any government inquiries," Frank said in the blog post. "Like other large companies with operations around the world we sometimes receive allegations about potential misconduct by employees or business partners and we investigate them fully regardless of the source. We also invest heavily in proactive training, monitoring and audits to ensure our business operations around the world meet the highest legal and ethical standards."

Lululemon recalls too-revealing black yoga pants By Tiffany Hsu Los Angeles Times

Lululemon Athletica Inc.'s problem isn't just that a batch of its black yoga pants were made too sheer and had to be recalled — the popular retailer is now downgrading its financial predictions and watching its stock do a downward dog.

The Vancouver, British Columbia, company said late Monday that it pulled the women's pants from its stores and e-commercesitesover the weekend after learning that the material was too revealing. The Luon fabric is produced in Vietnam and Taiwan and made with a mix of nylon and

Lycra spandex fibers. In a lengthy FAQ posted on its website, the chain said it was still investigating how a batch of too-skimpy pants was allowed to reach stores in early March. Lululemon hasn't changed itsmanufacturers or ingredient quality since 2004, it said.

Lululemon is now offering affectedcustomers fullrefunds or exchanges while also warn-

ing of an impending shortage of black yoga pants. The recalled apparel makes up 17 percent of the women's pants and crop pants Lululemon sells in stores. But it's more than practi-

tioners' poses being affected — Lululemon said the "issue will have a significant impact" on its financials. The company lowered its initial expectations, which had been an II percent increase in same-store sales. Now Lululemon is projecting a 5 to 8 percentsame-store sales increase.

BANKRUPTCIES chapter 7 Filed March 12

• John P. Ramsey,2617 S.W. Mariposa Loop, Redmond • Kenneth A. Lecher, 60892 DukeLane, Bend

• Ryan P. McDevitt, 20791 Egypt Drive, Bend Flled March 13 • Mary E. Grant,1804 S.W. Forest RidgeAve., Bend • Lori B. Drew, P.O. Box 9340, Bend

• Brett W. Ammann, P.O. Filed March 15 Box 4711, Sunriver • Christina J. Swift, 104 Flled March 14 S.W. HayesAve. Apt1, Bend • Jack E. Smeltzer, P.O. • Teresa L. Godfrey, P.O. Box 2768, La Pine • Paul R. Reynolds, 64050 Box 2084, Redmond Deschutes Market Road, • Roy L. Harvey, 3093 Bend S.W. Antler Lane,

Redmond Filed March 18

• Thomas F.McCabe, 232 S.E. Knowledge St., Prineville • Stacy C. Knoke, P.O.Box 9792, Bend

• Carol S. Fullerton, P.O. Box 2096, Redmond • Deanna M. Jarrett, 359 N.W. 27th Court, Redmond Chapter 13 Filed March 12

• Howard L. Martin III, 63048 Marsh Orchid Drive, Bend Filed March 14 • Bobbie J. Morrison, 845 N.W. Claypool St., Prineville

IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Reader photo, D2 Outdoors Calendar, D4 Sky Watch, D4 THE BULLETIN 0 WEDNESDAY, MARCH 20, 2013




For snow conditions at Oregon ski resorts,



PPP seeks volunteers Organizers of the 37th annual U.S. Bank Pole Pedal Paddle seek

volunteers for the multisport event featuring

skiing, cycling, running and kayaking onMay18. It takes more than 550 volunteers to make

the event run smoothly. There are numerous positions to choose from, and those who signup

Skiers ready tofeast on corn snow oday marks the first day of spring, and that means skiers and snowboarders are looking forward to uncrowded slopes, warmer days and, of course, corn snow. Sure, snow is falling in the Central Oregon Cascades this week, but soon, the terrain at ski areas across the region will transform into the soft, spring snow for which some snowriders wait all winter long. Before the snowfall moved in this week, Mt. Bachelor and

MARIC MORICAL Hoodoo ski areas had been enjoying springlike conditions

for days. Corn snow forms during a three- to five-dayfreeze-thaw cyde, aperiod whentemperatures are above freezing duringthe day and belowfreezing at night.

Duringthe day, the snow that froze overnight thaws into small ice pellets, referred to as corn. "It's kind of like skiing on wet ball bearings," said Matthew McFarland, general manager at Hoodoo. "You're looking for a freeze-thaw cycle a few times to get the top layer of snow into that little pelletized form. And then you're looking for where you just have minimal freeze at night." See Corn/D3

to volunteer will also receive a PPP volunteer shirt. Contact: www.ppp

. >».'rg'%~ -PAZ Pii

' W@PPii/A

Andy Tullis / The Bulletin

Skiers pick their routes and look over the skiable terrain by the Pine Marten Chairlift at Mt. Bachelor.


Paddling film tour stops in Bend The Reel Paddling Film Festival will be at 7p.m. March30at Bend's Tower Theatre.

The eighth annual film tour, presented by the Bend Paddle Trail

Alliance andTumalo Creek Kayak &Canoe, includes whitewater, sea

kayaking, canoeing and stand-up paddleboard films. New this year, the festival will kick off with a number of whitewater

kayaking and rafting movies produced by Bend's own paddlers. The Reel Paddling

Film Festival is an international film tour that travels to100 cities

acrossthe U.S., Canada and Europe. Doors open at 6p.m. Tickets are $15 atthe door, or $12 in advance at For

more information, visit ,4k

Mudslinger run set for Sunday

The Painted Cove Trail boardwalk is wheelchair accessible.

The deadline is Saturday to register

• Colored strata and sweepingviews makethe Painted Hils unit of the JohnDayFossil Bedsaworthwhile trip

Photos by Rich Gross/ For The Bulletin

for Sunday's Sunriver Mudslinger Mud Run, a 1t/~-mile course consist-

ing of obstacles and multiple mud pits that participants will run,

crawl and jump through. The event is open to individuals, families and

teams. Creative costumes are encouraged and spectators are welcome. The untimed run starts and finishes near the Sunriver Marina.

Registration online (www.sunrivermud slinger.comi is $20 for ages12 and older, and $12 for children ages4 to 11 through Saturday.

Race-day registration fees are $25 for adults and $17 for children. — From staff reports

By Elise Grosse The Bulletin his time of year, I yearn for color. Don't get me wrong — I love the dry, rugged landscape of the High Desert, with its dusty brown and green hues, its sagebrush and snowy peaks. But around March, I start daydreaming about lush, grassy fields and vibrant wildflowers. Last week, when I heard about the Painted Hills, located just an hour and a half from Bend, I jumped at the chance for a change of scenery. My father-inlaw, Rich Gross, and his English setter, Hank, came along for the adventure. The Painted Hills, part of the John Day Fossil Beds National Monument, are located about 50 miles northeast of Prineville and 10 miles west of Mitchell. The fossil beds are divided



into three geographical units, including Clarno and Sheep Rock. The view from my car w i ndow along U.S. Highway 26 was admittedly ordinary, adding to my anticipation. Upon turning off the highway into the Painted Hills Unit, I craned my neck outthe window and asked Rich to point out the hills to me. "You'll know when you see it," he said. After a few turns on a gravel road, I caught my first glimpse of a painted hill. A mound of t erra cotta-colored earth seemed to rise out of nothing, banded with strokes of cream and pastel green. The rich tones looked stunning against the muted landscape, illuminated by th e i n tense

morning sun. SeeOuting/D2 T h e Carroll Rim Trail offers a panoramic view of the entire Painted Hills unit.




WATCH FORCHANGING CONDITIONS With spring break, increased use at

low-elevation sno-parks will be in full effect. Even with a few inches of snow in

CrescentLake/ Junction: 10-16 inches Dutchman Flat: 90-98 inches

the forecast, lower to midelevation

Edison Butte:

Ten Mile: Patchy to10 inches

12-20 inches

Skyliner: Patchy to 4 inches SwampyLakes: 36-42 inches

Wancga Sncplay Are a :20-36 inches

UpperThreeCreek: Wanoga Snowmodile: Virginia Meissner: 14-24 inches

sno-parks will retain crusty conditions. With potential snowfall, backcountry

users should prepare for changing condit ionsandavalancheassessmentsarerecommended. The higher elevations remain in fair

DulchmanFlat Swampy Virginia Sno-park Lakes Meissner 6,350 ft. Sno-park Sno-park

to good condition, but snow depths have decreased with the warmer

weather. LOW-ELEVATIONTRAILHEADS The soft and muddy trail season is still in effect with some dust developing. If users run into these conditions, they are urged to turn around to

5,800 ft.

expected. SeeTrail Update /D2

Cascade Lakes Hwy.

Mt. Bachelor

Vista Butte SDD-park



5,500 ft.

Edison Butte

Sno-park 5,034 ft.




5,900 ft.

decrease trail damage.Users of access roads onDeschutes River sites need to be cautious of icy conditions. The Metolius River trails have springlike conditions with increased use

5 , 4 00 ft.




NATIONAL FOREST Andy Zeigert/The Bulletin

ut in the flatlands east of beyond, the shoots of green grass are shouldering through the stubble. Down in their dens, the Belding's ground squirrelsare astir. It won't be long before sage rats are perched atop their mounds in the spring sunlight. There are a lot of ways to deal with this pest of the agricultural pivot, this inhibitor of harvest, this purveyor of plague, but the most sporting method is with a rifle, a rest and a box of rimfire ammunition. Early this year, I laid eyes on Ruger's new 10/22 Takedown, a packable version of America's favorite rifle. Even as Iplaced the order,another

GARY LEWIS takedown 22 was headed my way. This one from a friend whose late brother had owned it. My friend put the little Savage 1903 pump-action gun in my hands. It had a crescent-shaped steel buttplate on a brown walnut stock, a box magazine in front of the trigger and a slim wooden fore-end beneath an octagon barrel. On the tang, it wore an aftermarket peep sight in case a guy had to make a long shot. SeeLewis/D3



JOhn Datf Fossil Beds

I ' I


Painted Hills unit


' I I


Canyou work a camera, and capture a great picture? And canyou tell us a bit about it? Submit your color or black-and-white outdoors photos at bendbulletin.comlwellshotand tell us a bit about where and when you took them. All entries will appear online, and every week we'll run a stellar local photo in this section. Once a month, we'll publish a whole photo page on a specific topic. This month, the topic is Signs of Spring.

Ochoco Prinevilte

National Forest

Submission requirements:Include in your caption as much detail as possible — who, what, when, where, why; any special technique used — as well as your name, hometown and phone number. Photos must be high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot be altered. Greg Cross/The Bulletin

'w<'~: 'rt i , i x




" ~

, /"

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SNEAK PEEK Lynne Schaefer took this photo of daffodils awaiting spring in Sunriver.

Oregon Fish populations rebound considers since '96 catch-limit law multiyear licenses By Michael Wines

cases, the fish populations had grown by more than 25 Many commercial fishing percent but were still being stocks off the United States overfished. coast that were depleted by All have been managed undecades of overfishing are der the 1996 law, the Magnureturning t o abu n d ance, son-Stevens Fishery Conserthanks largely to a 1996 law vation and Management Act, that effectively ordered limwhich set a 10-year target for its on catches until the fish rebuilding each species. populations had rebounded, Brad Sewell, a lawyer for a newly released analysis of the resources group and the federal data on fish popula- main author of the analysis, tions states. said the uptick in fish populaThe analysis, by the Natu- tions was especially impresral Resources Defense Coun- sive in light of what he called cil, concludes that 21 of 44 a dismal record in most other species that it studied have parts of the world. "When youlook atthe popmet rebuilding targets and seven others have made sig- ulation trajectories of dozens nificant progress, increasing and dozens of stocks, you see their populations by at least '96 as a real watershed," he 25 percent. said. eYou see this cause and Sixteen have made less effect between implementing or no progress, the report the law and the upward popustated, including 10 species lation trajectory." off the New England coast, The report noted that bemost of them popular bot- tween 2008 and 2010, the avtom-dwelling fish l ike cod erage revenues from catches and flounder. In half of those of the 28 fish that made the New York Times News Service

The Associated Press Oregon legislators are considering a bill to allow hunte rs and f i shermen to b u y licenses good for more than just a year, and perhaps at a discount. The proposal could mean licenses for up to five years, m aybe for 1 0 p e rcent o f f the price of five one-year licenses, said Ron Anglin of the state Fish and W i ldlife Department. "It's just a way to give a little break to people who know they will be hunting or fishing," Anglin said. "If folks want to make that kind of investment up front, they'd have some certainty on cost." A House committee has recommended the bill for passage, the Medford Mail Tribune reported. Currently, a one-year hunting licensecosts $29.50 and a

one-year angling license costs $33. A c ombination license costs $58. The Fish and Wildlife Department last sought a fee increasein 2009, saying the rates would last at least six years. "We're on track for that," said Curt Melcher, deputy director of the department. Licenses are now limited by law to one year.

most rebuilding progress had jumped 54 percent, allowing for inflation, from the start of their rebuilding. The report's calculations are based entirely on annual reports on fish stocks issued by the National Marine Fisheries Service. The service has labeled 124 species overfished, but the report focused on 44 for which there were enough data to draw conclusions on their rebuilding

progress. Mid-Atlantic f ish s t ocks reported the most progress; all seven species examined had met population targets, including bluefish, black sea bass and summer flounder. Many New England stocks also recovered fully, including sea scallops, haddock, monkfish and yellowtail flounder. But many other New England fish w ere r ecovering more slowly, mostly because of overfishing and environmental problems, Sewell said.

Continued from D1 When I stepped out of the car, the scene felt almost quaint. Across the road, a herd of cows mooed and a tractor hummed in the distance. It was just a taste of the larger, more i m p ressive hills that awaited us a few miles down the road. There, folded tan hills striated with red, orange and bronze are surrounded by smaller hills similar in appearance. Visitors can a dmire th e v i e w a l o ng several nature trails and viewpoints. B efore ex ploring t h e trails, we stopped at a picnic spot containing restrooms and exhibits. Informational signs and brochures tell the story of the multicolored hills, formed by millions of years of volcanic deposits and erosion. Each hill is made of layers of claystone that contain ancient soils and lake beds. The desolate landscape has changed drastically over the millennia. Fossil beds have documented the transformation, providing one of the most continuous fossil records in North America. Roughly 56 million years ago, the area was a subtropical forest where camels, sabertoothed cats and r h inos roamed. After checking out the exhibits, we headed to the Leaf Hill Trail. The short, quarter-mile hike provided even more geological context. The sign at the trailhead told us that 33 million years ago, the land was covered wit h d e ciduous trees such as beech and



ri. ': s"




Rich Gross/ For The Bulletin

A cracked claystone hill along the Painted Cove Trail.

If yougo Getting there:From Prineville, drive about 50 miles northeast on U.S. Highway 26, toward Mitchell. The turnoff for the Painted Hills is on the left side of the road and is well-marked.

Cost:Free Difficulty: Easy joda or 541-987-2333

wet. Poor nutrient conditions and a hard underlayer keep the hills barren — one of the reasons why they are so visually striking. Saving the best for last, we parked near the Painted Hills Overlook to take the Carroll Rim Trail. We ascended a few hundred feet in elevation for three-quarters of a mile to an overlook of the entire region. It was well worth the trek. While all t h ree trails were unique, this one o ffered a birds-eye view of the Painted Hills unit. I took a moment to take in the view. From above, the ringed hilltops resembled tiny maple. planets. The roads and trails The exhibit also identi- below assumed the form of fied the trail as an exca- delicate veins, cars became vation site for thousands miniature toys. It was beautiof plant fossils. Removal ful and serene. o f fossils — a long w i t h By the time we reached the walking on the hills — is car, the clouds had moved prohibited. aside for the midday sun. UnNext, a mile drive took der direct sunlight, the hills us to t h e q u a rter-mile- were changing colors once long Painted Cove Trail, again, a ppearing w a shedwhere a wheelchair-acces- out and subdued as we drove sible boardwalk s l ithers away. But I k now the hills, between red and gold hills with their mysterious shadeflecked with black. shifting quality, will eventuBy this time it was early ally lure me back. afternoon an d o v ercast, Next time, I plan to stay for and cloud shadows had the sunset. — Reporter: 541-383-0351, colored the hills a deep and vivid red. The trailoffered an upclose look at the claystone hills. An interpretive sign explained howthe clay con541-548-2066 tracts to look like popcorn when dry, and b ecomes Adjustable sticky and absorbent when Beds5

Trail Update Continued from D1

sno-parks aredonefor the season. Skyliner Sno-park is inpoor condi-

Cascade Crest Ski Racewill commence throughout the Mt. Bach-

tion with an icy, crusty layer. The

eior trail system. The race will affect recreational use at Dutchman

Deschutes Countyemployees have started plowing operations on Road 40near Sunriver and Cascade LakesHighway south of theDeschutes Bridge.Snowmo-

bile users on trail No. 5 needto be cautious of the plowing.


road up toTumaio Falls hassome bare ground.Virginia Meissner Sno-park andWanoga Snopiay Area haveicyand crusty conditions. WanogaSnowmobile areais decent, with some bare spots.

At10 a.m. Saturday, the

Flat Sno-park andToddLake. Also on Saturday, the John Craig Memorial Nordic ski race

and tour will take place nearthe McKenzie Pass Highway.

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WEDNESDAY, MARCH 20, 2013 • THE BULLETIN Skiers glide off Mt. Bachelor's Pine Marten chairlift. Despite the often good conditions, Bachelor's

FISHING REPORT For the water report, turn eachday to the weather page, today on B6



slopes are typically less crowded in the springtime,

a seasonal reality that baffles lov-

ers of corn snow. Andy Tullia The Bulletin

Corn Continued from D1 Hardcore corn-snow lovers are amateur meteorologists — always looking for t h at freeze-thaw cycle and then finding where the sun has hit the mountain slope to make for the softest snow. Often, according to McFarland, corn snow conditions are better in the afternoon, when the sun has been on the slopes for a longer period of time. By the warm afternoons, the frozen substance that binds the snow has melted, leaving behind the ice pellets. Corn snow is similar to powder, but not as soft. "Corn snow is heavier than that, and you can use your (ski

and snowboard) edges more," McFarland said. "In powder, you're more floating and using exaggeratedbody movement. Corn snow is more like skiing on groomers as far as the body movement, but with a super smooth, silky kind of feel." In spring, the snow conditions on a m o untain can

Springskiingin Central Oregon MT. BACHELOR SKI AREA Scheduled to be

open through May 26; offering a spring season passfor$169 for adults; HOOD00 MOUNTAIN RESORT Scheduled to beopen

the temperature, according to Tom Lomax, the mountain manager at Bachelor. A run that is icy and crunchy can become softand smooth in less than an hour. Some areas can also get too warm, making the slush excessively deep and sticky. On a good corn day, skiers and snowboarders can enjoy three to four hours of corn snow. But sometimes temperatures rise too fast. "On some of the days when you have a really fast heat-upand-melt cycle, you might only have 20 minutes, and you're lucky to get one run (of corn snow)," McFarland says. "It's kind of a follow the sun and warmth deal. And then it depends on the overall temperature of the day. Sometimes a north slope won't get any corn if it's not quite warm enough, and your east and west slopes wilL Other times, east and west slopes heat up so fast with the direct sun that you've got a fiveminute window and it's gone." Most skiers and snowboarders looking for corn snow find it off-piste. But groomed runs can offer a half-inch to an inch of soft slush as well on warmer days. Another advantage of corn snow is that it does not get "tracked out" by other skiers and riders like powder does. "It just gets kind of pushed down the h i l l," M c Farland says of corn snow. "The next time down you're skiing the same corn. It's not like powder that gets tracked out. With corn snow, you can go down the same run a hundred times, and still get good corn."

By Kyle Odegard The Albany Democrat-Herald and Cotvallis Gazette-Times

SISTERS — When Aymee Kuhlman was growing up, nobody wore helmets while out skiing. But the Corvallis resident makes sure her k id s w ear head protection on the slopes. "I'd feel horrible if something happened and it could have been prevented," said Kuhlman, as she and her family prepared to go snowboarding at Hoodoo Ski Area on a recent Saturday. The thinking on helmets at ski resorts has changed dramatically in the last decade. According to a study by the National Ski Areas Association, 67 percent of skiers and

Here is the weekly fishing report for selected areas in and around Central Oregon, provided by fisheries biologists for the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife: ANTELOPEFLAT RESERVOIR: The reservoir is not accessible by vehicle due to the snow on the roads. CRESCENTLAKE: Opportunities for rainbow and brown trout are good. CROOKED RIVERBELOW BOWMAN DAM: Fishing for trout has been good. Water levels have been consistent and fish are feeding on small mayfly and midge nymphs. The use of bait is prohibited until May. Trout over 20 inches are considered steelhead and mustbe released unharmed. DESCHUTES RIVER(MOUTH TO THEPELTON REGULATING DAM): Fishing remains good for trout downstream from the Warm Springs Reservation Boundary. Best trout fishing typically occurs around midday, as the best light reaches the canyon floor. Fly anglers will find best success with nymphs along with egg patterns for trout and whitefish. Anglers are reminded trout fishing is closed upstream from the Warm Springs Reservation Boundary. HAYSTACKRESERVOIR: Fishing has been fair. Anglers are reporting 8-to 10-inch kokanee. HOOD RIVER: Anglers are catching a few early winter steelhead, the

FLY-TYING CORNER Emergent Ephemerellidae


have a problem; they take along time to dry their wings andleave

Green Drake, cout'tesy Fly & Field Outfitters.

the surface. It wouldn't be such a bad thing, except the trout are

looking up. In late MayandJune, green drakemayflies are onthe menu. The green drake is a spo-

Ryan Brennecke

radic hatch on most western streams, but it can be abundant

The Bulletin

onafew. Itisagoodideato carry a few dries to match this mayfly when the adults are

on the water. TheWulff Green Drake is a good searching pattern in late spring and early

summer when trout are willing to streak upward through the water column for the potential

Tie the Wulff GreenDrakeon

For the wing, tie in two clumps

a No. 8-12 dry fly hook. For the tail, use dark elk hair. Build the

of elk hair and secure with a figure-8 wrap. Finish with a bushy

body with insect green dubbing and rib with fine yellow floss.

protein. fishing will continue to get better as the winter progresses. Anglers are reporting the best success on bait due to the cold-water temperatures. LAKE BILLY CHINOOK:Fishing for bull trout has been fair. Anglers are reminded there are small numbers of spring chinook and summer steelhead in Lake Billy Chinook as part of the reintroduction effort. Please release these fish

unharmed. The Metolius Arm is open to fishing again and there are good numbers of legalsized bull trout. Atribal angling permit is required in the Metolius Arm. Please check the special regulations for this area. METOLIUSRIVER: Troutfishing has been good. Insect hatches should offer lots of opportunitiesfor good, dry-fly fishing. Angling for post spawning bull trout should beexcellent. Large

olive grizzly hackle. — Gary Lewis, For TheBulletin

streamer flies fished in thedeeper pools and slots are thebest bet. OCHOCO RESERVOIR: The reservoir is ice free and fishing has beenfair. PRINEVILLE YOUTHFISHING POND: The pond is free of ice and the trout are active. TAYLOR LAKE:Taylor Lake, near The Dalles, has been recently stocked, and has provided consistent catches of rainbow trout.

through at least April 14; currently offering

a season passfor the remainder of this

season andall of the 2013-14 seasonfor $299 for adults; WILLAMETTE PASS SKIAREA Scheduled to beopen through March 31; www.willamettepass.


change rapidly, depending on



U nlike p o w der, c o r n snow does not require advanced skills or specially d esigned skis o r s n o w boards. It is more like skiing a groomed run, which is easierfor the average snowrider. Despite the often good spring corn conditions at Bachelor and Hoodoo, the slopes are typically less crowded in the springtime, a seasonal reality that McFarland has never quite been able to understand. "This is some of the best skiing of the year, and the fact that people don't take advantage of it is always surprisingto lovers of corn snow," McFarland s a id. "Once you experience it, it turns people into die-hards. If you w anna see some smiles on people's faces, come on a day when there's good corn and people start spreading the word. Everybody starts chasing each other." Skiers and snowboarders still have plenty of time to enjoy the snow this season in C e ntral O r egon. Hoodoo, which currently has a 74-inch snow base, plans to remain open at l east through A p ri l 1 4 . Bachelor, boasting a base of lll inches, plans to remain open through May 26. Saturday is Preview the New Demo Day at Hoodoo, which will i n clude some 20 vendors offering free demos of their new ski and snowboard gear. — Reporter: 541-383-0318,

eme u snowboarders nat i o nwide now wear helmets, up from just 25 percent in the winter of 2002-03. Bob Hortsch, of Salem, said thisisthe second year he has worn a helmet. " There's no p lace that I won't ski, so I'm thinking at my age, it might be wiser," Hortsch said. "I've had some wipeouts, a nd some have wrung my bell," he added. Plus, a helmet actually is warmer than a stocking cap, Hortsch said. Gary Geist, 46, of P o rtland, said he started wearing a helmet in 1998 because he knows he likes to ski fast and hard. Even with the helmet, he's had a concussion.

Lewis Continued from D1 A suitable number of greenbacks was handed over and I took the little gun home. Only then did I think to check the bore with a flashlight. I was

happy to see a gleaming mirror finish that belied the rough exterior. How many boys or g i r ls called that Savage, now more than 100 years old, their first gun'? How many squirrels or cottontails or grouse were collected for the pot when times were hard'? How many kitchen doors did this gun rest behind to be employed in a snap shot at a thieving raccoon or a coyote in the chicken coop'? I set it inside my safe alongside a Marlin 39A lever-action 22 rifle manufactured in 1946. When I handle either one, I know it has been passed from hand to hand over the years. T he l ever-action M a r l in came my way in a similar exchange. Its owner needed a couple hundred dollars more than he needed a rifle. This one wore a Weaver J2.5 scope that looked the same vintage as the rifle. When the Ruger arrived, I couldn't help but lay it alongside the other two. Three fine small game rifles from different eras, all made in America. They sharean uncommon trait: they are all takedown guns. A takedown has the advantage that it can be stored safely away from the hands of the untrained or u ntrustworthy. And it can be carried in a truck without taking up the space a typical long gun commands. The Ruger 10/22 Takedown arrived in a nylon backpackstyle case. To put the gun to work, the barrel assembly is inserted into the action with a right turn of about 45 degrees and a bit of inward pressure. An adjustment knob is fingertightened to lock the barrel in.

Photos by Gary Lewis/ For The Bulletin

Abby Stevens, left, and Mikayla Lewis inspect their targets in an afternoon session at the range. is the only hunting rifle they own. I suspect there are more 10/22s in gun safes in our state than any other gun. W h at makes the 10/22 the preferred tool of so many small game hunters? It is affordable, cheap to shoot and reliable. A hunter with 500 rounds of 22 Long Ri-

.Sxl . 4r

Mikayla and Abby at the shooting bench with a Marlin lever-action 22.

had hit the mark. Atop the rifle, I i n stalled Warne Scope Mounts and a T rijicon 3-9x scope. At t h e Central O r e gon S h o oting Sports Association park on Sunday, I had to try three different loads before I f ound the most accurate. But when I punched the target with CCI The challenge for Ruger en- Mini-Mags, I could have covgineers was to build a rifle that ered the five-shot group with would stand up to years of use a dime, accuracy worthy of a and still put bullets on paper trip to Eastern Oregon when with the consistency we are the alfalfa is two-inches high used to. I wanted to see if they in the fields.

OI' "I don't know what would have happened without my helmet," Geist said, near the top of the Green chairlift at Hoodoo. His three children, ages 613, haven't ever skied without helmets. Nicole Springer, 22, of Corvallis, who works at the Hoodoo rental shop, estimated that at least 50 percent of visitors there wear helmets. She alsowears a helmet, as she's suffered a concussion on the slopes while skiing. But skiers and snowboarders have to bring their own helmets at Hoodoo, or be prepared to buy one from the resortstore.They aren'toffered for rent at H oodoo's rental shop.

flecan keep disease-carrying

At the range with two 16year-old girls, before I let them shoot, I explained that this type of rifle, which is best used for rabbits and squirrels, could be banned under legislation in consideration in Salem. Semi-automatic rifles are not assault w eapons. T he term came into vogue in the 1990s but is properly applied to a World War I I G erman machine gun. The Ruger 10/22 went into production in 1964 and more than 5 million have been sold. For some people, it

7 / uk

More than 130,000 people nationwide were interviewed in the National Ski Areas Association study. Among its f indings were that nearly 80 percent of children 17 and y ounger now wear helmets while skiing or snowboarding. However, of those 18-24, only 53 percent wore helmets. Noel Timmerman, 63, of Sisters, has spent 40 years on ski patrol, so he had a pretty



varmints at bay and protect hay, alfalfa and other crops from destructive rodents. As I look at the calendar, I foresee spring trips to places like Crane, Christmas Valley and Dairy, where ranchers need some help keeping critters at bay. I plan to take the Ruger, but I will put the Savage and the Marlin to work as well. I know a few kids who are looking ahead to t heir first hunts. These guns ooze experience, which is the best teacher of all. — Gary Lewis is the host of "Adventure Journal" and author of "John Nosfer — Going Ballistic," "Black Bear Hunting," "HuntingOregon" and other titles. Contact Lewis at www.


, ( )r '3 '


good guess. "I would say 10 percent of our crashes, a helmet would do good," Timmerman said. T hose are m a inly h i g h speed, cringe-worthy spills, he added. But not always. Jesse Skoubo/The Associated Press "Everybody should have a Skiers and snowboarders ride the lifts at Hoodoo Ski Area. In the helmet," Timmerman said. U.S., 67 percent of skiers and snowboarders now wear helmets.



U TDOORS FISHING INTERNATIONALFLY FISHING FILMFESTIVAL:Fly & Field Outfitters will host an event that consists of nine short films produced by professional and amateur filmmakers from across the world, showcasing the passion, lifestyle and culture of fly fishing; $15; doors open at 6 p.m., show starts at 7 p.m. both April 3-4; Tower Theatre, Bend; flyfilmfest. com; CENTRALOREGONBASSCLUB: Meets on the first Tuesday of each month; new members welcome; 7-9 p.m.; Abby's Pizza, Redmond; DESCHUTESCHAPTEROFTROUT UNLIMITED:For members to meet and greet and discuss what the chapter is up to; meets on the first M onday ofeach month,6:45 p.m.; ONDA offi ces,Bend;541-306-4509 communications© BEND CASTINGCLUB:A group of fly anglers from around Central Oregon who are trying to improve their casting technique; club meets on the fourth Wednesday of each month; 6-8 p.m.; Orvis Casting Course, Old Mill District, Bend; 541306-4509 or bendcastingclub© THE SUNRIVERANGLERSCLUB: Meets on the third Thursday of each month; 7 p.m.; Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic & Recreation Center; THE CENTRALOREGON FLYFISHERSCLUB: Meetsonthe third Wednesday of each month; 7 p.m.; Bend Senior Center; www.

HUNTING CENTRALOREGONCHAPTER ROCKY MOUNTAINELK FOUNDATION:Meetsevery Wednesday through April10; banquet and auction April13; new members welcome; 6:30 p.m.; VFW Hall, Redmond; 541-447-2804 or Facebook at RMEFCentralOregon. LEARN THEARTOFTRACKING ANIMALS:Guided walks and workshops with a certified professional tracker to learn how to identify and interpret tracks, sign, and scat of the animals in Central Oregon; two or more walks per month all year; $35;



8 a.m. to noon; 541-633-7045; dave©, THE BENDCHAPTEROFTHE OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: Meets thesecond Wednesday of each month; 7 p.m.; King Buffet, Bend; THE OCHOCO CHAPTER OFTHE OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: Meets the first Tuesday of each month; 7 p.m.; Prineville Fire Hall; 541-447-5029. THE REDMONDCHAPTEROFTHE OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: Meets the third Tuesday of each month; 7 p.m.; Redmond VFWHall.

MISCELLANEOUS DISCOVER NATUREDAY:Partners of the Deschutes Children's Forest come together to present a fun, family-friendly event exploring, learning and playing in Bend's Shevlin Park; track wildlife, explore Tumalo Creek, meet birds of prey, plant trees, play games andmore; grades K-8 with parent or guardian; free; 9:30 a.m. to1:30 p.m.; April 6; katie© or

MULTISPORT DASH 2DARESPY-THEMEDURBAN RACE: Teams of two to four people gather clues and perform basic challenges thatare espionagerelated; $45 per person; noon; Sunday; downtown Bend; for more information orto register, info@ or www.dash2dare. com. LA PINE SPORTSMAN JAMBOREE: Gun, knife, archeryand fishing show; swap, buy, sell or trade; sponsored by the La PineSenior Activity Center and La Pine Parkand Recreation District; $5, children younger than12 are free; 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. April13, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. April14; La PinePark and Recreation Event Center, at the corner of Firstand Morson street.

PADDLING INTERNATIONALPADDLING FILM FESTIVAL:TheBendPaddle Trail Alliance andTumalo CreekKayak & Canoe present theeighth annual Reel Paddling Film Festival that includes whitewater, seakayaking, canoeing and stand-up paddleboard films, doors open at 6 p.m., showstarts at 7 p.m., March 30; tickets are$15at the door, $12 in advance;

Email events at least 10days before publication to, or click on "Submit an Event"at Contact: 541-383-0351.


Comets to grace the Central Oregon s By Bill Logan


W e shoul dbeabletosee As of March 8, at midnorthern Comet PanSTARRSwith a pair

For The Bulletin

latitudes including Central

Oregon, astronomers andstargazers are being treated to the Comet PanSTARRS. This is likely the best time for sky observers

here in Oregon to see acomet. It was discovered almost two years ago by the PanSTARRS

automated sky survey project in Hawaii when it was a very faint 19 magnitude. At the time, it was

of binoculars until May 31 and

possibly longer.Everynight just after sunset, Comet PanSTARRS will get dimmer and travel north

along the western horizonmoving higher in the northern sky in April and May. It will be just east of Polaris, the North Star, on May 27. Another comet will grace our night sky later this year. Excite-

ment continues to riseamong between the orbits of Jupiter and both professional and amateur Saturn. On March 5, PanSTARRS astronomers aboutCometISON, was about1.1 astronomical units which on Nov. 28might become one of the brightest comets ever (AU) from Earth (an AUis about seen, outshining such recentdaz93 million miles or the average zlers as CometHale-Bopp (1997) distance to the sun from Earth). and Comet McNaught (2007). I'll The comet reachedperihelion, its closest approach to the sun, THE RIVERHOUSERENDEZVOUS SLALOM KAYAK RACE: The fifth annual event will divide by age group, type of boat and gender to test their skills and endurance on a quarter-mile whitewater course; 10 a.m. March 31; Deschutes River, behind the The Riverhouse Hotel & Convention Center, Bend; 411© KAYAKINGCLASSES:W eekly classes and open pool; $3; 4-6 p.m. Sundays; equipment provided to those who preregister, first-come, first-served; Cascade Swim Center, Redmond; 541-548-7275, www. I'apl'd.ol'g. KAYAK ROLLSESSIONS: Class every Sunday through end of May; 4:15-6 p.m.; $12 per boatfor in-district residents and $16 for out-of-district residents; Juniper Swim & Fitness Center, Bend; preregistration is available the Monday prior to each session at register.bendparksandrec. org;, 541-389-7665.

RUNNING SUNRIVERMUDSLINGER MUD RUN: The1~/~-mile course consists of a half-mile run, a scramble over

write more about this comet in

and under obstacles, and multiple mud pits to run, crawl and jump through; open to individuals, families and teams; creative costumes are encouraged and spectators are welcome; starts and finishes in a meadow near the Sunriver Marina and HOLA! restaurant; 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.; March 24; registration costs $20 ages12 and older and $12ages 4 to11 through March 23; www.

SHOOTING BEND BOWMEN INDOORARCHERY LEAGUE:Traditional league; Wednesday evenings; Lenny at 541-480-6743; indoor 3-D league Thursday; 7 p.m.; Bruce at 541-4101380 or Del at 541-389-7234. COSSA KIDS:The Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association's NRA Youth Marksmanship Program is every third Saturday of the month; 10 a.m. to noon; Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range, milepost 24,U.S.Highway 20,Bend; Don Thomas, 541-389-8284. BEND TRAPCLUB:Trap shooting, five-stand and skeet shooting; 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.; Thursdays and Sundays;milepost30,U.S.Highway 20, Bend; Bill Grafton at 541-383-

See an animation video of the comet's path across the sky. November. So blow the dust off your binoculars and start look-

observeranda volunteeramateur astronomerwith UniversityofOregon's Pine MountainObservatory. Helivesin Bend.Contact

ing upward. We're in for exciting celestial delights in 2013. — Bill Loganis anexpett solar 1428 or CENTRAL OREGONSPORTING CLAYS ANDHUNTING PRESERVE: 13-station, 100-target course and five-stand; 10 a.m. to dusk Saturday and Sunday, 11 a.m. to dusk Monday,Tuesday,Thursday and Friday; located at 9020 South Highway 97, Redmond; www. or 541-383-0001. REDMOND ROD& GUN CLUB: Archery, pistol, rifle, skeet, sporting clays and trap; club is open to the community and offers many training programs; three miles east of Redmond on thenorth side of state Highway126; for further information. PINE MOUNTAINPOSSE: Cowboy action shooting club; second Sunday of each month; Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range, milepost 24, U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-318-8199, HORSE RIDGEPISTOLEROS: Cowboy action shooting with pistols, rifles and shotguns; 10 a.m.; first and third Sunday of each month; Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range, milepost 24, U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541408-7027 or

SNOW SPORTS DESCHUTESLANDTRUST WINTER NATURENIGHTS SERIES: Monthly presentations on naturerelated topics given by experts; A Natural History of Butterflies; free, registration required; 7-8:30 p.m. March 27; Tower Theatre, Bend; register at www.deschuteslandtrust. org or 541-330-0017. WANDERLUST MOONLIGHT SNOWSHOETOURS: Discover the Cascades with the bright moonlight reflecting off of the white snow and look for signs of animals in their nocturnal wonderland; no experience necessary; $65 per person includes all equipment and transportation; 8-midnight; March 23-26; MT. BACHELORNATIONAL SKI PATROL EVALUATION:The nonprofit is conducting ski evaluation for those interested in joining; it is currently recruiting for both alpineandnordic patrol; a lift ticket will be provided; at Mt. Bachelor WestVillage Lodge, downstairs; Sunday orApril 6; registration begins at 8:30a.m.; group will depart the lodge at 9a.m.; Gary Hollowell at©gmail. com or 541-977-7520.




<I —.

1 10 WAY S T O D I S C O V E R C ENT RA L O R E G O N NEED AN IDEA FOR HOW TO SPEND YOUR FREE TIME? THIS GUIDE HAS 110 IDEAS. PreSenting the arBa'S moStCOmPrehenSiVe guide tO PlaCeS, eVentSBIIdaCtiVitieS to keeP yOU

entertained throughouttheyear. The Bulletin's 110 Ways to Discover Central Oregon is one of the most comprehensive visitors' guide in the tri-county area. This colorful, information-packed magazine can be found at Central Oregon resorts, Chambers of Commerce end other key points of interest, including tourist kiosks across the state, It is also offered to Deschutes County Expo Center visitors throughout the year.

W HEN TO LOOK FOR IT: publishing twoeditions ayear Spring/Summer: April 29



Fall/Winter: October Date to be announced

:OPPORTUNITIES? Reachyourtarget audience


with these well-read

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



YOur COmPleteguide tOCentral Oregon'S gOlf meCC a. The Central Oregon Golf Preview is dedicated Io the golf enthusiasts of Central Oregon. The guide includes information about approximately 30 courses throughout the region and what's new in golf for 2013. The guide also includesa comprehensive golf tournament schedule, clinics and special events taking place in Central Oregon. A consumer section included in the guide highlights the newest equipment on the market,



W HEN TO LOOK FOR IT: publishes annually



Sunday, May 12



S41-38S-SBO O




our avoriteteevisions owistoo on TV SPOTLIGHT

1970s, following the big PBS success in the late 1960s of the By David Haglund British import "The Forsyte Slate Saga." U.S. miniseries really NEW YORK — "Top of the took off after "Rich Man, Poor Man," from 1976, which was Lake," which was co-written and partly directed by Jane followed by "Jesus of Nazareth" and the massively popuCampion and began this week lar "Roots" in 1977. (The final on the Sundance Channel, may be the best thing to air on episode of the latter is one television this year. A dark stoof the highest rated Ameriry of rape and birth and death can TV programs in history.) and trauma, it s t ars " M ad These series are obvious foreMen's" Elisabeth Moss as a derunners to the pay-cable dratective who returns to her New mas that arrived with "The Zealand hometown to care for See-Saw Films via New York Times News Service Sopranos" a quarter century her mother and investigate the Peter Mullan and Elisabeth Moss star in Jan Campion's miniseries later. But David Chase and the Lake," which premiered Monday on the Sundance Chancase of a missing 12-year-old. "Top of David Milch and David Simon It builds slowly, becomes ter- nel. It's a joint production of Australian, British and New Zealand and the other guys not named ribly riveting, and holds you to companies. Why aren't there more great American miniseries? David shook off the network the end. gloss and melodrama of "The It's already been compared Thorn Birds" and its ilk for to "The Killing" and "Twin lian, British and New Zealand Adams," "Mildred P i erce") something more gritty, violent Peaks," two other shows about companies, and was partially are terrific, but look over the and sweary. murder and detective work funded b y t h e A u s t ralian nominees and winners of the With one notable exception, in chilly, wooded places. But government. That Tom Stop- Emmy Award for Outstanding they also shook off the valuin stark contrast to those two pard-written, Benedict CumMiniseries, and you'll see a lot able aesthetic constraint of a "Parade's of British winners, a fair num- fixed endpoint. Their shows shows, which b oth s t arted berbatch-starring strong and wound up as train E nd," which j ust a i red o n ber of m i scategorized pro- are often called novelistic, wrecks, "Top of the Lake" has HBO? It was made in the U.K. grams — like the 118-minute- but even the serial novels of a good, satisfying ending. Per- But here in the U.S., the His- long "Game Change," which is the Victorian era generally haps this is in part because tory Channel is one of the only really a TV movie — and quite traced one central story from Jane Campion is a more gifted networks regularly attempt- a bit of dreck. The people who beginning to end in a way that " The Sopranos" and " M ad storyteller than Veena Sud ing the format, with its decid- financeandproduce American Men" don't quite do. "Breakand more interested in nar- edly old-fashioned "Hatfields television seem to think that rative coherence than David & McCoys" and its historical miniseries are not particularly ing Bad," the last eight epiLynch. But it's also because take on the bible. Something a worthwhile investments when sodes of which could still top Campion began with the end little trashy clings to the repu- it comes to original stories. "Top of the Lake" for best TV in sight: She had the good tation of the American miniWhich isunfortunate, because programming of 2013, comes sense to make her TV show a series — or, on the other end the miniseries is probably the close, with its intense focus miniseries. of the spectrum, something a ideal form for creating great on Walter White's fall and rise Why aren't there more great bit PBS-y, as though the for- television art. and fall. But the real excepAmerican miniseries? Most of mat were only good for stuffy You might not think so to tion is "The Wire" — still, of the bestones come from other adaptations and the reenact- look over the short history course, the best American TV countries. "Top of the Lake" is ments of historical episodes. A of the form in this country. It drama evermade — forwhich a joint production of Austra- small handful of these ("John doesn't really begin until the Simon imagined each season

as its own coherent story. Simon may have seemed overly peeved and c u r mudgeonly when he insisted that critics

could only judge his shows after a complete season had aired, but his complaint reflected a real devotion to narrative structure. "It doesn't mean anything," he said, "until there's a beginning, middle and an end." That may be slightly overstated, but there's something to it. And it's why the very best miniseries are better than shows that run on and on: Characters interesting enough

to serve as engaging companions week after week for years are wonderful creations, but their stories lack the meaningful shape found in the best novels and movies and plays. We may get glorious moments, and terrific episodes, and occasionally excellent multi-episode arcs. But theneed to leave the door open, to keep the story going a little bit longer, and then a little bit longer, is an artistic impediment. "Breaking Bad" aside, there are few if any shows which have run for more than a couple seasons that one can hold in one's mind complete and consider as an artistic whole. Contrast that shapelessness with, say, "Scenes From a Marriage," or "The Best of Youth," or "The Decalogue," all l i m i ted-run

TV programs from Europe that are better than just about a nything American TV h a s ever made.

Sexual abusedoesn'thaveto bephysical MOVIE TIMESTODAY

• There may beanadditional fee for 3-D and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to changeafter press time.

Dear Abby: Is there such athing as nonphysical sexual abuse'? When I was young, my father would fondle my mother when I came to sleep with them when I had a nightmare. He would also watch porn in front of me. As I matured, he made com m ents • EAR about my figure. He ABBY w ould b a rg e i n t o my r oo m w i t hout knocking and insist he didn't have to knock. He'd tell dirty jokes or talk about sexually inappropriate things. (The day after my wedding he asked my husband how our wedding night had been.) But with all of this, he never touched me or assaulted me. His actions affected my self-esteem and relationships because as I grew up I thought the only thing I had to offer was being sexy. Thankfully, therapy and m y h u sband helped me to see myself as a fully

Dear Wondering: When a parent attempts to initiate sex or watch

pornography in front of a child,

it is sexualizing behavior and it could also be considered "grooming" behavior. Your father's actions were so far out of the normal b o undaries t hat they were of f the charts. And yes, i t WAS a f o r m o f abuse. My advice is to change counselors. Dear Abby: My daughter is mentally ill, homeless and on meth. A year ago, when she wasn't so bad, she asked if I would take her 3-yearold daughter, "Lucy," so she could get herself together. Unfortunately, she went the other direction. It was fine when I thought that the arrangement was temporary, but when I realized I would be raising Lucy as a single parent at 49, things got hard. My so-called friends have abandynamic person. doned me, and so has my much I recentlybegan seeing a new y ounger boyfriend. But what i s counselor who thinks my father actually killing this is that I get no was just a dirty old man — noth- respite. I am an extreme introvert. ing more. Was I a b used? Any Constant contact drains me. When I don't have my "recharge" time, I information you have would be appreciated. tune Lucy out, and the next thing I — Wondering in Wisconsin know she has cut up the curtains or

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFOR WEDNESDAY,MARCH20, 2013: This year you experience adivision between your home life andyour personal life. One is not reflective of the other. This lack of cohesion might be aresult of giving and receiving mixed Stars showthe kind signals, which of dayyou'll have c ould affectyour ** * * * D ynamic relationships. If ** * * P ositive y o u are single, ** * Average youmight want ** So-so someone who is * Difficult nurturing. Remain open to your different possibilities, and resist either/or thinking. If you areattached, the two of you will need to work on being on thesame page. After June, your bond will grow. CANCERcan bevery open.

hidden my shoes. I'm afraid I'm just going to lose it. Work doesn't count; there are people there, too. Bad thoughts are goingthrough my head becauseIfeelsuch resentment. I know if I had time for my own mental health, I could be a good surrogate mother to Lucy, but if I can't, I'm starting to think I may have to give her up, and that breaks my heart. I want to scream, to throw things, to just leave the house and walkuntil Idrop. Pleasehelpme.

—End Of My Rope Dear End: How much time do you need to recharge'? Would it be an hour at the end of each workday? Would an afternoon during the weekends suffice? Have you discussedthis with Lucy's grandfather or her paternal grandparents? They might be willing to get involved and lighten your load. Would a neighbor watch your grandchild on a regular basis if you compensated her or him? How about the person who already takes care of Lucy while you're at work? Please explore these options if you haven't already. Screaming, throwing things and leaving the little girl alone are not viable scenarios. — Write to DearAbby at or P.O.Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21)

YOUR HOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar

want. Tonight: Buy a favorite dessert.

CANCER (June21-July22) ** * You go with the flow, despite encountering difficulties and dismayed people. The news you hear could be cluttered and not totally accurate. Encourage others to brainstorm while you follow through on a nonrelated — but equally important — issue. Tonight: Listen to a loved one.

LEO (July23-Aug. 22)

** You can do whatever you want. Listen to news with an open mind. Your abilityto understand others will emerge, and it might seem necessary to make a ARIES (March2t-Apr!119) project run to completion. If possible, ** * * I nnate tension causes you to tone down your strong personality make demands inyouruniquestyle.You right now. Tonight: Don't be so hard on will want to take charge if someone else isn't doing the job. Your natural leadership yourself. VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) characteristics emerge. You might not ** * You like what is going on with pick up on the subtle innuendoes in a a child or loved one. Deal with others situation. Tonight: Celebrate spring. directly, and know full well the extent of TAURUS (April 20-May20) a certain problem. Your ability to honor ** * * You might be witness to a friend a change will allow greater ebb and flow — or a situation — getting off track. with a partner. This person will appreciate The severity of just how far off will be your efforts. Tonight: Watch out for spring dependent on your attempt to help those fever. involved gain clarity. The problem will be LIBRA (Sapt. 23-Oct. 22) fixed when people are able to see the big picture. Tonight: Be clear in your choices. ** * O t hers have a lot to say, regardless of whether you are interested in hearing GEMINI (May 21-June20) their opinions. Listen to someone ** * * Y our honesty takes you to a who has a lot to share, but do some new level of understanding, and others questioning. Your schedule could become respond in kind. A family member might rather hectic. Go with the flow rather than express his or her thoughts in a harsh get aggravated. Tonight: Say"yes" to an way. Don't take it personally. You know offer. whatyou want,andyouknow what others

** * * R ealize that you might be a little less adventuresome than usual or perhaps even slightly negative. Examine your options, and then decide which direction you want to head in. Knowthat an attitude change will open up more possibilities. Tonight: Let your mind relax.





Regal Old Mill Stadium t6 8 IMAX, 680 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, 54f -382-6347 • 21 AND OVER (R) 11:55 a.m., 2:20, 8, 10:25 • THE CALL(R) 1:25, 4:30, 7:35, 10:05 • DARKSKIES(PG-13) 11:50 a.m. • DEAD MAN DOWN(R) 12:20, 3:15, 6:35, 9:45 • ESCAPE FROMPLANET EARTH(PG)3:55, 9:20 • ESCAPE FROMPLANET EARTH3-0 (PG) 1:35, 6:55 • A GOOD DAYTO DIEHARD(R) t1:45 a.m., 2:t0, 7:05 • IDENTITY THIEF (R) 1:20, 4:25, 7:30, 10:10 • THEINCREDIBLE BURT WONDERSTONE (PG-l3)12:40, 3:30, 6:50, 9:35 • JACK THE GIANT SLAYER(PG-13) 3:35, 9:30 • JACKTHE GIANT SLAYER 3-0(PG-I3)12:45,6:40 • LIFEOFPI(PG) I2:05 • LIFE OF PI 3-D (PG)3:05, 6:15, 9:15 • THEMETROPOLITAN OPERA: PARSIFAL (noM PAA rating) 6:30 • OZ THE GREATANDPOWERFUL(PG) 11:45 a.m., 12:15, 3, 3:45, 6:30, 7, 9:30, 10 • 01 THEGREAT AND POWERFUL 3-0(PG)Noon,3:25, 6:25, 9:35 • 01 THE GREAT AND POWERFUL IMAX (PG)12:30,4, 7:15, IO:15 • SAFE HAVEN (PG-13) 1, 4:10, 7:20, 10:05 • SNITCH(PG-13) t:10, 4:15, 7:10, 9:55 • WARM BODIES (PG-13) 9:25 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies. t




CAPRICORN (Dac.22-Jan. 19) ** * * You could be too concerned with a loved one. You also might not be comfortable with the immediate results of a meeting. Get rid of some of your stress and/or high energy by walking or jogging, even if it means using your lunchtime to do it. Tonight: Chill out.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Fab.18) ** * * You see the beauty in the day, despite everything you need to do. You might be tempted to verbally attack someone who tries to rain on your parade. If you lose your composure, don't drive or use mechanical equipment. Tonight: Hang out with some friends.

PISCES (Fab. 19-March20) ** * You could be difficult without intending to be that way. A haze surrounds you and several situations. You might feel like a mouse running on a wheel that is going nowhere. Stop, if this is the case. Decide to get out of the house for a least a few hours. Tonight: Be spontaneous. © 2013 by King Features Syndicate

8 p.m. on (CW), "Arrow" — The future looks bright for Oliver (Stephen Amell), with his nightclub set to open and sparks flying with McKenna (Janina Gavankar). But wait! His ex, The Huntress (Jessica DeGouw), has returned with cruel intentions. Also back in town is Dinah Lance (Alex Kingston), who tells Laurel and her father (Katie Cassidy, Paul Blackthorne) she has proof that Sara is still alive. 9 p.m. onE3, "Criminal Minds" — Rossi (Joe Mantegna) and his colleagues investigate the deaths of several people whowere sharing — possibly oversharing — details of their lives online. Kevin (Nicholas Brendon) fears that Garcia (Kirsten Vangsness) may be interested in someoneelse.

9 p.m. on (CW), "Suparnatu-

ral" — Sam and Dean(Jared Padalecki, Jensen Ackles) get a visit from Castiel (Misha Collins), who tells them that Crowley (Mark Sheppard) has unleashed some demons in a small town to search for Lucifer's crypt. While interrogating one demon, they learn that Meg (Rachel Miner) knows where the crypt is and that Crowley has beentorturing her. While Samand Megfight off Crowley, Deanand Castiel go in search of the crypt. 9:31 p.m. onH Cl, "Sudurgatory" — Dallas (Cheryl Hines) frets that she'll never measure up to George's (Jeremy Sisto) ex after he forgets the birthday gift she gave him, so she drowns her sorrows with Jill Werner (Gillian Vigman) and lots of carbohydrates. Tessa (Jane Levy) fears that her youth is slipping away. Noah (Alan Tudyk) makes a surprising discovery about his psychiatrist (Todd Louiso). 10 p.m. on A&E, "Duck Dynasty" — The company throws acasino night party to celebrate thesale of its 5 millionth duck call, and Si wins the big prize: $2,000. He spendshiswinningson amassage chair for the duck call room, which proves detrimental to the work flow. Phil takesJase andthe boys to his secret fishing pond, where they make asurprising discovery. 10 p.m. on FOOD, "Restaurant Stakeout" — In a new episode, Willie and his team attempt to save Luis Concepcion and his Puerto Rican restaurant, Latin Kitchen, from financial ruin after a tragic accident and some fierce competition in the neighborhood push the business to the brink. ©Zap2it

NorthWesf Crossiag




Regal Pilot Butte 6, 2717N.E.U.S. Highway 20, 54t-382-6347 • ARGO (R) 12:15,3,6 • DJANGO UNCHAINED(R) Noon, 4 • EMPEROR (PG-13) 1:15, 4:15, 6:45 • QUARTET(PG-13) 1, 3: l5, 7 • SIDE EFFECTS (R) 12:30, 3:45, 6:15 • SILVER LININGSPLAYBOOK(R) 12:45, 3:30, 6:30 I


McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • GANGSTERSQUAD (R)9:t5 • LINCOLN (PG-13) 5:30 • After7 p.m., shows are 2f ando/der only. Younger than2f may attendscreenings before 7 pm.ifaccompanied bya legal guardian.

GB K 3 & QQ PRESEASON SAVINGS! Save10% now on retractable awnings,

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SAGITTARIUS(Nov.22-Dec. 21) ** * * G reet spring with a smile. You might wonder why others are in such a tizzy. Understand that not everyone can enjoy life as you do. Try to avoid having a tiff with a loved one in the near future by trying to see his or her side. Tonight: Get into the idea of spring fever.


Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • The "SpaghettiWestern"will screen at6tonight (doors open at530 p m) andincludes anall you-can-eat spaghetti dinner. I




Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 54 I -548-8777 • 21 AND OVER (R) 5:15, 7:15 • THEINCREDIBLE BURT WONDERSTONE (PG-I3)4,6:15 • JACK THE GIANT SLAYER(PG-13) 4:15, 6:45 • 01THEGREAT AND POWERFUL (PG)4,6:45


Sisters Movie House,720 Desperado Court,541-549-8800 • IDENTITY THIEF(R) 6:15 • THEINCREDIBLE BURT WONDERSTONE (PG-13)6:30 • OZ THE GREAT AND POWERFUL (PG)6 • QUARTET (PG-13) 6:30

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Madras Cinema5, 101 1 S.W. U.S. Highway97, 541-475-3505 • ESCAPE FROMPLANET EARTH(PG) 5:05 • IDENTITY THIEF(R) 4:15, 6:40 • THEINCREDIBLE BURT WONDERSTONE (PG-13)5 IO, 7:20 • JACK THE GIANTSLAYER(PG-13) 4:05, 6:30 • OZTHEGREATAND POWERFUL3-0 (PG)4:10,7 • SAFE HAVEN (PG-13) 7:10 •



Pine Theater, 214 N.MainSt., 54)-416-10)4 • JACK THE GIANT SLAYER(UPSTAIRS — PG-13) 6: l5 • OZTHE GREATAND POWERFUL(PG)6 • Theupstairs screening roomhaslimited accessibility.

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EIMXS Chairs (2) 8 ottoman, La Pine Habitat t an/taupe, $4 5 0 . 1901 Winchester model RESTORE FIRE/PARAMEDIC Janitor Supervisor 209-623-5759 1894 32-40, full octa- Building Supply Resale Establishment of Reliable, motivated, Quality at g on b a r rel. Ca l l Employment List for detail oriented, good Dishwasher, brand new 503-329-6239 in Bend LOW PRICES Firefighter/Paramedic c ommunication a n d FRIGIDAIRE, $197 52684 Hwy 97 Crook County Fire and administrative s kills. Doxie pups! Adorable 541-508-9427 1950 Winchester model 541-536-3234 Rescue is establishing an Flex schedule, able to 12-wk.-old short hair. 30-06 w/Bushnell 202 308 Open to the public . Just bought a new boat? 70 employment list for Fire- travel locally. 476 scope. In Bend, call wild boar/red 8 choc. Sell your old one in the Farm Equipment fighter/Paramedic. IndiWant to Buy or Rent mix. 3 males left! To classifieds! 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Send resume to for Firefighter/Paramedic is posted on the district's delivery! 541-408-6193 info© mance pedigree, OFA American Arms Wanted: Patio g lider, cert hips & e lbows, GENERATE SOME ex- PX22 double action website. Th e sa l a ry Get your citement i n your 541-480-5880 Al! Year Dependable range is from $4,248Caregiver Call 541-771-2330 sem i -auto Firewood: Seasoned business 541-385-5809 neighborhood! Plan a 22LR www.kinnamanreirieveracom $5,002 per month. AppliPrineville Senior care WANTED: Tobacco garage sale and don't handgun, like new in Lodgepole, Split, Del. cations will be accepted h ome l o oking f o r pipes - Briars and b ox. $195. 0 0 . Journey Level Cabinet forget to advertise in Bend: 1 for $175 or 2 Labradoodles - Mini & Caregiver for multiple until Monday, March 25, smoking accessories. med size, several colors classified! 541.647.7894 Maker Needed for $335. Cash, Check a ROW I N G 2013. Contact: s hifts, p a rt-time t o WANTED: RAZORSWe are seeking a jour541-504-2662 541-385-5809. or Credit Card OK. Crook County full-time. Pass Gillette, Gem, Schick, AR15 9mm rifle/ one 541-420-3484. ney l e ve l c a b inet with an ad in & Rescue etc. Shaving mugs La-Z-Boy Big Man chair, mag colt smg style criminal background 500 Fire maker to join our proNE Belknap Street The Bulletin's check. 541-447-5773. and accessories. Labrador, AKC b lackswivel rocker recliner, cmmg parts $1000 obo Seasoned Juniper$150/ duction team. A miniPnneville, OR cord rounds; $170/ Fair prices paid. puppies, family raised, b rown c l oth, $1 5 0 . 541-41 9-7420 "Call A Service mum of 5 y ears in 97754-1932 cord split. Delivered in Call 541-390-7029 parents on site. $300 541-382-6310 after 3pm custom wood assemProfessional" (541) 447-5011 Central OR, since Circulation Night between 10 am-3 pm. each. 541-508-0429 *k t bly and production is ~ Microwave: Am a n a, AR-15 Carbine 1970! Call eves, Directory Dock Assistant a r equirement. NO Labrador Pups, AKC over-range, 541-420-4379 white Bushmaster E XCEPTIONS. F a x Chocolate/Yellow/White 650 rounds of .223 $200. 541-848-9180. 325 The Bulletin is lookItems for Free Hips OFA guaranteed. 269 resume or apply in In case, perfect coning for a motivated, Home Cleaning crew Hay, Grain & Feed person. 541-388-3440 $300-$400. Patio set 60" glass top dition, barely used, Gardening Supplies r esponsible in d i member, w e ekdays Older working Sears 1 -541-954-1 727 NE 1 8th S t ., table, 4 chairs, pads 30 round magazines v idual to j oi n o u r only. No weekends, 63085 Kenmore sewing ma& Equipment 1st quality grass hay, Suite 105, Bend, OR incl. $80. (x4), auto loader, evening or holidays. chine, maple cabinet. Labs AKC Pups, yellow, 541-480-5880 70- Ib bales, barn stored, Circulation Departlus extras and very 97/01. N o ph o n e 541-815-0015. 541-923-6621 T e rreb- Championship bloodPrompt Delivery un to shoot. Get it $250/ ton. Also big bales! ment team and fill a calls. vital position workonne line, 6 female, ready while you still can! Rock, Sand 8 Gravel Patterson Ranch, Rocker Recliners by ing within our CircuApril 8. Wormed & 1st Multiple Colors, Sizes Sisters, 541-549-3831 Lane, tan microfiber, $2500. 541-915-4909 lation Dock crew. Instant Landscaping Co. shots. 541-419-5855 two @$150 each. 541-389-9663 Pets 8 Supplies or 541-480-9052. 541-526-0086. AR-15 LOADED WITH Looking for your This person is reEXTRAS. Olympic Arms next employee? SUPER TOP SOIL s ponsible fo r al l Bengals TICA R e g.,Maltese purebred feAR-15 in q reat cond. www.hershe AdvertisingAccount Executive Place a Bulletin male 10 mo., no padock issues: sorting, C hampion lines, 4 TOO MANY EXTRAS TO Screened, soil & comAntiques & help wanted ad distribution, and males left, all shots, pers, vaccines current, LIST. $2000 obo. Call for post mi x ed , no The Bulletin is looking for a professional and today and Collectibles loading of all Wes$1000. Ready 4/10. sweet t emperament, details, 541-419-6054 rocks/clods. High hudriven Sales and Marketing person to help our reach over Com products to InWE SHIP! www.ben- good with kids. $500. level, exc. for 541-610-7905 customers grow their businesses with an Antiques wanted: furni- Bend local pays CASH!! mus 60,000 readers dependent Con flower beds, lawns, for all firearms & ture, marbles, beer expanding list of broad-reach and targeted Call Kim in Redmond, Poodle pupsAKC toys. each week. tractors (haulers/ gardens, straight ammo. 541-526-0617 cans, early B/W pho503-860-8974 products. This full time position requires a carriers). Must have Loving, cuddly compan- tography, old hardware/ s creened to p s o i l. Your classified ad knowledge of packbackground in consultative sales, territory CASH!! will also Bark. Clean fill. Deions. 541-475-3889 Boxer X English Bulldog fixtures. 541-389-1578 For Guns, Ammo 8 aging, t r a nsporta- management and aggressive prospecting skills. appear on liver/you haul. pups, CK C re g 'd. tion and distribution Reloading Supplies Two years of media sales experience is QueensfandHeelers The Bulletin reserves 541-548-3949. $800. 541-325-3376 541-408-6900. methods, as well as standard & mini,$150 8 the right to publish all preferable, but we will train the right candidate. which currently inventory skills and Chi-pom/Shih Tzu mix up. 541-280-1537 270 receives over ads from The Bulletin Glock 23, 40 cal, tritium customer se r v ice pups, 2 males, 1 fe- www.rightwayranch.wor newspaper onto The The position includes a competitive Lost & Found 1.5 million page sights, 4 hi cap mags, skills. M a y d r i ve male, 6 weeks old. compensation package including benefits, and Bulletin Internet web- holster and 400 rnds views every company vehicles to Female $175 male site. rewards an aggressive, customer focused o f am m o . $75 0 FOUND: Ladies Foot month at no 210 transport va r ious $150. Ca s h o n l y. Zone shirt . Call 541-771-7021 salesperson with unlimited earning potential. extra cost. WesCom products 541-480-2824 Furniture 8 Appliances The Bulletin 541-382-4477. Bulletin Settitg Central Oregon since 19tr Ruger new model single f rom time t o t i m e Email your resume, cover letter and salary Dachshund AKC dapl pup Classifieds 6 w/mag cyl. Stain(such as post office, Call a Pro history to: A1 Washers&Dryers Get Results! less w/1 brick 22 Ir. etc.). Interacts with $350. 541-508-4558 Jay 8randt, Advertising Director $150 ea. Full warCall 541-385-5809 $450. 541-318-3354 Whether you need a Home Delivery Advi• C oins 8 Stamps • ranty. Free Del. Also or place your ad sors, Carri e rs, Doberman AKC pups fence fixed,hedges Ruger Super Red Hawk wanted, used W/D's CSR's, and all manon-line at Private collector buying champion lines, black 44 mag, s t ainless. trimmed or a house 541-280-7355 agement a t Th e or drop off your resume in person at p ostage stamp a l & rust, 1 male red, 6 50 0 r o u nds bums & c ollections, $750. built, you'll find Bulletin. 1777 SW Chandler, Bend, OR 97702; wks now ready 3/24. ammo, $250. Cast iron Baker's Rack, world-wide and U.S. Or mail to PO Box6020, Bend, OR 97708; $1000 F, $850 M. 541-923-4043. professional help in 341 Ability t o li f t 50 $225. Unique armoire, 573-286-4343 (local, No phone inquiries please. The Bulletin's "Call a Horses & Equipment cell ¹) Wanted: Collector pounds and w o rk 541-659-9058 $225. 541-610-5360 seeks high quality Service Professional" night shift. ApproxiEOE I Drug Free Workplace fishing items. mately 24 hours per Directory Call 541-678-5753, or week to start. Must 503-351-2746 541-385-5809 have a valid driver's Nursing Supervisor license and proof of Found o n Sun d ay, i nsurance. W a g e Art, Jewelry March 10th, unique DOE. B e nefits inauto tire on 27th St., & Furs cluded. All hiring is 1989 Logan 19' Bend. Call to identify. 4-horse trailer, exc. contingent upon Partners passing pre - em2 gemstone pendants 541-389-9503. cond., stored under /n Care sterling silver, $30 ea. cover, many extras, ployment drug REMEMBER: If you A Career With Countless Rewards. s creen and D M V Bend, 458-206-4825. newer paint. $5,000. have lost an animal, 541-41 9-1078. screening. Estate Sales Sales Northeast Bend S a l es Other Areas don't forget to check A career with Partners In Care Hospice and The Humane Society 2008 2 horse slant, like Home Health is more than a job. I t ' s an Misc. Items apply by deEstate / Moving Sale ANTIQUE ALLEY in Bend 541-382-3537 opportunity to make a powerful and lasting new. $3000. Call for Please livering a Letter of 62236 Deer Trail Rd. ** FREE ** HUGE ANNIVERSARY Redmond, difference in the lives of your community details. 559-707-1870 Interest Fri., 9-3 • Sat.9-4 Buying Diamonds in c l uding SALE! 541-923-0882 Sale Kit members. Rediscover the patient-centered Antique dressers with Garage salary requirements 896 NW Madras Hwy., /Go/d for Cash 356 Prineville, an ad in The care that drew you to your profession in the m irrors, armoire, o ak Place and a resume to The Prineville. Saxon's Fine Jewelers 541-447-7178; Bulletin for your gafirst place. The following position is currently Farmers Column rocker, bookcase/desk, rage sale and reBulletin at 1777 SW March 23,(10am-5pm) 541-389-6655 OR Craft Cats, available at Partners ln Care: library table, Chippen- ceive a Garage Sale Chandler Ave. 8-4 March 24, (11am-4pm) 541-389-8420. 10X20 STORAGE BUYING dale dresser 8 desk, 2 M on. thru Fri. O r March 25, (10am-5pm BUILDINGS Lionel/American Flyer Thank you for returning Hospice Nursing Supervisor - (full-time) needlepoint chairs with Kit FREE! email t o cir c ula- The 20% Off Store Wide. trains, accessories. for protecting hay, Supervisor will work under the superviottoman, tea cart, sleeper lost wallet to my home tion@bendbulletin.c $100 Gift Certificate KIT I NCLUDES: 541-408-2191. sion of t h e C l inical Operations Director; firewood, livestock sofa, lamps, old light fix- • 4 Garage on NE 12th St. Please om a Letter of InterSale Signs Sat. only free antique etc. $1496 Installed. Responsible for supervising and directing tures, china dish s et BUYING & SE L LING call 541-389-8084. est including salary $2.00 Off Coupon To appraisal from 541-617-1133. nursing care and all related activities in the (never used), large rugs, •Use 1pm-3pm. All gold jewelry, silver requirements and a Toward Your 275 CCB ¹173684. Home Care department according to policies, pictures, MUCH more. and gold coins, bars, resume. Please inNext Ad No Early Birds! kfjbuilders I procedures, philosophy, and objectives of the • 10 Tips For "Garage rounds, wedding sets, Auction Sales clude job title in the department and organization. Sale Success!" class rings, sterling silsubject line. Position requirements: Indoor Moving Sale! ver, coin collect, vinSell an Item PUBLIC AUCTioN Sales Northwest Bend 30'x60' shop loaded with tage watches, dental The Total Liquidation E OE, D ru g F r e e Oregon RN license and BSN required; MiniPICK UP YOUR mum of 2-3 years of previous management Fl e ming, of Thuro-Bilt Trail lots of tools, including gold. Bill Workplace. MOVING SALE GARAGE SALE KIT at experience, preferably in Hospice, and must brand new 12" Crafts- 541-382-9419. Company and more! Shopper's Paradise! 1777 SW Chandler have a valid driver's license. man radial arm saw, 3hp Wanted- paying cash Sunday, March 24, 1174 NW Redfield Cir. Ave., Bend, OR 97702 60-gal. air compressor, 10:00 am. Awbrey Butte for Hi-fi audio & stuDO YOU NEED Partners In Care offers wages and benefits a house full of furniIndustrial Way, If it's under$500 Sat. 3/23, 8-3. Lots of A GREAT The Bulletin and competitive with the local market including ture! Sat. 3/16 thru Sun. dio equip. Mclntosh, 265 Myrtle Creek, OR. whimsical decor EMPLOYEE 3/24, 10am-6pm each J BL, M a rantz, D y - Trailers, health/dental/life insurances, disability coveryou can place it in equip., boats, items,home goods, day, 1204 Cheryl Dr. S. naco, Heathkit, SanRIGHT NOW? age, retirement plan with company match on pickups, fabrication, The Bulletin golf equip., tools. of La Pine off Hackett Rd. sui, Carver, NAD, etc. Call The Bulletin contributions, and paid time off. Call 541-261-1808 mass quantities of before 11 a.m. and Classifieds for: 264 290 steel, aluminum, trailer get an ad in to pubIf you are interested, please send a supplies, tools 8 more. Sales Southwest Bend Sales Redmond Area cover letter and resume via email to: lish the next day! $10 • 3 tines, 7 days March 22, 23, 24, 8-5 Tools t 0% buyer premium 541-385-5809. or submit via regular applies. HUGE MOVING SALE Moving Sale - A little of Household items, furn., mail to: Partners ln Care, Attn: HR, $16 • 3 tines, 14 days VIEW the Sat. 3/23, 9-3, 61329 everything indoors & out! Rus s ell Wood furn. Rockwell 10" contr. saw For details see 2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend OR 97701. Classifieds at: Stardrift Dr. off Brook- 10-4 Thurs-Sat, 3/21-23, o l d and new. 51519 w/mag starter, nice. (Private Party ads only) 541-382-5882 • swood & Powers. 611 0 S Hwy 97, Redmond Sandra Lane, La Pine. $175. 541-389-2600 or 541-733-9304


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Aircraft, Parts & Service

Automotive Parts, Service & Accessories

Executive Hangar TIRES: Toyo E clipse at Bend Airport (KBDN) 2 15-70R-15 mud & snow mounted on GM factory alloy 5 -hole wheels, 7 0 % t read, $400. 541-312-3235

60' wide x 50' deep, w/55' wide x 17' high bifold dr. Natural gas heat, Spnngdale 2005 27', 4' offc, bathroom. Adjacent slide in dining/living area, to Frontage Rd; great sleeps6 low mi $15000 visibility for aviation busiobo. 541-408-3811 ness. Financing available. 541-948-2126 or

( 2) 2000 A r ctic C a t Watercraft email 1jetjock© Z L580's EFI with n e w covers, electric start w/ Piper A rcher 1 9 8 0, reverse, low miles, both based in Madras, alexcellent; with new 2009 hangared since Trac-Pac 2-place trailer, Weekend Warrior Toy ways new. New annual, auto 1921 Model T drive off/on w/double tilt, Hauler 28' 2007, Gen, IFR, one piece lots of accys. Selling due Delivery Truck fuel station, exc cond. pilot, to m e dical r e asons.Sea Kayaks - His 8 sleeps 8, black/gray windshield. Fastest ArRestored 8 Runs cher around. 1750 to$8000 all. 541-536-8130 $9000. Hers, Eddyline Wind i nterior, u se d 3X , tal t i me . $6 8 ,500. Dancers,17', fiberglass $19,999 firm. 541-389-8963 • Yamaha 750 1999 541-475-6947, ask for 541-389-9188 boats, all equip incl., Mountain Max, $1400. Rob Berg. paddles, personal flo• 1994 Arctic Cat 580 tation devices,dry bags, EXT, $1000. spray skirts,roof rack w/ • Zieman 4-place Trucks 8 towers & cradles. Retrailer, SOLD! Place a photoin your private party ad PRIVATE PARTY RATES duced price $1100/boat Heavy Equipment All in good condition. for only $15.00 per week. Firm. 541-504-8557. Starting at 3 lines Located in La Pine. Call 541-408-6149. Wilderness 2007, FQS 1966 GMC, 2nd owner, "UNDER '500in total merchandise OVER 9500in total merchandise 880 27'. Great condition! too many extras to list, 7 days .................................................. $10.00 4 days.................................................. $18.50 860 Motorhomes Slide-out. Sleeps 6. $8500 obo. Serious buy14 days................................................ $16.00 Full bathroom. Newer ers only. 541-536-0123 7 days.................................................. $24.00 Motorcycles & Accessories tires and batteries. *Must state prices in ad 14 days .................................................$33.50 B MW K100 L T 1 9 8 7 One owner. Priced 28 days .................................................$61.50 Garage Sale Special below NADA low book Diamond Reo Dump 52k miles, b r onze, Truck 19 7 4, 12 -14 (caii for commercial line ad rates) 4 lines for 4 days.................................. at $14,500.00 OBO extra windshield, yard box, runs good, 541-419-6215 trailer hitch, battery E $6900, 541-548-6812 charger, full luggage - r; I: hard bags, manuals 2003 Fleetwood DisA Payment Drop Box is available at CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: Check out the Chevy C-20 Pickup covery 40' diesel moand paperwork. AlFifth Wheels classifieds online 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. w/all • ways garaged. $3200. torhome auto 4-spd, 396, model options-3 slide outs, BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN ( *) Don, 541-504-5989 CST /all options, orig. satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, Updated daily owner, $19,950, REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well Harley Heritage etc. 3 2 ,000 m i les. 541-923-6049 Softail, 2003 Wintered i n h e ated as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin $5,000+ in extras, shop. $89,900 O.B.O. G K E A T Call The Bulletin At reserves the right to reject any ad at $2000 paint job, 541-447-8664 54t -385-5809 30K mi. 1 owner, any time. is located at: Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 For more information Place Your Ad Or E-Mail by Carriage, 4 slides, Hyster H25E, runs 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. please call At: inverter, satellite sys, well, 2982 Hours, 541-385-8090 Bend, Oregon 97702 fireplace, 2 flat screen $3500, call or 209-605-5537 '55 Chevy 2 dr . wgn TVs. $54,950 541-749-0724 P ROJECT car, 3 5 0 541-480-3923 32' Fleetwood Fiesta '03 small block w/Weiand PLEASE NOTE:Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is no slide-out, Triton eng dual quad tunnel ram needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or all amenities, 1 owner with 450 Holleys. T-10 reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher perfect, only 17K miles 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days $21,500. 541-504-3253 Weld Prostar wheels, will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday. extra rolling chassis + Harley Limited 103 2011, I Peterbilt 359 p o table extras. $6000 for all. many extras, stage 1 8 air 476 478 650 Laredo 2009 30' with 2 water t ruck, 1 9 90, 541-389-7669. cushion seat. 18,123 mi, E9 Employment Employment Houses for Rent slides, TV, A/C, table 3200 gal. tank, 5hp Xlmim $21,990. 541-306-0289 & c h airs, s a t ellite, p ump, 4 - 3 n hoses, Opportunlties Opportunities NE Bend 8 &Hxem Arctic pkg., p o wer camlocks, $ 2 5 ,000. awning, Exc. cond! 541-820-3724 A very sharp looking Country Coach Intrigue $28,000. 541-419-3301 The Bulletin 2000 sq.ft. 3 B drm/ 2002, 40' Tag axle. e RR LUMBER CO. I Recommends extra 2bath home, gas FP & 400hp Cummins DieG at P pt . G at P a t . G a t C t caution when purfurnace, tile floors & Utility Trailers • Chevy Wagon 1957, sel. two slide-outs. chasing products or I carpet, open l i ving 4-dr., complete, Maintenance 41,000 miles, new HD Fat Boy 1996 services from out of ' 4'x8' w/ 2ft. plywood k itchen, dining. N o Completely customized $7,000 OBO, trades. tires & batteries. Most Manager 528 l the area. Sending smoking/no pets. Call sides, tilt bed, lights Please call options. $85,000 OBO Must see and hear to Sawmill/Planer Mill c ash, c hecks, o r Loans & Mortgages 541-388-2250, or $200. 541-508-2505 5 • 541-389-6998 541-678-5712 appreciate. 2012 C & D Lumber Co. is l credit i n f o rmation 541-81 5-7099. MONTANA 3585 2008, Award Winner. 17,000 seeking a Ma i nte- l may be subjected to BANK TURNED YOU exc. cond., 3 slides, obo. 541-548-4807 nance Manager. For FRAUD. Four Winds Class DOWN? Private party king bed, Irg LR, job details and exFor more i nformaA 32' H u r ricane Arctic will loan on real esHD Screaming Eagle insulation, all pectations please visit tion about an adver2007. CAN'T BEAT Electra Glide 2005, tate equity. Credit, no options $35,000. n our website at l tiser, you may call THIS! Look before 103 motor, two tone problem, good equity 541-420-3250 the Oregon State you buy, b e l ow candy teal, new tires, is all you need. Call Mail resume to: l Attorney General's Oregon Land Mort23K miles, CD player, market value! Size NuWa 29 7LK Hi t chPO Box 27 Office Co n s umer t gage 541-388-4200. & mileage DOES C a/I 54 /-385-580 9 hydraulic clutch, exHiker 2007, 3 slides, matter! 12,500 mi, Riddle, OR 97469 Protection hotline at I 32' touring coach, left to romote our service cellent condition. all amenities, Ford EOE LOCAL MONEyrWebuy l 1-877-877-9392. kitchen, rear lounge, Highest offer takes it. V10, Ithr, c h erry, many extras, beautiful secured trust deeds & 541-480-8080. iThe Bulletin slides, like new! New note, some hard money c ond. inside & o u t , Building/Contracting Landscaping/Yard Carel PeopleLookforInformation loans. Call Pat Kelley 745 low price, $54,900. 865 $32,900 OBO, Prinev541-382-3099 ext.13. 541-548-5216 OREGON ille. 541-447-5502 days NOTICE: Oregon state N OTICE: Homes for Sale AboutProductsand ATVs Good classified ads tell law req u ires any- Landscape Contrac& 541-447-1641 eves. the essential facts in an one who co n t racts tors Law (ORS 671) BANK OWNED HOMES! Services EveryDaythrough interesting Manner. Write for construction work r equires a l l bu s i FREE List w/Pics! from the readers view - not be licensed with the nesses that advertise t~• • „„,„t to C onstruction Con - t o p e r form L a n dthe seller's. Convert the bend and beyond real estate tractors Board (CCB). scape C o nstruction 20967 yeoman, bend or facts into benefits. Show Remember.... A n active lice n se which includes: A dd your we b a d - the reader how the item will means the contractor p lanting, dec ks , NOTICE help them in someway. Yamaha Banshee 2001, Monaco Dynasty2004, Pilgrim 27', 2007 5th dress to your ad and i s bonded an d i n fences, arbors, All real estate adver- custom built 350 motor, loaded, 3 slides, die- wheel, 1 s lide, AC, This readers on The w ater-features, and s ured. Ve r ify t h e tised here in is sub- race-ready, lots of extras, sel, Reduced - now advertising tip Bulletin' s web site awning, excel- contractor's CCB installation, repair of ject to t h e F e deral $4999/obo 541-647-8931 $119,000, 5 4 1 -923- TV,full brought to you by lent shape, $23,900. c ense through t h e will be able to click irrigation systems to 627 F air H o using A c t , 8572 or 541-749-0037 through automatically 541-350-8629 CCB Cons u m er be licensed with the 870 The Bulletin which makes it illegal Vacation Rentals to your site. Website Landscape Contracto advertise any pref- Boats & Accessories RV 8 Exchanges www.hireaiicensedcontractor. t ors B o a rd . Th i s erence, limitation or com TRUCK DRIVER CONSIGNMENTS 4-digit number is to be discrimination based or call 503-378-4621. included in all adverCAUTION READERS: CDL needed; doubles EAGLE CREST 2 Bdrm WANTED on race, color, reliThe Bulletin recom- tisements which indiendorsement & g o od We Do The Work ... condo, April 6-13. gion, sex, handicap, 14' 1982 Valco River You mends checking with cate the business has Ads published in nEm- driving record required. Keep The Cash! 516-318-6051 familial status or naOn-site credit the CCB prior to conployment Opportuni- Local haul home Sled, 70 h.p., Fishtional origin, or intenPilgrim Int e rnational tracting with anyone. a bond, insurance and t ies" i n clude e m - every da y! Call :) ocean front house, approval team, Finder. Older boat but workers c ompensation to make any such 2005, 36' 5th Wheel, and 541-546-6489 Some other t r ades tion for their employployee or beach walk from town includes trailer, web site presence. preferences, l i m ita- price Model¹M-349 RLDS-5 also req u ire addi- ees. For your proteci ndependent pos i - 5 41-419-1125. T r u c k 2 bdrm /2 bath, TV, We Take Trade-Ins! 3 wheels and tires. All tions or discrimination. f or Fall price $ 2 1,865. tional licenses and Fireplace, BBQ, $85 tions. Ads for posi- leaves and returns to $1 5 00 ! Cal l Free Advertising. tion call 503-378-5909 541-312-4466 per night, 2 night MIN. We will not knowingly 541-416-8811 certifications tions that require a fee Madras, OR. BIG COUNTRY RV or use our website: accept any advertis208-342-6999 or upfront investment Bend: 541-330-2495 to ing for r ea l e s tate 15' Smoker Craft AlasVeterinary must be stated. With Redmond: RV Debris Removal • check license status which is in violation of 630 kan, 1999, 25hp Merc, 541-548-5254 any independent job Assistant CONSIGNMENTS before con t racting this law. All persons galvanized trailer, many opportunity, p l ease Full-time veterinary asRooms for Rent WANTED with t h e b u s iness. JUNK BE GONE are hereby informed accessories i n c luding investigate thor- sistant ne e de d at We Do The Work ... Persons doing landthat all dwellings ad- electric trolling motor, RV Tow car 2004 I Haul Away FREE multi-doctor, mixed ani- Studios & Kitchenettes oughly. You Keep The Cash! scape maintenance Honda Civic Si set up are available very low hours, $3500. For Salvage. Also mal practice in Central Furnished room, TV w/ vertised On-site credit for flat towing with do not require a LCB an equal opportu541-536-6081 Cleanups & Cleanouts Use extra caution when Oregon. Wage is $9.50 cable, micro & fridge. on approval team, license. base plate and tow basis. The BulleMel, 541-389-8107 applying for jobs on- to $13.00 depending on Utils 8 l i nens. New nity web site presence. tin Classified brake, 35k mi, new experience. Benefits in18.5' Sea Ray 2000, owners. $145-$165/wk line and never proWe Take Trade-Ins! BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS tires, great cond. 541-382-1885 4.3L Mercruiser, 190 vide personal infor- clude medical, retireFree Advertising. Handyman Search the area's most $13,500. hp Bowrider w/depth mation to any source m ent, vacation, s i c k BIG COUNTRY RV Tick, Tock 541-288-1808 comprehensive listing of 634 and continuing ed. finder, radio/CD player, you may not have re- leave Bend: 541-330-2495 I DO THAT! classified advertising... handwritten letter Apt./Multiplex NE Bend rod holders, full cansearched and deemed Send Redmond: Home/Rental repairs TiCk, TOCk... real estate to automotive, interest and resume to vas, EZ Loader trailer, 541-548-5254 to be reputable. Use of Small jobs to remodels merchandise to sporting 20301300 c/o The Apt. suite 1/1, kitchI exclnt cond, $13,000. extreme caution when Box ...don't let time get Honest, guaranteed ;-7P goods. Bulletin Classifieds PO Box 6020, enette, 55 0 sq.ft., 707-484-3518 (Bend) r esponding to A N Y Bulletin, work. CCB¹151573 away. Hire a OR 97708. Clos- fenced RV space for rent Tuappear every day in the b a c kyard k,'w online e m p loymentBend, ing for applications is malo. 30 amp + water Dennis 541-317-9768 print or on line. professional out w/patio. W/D 8 util. ad from out-of-state. April 2, 2013. & sewer. Gravel lot. Call 541-385-5809 incl. Small pet neg. Southwind 35.5' Triton, ERIC REEVE HANDY of The Bulletin's Avail. now. $350 mo. We suggest you call No smoking. $600 2008,V10, 2 slides, DuSERVICES. Home & 541-419-5060 "Call A Service m o., $ 50 0 d e p . the State of Oregon Looking for your next pont UV coat, 7500 mi. Commercial Repairs, employee? 541-647-9753 Bought new at Professional" Consumer Hotline at Carpentry-Painting, Serrng Central 0 egansn«e l903 Place a Bulletin help $132,913; 1-503-378-4320 Pressure-washing, Directory today! e GREAT WINTER oa 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, wanted ad today and asking $91,000. Honey Do's. On-time Nelson inboard motor, g r eat Call 503-982-4745 reach over 60,000 DEAL! For Equal Opportunity promise. Senior Landscaping & 0 0 , 9 749 cond, well maintained, readers each week. 2 bdrm, 1 bath, L aws: Oregon B uDiscount. Work guarMaintenance Your classified ad $530 & $540 w/lease. Southeast Bend Homes $9995obo. 541-350-7755 reau of Labor 8 Inanteed. 541-389-3361 Serving Central will also appear on Carports included! dustry, C i vil Rights or 541-771-4463 Oregon Since 2003 Division, FOX HOLLOW APTS. 20688 White Cliff Circle. Bonded & Insured Residental/Commercial which currently 971-673-0764 4 Bdrm, 2 bath home CCB¹181595 (541) 383-3152 receives over 1.5 . 46 a c r e , 20.5' 2004 Bayliner FSBO, Sprinkler Cascade Rental Winnebago Suncruiser34' million page views If you have any quessingle level, w/ office, 205 Run About, 220 Activation/Repair Management. Co. 2004, only 34K, loaded, Landscaping/Yard Care every month at laundry room, paved tions, concerns or HP, V8, open bow, Back Flow Testing too much to list, ext'd no extra cost. driveway, h ardwood exc. cond., very fast comments, contact: Aircraft, Parts Find exactly what warr. thru 2014, $54,900 Bulletin Classifieds f loors, w h it e v i n y l w/very low hours, Maintenance Classified Department Dennis, 541-589-3243 & Service you are looking for in the fence. Get Results! • Thatch & Aerate The Bulletin $26 0 ,000. lots of extras incl. Call 385-5809 OBO. 541-317-5012. • Spring Clean up 541-385-5809 CLASSIFIEDS tower, Bimini & ZOON dQuadrif 881 or place •Weekly Mowing custom trailer, Travel Trailers Zaulr gltr e /,o. your ad on-line at 771 & Edging $19,500. Call for Specials! The Bulletin More Than Service •Bi-Monthly 8 Monthly 541-389-1413 Limited numbers avail. Lots P ioneer 23 ' 19 0 F Q Peace Of Mind Maintenance 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. 2006, EZ Lift, $9750. •Bark, Rock, Etc. W/D hookups, patios Nice flat lot in Terreb541-548-1096 Independent Contractor or decks. onne, .56 a c res, 1/3 interest in Columbia Spring Clean Up •Leaves ~Landsca in p aved s t reet, a p MOUNTAIN GLEN, 400, $150,000 located •Landscape •Cones 541-383-9313 proved f o r ca p -fill I S u nriver. H o u rly 20.5' Seaswirl SpyConstruction * Supplement Your Income* • Needles septic, utilities are at rental rate (based upon Professionally •Water Feature der 1989 H.O. 302, • Debris Hauling approval) $775. Also: managed by Norris & t he lo t l i n e . M L S Installation/Maint. 285 hrs., exc. cond., S21 hangar avail. for ¹ 2012001172 Pam Stevens, Inc. •Pavers indoors for Weed free Bark s ale, o r l e as e I Lester, Principal Bro- stored •Renovations $11,900 OBO. 8 flower beds 636 $15/day or $ 325/mo. ker, Century 21 Gold life •Irrigations Installation 541-379-3530 Prowler 2009 Extreme 541-948-2963 Apt./Multiplex NW Bend Country Realty, Inc. E dition. Model 2 7 0 Lawn Renovation 541-504-1338 Senior Discounts RL, 2 slides, oppos21' Crownline 215 hp Aeration - Dethatching Nice quiet 1 bdrm, oak Bonded & Insured ing in living area, ent. in/outboard e n g ine Overseed 775 541-815-4458 cabinets, new coun310 hrs, Cuddy Cabin center, sep. bedroom, Compost LCB¹8759 tertops, range, winManufactured/ 2 ne w e x tra t i res, sleeps 2/ 3 p e ople, Top Dressing d ows, laundry f a c. hitch, bars, sway bar Mobile Homes portable toilet, exc. carport parking. No USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! cond. Asking $8,000. included. P r o-Pack, Landscape smoking. w/s/g/cable FACTORY SPECIAL anti-theft. Good cond, 1/3 interest i n w e l lOBO. 541-388-8339 paid. $550 mo. $500 Maintenance Door-to-door selhng with 'til equipped IFR Beech Boc lean. Re g . New Home, 3 bdrm, dep. 541-617-1101 nanza A36, new 10-550/ Full or Partial Service fast results! It's the easiest 4/20/15. $19 , 900. $46,500 finished We are looking for independent con• Mowing aEdging prop, located KBDN. on your site. 541-390-1122 way in the world to sell. Small studios close to li• Pruning eWeeding tractors to service home delivery $65,000. 541-419-9510 J and M Homes brary, all util. paid. Sprinkler Adjustments routes in: 541-548-5511 The Bulletin Classified $550 mo.w/ $525 dep. $495 mo.w/$470 dep 541-385-5809 RV Fertilizer included No pets/ no smoking. Garage Sales 22' Custom Weld Jet, CONSIGNMENTS with monthly program 541-330- 9769 or Must be available 7 days a week, early mornSPRING CLEAN-UP! WANTED 2002, 350 Vortec, 210 541-480-7870 ing hours. Must have reliable, insured vehicle. Garage Sales Aeration/Dethatching hrs, garaged, loaded. We Do The Work ... Weekly, monthly Weekly/one-time service 541-923-0854. You Keep The Cash! or one time service. 642 Garage Sales avail. Bonded, insured. On-site credit Please call 541.385.5800 or 1/5th interest in 1973 Apt./Multiplex Redmond Free Estimates! approval team, 800.503.3933 Mon.-Fri., 8-4 or EXPERIENCED Cessna 150 LLC Find them COLLINS Lawn Maint. web site presence. Commercial apply via email at 150hp conversion, low Country Living! Upstairs Ca/i 541-480-9714 We Take Trade-Ins! in 8 Residential time on air frame and duplex, small kitchenonline © Free Advertising. engine, hangared in The Bulletin ALLEN REINSCH ette, 1 bdrm, den, outBIG COUNTRY RV Free Estimates Bend. Excellent perYard maintenance & side deck. 17735 NW Bend: 541-330-2495 Classifieds Senior Discounts Boat loader, elec. for formance & affordLone Pine Rd., Terrebclean-up, thatching, Redmond: 541-390-1466 onne. $500 per mo. pickup canopy, extras, able flying! $6,500. plugging 8 much more! 541-548-5254 541-385-5809 541-504-0837 541-382-6752 Same Day Response Call 541-536-1 294 $450, 541-548-3711


Thursday • • •••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • N oon Wed. Fr i d ay . . . . . . • • • • • . • • • • • • • • . • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate • • • • • • • • • • • 11:00 am Fri • Saturday • • • •. . . . . . . 3 : 0 0 pm Fri. • • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • Sunday. • • • •

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Three and OLtt By FRANK STEWART Tribune Media Services

Like many players, Cy the Cynic is less tolerant of his partner's errors than his own. "I can forgive one mistake," Cy told me. "Two strain my limit, and after three I start looking for a place to bury another body." Cy was today's North, and he and South did well to stop at two spades. Alas, after South took the ace of clubs, he led a trump to dummy and returned a heart to his king, playing East, who had bid, for the ace. West won and led another trump, and declarer won in dummy and led a second heart: five, nine, ten. West then led a third trump, and South lost two more hearts to East plus two diamonds. Down one.

clubs, he rebids two diamonds and you try two hearts. Partner then bids three clubs. What do you say? ANSWER: Partner's bidding is consistent with a m i n imum hand such as J 4, K 7, A J 10 7 6 5, A 7 4, and then you can make no game. Pass. A diamond partscore may be safer, but if you continue with a bid of three diamonds, partner will surely treat it as forcing and may get too high. South dealer N-S vulnerable

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Antique & Classic Autos

Sport Utility Vehicles

Chrysler 30 0 C o u pe 1967, 44 0 e n g ine, auto. trans, ps, air, frame on rebuild, repainted original blue, Chevrolet Blazer LT L e g al Notices • original blue interior, 2000 -130k miles, Call • original hub caps, exc. for info. $3800 OBO LEGAL NOTICE chrome, asking $9000 541-480-0781 Advertisement for or make offer. Bids 541-385-9350 Deschutes Valley Water District



Legal Notices •

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

written notice to the Oregon Atto r ney G eneral that i t i n tends to dissolve as provided i n ORS

Premises, D e fendant/s. Case No.:


A f t e r the


as plaintiff/s, recovered General Judgment of Foreclosure Against: (1) Greg R. Toepfer (2) Cindy A. Toepfer (3) Citibank South Dakota N.A.; and Money A ward A gainst t h e Rea l Property located at 52655 Center Drive, La P i ne , O r e gon 97739 on January 7, 2013, against Greg R. T oepfer, C indy A . Toepfer and Citibank South Dakota N.A. as defendant/s. BEFORE BIDDING AT

L e g al Notices made under a Writ of Execution in Foreclosure issued out of the C ircuit Court of t he State of Oregon for the County of Deschutes, dated February 21, 2013, to me directed in the above-entitled action wherein One W est Bank FSB, its successors in interest and/or assigns, as plaintiff/s, recovered G e n eral Judgment of Foreclo-

Legal Notices

Sheriff's Office, 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public o ral auction to t h e h ighest bidder, f o r cash o r cas h ier's check, the real property commonly known as 2712 N o rtheast Canyon Park Place, Bend, Oregon 97701, and further described as, Lot Fifteen (15) in B lock Three (3) o f Canyon Park, City of Bend, Des c h utes County, Oregon. Said sale is made under a Writ Of Execution In Foreclosure i s sued out o f t h e C i r cuit Court of the State of Oregon for the County of Deschutes, dated February 14, 2013, to m e directed i n t h e above-entitled action wherein Federal National Mortgage Association, it s s u ccessors in interest and/or assigns, as plaintiff/s, recovered G e n eral Judgment of Foreclosure Against: (1) S.

Legal Notices Occupants o f the Premises, D efendant/s. C a s e No.: 12CV0230. NOTICE OF SALE UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION - REAL PROPERTY. Notice is hereby given that I will on April 11, 2013 at 10:00 AM in the main l obby of t h e D e s chutes County Sheriff's Office, 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public o ral auction to t h e h ighest bidder, f o r cash o r cas h ier's check, the following real property, known as 1134 N o rthwest Columbia S t reet Bend, Oregon 97701, to wit, Lot 5, Block 25, of Boulevard Addition to Bend, Deschutes County, Oregon. Said sale is made under a Writ of Execution in Foreclosure i s s ued out o f t h e C i r cuit Court of the State of Oregon for the County of Deschutes, dated February 20, 2013, to m e directed in t h e above-entitled action wherein Deu t sche Bank Trust Company Americas as Trustee for RALI 2004QA1, its successors in interest and/or assigns, as plaintiff/s, recovered General Judgment Of Foreclosure Against: (1) Tessa White; (2) Kevin White; (3) Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. solely as nominee for Flagstar Bank; (4) Occupants o f the Premises; And Money A ward Against t h e R eal Property L o cated at 1134 Northwest Columbia Street, Bend, Oregon 97701, rendered on December 28, 2012, against Tessa White, Kevin White, Mort g age Electronic R egistrat ion S ystems, I n c . solely as nominee for F lagstar Bank, a nd Occupants o f the Premises as d efend ant/s. BE FO R E

waiting period in ORS 4MG MAIN TANK Chrysler SD 4-Ooor 65.627, all of the net Notice i s h e r e by (Construction of a 1930, CD S R oyal Chevy Tahoe 1999, 4x4, Welded Steel Water assets o f Pi o neer given that I will on Standard, 8-cylinder, most options, new tires, Memorial Hospital will A pril 4 , 2 0 1 3 a t Tank) body is good, needs 159K miles, $3750. Call be transferred to St. 1 0:00 AM i n t h e Proposals due some r e s toration, 541-233-8944 Charles Health Sys- main lobby of t he 2:00 p.m., runs, taking bids, tem in a manner to Deschutes County April 8, 2013 541-383-3888, assure that such as- S heriff's Of fi c e , REQUEST FOR Toyota 4Ru n n er 541-815-3318 s ets will b e u s e d 63333 W. Highway PROPOSALS 1 993, blue, 4 d r . , solely for the new St. 20, Bend, Oregon, 4WD, V6, 5 speed, Charles - Prineville sell, at public oral sure Against: (1) UnSealed p r oposals t ow pkg., p lus 4 h ospital campus i n auction to the highknown Heirs of Alice a ddressed to E d studs tires on rims, support of healthcare est bidder, for cash F. Fairchild; (2) Robson Pugh, General r uns great. W a s in Crook County. Ar- or cashier's check, THE SALE, A PROert W. Fairchild; (3) Manager, Des$ 5500, no w o n l y ticles of d i ssolution the following real SPECTIVE B I DDER Teresa Vanasen; (5) chutes Valley Wa$4000.541-659-1416 will then be filed with property, known as SHOULD INDEPENState of Oregon; and ter District, 881 SW FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, the Oregon Corpora19529 Fis h hawk DENTLY I N V ESTICulver Hwy., Ma(7) and Occupants of door panels w/flowers Look at: tion Division. L oop, Bend, O r GATE: (a)The priority t he P remises; a n d dras, Oregon, en& hummingbirds, Voting by proxy is not egon 97702, to wit, of the lien or interest Money Award Against titled "4 MG MAIN white soft top 8 hard for Complete Listings of permitted. Lot 29 of Riverrim of t h e jud g ment the Real Property loTANK (Constructop. Just reduced to P .U.D., Phase 1 , creditor; (b) Land use cated at 55660 Blue tion of a W e l ded PIONEER MEMORIAL $3,750. 541-317-9319 Area Real Estate for Sale HOSPITAL City of Bend, Deslaws and regulations Eagle Road, Bend, Steel Water Tank)" or 541-647-8483 940 By Bob Gomes, CEO chutes County, Orapplicable t o the Oregon 97707, renwill be received at egon. Said sale is property; (c)Apdered on January 23, t he office o f t h e Vans LEGAL NOTICE made under a Writ proved uses for the 2 013, a g ainst U n General M a nager CITY OF BEND o f E x ecution i n property; (d)Limits on known Heirs of Alice until 2:00 PM local 3rd Street Underpass 96 Ford Windstar & Foreclosure issued f arming o r for e st F. Fairchild, Robert t ime o n A p ri l 8 , SR09AA 2000 Nissan Quest, out of t h e C i rcuit practices on the prop- W. Fairchild, Teresa 2013, and thereafboth 7-passenger Court of the State of of Vanasen, State of Orter will be opened erty; (e) Rights NOTICE OF Ford Galaxie 500 1963, vans, 160K miles, Oregon f o r the neighboring property egon, and Occupants Read Bashian; (1) publicly and read. INVITATION TD BID 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, low prices, $1200 8 C ounty o f Des owners; and (f) Enviof the Premises as Occupants o f the The proposal and 390 v8,auto, pwr. steer 8 $2900, and worth chutes, dated Januronmental laws and defendant/s. BE- Premises; And Money specifications may The City of Bend inradio (orig),541-419-4989 every cent! ary 29, 2013, to me regulations that affect FORE BIDDING AT A ward A g ainst S. be obtained beginvites sealed bids for directed i n the 541-318-9999 Ford Mustang Coupe the property. Pub- THE SALE, A PRORead Bashian on Dening W e dnesday, the construction of a bove-entitled a c lished in Bend Bulle- SPECTIVE B I DDER c ember 11 , 2 0 1 2 , 1966, original owner, March 20, 2013, at stormwater collection a V8, automatic, great tion wherein Fedtin. Date of First and SHOULD INDEPEN- against S . Read the Deschutes Valand infiltration system Chevy Astro eral National MortSuccessive PublicaDENTLY I N V ESTI- Bashian and O ccushape, $9000 OBO. ley Water District. including a pump sta530-515-8199 Cargo Van 2001, Association as tions:March 20, 2013; GATE: (a)The priority pants of the Premises B ids must be a c tion, conveyance pip- gage plaintiff/s, re c o vMarch 27, 2013; April of the lien or interest as defendant/s. BEpw, pdl, great cond., c ompanied by a ing, swales, infiltrabusiness car, well Corr e cted 3, 2013. Date of Last of t h e jud g ment FORE BIDDING AT certified check Ford Ranchero tion pond, associated ered maint'd, regular oil General Judgment Publication: April 10, creditor; (b)Land use THE SALE, A PROequivalent to 5% of 1979 restoration and incichanges,$4500. of Fore c losure 2013. Attorney: laws and regulations SPECTIVE B I DDER the proposal paywith 351 Cleveland dental improvements. Please call A gainst: (1) R i c k Michael T h ornicroft, applicable t o the SHOULD INDEPENable to Deschutes modified engine. 541-633-5149 Pape, (2) Riverrim OSB ¹981104, RCO property; (c)ApDENTLY I N V ESTIValley Water DisBody is in The invitation to bid, A s soLegal, P.C., 511 SW proved uses for the GATE: (a)The priority trict, to g u arantee excellent condition, plans, specifications, Community and Money 10th Ave., Ste. 400, property; (d)Limits on of the lien or interest Chevy Lumina 1 9 95 that if a proposal is $2500 obo. addenda, planholders ciation; Against: In Portland, OR 97205, f arming o r for e st of t h e j ud g ment 7 -pass. v a n wit h a ccepted, a c o n 541-420-4677 list, mandatory pre-bid Award 503-977-7840. Condipractices on the prop- creditor; (b)Land use p ower c h a i r lif t , tract will be entered attendees, and notifi- Rem the Real Prope rty L o cated a t tions of Sale: Potenof laws and regulations into and it p erforerty; (e) Rights $1500; 1989 Dodge cation of bid results 19529 Fis h hawk tial bidders must arneighboring property applicable t o the Turbo Van 7 - pass. mance secured. A for this project may be L oop, Bend, Orrive 15 minutes prior owners; and (f)Enviproperty; (c)ApBid Bond to like efhas new motor and viewed, printed or or- egon 97702, on Deto the auction to allow ronmental laws and proved uses for the t rans., $1500. I f i n - fect an d a m ount dered on l ine f rom the Deschutes County regulations that affect property; (d)Limits on co r p orate Central Oregon Build- cember 12, 2 0 12, terested c a l l Ja y with a Rick Pape Sheriff's Office to re- the property. P ubf arming o r for e st s urety will be a c Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 503-269-1057. e rs E x change a t against and Riverrim Comview bidder's funds. lished in Bend Bulle- practices on the propc eptable fo r t h i s engine, power everyhttp://www.planson975 Association Only U.S. c urrency tin. Date of First and erty; (e) Rights of project. Bids must thing, new paint, 54K by clicking on munity defendant/s. BEand/or cashier's Successive Publica- neighboring property be in w riting and original m i les, runs Automobiles "Public Works as FORE BIDDING AT checks made payable tions:March 13, 2013; owners; and (f) Envisigned by or on begreat, excellent condiProjects" and then on THE SAL E , A to Deschutes County M arch 2 0 , 201 3 ; ronmental laws and tion in 8 out. Asking half of the bidders. "City of Bend" or in PROSPECTIVE Sheriff's Office will be March 27, 2013. Date regulations that affect $8,500. 541-480-3179 Bidders shall p erson at 1902 N E SHOULD accepted. P a yment of Last P u blication: the p roperty. P u bprequalify as p ro4th St., Bend, Oregon. BIDDER INDEPENDENTLY must be made in full April 3 2 0 13. Attor- lished in Bend Bullevided by law under INVESTIGATE: (a) immediately upon the ney: Michael Thorni- tin. Date of First and Oregon Re v ised Entities intending to priority of the c lose of t h e s a l e. croft, OSB ¹ 981104, Successive Publicabid should r egister The BMW 740 IL 1998 orig. Statues. Prequalifilien or interest of the LARRY B L A NTON, R outh Crabt r e e tions:March 13, 2013; o wner, e xc . c o n d . cation S t atements with the Central Or- judgment creditor; Deschutes C o u nty Olsen, P.C., 511 SW M arch 2 0 , 201 3 ; BIDDING A T THE received after April e gon B uilders E x 101k miles, new tires, Sheriff. Blair 10th Ave., Ste. 400, March 27, 2013. Date SALE, A PROSPEC3, 2013 will not be Land use laws GMC Yzton 1971, Only loaded, sunroof. change as a p l a n- (b) regulations apBarkhurst, Field Portland, OR 97205, of Last P u blication: TIVE BIDDER $19,700! Original low $8,300. 541-706-1897 considered and bids h older in o r de r t o and plicable to the propT echnician. Dat e : 503-977-7840. CondiApril 3, 2013. Attor- SHOULD INDEPENs ubmitted by b i d mile, exceptional, 3rd receive addenda. This (c)Approved March 18, 2013. tions of Sale: Poten- ney:Michael T horniDENTLY IN V E STI~Qo ders not p requaliowner. 951-699-7171 can be done on-line or erty; for the proptial bidders must arcroft, OSB ¹981104, GATE: (a)The priority fied w il l n o t be by contacting Central uses LEGAL NOTICE rty; (d) Limits o n rive 15 minutes prior R outh Crabt r e e of the lien or interest opened and read. Oregon Builders Ex- e IN T H E CIR C UIT to the auction to allow Olsen, P.C., 511 SW o r f o r est of t h e jud g ment All the provisions of Buick LeSabre 1996. c hange a t : (541) farming COURT O F THE p ractices o n th e the Deschutes County 10th Ave., Ste. 400, creditor; (b) Land use Section 2 7 9C.800 Good condition, 389-0123, Fax (541) property; (e) Rights STATE OF OREGON Sheriff's Office to re- Portland, OR 97205, laws and regulations through 2 7 9C.870 389-1549, or email at 121,000 miles. DESCHUTES 503-977-7840. Condi- applicable t o neig h boring COUNTY, view bidder's funds. the r elating t o w a g e Non-smoker admin of O neWest Jeep Comanche, 1990, property o w n ers; Bank FSB, its succes- Only U.S. c urrency tions of Sale: Poten- property; (c)Aprates to be paid on m. B idders are reoriginal owner, 167K, $2600 OBO. (f) Environmencashier's tial bidders must arproved uses for the all contracts for Desponsible for making and 541-954-5193. sors in interest and/or and/or 4WD, 5-spd, tags good laws and regulachecks made payable rive 15 minutes prior property; (d)Limits on schutes Valley Wasure they have all ad- tal till 9/2015, $3900 obo. assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. that affect the to Deschutes County to the auction to allow f arming o r for e s t t er District in t h is denda before submit- tions 541-633-7761 p roperty. L A R RY Unknown Heirs of Al- Sheriff's Office will be the Deschutes County practices on the propstate must be comBuick LeSabre 2004, ting bids. ice F. Fairchild; RobB LANTON, Des accepted. P a yment Sheriff's Office to reerty; (e) Rights of plied with and the W. 30 mpg, 75k, heated ert W. Fairchild; Terhutes Coun t y must be made in full view bidder's funds. neighboring property statement attesting A mandatory Pre-Bid c seats, nice wheels, esa Vanasen; Ant h o ny upon the Only U.S. c urrency owners; and (f)Envito the contractor's C onference will b e Sheriff. auto, white, leather, V andevert Acre s cimmediately Raguine, Civil lose of t h e s a l e . and/or cashier's ronmental laws and Almost like n e w !! willingness to do so held on April 2, 2013, South H o meowners Technician. D a t e: LARRY B L A NTON, checks made payable regulations that affect must be signed and Bring $6000 and it's at 10:00 AM at the M arch 4 , Association; State of 201 3 . Deschutes C o u nty to Deschutes County the property. Pubsubmitted with the Council Chambers at Published in Bend yours. 541-318-9999 Oregon; United States Sheriff. Oldsmobile Alero 2004, Blair Sheriff's Office will be lished in Bend Bullebid. Bend City Hall, 710 of America; and Occlassic 4-dr in showroom or 541-508-9133. Bulletin. D at e o f Barkhurst, Field accepted. P a yment tin. Date of First and Deschutes V a l ley NW W a l l St r e et, cupants of the Precondition, leather, chrome First and SuccesT echnician. Dat e : must be made in full Successive PublicaWater District may Bend, Oregon. wheels, 1 owner, low sive P u b lications: mises, Defendant/s. March 11, 2013. immediately upon the tions:March 13, 2013; reject any bid not in miles. $7500. Case No.: 12CV0136. 201 3 ; c lose of t h e s a l e. M arch 2 0 , 201 3 ; compliance with all 541-382-2452 The deadline for sub- M arch 6 , N OTICE O F S A L E LEGAL NOTICE LARRY B L A NTON, March 27, 2013. Date prescribed p u b l ic mitting bids is: April M arch 13 , 2 0 1 3 ; U NDER WRIT O F IN T H E CI R CUIT M arch 20 , 2 0 1 3 . Deschutes C o u nty of Last P ublication: PROJECT CARS:Chevy Chevy Malibu 2009 biding p rocedures 17, 2013, at 2:00 PM. EXECUTION REAL COURT O F THE 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) & Date of Last PubliSheriff. Blair April 3, 2013. Attor43k miles, loaded, and requirements, Bids will be opened PROPERTY. Notice is STATE OF OREGON Chevy Coupe 1950 studs on rims/ c ation: March 2 7 , Barkhurst, Field ney: Michael Thorniand may reject any and read at Bend City hereby given that I will DESCHUTES rolling chassis's $1 750 Asking $12,900. 2013. Attorney: Tony T echnician. Dat e : croft, OSB ¹ 981104, bid not in c ompliHall Council Cham- Kullen, on April 23, 2013 at COUNTY, F e d eral 541-610-6834. ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, OSB March 11, 2013. R outh Crab t r ee ance with all prebers (located on 1st ¹ 050110, 10:00 AM in the main National M o r tgage complete car, $ 1949; Rou t h Olsen, P.C., 511 SW scribed public bidFloor) i m m ediately l obby of t h e D e s Association, its sucLEGAL NOTICE Cadillac Series 61 1950, C rabtree Ols e n , 10th Ave., Ste. 400, ding procedures and after t h e d e a dline. P.C., 511 SW 10th chutes County cessors i n i n t erest IN T H E CI R C UIT Portland, OR 97205, 2 dr. hard top, complete r equirements, a n d Bids must be physi- Avenue, Suite 400, Sheriff's Office, 63333 and/or assigns, PlainCOURT O F THE w/spare f r on t cl i p ., 503-977-7840. Condimay reject for good cally received by the Portland, OR 97205, W. Highway 20, Bend, t iff/s, v . S. Rea d STATE OF OREGON $3950, 541-382-7391 tions of Sale: Potencause any or all bids City at th e l o cation Oregon, sell, at public Bashian; and OccuDESCHUTES (503) 977 - 7840. o ral auction t o t h e pants of the Premises, COUNTY, Deutsche tial bidders must arupon finding of the jj l isted below by t h e Conditions of Sale: rive 15 minutes prior District that it is in Chrysler Sebring 2004 deadline. No faxed or Potential h ighest bidder, f o r D efendant/s. C a s e Bank Trust Company to the auction to allow bi d d ers cash 84k, beautiful dark gray/ the public interest to electronic (email) bids o r ca s h ier's No.: 12CV0089. NOAmericas as Trustee must arrive 15 minthe Deschutes County brown, tan leather int., do So. shall be accepted. check, the following TICE OF SALE UNfor RALI 2004QA1, its Sheriff's Office to reu tes prior t o t h e I nquires may b e $5995 541-350-5373 real property, known DER WRIT OF EXsuccessors in interest to allow the view bidder's funds. m ade t o Eds o n Sealed bids shall be auction as 55660 Blue Eagle ECUTION - REAL and/or assigns, Plain- Only U.S. c urrency Shoebox Ford 1950, Deschutes County P ugh a t (541) d elivered to: G w en Road, Bend, Oregon PROPERTY. Notice is tiff/s, v. Tessa White; heriff's Office t o and/or cashier's f lathead V 8 , ru n s 475-3849. Chapman, Purchas- S 97707, to wit, Lot 2 in hereby given that I will Kevin White; M o rt- checks made payable ood! Needs Interior. review bidd e r's ing Manager, C ity Block 15 of Vandeon April 11, 2013 at gage Electronic Regf unds. Only U . S . to Deschutes 4900. 541-419-9229 Deschutes Valley Hall, A d m inistrative c urrency vert Acres South, De- 10:00 AM in the main istration Systems, Inc. Sheriff's OfficeCounty and / o r will be Water District Office, 2nd floor, 710 l obby of t h e D e s - solely as nominee for cashier's ch e c ks schutes County, OrEdson Pugh Wall S t reet, B e nd, e gon. Said sale i s chutes County F lagstar Bank; a nd Pickups ade payable t o Little Red Corvette1996 General Manager Oregon 9 7 70 1 or m Deschutes County conv. 350 auto. 1000 1000 1000 1000 mailed to her at: City LEGAL NOTICE Sheriff's Office will 132K, 26-34 mpg. of Bend, PO Box 431, Legal Notices Legal Notices • Legal Notices • L e g al Notices BOARD OF be accepted. Pay$12,500 541-923-1781 Bend, Oregon 97709. ment must be made DIRECTOR'S ANNUAL The outside of the en- in full immediately NOTICE OF SUPPLEMENTAL BUDGETHEARING MEETING velope or box con- upon the close of NOTIFICATION For supplemental budgets proposing a change in any fund's expenditures bymore than10 percent. taining the bid shall TO ALL MEMBERS include the b i dders the sale. Ford 250 XLT 1990, OF PIONEER M E A pubbc heanng on a proposed supplemental budget for Deschutes County for the current fiscal year will be held in the and be marked: 6 yd. dump bed, LEGAL NOTICE MORIAL HOSPITAL: name Wilham D Barnes Room at the Deschutes Services Center located at 1300 NW Wall Street, Bend, Oregon. 3rd S treet U n der139k, Auto, $4500 are hereby noti- pass - SR09AA. IN T H E CI R CUIT The hearing will take place on March 27, 2013, at 10:00 a.m. Ford Taurus wagon 2004, You 541-410-9997 that the Annual COURT O F THE very nice, pwr everything, fied Meeting of the mem- P requalification is a STATE OF OREGON The purpose of the heanng s to discuss the supplemental budget with interested persons 120K, FWD, good tires, bers of Pioneer MeDESCHUTES A copy of the supplemental budget document may be inspected or obtained on or after March 20, 2013, at the Deschutes County $4900 obo. 541-815-9939 morial Hospital will be requirement. Bidders COUNTY, F e d eral Board of Commissioners' Office located at 1300 NW Wall Street, Bend, Oregon, between the hours of 8 00 a m and 5 00 p m have a prequali- National held on Monday, April must M o r tgage I nternational Fla t fication approval let- Association, its sucSUMMARY OF PROPOSED BUDGET CHANGES 8, 2013 at 7:00 p.m. Bed Pickup 1963, 1 from ODOT or the cessors i n i n t erest AMOUNTS SHOWN ARE REVISED TOTALS INTHOSE FUNDS BEING MODIFIED at Crook County High ter t on dually, 4 s p d. of Bend on file School A u d itorium, City and/or assigns, Plain- FUND: Public Health Reserve Fund trans., great MPG, City at the time Expenditure Amount Resource Amount Prineville, Or e gon. with tiff/s, v . Gr e g R. could be exc. wood the bids are opened. 6z136 1 Transfers out 1 At this meeting the T oepfer; C indy A . hauler, runs great, Hyundai Sonata 2007 Prequalification forms Toepfer; 2 Reserve for Future Expenditures 368439 2 Citi b ank new brakes, $1950. GLS, 64,700 mi,excel- members present will may be obtained from 3 3 541-41 9-5480. lent cond, good tires, re-elect members to South Dakota N.A.; Gwen Chapman at non-smoker, new tags, the Board of Direcand Occupants of the 430,475 Revised Total Fund Requirements 430,475 Revlsed Total Fund Resources 5 41-385-6677. N e w $9500. 541-280-7352 tors, vote upon New Premises, a pplications for t h e Facility Membership City of Bend prequali- D efendant/s. C a s e Comments: Transfers out to the public HealthFund increases by sz000 and Reserve for Future Expenditures decreases by $z000 This transfer Decisions, receive the fication must be deliv- No.: 11CV1089. NOw>ll allow for reimbursement to thePublic Health Fund for a grant to <nstall ax filters m schools located m Sisters Other requirements Annual Report and TICE OF SALE UNered to: City of Bend DER WRIT OF EXremain unchanged transact other such 710 NW Fund business a s may Purchasing, ECUTION - REAL FUND: Public Safety 1998/2002General Obligation Amount Expenditure Amount Wall St., Bend, OrResource RAM 2500 HD '03 hemi, c ome b e fore th e egon 97701 at least PROPERTY. Notice is 1 Debt Service 5,419,241 1 BondIssuance Proceeds 3,000,000 meeting. hereby given that I will 2WD, 135K, auto, CC, 2 Nissan Sentra 2012 2 Premium-BondIssuance 49,109 days before the on April 30, 2013 at am/fm/cd. $7000 obro. Full warranty, 35mpg, One of the purposes five 3 3 bid deadline. 541-680-9965 /390-1285 520 per tank, all power. of the meeting is to 10:00 AM in the main Revised Total Fund Requirements 5,569,241 Revised TotalFund Resources 5,569,241 c onsider th e s a l e, l obby of t h e D e s$13,500. 541-788-0427 Toyota 4WD, 1985, askThis project is subject chutes lease or other dispoCounty ing $2000; will take best Toyota Camry 2009 the provisions of sition of the property to Office, 63333 Comments: offer. 541-280-8537 O RS 279C. 8 00 Sheriff's proceeds from a General obhgaxon (Go) Bond Refunding increases resources and Debt service expenditures by $3,049,109. hybrid, 40k mi., of Pioneer Memorial W. Highway 20, Bend, through 279C.870 reOther resources and requ>rements rema<nunchanged ¹050737 $ 20,995 Hospital i n ac c o r- garding payment of Oregon, sell, at public dance w i t h ORS o ral auction to t h e FUND: Fairgrounds Debt Service Fund ,„;„,sC",,CERTIFIED x 65.534(5). Two of the prevailing wages. h ighest bidder, f o r Expenditure Amount Resource Amount Cars-Trucks-SUVs items for the member- Published March 20, cash o r cas h ier's 1z646,862 1 BondIssuance Proceeds 9,640,000 1 Debt Service Oregon ship to make decicheck, the following 467,999 2 2 Premium-BondIssuance ArrroSource 2013 sions upon will be the real property, known 3 3 541-598-3750 t he a s 5 2 65 5 Ce n t er termination o f Gwen Chapman 1z746,862 Revised Total Fund Requirements 1z746,862 Revised Total Fund Resources lease with St. Charles Purchasing Drive, La Pine, OrManager Health System and egon 97739, to w it, Comments: Toyota Camrysr the sale of the PioLEGAL NOTICE Lot 9, i n A n derson proceeds from a General obligation IGO) Bond Refunding increases resources and Debtservice expenditures by $10,107,999. 1984, SOLD; neer Memorial HosIN THE C I RCUIT Acres, Des c hutes Other resources and requirements remain unchanged 2011 Toyota Tundra County, Oregon. Said pital assets to include C OURT O F T H E 1985 SOLD; CrewMax 4x4, moon, the current campus S TATE O F OR sale is made under a FUND: Fair & Expo Reserve Fund 1986 parts car leather, winch Expenditure Amount facility. EGON DESWrit of Execution in Resource Amount only one left! $500 ¹174496 $3 4 995 50,000 1 1 Transfers out Another purpose is CHUTES COUNTY, Foreclosure i s s ued Call for details, 2 Reserve for Future Expenditures 528,082 / AAA Oregon Auto considering d i ssolv- Federal Na t i onal out o f t h e Ci r c uit 2 541-548-6592 3 Source 541-598-3750 3 ing Pioneer Memorial Mortgage AssociaCourt of the State of Corner 97 & w. Empire Hospital. A summary tion, its successors Oregon for the County 753,082 Revised Total Fund Resources 753,082 Revised Total Fund Requirements Toyota Corolla 2004, of the plan of dissoluin interest and/or of Deschutes, dated tion i n a c c ordance assigns, Plaintiff/s, March 4, 2013, to me auto., loaded, 2 04k Comments: TURN THE PAGE miles. orig. owner, non with ORS 65.624(4) v. Rick Pape; Riverdirected in the aboveAuthorizes Transfer out to the Fair & Expo (operations) Fund of $50,000 to replace an unanticipated decline in estimated revenue entitled action wherein Reserve for Future Expenditures decreases by $50,000. Other requirements remam unchanged smoker, exc. c o nd. for this requirement is rim Community AsFor More Ads $6500 Prin e ville that Pioneer Memosociation; and OcFederal Nati o nal The Bulletin 503-358-8241 rial Hospital provide cupants o f the Mortgage Association 150-504-073-8 (Rev v13'I





0 1000


Leg a l Notices accepted. P a yment must be made in full immediately upon the close of t h e s a l e. LARRY


Deschutes Co u n ty Sheriff. Blair Barkhurst, Field T echnician. Dat e : March 11, 2013. LEGAL NOTICE IN T H E CI R C U IT COURT O F THE STATE OF OREGON DESCHUTES

COUNTY, Pennymac Loan Services, LLC, its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. W illiam Tastula; Judy Tastula; Sun Meadow Owners A ssociation; O c c u pants of the Premises, D efendant/s. C a s e No.: 12CV0402. NOTICE OF SALE UND ER WRIT OF E X ECUTION - REAL P ROP ERTY. Notice is

hereby given that I will on April 16, 2013 at 10:00 AM in the main l obby of t h e D e s chutes County Sheriff's Office, 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public o ral auction t o t h e h ighest bidder, f o r cash o r ca s h ier's check, the real property commonly known as 20584 J acklight Lane, Bend, Oregon 97702, an d f u r ther d escribed as , Lo t Thirty Five (35), Sun Meadow No. 2, Deschutes County, Ore gon. Said sale i s made under a Writ of Execution in Foreclosure issued out of the C ircuit Court of t h e State of Oregon for the County of Deschutes, dated February 22, 2013, to me directed in the above-entitled action wherein P e n nymac Loan Services, LLC, its successors in interest and/or assigns, as plaintiff/s, recovered General Judgment of Foreclosure Against: 1 . W i l liam Tastula; 2 . Judy Tastula; 3. Sun Meadow Owners Association; 4. O c cupants of the Premises; And Money A ward A gainst t h e Rea l Property Located at 20584 Jacklight Ln., Bend, Oregon 97702, rendered on January 3, 2013, against William Tastula, J u dy Tastula, Sun Meadow Owners Association, and Occupants of the Premises as d efend ant/s. BEFO R E BIDDING A T THE SALE, A PROSPECTIVE BIDDER SHOULD INDEPENDENTLY IN V E STI-

GATE: (a)The priority of the lien or interest of t h e jud g ment creditor; (b)Land use laws and regulations applicable t o the property; (c)Approved uses for the property; (d)Limits on f arming o r for e s t practices on the propof erty; (e) Rights neighboring property owners; and (f)Environmental laws and regulations that affect the p roperty. Published in Bend Bulletin. Date of First and Successive Publications:March 13, 2013; M arch 2 0 , 201 3 ; March 27, 2013. Date of Last P ublication: April 3, 2013. Attorney:Michael T hornicroft, OSB ¹ 981104, Rouch Crab t ree Olsen, P.C., 511 SW 10th Ave., Ste. 400, Portland, OR 97205, 503-977-7840. Condi-

tions of Sale: Potential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office to review bidder's funds. Only U.S. c urrency and/or cashier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. P a yment must be made in full immediately upon the close of t h e s a l e. LARRY


Deschutes Co u n ty Sheriff. Blair Barkhurst, Field T echnician. Dat e : March 11, 2013. LEGAL NOTICE IN



COURT O F THE STATE OF OREGON DESCHUTES COUNTY, Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Sean L. Bell; S tonehedge on t h e Rim Association, Inc 4 and Occupants of the Premises, D efendant/s. C a s e No.: 12CV0640. NOTICE OF SALE UND ER WRIT OF E X ECUTION - REAL P ROP ERTY. Notice is

hereby given that I will on April 23, 2013 at 10:00 AM in the main l obby of t h e D e s chutes County Sheriff's Office, 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public o ral auction to t h e h ighest bidder, f o r cash o r cas h ier's check, the following real property, known as 2153 Southwest Obsidian Ave n ue, Redmond, O r e g on

Legal Notices

L e g al Notices •

ronmental laws and regulations that affect the property. LARRY Redmond, Deschutes BLANTON, DesCounty, Oregon. Said chutes County Sheriff. sale is made under a Blair Barkhurst, Field Writ of Execution in T echnician. Dat e : Foreclosure i s sued March 11, 2013. Pubout o f t h e C i r cuit lished in Bend BulleCourt of the State of tin. Date of First and Oregon for the County Successive Publicaof Deschutes, dated tions:March 13, 2013; February 15, 2013, to M arch 2 0 , 201 3 ; m e directed i n t h e March 27, 2013. Date above-entitled action of Last P u blication: wherein Wells Fargo April 3, 2013. AttorBank, N.A., its sucney: Michael Thornicessors i n i n t erest croft, OSB ¹981104, and/or assigns, as R outh Crabt r e e plaintiff/s, recovered Olsen, P.C., 511 SW General Judgment of 10th Ave., Ste. 400, Foreclosure Against: Portland, OR 97205, 1) Sean L. Bell; 2) 503-977-7840. CondiS tonehedge on t h e tions of Sale: PotenRim Association, Inc; tial bidders must ar3) Occupants of the rive 15 minutes prior Premises; and Money to the auction to allow Award Against Sean the Deschutes County L. Bell, rendered on Sheriff's Office to reO ctober 30 , 2 0 1 2, view bidder's funds. against Sean L. Bell, Only U.S. c urrency S tonehedge on t h e and/or cashier's Rim Association, Inc., checks made payable and Occupants of the to Deschutes County Premises as d efenSheriff's Office will be d ant/s. BEFO R E accepted. P a yment BIDDING A T T HE must be made in full SALE, A PROSPEC- immediately upon the TIVE BIDDER close of the sale. SHOULD INDEPENDENTLY IN V E STILEGAL NOTICE GATE: (a)The priority IN T H E CI R CUIT of the lien or interest COURT O F THE of t h e j ud g ment STATE OF OREGON creditor; (b) Land use DESCHUTES laws and regulations COUNTY, U.S. Bank applicable t o the National Association, property; (c)Apas trustee for Credit proved uses for the Suisse First Boston property; (d)Limits on M ortgage Acc e p f arming o r for e s t tance Corp. Mortgage practices on the prop- Pass-Through Certifiof cates, Series 2006-1, erty; (e) Rights neighboring property its successors in inowners; and (f)Enviterest and/or assigns, ronmental laws and Plaintiff/s, v. Jared W. regulations that affect Marshall; J PMorgan the p roperty. P u bChase Bank Succeslished in Bend Bulle- s or I n I n t erest t o tin. Date of First and Washington M u t ual Successive Publica- Bank; Occupants of tions:March 13, 2013; t he P remises; a n d M arch 2 0 , 201 3 ; The Real Property loMarch 27, 2013. Date cated at 918 Northof Last P ublication: west 8th Street, RedApril 3, 2013. Attor- mond, Oregon 97756, ney: Michael ThorniD efendant/s. C a s e croft, OSB ¹ 981104, No.: 12CV0650. NOR outh Crab t r ee TICE OF SALE UNOlsen, P.C., 511 SW DER WRIT OF EX10th Ave., Ste. 400, ECUTION - REAL Portland, OR 97205, P ROP E RTY. Notice is 503-977-7840. Condi- hereby given that I will tions of Sale: Poten- on April 23, 2013 at tial bidders must ar10:00 AM in the main rive 15 minutes prior l obby of t h e D e s to the auction to allow chutes County the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office, 63333 Sheriff's Office to re- W. Highway 20, Bend, view bidder's funds. Oregon, sell, at public Only U.S. c urrency o ral auction to t h e and/or cashier's h ighest bidder, f o r checks made payable cash o r cas h ier's to Deschutes County check, the following Sheriff's Office will be real property, known accepted. P a y ment as 918 Northwest 8th must be made in full Street, Redmond, Orimmediately upon the egon 97756, to w it, close of t h e s a l e. Lot 8 in Block 6 of LARRY B L A NTON, Sunnyside Addition, in Deschutes Co u n ty the City of Redmond, Sheriff. Blair Deschutes C o unty, Barkhurst, Field Oregon 97756. Said T echnician. Dat e : sale is made under a March 11, 2013. Writ of Execution in Foreclosure i s sued LEGAL NOTICE out o f t h e C i r cuit IN T H E CI R CUIT Court of the State of COURT O F T HE Oregon for the County STATE OF OREGON of Deschutes, dated DESCHUTES February 15, 2013, to C OUNTY, GMA C m e directed in t h e M ortgage, LLC, i t s above-entitled action successors in interest wherein U.S. B ank and/or assigns, Plain- National Association, t iff/s, v. Damo n as Trustee for Credit Moore; Cindy Moore; Suisse First Boston Selco Com m unity M ortgage Acc e pCredit Union; and Oc- tance Corp. Mortgage cupants of the PrePass-Through Certifimises, D efendant/s. cates, Series 2006-1, Case No.: 12CV0475. its successors in inN OTICE O F S A L E terest and/or assigns, U NDER WRIT O F as plaintiff/s, recovEXECUTION - REAL ered General JudgP ROP ERTY. Notice is ment of Foreclosure hereby given that I will Against: (1) Jared W. on April 23, 2013 at Marshall (2) JPMor10:00 AM in the main gan Chase Bank sucl obby of t h e D e s- cessor in interest to chutes County Washington M u t ual Sheriff's Office, 63333 Bank (3) th e R e al W. Highway 20, Bend, Property located at Oregon, sell, at public 9 18 N orthwest 8 t h o ral auction to t h e Street, Redmond, Orh ighest bidder, f o r e gon 9 7 756; a n d cash o r cas h ier's Money Award Against check, the following the Real Property loreal property, known cated at 918 Northa s 20416 Clay P i west 8th Street, Redgeon Court, B e nd, mond, Oregon 97756, Oregon 97702, to wit, rendered on January Lot 5, Block 2, Trap 9, 2013, against Jared Club Road Estates, W. Marshall, JPMorDeschutes C o u nty, gan Chase Bank sucOregon. Said sale is cessor in interest to made under a Writ of Washington M u t ual Execution in ForecloBank, and The Real sure issued out of the Property Located at C ircuit Court of t h e 9 18 N orthwest 8 t h State of Oregon for Street, Redmond, Orthe County of Des- egon 97756 as defenchutes, dated Febru- d ant/s. BEFO R E ary 20, 2013, to me BIDDING A T TH E directed in the SALE, A PROSPECabove-entitled action TIVE BIDDER wherein GMAC Mort- SHOULD INDEPENgage, LLC, its sucDENTLY I N V ESTIcessors i n i n t erest GATE: (a)The priority a nd/or assigns, a s of the lien or interest t h e jud g ment plaintiff/s, r ecovered of General Judgment of creditor; (b) Land use Foreclosure Against: laws and regulations (1) Damon Moore, (2) applicable t o the C indy Moore; A n d property; (c)ApMoney Award Against proved uses for the the Real Property Lo- property; (d)Limits on cated at 20416 Clay f arming o r for e s t Pigeon Court, Bend, practices on the propOregon 97702, ren- erty; (e) Rights of dered on January 3, neighboring property 2013, against Damon owners; and (f)EnviM oore a n d Ci n d y ronmental laws and Moore as defendant/s. regulations that affect BEFORE BI D DING the property. PubA T TH E S A LE, A lished in Bend BullePROSPECTIVE BIDtin. Date of First and DER SHOULD INDE- Successive PublicaPENDENTLY INVEStions:March 13, 2013; TIGATE: (a)The M arch 2 0 , 201 3 ; March 27, 2013. Date priority of the lien or interest of the judg- of Last P ublication: ment creditor; (b)Land April 3, 2013. Attoruse laws and regula- ney: Michael Thornitions applicable to the croft, OSB ¹ 981104, property; (c)ApR outh Crab t r ee proved uses for the Olsen, 511 SW 10th property; (d)Limits on Ave., Ste. 400, Portf arming o r for e s t I and, O R 972 0 5 , practices on the prop- 503-977-7840. Condiof tions of Sale: Potenerty; (e) Rights neighboring property tial bidders must arowners; and (f)Envirive 15 minutes prior 97756, to wit, Lot 33, S tonehedge on t h e Rim, Phase II, City of

Legal Notices • to the auction to allow the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office to review bidder's funds. Only U.S. c urrency and/or cashier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. P a y ment must be made in full immediately upon the close of t h e s a l e. LARRY B L A NTON, Deschutes Co u n ty Sheriff. Blair Barkhurst, Field T echnician. Dat e : March 11, 2013. LEGAL NOTICE



Legal Notices

Legal Notices

l obby of t h e D e s chutes County Sheriff's Office, 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public o ral auction t o t h e h ighest bidder, f o r

units. A lso together with the common areas as set forth on the plat of R u sty H ills Condominiums. Said sale is made under a Writ of Execution in cash o r ca s hier's Foreclosure i s s ued check, the following out o f t h e C i r cuit real property, known Court of the State of as 1 39 2 N o rtheast Oregon for the County Tucson Way, Bend, of Deschutes, dated Oregon 97701, to wit, February 20, 2013, to Lot 1 of Vil l age, m e directed i n t h e Phase I, City of Bend, above-entitled action Deschutes C o unty, wherein GMAC MortOregon. Said sale is gage, LLC, its sucmade under a Writ of cessors i n i n t erest Execution in Foreclo- a nd/or assigns a s sure issued out of the plaintiff/s, recovered C ircuit Court of t h e General Judgment of IN T H E CIR C U IT State of Oregon for Foreclosure Against: COURT O F THE the County of Des(1) Wade Forsyth (2) STATE OF OREGON chutes, dated March Occupants o f the DESCHUTES 4 , 2013, to m e d i - Premises; And Money COUNTY, OneWest rected in the above- A ward Against t h e Bank, FSB, its sucaction wherein real property located cessors i n i n t erest entitled Mor t gage, at 2165 North West and/or assigns, Plain- GMAC LLC, its in Hill Street, Bend, Ortiff/s, v . Un k n own i nterest successors and/or a s - egon 97701 on JanuHeirs of Barbara B. as p l aintiff/s, ary 3, 2013, against D udley; Robert N . signs, recovered G e n eral Wade Forsyth; and Dudley; Kimberly C. Judgment of Foreclo- Occupants o f the Dudley; United States sure Against: (1) Brian Premises as d efenof America; State of . H a worth; a n d d ant/s. B EFO R E Oregon; and Occu- N Award Against BIDDING A T TH E pants of the Premises Money Brian N. Haworth on SALE, A PROSPEC, Defendant/s. Case J anuary 24 , 2 0 1 3, TIVE BIDDER No.: 11CV1049. NOagainst B r ia n N. SHOULD INDEPENTICE OF SALE UNHaworth as d e fen- DENTLY I N V ESTID ER WRIT OF E X - d ant/s. BEFO R E GATE: (a)The priority ECUTION - REAL B IDDING A T TH E of the lien or interest P ROP ERTY. Notice is SALE, A PROSPEC- of t h e jud g ment hereby given that I will TIVE BIDDER creditor; (b) Land use on April 11, 2013 at SHOULD INDEPENlaws and regulations 10:00 AM in the main DENTLY I N V ESTI- applicable t o l obby of t h e D e s - GATE: (a)The priority property; (c)Ap- the chutes County the lien or interest proved uses for the Sheriff's Office, 63333 of t h e j ud g ment property; (d)Limits on W. Highway 20, Bend, of (b) Land use f arming o r for e s t Oregon, sell, at public creditor; laws and regulations practices on the propo ral auction t o t h e to the erty; (e) Rights of h ighest bidder, f o r applicable property; (c)Apneighboring property cash o r ca s h ier's proved uses for the owners; and (f) Envicheck, the following property; (d)Limits on ronmental laws and real property, known f arming o r e st regulations that affect as 1 7 00 7 J a c into practices on thefor prop- the property. PubRoad, Bend, Oregon erty; (e) Rights of lished in Bend Bulle97707, to wit, Lot Two neighboring property tin. Date of First and (2), Block Thirty-one owners; and (f)EnviSuccessive Publica(31), Deschutes River ronmental laws and tions:March 13, 2013; Recreation H o mes- regulations that affect M arch 2 0 , 201 3 ; ites, Inc., Unit 4, Des- the p roperty. P u bMarch 27, 2013. Date chutes County, Orlished in Bend Bulle- of Last P ublication: e gon. Said sale i s tin. Date of First and April 3, 2013. Attormade under a Writ Of Successive Publicaney: Michael ThorniExecution In Foreclo- tions:March 20, 2013; croft, sure issued out of the March 27, 2013; April R outhOSB ¹ 981104, Crab t r ee C ircuit Court of t h e 3, 2013. Date of Last Olsen, P.C., 511 SW State of Oregon for Publication: April 10, 10th Ave., Ste. 400, the County of DesAt tor n e y: Portland, OR 97205, chutes, dated Febru- 2013. Michael T h ornicroft, 503-977-7840. Condiary 21, 2013, to me OSB ¹981104, RCO tions of Sale: Potendirected in the Legal, P.C., 511 SW tial bidders must arabove-entitled action 10th Ave., Ste. 400, rive 15 minutes prior wherein One W est Portland, OR 97205, to the auction to allow Bank, FSB, its suc503-977-7840. Condi- the Deschutes County cessors i n i n t erest tions of Sale: Poten- Sheriff's Office to rea nd/or assigns, as tial bidders must ar- view bidder's funds. plaintiff/s, recovered rive 15 minutes prior Only U.S. c urrency General Judgment of to the auction to allow and/or cashier's Foreclosure Against: the Deschutes County checks made payable (1) Unknown Heirs of Sheriff's Office to re- to Deschutes County Barbara B. Dudley; (2) view bidder's funds. Sheriff's Office will be Robert N. Dudley (3) Only U.S. c urrency accepted. P a yment Kimberly C. Dudley; and/or cashier's must be made in full (5) Occupants of the checks made payable immediately upon the Premises; (6) State of to Deschutes County close of t h e s a l e. Oregon; And Money Sheriff's Office will be LARRY B L A NTON, A ward Against t h e P a y ment Deschutes Co u n ty R eal P roperty L o - accepted. must be made in full Sheriff. Blair cated at 1 7007 Jaupon the Barkhurst, Field cinto Road, Bend, Or- immediately close of t h e s a l e. T echnician. Dat e : egon 97707, rendered LARRY B L A NTON, March 11, 2013. on January 24, 2013, Deschutes Co u n ty against Unk n o wn Sheriff. Blair LEGAL NOTICE Heirs of Barbara B. Barkhurst, Field I N THE CIRC U I T D udley, Robert N . T echnician. Dat e : COURT O F THE Dudley, Kimberly C. STATE OF OREGON Dudley, Occupants of March 18, 2013. DESCHUTES t he P r emises a n d COUNTY, I n t he Call a Pro State of Oregon as Matter of the Guarddefendant/s. BE- Whether you need a ianship of: Stephanie FORE BIDDING AT fence fixed, hedges Nicole Reece, date of THE SALE, A PRObirth August 14, 1992 trimmed or a house SPECTIVE B I DDER (a minor), ResponSHOULD INDEPENbuilt, you'll find d ent/s. C as e N o.: DENTLY I N V ESTI- professional help in 09-PC-0040-MS. NOGATE: (a)The priority TICE OF SALE UNof the lien or interest The Bulletin's "Call a DER WRIT OF EXof t h e jud g ment Service Professional" ECUTION - REAL creditor; (b)Land use Directory PROPERTY. Notice is laws and regulations 541-385-5809 hereby given that I will applicable t o the on April 23, 2013 at property; (c)Ap10:00 AM in the main proved uses for the NOTICE l obby of t h e D e s property; (d)Limits on INLEGAL T H E CIR C U IT chutes County f arming o r for e st OF THE Sheriff's Office, 63333 practices on the prop- COURT STATE OF OREGON W. Highway 20, Bend, of erty; (e) Rights Oregon, sell, at public neighboring property DESCHUTES COUNTY, GMAC o ral auction to t h e owners; and (f)EnviM ortgage, LLC, i t s h ighest bidder, f o r ronmental laws and cas h ier's regulations that affect successors in interest cash o r assigns, Plain- check, the real propthe property. Pub- and/or lished in Bend Bulle- tiff/s, v. Wade Forsyth; erty commonly known and Occupants of the as 20003 South Altin. Date of First and derwood Circle, Bend, Successive Publica- Premises, tions:March 13, 2013; D efendant/s. C a s e Oregon 97702, and further described as, M arch 2 0 , 201 3 ; No.: 12CV0202. NOLot Seven (7) in Block March 27, 2013. Date TICE OF SALE UN(10), Woodriver Vilof Last P u blication: DER WRIT -OF EXREAL lage, recorded NoApril 3, 2013. Attor- ECUTION ney: Michael Thorni- PROPERTY. Notice is v ember 9, 1 972, i n croft, OSB ¹ 981104, hereby given that I will Cabinet B, Page 1, Deschutes C o u nty, R outh Crabt r e e on April 11, 2013 at AM in the main Oregon. Said sale is Olsen, P.C., 511 SW 10:00 l obby of t h e D e s - made under a Writ Of 10th Ave., Ste. 400, County Execution issued out Portland, OR 97205, chutes 503-977-7840. Condi- Sheriff's Office, 63333 of the Circuit Court of Highway 20, Bend, the State of Oregon tions of Sale: Poten- W. sell, at public for the County of Destial bidders must ar- Oregon, ral auction t o t h e chutes, dated Janurive 15 minutes prior o h ighest bidder, f o r ary 29, 2013, to me to the auction to allow or ca s hier's directed in the the Deschutes County cash the real prop- above-entitled action Sheriff's Office to re- check, commonly known wherein Al b e rtazzi view bidder's funds. erty Law Firm as plaintiff/s, Only U.S. c urrency as 2165 North West Bend, Orrecovered Corrected and/or cashier's Hill Street, 97701, and fur- Supplemental Judgchecks made payable egon her d escribed a s , ment fo r At t orney to Deschutes County tUnit Fourteen (14), as F ees an d Mo n e y Sheriff's Office will be described in that cerAward on October 10, accepted. P a yment t ain Declaration o f 2012, against In the must be made in full U nit ownership f o r of the Guardimmediately upon the Rusty Hills C ondo- Matter ianship of: Stephanie c lose of t h e s a l e . r e c orded Nicole Reece, date of LARRY B L A NTON, miniums, 1, 1980 in Book birth August 14, 1992 Deschutes C o u nty July (a minor), as responSheriff. Blair 324, Page 39, Deed re r e - d ent/s. B EFO R E Barkhurst, Field r ecord, a n d corded July 23, 1981, BIDDING A T TH E T echnician. Dat e : in Book 344, Page SALE, A PROSPECMarch 11, 2013. 845, Deed records, of TIVE BIDDER LEGAL NOTICE Deschutes C o u nty, SHOULD INDEPENIN T H E CI R CUIT Oregon, appertaining DENTLY I N V ESTICOURT O F THE to a tract of land situ- GATE: (a)The priority STATE OF OREGON ated i n L o t s 6 - 1 1, of the lien or interest DESCHUTES Block 7, of the replat of t h e jud g ment C OUNTY, GMA C o f Blocks 6 and 7 , creditor; (b) Land use M ortgage, LLC, i t s Riverside A d d ition, laws and regulations successors in interest City of B end, Desapplicable t o the and/or assigns, Plain- chutes County, Orproperty; (c)Apt iff/s, v . Br i a n N . egon, as described in proved uses for the Haworth; and Occu- D eclaration whi c h property; (d)Limits on pants of the Premises, Declaration is incorpo- f arming o r for e s t D efendant/s. C a s e rated herein by refer- practices on the propNo.: 12CV0598. NOence and made a part erty; (e) Rights of TICE OF SALE UNhereof as if fully set neighboring property DER WRIT OF EXforth herein; together owners; and (f) EnviECUTION - REAL with a percentage of ronmental laws and PROPERTY. Notice is the common ele- regulations that affect hereby given that I will ments as set forth in the property. Pubon April 25, 2013 at said Declaration aplished in Bend Bulle10:00 AM in the main p ertaining t o sai d tin. Date of First and

L e g al Notices •

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Successive Publica- Only U.S. c urrency verification. tions:March 13, 2013; and/or cashier's M arch 2 0 , 201 3 ; checks made payable It is the responsibility March 27, 2013. Date to Deschutes County of persons providing of Last P ublication: Sheriff's Office will be comments to submit April 3, 2013. Attor- accepted. P a y ment them by the close of n ey:Anthony V. A l - must be made in full the comment period. b ertazzi P.C., O S B immediately upon the Only those who sub¹96003, A lb e rtazzi close of t h e s a l e. mit timely comments Law Firm, 44 NW Irv- LARRY B L A NTON, will have eligibility to ing, Bend, OR 97701, Deschutes Co u n ty appeal th e s u b se541-317-0231. CondiSheriff. Blair quent decision under tions of Sale: Poten- Barkhurst, Field 36 CFR 215. tial bidders must arT echnician. Dat e : rive 15 minutes prior March 18, 2013. Individuals and orgato the auction to allow nizations wishing to LEGAL NOTICE the Deschutes County be eligible to appeal McKay Fuels and Sheriff's Office to remust meet the inforVegetation view bidder's funds. mation requirements Management Draft EIS Only U.S. c urrency of 36 CFR 215.6. and/or cashier's USDA - Forest Service Ochoco National checks made payable LEGAL NOTICE Forest to Deschutes County Notice of Public Hearing Crook County, OR Sheriff's Office will be 45-day Comment accepted. P a yment A public hearing will Period must be made in full be h e l d by the immediately upon the Bend-La Pine Schools The Ochoco National close of t h e s a l e. Board of Directors on LARRY B L A NTON, Forest has prepared a April 9, 2013 at 6pm Deschutes Co u n ty Draft E nvironmental a t 52 0 NW Wal l Sheriff. Blair Impact Statement for Street, Bend, Oregon. Barkhurst, Field the McKay Fuels and At this hearing, the T echnician. Dat e : Vegetation Manage- School Board will hear m ent project. T h i s public input related to March 11, 2013. project proposes to the Board's considerLEGAL NOTICE thin forested stands, ation in making DisIN T H E CIR C UIT enhance riparian veg- trict property at 117 COURT O F THE etation and s pecial NW Cha m berlain STATE OF OREGON plant c o m munities, Street, Bend, Oregon DESCHUTES and remove juniper on surplus property. This COUNTY, Wells the Lookout Mountain property is not c urFargo Bank, N.A., its Ranger District of the rently used in District successors in interest Ochoco National For- operations. For inforand/or assigns, Plain- est. mation on the subject t iff/s, v. Rich a r d p roperty, you m a y Amati; Ray Klein Inc., The Draft EIS is avail- contact Bend-La Pine DBA Pro f essional able for review at the Schools at Credit Service; Sun- Ochoco National For- 541-355-1000. burst Park; and Occu- est Supervisor's ofpants of the Premises, fice, 3160 NE Third LEGAL NOTICE D efendant/s. C a s e Street, Prineville, OrNOTICE O F RENo.: 12CV0621. NO- egon or on the interTICE OF SALE UNnet at QUEST FOR QUALIFICATIONS TO BE DER WRIT OF EXsystem-management. PRE-QUALIFIED TO ECUTION - REAL org/nepaweb/nepa pr A BID FOR P ROP ERTY. N oject exp.php?project SUBMIT PROVISION, IN=36815. S TALLATION A N D Additional information S UPPORT O F A V QUIPMENT F O R regarding this action TEHE REDM O N D can be obtained from Marcy And e rson, TECHNOLOGY E DUCATION C E N 3160 NE Third Street, TER Prineville, Oregon or (541) 416-6463. The purpose of this comment period is to provide an opportunity for the public to provide meaningful participa-

tion on a p roposed action prior to a decision being made by the Responsible Official.

The E n v ironmental Protection A g e ncy published a Notice of Availability (NOA) for the Draft EIS in the Federal Register on March 15, 2013; the opportunity to provide comments to establish eligibility to appeal under 36 CFR 2 15 ends 4 5 d a y s following that d ate. Written, fac s imile, hand-delivered, oral, and electronic comments concerning this a ction will b e a c cepted. The publication date of the NOA in the Federal Register is th e e xclusive means for calculating the comment period. T hose w i shing t o comment should not rely upon dates or timeframe information provided by any other


Written com m ents must be submitted to:

McKay Project, c/o District Ranger Slater Turner, Ochoco National Forest, 3160 NE Third Street, Prineville, Oregon, 97754. C omments ca n b e s ubmitted v i a fa c simile at (541) 416-6695. The office b usiness hours f o r those submitting hand-delivered comments are 8:00 am to 4:30 p m Mon d ay through Friday, excluding holidays. Oral c omments must b e provided at the Responsible Official's office during n ormal b usiness hours v ia telephone (541) 416-6500 or i n p e rson. Electronic comments must be submitted in a f o r m at s uch as a n e m a i l message, plain text (.txt), rich text format (.rtf), portable document (.pdf) or Word



comments-pacificnorthwest-ochoco@fs . In cas e s where no identifiable name is attached to a comment, a verification of identity will be required for appeal eligibility. If using an electronic message, a scanned signature is one way to provide

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Bulletin Daily Paper 3/20/2013  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Wednesday March 20, 2013

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