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THURSDAY March 20,2014
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bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD
LEGISLATION IN D.C.
March Madness — An
Oregon-BYU rematch, though much has changed.C1
Big pet business — More and more pet owners are treating their animals better and better, and startups havetaken note.Co
What grows there?Scientists on Signy Island off Antarctica say they've been able to bring back moss dating to the time of King Arthur.
By Andrew Clevenger The Bulletin
WASHINGTON — The tentative Senate deal to
extend emergency unemployment benefits for longterm jobseekersforfive months could be tough for
state agencies to carry out. In a letter Wednesday to Senate leaders, National Association of State Work-
force Agencies President
Mark Henry wrote that
traCker? —A multitude of devices are making avariety of promises, but how well do they
some states might not be able to comply with the legislation as written.
"Most states are struggling with antiquated and rigid computer systems — averaging 25 years old — thus making it very
lu world news —Ukraine plans withdrawal from Crimea as Russia presses.A2
hard to implement pro-
gram changes quickly and effectively," Henry wrote to Senate Majority Leader
And a Web exclusiveAfghan candidates, scrambling for every ballot, court the women's vote. benttbnlletin.com/extras
Harry Reid, D-Nev., and Minority Leader Mitch McConnell, R-Ky.
The deal, struck last week by Senate DemoAndy Tullis i The Bulletin
U.S. Forest Service equipment operator Ron Baltzor uses a mower attachment on a tractor to take down manzanita and other
some 1.3 million unem-
shrubs Wednesday while preparing the woodswest of Bend for upcoming prescribed burning.
ployed Americans who have exhausted their state benefits.
By Dylan J. Darling The Bulletin
The buzz of lawnmowers
is a sure signal of spring, but it can be heard these days
fine, admits deception
in an unusual place — the
By Daniege Douglas and Michael A. Fletcher
around popular recreation spots such as Phil's Trail and
The Washington Post
the Lair, said Alex Enna, an
woods west of Bend. As part of an effort to town, the Deschutes National Forest is running mowers
into sections, the project starts with logging and tlunning, followed by mowing and then prescribed fire. The logging, tlunning and mowing are ex-
Prosecutors say Toyota's efforts to conceal the problem and protect its
corporate image led to a series of fatalities that could
pected to continue around the
settlement, which amounts
26,000-acre project area until 2020. The prescribed burning
to more than a third of Toy-
of more than 19,000 acres
have been prevented. The
ota's 2013 profit, is being called the largest criminal penalty imposed on a car company in U.S. history. Toyota says in the settle-
of the burns is to take away vegetation so the flames don't brush, which in some parts
West Bend Project, which the forest started last fall. Divided
acceleration of its vehicles, a deception that caused the
wildfire in the forest close to
on Wednesday to be hit with a $1.2 billion Justice
for years about the sudden
The Deschutes National Forest is mowing a1,200-acre section of woods near Bend as part of the West Bend Project. The mowing started the first week of February and should be done by the end of the month. Prescribed burning will follow in late April or early May. For more information, including updates about trail closures during the project, visithttp://j.mp/1gScSOk.
See video coverage on The Bulletin's website: benttbnlletin.com/mowing
burn as high. The mowing lowers the height of the
world's largest automaker
ta Motor lied to regulators, Congress and the public
reduce the risk of intense
assistant fire management officer with the forest. "(The big tractors are) something you might see mowing the rough on a golf course," he said Wednesday. The mowingispart of the
WASHINGTON — Toyo-
crats and Republicans, would restore benefits to
probably will occur over the next 10 years or so. Through-
Phii's-Traii Tra'ilhe d
The mowing, which start-
ed the first week of February, should be done by the end of this month and will cover 1,200 acres in all.
e, a, Hwy. 46
of the woods is as high as the tractors doing the mowing.
Source: U.S. Forest Service
Greg Cross/The Bulletin
The two people driving the mowers are veteran
equipment operators for Deschutes National Forest used to maneuveringbulldozers throughthe woods during fireseason to createcontainment lines. Mowing the
U.S. Forest Service is posting
updates on dosures on an online map, which is also available for mobile devices.
April or early May, should cause dosures alongthe Marvin's Garden trail, though.
woods is much different from mowing a lawn, said Karen
Prescribed fires are con-
"You have to be on top of your game, watching where you are going and being ready to stop," she said. That's because there are
Although the current mow- trolledburns lit by wildland ing, which is 75 percent done, firefighters when weather is close to the Lair — a popu-
conditions permit. The idea
lar cluster of mountainbike trails — it hasn't caused any
is to have lower intensity
dosures, Enna said. The 234
fires than if wildfire burned through the same woods in
acres of prescribedburning the heat of summer. Another periodic closures of trails. The planned for this spring, in late way to lower the intensity out the work there will be
Morse,one ofthe operators.
rocks, stumps and other ob-
stacles that could be hidden by the brush. SeeForest/A5
kidnapper speaksof dirty trade By Jim Wyss The Miami Herald
"Juan" has a wife, two kids, a cat and a dog named Muneca. With short-cropped
hair and an easy smile, he could be a waiter or a bank teller. But this 25-year-old is
akidnapper onthe streets of Caracas — preying on shopkeepers, restaurant
owners and anyone else who might be able to cough up at least 50,000bolivares,
roughly $8,000. Juan agreed to talk to the Miami Herald as long as he wasn't identified. Sitting
in a cinder-block room without any windows, as
ment that it misled Ameri-
members ofhis gangplayed
cans by making deceptive statements about the safety
cards outside, Juan said he
problems that caused its
vehicles to speed up uncontrollably, a stark admission for a company that has built its brand on safety
and reliability. Early on, Toyota suggested that driver error was to blame, saying that some people may have hit the gas when they meant to hit the brake. Even after
issuing recalls to address problematic floor mats that in some cases pinned down
Theories onjetliner's disappearance By Joel Achenbach The Washington Post
The missing plane left be-
Inside • Australia reports objectsa possible lead,A6
hind a vapor trail of scenarios,
and they have grown increasingly elaborate in the absence
perhaps it is a 9/11 plot brilliantly executed and still op-
of information. Aviation consultants sense that this could
erational. And yet an accident of some kind still hasn't been
be a 9/11 plot gone awry. Or
had participated in five kidnappings — including one that went fatally wrong. But
he said his gang, whichhas about 15 members, has kidnapped scores of people.
The crucial evidence
invited freewheeling spec-
about what happened to Malaysia Airlines Flight
ulation in the news media
like the owner of abakeryor
and around water coolers everywhere. Individually, the
abusiness owner, and then we follow him for two to
scenarios tend to lack strong
three weeks andsee where he lives, where he goesshopping, who'swithhim, those kind of things," Juan said. SeeKidnapper/A4
MH370 on March 8 may be 2'/z miles deep in the Indian
Ocean. One awful possibility: We'll
factual foundations. Collectively, they may or may not
hold the answer.
The lack of solid data has
accelerators, the company
hid a flawed gas pedal design that it knew did the same thing, according to documentsaccompanying the agreement. SeeToyota/A5
TODAY'S WEATHER Partly cloudy High 45, Low23 Page B6
INDEX Business Calendar Classified
C5-6 Comics/Puzzles D3-4 Health E1-6 Obituaries B2 Crosswords D 4 H o roscope f5 $ n D1-6 Dear Abby E5 Lo cal/State B1-6 TV/Movies
B5 0$4 E5
vol.112,No.79, 30 pages, 5 sections
Q j/i/e use recycled newsprint
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Paul SpeeCh —Sen. RandPaul, R-Ky., said Wednesdaythat President Barack Obama should be particularly wary of domestic spying, given the government's history of eavesdropping on civil rights leaders. "I find it ironic that the first African-American president has without compunction allowed this vast exercise of raw power bythe NSA," Paul said in anaddress at the University of California, Berkeley. At a campus that has been a wellspring of U.S. liberalism, he told students he was adefender of the rights they hold dear. "I believe what you do on acellphone is none of their damn business," Paul said.
By Fernanda Santos and Timothy Williams
Army SeX CaSe —A general who broke military law repeatedly during a three-year extramarital affair with a subordinate should be thrown out of the Armyandlose his benefits, prosecutors said Wednesday during closing arguments at his sentencing. Thedefense argued that dismissing Brig. Gen.Jeffrey Sinclair from the military would do the most harm to his wife andchildren, calling them the only innocent people in the case.After both sides finished, Judge Col. James Pohl adjourned the hearing until this morning — meaning Sinclair would have towait at least one more day to learn his fate. Sinclair's sentencing comes asthe military and Congress grapple with sex crimes in the ranks.
New YorJz Times News Service
The Supreme Court ruled
in June that Congress has full power overfederal election
A fed e r al rules but it left open whether
judge in Kansas on Wednes- statescould require proof of day orderedfederal election citizenship in their own elecauthorities to help Kansas and tions. Federal rules require Arizona require their voters prospective voters only to sign to show proof of citizenship a form attesting to their citiin state and local elections, in zenship, a procedure favored effect sanctioning a two-tier
by Democrats who want to in-
voter registration system that crease participation of minoricouldseta trend forotherRe- ties and the poor in elections, publican-dominated states. but which Republican officials The judge, Eric Melgren of sayfostersvoterfraud.
eral, Tom Horne, said in an interview that "this decision is
an important victory against the Obama administration be-
cause it ensures that only U.S. citizens, and not illegals, vote in Arizona elections."
Richard Hasen, an expert on voting regulations at the Uni-
versity of California, Irvine, wrote in a blog on Wednesday, "The upshot of this opinion, if it stands on appeal, is that states with Republican legisla-
U.S. District Court in Wichita, Kan., ruled that the Elec-
"Because the court f i n ds
election officials are likely to t hat C ongress ha s n o t require documentary proof of tion Assistance Commission pre-empted state laws re- citizenship for voting, making had no legal authority to deny quiring proof of citizenship itharder forDemocratstopurrequests from K a nsas and through the National Voter sue a relatively simple method Arizona to add state-specific Registration Act, the court of voter registration."
Climate data Site —President BarackObamawants Americans to see howclimate changewill remake their own backyards —andto make it aseasyas opening aWeb-based app. Aspart of its effort to make the public seeglobal warming as anurgent problem, theWhite House onWednesdayinaugurated a website aimed atturning scientific data about projected droughts andwildfires and the rise in sea levels into digital presentations that can be mapped using anapp. At the beginning, the website —climate.data.gov — will serve chiefly as aclearinghouse for climatescience data, asthe appremains in atesting phase.
instructions to a national voter registration form, and ordered
finds the decision of the EAC
SOuth AfriCan inquiry —Lessthan two months before anation-
tures and/or Republican chief
If the two-tier system moves
denying the states' requests to f orward, states that use i t the agency to add the lan- be unlawful and in excess of would make separate ballots guage requested by the states. its statutory authority," Mel- covering only federal races Kansas and Arizona had sued gren wrote. for voters who do not provide the agency to force the action. The Arizona attorney gen- proof of citizenship.
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MigiantS reSCued —Italian navy and coast guard vessels rescued about 2,400 migrants coming from North Africa over the past two days, the authorities said Wednesday.TheItalian authorities, working with three merchant ships, saved2,128migrants along the southern coast of Sicily on Tuesday,andthe coast guard rescued 268 Eritrean andSyrian migrants about10 miles east of the Italian island of Lampedusa thefollowing day. Thenumber of migrants reaching Italian shores in the first months of the yearwas 10times as high as in the sameperiod for 2013, said Flavio Di Giacomo, spokesmanfor the International Organization for Migration in Italy. Syrian COnfliCt —Nearly half of Syria's chemical stockpile for weapons use hasnow beenremovedfrom the war-ravaged country, theorganization helping to overseethe elimination of the deadly arsenal reported Wednesday.Theorganization said in a statement that two shipments, including someof the most lethal chemicals from thestockpile, were delivered March14 and17,making atotal of10 exported shipments so far. The statementwasthe first progress report on the Syrian government's commitment to getting rid of thechemicals since the Syrians proposed a revised timetable for exporting themearly this month.
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al election, South Africa's public prosecutor found Wednesday that President Jacob Zuma"benefited unduly" in a manner "inconsistent with his office" from state-funded improvements worth around $23 million to his rural estate that were supposed to enhancepresidential security. The expansion of the luxurious homestead in the village of Nkandla in KwaZulu-Natal province hasbeenwidely chronicled in newspaper reports showing aswimming pool, a visitor center, a cattle enclosure and an amphitheater.
Andrew Lubimov 1 The Associated Press
A member of a pro-Russian militia takes down a Ukrainian Navy flag, left, as another raises the Russian flag Wednesday at the Ukrainian Navy headquarters in Sevastopol, Crimea. Surrendering to Russia's inexorable seizure of Crimea, Ukraine announced plansWednesdayfor mass troop withdrawals from the strategic peninsula as Moscow-loyal forces seized control of the naval headquarters and detained its commander. Attempting to face down the unblinking incursion, Ukraine said it would hold joint military exercises with the United States and Britain. Hours after masked Russian-speaking troops
forced their way onto the naval basehere, forlorn Ukrainian soldiers streamed out carrying clothing and other belongings in bags. A group of local militia and Cossacks, later joined by officers from Russia's Black SeaFleet, looked on. Just how many retreating troops Ukraine will have to absorb in what amounts to a military surrender of Crimea was unclear. Many servicemen havealready switched sides to Russia, but authorities said they were prepared to relocate as many as25,000 soldiers and their families to the Ukrainian mainland. — The Associated Press
ISFSOII nif StfikOS —Israeli aircraft struck Syrian army positions early Wednesdayafter an explosion woundedfour Israeli soldiers on the GolanHeights frontier, the military said, in the most serious flare-up of violence there since thestart of Syria's 3-year-old civil war. A Syrian army announcement said oneperson was killed and seven wounded in the Israeli air attacks on three sites on theoutskirts of the city of Quneitra, near Israeli lines on theGolan Heights. LedanOSO tnnSIOnS — Authorities said roads across Lebanon were reopenedWednesday following a tense evening of road-closing protests linked to the war in neighboring Syria. Clasheserupted late Tuesday betweendemonstrators and security forces as protesters used burning tires to block a number of roads throughout the country. The Army fired warning shots and usedtear gas to disperse protesters and several injuries were reported, according local media accounts. Fallout from the Syrian war hasresulted in a wave of sectarian-fueled car bombings, gun battles and rocket andmortar strikes in Lebanon, causing profound instability. — From wire reports
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Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.oregonlottery.org and individual lottery websites
POWERBALL The numbers drawn Wednesday night are:
Q zgsQaQ4Q ~©
Ex-spokesmanrecalls 9i11with bin Laden By Larry Neumeister and Tom Hays The Associated Press
NEW YORK — Osama bin
"I want to deliver a message to the world," Abu Ghaith said bin Laden told him. "... I want you to deliver that message."
leader in the hours after the
ditch effort to counter a moun-
with bin Laden after 9/ll, but
Sept. 11 attacks, recounting tain of evidence against Abu it contends he was recruited during surprise testimony Ghaith, including an alleged as areligious teacher and oraWednesday in a M anhat- confession and videos showtan courtroom how the two ing him sitting beside Bin
tor, and had no role in plotting
the United States?" the sonin-law, Sulaiman Abu Ghaith,
recalled bin Laden asking him.
ART WALK, LIVE MUSIC & WINE TASTING a t Br o k e n T o p C l u b
met that night in a cave in Afghanistan. "Did you learn about what happened ... the attacks on
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"We are the ones who did it."
The testimony came as Abu Ghaith's trial on charges he
Feraturing The High Desert Art League dic the Crescent Jass Trio
conspired to kill A m ericans
and aid al-Qaida as a spokesman for the terrorist group took a dramatic turn. His deci-
sion to take the witness stand was announced by his lawyer, Stanley Cohen, who surprised a nearly empty courtroom that quickly filled with spectators as word spread. Abu Ghaith testified that bin Laden seemed worried that night and asked what he
thought would happen next. Abu Ghaith said he predicted America "will not settle until
Bin L a den r e sponded: "'You're being too pessimis-
The estimated jackpot is now $3.3 million.
Americans that "the storm of airplanes will not abate." The
The testimony was a rare defense has never disputed gambit by the defense, a last- that Abu Ghaith associated
it accomplishes two things: to
another in which he warned
Laden's son-in-law offered a rare glimpse of the al-Qaida
The estimated jackpot is now $96 million. The numbers drawn Wednesday night are:
Laden on Sept. 12, 2001, and
kill you and topple the state of the Taliban." tic,'" Abu Ghaith recalled. Bin Laden then offeredthe onetime imam a job that would
gain him infamy as well as a place in the inner circle of the world's most wanted terrorist.
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THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
• Discoveries, breakthroughs,trends, namesin the news— the things you needto know to start out your day
It's Thursday, March 20, the 79th day of 2014.There are 286 days left in the year.
HAPPENINGS faces off against BYU in Milwaukee, among other NCAA tournament games.C1
Army general —With closing arguments finished, the case against Brig. Gen.Jeffrey Sinclair continues, with sentencing possible from Judge Col. James Pohl.A2
A pair of
r omo source fungi wage
Island off Antarctica say they've been able to bring back moss dating back to the time of King Arthur. By Carl Zimmer
time in a state of dormancy.
New York Times News Service
HISTORY Highlight:In1852, Harriet Beecher Stowe's influential novel about slavery, "Uncle Tom's Cabin," wasfirst published in bookform after being serialized. In1727,physicist, mathematician andastronomer Sir Isaac Newton died in London. In1815, NapoleonBonaparte returned to Paris after escaping his exile on Elba,beginning his "Hundred Days" rule. In1922, the decommissioned USS Jupiter, converted into the first U.S. Navyaircraft carrier, was recommissioned asthe USS Langley. In1933, the state of Florida
electrocuted GiuseppeZangara for shooting to death Chicago MayorAnton Cermak at a Miami eventattended by President-elect Franklin D.Roosevelt, the presumed target, the previous February. In1952, the U.S.Senate ratified, 66-10, theTreaty of Peace with Japan. In1969, John Lennonmarried Yoko Ono inGibraltar. In1974, Britain's PrincessAnne was the target of a kidnapping attempt near BuckinghamPalace; the would-beabductor, lan Ball, was captured. FormerNBC NewsanchormanChetHuntley, 62, died at his Montanahome. In1985, Libby Riddles ofTeller, Alaska, becamethe first woman to win the Iditarod Trail Dog Sled Race. In1994, El Salvador held its first presidential election following the country's 12-year-old civil war. (Armando Calderon Sol of theARENA party led the vote, but needed to win a run-off to achievethe presidency.) In1995, in Tokyo, 12 people were killed, morethan 5,500 others sickenedwhenpackages containing the poisonous gas sarin wereleaked onfive separate subwaytrains by Aum Shinrikyo cult members. In1999, Bertrand Piccard of Switzerland andBrian Jones of Britain becamethe first aviators to fly a hot-air balloon around the world nonstop as they floated overMauritania past longitude 9degreeswest. (They landedsafely in Egypt the next day.i Ten yearsage:Hundreds of thousands of peopleworldwide rallied against the U.S.-ledwar in Iraq on thefirst anniversary of the start of the conflict. The U.S. military chargedsix soldiers with abusing inmatesat the Abu Ghraib prison. Five yearsage: President Barack Obamareached out to the Iranian people in avideo with Farsi subtitles, saying the U.S. was prepared toendyears of strained relations if Tehran toned downits bellicose rhetoric; Iranian officials dismissed the overture, saying they wanted concrete changefrom Washington before theywere ready to enter adialogue. Oneyearago:Makinghis first visit to Israel sincetaking office, President BarackObama affirmed Israel's sovereign right to defend itself from any threat and vowed toprevent Iran from obtaining nuclear weapons. ColoradoGov.John Hickenlooper signedbills that put sweeping newrestrictions on sales of firearms andammunition.
battle in our mouths
We might not soon have a revived woolly mammoth kicking around town, but scientists on Signy
In 2007, Paul Falkowski of
igny Island, which lies
By Beth Skwarecki
375 miles off Antarctica,
Rutgers University and his colleagues reported reviving
has too harsh an environ-
bacteria trapped in Antarc-
tic ice for 8 million years.
When we talk about the human microbiome, bacte-
ria usually get all the press. But microscopic fungi live in
ment to support a single tree.
Its mountains are girdled instead by banks of moss. "It's just like a big, green, spongy expanse," said Peter Convey, an ecologist at the
The idea t hat
b a cteria
has worked on Signy Island for 25 years.
quickly," said Jay Lennon ski's study. Over millions of years, radiation from the environment should damage essential molecules in bacteria cells.
moss banks is growing. The lack of sunlight turns the older moss brown, and eventually
P. Boelen I rhe New York Times
A scientist takes a core sample on Signy Island, a treeless expanse of mountains, green moss and permafrost 375 miles from Antarctica in an undated photo. Reviving dead — or almost dead — organisms is giving researchers a lot to think about.
extinct creature's DNA into
It was an unlikely idea.
drug. Most of the time, Candida is a peaceful passenger that lives with the other harmless microbes in the mouth, but when a person's immune system is compromised, the fungus can run rampant, causing
Some studies, however, 2007, a team of Dutch and
ecology manifesto last year in the journal Trends in Ecology and Evolution. "'Jurassic Park' was one thing, but we're talking about real animals, real plants, real organisms that have been suspended for very long lengths of time."
"Jurassic Park" was based 7ypically, plants b r eak down into organic matter on the notion that extinct anias they become permafrost. mals could be cloned back into Looking at the ancient moss existence. That dream still enfrom Signy Island, however, dures among a few scientists. Convey and his colleagues One would be to find a viable wonderedif ,aftercenturiesof cell in a well-preserved carfrozendarkness,itcould grow cass and turn it into a clone. again. Another might be to insert the
even lead to a new antifungal
suggest that this damage may not always be lethal. In
glaciers retreated at the end of the last ice age.
shoots," Convey said.
fungus called Pichia lives in healthy mouths and may play an important role in protecting humans from an infection caused by the harmful fungus Candida. The friendly fungus makes a substance that may
p r etty
of Indiana University, who was not involved in Falkow-
O nly the top inch of t h e
But when Convey and his colleagues have drilled to the gravelbed and examined the cores they drew up, they have seen something odd. "All the way t h r ough the core, you can see moss
and on us, too. New research shows that a l i t t l e-known
can survive for so long has inspired a lot of debate. "It
British Antarctic Survey who
it becomes permanently frozen. Blankets of permafrost have grown on the island for thousands of years, since the
the cell of a living organism. Well-preserved remains of
Scientists had not managed to revive moss that had been
e xtinct animals do turn up from time to time. Last week, frozenformore than 20years. for example, North-Eastern Still, Convey thought it would Federal University i n S i bebe interesting to try. "It was ria hosted a workshop at just kite flying," he said. which Russian scientists reThe scientists put a c o re ported their dissection of a
of Signy permafrost under a lamp in a lab in Britain and
misted it from time to time with water. After a few weeks,
mammoth's remains included trunk muscles, its liver, stom-
d iscovered last
they found seeds preserved Russian researchers found in 32,000-year-old perma- that 500,000-year-old bactefrost. Teasing out some tis- ria were still repairing their sue from the seeds, the re- damaged molecules. searcherscoaxed itto develIn some cases, organisms op into a flower. This month,
may naturally revive after
French virologists discovered viruses in 30,000-year-
thousands of years, with-
an oral yeast infection known
as thrush. This infection is common in people with HIV, where it can make swallowing difficult and contribute to
o ut scientists' help. A n d
poor nutrition. Any difference in the mouth microbiomes of
it's possible that they play an important role in their
old Siberian permafrost that
could still infect amoebae. In January, Weider and his colleagues reported reviving eggs of the water flea, a crustacean, from a Min-
ecosystems. At the end of
people with HIV and those without the virus could give
scientists clues about how a healthy population of oral microbes might help keep Candida in check, says medical mycologist Mahmoud Ghan-
age, for example, retreating glaciers leave behind bare nesota lake that had been ground that develops into buried for about 700 years. new ecosystems. Convey They hatched and grew to be wonders if moss, and peradults. haps other species, may surThe champions of resur- vive under the ice for thourection ecology are bacteria, sands of years and revive which spend much of their when the glaciers melt.
y e ar. T h e
noum of Case Western Re-
serve University in Cleveland. "If you have a disturbance in the community, you are likely to have disease."
Ameriea Hears HEARINO AIDS
the moss was sending up new ach and intestines; and pergreen growth. haps even preserved blood. The deepest layer in which While Radik Khayrullin, a the resuscitated moss grew professor at Ulyanovsk State was 3'/z feet below the surface. University in Russia who parBased on radiocarbon tests, as ticipated in the mammoth's they report in the journal Cur- dissection, doubts that it rerent Biology, the revived moss tains any viable cells, he is turned out to be more than optimistic about finding intact 1,500 years old. It's been in a DNA. "It gives great hope" for state of suspended animation, cloning a mammoth in the disin other words, since the age tant future, he said by email. of King Arthur. Convey's study is one of a Almost dead series of recent experiments Reviving an organism is a in which scientists have relot easier if it never quite died vived organisms — viruses, in the first place. In 2012, Rusbacteria, plants, animalssianresearchersreportedthat
Helplny People Hear Better
I I ' e
that have been dormant for
hundreds, thousands or even millions of years. As more ancient species are revived,
some scientists are using them to get glimpses of the past and hints about the future.
They've labeled this research "resurrection ecology."
Purc 6rrz/6 Co.
"Who would have thought
you could have done this'?" asked Lawrence Weider, an evolutionary biologist at the
University of Oklahoma and a co-authorof a resurrection
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SPRING SAVINGS on Sundance & Jacuzzi Hot Tubs
— From wire reports
BIRTHDAYS Producer-director-comedian Carl Reiner is 92.Hockey Hallof-Famer BobbyOrr is 66. Blues singer-musician Marcia Ball is 65. Movie director SpikeLeeis 57. Actress Holly Hunter is 56. Rock singer ChesterBennington (Linkin Park) is 38.
5 41-213-22 9 4 Since <955
Monday through Friday 9:00 am to 6:00 pm Saturday by appointment 547 NE Bellevue Drive Suite ¹10 5 B e nd, Oregon
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 2014
Unemployment $, Continued fromA1 The move would be retroactive to Dec. 28, when the
authorization for emergency benefits expired, and this cre-
ates complications for the state agencies that would face a sudden influx of claims.
Sponsors:Sen. Jack Reed, D-R.I.; nine co-sponsors including Sen.Jeff Merkley, D-Ore. History:Introduced March13 What's next:Could be voted on next week
Kidnapper Continued fromA1 "Then the day comes and
you do what you have to do. You ask for ransom — but you try to get it in less than
24hours." Caracas is a city that seethes with violence. It's
Oregon shares many of the concerns raised by Henry, said Craig Spivey, a spokesman for the Oregon Employment families while they find work," Department. Beyond the time Merkley said in a prepared needed toreprogram comput- statement.
the most homicidal capital on the planet, according to
ers, there's the time and man-
Even if the Senate signs off
power it takes to verify proof
on the deal, the bill must still
that claimants have been ac-
pass the Republican-controlled
rity is Venezuela's top concern, and the current round of protests — sparked by an attempted rape in San Cristobal, along the Colombian
tively looking for work, he said. House. In addition, the legislation On Wednesday, Speaker isn't giving states additional John Boehner, R-Ohio, cited funding to pay for all the extra the issues listed in Henry's work. lettersas "cause for serious "We're talking about a pro- concern." "We have always said that gram that is scheduled to end at the end of May," Spivey said. we're willing to look at extend"There's going to be a very ing emergencyunemployment short window of time to imple- benefits again, if Washington ment the program." Democrats can come up with a Around 16,000 Oregonians plan that is fiscally responsible, stopped receiving benefits and gets to the root of the probwhen theextended unemploy- lem by helping to create more ment insurance expired, he
said.Sincethen, another 9,000
said in a statement posted Wednesday to his blog. "There
have used up their state bene-
fits and would have become el- is no evidence that the bill beigible for the federalprogram. ing rammed through the SenSome of those people have ate by Leader Reid meets that found jobs in the interim, so test, and according to these it's unlikely that Oregon would state directors, the bill is also face 25,000 applications im- simply unworkable." mediately if the program is enOn Tuesday, Oregon offiacted into law, but the number cials announced the state's could still stretch into the thou- unemployment rate had fallen sands, he said. to 6.9 percent, the first time it Henry's letter also wor- has been at less than 7 percent ried that it would be hard for since August 2008. In January, states to enforce the so-called the last month county-level fig"millionaire provision," un- ures were available, Deschutes der which people who earned County's unemployment rate $1 million in 2013 would be was 8.6 percent, compared ineligible for benefits. State with 10.9 percent in Crook workforce agencies do not nor-
County and 9.7 percent in Jef-
mally collect information on a ferson County, according to person's adjusted grossincome WorkSource Oregon figures. from tax records. The national unemploy"Some states have indicated ment rate for January was 6.6 they might decide such chang- percent. es are not feasible in the short The jobs outlook for D etime available, and therefore schutes County is l ooking would consider not signing the up, according to WorkSource U.S. Department of L abor's Oregon. Jobs in the county agreementto operate the pro- grew by 4 percent from Janugram," Henry wrote, while also ary 2013, the biggest increase noting that the association did
for any metropolitan area in
not take a specific position on Oregon. the pending legislation. Oregon added 43,000 jobs Last week, Sen. Jeff Merk- last year, said Spivey, who enley, D-Ore., who co-sponsored couraged job seekers to make the legislation extending bene- full use of WorkSource Orefits, applauded the deal, which gon's resources. "There are some opporturequired at least five Republicans to support it to garner the
nities there that haven't been
60 votes needed to advance in there for a while," he said. the Senate. — Reporter: 202-662-7456, "Since December 28, Con-
the United Nations, and it's
a hotbed for other crimes, including kidnapping. Polls show lack of secu-
border — has rattled the nation for more than a month. The government does not provide comprehensive crime statistics, but in 2012, a year after the g overnment created t h e special Anti-Extortion and
Jim Wyss/Miami Herald
"Juan," a kidnapper in Caracas, Venezuela, explains the dark underbelly of the hostage-for-ransom industry. By some counts, the country had more than 1,100 kidnappings in 2013.
Kidnapping Group, Attorney General Luisa Ortega said the squad had rescued impossible, to prove. However, men for their alleged ties to the 49 kidnap victims and de- they are in line with what ana- kidnapping of a businessman tained 241 p erpetrators. lysts and others say about Ven- in Barquisimeto. The Institute for the Inves- ezuela's underworld. But the gangs themselves tigation of Citizen SecuJose Luis Duran is a crimi- are also sophisticated. Juan rity, which studies crime, nal lawyer whose 65-year-old said his group will often move recorded 685 kidnappings uncle, Juan Cortes, was kid- victims from house to house in 2012. napped on the streets of Ca- and have accomplicesin other One of the factors driv- racas in January 2012. Duran states make the ransom calls to ing the spree is impunity. said he spent 54 days negotiat- keep authorities guessing. Juan describedthe police as ing with the kidnappers before While his gang is always a business expense rather they agreed to a ransom. The looking for a quick turnaround than a real threat. He said family paid, but Cortes was with its victims, it doesn't althe C I CPC, V enezuela's never released. ways happen. In one case, "We have no idea what hap- about a year ago, Juan said his criminal and forensicpolice, were the most problematic. pened to him, but logic tells us group snatched the owner of an If they caught him, he said, that he's dead," Duran said. No upscale restaurant in eastern he mighthave to pay an criminal gang would take on Caracas. $8,000bribe to be released. the expense of keeping a hosJuan said the man and his "But the regular police, tage alive for more than two family refused to pay and were they charge a lot less," Juan years, he said. "But his body abrasive and insulting. "We kept hitting him and hitsaid. "Really, you just give has never appeared, so we still them whatever and they have hope." ting him and he didn't want (to will let you go." Duran has studied his unpay) so we had to react, do you President Nicolas Mad- cle's case extensively and has understand?" Juan said. "So I uro has repeatedly said he conciuded that the police were talked to my friend and I said, will crack down on crime, complicit in t h e c r i me. He 'This crazy guy doesn't want to and his administration has said when ransom calls were give us anything.'" rolled out plans to restrict traced, they came from hunJuan wouldn't provide dethe flow of weapons. But dreds of miles apart. tails but said his gang decided "You could just tell from their they had to "disappear the guy." Juan said the police are the gang's best suppliers. logistical operation and their Another victim who couldn't Weapons are "easy" to tactics that this wasn't a regular get, he said. "We have a con- criminal gang," he said. tract with some police, and The suspicions aren't farthey bring us guns and we fetched. In January, authorities give them some bills. Any detained four members of the Anti-Extortion and K i d napgun we want." The Miami Herald met ping Group and three police-
"cooperative" was stripped na-
ked and dumped unharmed outside of Caracas, Juan said. Duran said that his years as
a c~ lawy e r didn't prepare him for the pain of being avictim.
"I wouldn't wish this on my
worst enemy," he said. "It's a nightmare for those who are
kidnapped and their family." Juan has heard the presi-
dent's tough-on-crime speeches but says he's not worried. He said that as long as people like him can bribe their way out of
trouble, kidnapping will likely thrive in Venezuela.
When strangers ask him what he does, Juan says he's a businessman or a motorcycie-taxi driver. And after more
than a decade as a criminal, he says he really would like to go straight. But he's afraid a rival gang or one of his victims might take revenge. "There's no way out," he said. "I don't like this world, but it's the world that God put in my
TAKE THE HARD WORK
Juan through a
c o ntact
who grew up in the same neighborhood with him and
vouched for his story. There
was no reason to believe he was lying, but most of his claims were difficult, if not
gress has left Oregonians looking for work out in the cold.
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THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
employees will face criminal charges. Christopher Reynolds, chief legal officer at Toyota Motor
Continued from A1 The deal is a victory for the
government and could serve as a model for a case against
Continued from A1 Although they look like a tractor from the golf course, the big green John
North America, said the com-
pany took full responsibility for the effects of its actions on
General Motors, which is un-
der investigation by Congress, safetyregulators and federal
Deeres used by the Forest
consumers at the time of the
Servicehave mowing setups reinforced for the rugged brush of the woods. The modifications include additional metal frame-
recalls. "We have madefundamental changes across our global operations to become a more responsive company," he said
prosecutors for taking more
than a decade to issue a recall for an ignition-switch problem it has linked to 31 accidents and 12 deaths.
"Companies that make inherently dangerous products must be maximally transpar-
work around the mower
in a statement. "Entering this
and skid plates under the
agreement, while difficult, is a major step toward putting this
"They definitely weren't made for what we are using them for, but we beefed them up pretty good," said Ron Baltzor, another equip-
unfortunate chapter behind
us. In addition to the $1.2 billion fine, which will go into the government's coffers, Toyota faces nearly 400 wrongful-death and personal-injury lawsuits. It has settled at least seven lawsuits during the past few months.
ent, not two-faced," said Preet Bharara, U.S. attorney for the Southern District of New York,
who led the Toyota investigation and — according to a law
enforcement source who spoke on the condition of anonymity because he was not authorized
been addressed by the recall, to change parts in Europe and Safetyfearserupted around blaming floor mats that acci- made plans to roll out the same some of Toyota's most popular dentally trapped the depressed change in the United States. models in 2009, when Cali- gas pedals of cars and trucks. By then, the problem had alfornia Highway Patrol officer But Toyota knew that mod- ready cropped up in cars sold Mark Saylor and three fam- els it had not r ecalled had in the United States, according ily members were killed in a similar floor-mat problems, to the documents. At nearly high-speed crash causedbythe the agreement said. Also, the the same time as the highly unintended acceleration of his company hid from federal reg- publicized San Diego accident, car. The terrifying episode was ulators a second cause of unin- Toyota staffers sent a memo to captured in a 911 emergency tended acceleration in its vehi- the company's headquarters in call in which Saylor's broth- cles: a sticky gas pedal. Japan warning of an unintender-in-law described speeding The problem was caused by ed-acceleration problem apart out of control in a Lexus at plastic material inside the ped- from the one caused by the more than 125 mph before the al that could cause the acceler- floor mats. car crashed, killing all four ator to become stuck in a paroccupants. tially depressed position. The Deceptioncontinues Relatives of the Saylor fam- pedals were installed in several For several months, Toyoily, who settled a case against models, including the Camry, ta received more evidenceof Toyota for an u ndisclosed the Matrix, the Corolla and the the pedal problem and quietly amount i n 2 0 10, d e clined Avalon. made plans to address it withthrough an attorney to comThe problem had surfaced out informing federal safety ment on the new settlement. in Toyota vehicles in Europe officials as required by law. After the accident, Toyota in 2008, causing instances of Concerned that federal offieventually recalled millions uncontrolled acceleration. In cials would learn about these of vehicles — one of the larg- early 2009, the company gave plans,the company canceled est recalls in the history of the European Toyota distributors the change in pedaldesign and automotive industry. But fed- information about the sticky communicated that c h ange eral prosecutors found that the pedals along with instructions orally rather than in writing, so company hadnot come com- to replace them if customers there would be no paper trail. pletely clean. complained. After more i n stances of The company assured the Meanwhile, rather than issu- sticky pedals came to the compublic that the "root cause" of ing a recall, the company qui- pany's attention in 2009, execunintended acceleration had etly directed its pedal supplier utives decided to disclose the
issue to federal regulators and
The mower is 7 feet wide,
Clarence Ditlow, executive di-
rector of the Center for Auto Safety, a watchdog group. "Un-
The look of the woods before and after the mow-
til today, automakers faced in-
ing is noticeable. Before,
significant fines and no crimi-
the brush is tall and thick. After, the brush is trimmed
forcement action. And the entire auto industry should take
Problem comes to light
nal penalties under the Vehicle
issue a new recall. But the de- Safety Act. Today's fine of $1.2 ception did not end there. After billion against Toyota makes the recall was completed, the the $35 million maximum company produced an inaccu- fine that (federal regulators) rate timeline and submitted it can impose seem like chump to federal regulators and Con- change." Still, critics of the settlement gress, making it appear as if the company had acted quick- say the hefty fine means little ly to address the sticky-pedal as long as no executives face issue. jail time. The facts of the case "Rather than promptly dis- describe a level of coordinated closing and correcting safety lying and greed that warrants issuesabout which they were stiffer punishment, they say. "Money as a deterrent is of aware, Toyota made misleading public statements to con- no consequence to these oversumers and gave inaccurate paid and overindulged indifactsto members of Congress," viduals, as the companies are Attorney General Eric Holder
said at a news conference an-
flush with cash," said David Peirez, a partner at the law
nouncing the settlement.
firm of Reisman, Peirez, Reis-
close to the ground, giving an almost park-like appearance. Following the flames, the trees will have red needles and blackened trunks that will fade as the
forest regrows. "It will l ook different,"
Enna said. Fire is a natural part of
ponderosapine forests,like those found west of Bend, Enna said. "Prescribed fire is our
method of reintroducing that," he said. — Reporter: 541-617-7812, firstname.lastname@example.org
man and Capobianco. "De-
As part of the deal, Toyota has entered into what is called a deferred-prosecution agreement that gives federal prosecutors the right to pursue criminal charges if the carmaker failstoliveup tothe agreement, according to the department.
ferred-prosecution agreements are a joke — all they defer is a
jail sentence, but not the next
The automaker must ac-
knowledge the facts of the government's case and have an
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686 NW York Drive, Ste.150 Bend, OR I 541-306-3263
its safety practices. None of its
lt's everything that brings us together. It's a million conversations happening at once and sometimes, it's one momentous event that we all witness together. It's our shared sense of wonder. It's our collective hope. It's not just the place we live but the place we're all creating. Il
hpt lNp Shgt"p
"The Justice Department settlement with Toyota is a
m ent operator w it h forest.
t he same w idth a s t h e tractor. "So if I can fit the tractor between the trees," Baltzor said, "the mower will
to speak on the topic — has launched a preliminary criminal probe of GM. "That is why The Associated Press file photo we have undertaken this en- A 2010 Utah Highway Patrol photo shows a Toyota Camry after it crashed as it exited Interstate 80 in Wendover, Utah. Police suspected problems with the Camry's accelerator or floor mat caused the crash that left two people dead and two others injured.
A6 T H E BULLETIN • THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 2014 o
t rt l l '5
Debris possibly spotted, Australia says
Continued from A1 It is in the nature of disastrous events, whether accidental or intentional, that they can
occur in ways not previously anticipated, involving technological failures or nefarious
KUALA LUMPUR,Malaysia — Four military search planes were dispatched early today to try to determine whether two large objects bobbing in a remotepart of the Indian Oceanwerepart of a possible debris field of the missing Malaysia Airlines flight. One of the objects spotted bysatellite imagery had adimension of 82 feet, andthe other onewassmaller. There could beother objects in waters nearby in theareathat's a four-hour flight from Australia's southwestern coast, said JohnYoung, manager ofAustralian Maritime Safety Authority's emergency response division. "This is a lead; it's probably the best lead wehave right now," said Young, while cautioning that the objects could also beseaborne debris along akey shipping route where containers periodically fall off cargo vessels. Young told anews conference in Canberra,Australia's capital, that planeshadbeensent to theareaabout1,550 miles southwest of Perth to check onthe objects. Hesaid that satellite images"do not always turn out to berelated to thesearch evenif they lookgood, so we will hold our views on that until theyaresighted close-up." Australian Prime Minister TonyAbbott had earlier told Parliament about the debris, and said Orion search aircraft were expected to arrive in the area this afternoon. Young said visibility was poorandmayhamper efforts to find the objects. Hesaid they"are relatively indistinct on the imagery... but those whoareexperts indicate they arecredible sightings. The indication to me is ofobjects that are areasonable sizeand probably awash with water, moving upanddown over the surface."
strategies that become clear
only in hindsight. "There's still no
c l arity
about what happened to that
airplane other than the fact that it changed course and went off to points unknown,"
said Sean Cassidy, an Alaska Airlines captain who is national safety c o ordinator for the U.S. Air L ine Pilots
After an i nitial period in
which authorities presumed that the plane's disappear-
ance was an accident and that
wreckage would be found at sea, the investigation pivoted
Vincent Thian 1 The Associated Press
last week toward scenarios A woman pushes her baby cart Wednesday in front of the messages board for passengers aboard a involving an intentional diver- missing Malaysia Airlines plane at Kuala Lumpur International Airport in Sepang, Malaysia.
— The Associated Pess
sion of the aircraft.
The search has increasingly focused on remote wa- I don't think they should be ters nearly 2,000 miles west running to vilify the pilots." of Australia. On Wednesday, Aviation experts are disU.S. officials said a U.S. Navy cussing many possibilities, plane able to search underwa- and they include: ter was repositioned to help look for the jet in that corner of Mechanical failure the Indian Ocean. The plane could have sufIn Malaysia, investigators fered some kind of electrical disclosed Wednesday that fire that caused a crisis and an data had been erased from emergency response. This was a flight simulator that t h e the hypothesis of a much-displane's pilot had kept at his cussed articleon Wired.comby home. The FBI has stepped in a pilot who argued that the pito help Malaysian authorities lot of Flight MH370 must have retrieve the deleted files in turned the aircraft around in an effort to find out whether hopes of reaching an airport they reveal clues to the plane's for an emergency landing, only whereabouts. The data dele- to crash somewhere at sea. tion is not necessarily suspiAnother possibility is catacious, aviation experts say. strophic decompression. The Malaysian officials have crew couldhave lost consciousasked the public not to jump to ness and the plane could have conclusions. That thought was keptfl ying— what peoplehave echoed by Cassidy. been calling the "Payne Stew"I understand why they're artscenario," after the golfer going down the criminal road, who died in 1999 when a Learbecause they have stuff they jet underwent decompression can still investigate — back- and kept flying for more than ground checks, pulling the pi- 1,000 miles before crashing in lot's computer, and looking at South Dakota. all the folks who were in the If the Malaysian plane's diairplane or somehow touched version was pre-programmed, the airplane," Cassidy said. as some reports suggest, that "The data points on how to would pretty much rule out an pinpoint the airplane are kind accident. The pilot never radiof drying up. But that does not oed anydistress,andtheradios
ego-based aviation consultant. Moreover,a fire would pre-
sumably be progressive and
some extent state-supported terrorism exists," said George ceivably. It's implausible that it
ers intentionally crashed the
Hamlin, an aviation consultant
plane in the remote Indian
landed at a major commercial
based in Fairfax, Va. airport. This leads to speculaa distress signal. Cassidy said He broached the possibility tion that it reached an abanthe lack of radio transmission that this is part of an ongoing doned airstrip. "There's a lot of World War makes the fire scenario diffi- operation akin to the Sept. cult to believe. But the lack of 11, 2001, attacks — including, II airfields left over," said communication doesn't prove perhaps, using the plane to Ron Carr, a former pilot and anything, he said. deliver an explosive device a professor at Embry-Rid"Every single professional somewhere. dle Aeronautical University "It suggests something else in Arizona. "These guys are pilot is trained that, when you have an emergency, the first horrific is being planned, be- not interested in protecting focus is on actually flying the cause no one is claiming credit the airplane, so they're goplane, next is on navigating it, or saying, 'Ha ha, you have to ing to use minimal airfields. and the third priority is actu- deal with us.' There have been They're going to use one ally communicating," Cassidy no demands forthe 200-some- that's fairly secluded. You're said. "The absence of a dis- thing hostages on the ~ not going to need landing tress call does not imply that Hamlin said. lights; you certainly don't there was no distress in the Although this line of think- want a tower." airplane." ing has spawned a great deal of There is no evidence that guessing, there is no hard evi- the plane landed, however. It would allow time to transmit
Ocean to cover the tracks of an ambitious operation that didn't quite work, but
one that could be attempted again someday. "That's the only thing that
holds together with any logical consistency: that this is a failed 9/11," Aboulafia said. Said Weber, " I think t h e most likely scenario is these terrorists managed to com-
mandeer the airplane, and they set a route, and at some point the pilots fought with
the people who command eered th e
a i r p l ane a n d
somehow everybody got incapacitated and there was no Hijacking/commandeering dence behind it. Investigators would have had to elude radar one anymore who could fly Technically, a h i j acking have not indicated that anyone coverage, land and then hide. the airplane." comes with demands, whereas on the plane has any affiliation Thisscenario also requiresadSaid Hamlin, "I'm not takcommandeeringcan be for a with a terrorist organization or ditional layers of speculation ing bets on any of the scenarvariety of malevolent or idio- showed signs of a murderous about the perpetrator and the ios. But you have to do some syncratic purposes. But in both mindset. motive. o ut-of-the-box thinking i n cases this would have been a Richard Aboulafia, an aviaterms of what could have happlane intentionally divertedtion analyst in Fairfax, Va., said Terror attempt was aborted pened here." for reasons unknown — from he doubts Hamlin's scenario of If hijackers seized the But Cassidy is not pleased its flight from Kuala Lumpur to the Boeing 777 being used to plane, they conceivably could with th e c i r cus-like atmoBeijing. deliver abomb. have been challenged by pas- sphere of speculation in the "It had enough fuel to go "Jeez Louise, why mess sengers or crew members, as mediaaboutwhat happened. "Your guess is as good as many places, and, unfortu- around with a triple-7? Go and happened on United Airlines nately, it had enough fuel to rentyourself a Cessna," he said. Flight 93, the hijacked jetlin- anybody's," he said. "One of go into places where you don't er that crashed in Pennsylva- these people is bound to be mean that they should not still rely on batteries and would still have civil radar systems, for The plane landed nia on Sept. 11, 2001. Many right, but it's going to be begive a lot of thought to the pos- operate after an electrical fire, example, and into a part of the Hundreds of airfields were scenarios emerge from this cause they were lucky, not besibility that it was an accident. said Hans Weber, a San Di- world where terrorism and to in range of the airliner, con- one. It's possible that hijack- cause they're a mystic."
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THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 2014
BRIEFING 2 meetings tonight onOSU Two meetings tonight will take upthe proposed expansion of theOregon State University-Cascades Campus inBend. One meeting, organized by theOregon League ofConservation voters, is on thetopic of OSU-Cascadesand transportation on the west side. It will include members of theCampus Expansion Advisory Committee's Transportation TaskForce,and representatives from Commute Optionsand
isters c 0 By Leslie Pugmire Hole The Bulletin
The city of Sisters is can-
celing its option to buy land it had considered using for an amphitheater, citing opposition from community residents. The city has notified the
owner of the 11-acre site and expects to get all of its deposit back, City Manager Andrew Gorayeb said Wednesday. A lack of consensus from within the community
prompted the withdrawal of
the real estate offer, he said. Supporters had hoped the estimated $4 million amphitheater would be an economic boost for a community with
o n a m i t eaterCouncil we could do," Gorayeb said. The amphitheater site,
which also included a proposed small RV park, was
no industry beyond tourism.
north of downtown near the terminus of the Sisters Air-
The site's proximity to the city
port runway. As conceived,
center and housing was one of the concerns of amphithe-
the amphitheater would have
ater opponents, along with
been openfrom May through October. The overlap with
the fear that it might not be
Sisters' already busy tourist
self-supporting and the city would end up subsidizing the facility. "It's too bad; I'm very disappointed but there was nothing
season was a major concern for opponents, who worried about traffic, parking and congestion. SeeAmphitheater/B5
~r m erly prO OSOII
onl hithoator IOCitiOn B rclay
a ca e ve
issues By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin
Andy Zeigert / The Bulletin
the city of Bend.
The meeting is from 7 to 9 p.m. atBrokenTop
Bend city councilors are
once again considering whether to renegotiate a cost-sharingagreement with four neighborhoods that are supposed to transition to city water in 2015.
Bottle Shop, 1740 N.W.
Pence Lane,Suite1, in Bend. Thesecond meetingis organized bypeople concerned about thelocation of the OSU-Cascades expansion andits site plan application. The meeting begins at 6:30 p.m. atTheBend Armory, 875S.W.Simpson Ave.
a m r e a irs
The City Council turned down a request to renegotiate from the southeast
Bend neighborhoods in late January. Homeowners in Timber
Ridge, Tillicum Village, Nottingham Square and Mountain High are currently obligated under agreements with the city to pay $3.6 million toward the estimated cost of $14 million to bring water
Man convictedon peeping charges
infrastructure in the area
A man facing 32 charges relating to his alleged spying onvisitors using the bathroomat his Bendhomewas convicted on similar charges TuesdayinW ashington County, according to state court records. Richard EugeneIpsen, 60, was accused ofusing acamera disguised asan AC adapter to takepictures of customers using the bathroom at aSherwood Starbucks. Aspart of the investigation of the Sherwood incident, Bend police searchedIpsen's home in June,wherethey located another hidden camera. Tuesday,lpsen was convicted oneight counts of invasion of privacy andtwo counts of attempted invasion of privacy, according to the
the balance of that cost,
up to city standards. City ratepayers are paying for and many residents in the neighborhoods believe the entire cost should be
shared across the city. The City Council voted to take over the Juniper Util-
ity Co., which served these neighborhoods, in 2001. SeeWater/B5
Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin
Employees of Axis Crane work to assemble the boom of a large construction crane Wednesday afternoon in the parking lot across
from the Mirror Ponddam inpreparation to address a leak in one of the dam's wooden panels that was discovered in October. The reinforcement work will involve driving long pieces of interlocking steel sheets into the riverbed on the upstream side of the leaking
By Elon Glucklich
panel. Repairs are expected to becompleted next week.
Sisters Airport is now
Ipsen wasscheduled to go to trial in Deschutes County in Decemberto face 25 charges ofinvasion of privacy andseven charges ofattempted invasion of privacy, but his trial datewaspushed back. He isnowscheduled to appearfor trial May15.
officially part of Sisters, a step city officials hope will spur new construction
COCC adds new high-techdegreeprogram The Bulletin
Central Oregon Community
Forest burning may occurtoday Firefighters maylight a prescribed fire today southeast of Bendif weather conditions are right. Deschutes National Forest officials said they plan to burn 614acresof forestland abouta half mile south of Arnold Ice Cave, neartheintersection of ChinaHatRoad and Forest Road1820. Lighting different portions of theacreagecould continue for threedays. The fire maygive off a smoke columnvisible from southeast Bendand cause nighttime smoke, according to theForest Service. Theagency advised people living in southeast Bend tokeep their windowsanddoors shuttokeepthesmoke out at night.
erything from the strength of a bridge to the condition of underground pipes without using a drill or lifting a shovel. The nondestructive testing and inspection program will launch next fall in the college's
Well shot! Reader photos
• We want to see your photos of the signs of spring for another special version of Well shot! that will
run in the Outdoors section. Submit at bentlbulletin.cem /spring2014and we'll pick the best for publication.
and lure more flights to the area. After more than two
years of planning, negotiations with Deschutes County and outreach with
By Tyler Leeds College is preparingto launch a program that will give stu-
— Bulletin Staff/BPOrtS
Sisters annexes its airport
dents the ability to study ev-
Redmond Technology Center, which is under construction. Christopher Redgrave, director of COCC's manufacturing programs, likes to describe the purpose behind his program using a medical analogy — if you fall down the stairs, would
technologyto examine the integrity of industrial structures
without having to physically alter them, aprocess likely to decrease their strength or
search for internal damage
usefulness. "If you're destroying something to find out if it's any good, that's a waste," Redgrave said. "These methods are used
with an MRI or through
in a wide variety of areas, from
surgery? As with an MRI, nondestructive testinguses
examining plane parts to looking at how underground pipes
you rather have someone
have been eroded." COCC's program will be only one of nine in the country to off eran associatedegree, and only the third in the Pacific Northwest. Some of the tech-
nologies students will study include ultrasonic testing, which
looks at how sound waves move through an object, and Eddy current testing, which uses magnetic waves. See COCC/B5
residents near the airport, Sisters city councilors last week annexed the airport
from county property into the city. The city had hoped to make the move sooner. Sisters votersapproved the annexation in November 2012, but negotiations with the airport owners took
longer than expected. SeeAirport/B5
Get the kids out Ofthe housefor spring break The time has come again for running shoes, appropriate clothes, local kids to indulge in their fa- water bottle and snack each day vorite activities: Spring break they attend.
including papier-mache, origami and felting. Campers also get a healthy snackand some playground time.
KINDERMUSIKJUMPING BEANS: Kids 4-6 can dance and sing to Latin American rhythms and also
isrightaround the corner and
Sessions 9a.m. to 3 p.m.Tuesday
learn somephrases in Spanish.
through Thursday at Highland Park Elementary, from $50 (in-district) to $60 (out of district) per session. Campers required to bring a sack lunch and water bottle. SPRING BREAKMUSIC CAMP: Kids ages 6-12 get to sing, dance and learn to play various musical instruments. They'll also stage a musical production. Two sessions: one from 9a.m. to12 p.m. Monday through Thursday at Cascade School of Music for children age 6-10 and the second from1 to 4 p.m. for children age 8-12, $125 (indistrict) to $150 (out of district) for the week.
CARING FOR ANIMALS: Kids 10-15 brings many youth camps get the chance to visit local animal sponsored by local organiza- shelters and rehab centers to get hands on with some of the animals. tions and schools. Here are They'll also learn about volunteer some opportunities to keep opportunities. Sessions are11 kids active while they're out of a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Monday through school. Find more on Page B2. Thursday at Hollinshead Park, from $46 (in-district) to $55 (out of district) for the week. Campers are BEND PARK 8K required to bring water, a healthy snackand gloves each day. RECREATIOM KPOV KIDSRADIOCAMP: Kids DISTRICT 10-15 learn how to be aDJ, conduct WWW.BENDPARKSANDREC.ORG an interview and produce a radio broadcast. They'll even get a copy ALL SPORTCAMP:Kids ages 5-12 of the show to take home with them. get to participate in a variety of Two sessi ons:oneis9 a.m .to noon sports including kickball, Frisbee, Monday through Friday at KPOV soccer, flag football and volleyball. studio on Northwest Bond Street Sessions are 8:30 a.m. to12:30 for kids10-13. The second session p.m.Monday through Thursday in the Activity Room at Cascade Indoor is from1 to 4 p.m. for12-15, $95 Sports, $30 per day (in-district)/$36 (in-district), $114 (out of district) for per day (out of district) or $100 (in- the week. district)/$120 (out of district) for the NO SCHOOLDAYS ART PLAY: Kids week. Campers are required to bring 7-12 learn new activities each day
REDMOMD AREA PARKS 8K
RECREATION DISTRICT WWW.RAPRD.ORG
They'll also get their own pan flute. Sessions are 12 to 12:45 p.m. Tuesday through Friday at the RAPRD Activity Center, from $60 (in-district) to $78 (out of district) for the week. SPRING BREAK WALLYBALL CAMP:Kids 6-10 learn this new sport which involves a little bit of volleyball, beach balls and a lot of fun. Sessions are10 to11 a.m. Monday through Thursday at the RAPRD Activity Center, $16 (indistrict), $20.80 (out of district) for the week.
BOYS 8K GIRLS CLUBS WWW.BGCCO.ORG SPRING BREAKCAMPS: Both the Downtown Bend and East Bend chapters of the Boys 8 Girls Clubs of Central Oregon will sponsor
a spring break camp showcasing the community activities the organization offers with special theme days. Some of the activities include club barbecues, cooking club, science club, swimming at Madras Aquatic Center, hiking at Smith Rock and doing a park cleanup at Sam Johnson Park. All clubs are open Monday through Thursday and the cost is $20 a day per child and $10 for each additional child. — MoniciaWarner, The Bulletin Thinketock
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 2014
Email events at least 10 days before publication date to communityli felbendbulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at tvtvMf.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.
on for her school's Koran recitation competition; free, refreshments available; 7:30 p.m.; Rodriguez BUILD IT! BREAKFAST: Learn how Annex, Jefferson County Library,134 Habitat for Humanity is changing S.E E St., Madras; 541-475-3351 or lives in Bend andCrook County; www.jcld.org. free, donations accepted; 7 a.m.; PAULACOLE:The pop-rock singerSt. Charles Bend conference center, songwriter performs; $35-$40 plus 2500 N.E. Neff Road; rcooper© bendhabitat.org or www.bendhabitat. fees; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall org. St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. TREADMILLRACES:Watch10 bouts towertheatre.org. between local runners on acalibrated THEHILLS: The Colorado treadmill; free, reservation requested; HEAD FOR bluegrass band performs, with 6 p.m.; FootZone,842 N.W .W all Polecat; $13 plus fees in advance, St., Bend; 541-317-3568 or www. $15 at the door; 8 p.m.; The Belfry, footzon ebend.com/events. 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815"ROYALBALLET:THESLEEPING 9122 or www.belfryevents.com. Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin file photo BEAUTY":A screening of TONY SMILEY: ThePortland-based Tom Kell ey,asHenry Perkinsand Rebecca Singer,asJean Tchaikovsky's classic ballet Perkins, rehearse a scene from "Funny Money" at Greenwood performed at the Royal OperaHouse; one-man rock band performs, with Elektrapod and Jaccuzi; $5-$7 plus $15; 7 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium Playhouse.The show can be seen tonight at7:30 and continues fees in advance, $10 at the door; 16 8 IMAX, 680 S.W.Powerhouse through March 29. 8 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W. Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-408"FUNNY MONEY":Acomedy 4329 or www.j.mp/z21party. about a mild-mannered accountant registration; Sunriver Resort Marina, abouta mild-mannered accountant TERRIBLEBUTTONS: Dark accidentally picking up a briefcase 57235 River Road; 541-585-3145 or accidentally picking up a briefcase Americanafrom Spokane,Wash., full of money and trying to explain www.sunrivermudslinger.com. full of money and trying to explain with Wilderness and Peter Rodocker; himself to a police detective; $19, "FUNNY MONEY":Acomedy himself to a police detective; $19, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; about a mild-mannered accountant $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; $5;9 p.m.;VolcanicTheatre Pub,70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323Greenwood Playhouse,148 N.W. accidentally picking upa briefcase Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. 1881 or www.volcanictheatrepub. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389full of money and trying to explain Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389com. 0803 or www.cascadestheatrical. himself to a police detective; $19, 0803 or www.cascadestheatrical. oi'g. OI'g. $15 seniors, $12 students; 2 p.m.; STYLUSTBEATS:Electronic music Greenwood Playhouse,148 N.W. from San Francisco, with DJ Paul, NIGHT VIEWING: Observe the night HANNEKE CASSELBAND: An Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389Matt Wax and Lyfe; $3; 10 p.m.; sky; $8, $6 for children ages 2-12, evening of Scottish fiddle music, The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W.Bond free for members; 8-10 p.m.; Sunriver 0803 or www.cascadestheatrical.org. with cellist Mike Block and guitarist St., Bend; 541-388-0116 or www. Nature Center 8 Observatory, 57245 MUSICINPUBLIC PLACES: Christopher Lewis; $22, $18 for River Road; 541-593-4394 or www. Musicians from the Central Oregon students; 7:30 p.m.;Beckman House, facebook.com/stilldream.festival. sunrivernaturecenter.org. Symphony perform featuring The 2826 N.W. McCookCourt, Bend; Bend Cello Collective; free; 4 p.m.; 541-388-5146. IAMSU!:The BayArea hip-hop artist Redmond Airport, 2522 S.E. Jesse performs, with P-Lo, Skipper, Jay BD NAPOLEAN: The Hawaiian SATURDAY Butler Circle; 541-317-3941 or www. Tablet and DJ Harlo; $15 plus fees reggae band performs, with Island cosymphony.com. inadvance,$20atthedoor;9p.m ., PANCAKE BREAKFAST:Featuring a Bound and Tribal Order; $10; 9 doorsopen8p.m.;DominoRoom, FRANKIEBALLARD:The Michigan p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. pancake breakfast, eating contest, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541- country artist performs; $16 plus Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 raffle anddoorprizes; proceeds 408-4329 or www.facebook.com/ fees; 9-11:30 p.m.; Maverick's or www.volcanictheatrepub.com. benefit the La PineSkate Park; actiondeniroproductions. Country Bar 8 Grill, 20565 Brinson $6-$7; 9-11:30 a.m.; La Pine Blvd., Bend; 541-325-1886 or www. Community Center, 16405 First St.; JOYCUT:The Italian electro-pop maverickscountrybar.com. 541-536-2170. band performs; $5; 9 p.m.; The FRIDAY PAPADOSIO:The North CarolinaAstro Lounge, 939 N.W.Bond SOLAR VIEWING:Observe the based electro-jam-rock band St., Bend; 541-388-0116 or www. sun; free; 11 a.m.-2 p.m.; Sunriver THIRD FRIDAYARTSTROLL: performs; $10 plus fees in advance, astroloungebend.com. Nature Center & Observatory, 57245 Merchants are open late on Sixth $13 at the door; 9 p.m., doors River Road; 541-593-4394 or www. KNIGHTRIDERZ:Electronic music Street for music, food, art and open8 p.m.;Domino Room, 51 sunrivernaturecenter.org. from San Francisco, with DJ Paul, entertainment; free; 4-8 p.m.; N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541MattWaxand Lyfe; $5;10:30 p.m.; downtown Redmond; www. SPAGHETTIFEEDFUNDRAISER: 408-4329 or www.facebook.com/ The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W.Bond visitredmondoregon.com. A spaghetti dinner to raise funds slipmatscience. St., Bend; 541-388-0116 or www. for a caretaker's trip as part of the OPEN MICNIGHT: Featuring music, facebook.com/stilldream.festival. Honor Flight of Eastern Oregon; $10 poetry, comedy and more; family suggested;4 p.m .;Elks friendly material only; free; 6-9 p.m.; donation Lodge, 151 N.Main St., Prineville; MOMDAY Barnes 8 Noble Booksellers, 2690 541-447-5451. E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-318SUMDAY SOLAR VIEWING:Observe the 7242 or www.bn.com. MIDDLE EASTERNDANCE sun; free; 11 a.m.-2 p.m.; Sunriver SHOWCASE: Dancers from the High SOLAR VIEWING:Observe the HIDDENJEWELS OF THE SPANISH Nature Center 8 Observatory, Desert Belly DanceGuild perform; VOCAL REPERTOIRE: Spanish art sun; free;11 a.m.-2 p.m.; Sunriver free; 6 p.m.; Bend Ci r cus Center, 911 Nature Center & Observatory, 57245 song specialists perform works by de Falla, Granadosandmore;$12,$6for S.E Armour Road; 541-728-3598 or River Road; 541-593-4394 or www. www.highdesertbellydance.org. sunrivernaturecenter.org. students; 7-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Pinckney Center THETRAILRUNNING FILM MUSICINPUBLIC PLACES: for the Arts, 2600 N.W.College FESTIVAL: A screening of full length Musicians from the Central Oregon Way, Bend; 541-350-9805 or www. and short films about trail running, Symphony perform featuring The operabend.org. with live music; $10; 6 p.m.; Volcanic Bend Cello Collective; free; 1 p.m.; Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century "FUNNY MONEY":Acomedy Crook County Library, 175 N.W. Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. Meadow Lakes Drive, Prineville; 541abouta mild-mannered accountant volcanictheatrepub.com. 317-3941 or www.cosymphony.com. accidentally picking up a briefcase full of money and trying to explain BEND COMMUNITY SUNRIVERMUDSLINGER SPRING himself to a police detective; $19, CONTRADANCE:Featuring caller BREAKMUDRUN: A noncompetitive, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Chela Sloper, with music by the nontimed run for the entire family Betsy Branch Trio; $8 at the door; 7 Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. plus a timed, competitive run open to Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389p.m. beginner's workshop, 7:30 p.m. the first100 registrants age16 and 0803 or www.cascadestheatrical. dance; Boys 8 Girls Club of Bend, older, with prizes and beverages; free org. 500 N.W. Wall St.; 541-330-8943 or for spectators, $12-$30 early-bird www.bendcontradance.org. "WADJDA":A screening of the 2012 registration, $15-$35 preregistration, A comedy film (PG) about a Saudi girl who signs "FUNNY MONEY": $18-$30 event day; 1 p.m., 11:30 a.m.
57245 River Road;541-593-4394 or www.sunrivernaturecenter.org. "E.T., THE EXTRATERRESTRIAL":A screening of the 1982 film (PG) about a troubled child helping a friendly alien escape Earth; free, refreshments available;1 p.m.; Rodriguez Annex, Jefferson County Library, 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541-475-3351 or www.jcld.org. "KISS ME-WITH EVERY HEARTBEAT":A screening of the 2011 film aboutan engaged young woman in an affair with her stepmother's lesbian daughter; presented by the LGBTQStars and Rainbows; $5; 7 p.m., 6 p.m. doors; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. volcanictheatrepub.com.
TUESDAY SOLAR VIEWING:Observe the sun; free; 11 a.m.-2 p.m.; Sunriver Nature Center 8 Observatory, 57245 River Road; 541-593-4394 or www.sunrivernaturecenter.org. LATE MODELRACE CAR VIEWING: View a race car signed by Central Oregon veterans or sign it if you are a veteran; T-shirt sales benefit race
car maintenance;free; noon; Izzy's
Pizza, 810 S.W. 11th St., Redmond; 541-447-5304 or kim.phillipp©
co.crook.or.us. OREGON ENCYCLOPEDIA HISTORY NIGHT:"Finding Fremont: Pathfinder of the West" presented by Loren Irving; free; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; McMenamins Old St.Francis School,700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.
ELLIS:The Minnesota folk musician performs; $13 plus fees in advance, $15 at the door; 7-9:30 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www. belfryevents.com. NIGHT VIEWING:Observe the night sky; $8, $6 for children ages 2-12, free for members; 8-10 p.m.; Sunriver Nature Center 8 Observatory, 57245 River Road; 541-593-4394 or www. sunrivernaturecenter.org.
THURSDAY March 27 SOLAR VIEWING:Observe the sun; free; 11 a.m.-2 p.m.; Sunriver Nature Center 8 Observatory, 57245 River Road; 541-593-4394
or www.sunrivernaturecenter.org. "FUNNY MONEY":A comedy about a mild-mannered accountant accidentally picking up a briefcase full of money and trying to explain himself to a police detective; $19, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30
148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. JERRYJOSEPH8tTHEJACK MORMONS:The veteran rock'n' roll band performs; $5; 8:30 p.m.; Pakit Liquidators, 903 S.E. Armour Road, Bend; 541-389-7047. DEANACARTER: The Nashville, Tenn., country artist performs as a special guest with Nashville Unplugged; $18 plus fees; 9-11:30 p.m.; Maverick's Country Bar 8 Grill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; 541-325-1886 or www.
WEDNESDAY SOLAR VIEWING:Observe the sun; free; 11 a.m.-2 p.m.; Sunriver Nature Center 8 Observatory, 57245 River Road; 541-593-4394 or www.sunrivernaturecenter.org.
' NQRTHWEsT CROSSING Aauard-aeinning neighborhood on Bend,'s teestside.
In-Home Care Servlces
Care for loved ones. Comfort for ali.
NEWS OF RECORD POLICE LOG The Bulletin will update items in the Police Log whensuch a request is received. Anynewinformation, such asthe dismissal of charges or acquittal, must beverifiable. For more information, call 541-383-0358.
BEND POLICE DEPARTMEMT Criminal mischief —Anact of criminal mischief was reported at 8:56 p.m. March 2, in the20300 block of Klahani Drive. Theft —A theft was reported at 9:52 a.m. March 3, in the2500 block of Northeast U.S. Highway20. Theft —Atheft was reported at12:16 p.m. March 4, in the1500 block of Northwest MilwaukeeAvenue. Unlawful entry —Avehicle was reported entered at1:01 p.m. March4, in the 60800 block of Goldenrain Drive. Criminal mischief —Anact of criminal mischief was reported at 6:49 p.m. March 4, in the100 block of Northwest Jefferson Place. Theft —Atheft was reported at11:35 a.m. March 5, in the1600 block of Northwest AlbanyAvenue. Theft —Atheft was reported at 6:15 a.m. March12, in the 20600 block of Daisy Lane. Unlawful entry —Avehicle was reported entered at9:35 a.m. March 13, in the 500 block of Southeast Wildcat Drive. DUII —Jesse Daniel Roberts, 37, was arrested onsuspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 1:18 a.m. March14, in the700block of Southeast Third Street. DUII —Diane Marie Harris,59, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at10:11 p.m. March14, in theareaof Northeast Third Street andNortheast Hawthorne Avenue. Criminal mischief —Anact of criminal mischief was reported at1:27 a.m. March16, in the1100 block of Southeast GatewoodPlace. Criminal mischief —Anact of criminal mischief was reported at 5:39
a.m. March16, in the1400 block of Northeast Third Street. Theft —A theft was reported at 5:37 p.m. March18, in the 800block of Northeast HiddenValley Drive.
criminal mischief was reported at 7:28 p.m. March18, in thearea of Northeast Mountain AshRoad.
PRINEVILLE POLICE DEPARTMEMT
Tuesday 3:31a.m. — Brush or brush-andgrass mixture fire, in thearea of South U.S. Highway97. 10:36 p.m.— Cooking fire, confined to container, 20103Wasatch Mountain Lane. 16 —Medical aid calls.
Unauthorizeduse — Avehicle was reported stolen and an arrest made at 7:28 p.m. March18, in thearea of Northeast Mountain AshRoad. Criminal mischief —Anact of
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THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
Court: No negligence on runaway toddler By Nlgel Duara The Associated Press
nalcharges. After the first escape by
PORTLAND — Accompa-
the child, Negrete met with
nied only by the family dog
the Oregon Department of
H uman Services and i n old boy wandered the streets stalled chain locks on two of near his Oregon home in his three doors. June 2011 while his f ather He didn't put a lock on a slept. garage door, which the todIt was the second time the dlerapparently used for his boy had left the home in Red- second escape. mond in the span of a month. The appeals court said The toddler'sfather, Jorge that was a mistake but did and his toy truck, a 3-year-
Negrete, was citedfor sec-
n ot a m o un t
ond-degree child neglect. A three-judge panel of the Oregon Court of A ppeals reversed his conviction on Wednesday, saying the doz-
negligence. The judges said the Deschutes County Circuit Court incorrectly denied the fa-
ing dad's conduct was "not a
Negrete "had acted to contain a fearless toddler," Court of Appeals Judge Joel DeVore wrote in the ruling. "Defen-
model moment in care" but was not so far from the societal norm that it merited crimi-
cr i m i n a l
ther's motion for acquittal.
dant's failure to secure the
in the home were sufficient
garage door shows that his efforts were imperfect, but they were meaningful, even if they failed." Justices compared the case
for a conviction.
to the 1981 conviction of Tina
In another case, a passerby
found the 4-year-old son of Amy Savage on his tricycle in the middle of a r esidential street in Ontario in 2005.
Marie Goff, a Linn County woman who lefther daugh-
When a police officer ar-
ters, ages 8 and 1, at home
to his house and answered the door. Savage appeared to be sleeping. Savage was convicted of second-degreechild neglect,
while she attended a Halloween party. The girls found matches, started a fire and
died of smoke inhalation. Goff was convicted of child
rived, the child had returned
but the appeals court also re-
neglect, but the Court of Appeals ruled in 1984 that pros-
versed that decision, saying there was no evidence that a ecutors could not prove that reasonable juror could find Goff had created dangerous that Savage acted criminalconditions in her home. The ly, and that Savage's conduct Oregon Supreme Court over- didn't deviate from the stanruled the appeals court, find- dard ofcarethata reasonable ing that the matches Goff left person would observe.
Cat whispererheading to Oregonafter attack By Sue Manning The Associated Press
• Stop fights between felines with "timeout drills." With sim-
L OS ANGELES — T h e ple piecesof cardboard, left large cat that attacked a baby strategically around the house,
and trapped an Oregon family in a bedroom touched offan Internet uproar that worries
you can stop a fight between
I f I
two cats. Put the cardboard between them, blocking their
Jackson Galaxy, star of Animal vision and providing a moment Planet's "My Cat from Hell." of disorientation when you can Cats don't become ferocious felines that turn on their fami-
anything." Lux became a worldwide phenomenon after owner Lee
Palmer called 911 and said the cat had cornered him, his girlfriend, their baby and the fami-
ly dog inside a room. Palmer says his 7-month-old
pulled Lux's tail, and he kicked the animal after it scratched the child. Then, the cat "just
went off over the edge," Palmer told an emergency dispatcher after the family barricaded
themselves. "He's charging us," Palmer said, as the cat was heard screeching in the background. Officers arrived and caught Lux with a dog snare. Palmer said the cat had a
history of violence, but the family kept Lux until Monday, when they turned him over to
a Portland-area shelter. But the family assured Animal Planet they were going to keep the cat and agreed to therapy with Galaxy. Palmer didn't return a call
from The Associated Press seeking comment Tuesday. There are many reasons a cat can turn aggressive, and there is no universal way to deal with it, Galaxy said. But
the star feline behaviorist provided five ways to tame out-ofcontrol cats:
• Never leave a young child unsupervised with a cat. • Take it to a vet at least once
a year. If a cat is acting suspiciously, the owner needs to pay attention. "Know what suspicious looks like," Galaxy said. "If they're not feeling well, cats will socially withdraw themselves, or they will lose weight, or they will gain weight, or they'llbe howlingin the middle of the night when they never did before. "I've known cats who acted out similarly to Lux because of an abscessed tooth, a brain
tumor, hyperthyroidism or diabetes." • Make sure cats can literally
climb out of a situation. Having a space up high, like a cat condo, to get away from children and other pets is crucial, Galaxy said. "Make sure the cat can make the choice to get away from the kid," he said. • Timeouts are good things. "We associate timeouts with
punishment, but in the world of cats, timeout is not a pun-
ishment." They can go to a designated place where they can settle down, come back to
a peaceful moment or ground themselves, he said.
COVer Oregall rapart — Gov. John Kitzhaber plans to releasean independent review of whatwent wrong with Oregon's troubled health insurance exchange.Kitzhaber's office has scheduled apress conference today to disclose the findings of the reviewand"steps he is taking to ensure that CoverOregon delivers on its promise for Oregonians who need health coverage." Thegovernor's office says the review by First Data Government Solutions is based oninterviews with 67 people and the review of morethan 3,200 documents. Kitzhaber ordered the review in January at acost of $228,000. It's supposed to answer seven questions aimed atpinpointing why CoverOregon's online enrollment system wasn't ready to launch onschedule in October. RallCll SlaplllgS —A prosecutor says the owner of a ranch in Southern Oregonwhere the remains of two people were found had shot both victims in the head.Therevelation cameWednesday in Jackson County Circuit Court in Medford, where 65-year-old Susan Monica wasasking ajudge to grant bail. Judge Tim Barnackdenied the request. Monica is facing two counts each of murder andabuse of a corpse andone count of identity theft in the 2013 death of a handyman living on her property, and in the 2012death of another person whom authorities haveyet to identify. Fatal Cliff plunge —Oregon State Police say aspeeding SUV plunged off a cliff on the Oregoncoast, landing on rocks 250 feet below. The femaledriver was ejected andfound deadat the crash site. Lt. GreggHastingssaystheWednesdaymorning crashhappenedabout 3 miles south of DepoeBay. Hesays a witness traveling south on U.S. Highway101 reported being passed by a vehicle traveling at a high rate of speedthat left the highway, and went overthe cliff. The driver was identified as 23-year-old AdrianaStar Ruiz of Lincoln City.
lead them to their timeout spot.
It's especiallyimportant tohave liesforno reason,saysthe cat the drills with aggressive cats. behavior expert, who is headGalaxy said he was going to ing to Portland soon to work Portland to act as Lux's advowith the 4-year-old part-Hima- cate and find out what's wrong. "I have noidea what made layanpetnamed Lux. Galaxy will film the visit for his show's Lux aggressive," he said. It fifth season, which kicks off could be a chemical imbalApril26. ance, ahistory of stressfulenJohn Chapple/Animal Planet via TheAssociated Press "Every parental site on the vironments or because he was Cat behaviorist Jackson Galaxy, host of the Animal Planet teleInternet blames the cat f or kicked. vision show "My Cat from Hell," slts with Sully and Lulu ln the "If you want a blanket state- ShermanOaks areaofLoaAngeles.Jackson sayshe'sworried this confrontation. Every pet site blames the family," he ment on how to deal with ag- about Internet hysteria that has been building since an Oregon said, adding that something is gression, how about, 'Don't set family called 911 to report their cat had them trapped in a bedroom wrong if the cat is acting out. the cat up for failure,"'he said. and they couldn't get out. "We need to step away from the hysteria. There is a story behind all this. Don't assume
POtdiSpellSarp blll — Gov. John Kitzhaber has signed a bil allowing local governments to banmedical marijuana stores. The governor' ssignatureonW ednesdaycomes asmanyOregoncommunities moveswiftly to block marijuana dispensaries within their borders. The newlaw gives cities and counties until May1 to enact moratoriums for up to ayear. TheOregon Health Authority released a draft of rules that establish a wayfor license applicants to get a refund if their facility would be blocked by alocal ordinance. The agency also added rules restricting marijuana-infused products that would appeal to children. Those rules were required under acompromise needed to movethe bill through the Legislature earlier this month.
I I I 1 i
AROUND THE STATE
— From wire reports Weekly
I M AG A Z QIE
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TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 2014
e e ra o r on roo oun ommission
IIS CJEg To
Hkvs You SscK Hoes.'
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rook County voters will choose between two strong candidates for county commissioner in the May Republican primary election. Incumbent Seth Crawford is
others. He's thoughtful, knowledgeCity Councilor Jack Seley for posi- able and deeplyengaged in the tion 2. No Democratic candidates community. have filed, so the GOP primary Challenger Seley, 77, is near winner is likely to win the post, barring a successful write-in or the end of his second term on the minor party filing. Prineville City Council. He is reOur endorsement goes to tired from a long career with the Crawford, 35, a real estate agent Bureau of Land Management in who was first elected to the post in several states, largely focused on 2010 and has a long history of ef- planning and environmental analfective involvement in the commu- ysis. He has served on the Cennity. He has served on numerous tral Oregon Area Commission on governmental boards and com- Transportation as well as the Demittees as well as participating in velopment Commission of Northactivities such as Kiwanis, histori- ern Nevada. calsociety,chamber ofcommerce, Seley said he can bring a fresh 4-H and trail-building efforts, to perspective, analytical mind and name just a few. deliberative style to county govDuring his tenure on the Crook ernment,which he says has someCounty Court, as the commis- times been too reactive rather sion is formally named, it has ex- than proactive. He believes he can panded the tech sector, worked increase cooperation with the city with Central Oregon Community of Prineville, and that his lifetime College on its satellite campus, of experience and maturity will and improved governmenttrans- improve county decision-making. parency. Crawford also cited the Crook voters are fortunate to court's success at streamlining the planning and building de- have two appealing candidates, partments and helping to prevent and we hope they can keep both a local mill from moving out of involved and contributing. The state, thus preserving 200 jobs. choice for county government, Crawford has worked on projects though, should go to Crawford, to expand trails, keep a flag flying who has been an effective comat the entrance to town, and devel- missioner with deep involvement op the tourism industry, among in the community.
being challenged by Prineville
Opting out ofpublichealth here's no good news in a recent news release from Deschutes County noting that six people here became ill with pertussis — whooping cough — in January. All six were children, three kindergarten-age orolder,three younger. One is from Redmond; the remaining five are from Bend. All survived. They and their families are lucky. So, too, are the other children with whom they had contact. Whooping cough is contagious, and in regions where vaccination rates are low, as they are in Oregon — nearly 6 percent of kindergartners here are unvaccinated, according to the Centers for Disease Control — kids and adults are both at risk. The problem is worse in Des chutes County, which ha s a higher percentage of unvaccinated kids than do most counties at
8.1 percent. Most unvaccinated children have not been immunized because their parents have opted out for nonmedical reasons. But opting out carries with it a risk not only for one's own children but for those kids whose health prevents vaccination. It's still too soon to tell if Oregon's new law requiringthose who choose not to vaccinate for nonmedical reasons towatch a video or talk with their doctor about their decision, will have an impact on vaccination rates here. Washington passed similar legislation a couple of years ago, and officials there have seen vaccinationrates improve by as much as 25 percent. Meanwhile, unless vaccination rates go up rather than down, we can expect to see more children catchand perhaps die ofa disease they need not have gotten.
Drivewit your ig tson i roa con itionsca or it IN MY VIEW
By Joseph KosanovIc
was inspired to write this article
after witnessing a near head-on headlights? Can common sense be collision during my recent trip encouraged or must itbe legislated'? overthe Cascades. The 2012-13 ODOT Driver's ManHere's what happened. We were ual says: • "Your headlights must be on at headed west over the mountains on the single-lane highway with light to any time conditions make it difficult moderate midday traffic. Roads were to see people or vehides 1,000 feet damp on the dark, forested roadway, ahead." (common sense) "Headlights turned on during with aheavy cloud-cover. While driving the speed limit, I could sense that daylight hours will make your vehithe tailgating pickup driver behind de more visible to oncoming vehime was getting impatient to go fast- clesand pedestrians." (courtesy and er.When the passing lane opened safety) on the single-lane highway, he made By Web searching, I discovered his move, but I saw something in the ODOT 2011 Rules of the Road for distance he didn't — a fast-approach- Drivers. Volume 17; g 811.526 "Safeing car with headlights turned off. I ty campaign for use of headlights," quiddy slowed, then braked hard as reads: "The Department of Transthe pickup driver jerked in front of portation shall conduct a s afety me, narrowly missing the oncoming campaign to educate people about car and ahead-on collision. the advantages of using headlights If the approaching car had his in fog or rain or when driving on a headlights on, the pickup driver single lane highway. The campaign (headlights also off) most likely shall include, but need not be limited would not have made the foolish to, encouraging people to drive with move. In my view, headlights should headlights on under the specified always be turned on in limited light conditions." Although enacted into conditions. It is perplexing to see law, it was dropped and never added some drivers continue to drive in to the vehicle code. Has anyone ever darkness, fog and low visibility with- seen a campaign from the Oregon out headlights, especially on our dan- Department of Transportation called gerous high-speed, single-lane roads. "Lights on for safety"? This seems to be a common sense Some states require headlights issue, but how do we encourage driv- to be turned on before sunset until ers to have the wisdom to turn on sunrise. States like California, New •
Jersey, Pennsylvania and New York have enacted visibility laws, requiring the use of windshield wipers in addition to headlight usage during harsh weather. Canada requires ve-
hides to have lights on at all times, which is the reason most Canadian motor vehicles have daytime running lights installed as factory equipment. Canadians must be overflowing with common sense.
The normal range of headlights is about 350 feet. Turning your headlights on activates other required
light systems, such as your parking lights, tail lights and rear license plate light. Daytime running lights, which are often another mode of your headlights, are specifically designedto make your vehide more visible during times of good light conditions and are automatically ac-
tivated whenyour vehicle is in operation. In low light, use your headlights, not parking lights. Parking lights are only for parking. Making your vehide more visible to other drivers with headlights is a good idea and may prevent them from pulling out in front of you when they do not see you approaching. When you drive with your lights on, you'll not only be following the rules of the road, you will be courte-
ous and safe. Inmyview, it'sjustgood ol' common sense. — JosephKosanovic livesinRedmond.
In My Viewpolicy How to submit
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Consi er care ully e ore legalizing marijuana By RIck Coffin 3. Marijuana becomes a neurotoxs a young man in the 1960s, I in in the brain of teenagers. Teenage vividly remember the tenor usebeforeage 18 can leadto a lossof of those times with respect to eight IQ points that are never recovmarijuana. A recent column printed ered. An in-depth, controlled study in The Bulletin pointed out that stu- was published in Proceedings of the dent test scores were at their lowest National Academy of Sciences (and during the period around 1978, when funded partly by NIDA and NIH in40 percentofhigh schoolseniorshad stitutes) provided objective evidence, used marijuana in previous months. at least for adolescents, that marijuaA steady decline of young pot smok- na is harmful to the brain. "The study, ers followed and test scores went up. conducted in New Zealand, adminisSee a correlation here'? tered IQ tests to more than 1,000 indiSome quick facts: viduals at ages 13 and assessed their 1. Marijuana today leads to chang- patterns of cannabis use at several es in a teenager's brain like those points as they aged. Participants were caused by cocaine, heroin and alco- again tested for IQ at ages 38, and hol. The drug remains illegal under their two scores were compared as a federal law. The Controlled Sub- function of their marijuana use.
IN MY VIEW
ward to $610 million this year. Now, Colorado's governor is suggesting
est third of the intelligence range.) Those who used marijuana regularly or heavily after age 18 showed minor declines. By comparison, those who
some of the tax revenue be used for
never used marijuana showed no de-
educating in their schools on the dangers of early medical marijuana use. Wow! What a disaster. Can the city of Bend restrict these
clines in IQ. The New Zealand study establishments and the tax revenue is the first to test young people be- they will produce? The city of Mafore their first use of marijuana and dras passed an ordinance that reagain after long-term use (as much stricts medical marijuana dispensaas 20 years later). Indeed, the ruling ries. The Colorado and Washington out of a pre-existing difference in IQ state experiment will open the floodmakes the study particularly valu- gates. Already we are hearing some able. Source: NIH very disturbing and radical stories of How do the proponents plan to pre- the consequences of teen and preteen vent distribution of marijuana to mi- marijuana abuse in Colorado. nors? I see very little information onThe war on drugs and the stiff line or in any form suggesting a plan. penalties for small quantities of marstance Act, enacted in 1979, classifies The results were striking: Partici- They are unwilling to look deeper. ijuana that tied up our courts and marijuana as a schedule I drug, the pants who used cannabis heavily in Deschutes County had 17 business our valuable police resources were a most dangerous category, which in- their teens and continued through apply to be registered medical mar- waste. Legalization will only shift the cludes heroin, LSD and Ecstasy. adulthood showed a significant drop ijuana facilities. All apparently are problem to require further overload 2. THC levels have risen from 4 in IQ between the ages of 13 and thriving. Oregon is poised for a bal- on law enforcement and problems in percent in 1983 to 10-12 percent in 38 — an average of eight points for lot initiative for full legalization next. our schools. Do we really want our 2009 tomore than 30 percent today. those who met criteria for cannabis This initiative is being proposed by beautiful area to be exposed to full This is not the weed that grandma dependence. (For context, a loss of special interests and politicians who scale casual drug use after the suand grandpa smoked. Marijuana is eight IQ points could drop a person see a new source of tax revenue. Col- preme effort our citizens have made highly addictive at these THC levels. of average intelligence into the low- oradohas revised itscasualsalesup- to create a school system second to
The Colorado and Washington state experiment will open the floodgates. Already we are hearing some very disturbing and radical stories of the
consequences of teen and preteen marijuana abuse in Colorado. none in the United States with our tremendous facilities, teachers and
administrators'? Oregon needs to take a careful look at future conse-
quences of full legalization. Legitimate medicaluse can be endorsed without the obvious problems to our
youth by introducing marijuana for mass distribution. Parents of schoolage children and taxpayers need to make strong arguments against legalization to our legislators. — Rich Coffin livesinBend.
THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
BITUARIES DE~TH NP TjgES Tamron Lee Stone, of Prineville June 24, 1957 - Mar. 17, 2014 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A Memorial Service take place on Saturday, March 22, 2014 at 2:00 p.m. at Christian Life Center, located at 21720 U.S. 20, Bend, OR 97701. Jeffrey n Jeffy n
Ganfield, of Sunriver May 6, 1959 - Mar. 6, 2014 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: Services are pending and will be announced at a later date. Contributions may be made to:
Humane Society of Central Oregon, www.hsco.org.
Aida Carolyn Ellis, of Bend Mar. 7, 1917 - Mar. 18, 2014 Arrangements:
honored to serve the family. Please visit the online registry at www.niswonger-reynolds. com 541-382-2471 Services: Memorial Mass, 10 AM Friday, March 21, 2014 at St. Francis Historic Church, downtown Bend. Inurnment will follow at Pilot Butte Cemetery. Contributions may bemade to:
Partners In Care Hospice, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701.
Obituary policy Death Notices are freeand will be run for oneday, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes. Theymaybe submitted by phone, mail, email or fax. TheBulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information on anyof these services or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825.
Deadlines:Death Notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and by 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication. Obituaries must be receivedby5p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the second day after submission, by1 p.m. Fridayfor Sunday publication, and by 9a.m. MondayforTuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; pleasecall for details. Phone: 541-617-7825
Email: obits©bendbulletin.com Fax: 541-322-7254
Mail:Obituaries P.O. Box6020 Bend, OR97708
Continued from B1 Last month the city held
Thrower was IRS chief who thwarted Nixon By Matt Schudel The Washington Post
Randolph Thrower, who served two years as commissioner of the Internal Revenue
Service under President Richard Nixon before clashing with the administration over
appointments and its efforts to punish political enemies, died
support (for an amphitheater) — what do you want to do?'" said Sisters Mayor Brad Boyd. The four most popu-
port, Boyd said. The amphitheater con"I look at things as revenue troversy did have one good generators or cost centers and outcome, the mayor said. It all the ideas have potential to raised awareness of the need but they are worth investigat-
ing for partnerships.
an open house to solicit ideas lar ideas at the meeting with for other projects that would approximately 150 attendees generate income so that is a stimulate the community, ei- were a winter sports complex, good thing," Gorayeb said. ther with visitors outside the an indoor sports facility, a The city will soon be formsummer season or with new m idsize convention space and ing a committee to vet all four residents lured by the quality an arts and sciences center. ideas, with the goal of choosof life. Not all of the concepts ing the most viable to bring "We basically said 'OK, we would be appropriate for a back to the community to see hear you, there's not enough city to spearhead, Boyd said, whether there is enough sup-
the Sisters boundary and rezone the land for airport
Continued fromA1 And some residents who
development. Last w eek's a p proval live around the airport have means long-standing develvoiced concerns over noise opment ideas can move into from increased airtraffic. planning stages, Sisters AirDeschutes County Commis- port Manager Hobbs Magasioner Alan Unger has said ret said Wednesday. he's received several calls Those plans include buildfrom residents living in the ing new hangars for planes, a irport area. He met w i t h a jet fuel tank, a pilot lounge some of the residents late last and cafe. Plans also call for year. an expansion of the airport Sisters officials said de- building that houses Enervelopment of the 35-acre air- gyneering Solutions, a report has been hampered by newable energy company Deschutes County's zoning operated by Bennie and Julie of the property as low-den- Benson, who have owned the sity, rural l and. They've airport since 2011. long wanted to bring it into Many of those plans are
to build the economy in Sis-
tersand prompted residents to come forward and get involved.
"We'll get there; I'm very hopeful," Boyd said. — Reporter: 541-548-2186, email@example.com
a year or more off, Magaret said, although hangar construction could happen this
But a n nexation
m e a ns
the airport can grow without some of the zoning restrictions that derailed past
year. The airport master plan
calls for eventually build- efforts, Sisters Mayor Brad ing up to 30 of them, none of Boyd said. He said no one which have been built yet. spoke against annexation at "We have every intention a public hearing last week. of putting in some hangars The city council voted unanthis year. We're going to imously in favor of moving move fast to try and get it forward. "This is a win for properdone," Magaret said. T he airport
h a s t a k e n ty owners, a win for the air-
advantage of state grants to finance other improvements. A $600,000 Oregon Department of Transportation grant financed a runway
port and a win for the city
expansion in 2012, to double
of Sisters," Boyd said. "If
the airport gets a little more use than it was getting in the past, that's nothing but
the runway's width so larger planes could land.
— Reporter: 541-617-7820, firstname.lastname@example.org
March 8 at his home in Atlanta.
He was 100. A da u ghter, P a t ricia Barmeyer, confirmed the death
but did not specify a cause. Thrower had been a tax law-
yer and Republican official in Atlanta before being tapped to head the IRS in 1969. In his two years onthe job, he introduced
a number of reforms, including a simplified, one-page version of Form 1040, the standard in-
dividual income-tax form. He also was instrumental in drafting the Tax Reform Act of
1969, which reduced taxes for people with lower incomes and raised taxes on capital gains. In 1970, he overturned an IRS
ruling that had allowed segregated private schools in the South to claim tax exemptions. It was only after he left his position in 1971 that Thrower's battles with the Nixon White House came to light. He had
agreed in 1969 to set up a special group to investigate the
when there is no irrigation
water in (the pond). It could Continued fromA1 become an ugly mud flat, and The city did so at the re- that would be a tragedy for quest of residents who did not the community, particularly have enough water to take the people of Mountain High." showers or do laundry. Now, Brad Kent, from Nottingthe neighborhoods are sched- ham Square, said he was uled to complete their transi- part of the committee that tion to city water in 2015 un- negotiated an update to the der agreements with the city. cost-sharing agreement with A couple of dozen residents the city in 2011. Nonetheless, attended the meeting, but Kent said he now believes the only a handful spoke to the residents in this area should City Council. not have to pay a surcharge Some residents in the for- to cover part of the cost for mer Juniper Utility area are the city to improve their inconcerned that when they frastructure. Under the 2011 transition f r o m i rr i g ation agreement with th e c ity, water to all potable city wa- which modified an original ter, the higher cost will force 2004 agreement, homeownneighborhoods to eliminate ers in the former Juniper Utilsome of their lawns and wa- ity area face a one-time payter features. Mountain High resident Joe Loe said one of
tax-exempt status of "subver-
the community's irrigation ponds is "an integral part of
sive organizations of all kinds."
As time went on, Thrower
grew increasingly resistant to the strong-arm tactics of
h o meowners' that there were problems that
association does not have enough savings to pay for it.
needed to be fixed. Russell
Finally, Kent said residents want the city to d elay the transition to city water. Dan Ellis, from Tillicum
because the city also imposed a surcharge on residents in
improvements to the water system.
Council heard an update on
said there is also a precedent a southwest Bend neighbor-
hood when they joined the Village, said residents in the city water system. However, neighborhood agree it would Russell said there still might be unfair for the city to im- be some things the city and pose a surcharge for the wa- neighborhoods can modify in ter system improvements, their agreements. because other city ratepayers Earlier in t h e m eeting do not pay extra for ongoing Wednesday night, the City the city's WaterWise program to encourage xeriscapinglandscaping and gardening to reduce water usage — and
City Manager Eric King said a subcommittee of the City Council will meet with
city employees next week to discuss how to respond to residents. "We're looking as you ment of $5,143 in 2015, or a areforsome resolution, or a monthly water bill surcharge path forward in the next couof $26, for 30 years. Kent said ple weeks," King said. many Nottingham Square City Councilor Sally Rusresidents are elderly and live sell said the surcharges to
"We would not want to live on fixed incomes. He said
anywhere else in Bend," Loe said. "There could be a time
system in the neighborhood the city took over the system
residents also want the city to
help pay for a new irrigation
other w a te r c o n servation measures. Mayor Jim Clinton
said if the city can persuade people to reduce their water usage, that will save money in the long run because the city can delay construction of projects to meet growing water demand.
the former Juniper Utility
area are fair, because residents acknowledged when
— Reporter: 541-617-7829, email@example.com
the Nixon administration. In 1973, he revealed to a Senate
select committee investigating the Watergate scandal that in 1970 the White House
asked Thrower to hire John Caulfield, a top lieutenant of Nixon aide John Ehrlichman,
to lead the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms, then a branch of the IRS.
After T hrower
"I tell high school students they're a good
COCC Continued from B1 Redgrave noted there's a large local and national need fortrained inspectors, citing Redmond's Precision Castparts-Schlosser, which
his phone-tapping skills and
makes complex titanium structuresfor airplanes and
other "dirty tricks," the next
other uses, as the area's larg-
applicant offered by the White House for the job was G. Gordon Liddy, later convicted as a
est firm. Keith Covlin, general manager of Precision's
Watergate conspirator. Thrower turned him down as well.
ploys about 50 people who do nondestructive testing.
Caulfield, who was known for
Documents later provided to congressional committees indicated that the White House
asked Thrower to direct the IRS to audit the tax returns
of Nixon's opponents, including journalists, Democratic congressmen and leaders of the antiwar and civil rights movements. "There was a great suspicion at the White House that IRS
was Democratically oriented," Thrower told the New York Times in 1974."I had dealt with
Redmond site, said he em"We do a lot of training in-
ternally, but we also have to recruit nationwide," Covlin said. "Having this program will definitely be a benefit. Right now, we're also working on having some of Chris' promising students work with us on an intern-
ship basis to get on-the-job experience." As the program grows, Redgrave hopes to offer working professionals the
candidate if they like puzzles, because what
you're going to do is akin to what you may see on 'CSI.' ... It's great for students who want science and math, but also want to be hands-on."
students move along quickly, he also acknowledged some students run into trouble.
"We see students who are hyperfocused on one area, so they don't move on to other
subjects," he said. "There are two main reasons for this, the — Christopher Redgrave, first being that they really like director of COCC's manufacturing programs the subject. The other being that they are afraid of another subject and are trying to put it chance to develop further gram will start with 12 to 20 off." skills and more advanced students and hopes to see it When this happens, stuprofessional ratings. To get near 50 a few years out. Red- dents run the risk of not comthings started, however, he grave believes the self-paced pleting their tasks before a set has to pitch the program to structure of the curriculum deadline. The school has syslocal high schoolers. will be attractive to students. tems in place to monitor the "You're not going to be progress of students, helping "I tell high school students they're a good candidate if going to lecture classes and to ensure this doesn't happen. "It gives great flexibility for they like puzzles, because taking notes," Redgrave said. what you're going to do is "You will come in during our students who need it," Redakin to what you may see on open schedule and follow a grave said. "And it develops a 'CSI,'" Redgrave said. "We checklist of tasks and skills. good work ethic by default. If use advanced methods to ex- It's more mentor than teacher you're not pacing yourself and amine something. It's great based." taking care to do everything, for students who want sciThis style m i r rors other you won't complete what ence and math, but also want manufacturing programs at needs to get done. to be hands-on." COCC, and although Red— Reporter: 541-633-2160, He anticipates the pro- grave thinks it generally helps firstname.lastname@example.org
the service for many years as
a tax lawyer, and I knew them
to be highly professional and objective."
Deathsofnote from around
be alarmed bysuch partisan meddling, Thrower sent a
memorandum to the president,
Believing that Nixon would
Get A Taste For Food, Home & Garden Every Tuesday In ATHOME
Robert Strauss, 95: Rose requesting a meeting. Instead, Thrower received a phone call come an influential Washing- from Ehrlichman, telling him ton insider, leading the Demo- he was fired. cratic Party. Died Wednesday. Randolph William Thrower Oswald Morris, 98: Re- was born Sept. 5, 1913, in Tamnowned British cinematogra- pa, Fla. After the death of his pher who won an Academy father, he was raised largely Award for the 1971 musical by his grandparents in Atlanta, "Fiddler on the Roof" and who where he attended a military from the Texas Plains to be-
was known for his innovative
color work on films such as "Moulin Rouge." Died Monday in England. Vernita Gray, 65: Longtime gay rights advocate most recently known for being part of the first gay couple to wed in Illinois. Died Tuesday. David Sive, 91: Considered a founder of environmental law; he argued precedent-setting cases and helped establish advocacy groups when such issues had barely penetrated
Serving Bend, Redmond, Sisters & All of Central Oregon
We are committed to the quailtyofilfefor our clients and their families. Working closely with your doctor, we offer:
TheBulletin ALL,NEW STATEOF — THE ART DEALERSHIP!
After graduating in 1934 school two years later, Thrower began to practice law. In the early 1940s, he worked as an
FBI special agent in New York before serving as a Marine Corps officer during World War II. He lost a race for Congress as a Republican in 1956
t Immediate evalaetion & admission upon
referral fifappropriateJ + A small team appraach ibrpersonalized care
school. from Emory University in Atlanta and from Emory's law
OSPICE o f Re d m o n d
e Access24g7to Registered Nuaes e Care & supportin the comibrt ofpour home
SUPERIO RSELECTIONOFNEW 8USED
VOLVO SEDANSANDSOV'S i
but remained active in Repub-
Your Hospice Team Registered Nurses Bereavement Coordinator Medical Social Workers Veterans' Advocate Hospice Aides Spiritual Counselor Licensed Therapists Trained Volunteers Transitions HOME Program Coordinator
Ask for us by name.
lican circles in Georgia. Thrower's legal special-
public c onsciousness. Died
ty was taxation, but he also
March 12 in West Orange, N.J.
handled civil rights appeals throughout his life.
732 SW 23rd St.Redmond OR 97756 hospiceobendcable.com vv w vvhospiceofredmondorg
— From wire reports
B6 T H E BULLETIN • THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 2014
W EAT H E R Maps and national forecast provided by WSI©2014
FORECAST: 5TATE 54/25 Hermrston 54/25
— Sa& %
Willow le Wary Springs~4 9 /2(F ' 2/27 54/32 Camp Sheiman 47/25 - •
Granite • .'
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eChristmas lleY 45/I emult Silver lake 45/I 8 • Paisley Chiloquin 47/23
Me d fOrd
Jordan Vall 45/20
Frenchglen • 52/22
• Lakeview 49/22
Klamath Fal s
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lin the 48 contiguous states):
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'4 • I.-', :. 'Washington, DC : 64/35 •; . . . -......47/3'4 5aitLake,City 87/33c: ..+55/36 466t.ikouis.,g Louisville..""Charlone . . rv Easvegas / 6 2 / 38 , / I-Denver ,i KansasCity , 6 5/29 L 70/4 3 76/52.. •,,:7 "" ", u-- " 57/40 • Bg /37 .
. : .
Itos Angeles Honolulu 82/67
.- '-Oklahoma Cini-::
Nashville Little Ro«kH ' --'63/39 '. ': 6'8/44• , ':
B Has74'/53 ':
Houston Monterrey 82/55
hrazatlan A'nehorage) 3L/i1P3
At l a nta 66/45
• New Orleans 71/54
Orlando 80/60 Miami ~e83/67
ULTRAVIOLET INDEX E KI REPORT
5545 0.12 49/37 sh 5 1/38 pc 57/25 O.IN 46/19 pc 4 8 /24 pc 5 9/41 O.IN 59/38 pc 5 7 /38 s 58/17 O.IN 49/18 pc 4 9/23 pc 5 8/33 0.00 53/32 pc 5 6/33 f 5 9 /33 0.00 52/22 s 5 6 /23s 5 4/I 7 0.00 43/I 8 pc 4 9 /22 s 5 6/I 9 0.00 49/22 s 52 / 2 2 s 6 8I33 0.00 5 $30 p c 6 2 /34 s 51/37 0.04 50/37 pc 5 3/39 pc 58/ 3 8 0.00 49/34 pc 5 6/38 s 57/28 0.00 55/25 pc 5 4/29 pc 5 9/33 0.00 50/28 pc 5 5 2 9p c 56/40 0.03 SU35 pc 5 585 f -I- 4 9/20 pc 5 2/25 s 58/19 0.00 48/20 pc 5 2/24 pc 6 2/33 0.00 52/31 s 5 8 /34f 5 8/34 0.00 52/34 pc 5 5/34 f 5 4/18 0.00 45/20 pc 5 0 /27 s 59/33 0.00 55/30 pc 5 7 /33 pc
LQW M Epf(JM 5 l(jH 0
Ski report from around the state, representing conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday: Snow accumulati ons in inches Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Anthonytakes---------- 0"......................63" Hoodoo................................ 0" ...................... 48" Mt Ashland 0
TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL
Tomorrow Ris e Set Yesterday through 4 p.m. at BendMunicipal Airport Mercury..... 9:OBP.m..... 7:47a.m. High/Low..............59'/23' 24hoursendingdp.m.*.. O.OO" Venus......... 7:58P.m..... 6:11 a.m. Recrrdhig....... 77' in1960 Monthiodai».......... 0.34" Mars.........11:59 a.m....11:09 p.m. Recrr dlo......... 9' in 2012 Averagemonthtodaie... 0.39" Jupiter........ 3:05 a.m..... 6:27 p.m. Averagehigh.............. 55' Yeariodate............ 3.47" Saturn........ 2:26p.m....12:24a.m. Averagelow............... 26' Averageyeartodate..... 2.01" Uranus......1024pm....11:07am. Barometricpressure4pm.3003" Remrd24hours ..042in1953 *Melted liquid equivalent
Yesterday Thursday Friday The higher the UVIndex number, the greater City Hi/Lo/Pcp H i /Lo/W H i /Lo/Wthe need for eyeand skin protection. Index is for solar at noon. Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totalsthrough4 p.m.
PLANET WATCH T E MPERATURE PRECIPITATION
NATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS 4 P5 ~35 ~ 2 5
Mt. HoodMeadows.............O"....................113 Snow level and road conditions representing condiM t. Hood Ski Bowl............... 0" ...................... 26" tions at5 p.m. yesterday. Key: T.T. = Traction Tires. T i mberline............................1"......................73" Willamette Pass................... 6"......................26" pass Cpnditipns 1-5 at Siskiyou Summit.................. Carry chains / TT. 1-84 at CabbageHill......................Carry chains / T.T. 2 57 Aspen ( Q Hwy.20atsantiamPass..............Carrychains/TT. MammpthMtn CA 0' 40 Hwy.26 atGovernment Camp.....Carrychains/T T. Park «ity, UT........................ I ".................--. 84 Hwy. 26 at OchocoDivide.............Carry chains / T.T. S q uaw Valley, CA.................O" ......................16" Hwy. 58 at Willamette Pass..........Carry chains/T T. S u n Valley, ID.......................O"......................41" Hwy.138 atDiamond Lake...........Carrychains/T.T. Taos, NM.............................0"......................54" Hwy.242 atMcKenziePass..........Closedforseason Vaia «O------....................6"......................72" For up-to-mtnute condtttons turn to: For links to the latest ski conditions visit: www.tripcheck.com or call 511 www.onthesnow.com Luiend:W-weather,Pcp-precipitation,s-sun, pc-partial clouds,c-clouds, h-haze, shdhowers,r-rain, t-thunderstorms,sf-snowflurries,sn-snow, i-ice,rs-rain-snowmix, w-wind, f-fog,dr-drizzle, tr-trace
43/20 FortlRock •
nt Pass 56 29
Broo ngs •
Gold 8 h • 54/
e Roseburg 52/31
• Su i v er • Bend 1 B rothers
Asroria Baker City Bropkings Bums Mostly sunny, Eugene Highs 46 tp 53. K lamath Falls la Pine Northwest winds lakevlew 10to fs mph. Medford Newport North Bend Yesterday's Ontario stateextremes Pendleton Portland Prineville • 68' Redmond Roseburg Medford Sale ' 15o Sisters Lakevfew AWS The Dalles
Pakr~idge I/I 8 Cottage Grove 47/29
' Uhity ' 45/22
John Day •
Sunsettoday...... 7:17 p.m. l ast New Fu st 7,06 a m Sunsettomorrow... 7:18 p.m. Moonrisetoday...11:52 p.m. Moonsettoday ....9:09 a m Mar23 Mar30 Apr7
wind becoming north 5 to 10 mph.
Partly cloudy. Highs 39 to 46. Northwest wind I 0
• 50/27 r MeachamL• EnterPrise • 43/I 8 40/I 4 , Jos eph~ Grande • . ' 4 1/18
8 Go v ernmentCamp
50/34 e t '
Lincoln Ci 47/36
49/32 The Dalles d~o u/25 Arlington
Sunrisetoday...... 7:08 a.m. MOOh phaSeS
gP tp SS Light
SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE
WEST partly cloudy. Highs
FRONTS Cold W arm Stationary
* * * * * :uc36 44, d d d '* * * **
c 4 >
Showers T-storms Rain
F lurries Snow
YesterdayThursday Friday Hi/lo/Pcp Hi/L$W Hi/l$W City
64/40 0.00 76/34 pc 83/47 pc 4%37 0.10 33/26 fl SOI33 sn Albany, NV 4523 0.00 45/29 4$29 pc Albuquerque,NM sal31 0.006789 pc 68/39 pc Anchorage,AK 36I20 0.00 31/14 s 30/3 pc Audn/a, OA 62/43 0.01 66/43 s 70I42 pc Acunuc Cuy,ul 4786 0.02 56I30 pc 53/38 pc Austin, TX 72/53 0.00 7486 pc 76I64 cd Baumore, MP 42/35 0.07 3682 pc 36I41 pc Billings, MI 5$26 0.00 4024 Il 32/13 8 Birmingham,Al 61lse 0.0066I40 s 72/50 pc Bismarck,No 4$20 0.00 5$22 Is 34/13 sn Boise, IP 5681 0.00 43I28 pc 5530 pc Boston, MA 41/27 0.00 3483 pc 43/31 pc Buffa lo,MV 51/34 0.00 37/25 6 39/32 pc Buranglon,Vr 39/1 2 0.00 42I27 sh 37/23 fl Caribou,tuz 28/-5 0.00 36/22 sn 3683 8 Casper,WY 40/I 9 0.00 53/18 pc 34/12 pc ChadesvvcSC 57/44 0.00 73/44 pc 7382 pc Chadoue,uc uv39 0.02 69/37 pc 70I43 pc Chauanooga,Tu SS/47 0.00 6388 pc 73/50 pc Cheyenne,WY 460 7 0.00 59/24 pc 39/19 pc Chicago, IL 4689 0.19 47/34 pc sal32 sb Cinonnau,pu 5%43 0.33 52/35 pc 64/42 pc Cleveland, OH 5542 0.09 38I26 6 4684 sn Colo. SPgc,Co 52860.00 esl31 pc SOI21 pc Columbia,tuo 5$38 0.02 67/43 s 71/36 pc Columbia, SC sal42 0.00 7383 pc 73/48 pc Columbus,04 71/47 0.00 71/42 s 74/50 pc Columbus,PH 52/45 0.33 47/33 pc 6541 sn Concord, NC 390 3 0.00 43/23 r 41/zt pc CorpusChristi, IX 8538 0.00 75/39 pc 76I66 f Dallas, IX 66I45 0.00 73/32 s 7587 al Dayton,Ou 53/46 0.1 4 48I34 pc 60/42 pc Denver,CO 3687 0.00 63/29 pc 49/24 pc oes Moines,IA 43/33 0.03 SBI38 pc 56/29 pc Detroit, Ml 31/35 0.05 42I23 Il 44/32 r Duluth, tuu 33/24 0.07 35/24 pc 3682 sn El Paso,TX 7543 0.00 77/53 pc 81/55 pc Fallbmkc AK 2$1 7 0.01 25/-6 pc 24I-I pc Fargo,No 42/22 0.00 46I20 I 348 cn Flagslaff, Az 5601 0.00 SBI26 pc Sa/27 pc
Yesterday Thursday Friday Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City
Grand Rapids,IA 44I35 0.21 33I24 pc 4881 r RapidCay,So ull21 0.00 53I23 pc 39/16 pc Scatde Wa Green aay,wl 38I31 0.20 3%21 pc 4523 sn Reno, NV 678S pc 6034 pc SiouxFalls, So e a /28 0.00 Greensboro,uc 43840.08 6586 s 6$43 pc Richmond, VA 44/36 0.01 64I34 s 67/43 pc Spokane,WA Hanisburg, PA 42I35 0.11 3$30 pc 32/36 pc Rochester, NY 31/32 0.00 3%27 fl 4l81 pc Sprlngacld,tup Harfford, Cr SM90.00 3180 pc 46/31 pc Saoamenas CA 73/42 O.IN 76lda pc 75/47 pc St Louis, MO Helena, tut 5$270.00 4$21 sn 31/15 8 Salt lake City, ur 57/30 O.IN 62/38 pc 57/38 pc Tampa, Fl Honolulu, Hl 83/650.00 82I67 pc 82/67 pc Sanarndoio,TX 73860.0O 7$56 pc 7%64 f rcvsdll, Az Houston,Tx 74870.00 75/56 pc 7SI63 cd San Diego,CA 6%58 0.00 6457 I 6537 cd Tulsa, OK Huntsville, Al 5%500.00 63/36 pc 71/4I pc San Francisco, CA73/49 0.00 62IS2 pc 6531 pc washington,pc Indlanapois, Iu 53/400.00 52I38 pc 63/39 pc San lose, CA 76I45 0.00 75/48 pc 6%47 pc wichita, xs Jackson, MS 77/460.00 7542 s 75/54 pc Sanla Fe, NM 53/24 0.00 6581 pc 63/30 pc Yuolma,WA Jacksonville, Fl SBI520.00 76I49 f 73/33pc Savannah, 0A 66/45 0.00 75/44 pc 75/32 pc YvflQ, Az Juneau,AX 38I330.34 37I22 cd 36/22 pc Kansascity, Mo 54/34 0.01 7OI42 s 63/33 pc lansing, Ml 4S830.23 39QS pc 4681 r Amsterdam 3%460.00 57/44 pc 68ISO c Mecca Ias Vcgac NV 6%470.00 76I52 pc 78/54 pc Athens 73/42 O.IN 71ISI s 66ISO s Mexico City Ludhgloh, XY Sa/470.00 5486 pc 65/46 pc Avddand 73/62 0.00 7189 s 7187 s Mordreal Unmln, Nl 54I300.01 67/34 pc 37/28 Pc Baghdad 73/53 0.00 78/53 pc 7%53 s MOSCdW l ule nock,An 63/47 0.00 6%44 s 74/33 pc Bangkok 93I82 0.00 96laa Pc9$80 pc Nairobi Los Angeles,CA 7$370.00 67/SS I 63/SS f Bc/llng SS/39 0.00 60/37 P< 6$41 c Nassav louisville, KV 5%490.05 37/40 pc 68I43 pc Beirut ael37 0.00 71/37 Pc75/33 pc New Delhi Madison, Wl 4$330.23 44/29 pc 50/29 r Berlin SV440IN 53/44 r 66ISI pc osaka Memphis,Tu 64I520.00 65/45 s 73/56 pc Bogdra 66/48 0.00 71/48 Is 6%46 Is oslo Miami, Fl 82/660.00 83/67 pc 82/69 pc Budapest 6542 0.00 39/44 Pc 6041 s puava Milwaukee,Wl dll360.07 45/30 pc 47I27 r BuenosAires 68IS9 0.00 69I60 r 73/60 s Pahs Minneapolis, Mu36I26021 41/29 pc 43/19 sn Cabo Sanlucac ae/62 0.00 aa/aa s 87/63 s R/o deJaneiro Nashville, Tu 67IS10.00 63/39 s 73/49 pc Calro 70390.00 73/39 Pc 77/SS s Rome ucvr odcmc LA73/ul 0.00 71I54 pc 74/60 pc Calgary 46/28 0,00 46I26 Pc 32/13 sn Sannuo NewYomuv 44I32 0.01 55/33 pc 32/41 pc Cancun 00660.00 84I73 Is au/3 pcsao paulo Newark, ul 43/310.00 5482 pc 32/40 pc Dublin 3%460.00 57/44 cd 3187 r SaPPOrd Norfolk, VA 43890.02 63/40 pc 63/48 pc Edinburgh 3%48 0.00 59/44 Pc 48I37 r Seoul Okla. Dcr,OK 61/37 0.00 72ISO s 76/47 pc Geneva 6OI44 0.00 62/37 cd 68I42 s shanghai omaha, NE 51/32 0.03 64I35 f 34/28 pc Harare 8055 0.00 84lso s 84I62 Pc ullgvpvrc Oddlldd, Fl 78/560.00 8059 pc 82/60 pc Hong Kong 80/68 0.00 73/68 Pc 7$59 Pc Stxkbolm PalmSprings,CA 80570.00 8389 pc 82/39 pc Istanbul 6%48 0.00 64/46 s 37/46 s Sydhcy Peoria, Il 47/370.30 5038 pc 64/33 pc lerusalem 71/33 0.00 71/33 s ISISI s tarpel Phlhdclph/a, PA 4%35 0.12 34/33 I 34/41 pc Johannesburg -/-0.00 78IS9 Is 75/37 s Tel Avrv Phoenix, AZ 82IS40.00 auSS pc 8056 pc uma 84/69 0.00 78/68 Pc 77/66 s Tokyo Pnlsburg/CPA 54860.14 4%27 pc svdo pc lisbon 66/48 000 6%48 s 68I46 s Vancouver Poruand,ME 37880.00 43/27 r 4$22 pc London 62/440.00 62/42m 6541 pc YISllu Providence,Rl 45/220.00 5682 pc 47/30 pc Madrid 69/31 0.00 63/42 Pc 71/44 s waudw Raleigh, Nc 47/330.10 67/37 s 6%47 pc Manila 83/73 0,00 89/71 s 93/71 pc
YesterdayThursday Friday Hi/lo/Pcp Hi/l$W Hi/l$W 31/35 pc 4019 fl 4023 pc 71/37 pc 73/40 pc 73/54 0.00 zal61 f 8563 f 81/47 0.00 82/32 pc 8251 pc 62/41 0.00 73/46 s 73/42 pc 44/33 0.14 SS/36 pc 39I43 pc 5%340.00 72I41 s 63/37 pc 61/300.00 55/26 pc 56/31 pc -I- 0.00 84I56 pc 85/37 pc 52/44 0.02 51/34 sh 42I23 0.03 57/31 f 43820.OO 4025 8 33/37 0.00 69/42 s 53/44 0.01 66I46 pc
INTERNATIONAL 93/78 0.00 38/73 BOI32 8.03 82/57 s 37/150.00 36/33 Pc 28/150.00 35I21 sll 77/600.00 78ISI Pc
35/75 s 85SI s 39/24 r 33/19 Pc 8539 s aa/71 0.00 aalaa Pc 8568 c %IIS9 0.00 82IS9 5 avsz c 64I44 0.00 55/39 r 48/32 r 46I41 000 4489 r SV46 cd 30/130.00 37/33 Pc 39/22 sn gymo.aa 62/42 Pc66ISO s
aa/73 0 00 87/IS s 3<m p 66/500.00 6%46 Pc nws s BOISI 0.00 82I53 Pc BZ85 pc asl69 0.00 87/69 ts 8%/3 pc 32/32 0.00 37I28 Pc 3$26 sn SS/41 0.00 33/33 Pc 33/33 Pc 5%48 0 00 60/44 I 3987 Pc 93/73 0.00 33/66 P< 95I64 pc 32/21 0.00 33/28 sh 46I42 sh 7$650.00 7$68 Sc 80/64 s az/ea0.00 7031 r 71/53000 7VSI s IS81 s SSISO 0 00 57/44 r 37/37 Pc gl/42 000 4387 r 44/35 pc 57ISO0.00 57/48 Pc 68/30 pc 4$44 0,00 51/44 I 37/44 pc
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YesterdayThursday Friday Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City
Brian Davieu/The Register-Guard
Johan Stevon Gillette, left, sits at the defense table as his attorney, Mark Sabltt, reads the guilty verdict in Gillette's aggravated murder trial at the Lane County Courthouse In Eugene Wednesday.
. c"' /
Man convictedin Eugenedoubleslaying The Associated Press
imal abuse, a misdemean-
EUGENE — A 36-year-old man was convicted Wednesday (yf tw(3 counts (yf aggra-
(yr, for clubbing the family's J ack Russell t e r r ier. T h e
vated murder in the beating
euthanized. Gillette contended he act-
deaths (yf his father and the
dog subsequently had to be
father's domestic partner. Lane County Circuit Court
ed in self-defense, saying his
jurors deliberated for about
him and his girlfriend and was reaching for a gun in a
seven hours over two days before returning their verdict against J(yhan Gillette.
Gillette was accused of fatally injuring James Gillette, 73, and Anne McLucas, 71,
at their Eugene-area home on SePt. 7, 2012. Both died (yf multiple crushing blows t(3
the head. Prosecutors sa i d th e younger mari flew into a rage over his father's plan t(3 evict
Gillette and his girlfriend from a tr ailer on the older
The victims were found in their blood-soaked bedroom.
McLucas was mortally in-
father had threatened t(3 kill waist holster, and that McLu-
casjumped theyounger man from behind. Aggravated murder is the only Oregon charge that carriesa possible death sentence. The same jury will reconvene in a sentencing hearing, starting March 26, t(3 decide whether J(yhan Gillette should be put t(3 death.
If the jury votes against the death penalty, Gillette will likely be sentenced t(3 life in PriSOn WithOut POSSibility (yf parole. He could be sentenced t(3 life in prison with a possibility (yf parole after 30 years
if at least 10 jurors believe the next day at a hospital. there is sufficient mitigating Jurors a l s o c o n victed evidence t(3 support the lesser
qjIg)<ML ~ &• A
jured but still alive; she died Gillette (yf f i rst-degree an-
• I 3
IN THE BACK BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NEWS W Scoreboard, C2 P reps, C3 Sports in brief, C2 NBA, C4 NHL, C2 College hooPs,C4 THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 2014
MEN'S COLLEGEBASKETBALL: NO. 7OREGON VS. NO. 10 BYU
PREP TRACK AND FIELD:SEASON PREVIEW
Owners to lookat 14-team playoffs NEW YORK — NFL
owners likely will consider expanding the playoffs by two teams, beginning in 2015, when they hold their spring meetings in Orlando next week, but avote on the subject is uncertain. A groundswell for raising the numberof playoff qualifiers to seven in each conference figures to get plenty of support from the 32 owners. Most notably, Arizona's Bill Bidwill, who saw his Cardinals go10-6andnotgetin, while GreenBay (8-7-1) qualified by winning the
The current format of four division winners and two wild-card teams has existed since 2002, when Houston joined the league as anexpansion team, bringing the membership to 32. Achange in the playoff structure would be needed if14 teams qualify, with the topseed in each conferencestill getting a first-round bye. Thenextsixteams would play in what is now the wild-card round, with the secondseed facing No. 7,the third seed taking onNo. 6and the fourth and fifth seeds playing eachother.
Chris Pietsch/The Asscciated Press
Oregon's Joseph Young, center,leadsthe Ducks ina cheer after defeating BYU in overtime back in December. Much has changed betweenthen and today,when the teams face offin the NCAA tournament.
ec nica a remac, u no rea one
yv ~ ctrtrNTtttr ctt
— The Associated Press
• MuchhaschangedsinceOregonbeat BYU 100-96 in overtime inDecember
By Jay Cohen The Associated Press
MILWAUKEE — Way back on December 21, BYU
traveled to Oregon and almost picked up a big road win. The Cougars led by 10 early in the second half, and The U.S. Cellular Field crew works to ready the Chicago White
then faltered down of the
stretch of a 100-96 overtime loss.
Sox's field for Opening Day.
Fast forward to March, and
Teams rushto have fields ready
a rematchthat caught everyone by surprise. The Ducks and Cougars meet again on Thursday in the second round of the
In all his years asa groundskeeperfor the Chicago WhiteSox, Roger Bossardhasnever faced anything quite like
NCAA tournament in Mil-
waukee. The West Regional matchup of at-large teams comes almost exactly three
months after the first game,
The snowthat piled up at U.S.Cellular Field could be dealt with easily enough. It's Chicago, after all. But the frost
in the groundcanbe measured infeet, not inches. Toready the field for the first pitch, Bossard is overseeingan effort akin to blowing a gigantic hair dryer under atarptopumphotair onto the field and thaw
it out. Crewshavebeen chipping awayat ice near the right field line with
shovels. "This hasactually been theperfect storm for me," Bossardsaid. "I've been inthis for 45 years and I'veseena lot of snow. Certainly, that's not hard to handle.... My problem actually is the permafrost. I've actually never run into whereI've got 30 inches ofpermafrost." Like the WhiteSox, the DetroitTigersare scheduled to playat home onMarch 31, when the regular season begins in earnest with13 games. TheMinnesota Twins have been digging out from their own snowy surroundingsat Target Field. Theyat least have until April 7 before theyhavetoplayahome game. Bossard estimated that his crew removed over 400 tons ofsnow last weekend. Detroit also brought in heaters to blow hot air underthe infield tarp. — rhe Associated Press
and no one seems too sure of what still applies from that Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin
Heptathlete-in-training Miranda Brown and long-distance runner Matthew Maton hope to lead Summit to more Class 5A state titles this season.
• Long-dominant program appears evenmoresothis season The Bulletin
ave Turnbull has guided the Summit track and field program to 11 state team titles since the west Bend high school opened its doors in 2001. But the longtime coach seems downright giddy about this coming season, as the Storm boys and girls strive for their fourth consecutive sweep of the Class 5A team state
championships. "We're probably as excited as we've ever been," Turnbull said last week. "It's hard to
overstate what we've done in the past, but honestly this is probably the best first week
we've ever had. We're seeing better improvement from the kids and it feels like we've
already finished a month of
Seattle Mariners pitcher Hisashi Iwa-
kuma works out with staff in the bullpen
• At a glance looks at every trackand field team in Central Oregon,C3 • Bend's DeCastilhos shoots 3-under 69 to win at Brasada Ranch,C3
training — they're looking THAT good right now." The Summit girls, led by a group that has been training as heptathletes, appear headed for their eighth straight
assembled," Turnbull said. Based on the program's his-
state team title. With added
recordon most pointsever scored (at a state championship meet)," Turnbull added. SeeTrack/C3
depth in more events, the Summit girls squad is "by far the best girls team we've ever
tory, the coach's assessment
speaks volumes. "This girls team is already marked for breaking the state
Tony Gutierrez/The Associated Press
will probablybe a really different game." No. 10 seed BYU (23-11) was in a precarious position
3PFG/G Def 3PFG/G FT%
Reb margin TO Diff.
Avg Steals Avg Blocks
7.8 5.7 .766 1.3 2.1 7.9 3.4
5.1 7.6 .689 5.2 1.5 7.3 3.1
Inside • OSU falls to Radford in CBI,C4
on the tournament bubble, going into selection Sunday. It's
kind of tookthose skids and
thefirstgame forthe Cougars
some ofthose losses,"Mos-
since they lost sophomore
er said."We started doing that on a consistent basis, we started really winning games." The Ducks have four play-
guard Kyle Collinsworth to a season-ending knee injury in the WCC tournament final
against Gonzaga. "It just means that everyone has to be more aggressive and step up to the challenge," junior guard Anson Winder said. Oregonbegan the season with 13 consecutive victories,
ers who shoot 80 percent or better from the line, led by
Joseph Young at 88 percent. Haws makes 88 percent of
his foul shots, and teammate Skyler Halford is at 84.5 percent.
and then came crashing down. It dropped eight of 10 in a challenging stretch that
Oregon sophomore Elgin Cook is from Milwaukee, and he's been hounding his teamincluded four two-point losses mates for tickets all week. "As soon as they called our and a four-point setback. "Defending and reboundname and said we're coming ing, which we weren't doing here he jumped up and he consistently at that time,
went crazy," Moser said with
which I feel like is why we
MLB: MARINERS SPRINGTRAINING
M's Iwakumapreparing to throw again
using a towel in his throwing hand this month.
ward Mike Moser said. "It
high-scoring Saturday night. "We've definitely grown since that game, so obviously they've grown and come a long way, too," Oregon for-
No. 7Oregon vs. No.10 BYU When:Approximately noon TV:TruTV Raslio:1110-AM OU BYU 23-9 23-11 Record Ptsfor 81.8 84.8 Pts against 74.0 77.1 FG% .468 .470 Def FG% .442 .426 3PFG% .392 .363 Def 3PFG% .323 .340
By Ryan Divish The Seattle Times
PEORIA, Ariz. — Hisashi Iwakuma didn't need his trans-
lator for the question or the answer.
"Are you happy?" Iwakuma was asked.
He was soon to be splint free. Earlier on Tuesday, Iwakuma
Iwakuma's face broke into
visited hand specialist Dr. Don-
a wide grin, as he nodded and said, "Yes, yes." Why'?
ald Sheridan, who told him the good news. SeeIwakuma/C4
C2 T H E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 2014
ON THE AIR
TODAY Time TV/Rayiio NCAA Tournament, Dayton vs. OhioState 9 a.m. CBS NCAA Tournament, Wisconsin vs. American 9:30 a.m. TruTV NCAATournament, Pittsburgh vs. Colorado 10:30 a.m. TBS NCAA Tournament, Harvard vs. Cincinnati 11 a.m. TN T NCAATournament, Western Mich. vs. Syracuse 11:30 a.m. CBS NCAATournament, Oregonvs. BYU noon Tru TV, BASKETBALL
NCAA Tournament, TBA vs. Florida NCAATournament, Delawarevs. Michigan State NCAATournament, SaintJoseph'svs.UConn NCAATournament, Wofford vs. Michigan NCAATournament, N.C.State vs. St. Louis NCAA Tournament, Oklahomavs. N.D. State NCAA Tournament, Wis.-Milwaukeevs. Villanova NCAATournament, SanDiegoSt. vs. N.M. State NCAA Tournament, Arizona State vs.Texas NCAA Tournament, Manhattan vs. Louisville NBA, Washington at Portland
1 p.m. TBS 1 :30 p.m. T NT 3 :45 p.m. T BS 4 p.m. CBS 4 :15 p.m. T NT 4:15 p.m. TruTV 6 :15 p.m. T B S 6:55 p.m. TruTV 6:30 p.m. CBS 6:45 p.m. T NT 7 p.m. CSNNW, 1110 AM, 100.1 FM
SOCCER UEFAEuropa League, Round of 16, Benfica vs. TottenhamHotspur UEFAEuropa League Soccer, Round of16, Valencia vs. Ludogorets Razgrad UEFAEuropa League, Round of 16, Napoli vs Porto UEFAEuropa League, Roundof16, Real Betis vs Sevilla
PGA Tour, Arnold Palmer Invitational LPGATour, JTBCFounders Cup
noon Golf 3:30 p.m. Golf
MLB Preseason, N.Y.Yankeesat Boston
E S PN
Aussie Rules, North Melbournevs. Essendon
1 :30 a.m.
FRIDAY AUTO RACING
NASCARSprint Cup, practice NASCARNationwide, practice NASCARNationwide, practice NASCAR Sprint Cup, qualifying
noon FS1 1 :30 p.m. F S 1 3 p.m. FS1 4 :30 p.m. F S 1
College, Missouri State at Wichita State College, Arizona State atOregonState MLB Preseason, SanDiego at Seattle
3:30 p.m. ESPNU 7 p.m. P a c-12 7 p.m. Roo t
NCAA Tournament, Mercer vs. Duke 9a.m. CBS NCAATournament, Baylor vs. Nebraska 9:30 a.m. TruTV NCAA Tournament, Stanford vs. NewMexico 10:30 a.m. TBS NCAATournament, WeberState vs. Arizona 11 a.m. TN T NCAA Tournament, Tennesseevs. Massachusetts 11:30 a.m. CBS NCAATournament, Creighton vs. La.-Lafayette n oon Tru T V NCAATournament, Eastern Kentuckyvs.Kansas 1 p.m. TBS NCAATournament, OklahomaState vs. Gonzaga 1 :30 p.m. T NT NCAA Tournament, George Washingtonvs.Memphis 3:45 p.m. TBS NCAA Tournament, CalPoly vs. Wichita State 4 p.m. CBS NCAA Tournament, Providence vs. North Carolina4:15 p.m. TNT NCAATournament, VCU vs. Stephen F.Austin 4:15 p.m. TruTV NCAATournament, Coastal Carolina vs. Virginia 6:15 p.m. TBS NCAA Tournament, KansasStatevs.Kentucky 6:30 p.m. CBS NCAA Tournament, N.C.Central vs. Iowa State 6:45 p.m. TNT NCAA Tournament, UCLAvs. Tulsa 6:55 p.m. TruTV BOXING
Friday Night Fights
Aussie Rules, St. Kilda vs. Melbourne
1 :30 a.m.
Champions Tour, Mississippi Gulf Resort Classic 9:30 a.m. PGA Tour, Arnold Palmer Invitational noon LPGATour, JTBCFounders Cup 3:30 p.m.
Golf Golf Golf
College, HockeyEast Tournament, UMass-Lowell vs. Notre Dame College Hockey,HockeyEastTournament, New Hampshire vs. Providence
2 p.m. NBCSN 5 p.m. NBCSN
ON DECK Today Baseball:Culverat HorizonChristian (HoodRiver), 4:30p.m. Softball: Sprague at MountainView,4:30 p.m. Girls golf: Bend, MountainView,Summit, Redmond, Ridgeview,Trinity Lutheran at Crooked River Ranch,11a.m. Boys tennis:Sistersat CrookCounty,4p.mcMadras at Ridgeyiew,4p.m. Girls tennis: Sisters at CrookCounty, 4 p.m.; Ridgeview atMadras,4 p.m. Trackand field:Culver atRegis CoedRelays,4 p.m.
In the Bleachers 0 2014 Steve Moore. Dist. by Universal Ucuck www.gocomrcs.com/inthebreachers S/srs
7 O~~LED Rul
Friday Baseball: SouthEugeneat Mountain View,4:30p.m.; Summit atEaglePoint (DH),3 p.mcLaPineat Ridge view,4p.mcMadrasatRedmond,4:30p.m. Softbaff: Sisters at Summ it, 4 p.m.; Ridgeviewat La Pine, 4p.m.;RedmondatMadras,4:30p.m. Boys lacrosse:Bendvs. Rocky Mountain(Idaho) in Boise, 7p,mcMountain Viewat LaSalle, 7 p.m.; Liberly atSisters, 7p.m.; Glencoeat Summit, 8 p.m.
'~ooqElPS h)Aq~LL pg / W r oFF s cLIP'
NCAATournament All TimesPDT
Raleigh, N /C.
Memphis(23-9)vs.GeorgeWashington(24-8),3:55 p.m. Virginia(28-6)vs.Coastal Carolina (21-12),30minutes foff owmg San Antonio NorthCarolina(23-9) vs. Providence(23-11), 4:20 p.m. lowaState(26-7) vs. North CarolinaCentral (28-5),30 minutes following SouthRegional Today'sGames Buffalo,N.Y. OhioState(25-9) vs.Dayton (23-10), 9;15a.m. Syracuse(27-5) vs. WesternMichigan (23-9), 30 minutes following Orlando,Fla. Colorado(23-11)vs.Pittsburgh(25-9),10;40 a.m. Florida(32-2) vs.Albany(N.Y) (19-14), 30minutes following Friday'sGames St. Louis NewMexico (27-6) vs.Stanford(21-12), 10:40a.m. Kansas(24-9) vs.EasternKentucky(24-9), 30minutes following San Diego VCU(26-8) vs.StephenF.Austin (31-2), 4:27p.m. UCLA (26-8)vs.Tulsa (21-12), 30minutesfollowing MidwestRegional Today'sGames Milwaukee Michigan(25-8)vs.Wofford(20-12),4:10 p.m. Texas(23-10) vs.ArizonaState (21-11), 30minutes following Orlando,Fla. Saint Louis(26-6)vs.N.C.State, 4:20p.m. Louisville (29-5)vs. Manh atan (25-7), 30 minutes following Frfdat('sGames Raleigh, N.C. Duke(26-8)vs.Mercer(26-8),9:15 a.m. UMass(24-8) vs. Tenn essee (22-12), 30 minutes following St. Louis WichitaState(34-0) vs.CalPoly (14-19), 4:10p.mr Kentucky(24-10)vs. Kansas State (20-12), 30minutes following West Regional Today'sGames Milwaukee Wisconsin(26-7) vs.American(20-12), 9:40a.m. Oregon (23-9)vs.BYU(23-11), 30minutesfolowing Spokane,Wash. Oklahoma (23-9)vs.North DakotaState(25-6),4:27 p.m. San Dieqo State(29-4) vs.NewMexico State(26-9), 30 mmutes following Friday'sGames San Antonio Baylor(24-11)vs.Nebraska(19-12),9:40a.m. Creighton (26-7) vs. Louisiana-Lafayette(23-11), 30 minutes following San Diego Arizona(30-4)vs.Weber State(19-11),11:10 a.m. Gonzaga (28-6) vs.OklahomaState (21-12), 30minutesfollowing
Reds closer Aroldis Chapmanbroke bones above his left eye andnose after being hit by aline driveWednesday night, another frightening incident involving apitcher being struck by abatted ball. Chapmanwas undergoing further testing atBannerGoodSamaritan Medical Center, where hewill spend the night for observation, according to astatement from the Reds.Redsfirst-year manager Bryan Pricesaid Chapmanwas conscious andtalking as hewas taken off the field during their game against the Kansas City Royals. Thegamewascalled after an 8-minute delay with KansasCity leading 6-3.Thehard-throwing left-hander was struck bySalvador Perez'shit with two outs in thesixth inning. Chapmancrumbled to theground, facedown, his legsflailing. Theball caromed into thethird basedugout. Medical personnel, including Royals Dr. VincentKey,rushedthe field. Blood could beseenon the mound. Chapmanwastakento Banner DelE.Webb Medical Center in SunCity. He was thentransferred to BannerGoodSamaritan Medical Center.
HOCKEY StarSSay Piyerley haSSuCCeSSfulheaA Surgery —Rlch Peverley hasbeenreleased from an Ohio hospital after undergoing successful surgery to correct anabnormal heart rhythm, just more than a week after theDallasStars forward collapsed onthe bench during a game. Stars generalmanagerJim Nill said Peverleywas releasedfrom the ClevelandClinic on Wednesday. Thesurgery wasMonday. Peverley, who is out for theseason, is expected to return Thursday to Dallas. He will be monitored closely andmayrequire further treatment. Thegame against the Blue Jackets waspostponed with Columbus leading 1-0. It will be replayedApril 9 from the beginning with the samescore.
l linois 66,BostonUniversity 62 Louisiana Tech89,lona88 Georgia63,Vermont56 Southern Miss66,Toledo 59 SMU68,UCIrvine 54 LSU71,SanFrancisco 63 California77,UtahValley 64 SecondRound Friday'sGames RobertMorris(22-13)atBelmont (25-9), 8:30p.m. Sunday,March23 SouthernMiss(28-6) atMissouri (23-11),TBA Saint Mary's(Calif.) (23-11) atMinnesota(21-13) TBA Monday,March24 Georgetown (18-14) atFlorida State (20-13), TBA Clemson (21-12) vs.Illinois (20-14),TBA Arkansas (22-11) vs.California (20-13)
Louisiana Tech(28-7) vs.Georgia (20-13), TBA SMU(24-9) vs.LSU(20-13), TBA
CollegeBasketball Invitational Firsl Round Wednesday'sGames PennState69,Hampton65 Old Dominion72,South DakotaState 65 TexasA&M59,Wyoming43 Princeton56,Tulane55 llinois State 77, MoreheadState67 FresnoState61, UTEP56 Radford96,OregonState92 Ouarlerlinals Monday,March24 PennState(16-17) atSiena(16-17) vs.TBA Old Dominion(17-17)vs.Radford(22-12), TBA TexasA&M(18-15)vs. Illinois State(17-15), TBA FresnoState(18-16) vs.Princeton(21-8), TBA
Brown2-3 2-26, Green9-141-4 20,Davis5-10 4-614, Price8-170-020,Anderson 8-120-023, Dwens 0-00-00,Dickerson0-00-00, Cousin0-00-00,
Gonzale0-00-00, z Carethers4-62-210, Noreen1-1 0-03, Holcomb0-20-00.Totals37-650-1496. OREGON ST. (16-16) Moreland8-8 7-1023, Reid 0-2 0-0 0, Brandt 6-14 2-214, Cooke10-140-0 23, Nelson9-14 5-8 26, Robbins0-0 0-0 0, Barton0-0 0-0 0, Duvivier 3-6 0-1 6,Morris-Walker0-3 0-0 0, Gomis0-0 0-0 0,Schaftenaar0-00-00.Totals36-6114-2192. Halftime —Radford 57-45. 3-Point Goals—Radford 13-24(Anderson7-11, Price 4-10, Green1-1, Noreen1-1, Davis0-1), OregonSt. 6-16 (Nelson 3-5, Cooke3-7, Duvivier0-2, Morris-Walker 0-2). Foule d Dut— None.Rebounds— Radford 29 (Green 6), OregonSt. 28(Moreland11). Assists—Radford 24 (DavisPri , ce7), OregonSt. 15(Cooke,Nelson4). TotalFouls—Radford20, OregonSt.17. TechnicalsCarethers,Nelson.A—1,351.
Collegelnsider.com Tournament Wednesday'sGames
Yale69,Quinnipiac68 Towson 63, S.C.Upstate60 Ohio64,ClevelandState62 IPFW97, Akron91 MurrayState66,Missouri State63 Nebraska-O maha91, North Dakota75 TexasA&MCorpusChristi 82,NorthernColorado71 Pacific 69,GrandCanyon 67
Women's college Women'sNationalInvitationTournament AH TimesPDT First Round Wednesday'sGames Viganova 74,Quinnipiac 66 George Washington 86,East Carolina 68 Minnes ota62,GreenBay60 Colorado78,TCU71 Montana90,Washington State78 Today'sGames IUPUI(22-9)atCentral Michigan(20-11), 4p.m. HighPoint(22-10)atBowling Green(27-4),4 p.m. Belmont(14-17)atIndiana(18-12), 4p.m. Furman (18-12) at Auburn(17-14),4 p.m. Harvard(21-7)at lona(26-5), 4p.m. Delaware(20-10) atRutgers(22-9), 4p.m. VCU(22-9)at Princeton(20-8), 4p.m. American (22-9)at Seton Hall (18-13),4 p.m. Navy(24-7) atOldDominion(17-15), 4p.m. Stetson(26-7)at Miami(16-14),4 p.m. Marquette(21-10)atIndianaState(20-11), 4:05p.m. TexasSouthern(20-12) at SMU(17-13),5 p.m. Butler(15-15)atSouth DakotaState(22-9), 5p.m. Missouri(17-13)at Creighton(19-13),5 p.m. Ball State (18-16)at Northwestern (15-15),5 p.m. Tulane(20-10)atMississipi State(19-13), 5 pm. Lamar(18-12)at Southern Miss. (26-6),5 p.m. Cal Poly(18-13)atSan Diego(22-8), 6 p.m. SouthernUtah(22-9) at ColoradoState(25-7), 6 p.m Pacific (18-12)at Oregon(15-15), 7p.m. Friday'sGames StonyBrook(24-8) at Michigan(18-13), 4 p.m. MountSt.Mary's (19-13)atDuquesne(19-12),4 p.m Charlotte(15-15)atSt. Bonaventure(23-10), 4 p.m. N.c. A&T(24-6) atSouthFlorida (19-12),4 p.m. CSU-Ba kersfield (19-11)at Saint Mary's(Calif.) (22-9) 6p.m. Arkansas State(22-11)at UTEP(24-7), 6 p.m. Hawaii(17-13)at Washington(17-13), 7 p.m.
BASEBALL College Pac-12Standings All TimesPDT OregonState UCLA
18-3 12-7 14-5 13-5 8-9 8-9 10-9 10-9 12-12 10-9 9-10
MAJORLEAGUEBASEBALL SpringTraining All TimesPDT
St. Louis3,Minnesota1 Tampa Bay7, Baltimore 4 Toronto11,Philadelphia6 N.Y.Yankees7, Atlanta0 Dakland13, Cleveland3 L.A. Angels14,ChicagoWhite Sox10 Milwaukee 9,Seattle 7 Houston 2, Washington 0 Pittsburgh4, Boston2 Kansas City6, Cincinnati3, 6innings Colorado 9, Chicago Cubs6
Torontovs.Philadelphia(ss) atClearwater, Fla.,10:05
Poland,5-7, 7-6(5),6-3. Teymuraz Gabashvili, Russia,def.MarcelGranollers, Spain6-4, , 6-3. Jeremy Chardy,France,def.Juan Monaco,Argentina, 7-5,3-6,7-6(5). Julien Benne teau,France,def. KyleEdmund, Britain, 6-7(2),6-3,6-2. Jiri VeselyCz , echRepublic, def.Filippo Volandri, Italy, 6-4,7-6(1). MarcosBaghdatis, Cyprus,def. SantiagoGiraldo, Colombia1-6, , 6-2,7-5. Radek Stepanek,Czech Republic, def. Daniel Brands,Germany,6-3,6-0. DominicThiem,Austria, def.LukasRosol, Czech Republic,7-6(6), 6-4. HoracioZeballos, Argentina, def. DavidGoffin, Belgium,7-5,6-3. Ivo Karlovic, Croatia, def. Paul-Henri Mathieu, France,7-6(5), 7-6(3) MarinkoMatosevic, Australia, def.AlejandroFala, Colombia1-6,6-4, , 7-6(6). IvanDodig,Croatia, def. AndreyGolubev,Kazakhstan,4-6,6-1, 6-4. Women Firsl Round PatriciaMayr-Achleitner,Austria,def.KarinKnapp,
a.m. Philadelphia(ss) vs. Houstonat Kissimm ee, Fla., 10;05a.m. Detroitys.WashingtonatViera,Fla.,10:05 a.m. St. Louivs. s MiamiatJupiter, Fla.,10:05a.m. Atlantavs.N.YrMets at Port St.Lucie, Fla.,10:10 a.m. Texas vs.Cincinnati atGoodyear,Ariz.,1:05 p.m. Seattlevs.ChicagoCubsat Mesa, Ariz.,1:05 p.m. L.A. Angelsvs. Kansas City at Surprise,Ariz., 1;05 p.m. Milwaukee vs. ColoradoatScotsdale, Ariz.,1:7 p.m. Minnesota vs. TampaBayat Port Charlotte, Fla.,4:05 p.m. Baltimore vs. PittsburghatBradenton, Fla.,4:05p.m. N.Y. Yankeesvs.BostonatFortMyers,Fla.,4:05p.m. SanFranciscovs.SanDiegoatPeoria,Ariz., 7:05p.m.
Italy, 3-6,6-1, 6-3.
Tuesday'sGames Chelsea (England) 2, Galatasaray(Turkey) 0, Chelsea advanced on3-1 aggregate RealMadrid(Spain) 3,Schalke (Germany) 1,RealMadrid advanced on9-2 aggregate Wednesday'sGames BorussiaDodmund(Germany) 1,Zenit St. Petersburg (Russia) 2,BorussiaDortmundadvanced on5-4 aggregate ManchesterUnited(England) 3, Dlympiakos(Greece) 0,ManchesterUnitedadvancedon3-2aggregate
NationalHockeyLeague CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS—Agreedto termswith FBrandonMashinter onatwo-yearcontractextension. PHOENIX COYOTES— SignedFGregCareytoa one-yearentry-levelcontract. WASHIN GTON CAPITALS — Recaled F Chris BrownfromHershey(AHL). SignedGPheonix Copley to atwo-yearcontract. COLLEGE NOTREDAME — Named Theresa Romagnolo women'soc s cercoach.
VaniaKing,UnitedStates,def. Estrella CabezaCandela,Spain,6-0, 6-0. Kiki Bertens,Netherlands,def.VictoriaDuval, United States,7-6(5),6-1. PaulaDrmaechea, Argentina, def. KatarzynaPiter, Poland,7-6(0), 6-1. DlgaGovortsova,Belarus, def. Shahar Peer,Israel, 2-6, 6-0,6-3. Virginie Razz ano, France,def. HeatherWatson, Britain,6-4,6-0. DonnaVekic, Croatia, def. KimikoDate-Krumm, Japan,7-6(2),6-2. CoCoVandeweghe, UnitedStates, def. Marina Erakovic,NewZealand,6-4, 7-6(6). Rebecc aPeterson,Sweden,def.MonaBarthel,Germany,6-4,4-2,retired. Nadia Petrova,Russia,def. UrszulaRadwanska, Poland,7-5, 1-6,6-4. HOCKEY PengShuai, China,def. KarolinaPliskova,Czech Republic,7-5,6-0. NHL LaurenDavis, UnitedStates, def. ZhangShuai, NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE China,6-2,6-3. All TimesPDT ChristinaMcHale,UnitedStates, def. ZhengJie, China,6-4,6-2. EasternConference AndreaPetkovic, Germany, def. Maria-TeresaTorAtlanticDivision ro-Flor,Spain,6-3, 6-4. GP W L OT Pts GF GA Ajla TomljanovicCroat , ia,def. KristinaMladenovic, Boston 69 47 17 5 99 223 149 France,7-6(4), 6-4. Tampa Bay 69 38 24 7 83 203 181 ZarinaDiyas,Kazakhstan, def.AlexandraCadantu, Montreal 70 38 25 7 83 180 177 Romania6-4, , 3-6,6-2. Toronto 71 36 27 8 80 208 219 BarboraZahlavovaStrycova, CzechRepublic, def. Detroit 68 31 24 13 75 178 190 Monica Niculescu,Romania,6-3,6-4. Ottawa 68 28 27 13 69 194 229 YvonneMeusburger, Austria, def.LourdesDominFlorida 69 26 35 8 60 172 223 guezLino,Spain,6-3, 6-0. Buffalo 69 19 42 8 46 133 205 AlisonRiske,UnitedStates,def. Nadiya Kichenok, MetropolitanDivision Ukraine,1-6,7-5, 6-2. GP W L OT Pts GF GA MadisonKeys, UnitedStates,def. AnettKontaveit, P ittsburgh 6 8 4 5 19 4 94 214 168 Estonia,6-3,6-2. Philadelphia 68 36 25 7 79 195 195 N.Y.Rangers 70 37 29 4 78 185 174 Columbus 68 35 27 6 76 196 187 DEALS Washington 70 33 27 10 76 204 209 NewJersey 69 29 27 13 71 168 180 Transactions C arolina 6 9 3 0 3 0 9 69 172 195 BASEBAL L N.Y.lslanders 70 26 35 9 61 195 239 AmericanLeague WesternConference BALTIMOREDRIDLES — Dptioned C Johnny CentralDivision GP W L OT Pts GF GA Monell andRHPSuk-Min Yoonto Norfolk (IL). ReDFXavier Paul to their minor leaguecamp. St. Louis 69 47 15 7 101 226 156 assigned CHICAGO WHITE SDX — Dptioned C Josh Chicago 70 40 15 15 95 237 182 ey,RHPAndreRienzoandLHPEricSurkamp Colorado 70 44 20 6 94 216 192 Phegl Minnesota 69 36 23 10 82 171 168 to Charlotte (IL). ReassignedRHPChris Beck,INF Dallas 68 32 25 11 75 194 197 AndyWilkinsandRHPCodyWiniarski to their minor Winnipeg 71 32 30 9 73 199 208 league camp. Nashville 70 29 31 10 68 165 208 CLEVEL ANDINDIANS— Dptioned RHPPreston PacificDivision Guilmet,RHPFrankHerrmann, LHPColt Hynesand GP W L OT Pts GF GA INFDavidAdamsto Columbus(IL). A naheim 6 9 4 5 1 7 7 97 220 175 TORONTOBLUE JAYS — Assigned LHP Ricky S anJose 7 0 4 5 1 8 7 97 216 168 RomeroandRHP Marcus Stromanto minor league Los Angeles 69 38 25 6 82 168 148 camp. Phoenix 69 3 3 2 5 11 77 192 196 NationalLeague Vancouver 72 32 30 10 74 172 194 ST. LOUISCARDINALS — Dptioned LHPTyler C algary 69 2 8 3 4 7 63 168 203 LyonstoMemphis (PCL). Edmonton 70 25 36 9 59 176 225 FOOTBAL L Wednesday'sGames NationalFootballLeague Tampa Bay5,Toronto3 NFL —NamedTroy Vincent executive vice presiChicago 4, St.Louis 0 dent offootball operationsandDaveGardi senior vice Winnipeg5, Colorado4, DT presidentoffootball operations. Vancouver 2, Nashvile 0 BALTIMOR E RAVENS — Named Chris Hewitt Today'sGames assistant secondary coach and Billy DeLorbe Minnesotaat NewJersey, 4p.m. cross-training specialist. DallasatPhiladelphia,4p.m. CHICAGO BEARS — Agreed to termswith CB ColumbusatMontreal, 4:30p.m. SherrickMcManis onaone-yearcontract. Tampa Bayat Ottawa,4:30 p.m. DETROIT LIONS— Signed FBJed Collins to a PittsburghatDetroit, 4:30p.m. one-yearcontract. Buffaloat Edmonton, 6:30p.m. GREENBA Y PACKERS — Re-signed RBJames Floridaat Phoenix, 7 p.m. Starks. Washingtonat LosAngeles,7:30p.m. MINNESOTA VIKINGS— Re-signedDT FredEvAnahei matSanJose,7:30p.m. ans andGCharlie Johnson. Friday'sGames NEWENGLANDPATRIOTS— SignedLSCharley N.Y. RangersatColumbus,4p.m. Hughlett. Carolinaat Chicago, 5p.m. NEW YORKJETS—Re-signed GWillie Colon. Bostonat Colorado,6p.m. OAKLANDRAIDERS— Re-signedSUsamaYoung Nashville atCalgary, 6p.m. to a two-yearcontract. SignedDTDonald Penn to a two-yearcontract. TENNE SSEETITANS—Agreed to termswith DT SOCCER Antonio Johnsonon a multiyear contract andWR MarcMarianionaone-yearcontract. ReleasedKRob UEFA Champions Bironas. WASHIN GTONREDSKINS— Signed LBAkeem League Jordan. Round of16 HOCKEY
Blackhawksshut out NHL-leading Blues,4-0 The Associated Press
Steve Cherundolo endscareer dueto knee injuries-
23 shots for his second shutout this season, backstopping the Blackhawks to a
— From wire reports
Conferen ce Overall
2-1 Oregon 2-1 Washington WashingtonState 2-1 Stanford 1-1 Arizona State 1-2 1-2 USC 1-2 Arizona 0-3 California 0-3 Utah Wednesday'sGames WashingtonState4, SanDiego3 WichitaState12,ArizonaState9 Friday'sGames ArizonaatWashington, 6p.m. Utah atOregon,6p.m. WashingtonStateatUCLA, 6p.m. CaliforniaatCalPoly, 6 p.m. Arizona Stateat OregonState, 7p.m. USCatStanford,7p.m. Saturday'sGames ArizonaSt.at OregonSt.,1:35 p.m. ArizonaatWashington, 2p.m. Utah atOregon,2p.m. WashingtonSt.atUCLA,2p.m. USCatStanford,3 p.m. CaliforniaatCalPoly,6 p.m. Sunday'sGames Utah atOregon,11a.m. Arizona St.at OregonSt., noon ArizonaatWashington, 1p.m. WashingtonSt.atUCLA,1 p.m. CaliformaatCalPoly,1 p.m. USCatStanford,3 p.m.
SOCCER American defenderSteveCherundolo, nicknamed"Mayor of Hannover" during a15-year careerthat saw himplay for just one club andrise to become Hannover's captain, is retiring becauseof persistent kneejnjuries. The35-year-old right back, amemberof theU.S.team atthe 2002, 2006 and2010World Cup,played ain club-record 302 Bundesliga games for Hannover.
Radford96, OregonSl. 92
RedS CIOSerChaPmanhit In faCe dy line drive — Cincinnati
SonyOpen Wednesday At TheTennisCenter at CrandonPark Key Biscayne,Fla. Purse:Men,55.65 million(Masters1000); Women,S5.43 million (Premier) Surlace:Hard-Outdoor Singles Men First Round ThiemoDeBakker, Netherlands, def.Victor Hanescu, Romaian,6-3, 6-2. AlejandroGon zalez, Colombia, def. MalekJaziri, Tunisia,7-6(9), 6-1. AdrianMannarino, France,def. NikolayDavydenko,
Russia,6-4,7-5. MatthewEbden, Australia, def.LukaszKubot, Poland,4-6, 6-4,6-4. Albert Montanes,Spain, def. Michal Przysiezny,
Wednesda y's Games
BASKETBALL Men's college First Round Wednesday'sGames Cal Poly81,TexasSouthern 69 Tennessee 78,lowa 65,DT SecondRound East Regional Today'sGames Spokane,Wash. Cincinnati(27-6) vs.Harvard(26-4),11:10 a.m. MichiganState(26-8) vs.Delaware(25-9),30minutes following Buffalo, N.Y. Uconn(26-8) vs.Saint Joseph's(24-9), 3:55p.m. Villanova(28-4) vs. Milwaukee(21-13), 30minutes following Frfdat('sGames
Guarlerlinals Second Leg Tuesday'sGames ClubTijuana(Mexico) 4, LAGalaxy(United States)2, Club Tijuanaadvanceson4-3aggregate Wednesday'sGames DeportivoToluca(Mexico) 1,SanJoseEarthquakes 1,Tolucawinsshootout5-4 and advances3-2 aggregate CruzAzul(Mexico) 5, Sporting Kansas City (United States)1,CruzAzuladvanceson5-1 aggregate Today'sGames DeportivoArabeUnido (Panama) vs. LDAlajuelense (CostaRica),10p.m.
Saturday Baseba ll:TheDagesWahtonkaatBend(DH),noon; Ridgeviewat VolcanoTournament in Keizer, TBD; Madras at CrookCounty (DH),11 a.m. Softbaff: Bendat TheDalles Wahtonka(DH), noon; WestSalemat Redmond, 11a.m.; CrescentValley at Redm ond,3 p.m.;CrookCountyat Madras(DH), 11a.m. Boys lacrosse:Bendys. Centennial (Idaho)in Bosi e, 4pm4MountainViewat Putnam,1 pm.; Redmond vs. Skyview(Idaho) in Burns,noon;Glencoeat Sisters,11 a.m.;LibertyatSummit, noon
NationalInvitationTournament All TimesPDT
SPORTS IN BRIEF
CONCACAF Champyons League
IN THE BLEACHERS
CHICAGO — Corey Crawford stopped
In other games Wednesday: Lightning 5, MapleLeafs 3:TORONTO-
Jets 5, Avalanche 4: WINNIPEG, Manitoba — Blake Wheeler scored in overtime
on a shot through the crowd to lift Winnipeg. Andrew Ladd scored twice forthe physical 4-0 victory over the St. Louis Steven Stamkos had a natural hat trick on injury-depleted Jets. Blues on Wednesday night that gave Chi- three shots for Tampa Bay in his seventh Canucks 2, Predators 0: VANCOUVER, cago coach Joel Quenneville his 700th game back after missing four months with British Columbia — Eddie Lack made 30 NHL win. Crawford earned his 10th ca- abrokenrightieg.Radko Gudas had Tam- saves, and Nicklas Jensen and Alex Edler reer shutout in Chicago's first win against pa Bay's first goal 59 seconds in, and Tyler scored 1 minute, 13 seconds apart in the the Blues this season after three losses. Johnson added an insurance goal. third period for Vancouver.
THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
Prep trackandfield, ataglance
A look at the Central Oregon teamscompeting in track and field this spring: .:'CLASS4A Crook County : :Head coach:Ernie Brooks (11th season) : 2013 hoys:Tied for 23rd at : 'state meet : :2013girls:13thatstatemeet :Boys outlook:Theyoungteam includessome : third in the 800 meters last year at state, and . ::standout seniors. Senior Grayson Munnfinsenior Joel Johnson, a returning state qualifier : ',ished sixthin the1,500meters and10th in : :the 3,000 at the state meet last season. Luis : Ridgeview sophomore HosannaWilder is in the pole vault. : ,Rivera, another senior, was12thinthe 800at , the defending Class 4A state high jump Girls outlook:Young but talented group that , ::the state meetlastyear. includes senior sprinter MaceyBurgess and : champion. junior Alexa Evert, a two-time state qualifier in . ::Girls outlook:Senior Kathryn Kaonis placed .::seventh in the shot put at last year's state meet, the hurdles. : :and junior Danielle Michael tied for eighth in the : Ridgeview , ::pole vault at state. TheCowgirls return three : Hend conch:Rachel Hinze Mountain View . :'members of the 4x100 relay teamthat finished : (second season) Hend conch:Andy Young (sec: :fifthatstate. : 2013 boys:Tied for 29th at ond season) : state meet 2013 boys:Tied for sixth at : :'lnPine : 2013girls:Eighthatstatemeet state meet / : :Hend conch: Bri a n Earls (girls, : Boys outlook:Several returning state hopefuls 2013 girls:Tied for13th at state meet : :seventh season); Gary Slater ' ,include senior CodySimpson, who last year Boys outlook:Junior Dantly Wilcox placed : (boys, second season) : at state was fourth in the javelin, sixth in the fifth at state last year in the110-meter hurdles : :2013 hoys:Fourth at state meet : triple jump andseventh in the polevault. Senior and senior BlakeKnirk qualified for state in the : Caleb Ronhaarwasfourth at state in the high , ::2013 girls: 36th at state meet discus. : jump. : :Boysoutlook: The Hawks l o stastrong coreof Girls outlook:Junior 400-meter runner Briana : :athletes to graduation but return sophomore : Girls outlook:Sophomore HosannaWilder is Bolster is the Cougars' lone returning state . :'Justin Petz in the polevault and jumps, junior : the defending state champion in the high jump, competitor. Kristen Place, also ajunior, will .:'sprinter KeeganKriz, and senior distance run- : and senior Dakota Steenwill race in the 300 contribute to the team in numerousevents. : hurdles and the4x400 relay. : :ners Niico HaddadandAustin Smith. Girls outlook:Earls said the girls will be "more Redmond :',competitive than they havebeen in years." Top : CI.ASS2A Hend conch:Tim Conley (first .:'returners include ChloeSazama inthe pole . :Culver season) : vault, McKennaBoen inthe100 hurdles, Britta- : Hend conch:Mike Dove(sev2013 boys:Eighth at state meet : :ny Hagler in the triple jump, andHolly Glenn in : enth season) 2013 girls:10th at the state : 'the 300hurdles. : 2013hoys:14that state meet meet : 2013 girls:Fourth at state meet Boys outlook:A youngteam with a"high : :Madras : Boys outlook:Theteam is "growing and devellevel of dedication and work ethic," according : :Head coaches:Jon Bowerman : oping," according to Dove,and includes sophto Conley. Senior KyleTinnell placed seventh . ::and Melissa Bowerman (first : omore Corey Sledge, whowasfifth in state in in the100 at state, and healso qualified for season) : the pole vault lastyear. Travis Klopp is another state in the long andtriple jumps. Sophomore . ::2013boys: 33rd at state meet : pole-vaulter, and Arturo Vazquez will race in Jacoby McNamarawaspart of the state 4x100 : the100and 200. team. Senior John Hickeywill race in the 300 , :'2013 girls:Did not score at state meet hurdles, and sophomoreAlani Troutman will :Boys outlook:Coachesdeclinedtocomment : Girls outlook:Thesquad "will be very strong : : again this year," according to Dove.Topreturncompete in the high jump. Girls outlook:Coachesdeclined to comment . 'ing athletes include sprinters AnaBadillo and Girls outlook:Senior Kiersten Ochsner was : Hannah Lewis, and middle-distance runners third at state in the 100and fifth in the 200, and . :'Sisters : Andrea RetanoandAngelica Metteer. she was part of the third-place 4x100 team. Head coach: Josh Nordell (sec~ Junior MaKennaConley was part of the thirdond season) place 4x100 team atstate. CI.ASS1A : :2013 hoys:Tied for19th at Gilchrist ::'state meet Summit Hend conch:JamesAnding . :'2013 girls:12th at state meet (seventh season) Head coach:DaveTurnbull . ::Boysoutlook:ThereturnofseniorsJake (13th season) 2013 boys:Fifth in Special Dis: 'McAllister (long jump, high jump, hurdles) trict 2 Championships 2013boys:Statechampions .:'and Brandon Pollard (1,500 and800 meters) 2013 girls:State champions : will help the Outlaws compete for the Sky-Em 2013 girls:Second in Special District 2 Cham: 'League championship. McAllister was the Sky- pionships Boys outlook:Ledby junior distance runner . :'Em field athlete of the year in 2013,and Pollard Boys outlook:Young team led by junior JohnMatthew Maton andsenior high jumper Miny Heitzmand in the1,500 and3,000, senior chael Menefee, the Storm arefavorites to win : :finished third in the 1,500 at state. Jake Ferrell in the shot put andsenior Mike their fourth consecutive boys state team title. : :Girls outlook:Senior Zoe Falkfinished second McGregor in the 400. : in the 800 at state last season. Junior Aria Girls outlook:A trio of multi-event athletes Girls outlook:Junior Sierra Shueyleads the (junior Miranda Brownand sophomores Claire .:'Blumm will compete in the1,500 and 800, six-girl team in the 200meters andthe long :sophomore MacadiaCalavaninthe400,and Christensen andHannahCochran) add depth to : the Storm and help make them the clear favor- : 'sophomore Michaela Miller in the 300 hurdles jump. Senior Sydney Longbotham will race in the100 hurdles and relays. ites to win their eighth straight girls state team and long jump. championship. CLASS SA
Bend Head coach:Kyle Will (second season) 2013hoys:10that state meet 2013 girls:21st at state meet Boys outlook:Lots of talent returning, including sophomore CalebHoffmann, who finished
Bend's DeCastilhostakes 1st at BrasadaRanch Bulletin staff report POWELL BUTTE — His
for Summit, and Jacqueline Manley was credited with the
season-opening round be- RBI. gan with back-to-back boBASEBALL geys. But after two straight The Dages Wahtonkn 17, pars, Ryan D eCastilhos Redmond 3: RE D M O ND tore through the course at — The Eagle Indians used Brasada Ranch Golf Club on a nine-run sixth inning to Wednesday. blow out th e Panthers in Between the fifth and 10th Redmond's first game of the holes, the Bend High junior season. Hunter Smith had posted five birdies and a par a three-run double for the to race past the field for a ca- Panthers in the first, but Redreer-best 3-under 69 and a mond went scoreless the rest first-place finish at the Cow- of the game. boy-Raven Classic boys golf Sisters-Summit postponed: tournament. A n onconference contest Summit topped the six-
between Sisters and Sum-
team standings with a team mit originally scheduled for score of 315, followed by Wednesday was postponed Bend with 318.
due to field conditions at
T.K. Wasserman and Jack Loberg posted matching
Summit High. The game will be made up at a later date that
scores of 77to pace the Storm,
has not yet been determined. BOYSLACROSSE
who had all five golfers finish in the top 10 of the 30-player field. Chapin Pedersen carded a 78 for the Lava Bears to take fourth individually. R idgeview, which w as third as a team with a 352,
Bend 20, WestAlbany 0:Behind Eli Pite's five goals and three goals and six assists by Cohl Johnston, the Lava Bears opened up the season with a decisive win over the
was led by Jimi Seeley's 81. Bulldogs at 15th Street Field. Crook County's Mayson James Rockett added three Tibbs posted an identical goals and three assists for score to tie for sixth and help Bend, and Cade Hinderlider the Cowboys to afourth-place scored three times to go along 354. Mountain View, paced with an assist. by Payton Cole's 96, was fifth GIRLS LACROSSE
as a team with a 396, while Central Oregon Lacrosse Redmond High rounded out 18, Thurston 0: SP RINGthe team standings with a 430. Brenon Thornton was
FIELD — Allie Rockett post-
ed four goals and an assist, and Central Oregon Lacrosse thers with a 93. began the 2014 campaign In o t her W e dnesdaywith a one-sided road vicaction: tory. Eight different players SOFTBALL scored for Central Oregon, The Dnges Wahtonkn 11, including Cayley Allan and Redmond 7: REDMONDKyra Hajozski, both of whom The Panthers posted six ex- finished with three goals and the low golfer for the Pan-
tra-base hits in their season
debut, including a solo home
an assist. TRACK AND FIELD
run from Kiahna Brown, but Season begins at Mountain the Eagle Indians used an View: Tanner Stevens won eight-run third inning to top the 200-meter dash, Seth Redmond in its season open- Whitley took the 100, and the er. Maddie Edwards had two Ridgeview boys opened the hits and knocked in two runs season with six first-place for the Panthers and Kait- finishes at the MV Icebreaklin Ross added a double and
er at Mountain View High
two RBIs. Morgan Tripernias School. The Ravens' Caleb earned the win in relief for Ronhaar tied with Mountain Wahtonka — Redmond led View's Andre Jackson in the
in the triple jump at the state
meet last season. Other Summit girls who have been training as heptathletes include sophomores C laire C h r istensen a n d Hannah Cochran. (The seven-event heptathlon consists of the 100-meter dash, high jump, shot put, 200, long jump, javelin and 800.) S ophomore Hann a h
took the state crown In
6-2 after two innings — and high jump.Sam King addhit a three-run homer. ed a win in the 800 for the Madras 11, Summit 1: The Cougars, while Blake Knirk visiting White Buffaloes took (javelin) and Jace Johns gong advantage of five Storm er- jump) each posted victories. rors to post 10 third-inning Bend was paced by Caleb runs en route to the five-in- Hoffmann's win in the 300 ning nonconference win. hurdles, and Noah Haines Shelby Mauritson homered (110 hurdles), Logan Blake for Madras (2-0), Elysia Mo- (400), and Jordan Neelon (triran posted three hits and two ple jump) each had first-place RBIs, and Jasmyn Reese had finishes. Ridgeview's McKeneight strikeouts with just one zie Hidalgo won both the diswalk. Alex Popp scored the cus and shot at the girls meet. lone run for the Storm (0-2) Sisters' Zoe Falk posted firstafter three passed balls al- place finishes in the 200 and lowed the sophomore score 400 and Mountain View's
in the fifth. Morgan Watts
this past fall.
and Aubrey Clemans hadhits in the 100 and long jump.
Continued from C1 J unior
M i r a nd a B r o w n
is a h eptathlete-in-training who will compete this season in hurdles, triple jump, long jump, relays, and possibly javelin. Brown finished second
er, right, won the Class 5A state title in the 3,000 meters last
The Bulletin file photo
PREP SCOREBOARD Softball
Gindlesperger won the state
c r oss-country this
past fall and was a track state champion in the 3,000 meters
last spring. Junior Megan Buzzas returns as a top sprinter for the
Storm, and Kaely Gordon, also a junior, is a standout in the middle distances.
A talented crop of freshmen, Turnbull noted, only adds further to the astonishing depth
of the Summit girls squad. While the girls team is relatively young, the Summit boys are led by a core of seniors and juniors. Junior Mat-
thew Maton is the defending state champion in both the 1,500 and 3,000 meters on the
track and also claimed the cross-country state title last fall. He won the 5,000-meter
cross-country race in a staggering 14 minutes, 59 seconds — just four seconds off the
Kristen place was the winner
"They've now created an energy, enthusiasm, and expectation amongst themselves that they have to top the previ"We've got more boys that ous year," Turnbull said. have potential," Ibrnbull said. While the Storm have a pile "It's a matter of coaches get- of state trophies, they do not ting the most out of their ath- have the market cornered on letes. If we do, we may get a track talent in Central Oregon. couple trophies again." At Bend High, coach Kyle So, just how does Summit Will said he is "very excited" continue it s u n p recedented about his team this season. success year after year'? 7urn- The Lava Bears lost a few talbull described a combination ented athletes to graduation, of ingredients: but many return. • Many athletes train yearSenior Joel Johnson is a round to stay strong. Even dis- r eturning state qualifier i n tance runners hit the weight the pole vault who also plans room and focus on speed work to compete in the javelin. Seon the track, while logging the nior Camden Stoddard is anmileage to build endurance on other returning pole vaulter their own. who qualified for state; he • Summit boasts 18 coaches will also compete in the high on its staff, making for about jump. Sprinter Braden Bell, eight or nine athletes per yet another senior, will lead mit seniors to watch include Calvin Aylward in the javelin and Marc Hasenoehrl in the 400.
state record. Turnbull said Maton is being recruited by a number of NCAA Division I schools coach for more individualized across the country. attention. "He is a hard, hard work• The Storm make pracer," Turnbull said. "We want tices fun, warming up as a to challenge him, but we'll be group with Zumba (a popular working speed, speed, speed dance-fitness program) at the with him. Keep him healthy, start of each practice. • Turnbull and other coachkeep him fast, and good things will happen with M a tthew. es encourage athletes involved
the Bears in the 100, 200 and 4x100.
Sophomore Caleb Hoff-
n ior Alexa Evert is a t w o time state qualifier in the 100
hurdles. The Mountain View boys t his season are looking t o
build on the strength of their m iddle-distance
r unn e r s,
hurdlers, jumpers and throwers, according to coach Andy Young. J unior
Da n t l y
W il c o x
placed fifth at state last year in the 110-meter hurdles, and senior Blake Knirk qualified
for state in the discus. Junior Gabe Wyllie and senior Sam King will lead a strong contingent of 400- and 800-meter runners for the Cougars, and
they are hoping to return with a state-qualifying 4x400 team. The Mountain View girls team is led by distance runners, sprinters and jumpers
0 00 0 1
Class5A Nonconference Wahtonka 2 0 8 010 0 — 11 104 Redmond 6 00 010 0 — 7 114
Baseball class SA Nonconference Wahtonka 0 0 2 429 0— 17 133 Redmond 3 0 0 0000 — 3 2 9
Golf Boys Cowboy-Raven Classic At BrasadaRanch Par 72 Team scores — Summit315, Bend318, Ridgeview 352,CrookCounty 354, MountainView 396,Redmond43a Medalisl —RyanDecastilhos, Bend, 6a Summit (315) —Wasserman77, Loberg77, Bowlin79,Goldstein 82,chrismanat Bend(318) —DeCastilhos 69,Pedersen78, Klar 84,Nielsen87,McGee8a Ridgeview (352) —seeley81,Roe84,Kinzer 90, spinelli 97,Nelson119. CrookCountyI354) — Tibbs81,Kuk87, christian91,Goehring 95, Harvey10a Mountain View(396) — Cole96, Anderson 97, Trask101, smallenburg102, chilcutt10z Redmond I430) — Thornton93, Meyer 104, smith06, sumerlin117,Davis142.
and includes a talented fresh-
Track and field
man class with much potential, according to Young.
Junior 400-meter r u nner
Briana Bolster is the Cougars' last year at state, and he hopes lone returning state competto add the 1,500 this season, itor. Kristen Place, also a juaccording to Will. nior, is a heptathlete in the For the Bend girls, Macey making and will contribute to Burgess is the top returning the team in numerous events, But it's not just Matthew — I in fall and winter sports to sprinter, a senior who will take Young noted. Senior Jill Rothink we'll get a lot of boys to turn out for track and field in part in the 100, 200, and both shak narrowly missed qualithe state meet." the spring. relays. fying for state last year in the Senior Michael Menefee is The result is a huge, healthy Sophomore Sophia Cun- high jump. the returning state champion program that gets better near- ningham has shown promise — Reporter: 541-383-0318 or in the high jump. Other Sum- ly every season. in the 400, said Will, and email@example.com mann finished third in the 800
Nonconference (5 innings) 01(10) 00 — 11 8 0
BOYS Topthreeplacers 400-meter relay—1,Ridgeview(Stevens, Hall, shaw, whitley), 4au. 2, Moun tain view,47.55. 3, Bend, 47.60.1,500—I, Brand on pollard, sisters, 4na64. 2,calebHoff mann,Bend,4;1a44.3,Dyut Fetrow, Sisters,4:41.33.3,000—I, BrennanBuckley-Noonan, Ridgeview,10:2a55. 2,Austin smith, La pine, 1a36.1a 3,GrahamLelack, Bend, 11:05.2a 100 —1, SethWhitleIt Ridgeview,1Z14.2, Tanner stevens,Ridgeview,1z1a 3,chrisAdamo,Mountain View,12.2a400— I, LoganBlake, Bend,52.9a 2, Landonprescott, Ridgeview,5a9a 3,JackArmstrong, Bend, 5a5a 110h—1,NoahHaines, Bend, 1a05. 2,Sam Nelson,Bend,18.34.3,Seth Andres,Ridgeview, 1a88.800—1, samKing,Mountainview, 2:03.6t. 2,GabeWylie, Mountain View,2:05.8t 3, Cody Maguire, Bend,2:14.9a 200—I, TannerSte-
vens, Ridgeview,24.0a 2,BradenBell,Bend,24.45. 3, DantlWi y lcox, Mountain View,24.59. 300h— 1, caleb Hoffmann,Bend,4z46.2,sam Nelson,Bend, 43.2a 3, NoahHaines,Bend,43.5a1,600 relay-
I, Bend(Irwin, Kienzle,Kessinger, Keale), a34.5a2, LaPine,4:03.t9.3,Bend,4:05.4II. HJ —T1,CalebRonhaar, Ridgeview,5-1a T1, AndreJackson,MountainView,5-10. T3,JakeMcAllister, sisters,5-1a T3,camdenstoddard, Bend, 5-10. Discus—1, Brent Yeakey,Ridgeview,122-04. 2, BlakeKnirk, Mountain view, 08-Oa 3,wesley Johns,Ridgeview,118-05. PV— I, Justin Pelz, La Pine,13-00.T2,Keaton Fitton, Mountain View, 10-06.T2,Anthony Rushton, Mountain View,10-06. shot —1, BenHarrison,Lapine, 44-11. 2,steffan Kearsley,Bend,39-09. 3, ZachEmerson, Mountain view,39-Oa50.Javelin — I, BlakeKniIk, Mountain View,154-07.2, CodySimpson, Ridgeview, 154-04. 3, DillonMcGuire, LaPine,147-OaTJ —1,Jordan NIIlon,Bend,39-0t 2, ChrisAdamo,MountainView, 38-04. 3,payjonMcGuire,Ridgeview,37-a50.U 1, JaceJohns,Mountain view,2Hz5a 2, Dantly wilcox,Mountainview,19-1a 3, camdenstoddard, Bend,19-05. GIRLS
Top threeplacers 400-meter relay — 1,sisters,5za 2, Ridgevi ew,53.2.3,Mountainview,5a6.1,500— 1, Aria Blumm, Sisters, 5:21.25. 2, Madison Leapaldt, MountainView,5:25.52. 3, SageHassell, Mountain View, 5:26.II5.3,000 — 1, SarahPerkins, Bend, 11:58.17. 2, SophiaBurgess,Bend,12:49.46. 3,
Rylee King,Bend,1aozsa100 — 1, Kristenplace, Mountainview,1a4t Hannsteigman, Ridgeview, 14.0a 3,KatieAryanfard, Sisters, 14.331.48 — I, ZoeFalk,Sisters,I:02.ta 2,CheyenneVankomen, Ridgeview, tea55. 3, MelanieNachtmann, Mountain view,1n2.24.100h— 1,AlexaEvert, Bend, 1a7a 2, McKenna Boen,la Pine,17.27. 3,Michaela Miler, sisters,18xaun —1,cIaraJones, Mountainview, 2:3a16.2,KatelynMeeter, sisters, 2:42.53.3,sarah curran,Bend,2:4z6a 2N— I, zoeFalk,sisters, 2a32. 2,BriannaYeakey,Ridgeview,2a35.3,Emily corrigan,sisters,29.9a300h—1, Dakotasteen, Ridgeview, 4aa 2, MichaelaMiler, sisters,5ta 3, sabrinaReifschneider, sisters, 54.41.1,un relay —Ridgeview,4:2a04.2,Lapine,4:37.39. 3,sisters, 4:3a57. HJ —1, HosannaWilder, Ridgeview, 5-5. 2, Madiechoffel,Mountainview,4-1a 3, Jil Rosh ak, MountaiVi new,4-8. Discus—1, McKenzieHidalgo, Ridgeview, 99-06. 2, cierraMann,sisters, 91-0. 3, Ali LaborinBe , nd, 90-Oz pv— samMcGee, Bend, 9-a 2, Megan Markle,Mountain view,8-6.3, Tessa O'Hern,Sisters,8-6.Shot— 1, McK enzie Hidalgo, Ridgeview,3II-06. 2, MaddisonSumrall, Bend,2811.5. 3, TracyEly Bend,28-10. Javelin—1, Brianna Yeakey, Ridgeview, 107-Oa 2, Jil Roshak,Mountain View, I01-02.3, McKenzieHidalgo,Ridgeview,91-Ia TJ —I, AiiahRandloph, Mountain View,32-Ia 2, BrittnieHaigler,LaPine,21-06. 3, AlissaLikens, La Pine,3H7.5.LJ—1, KristenPlace,MountainView, 16-Ot5. 2,EvanDavis, Bend, 15-10. 3, AiiahRandolph,Mountain View,15-8.5.
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 2014
NBA SCOREBOARD Standings
EasternConference W L x-Indiana 50 18 x-Miami 46 20 d-Toronto 38 29 Chicago 38 30 Brooklyn 35 31 Washington 35 32 Charlotte 33 36 Atlanta 31 35 NewYork 28 40 Cleveland 26 42 Detroit 25 42 Boston 23 46 Orlando 19 50 Philadelphia 15 53 Milwaukee 13 55 WesternConference W L d-San Antonio 51 16 d-Oklahoma Cit y 49 18 d-L.A.Clippers 48 21 Houston 45 22 Portland 44 24 GoldenState 43 26 Memphis 40 27 Dallas 41 28 Phoenix 39 29 Minnesota 34 32 Denver 31 37 NewOrleans 27 40 Sacramen to 24 44 L.A. Lakers 22 45 Utah 22 47 d-divisionleader x-clinchedplayoffspot
.735 .697 3 .567 11'/r .559 12 .530 14 ,522 14'/r ,478 17r/r .470 18 .412 22 .382 24 .373 24'/2 .333 27H 275 31r/r .221 35 .191 37
.761 .731 2 .696 4 .672 6 .647 7H .623 9 .597 11 .594 11 .574 12'/2 ,515 16r/r 456 20'/r .403 24 .353 27'/r .328 29 .319 30
Chicago102,Philadelphia94 Brooklyn104,Charlotte99 Boston101,Miami96 Memphis 96,Utah86 Toronto107,NewDrleans100 NewYork92, Indiana86 Minnesota123,Dallas122,DT Denver118,Detroit109 Phoenix109,Orlando93 SanAntonio125,L.A.Lakers109
Grizzlies 96, Jazz86 UTAH (86)
Jefferson4-5 0-0 9, Favors3-10 0-2 6, Kanter 6-14 0-012, Burke6-141-1 16, Hayw ard 7-162-5 16, Burks 6-112-216, Wiliams4-70-09, Garrett1-6 0-02, Evansg-10-00.Totals37-845-1086.
MEMPHIS (96) Prince 2-70-04, Randolph8-165-721, Gasol6-14 8820,Conley7153418,Lee48008,Koufos34 1-1 7,Allen3-84-410, Miler 2-51-16, Calathes1-4 0-0 2,Leuer0-00-00. Totals36-8122-25 96. Utah 19 13 31 23 — 86 Memphis 39 18 26 22 — 96
Nets104, Bobcats 99 CHARLO TTE(99) Kidd-Gilchrist 3-61-27, McRoberts3-51-1 8, Jefferson8-192-318, Walker 2-82-2 7, Henderson 6-13 0-013, Neal5-9 4-417, Douglas-Roberts5-9 0-013, Zeffer5-90 010,Ridnour2-50-04, Biyombo 1-2 0-0 2.Totals 49-8519-12 99. BROOKLYN (104) Johnson8-181-2 20,Pierce2-4 2-4 7, Plumlee 4-6 3-511,Wiliams8-156-625, Livingston5-97-9 17, Teletovic0-50-00, Thornton4-71-211, Blatche 6-101-313,Anderson0-10-00, Kirilenko0-00-40, Collins 0-00-00.Totals 37-75 21-35104. Charlotte 21 25 24 29 — 99 Brooklyn 26 28 21 29 — 194
Bulls102, 76ers94 CHICAGO (102) Dunleavy5-124-4 15,Boozer5-9 2-2 12,Noah 6-122 414,Hinrich1-50 23,Butler5 85 516, Augustin 6-154-420,Gibson7-175-619, Mohammed 0-20-00, Snell1-30-03.Totals36-8322-27102. PHILADELPHIA(94) Thompson0-12-2 2, Young10-190-0 24, Sims 2-9 0-1 4,Carter-Wiliams7-162-416, Wroten6-16 1-617, Varnado 3-31-2 7, Nunnally3-51-2 8, Williams1-50-02,Davies1-20-02,Mullens4-52-212. Totals 37-819-19 94. Chicago 28 24 23 27 — 102 Philadelphia 26 1 9 24 25 — 94
OklahomaCity at Cleveland,4p.m. Minnesota at Houston, 5p.m. Washingtonat Portland, 7p.m. Milwaukee atGoldenState, 7:30p.m.
Friday'sGames Chicago at Indiana,4 p.m. NewYorkatPhiladelphia, 4p.m. Oklahoma City at Toronto, 4p.m. BostonatBrooklyn,4:30 p.m. MemphisatMiami, 4:30p.m. NewOrleansatAtlanta, 4:30p.m. DenveratDalas, 5:30 p.m. Detroit atPhoenix, 7p.m. SanAntonioatSacramento, 7 p.m. Washin gtonatL.A.Lakers,7:30p.m.
MIAMI(96) Beasley5-112-3 12,Haslem7-8 0-0 14, Bosh 3-11 0-0 6,Chalmers 3-60-0 7, Wade7-173-317, Allen 5-113-414,Andersen6-74-516, Battier0-3 0-00, Cole4-70-010. Totals 40-81 12-1596.
Green5-130-013, Bass8-122-218, Humphries 2-43 47, Rondo481-29, Bradley8-131-123,Sul-
linger 5-142-214, Bayless3-60-0 7, Johnson0-1 0-0 0, Olvnyk 4-61-1 10,Anthony0-00-0 0.Totals 39-77 19-12101. Miami 34 25 19 18 — 96 Boston 22 31 27 21 — 101
Defense optional as Radford upsetsOSU
T'Wolves123, Mavericks122(OT) Suns109, Magic93 MINNESOT A(123)
ORLANDO (93) Harkless0-21-21, IYQuinn2-92-36, Vucevic 4-7 0-1 8,Dladipo6-181-214, Afflalo6-105-520, Harris 7-138-1123,Nicholson3-72-29, Moore0-70-00, Price1-32-24, Dedmon 2-32-26, Lamb1-10-02. DALLAS (122) Totals 32-8023-30 93. Marion 8-12 0-0 16, Nowitzki 11-27 5-6 27, PHOENIX (109) Dalembert3-71-2 7,Calderon5-90-012, Ellis 7-15 Tucker4-70-0 8, Frye5-100-012, Plumlee5-10 4-5 22, Wright3-3 1-4 7, Carter4-7 3-314, Harris 0-010, Bledsoe3-110-07,Dragic8-130-018,Mark. 4-11 5-5 13, Effington 0-0 0-0 0, Blair 0-0 0-0 0, Morris 4-84-5 12,Green5-100-1 14, Len4-51-2 Crowder 2-40-0 4. Totals 47-9519-25122. 9, Marc.Morris2-82-2 8, Goodwin2-21-2 5, Smith Minnesota 3 7 29 28 19 10 — 123 2-30-04,Christmas1-20-02,Randolph0-00-00. DaHas 24 35 28 26 9 — 122 Totals45-89 8-12109. Orlando 25 27 24 17 — 93 Phoenix 25 27 30 27 — 109 Raptors107, Pelical)s100 Brewer 6150 0 13,Love11-2011-1435, Dieng55 0-010, Rubio8-126-722, Martin 5-156-619,Barea 6-131-215,Cunningham1-41-23, Budinger0-20-00, Hummel 2-60-06. Tolals44-9225 31123.
TORONTO (107) Ross3-90-06,Johnson8-130-017, Hansbrough 3-81-1 7, Lowry 6-188-1023, DeRozan9-1911-13 31, Salmons 1-51-2 4, Vasquez4-7 4-514, Hayes 2-61-1 5,Novakg-00-00, DeColo0-1 0 00. Totals 36-86 26-32107. NEWORLEANS(100) Evans7-104-518, Withey3-6 3-6 9, Stiemsma 1-2 0-02, Roberts 4-102-211, Gordon4-105-615, Ajinca 3-44-410, Aminu7-8 4-619, Rivers4-9 2-3 10, Morrow 3-60-06, Miler0-20-00. Totals36-67 24-32 100.
The Associated Press
The Highlanders beat Oregon State's press and Rashun including seven 3-pointers, Davis was fouled, making to lead Radford past Oregon one of two free throws. State 96-92 in the opening Nelson made another layround of the College Basket- in with 8.6 seconds left to trim
SANANTONIO(125) Leonard 8-125-622, Duncan5-102-212, Splitter 4-6 2-310, Parker11-163-4 25, Green6-81-1 16, Ginobili 5-120-013, Diaw3-8 0-08, Belineffi4-10 0-010, Baynes 0-40-00, Mills 3-80-07,Joseph1-1 0-02. Totals50-95 13-16 125. L.A. UIKERS (109) Johnson 3-60-0 8,Kelly 3-97-814,Gasol8-18 6-8 22, Marshall4-7 1-210, Meeks4-10 2-2 11, Sacre 3-7 1-27, Henry 9-225-7 24, Bazemore 5-11 24 32 25 26 — 107 0-013, Brooks 0-10-00. Totals39-91 22-29109. 32 2 5 28 15 — 100 SanAntonio 35 2 3 34 33 — 125 L.A. Lakers 29 28 30 22 — 109
Knicks92, Pacers86 INDIANA (86) George 4-177-817, West4-90-08, Hibbert8-10 4-4 20, G.Hill 3-7 0-0 7,Stephenson8-16 3-6 21, Mahinmi1-31-23,Turner1-51-1 3,Sloan0-10-00, Scola1-22-4 4,Allen0-01-21, Copeland1-30-02. Totals 31-7319-2786. NEWYORK(92) Anthony12-2310-1234,Stoudemire8-15 5-621, Chandler2-53-47,Felton4-112-311,Smith3-90-0 7, Shumpert1-50-03, Prigioni2-5 0-05, Hardaway Jr 0-72-22, Aldrich 0-22-22, Brownw-00-00. Totals 32-8224-2992. Indiana 14 21 27 24 — 86 New York 21 26 20 25 — 92
Ntlggets118, Pistol)s109 DETROIT (109) Singler 5-8 0-013,Smith 4-110-0 8, Monroe 9-12 4-922,Jennings3-8 0-0 7, Stuckey8-17 2-2 18, Caldwell-Pope 2-11 4-4 9, Jerebko3-7 0-0 7, Bynum 4-8 3-4 12,Vilanueva5-13 0-0 13. Totals 43-95 13-19109. DENVER (118) Fournier5-9 0-011, Faried4-8 7-1015, Mozgov 4-5 3-4 11,Brooks10-196-7 27, Foye8-18 1-122, Hickson5-81-411, Miller2-40-05, Arthur 5-110-0 13, Vesely0 10 00,Randolph1-31-1 3. Totals 448619-27118. Detroit 28 33 23 25 — 109 Denver 27 27 31 33 — 118
Leaders ThroughTuesday's Games Scoring
the score to 94-92. Davis was
day night. It was the Highlanders'
fouled again and again made
first NCAA Division I postseason win.
On the Beavers next possession, Nelson missed a
Javonte Green and R.J. Price added 20 points each for Radford, (22-12), which built a large earlyleadthanks to red-hot shooting and held
heave from near the half-
off Oregon State rallies in the
out 6-foot-8 forward Devon
Collier, who had a sprained ankle, but Oregon State still
one of two from the line.
court logo, but there was about three seconds remaining when he shot. The Beavers played with-
play Old Dominion on Mon- had threestarters 6-foot-7 or dayin the quarterfinals of the taller. CBI. Eric Moreland had a ca-
In N C A A
G OFF DEFTOT AVG 69 277 673 950 13.8 62 190 610 800 12.9 66 352 491 843 12.8 66 221 596 817 12.4 58 188 494 682 11.8 65 233 500 733 11.3 60 144 520 664 11.1
Anderson at the 16:59mark.
nessee didn't lead until An-
Anderson's fourth 3-point- tonio Barton's 3-pointer put
er put the visitors up 38-24 with 9:35 left in the half. The
the Vols up 59-57 with 3:05 left regulation. There were
Highlanders were shooting
fivelead changes before the
better than 84 percent at that
Vols' Jordan McRae missed a jumper missed at the buzzer,
point. A Green 3-pointer at the
leavingit tied at 64. Cal Poly 81, TexasSouthern
3:52 mark pushed the mar-
Knicks beatPacersfor seventh straight win The Associated Press NEW YORK —
Bulls 102, 76ers 94: PHILC a rmelo ADELPHIA — D.J Augustin
Anthony scored 34 points and scored 20 points, Taj Gibson the New York Knicks opened had 19 points and 13 rebounds, the Phil Jackson era by beat- and Chicagohanded Philadeling the Indiana Pacers 92-86 phia its 22nd straight loss. The Wednesday night for their Sixersare four losses shy of season-high seventh straight matching the NBA record for vlctory. longest-single season losing With their new team pres- streak. ident watching from a midNets 104, Bobcats 99: NEW court seat, the Knicks domi- YORK — D e ro n W i l l iams nated the first half, then pulled scored 23 points, Joe Johnaway after the Eastern Con- son added 20 and Brooklyn ference leaders finally got un- overcame a late deficit to win tracked in the second half. its 10th straight at home. Al Fans stood to cheer Jackson
in the first quarter and were on their feet again in the final
Jeffersonscored 18 points for
14-point first-half deficit and snap a two-game skid. Grizzlies 96, Jazz 86:MEM-
game. Danny Green scored 16 points and Tim Duncan had
and Randolph each had 10 rebounds for Memphis. Mike Conley finished with 18 points and seven assists, and Tony Allen scored 10 points. Nuggets 118, Pistons 109:
icks 122: DALLAS — Kevin
was fouled with 25.4 seconds
Bradley did it in 1955.
D enver past Detroit for i t s
fourth win i n f ive games. Randy Foye added 22 points,
Kenneth Faried had 14 and
J.J. Hickson had 11 points and 11 rebounds for the Nuggets, four-game winning streak hanging on to beat Dallas. who were without Ty Lawson snapped. Dirk Nowitzki scored 27 for (sinus infection) and Wilson In other games Wednesday: Dallas and put the Mavericks Chandler (injection to treat hip Celtics 101, Heat 96: BOS- ahead with a fadeaway over injury).Greg Monroe scored TON — Rajon Rondo hit two Love with 33 seconds left in 22 points for the Pistons and running baseline shots in the overtime beforeLove scored Rodney Stuckey added 18. last two minutes and Boston on a jump hook with 17 secSuns 109, Magic 93:PHOEcapitalized on the absence of onds to go. Nowitzki missed NIX — Goran Dragic scored ta blew severalleads before
LeBron James to beat Miami. on another try over Love in R ondo finished w it h n i n e the final seconds.
18 points to lead a balanced
Phoenix o f fense. G erald Raptors 107, Pelicans 100: Green added 14 points, includbounds as Boston stopped a NEW ORLEANS — Toronto's ing three 3-pointers during a five-game losing streak. Avery DeMar DeRozan scored 31 23-3 second-half outburst that Bradley led Boston with 23 points and Greivis Vasquez turned what had been a close points and had career highs victimized his former team game into a runaway. of six 3-point baskets and nine with six points in the last two Spurs 125, Lakers 109:LOS 3-point attempts. Brandon minutes. Kyle Lowry scored A NGELES — T o n y P a r k points, 15 assists and 10 re-
Bass added 18 points.
and Cal Poly won its first
the victory over Utah. Gasol
beat the team that knocked
for the Pacers, who had their
10 rebounds, and San Antonio won its 11th consecutive
12 points and 16 rebounds for scored 21 points, Marc Gasol the NBA-leading Spurs, who added 20and Memphis main- haven't lost since Feb. 21 while tained its hold on a Western winning 14 of 15. Conference playoff spot with
minute to watch the Knicks
Love scored35 points,includyear. ing the go-ahead basket in Lance Stephenson had 21 overtime, Ricky Rubio had a points and n i n e r e bounds triple-double and Minneso-
R adford went i n t o t h e
break up 57-45. The team had NCAA t ournament game. cooledoffto shoot69percent The team with the worst refrom the field. Oregon State cord in the tournament now shot 59percent in the half. moves on to face the one In the second half, the with the best — top-seeded game fell into a pattern of the Wichita State (34-0) — in the Beavers dawing back and second round in St. Louis Radford responding to build on Friday. Cal Poly (14-19) is leads. the first team with 19 losses Nelson made a lay-in and to win an NCAA game since
PHIS, Tenn. — Zach Randolph
Charlotte and Gary Neal add- DENVER — A aron Brooks ed 17. h ad 27 points and a c aTlmberwolves 123, Maver- reer-high 17 assists to lead
them out of the playoffs last
gin to 50-35, the Highlanders' 69: DAYTON, Ohio — Chris largest lead of the game. Eversley scored 19 points
and Vasquez finished with 14 Leonard added 22 points and to help Toronto overcome a
T o u r nament
games Wednesday: Tennessee 78, lowa 65:
reer-high 23 p oints and grabbed 11 rebounds for the DAYTON, Ohio — Jarnell Beavers (16-16). Roberto Nel- Stokes dominated inside as son scored 26in his last game Tennessee finally caught for Oregon State, and Hallice up in the closing minutes of Cooke had 23. regulation, and then opened The Highlanders averaged overtime with a three-point six 3-point baskets during the play that got the Volunteers regular season. On Wednes- to a First Four win. The Volday, they had 13. unteers' late comeback sent Oregon State looked slug- them Raleigh, N.C., where s i xth-seeded gish at the start in front of a they'll play sparse home crowd, falling Massachusetts on Friday in behind 11-2 on a 3-pointer by the Midwest Regional. Ten-
Jordan,LAC Love,MIN Drummond,DET Howard,HDU Cousins,SAC Noah,CHI Aldridge,PDR
ball Invitational on Wednes-
Radford will advance to
G FG FT PTS AVG 66 686 576 2101 31.8 64 638 371 1793 28.0 63 627 350 1699 27.0 62 529 424 1634 26.4 59 441 432 1449 24.6 69 628 413 1680 24.3 66 537 257 1546 23.4 60 572 258 1405 23.4 64 495 401 1445 22.6 67 500 338 1493 22.3 58 460 371 1291 22.3 66 512 281 1411 21.4 58 467 303 1239 21.4 59 554 147 1258 21.3 68 473 311 1440 21.2 64 487 263 1354 21.2 68 472 332 1399 20.6 63 454 278 1286 20.4 62 464 264 1251 20.2 67 477 277 1322 19.7
Durant,DKC Anthony,NYK James,MIA Love,MIN Harden,HOU Griffin, LAC Curry,GDL Aldridge,PO R DeRozan,TDR George,IND Cousins,SAC Nowitzki,DAL Davis,NDR Jefferson,CHA Lillard,PDR Irving,CLE Thomas,SAC Dragic,PHX Gay,SAC Wall, WAS
left to make the score 93-90.
C ORVALLIS — Y a Y a Anderson scored 23 points,
23, Amir Johnson added 17
er scored 25 points, Kawhi
JOIN US for an OPEN PUBLIC MEETING organized by concerned residents who are for a thriving university but see this location as bad for Bend (Not put on by OSU or the City of Bend) rwrwrmrrrrrwrmrw rrwrmrurrrrrmrwrrrrrwrmrurrwrmmrrrrrmrwrrrrrwrrwrwrrrrrrwrwrrrrrrrrrwrurrrrrrwrwrrwrrwrwrrwrrrrrwrmrurrwrr
THURSDAY • MARCH 20TH, 2014
Iwakuma said through a
Iwakuma must first be pain
free in the finger from daily I could take that splint off and throwing for several days bedo more with that fingerfore he can even set foot on a ritating p l astic c o ntraption the actual rehab — so that's a pitcher's mound. It would be that has kept his injured right good thing. I've done every- difficult to see Iwakuma bemiddle finger locked into place thing I could for the last five ing ready before the last week and begin preparing for this weeks." in April. season. Iwakuma will only The rehab starts with finger He wasn't sure how long have to wear the splint during exercises to strengthen and re- it would take for him to be workouts and at night sleeping turn the range of motion. ready to rejoin the rotation. "It's hard to say being in my "The finger is very stiff as a form of protection, otherwise his finger is free. right now, but the good thing situation right now," he said. The injury has been frus- is I am pain free," Iwakuma "I want to come back soon, trating for Iwakuma, who is said. but I don't want to push it coming off a brilliant 2013 seaOn Friday, he will throw and have any more setbacks. son where he finished third in for the first time using a ten- It's a long season and I look Cy Young voting, was named nis ball instead of a baseball. forward to finishing strong. to the American League All- That will continue on Satur- That's all I have in mind." That's all McClendon has Star team after posting a 14-6 day and Sunday. record with a 2.66 earnedWhy tennis balls'? in mind as well. He won't al" Because that's what t h e run average and striking out low himself to project when 185 batters in 219 '/ innings doctor said," manager Lloyd Iwakuma might be back. He pitched. McClendon replied. still has to decide on a rotaFor fiv e w e eks, I w a kuIf everything goes well, Iwa- tion to start the season that ma has been a partial pitch- kuma will throw a baseball on w on't include Iwakuma or er, relegated to running and Monday for the first time. Taijuan Walker. "I just need to focus on who conditioning, simulating his But it could be more than mechanics, but unable to ac- a month before he throws a I've got here and what I've got tually to throw a baseball as baseball in a m ajor-league available and what I'm dealhe recoveredfrom a strained game. ing with," McClendon said. tendon in the finger. Because of the lengthy time "You get caught up in that "To be honest, it's been a off from throwing, his spring and you get disappointed. So I very, very long five weeks," training basically begins now. don't even think about it."
THE BEND ARMORY
translator. "But the doctor said
Continued from C1 He can soon ditch the ir-
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C5 THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 2014 N ASDAQ ~ 2 6 7 4,307.60
O» To look upindividual stocks, goto bendbugetin.com/business. Also seearecap in Sunday's Businesssection.
TOdap Economic beltwether
The Conference Board reports its latest index of leading indicators today. The index, derived from data that for the most part have already been reported, is designed to anticipate economic conditions three to six months out. Economists anticipate that the index increased again in February.
1,800' " ""'10 DAYS
Change: -114.02 (-0.7%) '
1,800 " 1,750.
16,040" ""' 10 DAYS "
1,900 1,850 "
Vol. (in mil.) 3,216 1,955 Pvs. Volume 2,865 1,913 Advanced 7 69 9 2 4 Declined 2348 1684 New Highs 1 24 1 3 0 New Lows 25 13
D I J '13 I'14
HIGH LOW CLOSE C H G. 16363.32 16126.29 16222.17 -114.02 DOW Trans. 7609.05 7513.08 7549.71 -32.72 DOW Util. 525.28 514.59 517.24 -7.31 NYSE Comp. 10443.39 10306.10 10359.50 -81.98 NASDAQ 4334.30 4283.54 4307.60 -25.71 S&P 500 1874.14 1850.35 1860.77 -11.48 -9.78 S&P 400 1388.23 1371.43 1377.37 Wilshire 5000 20112.06 19863.20 19971.01 -130.37 -9.38 Russell 2000 1205.36 1189.56 1195.66
%CHG. WK MO -0.70% -0.43% -1.39% L -0.79% -0.59% -0.61% -0.70% L L -0.65% L -0.78% L L
QTR YTD L -2.14% L +2 .02% +5.44% -0.39% +3.14% +0.67% L +2 .60% +1.34% +2.75%
Existing home sales
seasonally adjusted annual rate 6 million
est. 4.6 4 .6
':.",;"" Winter hurts General Mills
Total return GIS D i v idend yield S&P 500 3.2%
52-wEEK RANGE 8
D : J '13: '14
P/E ration 19
T o t al returns through March 19
"Based on trailing 12 month results
Y TD 3-Y R* 2.5% 1 5 . 0
Stocks tumbled Wednesday as investors digested the news that the Federal Reserve will roll back further its economic stimulus program. The central bank voted to cut its monthly bond purchases, which are aimed at keeping long-term interest rates low, from $65 billion to $55 billion a month. That was in line with what analysts were expecting. What traders didn't see coming was Fed Chair Janet Yellen's remarks suggesting the Fed may take action to raise interest rates sometime next year. That's sooner than many investors expected. The Dow Jones industrial average fell as much as 209 points before erasing some of its loss. Bond prices fell. FDX
Close:$1 38.38 V-0.19 or -0.1% The package-delivery giant says its latest quarterly profit rose 5 percent from a year ago despite storms that raised the company's costs. $150
GIS Close:$50.74L0.03 or 0.1% The foodcompany blamed a bad winter and unfavorable foreign currency translation for a drop in quarterly revenue. $52
J F 52-week range
M $14 4.39
J F 52-week range
M $ 53.D7
Vol.:3.1m (1.5x avg.) P E: 26.7 Vol.:3.4m (1.1x avg.) PE: 18 . 9 Mkt. Cap:$43.21 b Y i e ld: 0.4% Mkt. Cap:$31.69b Yie l d: 3.2% JPM Close:$58.30%0.24 or 0.4% The bank sold its physical commodities business for $3.5 billion, after new regulations crimped its ability to control power plants. $60 58 56
KB Home KBH Close: $18.72%1.04 or 5.9% Shares of the homebuilder soared as the company moved to a profit for its first quarter, helped by higher home prices. $22 20 18
52-week range $46.55~
52-week range $5 9.82
Vol.:21.4m (1.2x avg.)
815 48 ~
PE: 1 3.4 Vol.:14.4m (3.4x avg.) Yield:2.6%
Mkt. Cap:$1.57 b
PE: 4 2.6 Yie l d : 0.5%
ORCL Abobe Systems ADBE Close:$38.55 V-0.29 or -0.7% Close:$67.63 V-0.89 or -1.3% Oracle said its fiscal third-quarter net Shares of the software company income rose 2 percent, helped by slipped after it reported a 28 percent higher cloud software subscription decline in its fiscal first-quarter profit. revenue. $40 $70
52-week range $29.86~
52-week range $39.85
Vol.: 45.1m (2.9x avg.) P E : 16.5 Vol.: 7.7m (2.1x avg.) P Mkt. Cap:$173.38 b Yi e ld: 1.2% Mkt. Cap:$33.78 b
E :120.8 Yield: ...
FSLR Hewlett-Packard HPQ Close:$69.40%11.84 or 20.6% Close:$31.62 %1.06 or 3.5% The largest U.S. Solar company fore- The tech giant set a 52-week high cast strong growth at an investor ahead of a shareholders meeting afconference and shares soared. ter the market closed.
30 28 D
J F 52-week range
Vol.:30.8m (6.8x avg.) Mkt. Cap: $6.91 b
J F 52-week range
$79 .99 $19.07 PE: 1 4.6 Vol.:23.1m (1.9x avg.) Yield: ...
Mkt. Cap:$59.92 b
$31.74 PE: 1 1 .6 Yie l d: 1.8%
General Mills says that severe winter weather impacted cents per share. That's up from $398.4 million, or 60 its fiscal third-quarter sales, as the cereal maker cents per share, a year earlier. Last year's third reported results that missed Wall Street expectations. quarter included a $6.1 million charge. The company,whose brands include Cheerios, Removing certain items, earnings were 62 cents per Yoplait and Betty Crocker products, said Wednesshare. Analysts expected 84 cents day that its fiscal third-quarter net income per share, according to FactSet. rose 3 percent, free of a charge Revenue dipped 1 percent to that hurt its results a year earlier. $4.38 billion from $4AS billion, For the three months that hindered by bad winter weather, lower volumes and unfavorable ended Feb. 23, the company earned $410.6 million, or 64 foreign currency translation.
$25.66~ DividendFootnotes:8 - Extra dividends werepaid, but arenot included. b -Annual rate plus stock. c - Liquidating dividend. 8 -Amount declaredor paid in last 12 months. f - Current annual rate, whichwasincreased bymost recentdividendannouncement. i —Sum of dividends paidafter stock split, no regular rate. I —Sumof dividends paidthis year.Most recent dividend wasomitted cr deferred. k - Declared cr paidthis year, acumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m — Current annualrate, which wasdecreasedbymost recentdividend announcement. p — Initial dividend, annual rate nct known, yield nct shown. r —Declared or paid in preceding 12months plus stock dividend. t - Paid in stock, approximate cash value cn ex-distributicn date.PEFootnotes: q —Stock is a closed-end fund - no P/E ratio shown. cc — P/Eexceeds 99. dd - Loss in last 12 months.
General MillS (GIS) W e dnesday's close:$50.74
' + +.67
52-WK RANGE o CLOSE Y TO 1YR V O L NAME TICKER LO Hl C LOSE CHG%CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN (Thous)P/E DIV Alaska Air Group A LK 50.31 ~ 93.78 9 2. 3 8 -.18 -0.2 L L L + 25. 9 +5 3 .9 7 1 0 1 3 1 . 00f SluggiBh quarter? L +5.3 +18. 8 23 2 16 1. 2 7f Avista Corp A VA 25.55 ~ 30.34 2 9. 6 8 -.56 -1.9 V L Wall Street anticipates that Nike's Bank ofAmerica BAC 11 . 23 — o 17.63 17 .44 + . 25 +1.5 L L L +12. 0 +3 7 .1 103596 17 0 .04 latest quarterly earnings and Barrett Business B B S I47 . 20 ~ 102.2 0 62. 65 - 1 .10 - 1.7 V V V -32.4 +3 1.6 4 8 26 0 7. 2 revenue fell slightly short of its Boeing Co BA 8 3.80 ~ 144. 57 122.24 -1.80 -1.5 v w v -10.4 +48.2 6655 20 2.92f results a year ago. Cascade Bancorp C A C B4 . 31 ty 7.00 5 . 4 1 + . 0 1 +0.2 L L L +3.4 -20.5 52 5 ColumbiaBnkg COL B 19.85— o 28.96 29 .91 + . 15 +0.5 L L L +5.5 +40 . 7 27 0 2 4 0 . 48f The world's largest athletic ColumbiaSportswear COLM 55.58 ~ 8 8.2 5 83.64 -.46 -0.5 L W L +6. 2 +4 7 .3 55 31 1.1 2 f goods maker reported growth CO ST 101.01 ~ 1 26.1 2 11 2.85 -1.00 -0.9 V W V -5.2 +13.2 1577 2 5 1 . 24 across product types and regions Costco Wholesale 18.70 1 5. 8 1 -.08 -0.5 L L T -3.7 +116.2 4 0 cc in its most recent quarterly report Craft Brew Alliance B R EW 7.13 ~ FLIR Systems FLIR 23.00 ~ 35.44 3 4. 3 9 -.22 -0.6 L L L +14.3 435 .1 69 7 2 2 0. 4 0f card. Nike also benefited from a Hewlett Packard HPQ 19 . 07 — o 30.71 31 .62 +1.06 +3.5 L L L +13.0 +36 .4 22955 12 0 . 5 8 shift toward more profitable 6.03 1 5. 5 5 - .03 -0.2 V L L +4.4 +3 0 . 7 16 dd 0. 2 4 products and businesses, higher Home Federal Bncp IDHOME 11.54 ~ 1 I NTC 20.75 ~ 27.12 25.0 2 +. 2 0 +0 .8 L L V -3.6 +21.0 33701 13 0 .90 average prices and lower costs for Intel Corp Keycorp K EY 9 .29 ~ 14.14 14. 2 0 +. 2 3 +1.6 L L L +5.8 +40 . 4 18735 14 0 . 2 2 raw materials. The company Kroger Co K R 3 1 .24 ~ 45.25 4 3. 6 9 -.31 -0.7 V L L +10.5 +41 .0 2 8 40 1 5 0. 6 6 reports fiscal third-quarter Lattice Semi LSCC 4.17 — o 8 .00 7 . 7 0 -.01 - 0.1 L w L +40 . 3 + 6 1.6 9 3 1 c c earnings today. LA Pacific L PX 14.51 ~ 22.55 1 6. 9 9 -.18 -1.0 L V V -8.2 -20.7 1424 14 MDU Resources MDU 23 . 37 ~ 35.10 3 3. 8 3 -.52 -1.5 W W L +10. 7 +4 2 .9 9 4 0 2 3 0. 7 1 Mentor Graphics M EN T 1 7.06 ~ 24.31 2 2. 7 9 -.21 -0.9 L L V -5.3 +33.9 4 6 7 1 8 0 .20f Microsoft Corp MSFT 27.81 ~ 39.90 3 9. 2 7 -.28 -0.7 L L L +5.0 +44. 4 34570 15 1 . 1 2 L L + 0.6 +48. 7 2 9 30 2 7 0.96 Nike Inc 8 N KE 53.53 ~ 80.26 7 9. 1 5 -.49 -0.6 L NordstromInc J WN 52.16 ~ 63.72 6 2. 1 8 -.23 -0.4 L L L +0.6 +19 . 0 1 0 89 1 7 1 .32f L L + 0.2 +3.4 104 20 1.8 4 Nwst Nat Gas NWN 39.96 ty— 45. 89 42 . 8 9 -.60 -1.4 V PaccarInc PCAR 47.12 — o 67.41 66 .69 -.56 -0.8 L L L +12.7 +3 7 .0 1 586 20 0 .80a Planar Systms PLNR 155 ty— 2 93 2 2 2 + 01 +0 5 L W T -126 -05 21 dd Plum Creek PCL 41.62 o — 54.6 2 41 . 7 7 -.59 -1.4 v w v -10.2 - 11.1 765 3 1 1 . 76 Prec Castparts PCP 180.06 ~ 274. 9 6 25 0.32 -4.81 -1.9 V V V - 7.0 +31.6 7 0 4 2 2 0 . 1 2 L L +17.8 +57 .9 3 740 3 0.8 0 Safeway Inc SWY 22.26 ~ 40.25 3 8. 3 8 - .07 -0.2 Schnitzer Steel SCH N 23.07 ~ 3 3.3 2 26.95 -.11 -0.4 L L V -17.5 - 2.8 17 8 d d 0 . 75 Sherwin Wms SHW 162.22 ~ 208. 6 3 29 2.23 -2.57 -1.3 L L L + 10. 2 +2 1 .8 64 9 2 8 2 . 20f StancorpFncl SFG 40.32 — o 69.51 67 .16 -.04 -0.1 L L L +1.4 +63. 1 10 9 13 1. 1 0f StarbucksCp S BUX 55.96 ~ 82.50 75.9 1 + 1.31 +1.8 L L V -3.2 +32.7 12305 32 1 .04 Triquint Semi TQNT 4.51 — O 13.37 13 .27 + . 0 2 + 0.2 L L L +59.1 + 1 86.2 3092 d d Umpqua Holdings UM P Q 11.45 ~ 1 9.65 18. 6 7 + . 1 4 +0.8 W L W -2.5 +44.5 1373 21 0.60a L L + 4.8 +26. 7 7 7 04 1 4 0.92 US Bancorp USB 31.99 — O 42.48 42 .34 -.03 -0.1 L WashingtonFedl WAF D 15.79 — o 24.35 23 .57 + . 05 + 0.2 L L L +1.2 +36 . 7 20 4 1 6 0. 4 0 Home sales monitor L +5.3 +31. 4 25920 12 1 . 2 0 Wells Fargo & Co WF C 3 6 .19 — o 48.48 47 .81 -.59 -1.2 L L Cold weather, limited supplies of Weyerhaeuser W Y 2 6.38 ~ 33.24 2 9. 1 7 -.44 -1.5 W W W -7.6 + 0 . 9 4 358 2 5 0 . 88 homes on the market and higher Source: FactSet
buyingcosts held back L.S. home sales in January. All told, sales of previously occupied homes sank to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of 4.62 million units, the slowest pace in 18 months. The National Association of Realtors reports February's sales figures today. Economists expect sales held steady last month.
Dow Jones industrials
... Close: 1,860.77 Change: -11.48 (-0.8%)
percent change, seasonally adjusted
GOLD ~ $1,341.40
Thursday, March 20, 2014
10 YR T NOTE ~ 277%
The yield on the 10-year Treasury note rose to 2.77 percent Wednesday. Yields affect rates on mortgages and other consumer loans.
NET 1YR TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO QTR AGO
3 -month T-bill 6-month T-bill
. 0 5 .0 5 . 0 8 .07 + 0 .01 L
+0 . 0 2 L
2-year T-note . 4 2 .35 + 0 .07 L 5-year T-note 1 .71 1 .55 + 0.16 L 10-year T-note 2.77 2.67 +0.10 L 30-year T-bond 3.66 3.62 +0.04 V
L L L V
.05 .10 .13
L .25 L .78 V 1.90 w 3.13
NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MOQTR AGO
Barclay s LongT-Bdldx 3.47 3.42+0.05 L
W Bond BuyerMuni Idx 4.80 4.78 +0.02 w w Barcl aysUSAggregate 2.34 2.36 -0.02 W L PRIME FED Barclays US High Yield 5.31 5.35 -0.04 L W RATE FUNDS M oodys AAA Corp Idx 4.41 4.41 .. . w w YEST3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.88 1.79 +0.09 LL 6 MO AGO3.25 .13 Barclays US Corp 3.09 3.11 -0.02 W L 1 YRAGO3.25 .13
W 2 .85
w W W w L W
4. 1 4 1.89 5. 6 3 3.9 5 1.08 2. 7 9
PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK FUND N AV CHG YTD 1YR 3YR BYR 1 3 5 BalA m 24.4 4 - . 1 5 +0.6 +15.6 +12.4+16.7 A A A CaplncBuA m 57.66 -.53 0.0 +10.4 +9.6+13.8 8 A C CpWldGrlA m 45.28 -.43 +0.3 +19.1 +11.3+17.2 C C C EurPacGrA m 48.38 -.47 -1.4 +15.6 +7.2+15.2 A 8 8 S&P500ETF 1524771 186.66 -1.00 FnlnvA m 51. 3 7 - .37 +0.1 +22.5 +13.8+19.9 C D C BkofAm 1035956 17.44 +.25 GrthAmA m 44.90 -.30 +2.3 +28.3 +15.8+20.1 C C D iShEMkts 919021 38.57 -.84 OppenheimerGdSpcMnrA m OPGSX IncAmerA m 20.76 -.13 +1.3 +13.6 +11.4+17.1 8 A A IsoRay 859321 2.55 +1.46 InvCoAmA m 37.94 -.21 +1.3 +24.9 +14.7+18.9 A C D SiriusXM 581705 3.40 +.01 VALUE B L EN D GR OWTH NewPerspA m37.45 -.34 -0.3 +19.6 +12.2+19.0 8 8 C MktVGold 577059 25.44 -.99 WAMutlnvA m39.69 -.26 +0.7 +22.3 +16.0+20.4 8 A 8 SPDR Fncl 562412 22.13 -.01 PlugPowr h 500833 6.21 +.26 Dodge &Cox Income 13.79 -.94 +1.9 +2 .1 + 4.5+7.6 A 8 B B iPVix rs 444898 44.25 +.85 IntlStk 42.77 -.39 -0.6 +20.3 +9.1+19.7 A A A Oracle 436779 38.55 -.29 Stock 170.81 -.20 +1.1 +28.8 +17.4+24.1 A A A Fidelity Contra 97.93 - . 7 7 +2.9 +28.9 +16.9+21.4 B 8 C Gainers GrowCo 126 . 11 -.92+5.8 +36.4 +19.5+25.3 A A A NAME LAST CHG %CHG LowPriStk d 49.84 -.19 +0.8 +24.5 +16.3+24.4 C A C Fideli S artan 500l d xAdvtg 66.22 -.41 +1.1 +22.7 +15.7+21.4 C 8 B IsoRay 2.55 +1.46 +133.9 SiebertFn 3.24 +1.20 + 58.8 «C FrankTemp-Franklin Income C m 2. 48 -.91 +2.4 +11.2 +9.5+16.8 A A A DigitalPwr 2.24 +.69 + 4 4.5 53 IncomeA m 2. 4 6 -. 91 +2.9 +12.4 +10.1+17.4 A A A GlbGeo pfA 5.85 +1.79 + 4 4 .1 Oakmark Intl I 25.86 -.23 - 1.7 + 19.2 +12.2+22.8 A A A Prothena 47.39 +10.23 + 27.5 DO Oppenheimer RisDivA m 19 . 87 -.12+0.8 +18.4 +13.4+17.4 E D E FstSolar 69.40 tt 1.84 + 2 0 .6 RisDivB m 17 . 75 -.11+0.6 +17.4 +12.4+16.3 E E E Morningstar OwnershipZone™ DirGMBear 21.16 +3.53 + 2 0.0 RisDivC m 17 . 65 -.10+0.6 +17.6 +12.6+16.5 E D E AndateeCh 2.26 +.36 + 1 8.9 OeFund target represents weighted SmMidValA m45.23 -.19 +2.2 +24.7 +12.0+21.1 B E E LaJollaPh 15.38 +2.41 + 18.6 average of stock holdings SmMidValB m38.11 -.15 +2.0 +23.7 +11.0+20.1 C E E OceanBio 3.47 +.51 + 1 7.2 • Represents 75% of fund's stock holdings T Rowe Price Eqtylnc 32.7 0 - . 1 7 -0.4 +17.6 +13.5+21.1 E C B Losers CATEGORY Equity Precious Metals GrowStk 53.8 8 - . 50 +2.5 +35.0 +18.7+23.6 A A A NAME LAST CHG %CHG MORNINGSTAR HealthSci 64.8 9 - . 26+12.3 +51.2 +33.1+32.4 B A A RATING™ * ** O O Newlncome 9. 4 3 .. . + 2 . 0 -0.1 +3.6 +6.1 -.75 -17.4 C EurMed 3 .56 BioAmb wt 2 . 11 -.44 -17.3 ASSETS $871 million Vanguard 500Adml 172.28 1.96 +1.1 +22.7 +15.8+21.4 C 8 8 -5.07 -15.8 DirGMnBull 27.03 500lnv 172.24 1.96 +1.1 +22.5 +15.6+21.3 C 8 8 EXP RATIO 1.11% NewLead rs 2.26 -.34 -13.1 CapOp 49.74 -.25 +7.7 +35.7 +19.1+23.5 A A A MANAGER Shanquan Li -.56 -12.9 22ndCentry 3.79 Eqlnc 29.69 -.23 -0.2 +18.2 +16.6+21.5 D A A SINCE 1997-07-01 IntlStkldxAdm 27.42 -.32 -2.1 + 99 +48 N A D E RETURNS 3-MO +17.6 Foreign Markets StratgcEq 31.34 -.24 +4.5 +31.5 +19.4+27.3 A A A YTD +13.7 TgtRe2020 27.38 -.17 +1.0 +11.9 +9.3+15.0 A A B NAME LAST CHG %CHG 1-YR -26.6 Tgtet2025 15.89 -.11 +0.9 +13.4 +10.0+16.2 A A C -5.20 -.12 Paris 4,308.06 3-YR ANNL -24.1 TotBdAdml 10.66 -.95 +1.5 -0.5 +3.3 +4.7 C D E London 6,573.13 -32.15 -.49 5-YR-ANNL -0.4 Totlntl 16.39 -.19 -2.1 +9.8 +4.8+14.9 D E C Frankfurt 9,277.05 +34.50 + . 37 TotStlAdm 47.49 -.31 +1.7 +24.0 +16.1+22.4 B A A Hong Kong21,568.69 -14.81 -.07 TOP 5HOLDINGS PCT -2.75 -.01 Franco-NevadaCorp TotStldx 47.47 -.30 +1.7 +23.9 +15.9+22.3 8 8 A Mexico 38,811.94 6.79 Milan 20,976.99 -61.04 -.29 USGro 29.51 -.22 +2.9 +29.5 +17.4+21.4 8 A C 6.36 Tokyo 14,462.52 +51.25 + . 36 Royal Gold, Inc. Welltn 38.32 -.20 +1.0 +13.6 +11.5+15.7 8 A 8 6.29 Stockholm 1,360.48 + 1.41 + . 1 0 Randgold Resources Ltd ADR Fund Footnotes: b -Feecovering marketcosts is paid from fund assets. d - Deferredsales charge, cr redemption 6.1 fee. f - front load (salescharges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually amarketing fee$odeither a sales or Sydney 5,373.00 +12.80 + . 24 Goldcorp, Inc. Zurich 8,226.55 -13.52 -.16 Silver Wheaton Corporation 4.74 redemption fee.Source: Morningstar.
Oppenheimer Gold fell nearly 48 FAMILY percent in 2013 as gold prices MarhetSummary sank, but it has a strong long-term AmericanFunds Most Active record with 10-year returns in the NAME VOL (90s) LAST CHG top 11 percent of the category.
Commodities The price of crude oil rose to nearly $100 a barrel Wednesday as investors waited for the latest figures on U.S. crude and fuel stockpiles. Gold and silver fell. Corn rose.
Foreign Exchange The ICE dollar index, which measures the strength of the
L.S. currency against six currencies, declined after the Federal Reserve said it is moving closer to raising interest rates.
CLOSE PVS. Crude Oil (bbl) 100.37 99.70 Ethanol (gal) 2.71 2.57 Heating Oil (gal) 2.90 2.92 Natural Gas (mmbtu) 4.48 4.46 UnleadedGas(gal) 2.87 2.90
%CH. %YTD + 0.67 + 2 . 0 +0.19 +41.9 -0.50 -5.7 + 0.63 + 6 . 0 - 1.17 + 3 .0
CLOSE PVS. 1341.40 1359.00 20.80 20.84 1451.70 1461.70 3.03 2.99 768.65 771.75
%CH. %YTD -1.30 +11.6 - 0.17 + 7 . 6 - 0.68 + 5 . 9 +1.12 -1 2.0 - 0.40 + 7 . 1
Gold (oz) Silver (oz) Platinum (oz) Copper (Ib) Palladium (oz) AGRICULTURE Cattle (Ib)
CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD 1.46 1.46 + 0.29 + 8 . 6 Coffee (Ib) 1.85 1.91 -3.06 +67.2 Corn (bu) 4.88 4.86 +0.31 +1 5.6 Cotton (Ib) 0.93 0.93 - 0.33 + 9 . 4 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 337.60 333.00 +1.38 -6.3 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.53 1.53 -0.03 +1 2.1 Soybeans (bu) 14.31 14.18 + 0.92 + 9 . 1 Wheat(bu) 7.16 6.93 +3.36 +1 8.3 1YR.
MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.6532 -.0055 -.33% 1.5105 Canadian Dollar 1.1 236 +.0093 +.83% 1.0275 USD per Euro 1.3829 -.0101 -.73% 1.2875 JapaneseYen 102.53 + . 9 9 + .97% 9 5 . 09 Mexican Peso 13. 2 521 +.0990 +.75% 12.4508 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.4691 +.0097 +.28% 3.6897 Norwegian Krone 6 . 0353 +.0804 +1.33% 5.8341 South African Rand 10.8681 +.1139 +1.05% 9.2835 Swedish Krona 6.4 0 0 4 + .0693 +1.08% 6.4642 Swiss Franc .8818 +.0081 +.92% . 9 478 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar 1.1054 +.0096 +.87% .9646 Chinese Yuan 6.1939 +.001 0 +.02% 6.2202 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7653 -.001 4 -.02% 7.7617 Indian Rupee 60.975 -.125 -.21% 54.425 Singapore Dollar 1.2717 +.0080 +.63% 1.2517 South KoreanWon 1073.56 +4.08 +.38% 1114.30 Taiwan Dollar 3 0.56 + . 1 0 +.33% 29.78
THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 2014
a mens se coseI
RedmondAirport boardings rise Boardings at Redmond Airport increased in February for the sixth straight month, according to airport figures. Last month, 17,502 passengers flewout of Redmond, a 6percent increase overFebruary 2013.
After four straight months of year-overyear declines in mid to late 2013, boardings began to climb again in September, outpacing totals for the same months in 2012, airport figures show. The trend hascontinued into 2014. In January and February, about 38,000 passengers total have takenoff from Redmond, anearly 10 percent increaseover the first two months of
By Joseph Ditzler
Bend that would add 823 units
to a market eager for rentals, according to the city's Commu-
A Bend developer has planning approval for a 144-unit apartment complex in the southeast part of the city. Keith Studwell said the next
step is completingplans for sewer lines and other utilities
at the 8-acre site on Pettigrew Road just north of Reed Market Road. Construction of the
Woodhaven Apartments is still some months away, Studwell sard.
"You don't complete the engineeringbecause there might be changes (in the planning phase)," he said recently. "Now that we know we have planing approval, we'll go out and complete the engineering." Woodhaven is one of four
projects in planning stages in
nity Development Department. Two other projects, 500 Bond with 230 units and Mill Quar-
ter with 49, are in the building and engineering approval phases as well. Afifth apartment project, the 104-unit Sage Springs, is under construction on Boyd Acres Road. The vacancy rate in Bend fell to 1
Plannedapartments Re d Marke
and we get closer we'll know more." The site is within the Daly Estates Subdivision in southeast Bend. Plans on file with
the city call for 15 two-story apartment buildings built in eightphases between this year and 2016. Plans call for
Woolhaven 144 units
Fed cuts bond purchases
by 5'IOB By BinyaminAppelbaum New York Times News Service
internal streets that empty Andy Zeigert I The Bulletin
WASHINGTON — The
onto Woodhaven Avenue and aplanned extension of Capella
Federal Reserve further
Place. A city traffic study found the
ulus campaign Wednesday, announcing as expected
curtailed its economic stim-
percent in 2013, according to
housing market. Studwell
the annual surveyby the Central Oregon Rental Owners
prior to recession built small. The project engineer, Tim
apartments would generate
that it would further reduce
more than 800 trips per day on
Weishaupt of Sun Country
local streets. According to city
its monthly bond purchases because of the progress of
Studwell, who said he built "a couple of little infill proj-
Engineering & Surveying Inc., predicted asummer con-
data from March 2011, about 1,000 vehicles use the Reed
the economic recovery.
ects" in Bend, said this project
struction start for Woodhav-
marks his return as a developer following the economic
en, although Studwell was
Market and Pettigrew roads intersection duringthe peak traffic period, 4-6 p.m. daily.
sized, however, that it expected to continue the
downturn that knocked the
underpinnings from the local
"We're just moving along," Studwell said. "As it comes up
— Reporter,541-617-7815, jditzleribendbulletin.com
The Fed also emphacenterpiece of its stimulus campaign, the suppression of short-term interest rates.
Its policymaking com-
American Airlines began daily service from Redmond to LosAngeles in June.
meeting that rates would
mittee said in a statement releasedaftera tw o-day remain at the current level, near zero, "for a consid-
erable time" after it stops adding to its bond holdings, particularly if inflation remains sluggish. The loose guidance
$872M in Gulf oil leases sold The Interior Departmentannounced Wednesdaythat it sold $872 million worth of leases in thedeepwater Gulf of Mexico tomajor oil companies. This was thefirst sale since 2012 inwhich BP was able toparticipate, and the oil giant submitted winning bids for 24 lease blocks for atotal of $41.6 million. Only last week,BP reached anagreement with the Environmental Protection Agency,which lifted a ban onBP'sparticipation in government contracts including leases. Thebanhadgone into effect for whatEPA called the London-based company's "lackofbusiness integrity" after it pleaded guilty to criminal charges related tothe massive 2010oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico from BP's Macondowell. The bids were part of Lease Sale231 on the Outer Continental Shelf. Altogether, 50 companies bid on 329 blocks covering 1.7 million acres, anarea nearly half the sizeof Connecticut. — Staffand wire reports
BEST OFTHE BIZ CALENDAR TODAY • AdFedCO-MarchMixer: Bow-Wow andMeow Mixer; donate anitem to enter the raffle; items may be cannedcat anddog food or treats, kitty litter, canned easy-squeeze cheese (for medicating animals) or hot dogsand cheese for high-value training treats; registration required; free; 4:30-6:30 p.m.; HumaneSociety of Central Oregon, 61170S.E. 27th St., Bend; 541-3823537 or www.adfedco.org. TUESDAY • Professional Enrichment Series: Bend Chamberof Commerce; learn trends human resources will encounter in 2014 concerning paid sick leave, the Affordable CareAct, time off, social media ban, minimum wageand direct deposit; registration required; $25 for members; 11:30 a.m.; BendGolf and Country Club, 61045 Country Club Drive; 541-382-3221 or www. bendchamber.org. WEDNESDAY • Business After Hours:Tower Theatre Foundation; celebrate the 10th anniversary of the Tower's reopening; registration required; free; 5 p.m.; TowerTheatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-382-3221 or www. bendchamber.org.
• For the complete calendar, pick up Sunday'sBulletin or visitbendbulletin.com/bizcal
about short-term rates Lisa Lavin of PetChatz uses her iPad in her office to interact with her dog, Hattie, in Burnsville, Minn. The product itself, pictured below, will be available this spring. It is
expected to retail for $349. Photos by Jenn Ackerman i New York Times News Service
a iece -a- ear e in
0 By Eilene Zimmerman
their dogs and cats as if they
sire with rising education and
New York Times News Service
were children — quite a shift
Alex Stone and his wife, Marissa McDaniel, both work
from the days when the dog slept in the garage, ate table scraps and "occasionally got
income levels, he said, and you have people migrating toward higher-end products.
full time. They have two dogs that they miss during the day, and often have trouble get-
ting home to feed them. "Pets are like children and need to He was inspired to invent an automated feeder called
novation, with many products Hattie, a standard poodle, watches Lisa Lavin of PetChatz
a webcam that connects to a
to the American Pet Products
wireless network. Stone began taking preordersforthefeederthispast October. It costs $199 upfront
Association, a trade group,
or $20 a month for 12 months;
Today analysis of census data found more households with a dog than with a child.
ping this spring.
not be with them. The device can be flush-mounted over a
Products Association — and has encouraged a wave of in-
Dog and cat owners can set on the company's device. six different, one-time feedings and 16 repeating feed times. They can also record Like many entrepreneurs, a message to play at specific the Stones are taking advantimes throughout the day and tage of evolving trends in the even check in to see if their pet industry. One is the extent pets are eating — the dish has of pet ownership: According
orders and plans to start ship-
sold it to Procter & Gamble
cording to the American Pet
food, treats and medication.
the company, based in Los Angeles, has about 5,500
owners to interact with their
That changed mindset is
with a lid containing six rotating trays for wet and dry
Clay Mathile, who built the pet food company Iams and
driving billions in spending — $55.8 billion last year, ac-
the Feed and Go, an oval dish
It can be controlled remotely by smartphone, tablet or
PetChatz, which enables pet
for $2.3 billion in 1999.
be on a schedule," Stone said.
there are now more than 80
million dogs owned in the United States, and a USA
Perhaps more important,
many pet owners are treating
One example of the trend is
their burrs taken out," said
and services incorporating sophisticated technologies. Laird Koldyke is founder and managing director of Winona Capital Management in Chicago, which has invested in PetSense, a Scottsdale, Ariz., chain with nearly 100 stores in the United States. He
dogs or cats when they can-
replaced the Fed's specific assertion, made in December 2012, that it would keep rates near zero at least as
long as the official unemployment rate remained above 6.5 percent. Officials emphasized that the new
language was intended to preserve rather than change the likely timing of a firstrate increase, becauseunemployment has fallen more quickly than expected and other economic indicators, like inflation, remain weak.
"The purpose of this change is simply to provide more information than
we have in the past, even though it is qualitative information, as the un-
employment rate declines below 6.5 percent," Janet Yellen, the Fed's new chair-
woman, said at a news conference after the statement's publication.
JPMorgan dropping commod ities
power outlet and has a speaker, webcam, LCD screen, and
The Associated Press
scent and treat dispensers,
gan said on Wednesday
as well as sound and motion sensors. Through an app on a phone, tablet or computer, pet
that it has made a deal
owners can use PetChatz to summon their pets, see them,
talk to them and dispense a treat and a scent, said Lisa Lavin, a co-founder and chief executive. "It's like multisen-
sory Skyping," she said. Dogs quickly learn they need only walk or bark near PetChatz to "call" their owners, who
said the change in consumer behavior was most apparent are alerted through the app to among young professionals, the motion or sound. who are waiting longer to PetChatz is the first prodmarry and have children, and uct from Anser Innovation in empty-nesters, whose chilMinneapolis and should be dren have grown and left. available this spring. Lavin "There's this desire to said the company had raised share something together, about $2.5 million from angel and that's often a pet," Kolinvestors. The product will dyke said. Combine that deretail for $349.
NEW YORK — JPMor-
to sell its physical commodities business for $3.5 billion. The bank's move comes as regulators have proposed new regulations that could crimp JPMorgan's ability to control power
plants, warehouses, and oil refineries. If it's approved by regulators, the deal would put the commodities business in the hands of energy and commodities trading company Mercuria Energy Group Ltd.
JPMorgan Chase & Co. said Wednesday that after the sale it will still provide
traditional banking activities in the commodities markets.
PERMITS City of Bend • GW LandAcquisitions LLC,2087 N.E Redbay Lane, $215,376 • AmyHolcomb,20656 Overton Place, $178,170 • Levi Miller Corporation, 63115O.B. Riley Road,$284,879 • Marci J. Drum, 19923 Alderwood Circle, $304,922 • Hayden HomesLLC, 2787 N.E Aldrich Ave., $189,402
• Res-OR TwoLLC, 20375 SonataWay, $186,992 • Hidden Hills BendLLC, 20612 S.E.Cougar Peak Drive, $380,219 • 2001 Stephen B. Dandurand Revocable Trust, 20258 S.E Narnia Place, $197,970 • Hayden HomesLLC, 2799 N.E.Aldrich Ave., $171,627 • CMJ Ispas Family Trust, 2515 N.W.Upper
Rim Place, $312,258 • Dennis L. Pahlisch, 2356 N.W.Debron Lane, $243,598 • Georgina Murray, 61201 Hollyleaf Lane, $181,894 • ML Bend U.S.A. Limited Partnership, 20803 N.E.SmokeStack Lane, $193,737 • Charles N. Shepard Living Trust, 1315S.E. Armour Road,$120,000 • Unitarian Universalist
Fellowship of Central Oregon, 61980Skyline Ranch Road,$5,605,728 • Jamey J. Julius, 61123 Hamilton Lane,$158,449 • Greg Welch Construction Inc., 2251 N.W. Lemhi PassDrive, $399,056 • NMV Estates LLC, 63178 N.E Iner Loop, $226,020 • Michael C. Knoell, 63010 N.W.FrescaSt., $246,656
• Emerson Realty LLC, 61076 S.E.Ruby Peak Lane, $190,557 • NMV Estates LLC, 63174 N.E.Iner Loop, $226,020 • West Bend Property Company, 1807N.W. Hartford Ave., $208,730 • Frederick J. Gientke, 1876 N.W.Remarkable Drive, $359,508 • IA Twin Knolls LLC, 2500 N.E.Twin Knolls Drive, $500,000
• Jimmy D. Wilson, 745 S.E Briarwood Court, $274,955 • Awbrey WoodsU.S.A. Limited Partnership, 2352 N.W.Debron Lane, $243,598 • Building Partners for Affordable Housing, 61330 S.E Geary St., $222,706 Deschutes County • PacWest II LLC,943 Foss Drive, Terrebonne, $277,801
• Wesley H. and Joanne H.Perrin, 56160 Sable RockLoop, Bend. $249,794 • Cheryl K. Lewis and Stephen J.Harting, 52952 Shade Lane, LaPine, $206,290 • Luffman Family Trust, 1720 Murrelet Drive, Redmond, $287,713 • Steven M. and Rhonda M.Gadd, 14821 Doubletree, Sisters, $142,000
ON PAGES 3&4: COMICS & PUZZLES M The Bulletin
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Want to Buy or Rent CASH for dressers, dead washers/drvers 541-420-5640
Wanted: $Cash paid for vintage costume jewelry. Top dollar paid for Gold/Silver.l buy by the Estate, Honest Artist Elizabeth,541-633-7006
Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS
Will pay cash for women's clothing & accessories dating from 1900s-1970s. Respectful reseller/ collector. Bend local. Contact Suz anne a t (559) 381-5085.
Items for Free
Sofa/loveseat & swivel r ecliner. 1695 N E Purcell B l vd . ¹ 5 541-598-5170
i zg ~
w . c h ~ y Jg
Pets & Supplies
Pets 8 Supplies
Pets & Supplies
Furniture 8 Appliances
A v e .
• B e n d • 0 r e gg n
Guns, Hunting & Fishing
The Bulletin recom • Chandelier, Dining table 22" diameter x 17n mends extra caution Beautiful round Mini Aussie Toy pups, when purc h as high, 12 lights, oak pedestal table toy size, assorted coling products or ser bronze & crystal, with 4 matching o rs, $ 3 6 0 ca s h . vices from out of the has 6 arms (2 lights chairs, table is 42" 541-678-7599 area. Sending cash, on each arm), Chesapeake pups, in diameter and in checks, or credit in AKC. 1st shots, health Norwich rare AKC male $300 obo. brand new condif ormation may b e guarn., good hips, par- pup, 9 wks, h ouse tion, as are the subjected to fraud. ents on site. $500-600. raised; 3~/g-year-old • Weslo Cadence chairs. Priced at For more i nforma 541-259-4739. Norwich male, house $400. 541-447-3342 Treadmill,folds up tion about an adver r aised & g ood o n for easy storage, tiser, you may call Donate deposit bottles/ leash. $1800 each. light use, works the O regon State 541-487-4511, or Freezers 2 Kenmore upgreat. $150. cans to local all vol., sharonm Opeak.org right, less than 1 yr $275 Attorney General's 541-923-7491 non-profit rescue, for Office C o n sumer feral cat spay/neuter. Call The Bulletin At & $325. 830-822-3945 Protection hotline at Cans for Cats trailer 541 »385-5808 Fridge, side-by-side, Pilates XP297; Pilates 1-877-877-9392. at Jake's Diner; or Place Your Ad Or E-Mail chair, fluidity bar, call GE, black, water/ donate M-F at Smith ice, good c o n d. for info. 541-408-0846 The Bulletin At: www.bendbulletin.com Sign, 1515 NE 2nd; or $150. 541-617-8610 at CRAFT, Tumalo. POODLE pupstoy.Also, 245 Adopt a rescued cat or Call for Irg. quantity 5 mo. male or female. G ENERATE SOM E Golf Equipment 541-475-3889 EXCITEMENT in your older kitten! Fixed, pickup, 38 9 -8420. shots, ID chip, tested, www.craftcats.org neighborhood! Plan a CHECKYOUR AD Poodle Standard AKC, 9 arage sale and don't more! 65480 7 8 th, puppies, 8 wks, shots, orget to advertise in Tumalo, T h urs/Sat/ dewormed, can deliver. classified! Sun 1-5, 3 8 9-8420 $800. 541-754-9537 www.craftcats.org 541-385-5809. Queensland Heelers Refrigerator S/S w/iceJust too many Standard & Mini, $150 maker; washer/dryer; on the first day it runs & up. 541-280-1537 collectibles? & loveseat; all to make sure it is corHAVANESE PUPPIES www.rightwayranch.wor couch $600. 541-639-1825 rect. nSpellcheckn and dpress.com AKC, Dewclaws, UTD Sell them in human errors do ocshots/wormer, non-shed, 210 The Bulletin Classifieds cur. If this happens to The Bulletin hypoalleroenic, $850 your ad, please con541-460-1277 Furniture & Appliances recommends extra ' tact us ASAP so that I caution when pur541-385-5809 corrections and any chasing products or • Labrador Puppies, $300 A1 Washers&Dryers adjustments can be services from out of I Adult barn/shop/work- & $350. 1st shots. vet $150 ea. Full warmade to your ad. the area. Sending I ing cats, fixed, shots. checked. 541-416-1175 ranty. Free Del. Also 541-365-5809 checks, or No fee, free delivery. wanted, used W/D's I cash, credit i n f ormation The Bulletin Classified 541-306-4519 541-280-7355 Looking to buy 4 or 5 may be subjected to Bow front fish tank, 42" white doves for out246 I FRAUD. For more Chest freezer, Kenmore w/ stand, fish, pump 8 d oor a v iary. C a l l about an I Guns, Hunting 10-12 c.f. 4 trays, $100 information h eater, $325 o b o . 541-382-2194 advertiser, you may I & Fishing 541-408-0846 p/up 5 4 1 -548-6642.$ call th e Or e gon $ ' State Atto r ney ' CASH!! I General's O f f i ce For Guns, Ammo & Consumer Protec- • Reloading Supplies. t ion ho t l in e at I 541-408-6900. i 1-877-877-9392. Columbia River Spring > Serving TheBulletin > Chinook guided fishCensrei Oregon since iggg ing, 541-771-1516 CIAOUTFITTERS.COM
How to avoidscam and fraud attempts
Stag Arms AR-15: Model Stag15, 5.56/223, Stainless steel barrel. Leupold Firedot G 3-9X40 Scope, MagPul PRS buttstock, Hogue grip, Bipod. $1875 Call 541-41 0-3568
YBe aware of international fraud. Deal locally whenever possible. Beautiful Lowrey Y Watch for buyers Adventurer II Organ who offer more than Absolutely perfect your asking price and condition, not a who ask to have scratch on it, about money wired or 4-feet wide, does handed back to them. everything! Includes Fake cashier checks a nice bench, too. and money orders $1 600 obo. are common. Take care of 541-385-5685 • g'Nevergive out peryour investments sonal financial information. with the help from Piano & bench Lester s/Trust your instincts Spinet, che r rywood, The Bulletin's and be wary of 1970s USA made. $450. "Call A Service someone using an 541-508-1749 escrow service or Professional" Directory agent to pick up your 260 merchandise. Taurus PT 140, 40 cal, 4 Misc. Items mags, holster, 2 maq belt The Bulletin ServingCensrelOregon since rggg clip, box of shells, $375. Bend Indoor Swap 541-383-7659 Meet - A Mini-Mall full L adies p e tite si z e of Unique Treasures! clothes, name brands. Wanted: Collector seeks 3rd St. & Wilson Ave. at 2330 SW I ndian high quality fishing items 10-5 Thurs-Fri-Sat. Ave., Redmond. & upscale bamboo fly rods. Call 541-678-5753, Buying Diamonds or 503-351-2746 Natural gas Ruud /Gofd for Cash tankless water Saxon's Fine Jewelers Winchester Model heater, brand new! 541-389-6655 70 - SA.308 Win. 199 Btu, $'l800. Classic FeatherAlso brand new 80 Look at: weight, Monte Carlo gal. electric water Bendhomes.com Stock, Burris 3x9 heater, $500. for Complete Listings of scope and case. In Sunriver area. Area Real Estate for Sale 530-938-3003 Very clean and well cared for. $750. 541-420-4183 BUYING Lionel/American Flyer trains, accessories. 249 541-408-2191. Art, Jewelry BUYING & SE LLING & Furs All gold jewelry, silver Sunvision Pro coins, bars, 4 Charles Russell prints and goldwedding sets, 28LX Tanning Bed for sale, beautifully glass rounds, class rings, sterling sil- Has only 300 hours, framed. 541-475-2057 ver, coin collect, vin- (lamps have average tage watches, dental IJfe of 800-1000 hours 255 gold. Bill Fl e ming, of effective tanning Computers usage). 1 owner, 541-382-9419. 212 great condition, 290 292 T HE B U LLETIN r e includes manual, Antiques & Desert Baby Eagle quires computer ad- Cemetery space: al goggles & head Sales Redmond Area Sales Other Areas Collectibles .40 caliber handgun, vertisers with multiple double depth interpJ1low. $900. 2 holsters, Rail Cail fosee! ad schedules or those I ment grave space I MOVING SALE Fri. 1-5 Dark oa k 2 d rawer Flashlight, 50 rounds NOTjCE selling multiple sys- I with outer burial 541-385-9318 in Bend dresser, curved front, Remember to remove ammo, $650 obo. tems/ software, to dis- container built in, lots more. 2817 SW yourGarageSalesigns $250. White wicker 916-952-4109 close the name of the l located in MeadowIndian Place. Wanted: crew membaby crib, u n ique (nails, staples, etc.) business or the term park area of Desbers to sail Winchester Seasonal Garaqe Sale! aft e r your Sale event $250. Large dark oak "dealer" in their ads. i chutes M e morial Bay, OR to San FranMarch 20-21 -22, 8 to 4 is o v er! THANKS! roll top desk, $800. Private party advertis- l Gardens, $900. Call cisco and return, apSurveryor's tr a nsit Silver, handmade From The Bulletin 5 41-389-1821 f o r ers are defined as prox. 3 wks this sumcrafts, antiques & cola n d your local utility 1930-1940, orig. box those who sell one mer. Call Mark, $350. C ASH lectibles, lots of linens, companies. DO YOU HAVE computer. 541-233-8944 541-923-5960 Id d f mJ SOMETHING TO e outdoor garden. SELL Servlng Cenrrel Oregon sinceiggg Paying cash for old gas No clothes, no junk! FOR $500 OR pumps/glass-top OII 4504 SW Minson Rd., www.bendbulletin.com LESS? YQUR/JDwILLREcEIYEcLosE To 2,000,000 visibles, etc, old soda Powell Butte. Non-commercial 0~ 1 @4 ExrsOSVRESFOR ONLY52SOJ pop machines/advertisSue, 541-416-8222. advertisers may ing. 541-504-1050, Kyle ~l il l 0g clr rnes~ ~ N enes e e nefrin~ N n e p ol I s n place an ad Diana Pace Weekof March 17, 2014 with our The Bulletin reserves "QUICK CASH MOVING SALE the right to publish all SPECIAL" ads from The Bulletin 63351 Brightwater Drive 1 week3lines 12 newspaper onto The off NE18th Street Serving Central Oregon since 1903 or' Bulletin Internet webFri. March 21 • Sat., March 22 site. ~ee eke 2 N 541-385-5809 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Ad must Crowd control admittance numbers The Bulletin include price of Serving Central Orngon sinceSggg en le iem oi geoo issued@8:00 am Friday. ~ or less, or multiple (Take Empire Avenue to 18th Street, turn north at Wanted: Old Oriental items whose total rugs, any size or conthe 18th street round-a-bout and follow to DIVORCE $ 155. C o m p lete p r e paration. does not exceed dition, call toll free, Brightwater Drive the north one go to sale site) $500. 1-800-660-8938 Includes children, custody, support, property A very nice moving sale!!! Nissan 2000 Pickup 4WD with shell and only 28,700 miles - not Call Classifieds at and bills division. No court appearances. TURN THE PAGE 541-385-5809 turned over - Lady is 81; Queen size Sealy www.bendbulletin.com Divorced in 1-5 weeks possible. 503-772-5295. For More Ads Posturpedic bed; Oak China cabinet; Sofa; Entry table; Coffee table; Antique paperweights; The Bulletin www.paralegalaltBrnativBs.com firstname.lastname@example.org Antique German doll; Other dolls; Noritake Dish Guns for sale by a set eDaryle pattern; Dinette set, Oak t riple 240 collector. Call for i dresser; Gazelle exerciser; Drafting table; Wall details: 541-504-1619 Crafts & Hobbies clock; rug; Linens; Books; Oak desk with slide-in credenza; Pots and Pans; Electrical appliances' DRIVERS-Whether you have experience or dishes; Bakeware; Casseroles; Bath supplies; need training, we offer unbeatable career Printer; Small TV; Three vacuums; Other electronic items; Tools added to sale include; opportunities. Trainee, Company Driver, LEASE Router; Belt sander; Industrial motor; Shaper; eDremel e like tool; Grinding wheel; Circular saw; OPERATOR, LEASE TRAINERS. 877-369-7104 Transit; Chain hoist; Planer; Card Stock cutter; Alderwood www.centraltruckdrivingjobs.com Shop vac; Like new portable folding 10 inch Left Handed Stag table saw; Six shelf units-heavy duty steel and Quiltworks Quilting Arms AR15, Model Frame, locally made board; Old red wagon; Three older trunks; GarStag 15, L-3 EOin Prineville, easy to den cart on bicycle wheels; Fishing Reels; Lots Tech ESPS2 red dot use, makes quilting a of garden decor and wind chimes; Pots and scope w/quick dedreaml Just add your lawn and garden tools; Lawnmower; Car cover; tach mount, over EARN $500 A DAY: Insurance Agents Needed; Leads, No machine to use with Two large planters; Bird houses; impact wrench 2000 rounds of high Cold Calls; Commissions Paid Daily; Lifetime Renewals; included Handi set; Lots of other items!! Federal 62 handles. Manual incl. quality Handled by .... g rain g r ee n ti p Complete Training; Health &Dental Insurance; Life License Exlnt shape, only 5 .56/223 am m o . Deedy's Estatesales co. LLC used to quilt 4 tops, $2500. Required Call 1-888-713-6020 541-419-4742 days• 541-382-5950 eves $600. 541-549-'I 273 541-350-7017 www.deeedysestatesaies.com or 541-419-2160
I I I
Sales Northeast Bend
Boynton Estate Sale 1045 SE Blackridge Place, Bend Fri-Sat, 9-4 Very nice contents of home and garage, Laz- Boy furniture, bedroom set, jewelry, 50" Samsung TV, dining set, sewing machine and supplies, office furniture and supplies, musical instruments, dressers, nice womens clothing, hand and garden tools, kitchen items, plus much more. See pictures at www.farmhouseestatesales.com
** FREE ** Garage Sale Kit
Place an ad in The Bulletin for your garage sale and receive a Garage Sale Kit FREE! KIT INCLUDES:
• 4 Garage Sale Signs
• $2.00 Off Coupon To Use Toward Your Next Ad • 10 Tips For "Garage
PICK UP YOUR GARAGE SALE KIT at
1777 SW Chandler
Ave., Bend, OR 97702
Sales Northwest Bend
Serving Central Oregon sincerggg
Garage/Moving Sale Northwest Crossing, bought a new boat? 2327 NW Frazer Ln. Just Sell your old one in the Mar. 22-23, 10-2 p.m. classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 286 541-385-5809 Sales Northeast Bend PRE-ESTATE SALE electronics, 1201 NE 9th, Sat. 8 Furniture, no junk, Sun. 8am-5pm. Misc household, cash only. Fri. & Sat. household, sporting 3/21-22, 9-4. 2200 NE goods, toys, v i nyl Hwy20, Space17 plotter, alto sax, more. behind Jake's Diner.
ESTATE SALE Sofa, recliners, dressers, complete office, Singer sewing machine, Schwinn BioDyne exercise bike, bookcases, books, lots of kitchenware, American Fostoria glassware, collectibles, cast iron cookware, key start mower, riding mower, Craftsman bandsaw/ radial arm saw/ table saw/ belt-disk sander, woodworking hand & power tools, fishing gear & fly tying supplies, camping 8 outdoor gear, yard 8 garden 8 outdoor items, holiday items, freezer, Johnson SeaHorse 5i/~ hp motor, firewood, lots tools & garage stuff! Fri.-Sat., 9-4, numbers Fri. 8 a.m. Powell Butte Hwy just past airport, right on McGrath Rd., left on Cimmaron Dr. to 22820 Buckskin Ct.
Attic Estates & Appraisals
541-350-6822 For pics and more info go to www.atticestatesandappraisals.com
02 THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 2014• THE BULLETIN
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809
541-385-5809 or go to www.bendbulletin.com
AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES
Fuel & Wood
Hay, Grain & Feed
1 Cord dry, split Juniper, $190/cord. Multi-corddiscounts, & t/a cords
available. Immediate delivery! 541-408-6193
Monday • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • All YearDependable Seasoned; Tuesday.••• • • • .Noon Mon. Firewood: Lodgepole 1 for $195 or 2 for $365. Cedar, del. Bend: 1 for Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Tues. split, $175 or 2 for $325. 541-420-3484. Thursday • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Wed. Pine & Juniper Split Friday. • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate.. . . . . . . . . . 1 1 :00 am Fri.
Saturday • • • Sunday. • • • •
Seasoned Juniper $150/ cord rounds; $170/ cord split. Delivered in Central OR, since 1970! Call eves, 541-420-4379
• . 3:00pm Fri. • • 5:00 pm Fri •
Starting at 3 lines
Place aphotoin yourprivate party ad foronly$15.00par week.
*UNDER '500in total merchandise
OVER '500 in total merchandise
7 days.................................................. $10.00 14 days................................................ $16.00
Garage Sale Special
4 days.................................................. $18.50 7 days.................................................. $24.00 14 days .................................................$33.50 26 days .................................................$61.50
4 lines for 4 days ................................. $20.00
!call for commercial line ad rates)
PRIVATE PARTY RATES
*flllust state prices in ad
Gardening Supplies & Equipment BarkTurfSoil.com PROMPT DELIVERY
A Payment Drop Box is available at CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN (*) REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin The Bulletin bendbulletin.com reserves the right to reject any ad at any time. is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702
Garage Sales Garage Sales
PLEASE NOTE: Checkyour ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or moredays will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday.
Everything tokeep up youryard!
Find them in The Bulletin Classifieds
Bend Senior High Class of 1974 40th Reunion to be held August 8-19, 2014 in Bend. More information on Facebook Reunionmanager.net Alumniclass.com Classmates. com OR contact Mark Harpole at har olem ey hotmail.com Pll: 770-663-0254
Would "Steve & Donna" who launched helium balloons from Sunriver Resort about 28 years ago, call this number to find out where your balloons landed. 541-898-2650
Wanted- paying cash for Hi-fi audio & studio equip. Mclntosh, JBL, Marantz, D ynaco, Heathkit, Sansui, Carver, NAD, etc. Call 541-261-1808
WHEN YOIJ SEE THIS
MarePiXatBendbljletin.CO m On a classified ad go to www.bendbulletin.com to view additional photos of the item.
• Medical Equipment
Flatscreen Magnifier Optlec Clearview+ viewer, magnifier for reading, writing and viewing for those who have vision loss. $900 obo. (otheritems listed previously have been so/d) In Bend, call 541-480-6162
GarageSales Find them in The Bulletin Classifieds!
Falcon 4-w h eel power scooter with accessories, gently used, in mint condition. $400. C a ll 5 41-389-1821 f o r details.
Need to get an ad in ASAP? You can place it online at: Need help fixing stuff? www.bendbulletin.com Call A ServiceProfessional find the help you need. www.bendbulletin.com 541-385-5809
Call a Pro Whether you need a fencefixed,hedges trimmed or a house built, you'll find professional help in The Bulletin's "Call a Service Professional" Directory 541-385-5809
Full size power adjustable bed w/memoiy foam mattress, $800.Portable wheelchair, 4 leg walker, Quadri-Poise cane, bathroom assist chair, all for $200. Call 541-526-5737 265
Building Materials Bend Habitat RESTORE
Building Supply Resale Quality at LOW PRICES 740 NE 1st 541-312-6709
Open to the public. Call54 I3855809 toprOm oteyour ServiCe• AdVertisefOr28daysstarting aitlfgfffarfrchlfackofr Oooros)tabkonoorwebsile!
Building/Contracting Landscaping/Yard Care Landscaping/Yard Care
Get your business
RBEIKRQ STIKlhZM ®D
Looking for your HOTEURESORT next employee? The Riverhouseis Place a Bulletin seeking anexperienced help wanted ad Front Office Manager. caution when purtoday and Qualified applicants will I chasing products or I reach over haye previous mana- services from out of • gerial experience in I the area. SendingI 60,000 readers 528 mentoring employees, c ash, checks, o r each week. Loans & Mortgages forecasting / revenue I credit i n f ormation Your classified ad I m anagement, a n d • may be subjected to will also prioritizing/managing I FRAUD. I The WARNING appear on Bulletin recommultiple tasks e ffi- For more informa- I bendbulletin.com mends you use cauciently. C o m puter,I tion about an adver- • which currently tion when you promulti-line phone sys- I tiser, you may call receives over vide personal tem, and o rganiza- the Oregon State I information to compa1.5 million page tional skills are re- I Attorney General'sI nies offering loans or views every quired. E x e mplary t Office C o n s umer a credit, especially customer service skill l Protection hotline atl month at no is a must. Must be I 1-877-877-9392. those asking for adextra cost. vance loan fees or able to work a varied I companies Bulletin schedule. Medical in- LThe Bulleting from out of Classifieds surance, va c ation state. If you have Get Results! ay, and use of the concerns or quesCall 541-385-5809 iverhouse facilities tions, we suggest you or place your ad including FREE consult your attorney o on-line at GOLF. Come work for Sayogoodbuy or call CONSUMER Bend's finest! Bring bendbulletin.com HOTLINE, to that unused resume and complete 1-877-877-9392.
application in person at The Riverhouse, 3 075 N H w y 97 , Horses & Equipment B end, OR. Or y o u apply and subAUSTRALIAN SADDLE may your resume/cover m isc. t a ck, $ 2 4 5; mit letter online at: 541-548-0875 www.riverhouse.com Pre-employment drug 358 screenis required. Farmers Column Livestock Truck Driver 10X20 Storage Buildings Must have CDL, 2yes exp., progressive co., for protecting hay, 401k, $50,000/yr, infirewood, livestock etc. surance 541-475-6681 $1496 Installed. (other sizes available) Where can you find a 541-617-1133. CCB ¹173684 helping hand? email@example.com From contractors to yard care, it's all here in The Bulletin's INII o o "Call A Service Professional" Directory
Resort Maintenance Tech Wanted
General maintenance of interior/exterior of buildings, 2 years ex476
time position. Must have valid ODL and insurable. Must have own hand tools. Must be drug free and a team player.
CAUTION: Ads published in "Employment O p porlunities" include employee and indeFor newspaper Housekeepers pendent positions. delivery, call the Wanted Ads fo r p o sitions Part-time Circulation Dept. at only, includes that require a fee or 541-385-5800 weekends and holiupfront investment To place an ad, call days. Must be drug must be stated. With 541-385-5809 free, a team player, any independentjob or email and detail oriented. opportunity, please classifiedttbendbulletin.com Must have own transi nvestigate tho r The Bulletin oughly. Use extra portation. serving central oregonsince rore c aution when a p plying for jobs on- Call 541-593-2024 for applicationprocess. 270 line and never provide personal inforLost & Found SOCIAL SERVICES mation to any source Found children's leather you may not have CRISIS and mitten at Mt Bachelor researched RESPONSE parking lot on 3/15. deemed to be repuTEAM MEMBER Call to identify after table. Use extreme April 2nd, c aution when r e OPENING DATE: s ponding to A N Y 406-570-5051. March 11, 2014 online employment CLOSING DATE: Good classified adstell ad from out-of-state. March 21, 2014 the essential facts in an We suggest you call 11:59 PM interesting Manner.Write the State of Oregon from the readers view -not Consumer Hotline Position will provide the seller's. Convert the at 1-503-378-4320 community based facts into benefits. Show For Equal Opporiuassessment and crinity Laws c ontact the reader howthe item will sis intervention on Oregon Bureau of help them insomeway. the phone and face Labor & I n dustry, to face, in a variety This Civil Rights Division, advertising tip of settings, and pro971-673- 0764. brought toyouby vide hospital liaison/ c oordination a n d The BuIletin The Bulletin ooorino centraloreooosince ras pre-commitment inserving centraloregonsince r909 541-385-5809 v estigations. Re LOST Cat 3/12, white & sponse area for this ray/tan male, OB Riley/ position is C r ook len Vis t a-Cooley?Add your web address County and D esBingo is missed! Call to your ad and read- chutes County. 541-531-3699 ers on The Bulfetin's For more informaweb site, www.bendtion, go to Lost Jack Russell Terrier, bulletin.com, will be lcsll .Dl ~ fem, black, white, gray able to click through chck "About Us", face, blue collar, last automatically to your Employment. seen 3/7, 23rd/Hemlock website. Redmond. 541-420-5557 Send resume to: Resume - LCSNW, Tick, Tock Customer Service 365 NE Court St., We are seeking a Prineville, OR 97756 Tick, Tock... career-minded indiFax: 541-447-6694 vidual for an office/ Email: crook...don't let time get sales position. Must away. Hire a have good phone skills and ability to professional out work with customTELEFUNDRAISING of The Bulletin's ers both in person "Call A Service and on phone with Tele-funding for good computer skills Professional" as well. 40 hours wk •Meals On Wheels, Directory today! Mon. thru Sat. with • Defeat Diabetes benefits. Foundation, Send resume to PO oveterans (OPVA). Box 640, Redmond, REMEMBER:If you OR 97756 Seniors and ali have lost an animal, don't forget to check others we/come. The Humane Society Have an item to Mon-Thur. Bend 4:30-8:30 p.m. sell quick? 541-382-3537 Redmond $9.10/hour. If it's under 541-923-0882 '500 you can place it in Prineville Call 541-382-8672 541-447-7178; The Bulletin or Craft Cats Classifieds for: 541-389-8420.
NOTICE: Oregon state NOTICE: Oregon Land- a ROWI N G law requires anyone scape Contractors Law who con t racts for (ORS 671) requires all Zdoer Qud/rjp with an ad in construction work to businesses that adbe licensed with the vertise t o p e r form The Bulletin's Za~<da Construction ContracLandscape ConstrucThan Service "Call A Service tors Board (CCB). An More tion which includes: Peace Oi Nind Professional" active license p lanting, deck s , means the contractor fences, arbors, Directory Spring Clean Up is bonded & insured. water-features, and in•Leaves Verify the contractor's stallation, repair of ir•Cones CCB l i c ense at rigation systems to be Sisters Habitat ReStore •Needles www.hirealicensedl icensed w it h th e Building Supply Resale •Debris Hauling contractor.com Landscape ContracQuality items. or call 503-378-4621. tors Board. This 4-digit LOW PRICES! Weed FreeBark The Bulletin recomnumber is to be in150 N. Fir. & Flower Beds mends checking with cluded in all adver541-549-1621 the CCB prior to contisements which indiOpen to the public. tracting with anyone. Lawn Renovation cate the business has Some other t rades Aeration - Dethatching a bond, insurance and 266 also re q uire addiOverseed workers compensational licenses and tion for their employCompost Heating & Stoves ceitifications. ees. For your protecTop Dressing tion call 503-378-5909 NOTICE TO or use our website: Debris Removal ADVERTISER Landscape www.lcb.state.or.us to Since September 29, Maintenance check license status 1991, advertising for JUNK BE GONE Full or Partial Service before contracting with used woodstoves has I Haul Away FREE •Mowing oEdging the business. Persons been limited to modFor Salvage. Also •Pruning .Weeding doing lan d scape els which have been Cleanups & Cleanouts Sprinkler Adjustments maintenance do not certified by the OrMel, 541-389-8107 r equire an LCB l i - egon Department of Fertilizer included cense. Environmental QualDomestic Services with monthly program People Look for Information ity (DEQ) and the fed'10 - 3 lines, 7 days eral E n v ironmental A ssisting Seniors a t Weekly, monthly About Products and '16 - 3 lines, 14 days Protection A g e ncy Home. Light house- or one time service. Services Every Daythrough as having met (Private Party ads only) keeping & other serThe Bulletin Clasaifieda (EPA) smoke emission stanvices. Licensed & EXPERIENCED dards. A cer t ified Bonded. BBB CertiAeration/Dethatching Commercial 1-time or Weekly Services w oodstove may b e fied. 503-756-3544 & Residential EMPLOYMENT identified by its certifiAsk about FREEadded Now faking applications! Home is Where the Dirt Is svcs w/seasonal contract! cation label, which is A newBehavioral 9 yrs exp. in housekeeppermanently attached Bonded & Insured. Senior Discounts Health Centeris ing. Refs & rates to fit COLLINS Lawn Maint. to the stove. The Bul308 541-390-1466 opening in the Bend/ your needs. Julie & letin will not knowCall 541-480-9714 Farm Equipment La Pine area. All posiHovana, 541-410-0648 Same Day Response ingly accept advertistions available, including: or 541-728-1800 Allen Reinsch Yard ing for the sale of & Machinery • Counseling Staff Illlaintenance & Illlowing uncertified Dietary (& many other things!) Handyman woodstoves. (4) 5'x12' horse panels, •• Housekeeping Call 541-536-1294 or $75/ea. Assorted wa• Maintenance 541-815-5313 Serving Central I DO THAT! ter and feed tubs, call • Support staff 267 Oregon Since 2003 Home/Rental repairs for prices. • Clencal BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS Fuel & Wood 54'I -923-9758 Small jobs to remodels Residental/Commercial Competitive benefits and Search the area's most Honest, guaranteed wages. Please email Sprinkler comprehensive listing of work. CCB¹151573 your letter of interest and Activation/Repair classified advertising... WHEN BUYING Dennis 541-317-9768 resume to real estate to automotive, Back FlowTesting FIREWOOD... Emil Okleancenter.com ERIC REEVE HANDY merchandise to sporting To avoid fraud, Maintenance SERVICES. Home & goods. Bulletin Classifieds The Bulletin Commercial Repairs, «Thatch & Aerate appear every day in the recommends payCarpentry-Painting, • Spring Clean up print or on line. New Holland Event Coordinator / ment for Firewood Pressure-washing, .Weekly Mowing Call 541-385-5809 2550 Swather Sales &Marketing only upon delivery Honey Do's. On-time & Edging www.bendbulletin.com 12' header, Juniper Golf Course, •Bi-Monthly & Monthly and inspection. promise. Senior i n R e dmond, i s with cab air • A cord is 128 cu. ft. Discount. Work guar- Maintenance The Bulletin 4' x 4' x 8' s eeking a E v e nt conditioning, serving centraloregonsinceroto anteed. 541-389-3361 •Bark, Rock, Etc. Coordinator/ Sales & • Receipts should $1 7,500 obo. or 541-771-4463 Villanueva Lawn Care. Marketing person. ~Landsca in include name, 541-480-2881 Bonded & Insured •Landscape Maintenance,clean-up, Please E-mail phone, price and CCB¹181595 thatching + more! Construction resume to kind of wood Free estimates. oWater Feature N ew H o lland 2 5 5 0 sbratchero purchased. USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! Installation/Maint. 541-981-8386 swather, 14' header • Firewood ads ~ la 'u i e.co with conditioner, cab •Pavers or mail to MUST include Door-to-door selling with •Renovations Tree Services heat/A/C, 1300 orig. Juniper Golf species & cost per fast results! It's the easiest •Irrigations Installation hrs. $29,000 obo. Course -Event cord to better serve 1486 International, cab MR. STUMP BUSTER way in the world to sell. Coordinatorisales our customers. Senior Discounts Professional Stump & Tree heat/A/C, 5 4 0/1000 1938 Syy Elkhorn Bonded & Insured Removal• 24 yrs exp. Pto, 3 sets remotes, Ave., Redmond, OR The Bulletin Classified The Bulletin 541-815-4458 Insured - Free estimates! nice tractor. $18,000. servino centraloregon since f9t8 97756 541-385-5809 LCB¹8759 Call 541-213-9103 541-419-3253
item by placing it in The Bulletin Classifieds
What are you looking for? You'll find it in The Bulletin Classifieds
Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com
perience r e quired, knowledge in pool/spa m aintenance. Fu l l Want to impress the
Honda lawnmower, self-propelled, electric l ea f b l o wer; electric elect. hedge trimmer, a 6' ladder, pruners, s h ovels, rakes, brooms, and other garden tools. Sellingas a pack-
541-385-5809 BANK TURNED YOU DOWN? Private party
will loan on real estate equity. Credit, no problem, good equity is all you need. Call Oregon Land Mortgage 541-388-4200. LOCAL iyfONEYfWe buy secured trust deeds & note, some hard money loans. Call Pat Kellev 541-382-3099 ext.13. 573
Business Opportunities For Sale Current LLC with USFS R-6 Water T ender contract i n Oregon/Washington. 541-521-8206
relatives? Remodel your homewith the Need to get an ad help of 8 professional in ASAP? from The Bulletin's "Call A Service Fax it ts 541-322-7253 Professional" Directory The Bulletin Classifieds HUMAN RESOURCES GENERALIST Jefferson County School District 509-J Posted: March 14, 2014 A lication Deadline: March 31 2014
Salary and Benefits: • $50,000 - $60,000 • 260 Day Contract-Exempt Position • Full Family Medical/Vision/Dental • PER's Pickup by District Start Date: May 1, 2014 or sooner if possible
Requirement: Bachelor's degree required or equwalentexperience in Human Resources may be considered Preferences: 3-5 years of Human Resources Generalist experience
See complete job description on the Jefferson County School District Website: htt://'csd.k12.or.us/de artments/hr/ human-resources- eneralist JeffersonCounty School Districtis an Equal Opportunity Employer.
The Bulletin serving central oregon since 1903
Home Delivery Advisor The Bulletin Circulation Department is seeking a Home Delivery Advisor. This is a full-time position and consists of managing an adult carrier force to ensure our customers receive superior service. Must be able to create and perform strategic plans to meet department objectives such as increasing market share and penetration. Ideal candidate will be a self-starter who can work both in the office and in their assigned territory with minimal supervision. Early a.m. hours are necessary with company vehicle provided. S t r ong customer service skills and management skills are necessary. C o mputer experience is required. You must pass a drug screening and be able to be insured by company to drive vehicles. This is an entry-level position, but we believe in promoting from within, so advancement within company is available to the right person. If you enjoy dealing with people from diverse backgrounds and you are energetic, have great organizational skills and interpersonal communication skills, please send your resume to:
c/o Kurt Muller PO Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708-6020 or e-mail resume to: kmullerobendbulletin.com No phone calls, please. The Bulletin isa drug-free workplace. EOE
NOW HIRING!! I
ort h w e st e ntrac t in g I n c .
3420 E. Century Ave., Bismarck, ND
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TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, MAR 20, 2014
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFED• 541-385-5809
ursday, March20,2014 DAILY BRIDGE CLUB Th
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By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency
In the club lounge, someone asked my friend the English professor if he could name the longest one-syllable English word. 'That reminds me of a deal," the prof said. "I was North, and against four hearts. West led the queen of spades. East took the ace and led a low trump. "My partner won, cashed the king of spades and ruffed his last spade in dummy. He next led the A-K-Q of clubs, pitching two diamonds. Alas, West ruffed and cashed his ace of diamonds, and East's ace of trumps won the setting trick."
partner doubles, and the next player passes. What do you say? ANSWER: Partner has at l east opening values, and yours will offer a play for game if he has a bit extra, especially since you will know where the missing high cards lie. Bid 2NT, inviting game. If the defenders lead clubs, fine. They will spend nine of their high-card points to set up your jack. North dealer N-S vulnerable 4995
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9 Fraternity events 10 Columbus school 11 Sign of feline felicity ANSWER TO PREVIOUSPUZZLE: 12" Tu": 1974 hit 13 Hamlet, for one W W I I I N K S T R I 18 Contributed H I L L I D I N G S R I S 22 Slightly I S L S D I G I T K I K I 24 Sirius or Vega C H I N I G H T S T 26 Counterfeits H I N D I W I K I 27 Available, on a SH I P S K I N real estate sign T B I L I S I W I N G S I T 28 Rapper who co-foiJnded I M F L I N I R K CN N Beats M I SS I N G G I L D I N G Electronics MS G S S N I p 30 November S N I T N C K I birthstone S P I T S H I N I N G H I T 32 Ja n e iro K I T H T R I N I C I T I 33 Bow go-with I N T S T I P I N B L T S 34 Dove's perch 36 "Don't bother" PS I P S S T S I S I 37 Disney mermaid xwordeditor(Naol.com 03/20/14 1
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58 5 9
TO PLACE AN AD CALLCLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809
THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, MARCH 20 2014 05
• H o mes for Sale •
Timeshares for Sale
For rent, 8'x20' container in secure facility. Dry, clean, only $90/mo. Call 9th Street RV Storage Center, 541-420-6851.
$5000-$35,900 Enjoy Eagle Crest all year as a fractional owner. Benefits of being an Eagle Crest Owner at a "fraction" of the cost. Home-ID FRAC Eagle Crest Properties 866-722-3370
Apt./llllultiplex General CHECKYOUR AD
Multiplexes for Sale
All real estate advertised here in is subject to th e Federal F air Housing A c t , which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, reliion, sex, handicap, amilial status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, l i mitations or discrimination. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of this law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis. The Bulletin Classified
Motorcycles & Accessories
Roomy single l e vel home on a large lot in Stonehedge in Redmond. Open floor plan with v a ulted l i ving room Plus a family room, kitchen f eatures plenty of cabin850 etry, eating counter, Snowmobiles large pantry, dining area with access to Cat 580 1994, the huge back deck. ArcticEXT, good Master bed r o om condition,in$1000. separation from addi- Located in La Pine. tional two bedrooms. Call 541-408-6149. Two offices or hobby rooms. Landscaped 860 front and back with fenced back yard that Motorcycles & Accessories has lots of trees for privacy. Forced air gas with central air cond. $199 , 900 ¹201310177 John L. Scott Rea l E s tate
Duplex on large lot and adjacent duplex for 541-548-1712 sale too. ¹1382 TEAM Birtola Garmyn on the first day it runs High Desert Realty Looking for your next to make sure it is cor541-312-9449 emp/oyee'? rect. "Spellcheck" and The Bulletin's www.BendOregon Place a Bulletin help human errors do oc"Call A Service RealEstate.com wanted ad today and cur. If this happens to Professional" Directory reach over 60,000 your ad, please con740 is all about meeting readers each week. tact us ASAP so that Condo/Townhomes Your classified ad your needs. corrections and any will also appear on for Sale adjustments can be Call on one of the bendbulletin.com made to your ad. which currently reprofessionals today! 541-385-5809 Redmond Townhomeceives over The Bulletin Classified 3 bdrm, 2 bath, 1887 1.5 million page sq ft, jetted tub, Bra749 views every month Small studio downtown zillian Cherry floors, Southeast Bend Homes at no extra cost. area, $495 mo., $475 d ouble gara g e . Bulletin Classifieds dep. No pets/smking. MLS201400831 Nottingham Square 1300 Get Results! All util. paid. 541-330- $134,900. Pam Lester, ft nicely updated 3/2, Call 385-5809 or 9769, 541-480- 7870 Principal Bro k e r,sq canal, 2 car qar. ad on-line C entury 2 1 Gol d backs to Canterbury, FSBO, place your at Country Realty, Inc. 20747 654 $210,000. 541-390-1579 541-504-1338 bendbulletin.com Houses for Rent SE Bend
FXSTD Harley Davidson 2001,twin cam 68, fuel injected, Vance & Hines short shot exhaust, Stage I with Vance & Hines fuel management system, custom parts, extra seat. $10,500 OBO. Call Today 541-516-8684 Harley Davidson 2009 Super Glide Custom, Stage 1 Screaming Eagle performance, too many options to list, $8900. 541-388-8939
Homes for Sale Homes with Acreage N ewer 4 b d r m S E , master main l evel, 17280 SE Renegade 173 Highland Meadow 2100 SF, large yard, Loop - Smith Rock 14482 SW Pony Trail in Loop, $230,000. CRR. Like new home verv nice. $ 1595. 3 Bdrm, 2 bath, 1 acre, views! .30 acre lot, 541-480-9200 2321 sq ft, 3 bdrm, built in 2001 that has 1280 sq.ft. home w/2 always been a vaca2.5 bath, triple car stall barn. Minutes tion home. U n ob687 from Prineville. garage. $402,777. structed mtn views, 2 Lynn Johns, Principal Commercial for MLS ¹201306623 2 bath on 2.58 Winderemere Swifterra Broker, 541-408-2944 bdrm, Rent/Lease acres. Master bath Central Oregon 150 NW 4th St., has garden tub and Resort Realty Prineville, OR. Fenced storage yard, separate walk-in 541-447-7502 building and o ffice shower, New Pergo 295 Vista Rim Dr. Entrailer for rent. In con- 2305 NW Grimes Rd. ergy Star home built flooring and windows. venient Redmond lo- $875,000. Great farm by Sage in Vista Rim! Large com p osite cation, 205 SE Raillocated in the agriNW Craft s man decking, Hardi-plank road Blvd. Reduced to cultural valley, north w/great room plan, siding. $110,000. $700/mo. Avail. now. of Prineville. 5 Bdrm, contemporary luxury Juniper Realty, 541-923-7343. 3.5 baths, 438/4 sq.ft. finishes 8 541-504-5393 wood property includes 75 floors. Designed for 775 Your dream, our building! acres. Must see! MLS an a c t ive fa m ily Must see to appreciate. 201309754. Manufactured/ w/mud room, full size 2400 sq ft commercial/ Winderemere Swifterra pantry & utility room Illlobile Homes retail building on busy 150 NW 4th St., w/extra built-ins. Den corner in Prineville. Large Prineville, OR. & extra bonus room FACTORY SPECIAL open space with new 541-447-7502 w/walk-in closet. EnNew Home, 3 bdrm, cement floor & vehicle joy tranquil setting on $46,500 finished door. Separate office The Bulletin on your site. the pond & peaceful space with street access To Subscribe call sounds of n e arby J and M Homes & large window. $725/mo 541-385-5800 or go to 541-548-5511 water feature from + deposit (30S sq ft per www.bendbulletin.com your back patio. Exmo). Call 406-350-0883 780 pansive views east of Madras Hwy, Mfd./Mobile Homes Rock, mtns & 693 Reduced to $250,000. Smith city lights from front. with Land 22.3 acres within the Office/Retail Space Plumbed for central city limits, 21.1 acres for Rent v ac. H e at/cool i s 3 bdrm, 2 bath mobile of irrigation rights. ductless system. 2 home for sale or rent. Hwy frontage, Office s pace a v ail. dividable/backs to bedrooms, 2 baths, Private, along COI ca300-500- sq. ft., pri1 919 sq f t . ML S nal. 541-389-2636 Ochoco Creek. vate bath and confer201308726. $349,900 MLS ¹201307351 FIND IT! ence room, all util. Winderemere Robyn Fields, Principal Swifterra paid. $300-$450 mo. Broker, Eagle Crest BMY (TI 150 NW 4th St., + dep. C all Jim at Properties SELL IT! Prineville, OR. 541-480-4744 971-255-9866 541-447-7502 The Bulletin Classifieds
Harley Davidson 2011 Classic Limited, Loaded! 9500 miles, custom paint "Broken Glass" by Nicholas Del Drago, new condition, heated handgrips, auto cruise control. $32k in bike, only $20,000or best offer. 541-318-6049
HDFat Bo 1996
<.AIIR Triumph Daytona 2004, 15K m i l es, perfect bike, needs nothing. Vin ¹201536.
$4995 Dream Car Auto Sales 1801Division, Bend
Dodge Brougham 1978, 15', 1-ton, clean, 69,000 miles. $4500. In La Pine, call 541-602-8652
541-678-0240 Dlr 3665
2002, 34'10" -Workhorse 8.1i Less than 18,000 mi, 5.5 Onan
gen., 2 slides, 4 dr. refrig w/icemaker, micro/convection oven, water purifier, hydraulic jacks, power pilot seat+ more options. Exceptionally clean.$59,900/make offer.541-504-1008
TIFFINPHAETON QSH 2007 with 4 slides, CAT 350hp diesel engine, $125,900. 30,900 miles, new Michelin tires, great cond! Dishwasher, w/d, central vac, roof satellite, aluminum wheels, 2 full slide-thru basement trays & 3 TV's. Falcon-2 towbar and Even-Brake included. Call 541-977-4150
G R E AT
Tioga 24' ClassC IRX.JM Motorhome Fleefwood Discovery Bought new in 2000, National RV 40' 2003, diesel, w/all currently under 20K Tropical, 1997, options - 3 slide outs, 35-ft, miles, excellent Chevy Vortec satellite, 2 TV's, W/D, shape, new tires, engine, new tires, professionaly winteretc., 32,000 miles. new awnings, 12-ft ized every year, cutin h e ated V ictory TC 9 2 ci Wintered slide-out, queen off switch to battery, shop. $84,900 O.B.O. 2002, runs great, 541-447-8664 bed, Italian leather plus new RV batter40K ml., Stage 1 ies. Oven, hot water couch and recliner, Performance Kit, heater & air condiexcellent condition. tioning have never n ew tires, r e a r Ready to travel„ been used! brakes. $ 5 0 0 0. towing hitch in$24,000 obo. Serious 541-771-0665 cluded. $19,900. inquiries, please. 541-815-4811 Stored in Terrebonne. Forest River Sunseeker 541-548-5174 ClassC, 24-ft - Double 870 roomy bath/shower, Boats & Accessories bed, lots storage, oak wood, dining area slide-out w/ USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! 12'1969 Searsaluminew awning. Micro, air, num fishing boat, new flat screen TV & RV Door-to-door selling with low hours on new 8 batt. On-board gen/low fast results! It's the easiest hp engine, with trailer hrs, arctic pkg, full cover. Navion RV 2008, Sprinter chassis 25'. way in the world to sell. and extras. Good Ford 450 V10, 36,300 mi, shape!$1600. tow pkg, leather seats, no Mercedes Benz diesel, The Bulletin Classified 541-382-2599 smoking/pets, sleeps 5-6 24,000 miles, pristine cond., quality through541-385-5809 $31,500. out, rear slide-out w/ 541-419-6176 queen bed, deluxe captain swivel front Generator Kubota 3500 qas, 60 h rs, $ 1000 seats, diesel generator awning, no pets/ CASH. 541-923-5960 no smoking. 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, $75,500. inboard motor, great 541-382-2430 cond, well maintained, Winnebago Adven$8995 obo. 541-350-7755 turer 2005 35/2', gas, less than 20,000 miles, Ads published in the excellent condition, 2 "Boats" classification Gulfstream S u nslide-outs, work horse include: Speed, fishsport 30' Class A chassis, Banks power ing, drift, canoe, 1988 new f r idge, Providence2005 brake system, sleeps house and sail boats. TV, solar panel, new Fully loaded, 35,000 5, with a l l o p tions, For all other types of refrigerator, 4000W miles, 350 Cat, Very $69,000 / negotiable. watercraft, please go generator, w h eelclean, non-smoker, Call 5 41 -308-871 t or to Class 875. chair lift avail. Good 3 slides, side-by-side email a i kistu © bend541-385-5809 cond. $11,500 obo refrigerator with ice cable.com 541-447-5504 maker, Washer/Dryer, Flat screen TV's, In Servin Central Ore on since 1903 motion satellite. Advertise your car! Wanted: crew memAdd APrcture! $95,000 541-460-2019 bers to sail Winchester Reach thousands of readers! Call 541-385-5809 Bay, OR to San Francisco and return, ap- The Bulletin Classffieds RV prox. 3 wks this sumCONSIGNMENTS Winnebago Aspect mer. Call Mark, WANTED 2009- 32', 3 slide541-233-8944 We Do The Work ... outs, Leather inteYou Keep The Cash! rior, Power s eat, 875 On-site credit windows, locks, approval team, Watercraft Aluminum wheels. web site presence. 17" Flat Screen, KOUNTRY AIRE We Take Trade-Ins! Ads published in "Wa Surround s o u nd, 1994 37.5' motorFree Advertising. tercraft" include: Kay camera, Queen bed, home, with awning, BIG COUNTRY RV aks, rafts and motor Foam mattress, Awand one slide-out, Bend: 541-330-2495 Ized personal ning, Generator, InOnly 47k miles Redmond: watercrafts. Fo verter, Auto Jacks, and good condition. 541-548-5254 "boats" please se Air leveling, Moon $25,000. Class 870. roof, no smoking or 541-548-0318 Just bought a new boat? 541-385-5809 p ets. L ik e n ew, (photo above is of a Sell your old one in the $74,900 similar model & not the classifieds! Ask about our 541-480-6900 actual vehicle) Super Seller rates! Serving Central Oregon since 1903 541-385-5809
Completely Rebuilt/Customized 2012/2013 Award Winner Showroom Condition Many Extras Low Miles.
HONDA XR650L 2002
Nice bike, $2900.
In Print Ctnd Online WithThe Bulletin'S CICISSifiedS. A dd color photos for pets, real estate, auto 8 m o r e ! l
GOLDENRETRIEVERPUPPIES,we Q U AINT CABIN ON 10 ACRES! FORD F150 XL 2005. Thistruck
are three adorable, loving puppies Modern amenities and all the quiet can haul it all! Extra Cab, 4X4, and looking for 8 caring home. Please youwillneed. Roomtogrowinyour a t ough V8 engine will get the job call right away. $500 Dwn little paradise! Call now. done on the ranch.
*SpeCjal priVate party rateS apply to
merchandise and automotive categories.
The Bulletin www.bendbulletin.com To place your photo ad, visit us online at ww w . b e n d b u l l e t i n . c o m or c a ll with questions,
5 41 -3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9
D6 THURSDAY, MARCH 20 2014 • THE BULLETIN
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809
Aircraft, Parts 8 Service
Antique & Classic Autos
Sport Utility Vehicles
Porsche 911 Carrera 993 cou e
ToyotaCelica Converfible 1993
l liI '~ » WINNEBAGO BRAVE 2003 • 34D, 2 slides • Tires 80% • Just completely serviced • 39,000 miles • No trades • $48,000 firm 541-815-3150
Winnebago Suncruiser34' 2004, 35K, loaded, too much to list, ext'd warr. thru 2014, $49,900 Dennis, 541-589-3243 881
Keystone Challenger Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 2004 CH34TLB04 34' 172 Cessna Share engine, power everyfully S/C, w/d hookups, IFR equipped, new thing, new paint, 54K new 18' Dometic aw- avionics, Garmin 750 orig. miles, runs great, ning, 4 new tires, new touchscreen, center exc. cond.in/out. $7500 Kubota 7000w marine obo. 541-480-3179 stack, 160hp. diesel generator, 3 Exceptionally clean slides, exc. cond. in& economical! s ide & o ut. 27" T V $13,500. dvd/cd/am/fm entertain center. Call for Hangared in KBDN more details. O nly Call 541-728-0773 used 4 times total in Plymouth B a r racuda last 5y2 years.. No 1966, original car! 300 pets, no smoking. High hp, 360 V8, centerretail $27,700. Will sell lines, 541-593-2597 for $24,000 including sliding hitch that fits in your truck. Call 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. for appt to 1974 Bellanca see. 541-330-5527. 1730A
Laredo 30' 2009
RV 20 06 with 1 2'
slide-out. Sleeps 6, queen walk-around bed w/storage underneath. Tub & shower. 2 swivel rockers. TV. Air cond. Gas stove & refrigerator/freezer. Microwave. Awning. Outside sho w er. Slide through stora ge, E a s y Li f t . $29,000 new; Asking$18,600 541-4947-4805
overall length is 35' has 2 slides, Arctic package, A/C,table & chairs, satellite, Arctic pkg., power awning, in excellent condition! More pix at bendbulletin.com
2160 TT, 440 SMO, 180 mph, excellent condition, always
hangared, 1 owner for 35 years. $60K. In Madras, call 541-475-6302
Cessna 182Q, 1977, mid-time engine/ Monaco Lakota 32' 2002, prop, custom panel, 2 slides, AC, recliners, S-Tec 30 + altitude walk-around queen bed, hold, Garmin 430, sliding glass door closet, GPSS, oversized new tub & 10-gal water tires, digital fuel flow, heater, good tires. Brand excellent paint & new 20' screen room Must see to available. Super clean, 1 interior. appreciate. owner, n o n-smokers. Asking $68,000. $11,999. 541-447-7968 Bill, 541-480-7930
RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ... You Keep The Cash! On-site credit
approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond:
MONTANA 3585 2008,
exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, Irg LR, Arctic insulation, all options $35,000 obo. 541-420-3250
OPEN ROAD 36' 2005 - $25,500
King bed, hide-a-bed sofa, 3 slides, glass shower, 10 gal. water heater, 10 cu.ft. fridge, central vac, s atellite dish, 2 7 ' TV/stereo syst., front front power leveling jacks and scissor stabilizer jacks, 16' awning. Like new! 541-419-0566
Chevy 3500 Crew Cab, 2005 4x4 Dually Duramax Allison, 4' lift, Edge Chip, only 66,000 miles. LS trim pkg, split-bench front seat, tow pkg, brake controller. Very good condition - looks good, pulls better! Original owner needs to sell - $35,000. 541-408-7826
Grand Sport - 4 LT loaded, clear bra hood 8 fenders. New Michelin Super Sports, G.S. floor mats, 17,000 miles, Crystal red. $42,000.
ROBBERSON L INCOLN~
I M Z OR
Hyundai Santa Fe Sport 2013, white, 25,274 mi. ¹045738 $22,495
FORD XLT 1992 3/4 ton 4x4
matching canopy, 30k original miles, possible trade for classic car, pickup, motorcycle, RV $13,500. In La Pine, call 928-581-9190
Jeep Wrangler2011 Unlimited Rubicon
Leather trimmed seat, 4 spd auto, Vin¹611550 $32,977 4-wheel drive, 6.6 liter Vs Turbo Diesel Duramax engine, Allison transmission, many options, 107,000 miles. Very good condition, $21,500.
ROBBERSON LINCOLN ~
I M ROR
Recreation by Design 2013 Monte Carlo, 38-ft. Top living room, 2 bdrm, has 3 slideouts, 2 A/Cs, entertainment center, fireplace, W/D, garden tub/shower, in great condition.$36,000 obo. Call Peter, 307-221-2422,
Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com
( in La Pine ) WILL DELIVER RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do the Work, You Keep the Cash! On-site credit
approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: 541-548-5254
Lincoln MKZ 2009
(located in Bend) Leather seat, Bluetooth, auto 6 spd, F WD 54 k mi l e s vin¹613915 $15,977 ROBBERSON
GMC Sonoma 2001 4x4 Save money. Learn Chevy Ext. Cab 1991 Ext Cab, 4.3L V6, 87,650 L INCOLN~ II IBI MC very good cond. to fly or build hours with camper shell, miles, $5500. 541-388-1714 with your own airgood cond., $1500 541.312.3986 c raft. 1968 A e ro OBO. 541-447-5504. DLR¹0205 Commander, 4 seat, 150 HP, low time, 940 full panel. $23,000 I nternational Fla t obo. Contact Paul at Vans Bed Pickup 1963, 1 541-447-5184. ton dually, 4 spd. trans., great MPG, Sunriver Hangar - Hard Dodge Ram 2500 could be exc. wood to find T-Hangar lo2006 Diesel, hauler, runs great, cated at Sunriver Air- exc. towing vehicle, new brakes, $1950. port will accommo541-419-5480. Mazda3 2012 2WD, 55,000 date m os t si n g le miles. New batterChrysler Town & engine and small twin rear air bags, Country LXI 1997, aircraft. A u tomated ies, 935 Roll-n-lock bed beautiful inside & b i-fold door i s a p Sport Utility Vehicles cover, spray-in out, one owner, nonproximately 40'x11'. liner. 5th wheel smoker,. loaded with Equipped with elechitch available, too. options! 197,892 mi. t ric w i nc h & n e w Sport, 5 spd, leather Service rec o rds $19,000. seats, hatchback, fluorescent lighting in available. $4 , 950. 2013. H o m eowner 541-604-1285 FWD. 68,398 mi. Call Mike, (541) 815vin¹532282 dues are assessed 8176 after 3:30 p.m. each January. HOA $17,977 FORD F-150 2010 dues cover hazard inBMW X3 2 0 07, 99K ROBBERSON s urance, grou n d miles, premium package, heated lumbar lease, snow removal Honda Odyssey supported seats, panand acco u nting. 1999.Very good 541.312.3986 oramic mo o nroof, cond. Runs well, S elf-serve fuel i s Bluetooth, ski bag, Xe- Two sets of tires on DLR ¹0205 available at airport ofnon headlights, tan & f ice. $85,0 0 0 . rims - summer and Lariat Supercrewblack leather interior, MLS201108365 winter. $2500. Where can you find a n ew front & re a r cab! less than 53k Clyde Browning, 541-593-2312 helping hand? miles heated seats brakes © 76K miles, Principal Broker, or 541-977-7588 Vin¹D04934 one owner, all records, From contractors to 541-480-4520 very clean, $16,900. $32,977 Eagle Commercial 541-388-4360 VW Eurovan 2000, no yard care, it's all here Real Estate ROBBERSON i in The Bulletin's pop top, V6, only 62K T-Hangar for rent ~ m a aa miles. Good condition, "Call A Service at Bend airport. $9500. 907-321-1013 Professional" Directory 541.312.3986 Call 541-382-8998. DLR¹0205 975 916 Mazda CX-Ti 2011 Automobiles Trucks & FORD F-150 XLT Heavy Equipment BMW X3 2011 black on black, sport/prem packs, leather, 3.5i turbo, nav., 20k N miles, 19 wheels, Sport, 5 spd, Bluecold weather pkg, tooth, remote pwr 2013 S u percrew- Xenons, warranteed CorvetteCoupe locks, less than 25k to 9/2015. $38,000 1996, 350 auto, Peterbilt 359 p o table cab! le ss than 8k mi vin¹368668 One owner, water t ruck, 1 9 90, mi., 5.01 Vs, 4WD. 135k, non-ethanol $17,977 503-789-9401 3200 gal. tank, 5hp Vin¹E12866 fuel/synthetic oil, p ump, 4 - 3 » hoses, (Portland) $30,977 garaged/covered. ROBBERSON camlocks, $ 2 5,000. Bose Premium Gold ~C »a m » C 541-820-3724 ROBBERSON y system. Orig. owner LI II C 0 LN ~ I M RDR manual. Stock! 541.312.3986 931 $10,500 OBO. DLR ¹0205 541.312.3986 Automotive Parts, Retired. Must sell! DLR¹0205 541-923-1781 Service & Accessories
00 Alpenlite 29' 1993, with go o s eneck. $4500 obo. Needs new ref r igerator 541-306-1961. Leave message.
908 Aircraft, Parts
4 Michelin P225/45R-18
low p r ofile ra d ials mounted on 5 spoke, 5 lug Chevy rims, $1200 obo. 541-647-2640 Ford F250 Camper Spe932 cial 1966, AT w/limited slip rear end. A few isAntique & sues but runs good. Full Classic Autos steel rack w/drs. $1950 firm, cash. 541-420-0156 •
1921 Model T Delivery Truck Restored & Runs $9000. 541-389-8963
on the first day it runs (located © Bend.) to make sure it isN cor541-288-3333 N rect. Spellcheck and human errors do occur. If this happens to your ad, please contact us ASAP so that corrections and any adjustments can be made to your ad. 1/3 interest in well541-385-5809 equipped IFR Beech BoThe Bulletin Classified nanza A36, new 10-550/ prop, located KBDN. $65,000. 541-419-9510 www.N4972M.com
Fleetwood Prowler 32' - 2001 2 slides, ducted heat & air, great condition, snowbird
ready, Many upgrade options, financing available! $14,500 obo. Call Dick,
541-480-1687. Fleetwood Wilderness2000 model, 28', 1 slide, good condition, with awning and A/C, $7500. 541-383-8270
1921 Model T Delivery Truck Restored & Runs $9000. 541-389-8963
Buick Skylark 1972 17K original miles. Please see Bend Craigslist for details and more photos. $18,900. 541-323-1898
1/5th interest in 1973
Ford Expedition Limited 2012
Cadillac Deville DHS 2000. Most options, exc. cond. 93,000 mi.. New tires. $4,600. 541-233-6944.
New brakes, tires, axles, needs paint & vinyl top. Very good condition. $2200 obo, cash. Call for full details! 541-678-5575
Mazda Miata 1997 M-edition Mica Green, 5-spd, original interior & exterior. All power options, leather, convertible boot, Tonneau Cover 114K miles, synthetic oils, new timing belt @ 81K, & more! $5995.
2006 XLT 4-door
6.0L Turbo diesel, full power, a u t omatic, 6-disc CD, cruise, fog lights, running boards, tow pkg, bedliner, grill guard, folding rear seat. Tan cloth interior, metallic tan exterior. 91,400 miles.
less than 25k mi., heated leather seats, Vin¹F01898 $41,944 R OBBER N LI N C0 LN ~
L82- 4 speed. 85,000 miles Garaged since new. I've owned it 25 years. Never dam-
aged or abused. $12,900.
Ford Ranger 1990 K ing Cab, g o o d cond, new motor, tinted windows, bed liner, 2 sets tires, dual pipe. Must see to appreciate. $4000 obo. 541-948-9061
2011 S u percrewcab! less than 12k mi., 4WD, Ford certified. Vin¹PA76782 $21,947
Olds 98 Regency 1990 exc. shape, runs as new, one owner, 20 mpg in town. New battery, stud snow tires. $2000. 541-389-9377
ALL,NEW STATEOF THE ART DEALERSHIP!
EIIPBIIIREEltETIIIII IIFNEWII IEEII
YONOSE BANSANBSUY'S I
Cadillac Eldorado, 1978
Ford Ran er XLT
Cessna 150 LLC
Cadillac d' E legance 1998, low miles 66k, non-smokers, $3200 obo. 541-389-5488
Priced to sell $21,500 541-350-6925
150hp conversion, low time on air frame and engine, hangared in Bend.Excellent performance &affordable flying! $6,000. 541-410-6007
Need to get an ad in ASAP'? You can place it online at: www.bendbulletin.com
Ford F-350 4x4,
Ford Bronco II 4x4, 1989Automatic, power steering, stereo upgrade, set-up to tow, runs good. $1700. 541-633-6662
ROBBERSON y LINCOLN ~
Tiptronic auto. transmission. Silver, blue leather interior, moon/sunroof, new quality tires and battery, car and seat covers, many extras. Recently fully serviced, garaged, looks and runs like new. Excellent condition $29,700 541-322-9647
LINCOL N ~
Tango 29.6' 2007, Rear living, walkaround queen bed, central air, awning, 1 large slide, $12,000. 541-280-2547 or
GT 2200 4 cyl, 5 speed, a/c, pw, pdl, nicest c o nvertible around in this price range, new t ires, wheels, clutch, timing belt, plugs, etc. 111K mi., remarkable cond. inside and out. Fun car to drive, Must S E E! $5995. R e dmond. 541-504-1993
1996, 73k miles,
Ford Thunderbird 2002 c o nvertible Porsche 911 Turbo with brand new tonneau cover, white with grey i nterior, V olvo S40 T 5 2 0 0 5 loaded, 88,600 low AWD, sunroof, lux/winter miles, choice condipkgs, new tires, more! everything tion, $6775 obo.541-330-5818 works. Great fun car 2003 6 speed, X50 to d r ive. I l l ness added power pkg., forces sale $13,950 Just too many 530 HP! Under 10k cash. C all Bil l collectibles? miles, Arctic silver, 541-604-9307 gray leather interior, Sell them in new quality tires, and battery, Bose The Bulletin Classifieds p remium so u n d stereo, moon/sun54 1 N385-5809 roof, car and seat covers. Many extras. Garaged, p e r fect WHEN YOU SEE THIS Ford Thunderbird condition, $59,700. 2004 541-322-9647 Convertible with hard & soft top, silver with black On a classified ad BULLETINCLASSIFIEDS interior, go to all original, Search the area's most www.bendbulletin.com very low mileage, comprehensive listing of to view additional in premium condition. classified advertising... photos of the item. $19,900. real estate to automotive, 702-249-2567 merchandise to sporting (car is in Bend) Looklng for your goods. Bulletin Classifieds next employee? appear every day in the Place a Bulletin help print or on line. Hvundai Sonata 2011 wanted ad today and GLS, It. blue, 49k mi., Call 541-385-5809 reach over 60,000 ¹253483 $14,995 www.bendbulletin.com readers each week. Your classified ad The Bulletin SOINI»yCentral Oregan Sinre 5N will also appear on bendbulletin.com 541-598-3750 which currently rewww.aaaoregonautoPorsche Carrera 911 ceives over 1.5 milsource.com 2003 convertible with lion page views hardtop. 50K miles, Lexus IS 250 2013, every month at new factory Porsche charcoal gray 12k mi., no extra cost. Bullemotor 6 mos ago with ¹062184 $33,995 tin Classifieds 18 mo factory warGet Results! Call ranty remaining. 385-5809 or place $37,500. your ad on-line at 541-322-6928 bendbulletin.com 541-598-3750 www.aaaoregonautosource.com
GMC 2500 2003 HD SLE Crew Cab
CORVETTE COUPE Glasstop 2010
SUT au t o 4 - spd. 6.0L V-8, less than 88k mi., 4x4, leather seats. VIN¹ 101123 $26,977
Orbit 21' 2007, used
only 8 times, A/C, oven, tub shower, micro, load leveler hitch, awning, dual batteries, sleeps 4-5, EXCELLENT CONDITION. All accessories are included. $14,511 OBO. 541-382-9441
Rolls Royce 1992 Silver Spur II,excellent! Midnight Blue exterior, Parchment leather interior, 15-inch chrome RR wheels, Alpine Sirius DVD/CD/AM/FM/GPS navigation system, 77,2090 miles, dealership maintained, always garaged. New, about $250,000; sell $19,500.541-480-3348
Ford Supercab 1992, brown/tan color with m atching full s i z e canopy, 2WD, 460 over drive, 135K mi., full bench rear seat, slide rear w indow, bucket seats, power seats w/lumbar, pw, HD receiver 8 trailer brakes, good t ires. Good cond i tion. $4900. 541-389-5341
LEGAL NOTICE In the Circuit Court of the State of Oregon For the County of Desc h utes. W ELLS FAR G O BANK, N.A., a national bank, Plaintiff, v. CASCADE LANE, LLC, an inactive Oregon limited liability company; DAVID L. JOHNSON, an indiv idual; KATHY L . JOHNSON, an indiv idual; DANA J . HAWBECKER, an individual; and DARIN NIEMEYER, an individual, Defendants. Case No. 1 3CV0773. S U M M ONS. Kathy L . Johnson, David L. Johnson: You are hereby required to appear and defend the complaint filed against you in the above-entitled action within thirty (30) days from the date of service of t h is
summons upon you,
piete copy of t he original summons in the a b ove-entitled a ction. Kevin C . Brague, OSB No. 050428, A T T ORNEY OF RECORD FOR PLAINTIFF(S). TO THE OFFICER OR OTHER PERSON SER V ING THIS SUMMONS: You are hereby directed to serve a t rue copy o f t h is summons, together with a true copy of the complaint mentioned therein, upon the individual(s) or other legal entity(ies) to whom or which this summons is d i rected, and to make your proof of service on the reverse hereof or upon a separate similar d o cument that you shall att ach h ereto. A T TORNEY(S) FOR PLAINTIFF(S), Kevin C. Brague, OSB No. 050428.
and in the case of your failure to do so, for want t h ereof, LEGAL NOTICE plaintiff(s) will apply OREGON WATER to the court for the WONDERLAND relief demanded in UNIT II the complaint. NOSANITARY DISTRICT TICE TO THE DEF ENDANT: R E A D THESE P A PERS NOTICE OF BUDGET COMMITTEE CAREFULLY! You MEETING must "appear" in this case or the other A public meeting of side will win autoN the Budget CommitApmatically. To tee of t h e O regon pear" you must file Water W o nderland with the court a leUnit II Sanitary Disgal paper called a trict, Desc h utes "motion" or County, State of Or"answer." The Nmoegon, to discuss the tion" or "answer" budget for the fiscal must be given to the year July 1, 2014 to court clerk or adJune 30, 2015, will be ministrator within 30 held at the District's days along with the o ffice, l o cated a t required filing fee. It 55841 Swan Road, must be in proper Bend, Oregon 97707. form and have proof The meeting will take of service on t he place on Thursday plaintiff's a t torney or, if t h e p l aintiff April 3rd, 2014 at 1:30 p.m. does not have an a ttorney, proof o f The purpose of the s ervice upon t h e meeting is to receive plaintiff. If you have the budget message any questions, you and budget d ocushould see an attorments. A copy of the ney immediately. If budgetdocument may you need help in be obtained on or affinding an attorney, ter April 3rd, 2014 at you may call the the District Office at Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Re f e rral 55841 Swan D rive Service at ( 5 0 3) Bend Oregon 97707, between the hours of 684-3763 or toll-free 9:00 a.m. and 1:00 in Oregon at (800) p.m. 452-7636. The Oregon State Bar ReThis is a pubkc meet ferral Service Webing where deliberasite is: tion of t h e B udget www.osbar.org/pubCommittee will take lic. /s/ Kevin C. Braplace. An y person gue. Kevin C. Bramay appear at the gue, O S B No. meeting. 050428, K ivel Howard LLP, 111 SW Fifth Avenue, Suite 1775, P ortPUBLIC NOTICE land, Oregon 97204 Harold Marken Stor(503) 79 6 -0909. age, 559 SE CentenS TATE O F OR nial, Bend, OR 97701. Units 5, 6 8 7 will be EGON; County of Multnomah ) ss. I, sold at public auction the undersigned aton April 4th, 2014 at torney of record for 11:00 a . m . for the plaintiff, certify non-payment of rent that the foregoing is and other late fee's. Elsie Dickson. an exact and com-
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THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 2014
Medicare 'Advantage'? Not so much anymore
cholesterol: Nutrition is
a family affair
• Take it easy:Yourspring treadmill-to-trail transition should be agradual one
By Wendy Donahue Chicago Tribune
Parents have a new ally in the effort to clean up their kitchens and improve
their children's eating hab-
By Walecia Konrad New York Times News Service
When Don and Elizabeth Dersch, of Chester, Va., both 68, became eli-
gible for Medicare a few years ago, they carefully weighed the costs of traditional Medicare and
its — and their own.
"Kids are hugely interested in the cooking shows like 'Iron Chef,'" said
M edicare Advantage, the
Jodie Shield, co-author of "Healthy Eating, Healthy Weight for Kids and Teens" (Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics, 2011) and a regis-
coverage provided by private insurers. They chose Medicare Advantage. Their plan from Anthem coveredthedoctor
tered dietitian in Chicago.
visits, treatment, testing
Seize that as an impetus to cook and eat more at home, using vegetables and other fresh ingredients, just as the chefs do.
and hospital coverage that traditional Medicare covers, and it offered low
we keep saying," Shield
co-payments, Medicare D prescription drug coverage and a YMCA membership. One reason Medicare Advantage plans have attracted a growing number of Americans — 29
said. "But I think they're
percent of the 52 million
starting to be heard more."
Medicare recipients have chosenthem, according to
"What's exciting about
healthy eating is, the recommendations for most families are the same thing
A diet with total fat at 25-30percent of calories, saturated fat less than 10
Avalere Health, a research firm — is that they have
been, in effect, subsidized by the federal government. Now the government is reducing, over time, what it pays the private plans, bringing payments in line
percent ofcalories,and cholesterol intake less than
300 mg has been shown to reduce cholesterol (the bad kind) in healthy children older than 2.
Tracking numbers like those for weeks (or even a day) isn't realistic for most parents, let alone kids. So
with those for traditional Medicare. "It only makes
sense for the government to pay the same amount
to private insurers as they
ring to ChooseMyPlate. gov, the U.S. Department
~ -, Lt~~g~
of Agriculture's heir to the
food pyramid. That plate visual in your mind can help your kid load it up, she said. "Portion size fits into all of this." Shield outlined
to operate profitably with
those payments without cutting back dramatically
s o me
Some insurers have responded by dropping policies or reducing services and network providers on existing policies. "In the
Start with dairy "When I look at a low-fat
diet, I look at dairy right away, because it's such a big part of kids' diets," she
Illustrationhyoreg Cross/The Bulletin
By Tara Bannowe The Bulletin
benefit reductions is to
t's that time of year again. The days are getting longer, the weather warmer. And Bendites who
At age 2, most children should shift to 1 percent fat or skim milk, Shield said.
Local running coaches, however, urge runners to pace themselves for the first week or two
In fact, after Elizabeth
Dersch had surgery late in
of an outdoor running routine. Treadmills are a much different animal than trails, which can
2012, the insurer discontin-
2 percent, and
ued the policy the couple had purchased. The couple chose another policy, from Humana, but Dersch's surgeon was not part of
present obstacles such as rocks, foot-sized crannies and inclines, and some say the transition back to
outdoor running can be tough on the body because of the different muscles it emphasizes. The key is to start slow. Robert Hendrickson, a local running coach who will soon lead the running
Young children should be drinking skim or 1 percent milk.
By Albert Sun
sedentary time at work or in
New York Times News Service
front of a television, bursts
of intense exercise and even your sleep habits — all to
For years, health advocates
have been telling us to move more. But just how much
create a complete picture of s
your most and least healthful behaviors. Some models also
tracking devices now promise to answer that question. Gen-
MEDICINE digital monitors, which
can be worn around the wrist, on collars and belts, even as jewelry, record how and how much youmove throughout the day.Some aim to do a great deal more. Makers of the devices have begun intensive campaigns aimed at convincing the large population of "worried well" consumers to get wired and start recording their every
move. How well do these work? Curious about the benefits
Graphic inside • What activity your activity tracker actually detects (and doesn't),E4 and limits, I've been testing as
showed that aside from those
many models as possiblewearing them day and night
spatesofexercise,forthevast majority of each day I was completely sedentary.
for six months, 11 models in
all, sometimes four at once. I've learned a great deal about these gadgets. And about myself. I'd thought I was a fairly
whole story. Activity trackers typically combine a wearable device with a website or smartphone
active person: I bike to work
app to view data collected
most days and hit the gym or get other physical activity two
aboutyour movements. The goal is to measure not only your steps from the parking lot to your desk, but also your
or three times a week. The
trackers, on the other hand,
But that may not be the
offer tipsandsetgoalsbased on your data. The most popular models are made by Fitbit, Nike and Jawbone; the gadgets typically cost $60-$200. Most are made of rubber and plastic and come in a choice of colors, with the notable exception of
the Shine, made of metal by Misfit Wearables. The sharp rise of trackers
stems from advances in chip technology. The devices all share a common sensor, an
accelerometer that can track movement in three dimensions (up and down, side to side, and forward and back). SeeTracking/E4
network. When she needed a follow-up procedure, her surgeon's fees would not
trails and then backto the treadmill — until you feel fully acclimated to running outside.
Hoistic eat? W at monitorin misses more? A multitude of activity
that insurer's coverage
programs for Fleet Feet Sports in Bend, recommends switching it up at first — hit the treadmill, then the
said Robert Zirkelbach, a Health Insurance Plans, a
"But I can tellyou it
talk to drink
narrow down providers," spokesman for America's
have taken refuge in the gym all winter are hitting the trails again.
doesn't happen. Most people I
face of the cuts, one way
health plans can mitigate premium increases and
has a lot of fat."
tive director of the Center
for Medicare Advocacy. "Insurers should be able
healthy eating habits that parents should establish (but often don't):
2 percent still
do to Medicare providers," said Judith Stein, execu-
have been covered. SeeAdvantage/E3
BRIEFING Another promisingstudy in AIDSprevention Scientists have shown that monkeys can beprotected against HIV infection by using avaginal gel even when it is used aslong as three hours after sex. The gel contains raltegravir, an antiretroviral drug already approved by the Foodand DrugAdministration for treatment of HIV. The study, published last week in the journal ScienceTranslational Medicine, did not show100 percent protection. One ofsix macaques becameinfected despite the gel; all of those who got a placebo gel becameinfected. While emphasizing that success in monkeysdoes not always predict success in humans, AIDSexperts were impressed by the results. If the technique works in humans, "it could be usedfor HIV prevention like Plan B orthe morning-after pill for contraception," said Sharon Hillier, a professor of obstetrics at the University of Pittsburgh.
Study to test 'chocolate' pills for heart health It won't be nearly as muchfun as eating candy bars, but a big study is being launched to see if pills containing the nutrients in dark chocolate can help prevent heart attacks and strokes. The pills are sopackedwith nutrients that you'd have to eat a gazillion candy bars to get theamount being tested in this study, which will enroll18,000 menandwomen nationwide. The study will be the first large test of cocoa flavanols, which in previous smaller studies improved blood pressure, cholesterol, the body's use of insulin, artery health and other heart-related factors. — From wire reports
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 2014
HEALTH EVENTS SUICIDE PREVENTIONTRAINING: Learn how to recognize warning
signs andproper intervention
techniques; free; 5:30-7 p.m. today; Westside Church, 2051 Shevlin Park Road, Bend; 541-330-4632 or www. deschutes.org/suicideprevention. COLORECTALCANCER SCREENING INFORMATION:Learn how, why,
when andwhereto getscreened for colorectal cancer; free; 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Monday; St. Charles Madras, 470 N.E. A St.; 541-475-3882,
jmkeegan©stcharleshealthcare.org or www.thecanceryoucanprevent.org. DIABETES: EAT FOR LIFE!:
Learnhow tomanagediabetes with health lifestyle choices; free, reservation requested; 6-7 p.m. Tuesday; Central Oregon Nutrition Consultants, 516 S.W.13th St., Ste. 101, Bend; 541-306-6801 or www.centraloregonnutrition.com. COLORECTALCANCER SCREENING INFORMATION:Learn how, why, when and where to getscreened for colorectal cancer; free;11 a.m.-2 p.m .W ednesday;Pioneer Memorial Hospital, 1201 N.E.Elm St., Prineville; 541-447-6254, jmkeegan© stcharleshealthcare.org or www. thecanceryoucanprevent.org.
KfdS Continued from E1 An 8-ounce glass of 2 per-
HALF-MARATHON TRAINING GROUP:An eight-week training group to run the Dirty Half and/or Happy Girls Half; $65-$75, registration required; 8 a.m. March 29; FootZone, 842 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-3568 or www.foot zonebend.com.
Opt for lean cuts of meat, such as loins and rounds. Buy skinless chicken. "Skin doubles the fat," she said. Though they
love to eat healthy foods."
cent milk has 120 calories,
5 grams total fat, 3 of which
To fruits, for example, or
are saturated,and 20 mg of
are higher in cholesterol than
cholesterol. By comparison, low-fat dairy. "Fruits are fat-f ree and skim has 80 calories, 0 grams of fat and 5 mg of cholesterol. wonderful," Shield said. And "If kids are drinking four they don't have to be organcups of milk a day, it's very ic. "There's no science that healthy for them to make the shows organic is healthier." change," Shield said, "and For yogurt, look for low-fat both are equally nutritious, or fat -free,and consider the assuming they are fortified smaller 6-ouncers. Don't rule out an occasionwith vitamins A and D, as most are." Substitutes such as almond
boneless skinlessbreasts,boneless skinless chicken thighs are less expensive, have more fla-
vor and are more forgiving of novice cooks. "You can't wreck them. They stay moist. I marinate them in olive oil, lemon
juice and oregano, then bake them, and it's so easy."
al treat such as a restaurant shake. "Some make them
Eat fish, rich in omega 3 fatty acids, at least twice a week.
Not fried catfish and coconut
milk may not have the same with 1percent milk," she said. vitamin package, she pointed out, so compare labels. "We need vitamin D to absorb calcium, which has been
a big problem. Especially in the Midwest, most people are fairly deficient. We don't
get enough sun so our bodies don't make enough."
M ake vegetables tasty They don't have to be raw, Shield said. "But you don't have to cook them in butter.
Choose meat, poultry and fish carefully
little ranch dressing and they eat a few more, that's OK, too. The point is to get them to
If you're going to add fat, try olive or canola oil. It still has calories, but they're much
Watch sugar; seek fiber
Soluble fiber, as in oatmeal, beans and many fruits, can make you feel more full Thinkstcck and lower LDL, the bad cho- You don't need to add much sugar to breakfast cereals — it's lesterol. "Oatmeal is one of already hidden in thebox, sometimes as cornsyrup. Here's one the best cereals kids can eat," dietitian's trick to converting sugar to amore recognizable meaShield said. "Instant oatmeal surement: "Divide the grams of sugar by 4 to find out how many is (OK), but get plain and add teaspoons of sugar are in aserving (of cereal). Aim to keepthat your own sugar or whatever number under 2 teaspoons. That's pretty generous." else," sincesome packets are loaded with sugar. Half of the grains you label lumps natural and artifi- ural sugar isn't the problem," eat should be whole grains, cial sugars together: Shield said. "You'rebetter off "Divide the grams of sugar looking at the ingredient list as in some boxed cereals. T hose have i n soluble f i - by 4 to find out how many tea- at that point, because ingreber, which can help prevent spoons of sugar are in a serv- dients are listed in order of constipation. ing. Aim to keep that number dominance." "Here's a little trick par- under 2 teaspoons. That's pretNote that some ingredients, ents can do as they're read- ty generous," Shield said. like corn syrup or brown rice ing labels. It only works if The formula doesn't work syrup, aren't called sugar, but there's no fruit in the cereal, for yogurt and other dairy that's what they are. "If they're because raisins have natural products, because they have in there, I'd like them to be one
healthier (calories)." She is not above cooking green beans in bacon fatonce in a while. "I'd like to s tart w i t h healthy fat, which helps with certain vitamins being absorbed, but if you give kids a sugar, and the number on the
lactose, a natural sugar. "Nat-
pared with indoors, outdoor on longer runs. running requires a lot more ef-
of the last ingredients."
shrimp, but grilled or baked fish such as cod, flounder, tilapia, shellfish and salmon (if it's not too strong for your family's tastes). Present unfamiliar foods in a familiar way to improve kids' reception. Shield's kids love fish tacos.
Buy frozen, partly for affordability, but also because so-called"fresh" fish often has
been frozen previously. "So you don't want to take it home and refreeze it. Ask the fish-
monger, "Was this frozen?"
Take advantage ofeasy referenceguides If you eat fast food, look at the nutrition boards in the restaurant, or download a fast
food app to find the healthiest options, Shield said. Fast Food Calorie Counter, available on
both ITunes and Google Play for 99 cents, is a popular one.
How to submit Events:Email event information to healthevents© bendbulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Allow at least10 days before the desired dateof publication. Ongoing class listings must be updated monthly and will appear at bendbulletin.coml healthclasses. Contact: 541-383-0358. People:Email info about local people involved in health issues to healthevents@ bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0358.
PEOPLE • SpencerLarson,a yoga instructor at BikrsmYogaBend,will be competing in the 2014USAYogaChampionships taking place in SanAntonio on Friday through Sunday in hathayoga. Larson placed second in theOregon Regional Yoga Championships last November in Eugene. • Chris Cooper,a physical therapist at TherapeuticAssociates at The Athletic Club of Bend, was recently level two certified in the use of the 3-Dimensional K-Vest system, which measures golf swing efficiency. Cooper specializes in golfspecific rehabilitation and fitness.
Trail running, with its un-
Continued from E1 Runners should expect to feel more pulling in their hamstrings when they first hit the trails in spring, as a treadmill forces a runner to position his or her body more upright, Hendrickson said. The road will also affect the hips and the calves more
than a treadmill, he said. "Your legs are definitely going to feel that change," Hendrickson said. "You're having to switch up the muscles that are actually being used that have atrophied by spending too much time on the treadmill during the winter." A treadmill also contains a belt moving beneath the
runner that forces him or
predictablebumps, cracks and obstacl es,also requires people to build up their feet
mill running, Haag said. Some coaches say there's a "A lot of people, if they're tendency for people to abanrain, especially if they have sensitive ankles, Haag said. tracking themselves with a don strength training once A big part of dealing with GPS watch or their iPhones, they move their running routhose trail obstacles is simply they'll say, 'I ran so much fast- tine out of the gym. adjusting to picking up your er on the treadmill!'" he said. S trength training is a n feet enough while running, "It's completely different run- important part of a running said Connie Austin, a Bend ning, so it will take some time routine because it makes the coach who teaches running to acclimate to normal speed." body moresolid and increases That's why Austin tells cliclasses at FootZone of Bend, endurance during running, eswhich sells running shoes ents not to pay attention to pecially when it comes to runand other gear and hosts pace. It's how many minutes ning on trails, Haag said. He's running clinics. you're out running that counts. currently leading a strength Running through a field Once you have a solid base training class for endurance or on a soft, grassy surface built up, the focus can turn to athletes at inMotion Training works the f eet especially improving speed, she said. Studio focusing on the core, hard compared with a solid, This is important because hips and shoulders, areas that flat surface, she said. Such going out too hard, too fast is "tend to get really weak in ensurfaces are, however, better one of the biggest causes of durance athletes," he said. for the joints, she added. common running injuries such Austin recommends getting as shin splints, Austin said. inatleast two sessionsperweek to be able to handle such ter-
Don't get discouraged
her to maintain a c ertain
When people are getting pace, said Brad Haag, a USA Triathlon-certified coach in back into outdoor running, Bend. Haag said he constantly "It kind of kicks your feet
back," he said. "Whereas, when you're running outside, you're propelling yourself forward. And the only thing that stays in your benefit is gravity. Whereas, on a treadmill, the belt is doing all the work for you and you just need to keep up with it."
Jacque Ratliff, an exercise
physiologist and education specialist with the American Council on Exercise, said she
recommends that runners, are frustrated by how much when adjusting to outdoor theirpace suffered over the running, download a metwinter. Try not to get disronome app on their smartcouraged, he said, because it phones and use it to maintain happens to everyone. a running cadence of 180 Even though you're at steps per minute, especially the same heart rate and feel as though you're using the h ears from r u n ners w h o
of stzength training to maintain overall body tone and strength
in the running musdes. Strength training is especially important for outdoor runners, who tend to run onuneven surfaces that are harder
s trings, I t h i n k w i t h t h a t cross-training, with that add-
ed strength benefit, you'll be less prone to injury," he said.
Have fun The most important thing, some coaches say, is to listen
to your body and enjoy your exercise routine. "If you do physical activity that you enjoy, you're going to keep doing it and make it part of your lifestyle," Ratliff said, "and in the long run, you're going to keep doing it." The amount of easing into
outdoor running you have to do really depends on how you feel, she said.Runners need to
pay attention to their bodies and take it slow if they're feelingpain. Bend offers plenty of opportunities to keep running interesting, Austin said. You
could try a different park or trail, or join a running group, which helps many people stay motivated. "Make sure it's fun," she
on the body, Hendrickson said. said. "Make kind ofa game "If you can get into the gym out of it." and really focus on strength— Reporter: 541-383-0304, ening the hips and the core email@example.com
same effort outdoors com-
Find It All Onlinebendbulletin.com
)Q,~g~~ ' j~ , -
Don'tabandon sistance compared with tread- strength training fortbecause there ismore re-
and the glutes and the ham-
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THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
ea aw is senin man ac Osc 00
Fewerandfewer are uninsured The percentage ofAmericans without health insurance continues to fall as more people takeadvantage ofthe Affordable CareAct.
By Phyllis Korkki
and compliance, marketing and technology. The class of
New York Times News Service
Professional development c lasses constantly need t o adapt to new realities, and that
is especially true now in health
U.S. INSURANCEDATA • 4th quarter 2N3 • Jan 2-Feb. 28, 2014
care management, with t he
The uninsuredrate dropped overall andfor almost every demographic.
Affordable Care Act changing the rules for patients, managers,doctors and other health
workers. Key provisions of the law,
helping patients and their fam- tinuing Education. He has had ilies navigate a maze of treat- to alter the program as a result. 2012 had 235 students, accord- ment and billing issues. That Questions his program now ing to the university. The eight- certificate costs about $5,600. addresses include: Does the course program, which costs Roby said the UCLA pro- government have the right to students about $7,200, is aimed grams were intendedto be demand that people buy health at professionals and aspiring pragmatic. Although he says he insurance, and should they be professionals in health care, personally thinks the Afford- penalized if they don't? What insurance, government and the able Care Act "is a step in the is a minimal level of care? nonprofit sector. right direction and does make How do you allocate scarce The key elements in a it much easier for people to ob- resources'? How do you precourse about health insurance tain comprehensive insurance vent cost overruns? Should the coverage and payments are coverage," the coursework also government provide infertility
PERCENTAGEUMIMSURED All adults ~ I 7 . 1%
including the requirement that
~1 1 8-25 years ~ ~
were even several years ago, online insurance marketplac- said Dylan Roby, an assistant es where individuals can buy professor of health policy and insurance,are leading to new management in the universipolicies and practices down ty's School of Public Health. the line. Confusion has inev- Now, for example, insurance itably ensued. But that could companies cannot price peomean career opportunities for ple out of the market because professionals with the best of pre-existing conditions, he and most current understand- said. In classes, "You have to ing of the law and the way it is explain what happened and what's changed," he said. being put into practice. The University of CaliforRoby has devised an onnia, Los Angeles modified its line-only certificate course for certificate program in health medical professionals — incare management,begun in cludingdoctors,nurses,man2005, in part to address the agers and administratorsAffordable Care Act passed called Transformational Leadfour years ago. That law has ership in Health Care, which moved forward despite web- considersvarious facets ofthe site problems, delays of vari- new health law. That program, ous provisions, administrative which began a year ago, costs exemptions and legal and con- around $7,000. gressional challenges. Two years ago, UCLA ExThe certificate program, part tension also started a certifiof UCLA Extension, indudes cate program in patient advotopics like financial manage- cacy — on campus and online ment, leadership, health law — as more peopletake jobs
what the ACA does and does
for Medicare Part A, which covers hospital visits. Most
5.9 % 23.5 / . 23'/
26-34 years ~
28.2 r /.
3 5-64 years ~ 1
65 and older 02% I2.2% White ~ 11.9% W1 0.9% A frican- ~ 20. 9 % American ~ 18 . 3% Hispanic ~~ a ~T' .
Less than ~ 3O:7% 8 36,000 ~ 27.9' / $36,000- ~ 11.7% $89,999 ~10.9% $90,000 V 5.8% or more• 5%
More adults who donot have insurancethrough an employerbecameinsured. INSURANCE SOURCE
M edicare ~
20. 1 %
S elf or ~ f amily ~
17 . 2 % 18. 1 %
most people obtain health insurance and the creation of
different now from what they
Medicaid8] 6.6% Q 7.4% Military,• 4.4% VA• 4.5%
Union L 2.6% • 2.6%
Other U1.9% 2
More than 4million have signed upfor health insurance under the AffordableCareAct, according to thefederal government.Enrollment in a health planfor the currentyear expires March31, andObama administration officials expect a late rush ofapplications, especially fromyounger people, whosehealth is often good andwhoseparticipation therefore helpsbring downthe cost of coveragefor sicker people. Regardless,President BarackObamasaid recently, enough peoplehavesigned up for new coverageto makethe new health carelandscapein the U.S. "stable." Sources: Gallup-Healthways Well-Being Index telephone interviews, The Associated Press © 2014 MCT
ums for people who stay in their plans will rise 14 percent in 2014, even as enrollment in
Continued from E1 Luckily for them, the sur-
geon agreed to do it at no cost. The changes and promises of more to come have set some Medicare Advantage subscribers scrambling. When the Affordable Care Act passed in 2010, the government was paying an estimated 12 percent more to Medicare Advantage insurers than to traditional Medicare provid-
ers. The law aims to close that gap with about $150 billion in
"You're flying by the seat of your pants with the ACA," said Lisa Labellarte of Los Angeles, who finished the universi-
ty's patient advocacy program last year. In 2012 she started
a patientadvocacy company called Sequoia Health Advocates in Los Angeles. Her son,
now 13, was born with medical problems and her sister developed breast cancer. La-
bellartebecame an advocate for them, which evolved into wanting to go into business to
do the same for others. She and others in health care sometimes face difficult
ethical questions about treatment and coverage. The new law is affecting the very nature
of the quandaries that arise, said Robert Klitzman, director of the masters of bioethics pro-
gram at Columbia University, run through the School of Con-
will pay $104.90 a month for
ally and without credit for as little as around $1,650 each.
Students can receive continuing medical education credit
for the courses. Klitzman says he personally thinks the Affordable Care Act
has manypositive aspects,particularlybecause it helps people who are uninsured and under-
insured,buthe does not seeit as a solution to the nation's health treatments under the new law, care problems. The program itor should that be considered self looks at the law's pros and an elective service and, if so, cons and brings in speakers on for whom? How much should both sides of the issue, he said. the government oversee drug Any policy that addresses a companies'? The list goes on. complex social problem will reIssues like these have be- sult in unintended consequenccome concretein a way they es and trade-offs, he said, and never were before, said Klitz- health care workers need to be man, a psychiatry professor aware of them. at the Columbia College of Katherine Zavin, a student Physicians and Surgeons and in the bioethics program, took the Mailman School of Public a class through Columbia Law Health. School called Access to Health The MS program costs Care, which focused on the Afaround $60,000, with federal fordable Care Act. "The best loans available. Students in- part of the course was that clude working professionals since many aspects of the ACA who are in the health field or were going into effect while the seeking to enter it, he said. course was goingon, we talked Premed students sometimes about political reactions and do the coursework after grad- possible legal reactions in curuating and before applying to rent time," she said in an email. "Bioethics gives you a strucmedical school, he said. He also set up online bioeth- ture to understand what's goics courses and a certificate ing on in the bigger picture," program, which started a year Klitzman said. "We need to ago. The certificate program equip our students to work in costs about $20,000, but class- this rapidly evolving world."
care Part D covers prescrip-
Part A and B cover, and usu-
tion drugs through private insurers; people who sign up
ally include Part D coverage. Some plans charge an extra
for traditional Medicare may
p remium in addition to t h e g overnment-mandated P a r t
purchase a Part D plan separately. Many Medicare enrollees also purchase a Medigap supplemental policy to help
B premium. Others charge no extra premium, although
those plans are declining be-
cover Medicare co-payments cause of cost concerns. Adand other medical costs not vantage plans often offer cov-
covered by Medicare. erage traditional Medicare Medicare Advantage plans does not, including vision and cover everything Medicare hearing treatments.
physicians. United Healthcare declined to comment for this
article. Debate over the proposed
cuts is likely to continue, with proposed 1.9 percent cuts the no decision before April. Peogovernment announced Feb. ple turning 65 this year and 21 are the latest step. trying to determine what type America's Health Insurance of Medicare plan to sign up for
Effective A.lternatives to knee,shoulder and other surgeries alternative to cortisone shots.
may want to keep track of de-
velopments. Forthose already
percent cuts this year, Zirkel- enrolled, the next opportunity bach said. to switch coverage comes with In addition to changes in the next open enrollment seaservice, Zirkelbach and oth- son in October. er industry officials predict It is i mportant to u nderincreased premiums, co-pay- stand the differences between ments and coinsurance may t raditional M e d icare a n d result. Th e K a i ser F amily Medicare Advantage. F oundation e stimated t h at
With traditional Medicare,
Medicare Advantage premi-
not do to solve them."
Advantage plans continues to Medicare Part B p r emiums grow. (and a $147 annual deductUnited Healthcare cut 10 to ible), which covers doctor vis15 percentof providers from its, tests and other treatments. its Medicare Advantage net- They also pay a 20 percent works last year, including the co-payment for Part B coverMoffitt Cancer Center in Tam- age. High-income retirees will pa, Fla., and the Yale Medical pay a higher monthly premiGroup in New Haven, Conn., um, theamount depending on which has more than 1,000 adjusted gross income. Medi-
cuts over a 10-year period; the
Plans estimates total cuts for 2015 of 6 percent, on top of 6
looks at "potential failures and
es can also be taken individu-
most people pay no premiums
PRP (platelet rich plasma) Chronic Headaches • Neck Injuries • Shoulder Injuries Back Injuries and Pain • Tennis Elbow W r i st Injuries Knee Injuries • Ligament Tears • Arthritis Other Musculoskeletal Issues
Ronald D. Rosen, MD,PC Board Certified Internal Medicine & Medical Acupuncture
541-388-3804 What people say: "7 months ago I was told by a doctor in the Center I needed a
"Had acute Aquiles tendinosis and had surgery with persistent pain for I I/2 years. 2 PRP treatments and swelling and all pain went away."
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knee replacement" Dr. Rosen did PRP and prolotherapy and within 5 days I could start hiking pain free. In two weeks I was hiking 20 miles a week" - Carlos Wysling, Bend
— Nelda, Bend
"I was diagnosed with tennis elbow. I had cortisone shots, physical therapy and acupuncture for 2 years with no help. I had prolotherapy and was better in a matter of weeks. I recommend prolotherapy it really works."
"Both my knees were worn out, bone on bone. Chronic pain and could only walk with a cane. Within a week of PRP I could walk without it and play golf
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TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 2014
M EDI C I N E
What youractivity tracker sees(anddoesn't) A sidetaside gponttohaak
Activitrtrackersuseanacceierometertomeasuremovement.whenanacceierometerismoved,itrecordsacceierationinthreedirectionsreiativetothedevice:tj irupanddoum WALKING To count steps, activity trackers look for periodic motion with an acceleration (measured in Gforces) that is above a certain threshold.
Lifting a chip
Periodic motion from multiple steps 1ssc.
SNACKING Activity-tracking algorithms are far from perfect, and the recorded motion cansometimes makeeating look like exercise. The algorithms are improving, though.
LIFTING Accelerometers only measure motion, not exertionno matter how heavyyour dead lift or how much you're straining.
--- - 2
Lifting a chip 3
Shaking the bag over your mouth 8
WORKING Any movement, even a household chore like washing the dishes, can bebeneficial physical activity.
Lowering barbell .
Shaking water offa dish
Shaking water offa dish
BIKING Wrist-worn accelerometers can't tell when you're cycling. But movements that useyour arms, like jumping jac s (right), are tracked.
Walking away 2
Raising arm 1ssc.
New YorkTimes News Service
An interactive version of this graphic is atnytimes.com/health
Trackers come in the
Continued from E1 Accelerometers can now be made small enough and at a low enough cost that they can be embedded in almost anything. While all activity trackers have an accelerometer, some
form of wrist-
bands and jewelry, and they promise
I was told: "Go to bed before 12:44 a.m." Well, OK. Other trackers, like Fitbit's, have tried to increase motiva-
pany's software, so you can't take it along if you decide to
"The goal should not be to make people wear the activity
switch tracking devices. But
trackerforthewholeyear,"Jemany allow calorie data to be thwani said. "It's to have them shared with other apps, like wear it when it's meaningful"
tion by focusing on short-term — that is, when better habits goals — making it to 10,000 MyFitnessPal or LoseIt. to monitor steps each day, for example. Having worn more of these start to slip away. your physiThe Basis t r acker a w ards t rackers than a n y h u m a n These days, I've become cal activity, points for keeping to "streaks" should, I have to admit I am keenly aware of how active I sometimes of healthy activity, like the less captivated than I once was. am and how active I need to day and night. number of days you're active Now I almost never look at the be in order to feel healthy and This arm is for more than 30 minutes. data that they collect energized. I don't need a monitor anywearing four Of the trackers I tested, NiBut that's not necessarily a ke's FuelBand put the stron- bad thing. separate more. I'm tracking me. products. gest emphasis on competition
include additional sensors to
pick up other signs of activity. BodyMedia makes an armband that measures perspira-
tion and muscle heat for a more accurateassessment of activ-
The Associated Press file photo
ity level and calories burned.
Basis Science sells the Bl Band watch, which measures heart motion. Company officials say r ate, perspiration and s k i n that intense exercise is just a temperature. The Pulse, from small part of the average conWithings of France, can mea- sumer's day, and that it's more sure resting heart rate. useful to capture the bigger fitMany trackers estimate the ness picture. For "high-resistance, lowlength and fitfulness of sleep by sensing how much you movement exercises, none of move throughout the night. these work really well, includAnd Polar and Garmin both ing us," said Sonny Vu, chief make trackers that can pair executive of Misfit Wearables. with chest straps to record But "it's the other 23rd hours that's the most interesting." heart rate during a workout. But even the best tracker Despite the occasional gaps, can't recognize all of your I found tracking to be useful movements. if I focused less on the precise As I sit w r i ting this, my numbers and more on daywrists are motionless, but my to-day variations in activity. leg is tapping to music. My Comparing the 16,000 steps I activity trackers don't seem take on some weekend days to to notice — fidgeting won't be the 6,000 or 7,000 on a typical reflected in the calorie counts workday made me work hardthey show me. That's too bad, er to move more on weekdays. because there's an interesting body of research suggesting Can trackersreally that a propensity to fidget is change behavior? one reason lean people stay Last year, Dr. Rajani Larolean. cca,a primary care physician More surprisingly, perhaps, at M a ssachusetts G eneral only the trackers made by Ba- Hospital, conducted a sixsis and BodyMedia gave me week lifestyle program for 10 credit for being active when patients with d iabetes ages riding my bike. Most of the 50-70 that included weekly rest just sat on my wrist, re- sessions to encourage exercording no activity — and true cise and healthful eating; each enough, my wrist wasn't mov- participant also was outfitted ing much as I pedaled through with a Fitbit Zip tracker. "Every single person inthe city traffic. All of them were more accurate when I creased their activity," Larocca was playing tennis. said. "People felt more knowlActivity trackers usually edgeable." Eight months later, don't measure exertion, only about half the patients from
with friends. But almost all the
apps now have social features allowing you to share your acthe group still wear a tracker. tivities, offer encouragement Researchers at the Center for and hold one another accountConnected Health in Boston able for goals. have been giving activity trackAll the data you're recorders to subjects for six to nine ing is tied to a particular commonths, then studying changes
ALL,NEW STATEOF THE ART DEALERSHIP!
tified selfers" with an affinity
need some encouragement in addition to tracker data to effec-
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for this kind of feedback; just by looking at the numbers, they are motivated to be more active. An additional 20-30 percent
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center, said he saw three distinct groups of people among studyparticipants. About 10 percent are "quan-
observed by Jethwani don't
understand the data and need help making sense of it. For
them, he said, social motiva-
tion from a friend or joining a team or workplace challenge may be more effective.
I figure I'm in the second group, the ones who need a lit-
currently have a frozen
tle push. One of my favorite fea-
turesistheJawbone UP's inactivity alert. I set mine to vibrate on my wrist if I haven't moved
inthepasthour. And Jawbone's smartphone app offers personalized tips that are actually in-
teresting. For instance: 'When you go to bed 30 minutes later than average, you tend to take
971 fewer steps the next day." And after several late nights,
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Tim 50llom, MD
THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
Skip'Girls'and visit the vani of 'Broad Ci TV SPOTLIGHT
"We were excited about not doing a
a low-level saleswoman for
an online company, thinks texting 36 guys for hookups
"Broad City" 10:30 p.m.Wednesday,
bird's-eye view of (New York City)," says Amy Poehler, a producer
makes her a f eminist hero.
Their idea of an intellectual conversation is arguing over
By Neal Justin
of "Broad City." "This show has a very street-level feeling, with a
whether ornot "What a Won-
(Minneapolis) Star Tribune
derful World" is a slave song Get over your obsession or debating which is worse: di-
with "Girls" and high-tail it to
arrhea or constipation.
"Broad City." There's a natural tendency Like the overhyped Lena to compare thecharacters to
case, our two heroines merci-
or the boroughs surrounding it," Poehler said. "This show has a very street-level feeling, w ith cas a tofcrazy characters
who still haven't made it or don't know what they want to
do. I'd like to think you come and watch the show for the big comedy, but eventually you stay because you care about Abbi and Ilana and the real
cast of crazy characters."
Dunham phenomenon, this Laverne and Shirley. Resist the
Comedy Central series sends up self-absorbed, New York City women making a halfhearted effort to pull themselves up by their Aldobootstraps. Butinthis
not doing a bird's-eye view of what it's like to live in the city
The Associated Press
urge. Abbi Jacobson and Ilana
relationship between the two
Glazer, who created the pair
of them." Poehler's support is likely
and play them, are more akin could be really intense. She guest-s tarredonan earlierW eb to Cheech and Chong, slackers played an exaggerated ver- version of "Broad City." oblivious to their surroundings and indifferent to w h atever
fully don't waste a nanosecond pseudo-analyzing theircareers, love lives or friendships. Abbi, a custodian at an exclusive health club, sees nothing wrong with getting out of work early by telling the boss
people think of them.
she may have AIDS. Ilana,
the key reason the series has
been renewed for a second sea-
sion of herself, and so are we.
Poehler said she was attract-
I mean, we're much more put togetherthan our characters."
ed to the women's gritty, un-
son, despite the fact that it aver-
sentimental take on New York
ages only about 860,000 viewers each Wednesday night.
role model, Jacobson has a suggestion. "'Roseanne'
Another heavy influence just City, a world where the Upper happens to be an executive pro- East Side is viewed as more ducer on the series. Amy Poe- frightening than Harlem. In
may be the most influential
hler, who, like Jacobson and
show for us," she said. "I love how grounded that show
Glazer, trained at Los Angeles' and Ilana ever to have brunch Upright Citizens Brigade, be- at a"Sex and the City" hangout.
was, how it took r isks and
came an overnight fan after she
If you must evoke a female
Comedy Central executives
must also believe what we early fans do: "Broad City" is the first jackpot comedy of 2014.
other words, don't expect Abbi
Pay a visit. You won't want
"We were excited about
With 'AMHQ,'WeatherChannel reimagineswhat morning is onTV By David Bauder The Associated Press
Sam Champion is trying to deliver more than a weather
weather geek while not ,+ ignoring the rest of the ., -. ~4 ' world, with an agenda driven by social media. ~ .
" I don't know if w e
audience is already partially
sorbsome aspectsofthe wants to "forecast the day," or c u r rent morning show,talk whenever possible about induding meteorologist things coming up that will afMi ke B e t tes, with news fect the day's biggest stories. anchor Anaridis Rodri-
have the right answers Champion guez and meteorologist ing America" weatherman, yet," he said a few days Maria LaRosa as the who debuted the three-hour before the premiere, "but we're o t her featured players. "AMHQ" on The Weather working on it." Morning is prime time at Channel on Monday, says he The WeatherChannel has The Weather Channel,headThe former "Good Morn-
informed when they turn the TV on. It's not their first connection to the world. We want
He'd like social media — what
to be fast-paced — we don't stories people aretalkingabout want to waste your time, but online — to drive his show's we want to tell you the things news agenda more than it does that you're probably going to for traditional news programs. want toknow more about." "We didn't sit down an d design a show that tries to be
But he won't forget the net-
on, naming him the network's many of its fans check in to "What we tried to do is dea.m. Pacific time on weekdays. managing editor along with see what the day has to offer. With new s , Cha m pion sign a show that realizes the His plan is to appeal to the morninghost. eAMHQ"will ab-
led by a 15-minute discussion
wants to invent a new kind of morning show, to show at 6
put its faith behind Champi-
q u a rtered in A t l anta, when
work he's working for. Each of like the other shows," he said. the show's three hours will be
How to explainlegalizedpot to achild'? Dear Abby:Due to various anti-
still an open question. If it's abused a plan so you can safely get away.
drug lectures he was exposed to at
the way that alcohol sometimes is,
school, my 13-year-old son believes that marijuana is not only illegal but also is very bad for you. He said it is poison. My state has recently legalized marijuana, and I am at a loss
smokingweed may alsobe harm- because the symptoms you're havful because, like any smoke, it pos- ing are ones of extreme stress. es a risk to the lungs. Dear Abby:We live in a small Dear Abby:I moved into my boy- town. My husband is friendly and friend's home severalmonths ago. outgoing and seems to know everyIn the beginning, he one. We can't go anywhere without was very attentive running into someone he knows. and we had fun to- Meals out that should be quiet af-
about how to explain to him that pot is no
longer "that bad," as people partake of it in a responsible manner going forward. Any suggestions?
gether. But over the
Please don't wait to make the call,
fairs turn into social situations I do
last couple of months, not want to be part of. he has become abuI have wracked my brain as to sive and unbearable a polite response to people when — Colorado Mom to live with. He orders me around they say, "Joinus!" I don't WANTto Dear Mom:Marijuana isn't poi- and double-checks to make sure join them. How do we politely deI'm doing things "his way." son, unless it was sprayed with a cline their friendly offer'? poisonous chemical before being I feel as though there isn't room — "Not Tonight" in North Carolina Dear "Not Tonight":A polite way harvested. The marijuana being to breathe and no way out. I have sold to adults in the states where lost weight, and I'm having trou- to refuse would be to say, "We'd love it is now legal has been carefully ble sleeping now. I have no family to do that another time, but it has cultivated and harvested. Its use is or friends who can help me out. I been a long day and we just want to not encouraged among teenagers, want to end this misery! But how? sit and be quiet." It wouldn't be con— Miserable in Florida sidered rude unless you sayit often. however, because research has shown it can impair brain developDear Miserable: Pick up the If these people are friends, they ment amongyoung people. phone and call the National Do- should understand because not evStress to your son that like alco- mestic Violence Hotline (800-799- eryone is up for company all of the hol, marijuana can slow reaction 7233). Although your boyfriend's time. It is also understandable if a time and impair judgment and controlling behavior hasn't yet es- couple has things they need to dismemory, which is why it's illegal calated to physical abuse, it very cuss privately. for minors to use it. Whether it will well could. The counselors at the — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com become legal across the nation is
hotline can help you to formulate
HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORTHURSDAY, MARCH 20, 2014:Thisyear you finally will be able to deal with a loved one directly. Conversations will start flowing even more, toward the end of 2014. Your creativity surges mid-July, which allows for more solutions and better investments. If you are single, you will encounter an exciting period for romance anytime from Stars showthe kind summer on. This ofdayyou'llhave person could be ** * * * D ynamic
very special to you
If you are attached, the two ofyou start acting like
Enjoy this moment in your relationship. You might find the structure of your family changing if you are at the right stage in life. SCORPIObottom-lines situations.
ARIES (March21-April 19) ** * Use your intuition with an important situation involving a loved one. You can rely on feelings only to a certain level; a conversation is a must. In the afternoon, you will discover that there is a good flow between you and this person. Tonight: Celebrate the first day of spring.
TAURUS (April 20-May20)
** * * Handle any important matter in the morning; otherwise, you might not gain the results you want. You could find others unusually difficult later today, which is likely to affect your opinion of them. Tonight: Defer to a friend or loved one for now.
GEMINI (May 21-June 28) ** * You will want to handle an important matter on your own. The financial benefits of a situation outweigh the nega-
YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar
tives. Avoid being extravagant — for your sake, if nothing else. You will join in and have a good time, no matter where you are. Tonight: Where your friends are.
CANCER (June21-July 22) ** * * Dig into your bag of creative ideas in the morning. You might be surprised by what evolves as a result. Think twice before you deal with a problem. Honor what is happening with a child first, as he or she needs some special time with you. Tonight: Get into weekend mode.
LEO (July23-Aug.22) ** * You'll react instinctively to a perception or to a change in tone, and will wonder when you can say "enough is enough." Your ability to take in the big picture could help you gain a new insight. Deal with someone directly about a financial matter. Tonight: Stay close to home.
VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) ** * * Be willing to express your deeper feelings about a personal matter, as you seem to be more than seriousabouta long-term investment. Your creativity is likely to surge, which will allow you to visualize being in someone else's shoes. Tonight: Celebrate spring!
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) ** * Pressure builds involving a work matter and your finances. Additional demands from a family member could add to your discomfort. Know that this person is not on your team right now. Tonight: Enjoy the moment, and avoid getting into a disagreement.
or P.o. Box 69440, LosAngeles, CA90069
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21) *** * Your resourcefulnessdraws strong results in the morning. A family member, though well-meaning, could add to the pressure of the moment. Reach out to a friend or neighbor who has been very uppity for a while. Tonight: Relax.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Oec. 21) *** * You could bemoreeasily confused than you realize. Ask questions to clarify, but phrase them carefully in
order to get anappropriate response. You will see changes in how you handle your funds because of whatyou are hearing. Tonight: Remain upbeat. Greet spring with a smile.
GAPRICORN (Oec.22-Jan. 19) ** * * Use the morning to the max, when others are more responsive to your inquiries. Look at a personal matter throughsomeone else'seyes.Once
of the day's weather stories.
MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may be an additional fee for 3-D andi(MAXmovies. • Movietimes are subject tochangeafter press time. t
AQUARIUS (Jan. 28-Feb.18) ** * Pace yourself, as you have a lot to get done. You have asmile that helps draw others closer to you. Remain sensitive to the possibilities. Allow more lightness and spontaneity into your day. Read between the lines with a close loved one. Tonight: Out till the wee hours.
PISCES (Feb.19-March20) ** * * You could be in a situation that touches many other people. Understand what is happening by reaching out and getting more information. Your questions might help someone else gain some insight. Delay a discussion until the afternoon. Tonight: Treat a loved one well.
Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • 3 DAYS TO KILL (PG-13) 12:30, 4:10, 10:10 • 12 YEARSASLAVE(R) 11:50a.m., 3:05, 6:10, 9:10 • 300: RISE OF ANEMPIRE (R) 9:05 • 300: RISE OF ANEMPIRE 3-D (R) 12:15, 3:30, 6:40, 9:55 • 300: RISE OF ANEMPIRE IMAX3-D (R) 1:15, 4 • AMERICANHUSTLE(R) 1:30, 4:40, 7:45 • DALLASBUYERSCLUB(R) 1:35, 4:35, 7:45 • DIVERGENT (PG-13) 8 • DIVERGENTIMAX(PG-13) 8 • FROZEN(PG)12:25, 3:15, 6 • GRAVITY3-D(PG-l3) f:05, 3:55, 7:30,9:50 • THEMONUMENTS MEN (PG-13)1:45,4:45,7:55 • MR. PEABODY fit SHERMAN(PG) 12:10, 2:45, 6:30, 9 • MR.PEABODY8SHERMAN3-D(PG)1,340,7:I0,940 • MUPPETSMOST WANTED (PG)7 • THE LEGO MOVIE(PG) 12:40, 3:20, 6:45, 9:25 • NEED FOR SPEED(PG-13) 3, 9:20 • NEED FOR SPEED3-D (PG-13) Noon, 6:20 • NON-STOP(PG-13) 12:50, 3:50, 7:20, IO • PHILOMENA(PG-13) 1:20, 4:20 • ROYALBALLET:THESLEEPING BEAUTY (no MPAA rating) 7 • SON OFGOD(PG-13) 11:45a.m., 2:55 • Accessibility devices are available for somemovies.
© King Features Syndicate
(NaveenAndrews). TheRed Queen (Emma Rigby) is in danger, and only the Knave (Michael Socha) can save her — by giving up some critical information to Jafar. Will (Socha) makes a shocking demand of Cora (Barbara Hershey) in the new episode "Heart of the Matter." 8 p.m. on 5 8, "Community"
— The studygrouporganizesa game of DungeonsandDragons to reunite Hickey (Jonathan Banks) with his estranged son (David Cross, "Arrested Devel-
opment"), who's just become
a father. Joel McHale, Gillian Jacobs, Yvette Nicole Brown and Danny Pudi also star in the new episode "Advanced Advanced
Dungeons 8 Dragons." 9 p.m. on 29, "Grey'sAnato-
my" —Bailey (Chandra Wilson) invites Richard (James Pickens Jr.) to scrub in on a big case on his birthday. Meredith (Ellen Pompeo) hires a research assistant. Callie (Sara Ramirez) gives Derek (Patrick Dempsey)
a shock. Shane(Gaius Charles) helps Cristina (Sandra Oh) screen patients for her clinical trial and meets a young pregnant woman (guest star Keke Palmer) who needs his help in the new episode "We Gotta Get Out of This Place." Debbie Allen also guest stars. 10p.m. on29,"Scandal"Sally and Fitz (Kate Burton, Tony Goldwyn) both want the National Rifle Association's endorsement, so the White House goes into a tailspin when Sally is the first to arrange a meeting with the group. Olivia and Huck (Kerry Washington, Guillermo Diaz) make some surprising discoveries. An unlikely person seeks the firm's help in the new
episode "Kiss KissBangBang." Columbus Shortand Darby Stanchfield also star. 10 p.m. on 58, "Parenthood" — Old feelings of abandonment resurface for Victor (Xolo Mariduena) when Joel (Sam Jaeger) fails to pick him up from baseball, having misunderstood where to go. Sarah
(Lauren Graham) is onpins and needles awaiting word from the ad agency on her final project. Amber (Mae Whitman) urges Drew (Miles Heizer) to take his life back. Max (Max Burkholder) has trouble understanding his classmates during a field trip in the new episode "The Offer." © Zap2it
McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • THEHOBBIT:THEDESOLATION OF SMAUG (PG-13) 5:30 • I, FRANKENSTEIN (PG-13) 9:30 • After 7p.m.,showsare2fandolderonly.Youngerthan 21 mayattend screenings before 7 p.m.ifaccompanied by alegalguardian. Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • THEBROKEN CIRCLE BREAKDOWN (no MPAA rating) 8:30 • THEGREAT BEAUTY (no MPAA rating)5:30 I
Sisters Movie House,720 DesperadoCourt, 541-549-8800 • 3 DAYS TO KILL (PG-13) 6:30 • HER(R)6:I5 • THEMONUMENTS MEN (PG-13)4,6:30 • MR. PEABODY fit SHERMAN(PG) 4, 6 • PHILOMENA(PG-l3) 4:15 • SON OFGOD(PG-13) 3:45 Madras Cinema5,1101 S.W.U.S.Highway 97, 541-475-3505 • 300: RISE OF ANEMPIRE (R) 7:10 • THE LEGO MOVIE (PG)6:50 • MR.PEABODY8 SHERMAN (PG)7:20 • NEED FOR SPEED3-D (PG-13) 7 • SON OFGOD(PG-13) 6:40 •
Pine Theater, 214 N.MainSt., 541-416-1014 • 300: RISE OF ANEMPIRE (Upstairs — R) 6:15 • MR.PEABODY8rSHERMAN (PG)6:30 • Theupstairsscreening room has limitedaccessibility.
Find a week'sworth of movie times plus film reviews in Friday's 0 GO! Magazine
TRIAL of our newest most advanced hearing aids
Redmond Cinemas,1535S.W.OdemMedo Road, 541-848-8777 • 300: RISEOFAN EMPIRE(R)4:30,7 • DIVERGENT (PG-13) 8 • MR.PEABODY 8 SHERMAN (PG)4:30 • MUPPETSMOST WANTED (PG)7 • NEED FOR SPEED(PG-13) 3:45, 6:30 • NON-STOP(PG-13) 4: I5
8p.m. on29,"Once Upona Time in Wonderland" —Alice and Cyrus (Sophie Lowe, Peter Gadiot) become privy to some disturbing facts about the prisoners being held by Jafar
you seethis person's perceptions, your instinctive response could be right-on. Tonight: Happily head home.
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E6 THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 2014
ASK A CENTRAL OREGON HEALTH PROFESSIONAL
QUESTIDN: I am a 47-year old man with strong forehead muscles would Botox work for me? ANswER: Botox is not just for females. Men get wrinkles, too, and according to the statistics more men are doing something about i t . T h e i n d u stry Adam P Angeles, ' has coined th e p h r a se "Bro-tox" which isn't any different than Botox, Plastic Surgeon b ut a term t o h elp add a t o uch of masculinity to the procedure. It is important that you chose a physician that is familiar with not only the facial muscles but also the different cosmetic a esthetic of me n so n o t t o l o o k f e m inized. It i s always a good idea to talk to a board certified plastic surgeon to discuss your options before deciding on any procedure.
BEND P LASTI C SURGERY
A dam P. A n g e l e s , M . D .
541-749-2282 www.bendprs.com • info©bendprs.com
QUEsrtoN:What items should be in a home dental first-aid kit? ANswER: Right on top should be the phone number of your dentist. In case of emergency, you want t o get t o y o u d entist as soon as possible. But assuming your dentist is not immediately available, here are some items you should have at home to deal with Carlo Arredondo, emergencies: Sterile gauze pads in case you D.D.S. have t o staunch bleeding from a cut; a mild pain reliever like aspirin or acetaminophen to help get you through the early stages of a toothache; an overthe-counter topical anesthetic ointment or liquid, like Anbesol or Campho-Phenique, to use on mouth sores; dental wax, which you can get from your dentist or at a pharmacy, and is helpful for covering a protruding, irritating wire from orthodontia, or to temporarily cover the jagged edge of a chipped tooth; and table salt and baking soda, either of which you can dissolve in warm water to make a soothing mouthwash to address pain in the mouth or toothache. You can also make an effective cold pack by putting ice cubes in a plastic bag and then putting the bag inside a damp dishtowel. Fifteen minutes on; fifteen minutes off. Generally for a dental emergency, you want to see your dentist. But if the dentist is not available and you think the situation is serious, also have in the kit the location of the nearest hospital emergency room. Talk with you dentist about what you should have at home to deal with a dental emergency.
D r. Dondo D e n t a l E x c e l l e n c e D r. Carlo A r r e d o n do , D D S 660 NE 3rd Street, Suite 3, Bend, OR 97701 oDoNDO~ EXCELLENCE
541-241-1 299 www.DrDondoBend.com
QUEsrloN: Colonoscopy preparation: why is it important? ANswER: The colonoscopy preparation must be done correctly to ensure a clean colon during a colonoscopy examination. Following the prep instructions is very important for the best visualization of the colon. This involves a combination M.D., FACS of fasting, hydrating, and taking a bowel preparation at the right time to ensure that the colon will be at its cleanest just prior to the colonoscopy. Most preparations are taken the evening before or the morning of the colonoscopy. Taking the prescribed preparation plus restricting food the day prior to the procedure ensures a clean colon. The prescribed preparation also decreases mucus production within the colon. A proper bowel preparation is the single most important step of a colonoscopy. Be prepared, follow the instructions, and consult your physician if you have any questions before going in for your colonoscopy. It is estimated that over 20% of patients have a poor bowel preparation and of those nearly 40% of adenomas (polyps) are missed. If the preparation is not done right, the colon will not be clean and polyps may be missed. Colonoscopies save lives. Your Health Your Choice Our Expertise
QUEsTIoN: I am an athletic 52 year old woman who normally enjoys most sports and travel. Lately, I feel tired and unmotivated. Any suggestions for natural ways to give me a boost? ANswER: I have many suggestions, but which ones to do first would require a little ND research about you. The following is a generalized answer: Ruling out internal causes such as deficiencies is first. As usual, diet and life situation should be evaluated. Iron, thyroid levels, and other nutrient deficiencies such as Vit-D can be checked with a blood draw. Also, your menopause status should be evaluated by past and current menstrual history and confirmed with other blood work. Bioidentical hormones or non-hormonal support may be indicated.
B12 shots and adrenal support can be a simple way to increase energy and motivation when appropriate. Sometimes fatigue and feelings of low motivation can be signs of depression, so it would be smart to talk to a practitioner or counselor about this. As I have mentioned in past responses, there are many ways to support mood naturally such as foods, targeted amino acids, specific herbs and counseling. You will get the best results and reduce risk by reviewing your needs with your practitioner.
J ana M . V a n A m b u r g , M D , F A C S
M edica l D i r e c t o r , B end Pl a s t i c 8 R e c o n s t r u c t i v e S u r g e r y
2400 NE Neff Rd., Suite B• Bend, OR 97701
V anAm b ur g S u r g e r y C a r e
2275 NE Doctors Dr., Bend OR97701
QUEsTIQN: Living h er e i n
D r. Azure K a r l i , N . D . Bend Naturopathic Clinic
C e n t r al
QUESTIDN:I sprained my ankle about
Oregon I have really adjusted to a more natural look. I e njoyed the dramatic look when I was younger but I w o ul d l ove t o l o o k g r eat everyday without looking overdone. Is this look attainable with permanent Susan Gruber, makeup?
two weeks ago. When can start playing basketball again?
Ceraaed permanent cosmetic Profesnaaai
ANSWER; A b s olutely! T h e most requested style of makeup is a natural enhancement of facial features. The object of these procedures is to raise self-confidence and self esteem, allowing for a more active lifestyle, personal freedom as well as saving time to do the things you really want to do. The natural look allows you to apply topical cosmetics over your permanent makeup to add color variety or even a more dramatic look . . . i f desired! Please contact me at 541-383-3387 with any concerns or to set-up a no cost appointment to happily meet
ANswER: Research studies show that returning t o fu l l s p o r t s a c t i vities w ithout t r a i n in g yo ur bal a n c e reactions increase your likelihood of
re-injuring your leg. A physical therapist can perform sport specific MPT pcs
testing to determine whether or not you are ready to
ramp up your activity. They can also give you sport specific exercises to improve your balance reactions
and reduce your risk of re-injury and ensure you safely return to basketball.
At Healing Bridge Physical Therapy you receive an hour of one on one treatment with your therapist every session. We focus on developing a specific plan of action designed especially for you.
with you and answer any further questions. ~
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P erma n e n t M a k e u p B y Susan , C P C P 1265 NW Wall Street• Bend
S iiri Be rg , M P T , O C S 404 NE Penn Ave, Bend, OR
541-318-7041 www.Healing Bridge.com
Ask one of our Health Professionals on the following
Dentistry • Urology • Eye Care • Plastic Surgery • General and Specialty Surgery Dermatology • Holistic Medicine • PhysicalTherapy • Pain Management Chiropractic • Health k Beauty Send your questions to: Ask A Health Professional The Bulletin By fax: 541-385-5802 • Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Mail:P.O. Box 6020, Bend, Oregon 97708 My question is: