Serving Central Oregon since1903 75g
THURSDAY February 21,2013
Bt'8 66 C 8 S 9
WreStling QF FllleVI e State
BUSINESS • C6
PREVIEW IN SPORTS • C1
Water an ets 4- K
No crowingadout itDanville, III., is America's crow
capital. More than100,000 of the big black birds are wintering there this year. That's less
than half of how manyusually show up. But the human population is not amused.A3
Faster Wi-Fi? —TheFcc wants to make abig chunk of high-frequency airwavesavailable to unlicensed devices, such as homerouters. A4
By Dylan J. Darling ~The Bulletin
By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin
Stands of trees burned by the Pole Creek Fire last year near Sisterscould be logged this coming fall. The U.S. Forest Service is planning to sell timber on 1,051 acres of the 26,120-acre fire zone, according to the Sisters Ranger District of the Deschutes National Forest. The timber would be divided into 39 separate harvest units and total about 13 million board-feet of wood, including about I million boardfeet cut as firewood. "It's about salvaging what is burned and trying to get something from the fire," said Kristie Miller, the Sisters district ranger. The agency also plans to cut trees that could pose a falling danger on about 42 miles of forest road, which could be done in the next couple of months.
,Aj) Dream diet —I-low well are you sleeping? Whatyou eat may have a lot to do with it. D1
Norwegian wood — What makes a hit television program in Norway? Here's a hint: It
starts with firewood.De
Try to stay awake —Next August could seeDregon's first official Boring and Dull
And aWedexclusiveA one-time rising star of the Catholic priesthood sits in a
Connecticut jail, accused of be-
The logging sales likely
wouldn't go to bid until September, Miller said, once the Forest Service finalizes an environmental review of the plan. The initial plans for
The Bend City Council voted 4-3 Wednesday night to proceed with its existing plan for a water pipeline and intake facility at Bridge Creek, and re-examine the type of treatment facility it will use. The vote just before 10 p.m. followed more than two hours of public testimony and discussion. Several of the people who spoke during the public comment period asked the council to refer the water project to the voters, and allow them to decide whether to proceed. Mayor Jim Clinton and Councilors Doug Knight and Sally Russell voted no. Casting votes in favor were Councilors Jodie Barram, Victor Chudowsky, Scott Ramsay and Mark
logging are up for public comment until March 15. The Pole Creek Fire was first spotted on Sept. 9 near the Pole Creek Trailhead, about a 10-mile drive from Sisters. The fire forced about 30 hikers and campers to evacuate the Three Sisters Wilderness and destroyed four cars parked at the trailhead, a popular summertime entrance to the wilderness. In early November the Forest Service announced that lightning caused the fire. Much of the fire occurred in the Three Sisters Wilderness, according to the Sisters ranger district. None of the planned logging will be in the wilderness. SeeFire/A5
ing a meth dealer.
Plannedtimdersalvage The Deschutes National Forest plans to sell 13 million board-feet of timber from 39 harvest units on 1,051 acres of forest burned in the Pole Creek Fire. The fire near Sisters burned about 26,000 acres in late summer and early fall last year. In addition, the forest plans to cut hazard trees along 42 miles of roads.
Where guns are a living and lifestyle
Cyberspies huge threat
15 O E S c Fi u T ES NATIONAL FOREST
Firewood units 4
To Sisters A
By Andrew Clevenger The Bulletin
WASHINGTON — The Obama administration rolled out a new strategy for combating online corporate espionage Wednesday, but experts and government officials warned that the cyber threat is much larger and pernicious than the theft of intellectual
By Felicity Barringer New York Times News Service
BIGFORK, Mont. — Jerry Fisher's big and careful arms cradled a polished cutout of English walnut, which was aging in his workroom like a fine wine. The slight tapering along
one edge gave a ghostly hint of its future as the stock of a handmade hunting rifle. His eyebrows lifted as he explained the properties of this piece of walnut. "This wood will assume the moisture content of the atmosphere you store it in," he said. "It takes five or six years to dry it." Vice President Joe Biden may feel, as he said on Tuesday, that people who want to protect their homes would do best with a simple shotgun. But Fisher, 82, is aiming at a higher target. A gunsmith whose exquisite firearms, some decorated with designs by fine artists, have attractedcustomers from around the world, Fisher built on the work of older gunsmiths here, just as younger ones hope to learn from him. He epitomizes the values of the Flathead Valley of northwestern Montana,
where people grow up with, relax with and live around guns. Since the 19th century, hunting has been a pastime in the forests that climb up the tiara of rocky peaks around Flathead Lake. SeeGuns /A5
"It's the biggest threat to the U.S. that we have. It is broader and deeper than this report indicates," said Rep. Greg Walden, R-Hood River, referringto a report published Tuesday by the Virginia-based information security company Mandiant that blames a Chinese military unit of hackers for hundreds of hostile incursions. SeeCyber /A4
Pole Creek Fire
Three Creek Lake
Ev Source: U.S. Forest Service
Greg Cross/The Bulletin
Rob Kerr i The Bulletin
Conclave bringsout cardinals' di laundry By Nicole Winfield
handful of compromised cardinals scheduled to vote next month. VATICAN C IT Y — P o p ular Amid the outcry, Mahony has pressure is mounting in the U.S. made clearhe is coming, and no one and Italy to keep California Cardi- can force him to recuse himself. A nal Roger Mahony away from the Vatican historian has also said that conclave to elect the next pope be- thereisno precedent for a cardinal cause of his role shielding sexually staying home because of personal abusive priests, a movement target- scandal. But the growing grass-roots ing one of the most prominent of a campaign is an indication that ordiThe Associated Press
TODAY'S WEATHER Snow flurries High 42, Low 27
nary Catholics are increasingly demanding a greater say in who is fit to elect their pope, and casts a shadow over the upcoming papal election. Conclaves always bring out the worst in cardinals' dirty laundry, with past sins and transgressions aired anew in the days precedingthe vote. This time is no different — except that the revelations of Mahony's
Inside • The pope may ask for a rule change regarding the election of his
4 P We userecycled newsprint
INDEX D1-6 Obituaries Business/Stocks C5-6 Comics/Puzzles E3-4 Health Calendar B2 Crosswords E 4 H o roscope 06 Sports Classified E1 - 6 D ear Abby 06 Loc al & State B1-6 TV/Movies
sins are so fresh and come on the heelsof a recent round ofsex abuse scandals in the U.S. and Europe. This week, the influential Italian Catholic affairs magazine Famiglia Cristiana asked its readers if the Los Angeles-based Cardinal Mahony should participate in the conclave given the revelations. SeeCardinals/A5
B5 C1-4 06
Vol. 110,No. 52, S sections O
88267 0232 9
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 2013
The Bulletin How to reach us STOP, START OR MISS YOUR PAPER?
541-385-5800 Phone hours: 5:30 a.m.- 5 p.m. Mon.-Fr i.,6:30a.m .-noonSat.-eun.
541 -382-1811 ONLINE
bulletinobendbulletin.com N EW S R O O M AFTER HOURS AND WEEKENDS
541-383-0348 NEWSROOM FAX
541-385-5804 N EW S R O O M
EM A IL
Business ..... businessobendbulletin.com City Desk........... newsobendbulletin.com Community Life communitylifeobendbulletin.com Sporls.............. sports©bendbulletin.com
OUR ADDRESS Street Mailing
17 7 7 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, OR97702 PO. Box 6020 Bend, OR97708
umooo Aw. DcsuutesRe
ADMINISTRATION Chairwoman Elizabeth C.McCool...........541-383-0374 Publisher Gordon Black ..................... Editor-in-Chief John Costa.........................541-383-0337
DEPARTMENT HEADS Advertising Jay Brandt..........................541-383-0370 Circulation andOperations Keith Foutz .........................541-385-5805 Finance Holly West...........541-383-0321
NATION 4% ORLD
i s en in cuts oom as i tst a x i e s
KanSaS City reStaurant eXplOSian — A body wasfound
By Jonathan Weisman
for a careful search.
surrendering in this one even New York Times News sen'fce though Obama has raised the WASHINGTON — H ouse p o t ential of w idespread disRepublicans, shrugging of f r up t i ons in government serrising pressure from President v i ces and even military operaBarack Obama, are resolutely t i o ns in the weeks ahead. The opposing new tax increases to p r esident's January fiscal vichead off $85 billion in across- t o ry, which yielded increases the-board spendin income, capital ing reductions, all g ains and d i v i TjlB P"BSldBrit b ut ensuring t h e dend tax rates on c uts will g o i n t o ScIyS QB QcIS affluent families, force March I and h as o n l y bol tp j7gyB tgX probably remain in stered Republican place for months, if lrIC"BcISBS to resolve. "The president notlonger. j7Bgg Off tjlB DesPite new s ays he ha s t o SBgUBS/BI: calls f r o m the have tax increasWhite House on +Bjj tlB es to head off the
Wednesday to en-
gj y BgCjygpt j7jS s e q uester. Well,
act a combination he already got tBX IrICI'BBSB. of ta x i n c reases his tax increase," and cuts to postM ar th a Rep Nlartha Roby R ep. pone the so-called Roby, R-Ala., said R Ala sequester, the in an i n t erview House is moving Wednesday after forward on a legvisiting the town islative agenda that assumes j u st outside of the Army's Fort deep and arbitrary cuts to de- R u cker, which stands to take fense and domestic programs a d eep hit this spring. "It's unwill remain in place through c o n scionable to use our militheendoftheyear. tary men and women in uniCongressional Republicans f o r m as a bargaining chip to have relented in the most re- r a i se our taxes." centfiscalshowdownswiththe Par t y s t r ategists have adWhite House. But lawmakers v i sed Republican members to say they have no intention of a g g ressively blame the presi-
Wednesday morning in the debris of JJ's restaurant in KansasCity, where fire crews searched for a female server missing after a massive explosion rocked the area Tuesday night. In Springfield, Mo.,
the family of MeganCramertold The Kansas City Star that it had been contacted by authorities in Kansas City. Cramer, 46, had been a server at JJ's for several months. Kansas City Fire Chief Paul Berardi
said the restaurant was reduced to rubble 3 or 4 feet deep, with debris too heavy for crews to lift manually, requiring heavy equipment
dent for the creation of the automatic cuts and the failure to stop them, Taking steps to avoid a full government shutdown at the end of March, the House App ropriations Committee a s soon as next week will introduce legislation to keep the government financed through Sept. 30, the end of the fiscal year, but do nothing to stop the pending cuts. The current stopgap spending measure expires March 27, and Republican leaders are eager to avoid an Easter-week shuttering of the government. In recent days, Obama has sought to force Republicans into negotiations: a S aturday radio address criticizing "the current Republican plan" that "puts the burden of avoiding those cuts mainly on seniors and middle-class families";a news conference Tuesday w i t h un i f o r med first-responders whose jobs might b e t h r eatened; and W ednesday, t elevision i n terviews broadcast in eight markets, urging Republicans to accept his "balanced approach" to unwind the cuts or accept responsibility for their consequences.
Jackson, wife plead guilty —FormerRep.Jesse Jackson Jr., holding back tears, entered a guilty plea Wednesday in federal court
to criminal charges that heengaged in aschemeto spend $750,000 in campaign funds on personal items. He faces 46 to 57 months in
prison and afine of $10,000 to $100,000 under a plea deal with prosecutors. A few hours later, his wife, SandraJackson, pleadedguilty to filing false joint federal income tax returns that knowingly under-
stated the incomethe couple received. Shefaces one totwo years in prison and afine of $3,000 to $40,000.
Terror suspect admits Hezdollah ties —Amanbeing tried on allegations he plannedattacks on Israeli tourists in Cyprus has admitted being a member of the militant group Hezbollah and staking out locations that such visitors frequent, his lawyer said Wednesday.
Hossam TalebYaacoub's admissions follow accusations that the Lebanon-based Hezbollah was behind a bombing in Bulgaria that killed five Israeli tourists. Authorities here have been reluctant to link
the Cyprus case to theattack in Bulgaria, but both have fed concerns about militant activity in Europe.
Greek austerity protests —Tensof thousands of anti-austerity demonstrators took to the streets of Athens on Wednesday as
unions staged ageneral strike to protest government spending cuts and tax hikes, which somepredict will push unemployment to an alarming 30 percent. Police said up to 40,000 people were participating in two separate marches in central Athens. Limited clashes broke
out when hoodedyouths threw fire bombs and stones at riot police, who responded with tear gas. No arrests or injuries were immediately
reported. Syrian COnfliCt —Russia and the Arab Leagueproposed Wednesday to broker talks between the Syrian opposition and Presi-
dent Bashar Assad's regime to try to resolve the country's civil war, while a government airstrike on a rebellious Damascus suburb killed
at least 20 people. Wednesday's offer from Moscow, one ofAssad's closest allies, suggested the regimecould be warming to the idea of a settlement as it struggles to hold territory and claw back ground it has lost. The air raid Wednesday hit the Damascus suburb of Ham-
ouriyeh, killing at least 20 people, according to the Britain-based Syr-
AN EFFORT TO BOOSTCALIFORNIA'S SALMON RUNS
ian Observatory for Human Rights. More people were believed to be buried under the debris.
PisterilIS murder trial —The prosecution case against Oscar Pistorius began to unravel Wednesday with revelations of a series of
Human Resources Traci Donaca ......................
police blunders and the leadinvestigator's admission that authorities have no evidence challenging the double-amputee Olympian's claim he killed his girlfriend accidentally on Valentine's Day at their home
TALK TO AN EDITOR
in Pretoria, South Africa. Detective Hilton Botha's often confused
Business ............................541-383-0360 City Desk Joseph Ditzler.....541-383-0367 CommunityLife, Health
testimony left prosecutors rubbing their heads in frustration as he
misjudged distances andsaid testosterone — bannedfor professional athletes in somecases — wasfound at the scene, only to be
Julie Johnson.....................541-383-0308 Editorials Richard Coe ......541-383-0353 Family, At Home Alandra Johnson................541-617-7860
later contradicted by the prosecutor's office.
California gay marriage dan — TheObamaadministration is
GO!Magazine Ben Salmon........................541-383-0377 News Editor Jan Jordan....541-383-0315 Photos DeanGuernsey......541-383-0366
quietly considering urging the Supreme Court to overturn California's ban on gay marriage, a step that would mark a political victory for ad-
vocates of same-sex unions and a deepening commitment by President Barack Obama to rights for gay couples. The administration has until Feb. 28 to intervene in the case by filing a "friend of the court"
Sporls Bill Bigelow.............541-383-0359
brief. The Proposition 8 ballot initiative was approved byCalifornia
Street address.......226 N.W.Sixth St. Redmond, OR97756 Mailing address.... PO.Box788 Redmond, OR97756 .................................541-504-2336 .................................541 -548-3203
voters in 2008 and overturned a state Supreme Court decision allow-
ing gay marriage.
911 call for smokes leads to arrest —AGranbury, Texas, woman wanted to make sheriff's deputies the butt of a joke, but she
picked the wrong audiencewhenshecalled 911 to havecigarettes de-
CORRECTIONS The Bulletin's primary concern is that all stories areaccurate. If youknow ofan error in a story, call us at 541-383-0358.
Home delivery and E-Editioru One manth: $17 (Printonly:$16) By mail in Deschutes County:
One month: $14.50 By mail outside Deschutes County: Onemonth: $18 E-Edition only: Onemonth: $13 TO PLACE AN AD Classified...........................541-385-5809 Advertising fax..................541-385-5802
Other information .............541-382-181 1
OTHER SERVICES Photo reprints....................541-383-0358 Obituaries..........................541-61 7-7825 Back issues .......................541-385-5800 All Bulletin payments areaccepted at the
drop box alCityHall. Checkpayments may be converted lo an electronic funds transfer. The Bulletin, USPS ¹552-520, is published daily by WesternCommunications Inc., 1777 S.W.Chandler Ave., Bend, OR9770Z Periodicals postage paid at Bend,OR.
Postmast er:Send addresschangestoThe Bulletin circulationdepartment,PO.Box6020, Bend, OR 97708 The Bulletin retains ownership andcopyright protection of all staff -preparednewscopy,advertisingcopy and news or ad illustrations. Theymay not be reproducedwithout explicit pnor approval.
Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.oregonlouery.org
POWERBALL The numbers drawn
Wednesday night are:
DsQvQsQz sQ zz® The estimated jackpot is now $60 million.
MEGABUCKS The numbers drawn
Wednesday night are
Q 11Q 12Q 17Q 30Q 31 Q 34 The estimated jackpot is now $11.1 million.
livered to her home. Hood County sheriff's Lt. Kathy Jividen says the 48-year-old woman was "very intoxicated" when she requested the
Rich pedronceui /The Associated press
Emma Cox, an employee with the Cal Marsh and
Farm Ventures, carries a bucket of young salmon to be releasedWednesday in aholding pen in aflooded rice field near Woodland, Calif.
Researchers from the University of California, Davis, the California Department of Water Re-
sources and a nonprofit group released thousands of salmon into a 20-acre rice field in an effort to
special delivery on Feb.11.Jividen says the caller instead received
understand whether such fields, flooded between harvests, can stand in for the wetlands that once
a visit from two deputies and was arrested. She was charged with
a misdemeanor count of abuse of 911.Shewas later released from the Hood County jail on a$1,000 bond. Granbury is about 65 miles
filled in the areaand served as a massive nursery for juvenile salmon.
southwest of Dallas. — From wire reports
Egypt's military signals
Find Your Dream Home
in Real EState TheBulletin
impatience with president By Hamza Hendawi
New Y o r k-based C e ntury Foundation. "This is not an ideological CAIRO — Egypt's powerful military is showing signs of army or one that seeks to degrowing impatience with the stabilize civilian governance. country's Islamist leaders, in- ... But it is also not an army directly criticizing their policies that will sit by while the counand issuingthinlyveiled threats try reaches the tipping point that it might seize power again. on the path to civil strife." The tension is raising the The latest friction began specter of another military in- when a rumor circulated that tervention much like the one in Morsi planned to replace Gen. 2011, when generals replaced Abdel-Fattah el-Sissi, his delongtime authoritarian leader fense minister and the army Hosni Mubarak a fter t h ey chief, because ofhis resistance sided with anti-regime pro- to bringing the military under testers in their 18-day popular the sway of the Brotherhooduprising. dominated government. The strains come at a time El-Sissi may have angered when many Egyptians are Morsi last month when he sigdespairing of a n i m m i nent naled the military's readiness end to the crippling political to step in, warningthat the state impasse between President would collapse if no solution M ohammed Morsi an d h i s was found to the political crisis. Muslim Brotherhood group on Pointedly, he also spoke of how one side, and the mostly secu- the military faces a dilemma in lar and liberal opposition on marrying the task of protectthe other. ing state installations in restive The tug of war between the locations with its resolve not to two camps is being waged harm peaceful protesters. against a grim backdrop of In another provocative comspreading unrest, rising crime ment earlier this month, eland a worsening economy. Sissi was quoted as saying he "In essence, the military will would never allow the armed not allow national stability or forces to be dominated by the its own institutional privileges Brotherhood, or a n y o t h er to come under threat from a group, stressing the military's breakdown in Egypt's social national identity. fabric or a broad-based civil A Brotherhood spokesman, strife," said Michael Hanna, Yasser M ehrez, d i smissed a n Egypt expert f ro m t h e claims that the group sought The Associated Press
E LEVATIO N Elevation Capital Strategies
t o b r ing the military under its sway. "This is old talk that has b e en repeated over and over again," he said.
In-Home Care Servlces
care for loved ones. comfort for au. 541-389-0006 www.evergreeninhome.com
400 SW Bfufr Drive Suite 101 Bend Main: 541-728-0321 www.elevationcapitaf.biz
' • •
MASSIIIE MATTRESS MIIIIXQQWIIS, Dmp ete Sets
== ==== = =-=-= =:.
/ ': ',";",~ MATTRESS
::Nlattress a Box springs!
while s rplis
NrrDebonairea eal Posurpedic Slipstr
--' sam .. ><%% SAVE 4ppy
" =- ' = -
®419S $3Q9 Full
ee4eging $599Qt feen
541.678.REST (7378) www.CascadeMattress.com Z0505 Robal Rd. j Bend OR
~A F4 STEARNS a rOSTER
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
TART • Discoveries, breakthroughs, trends, namesin the news— the things you needto knowto start out your day
It's Thursday, Feb.21, the 52nd day of 2013. There are 313 days left in the year.
CULTURE HAPPENINGS MOre Surgery —Ireland Lane, the12-year-old girl severely burned in a fire in her Portland hospital room, faces
another round of surgery.
Trade deadline —NBA teams haveuntil noon today to trade players, and while most
years have seen frenzy a of dealmaking this season has been quiet.
HISTORY Highlight:In1613, Mikhail Ro-
manov, 16,wasunanimously chosen by Russia's national assembly to be czar, beginning a dynasty that would last three centuries. In1513, Pope Julius II, who had commissioned Michelangelo to paint the ceiling of the Sistine Chapel, died nearly four months after the project was
completed. In1862, Nathaniel Gordon
became the first and only American slave-trader to be executed underthe U.S. Piracy
Law of1820 as hewas hanged in New York. In 1885, the Washington Monumentwas dedicated. In1916, the World War I Battle
of Verdun began inFrance as German forces attacked; the French were able to prevail after10 months of fighting. In1925, The New Yorker magazine made its debut. In1945, during the World War II Battle of Iwo Jima, the escort
carrier USSBismarck Seawas sunk by kamikazes with the
loss of 318 men. In1947, Edwin Land publicly demonstrated his Polaroid Land camera, which could produce a black-and-white
photograph in 60 seconds. In1965, black Muslim leader and civil rights activist Malcolm X, 39, was shot to death
inside the AudubonBallroom in New York byassassins identified as members of the
Nation of Islam. In1972, President Richard Nixon began his historic visit to China as he and his wife, Pat, arrived in Beijing. In1973, Israeli fighter planes
shot down Libyan ArabAirlines Flight114 over the Sinai Desert, killing all but five of the113
ein ' i'ow a ia'isa u ious onor More than 100,000 crows are making Danville, Ill., their winter roost this year — about half as many as last year, but not an abnormally low number. Residents aren't happy about the annual avian invasion, because it means daily power washing of sidewalks and trying to avoid the "white rain." But little can be done. By Joan Cary
Ideal crow country
Crows typically migrate this far south in early autumn, then stay put until late February or early March, when they fly north again into W isconsin and Michigan, and possibly Canada, Bailey said.
DANVILLE, Ill. — In this Vermilion Countytown known for having what just might be North America's largest winter crow roost,there are half the number of black birds there
were a year ago.
While neighboring Cham-
That said, when the tallying was done at the annual Middlefork River Valley Christmas Bird Count on Jan. 1, the crows still outnumbered the humans nearly 4-to-l. T his season, more t h a n 100,000 crows have roosted here at night, in the trees and on the rooftops, eaves, awnings, fence posts, parking garage, traffic lights and telephone wires. And folks in this town don't like to — what's the word? — crow about it. There ar e n o so u v enir shirts to advertise this "Crow Capital's" claim to fame, but through the years, there have been plenty of sidewalks and store awnings splattered with droppings, residents complaining of being bombarded and a whole lot of people who get increasingly tired of stepping around "it." "It is the largest winter roost of crows that we know about in the U.S. and Canada," said Steve Bailey, of Mundelein, an ornithologist with the Illinois Natural History Survey. Danville-area vo l u nteers led by Bailey counted 121,500 crows during the bird census on New Year's Day. A year ago, the count was 238,000. In the winter of 1999-2000, there were 267,000, the highest numberrecorded.
A resurgent species The numbers fluctuate from year to year, and the recent numbers aren't unusually low, but the reasons for the decline over the past 12 months weren't hard t o d e termine: West Nile virus and drought.
paign County attracts only a couple of thousand crows, B ailey said, D a nville h a s the large roost because it offers a smorgasbord to meet the crows' winter needs. The town is nestled in a warm valley, surrounded by grain and soybean fields, and home to the Vermilion River. A welllighted downtown allows the birds to watch for their enemy, the great horned owl, and tall, old brick buildings with poor insulation offer warm roofs for sleeping overnight. At p re-dawn, th e c r ows will move out to the fields, the cottonwood trees along the river, the large local corn mill, and the nearby landfill again to feed. Scientists say they will eat anything, including roadkill. "I don't like them, but I'm also awed by them. They're very i n t elligent c r eatures," said Shelly Larson, Danville superintendent of community improvements. "The problem is that these are not little birds, and these are not little drops they leave behind. They're big, slimy and disgusting."
E. Jason Wambsgans/Chicago Tribune
Crows flock along the Vermillion River in Danville, III., where a quarter-million of the birds roost during the winter in some years. Crows and blue jays are the birds most vulnerable to the m osquito-borne West N i l e, and the drought not only cut down on the seeds, nuts and berries available for wildlife, but it also caused a big resurgence of West Nile, said Mike Ward, professor of w i l dlife ecology for the Natural History Survey at the University of Illinois. "West Nile thrives in hot, dry weather," he said. Despite their vulnerability, crows seem to "rebound very well" from West Nile, Bailey said. That might not be good news to the humans in this town of 33,000, whose past attempts to keep the birds away have mostly proved fruitless. Bob Jones, owner of the Dan-
ville Dairy Queen and mayor from 1987 to 2003, when the roost was at its largest, tried to wage war on the crows. Jones had two of the city's white pickups outfitted with "cannons" that sounded like a gunshot when fired. City work-
of black as the crows came in from all directions, and later when the sky was black, the trees limbs dipped with the weight of the large birds. The hoarse cawing of the social creatures was penetrated only by the sounds of people in the distance shooting off fireworks or a pop bottle rocket, trying to scare them away. Noise is effective, but again, just a temporary fix. Later, around 7 p.m., local bird-watchers say, large flocks numbering in the thousands respond to the call of a few, and swoop off to their main roost for the night. They may settle downtown, or near it, but they don't always sleep in the same place. Some days they're more visible than others.
ers drove through the streets shooting the cannons to scare the crows away. And it worked. Temporarily. Soon the intelligent birds got to know the trucks and would leave before any shots were fired, Jones said. Inevitably, they'd return. Marilyn Campbell, editor of Illinois Audubon Magazine and a resident of nearby Georgetown, expected that. "The mayor gave it a tr y, but the c r ows j ust m oved from place to place," she said. "Crows are pretty smart, and when I heard the mayor was going up against the crows, I bet on the crows."
Late-afternoon gathering About 4p.m. on a day earlier this month, small gatherings of crows started landing in and around Danville after feeding all day in the surrounding grain fields and landfill. Soon the treetops in town became speckled with black silhouettes. By 5 p.m., a striking pink sunset was offset by ribbons
DOUBLE SAVINGS NOW! $25-50 rebates on select Hunter Douglas products, and matching instant dealer rebates (thru 4/2/1 3)
dya glA S Slt
Mountain Medical Immediate Care 541-388-7799 ~0
2 N E F r d St. Bend www.mtmedgr.com
people on board. In1986, Larry Wu-tai Chin, the first American found guilty of spying for China, killed himself in his Virginia jail cell.
Ten years ago:The owners of The Station nightclub in West Warwick, R.l., where 100
people perished in afast-moving fire the night before, denied giving the rock band Great White permission to use fire-
works blamed for setting off the blaze, although the band's
singer insisted the use of pyrotechnics had beenapproved. Five yearsage:Serb rioters broke into the U.S. Embassy in Belgrade and set part of it
on fire during protests against Western support for an inde-
pendent Kosovo. AVenezuelan plane crashed in theAndes, killing all 46 on board.
One year age:Greeks were torn between relief and foreboding on the news that their
country had received anew massive bailout — a $170 bil-
lion rescue packagecreated by the 17-nation eurozone, with conditions. Publisher Barney Rosset, 89, who introduced
the U.S. to such underground classics as "Tropic of Cancer" and "Lady Chatterley's Lover,"
died in NewYork.
BIRTHDAYS Zimbabwean President Robert
Mugabe is 89. Film/music companyexecutiveDavid Geffen is 70. Actor Alan
Rickman is 67.Actress Tyne Daly is 67. Actor Anthony Daniels is 67. Tricia Nixon Cox
is 67. Former Sen.Olympia Snowe, R-Maine, is 66. Actor William Petersen is 60.
Actor Kelsey Grammer is 58. Country singer Mary Chapin Carpenter is 55. Actor William
Baldwin is 50. Actress Ellen Page is 26. — From wire reports
Fast new test offers
hope of haltingleprosy "It works like a pregnancy New York Times News Service test and requires just one drop A simple, fast and inexpen- of blood," said Malcolm Duthie, sive new test for leprosy offers who led the test's development hope that, even in the poorest at the Infectious Disease Recountries, victims can be found search Institute in Seattle. "I and cured before they become can teach anyone to use it." disabled or disfigured like the Even more important, he shunned lepers of yore. said, it is expected to detect American researchers devel- infections as much as a year oped the test, and Brazil's drug- before symptoms appear. And regulatory agency registered it the earlier treatment begins, last month. A Brazilian diag- the better the outcome. Lepnostics company, OrangeLife, rosy is caused by a bacterium, will manufacture it on the un- Mycobacterium leprae, related derstanding that the price will to the one that causes tubercube $1 or less. losis, but reproducing so slowly "This will bring leprosyman- that symptoms often take seven agement out of the Dark Ages," years to appear. said Dr. William Levis, who M. Ieprae is transmitted only has treated leprosy patients at after prolonged, close contact. a New York hospital outpatient The bacteria spread under the clinic for 30 years. skin in the coolest parts of the Many consider leprosy, for- body: the hands, feet, cheeks mally called Hansen's disease, andearlobes. a relic of the past, but annually The first visible signs are about 250,000 people world- usually numb, off-color patches wide get it; Brazil is among the of skin, which are often misdihardest-hit countries, as are In- agnosed as fungus, psoriasis dia, the Philippines, Indonesia or lupus. The victim may get and the Democratic Republic of repeated cooking burns or cuts. Congo. The U.S. has 150 to 250 Feet developsores from somenew diagnoses each year. Lep- thing as simple as a stone they rosy is curable, so better detec- cannot feel in a shoe. tion may mean that someday it After about six months, the could join the short list of ailnervedamage ispermanent. So ments, like polio, on the brink even if a patient is cured — and of eradication, experts say. a cure normally requires takThe new test gives results ing three kinds of antibiotics in under 10 minutes and is far for six to 12 months — there is simpler than the current diag- still a lifelong risk of developnostic method of cutting open ing ulcers that can become innodules, often in the earlobe, fected. The standard antibiotics and looking for the bacteria un- are providedfree through the der a microscope. World Health Organization. By Donald G. McNeil Jr.
The remaininginventory of a recently OUTOFBUSINESS CalifOrnia PianO StOre haSbeen rePOSSeSSed aild, under
special agreementwith KawaiAmerica, movedto a SPeCiaTE l MPORARYLOCATIONiiI Bend, OregOn
FORIMMEDIATE-l•GrandPianos QIIIDATION! •Verlicals • PlayerPianos• DigilalPianos
FRI., FEBRllARV 22 10AN-SPM SAT., FEBRllARV 23 10AM-SPM SUN., FEBRUARV 2410 AM -6PM Also includesother pianosfrom the Kawaipiano network andnewand used byother manufacturers!
CAll Sllll-584-491$ and ask for Travis •
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 2013
FCCmovesto ease wirelesscongestion
( s ophistica- close to that," Walden said. "It's certainly criminal espionage." Continued from A1 competition." White House spokesman "As bad as it sounds, it's ac- A pervasive threat In all likelihood, virtually Jay Carney said Wednesday tually much worse," he said. Mandiant's report c omes every Fortune 500 company that the administration will As chairman on the House on the heels of admissions by has been hacked, he said. The continue to r a ise concerns Subcommitteeon Communica- several media companies, in- ones who have not admitted about cyber theft at the highest tions and Technology, Walden cluding The New York Times it publicly are either worried levels with senior Chinese offihas received classified brief- and the Wall Street Journal, about negativerepercussions cials, including in the military. " The United States and ings on cybersecurity, so he that they have been the vic- from disclosure— a weakened wasn't surprised by the revela- tims of hostile incursions by stock price, exposure to share- China are among the world's tions in the Mandiant report, Chinese hackers. Internet giholder lawsuits — or haven't largest cyber actors, and it is w hich usedcyber forensic evi- ant Facebook, which operates yet realized they've been vic- vital that we continue a susdence to identify IP addresses, multiple servers at a facility timized, he said. tained, meaningful dialogue servers and even individuals in in Prineville, indicated Friday Cunningham worries that it and work together to develop Shanghai, where Unit 61398, a that it had been breached via will take a highly visible inci- an understanding of acceptbranch of the People's Libera- malware, short for malicious dent wherepeople get hurt or able behavior in cyberspace," tion Army staffed by hundreds software. Apple Inc. said this a key piece of infrastructure, he said. or possibly thousands of hack- week that it had been hit by like an electrical grid or water At the same time, the U.S. ers, is based. the same malware that had supply, is compromised — a will make a concerted, multi"The Chinese are actively in- targeted Facebook. "cyber Pearl Harbor," as he agency effort to p r otect its volved trying to puncture and Chase Cunningham, a forcalls it — to get the American i ntellectual property. In t h e penetrate every one of our net- mer Navy cryptologist who is public to realize how vulner- strategyreleased Wednesday, works and computers," Walden now chief of cyber analytics able it is to cyber threats. the administration outlined said. "In some cases, we know for Decisive Analytics Corp., Companies must share in- five action items, including: of state-sponsored electronic said the problem is probably formation about hostile incur- increased diplomatic efforts, espionage that is after both 10 times as bad as reflected in sions so that everyone can voluntary best practices for intelligence and the ability to Mandiant's report, which did learn from their experience, industry, beefed-up domesmake money bythievery." not name particular corpohe said. tic law e nforcement operaSen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore., rate victims but limited itself tions, stronger legislation and The U.S. response said Mandiant'sreport echoes to assertions based on subheightenedpublicawareness. concerns he raised last year stantial evidence the firm had Walden said he supports Walden said he hopes to with the Director of National collected. legislation sponsored by Rep. form a working group in the "This p a r ticular o r g ani- Mike Rogers, R-Mich., chair- Technology and CommunicaIntelligence. "Combating cyber e spio- zation has been around for man of the House Permanent tions Subcommittee to look for nage by China and other na- quite a while. (Unit) 61398, Select Intelligence Committee, vulnerabilities further up the tions is a core priority for our this group is pretty much the that would provide a frame- online supply chain. "The devices that are manintelligence agencies and these (most) skilled, w e ll-funded work for companies to share agenciescan clearly conduct and capable group out there," information without being too aging Internet traffic, do they an aggressive counter-espio- Cunningham said. prescriptive and burdensome. have back doors or are they nage campaign without reOne indication of how adObama's recent executive open to manipulation by those quiring new legislation," said vanced China's cyber opera- order on cybersecurity recog- who m anufactured t h em?" Wyden, who is a member of tions have become is how little nizes the importance of infor- he asked, noting that one esthe Senate Select Intelligence care they took to cover their mation sharing, he said. At the timate suggested that foreign Committee, in a pr e p ared tracks, he said. same time, the White House hackers have already stolen "They really just don't care. should take a firm stand to- four times the amount of inforstatement. "These a t tacks also underline the necessity They could be a l o t b etter ward China, he said. mation stored in the Library of "I think it needs to be made Congress. "(The threat) is evfor the corporations manag- about fighting the forensics ing our infrastructure to make after they get caught," he said. very clear to the Chinese that erywhere, all the time." "Their ability to conduct these this is tantamount to an attack cybersecurity a to p p r iority — Reporter: 202-662-7456, and ensure they are using best operations at this scale and on the U.S., or at least very firstname.lastname@example.org
Council Continued from A1 In addition to members of the public, the City Council heard from engineer Bob Willis, who worked on a couple of reports on the city water system during the last tw o decades. Willis said he was in aunique position to speak his m i nd Wednesday night because he was there as a volunteer and no longer represented the city or a consultant for the city. "The Bridge Creek water supply is probably the most valuable utility supply asset the city owns," Willis said. "The two pipelines are in terr ible shape. They w ere i n t errible shape when I f i r s t reviewed those pipelines 20 years ago ... They are now showing signs of i m minent failure, imminent catastrophic failure." Craig Lacey, of Bend, said the city had not heard much about the environmental consequences ofproceeding with the water project.
"The study by (consultant)
HDR did not give you information when they did their modeling of what the benefits would be to Tumalo Creek if the 18 (cubic feet per second of water) were left instream," Lacey said. It would also benefit fish and the Deschutes River, if the city were to stop taking that cold water, Lacey said. Bend Chamber President and CEO Tim Casey delivered a s u rprise a n nouncement. He said the group's board of directors discussed the water project at a recent retreat and plans to hire a "neutral third party" consultant to evaluate the options for the city water system. The board of directors will consider hiring the consultant at its Feb. 28 meeting. "We've never taken a stance on it," Casey said. "But we think it's important we do." Based on the consultant's findings, the Bend Chamber will then take a public position on the water project. The Bend Chamber wants a water system that can support future population growth, at a price residents can afford, Casey sard. Capell questioned why the
practices, including isolation, to protect critical systems."
Bend Chamber would hire a consultant after city councilors decided to move ahead with the water project. "What I'm trying to figure out is what we would do with this," Capell said. "After six years of d i scussion, we've come to this point where we •
specificity a n d
tion), they're leapfrogging the
either need to say 'yes' or 'no,' are we doing the project, or Casey said the City Council can do as it likes. "I'm here tonight as a courtesy," he said. In other council business, gas station owner Tom Healy •
New York Times News Service
W ASHINGTON — T h e Federal Co m m unications Commission on Wednesday took a step to relieve growing congestion on Wi-Fi networks in hotels, airports and homes, where Americans increasingly use multiple datahungry tablets, smartphones and other devices for wireless communications. The commission proposed
making a large chunk of high-frequency a i r w aves, or spectrum, available for use by unlicensed devices, including Wi-Fi routers like those that many Americans use in their homes. The agency's five commissioners also expressed hopes that the new airwaves would unleash new innovations, just as unlicensed spectrum in the past has made possible such devices as cordless phones, garage door openers and television remote controls. After apublic comment period, the commissioners will try to issue final rules and regulations, a process that could take a year or more. But all of the commissioners expressed hope that the new airwaves could be put to use without unnecessary delay. P ossible roadblocks d o exist, however, mainly because some ofthe airwaves proposed for the new applications are already in use by private organizations and government agencies, including the U.S. military. Congress has mandated that the FCC undertake the expansion o f unl i c ensed spectrum, and the Obama administration has urged the freeing up or sharing of airwaves currently allocated to
turned in a petition with 850 s ignatures asking th e C i ty Council to reconsider its plan for Reed Market Road. That issue was not on the agenda and councilors did not make a decision on it.
cno > >r
By Edward Wyatt
— Reporter,541-617-7829, hborrudC<bendbulletin.com
the federal government. But various government agencies, including a division of the Commerce Dep artment, h a v e w a r n e d against allowing consumer uses to interfere with current applications. Lawrence Strickling, assistantcommerce secretary f or c o mmunications a n d information, said in a letter to the commission that the Pentagon, the Department of Homeland Security and NASA use parts of the same airwaves for communication between aircraft and ground stations. Those communications enable activities like drug i nterdiction, combat search and rescue, and border surveillance. Julius Genachowski, the FCC chairman, said he was confident that the commission's engineers would be able to work with the affected government and private entities to solve interference problems. "It's very i mportant for t he country t h a t w e a l l lean into this in a problemsolving way," Genachowski said. "This is not a new challenge for the commission to address." While "it will require sign ificant consultation w i t h stakeholders" to avoid problems, he added, "consultation can't be an excuse for inaction or delay." The commission also voted unanimously to approve a new regulation allowing consumers and companies to use approved and licensed signal boosters to amplify signals between w i r eless devices, like cellphones, and the wireless networks on which they operate.
:,'::.i!' lj( "II.
SPECIAL 15'lo OFF
DRESS SHIRTS OR TIES Reg. 49.50,after special 2999. Only at Macy's.From Club Room and Alfani.*WeblD 783814.
STYLE & CO. JEANS Reg. $49,after special 36.75. Only at Macy's.
REGULAR 8( SALE PPICES
With fit solution features. Misses 8cpetites.
LOOK FOR THE SIGNS ON SELECT ITEMS STOREWIDE
after special 44.25.
ALFANI SUIT SEPARATES Reg. $495,after special 229.99. Only at Macy's. Jacket.Special 124.99. Reg. $360,after special 149.99. Pants.Special $65. Reg. $135, afterspecial $80. *WeblD 301 929.
SWEATERS Orig." $49-$50, after special 14.99. Only at Macy's. From John Ashford S-XXL.
and petites.*WeblD 529570. Women's pricesslightly higher.
SPECIAL EXTRA 20% OFF
SPECIAL 55%-80% OFF SPECIAL 30% OFF
TANKS & COZIES Reg. $24-$40,after special 14.40-$24. Only at M acy's.
From Lauren Ralph Lauren, CalvinKleinand Tommy Hilfiger.
King. Special 49.99. Reg. $160,after special 69.99.*WeblD 673840.
*Webl D 685275.
WHEN YOU TAKE AN EXTRA 40% OFF Special 3.78-111.60. Orig." $1 8-$248, after s pecial4.41-1 30.20. Clearancehandbags
DESIGNER PILLOWS Special 7.19-23.99. Reg. $20-$60, afterspecial8.99-29.99.
0 ly t M y ' . 4 20-th d count Egyptiancotton from SheffieldCollection.
styles from Nine West, Nautica, more. Misses.
From Charter Club. Misses
& Via Europa.Cotton.
6-PC. QUEEN SHEETSET R g.$140, ft p i 16 9 9 9.
WINTER COATS Reg./orig." $1 95-$225, after special$78-$90. Wool-blend or down
1199 5 19.99
ALL' ATHLETIC SHOES FOR HER speciaI 24.99-$84. Reg./Orig." $40-$120,
selectedit e ms after special 34.99-99.99. Regular,sale and clearance pnced styles
SPECIAL 40% OFF ALL BLENDERS, DRIP COFFEE,
SPECIAL 39.99 GEMSTONE RINGS
CUISINART CHOICES Reg. 149.99,
TEA & ESPRESSO MAKERS Special 23.99-767.99. Reg. 39.99-1 279.99, after special29.99-899.99.
With 1/10 ct. t.w.' diamonds** by Victoria Townsend. Amethyst in sterling silver
¹BFP10CH (+Weblo 280144)or 8-cup food
claspby Belle de Mer™ *Weblo 425489.
1/2 ct. t.w.' in sterling silver.
1/2 ct. t.w.' in 14k white gold.
*Webl D 5721 62.
*Webl D 670273.
5-PC. LUGGAGE SET Reg. $200, atter special 99.99. Only at Macy's. Tag Fairfield. *WeblD 584029.
YOUR CHOICE Reg. 39.99-49.99, after special 24.99. Only atMacy's.
4-qt. stainlesssteel saute pan
(+ WeblD 381785)or 5-qt. hard-anodized chili pot from Tools of the Trade. • •
Macy's. 2-row9.5-1 0.5mm strand with sterling silver
(+Weblo 506013)or citrine in 18kgold over sterling silver (+565517).
Shown right:*Weblo 551811.
CULTURED FRESHWATER PEARLS Reg.$300, afterspecial$120.Onlyat M
Reg. $130,after special $52.
after special 99.99. Duet blenderlfood processor,
From Ninja, Cuisinart, De'Longhi & more.
DIAMOND BANGLE Reg.$600, after special $280.
DIAMOND EARRINGS Reg. $800, afterspecial $448. ~ ,~
the magic of
Weekly Arts 5 Entertainment In BEND R I V E R
Fine jewelry specials are only available at stores that carry fine jewelry. > REG. & ORIG. PRICES ARE OFFERING PRICES AND SAVINGS MAY NOT BE BASED ON ACTUAL SALES. SOME ORIG. PRICES NOT IN EFFECT DURING THE PAST 90 DAYS. ONE DAY SALE PRICES IN EFFECT 2/22 & 2/23/2013, EXCEPT AS NOTED. tExcludes Everyday Values. *Intermediate price reductions may have been taken. 4AII carat weights (ct. t.w.) are approximate; variance may be .05 carat. **May contain rosecut diamonds. Jewelry photos may be enlarged or enhanced to show detail. Finejewelry at select stores; log on to macyscom for locations. Almost all gemstones have been treated to enhance their beauty 8: require special care, log on to macys.com/gemstones or ask your sales professional. Extra savings taken off already-reduced prices; "special" prices reflect extra savings. Specials &clearance items are available while supplies last. Advertised merchandise may not be carried at your local Macy's & selection may vary by store. Prices & merchandise may differ at macys.com. Electric items shown carry warranties; to see a mfr's warranty at no charge before purchasing, visit a store or write to: Macy's Warranty Dept., PO Box 1026, Maryland Heights, MO 63043, attn: Consumer Warranties.*Enter the Weblo in the search box at MACYS.COM to order. N3010143.
P R O M E N A D E , B E N D • 5 4 1. 3 17 . 6 0 0 0 ~ m g ~N
OPEN A MACY'S ACCOUNT FOR EXTRA 20% SAVINGS THE FIRST 2 DAYS, UP TO $100, WITH MORE REWARDS TO COME. Macy'scredit card is available subject to credit approval; new account savings valid the day your account is opened and the next day; excludes services, selected licensed departments, gift cards, restaurants, gourmet food & wine. The new account savings arelimited to a total of $100; application must qualify for immediate approval to receive extra savings; employees not eligible.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
Continued from A1 "Your opinion: M a hony in the conclave: Yes or No?" reads th e o n l in e s u r vey of one of Italy's most-read magazines. T he overwhelming m a jority among more than 350 replies has been a clear-cut
PhotosbyJessica Lowry/The New YorkTimes
Jerry Fisher, a gunsmith in Bigfork, Mont., creates firearms that have attracted customers from around the world. In nearby Kalispell, rifles are not only part of the culture but also an engine of the economy. But the city has not been immune to the debate over gun control.
Guns Continued from A1 Members of th e g r owing
group of high-end gunsmiths say it is the mountains, the air and the game that draw them, not the presence of other artisans. But the area's reputation for this kind of gunsmithing has also made it a growing destination for more prosaic manufacturing of gun parts
and guns — including highend semi-automatic rifles and military weapons. In Kalispell, the Flathead County seat, 250 people earn
a living making guns or gun parts, a tenfold increase since 2005. That growth helped mitigate the effects of the recession, which was a body blow to construction, a major local employer. Another longtime
industry, logging, has also withered. Clint W a lker's c ompany, New Evolution Military Ordnance, became one of the newest entrants in the business within the last couple of years, joining a roster of companies that included Montana Rifle, McGowen Precision Barrels and SI Defense. Walker, who had been an editor of trade magazines covering video equipment, said M ontana Rifle w a s "doing literally tens of thousands of barrels" for large gunmaking companies back East. "They have to slow down and stop what they are doing to help us out," he said. "And they've done that. They said: 'You guys are local. You're family.' " "That is a large part of the success of this area," Walker added.
Learning gunsmithing To provide trained hands for companies like these, Flathead Valley Community C o llege started a course in gunsmithing last s ummer. Students learn everything from hollowing out a barrel to checkering a stock — carving fine crosshatched indentations behind the trigger both for decoration and to create a solid grip. Jane Karas, a former New Yorker who i s t h e school's president, said the program "focuses on craftsmanship that maintains the h i storic values" of the area. Her coll eague Susan B urch, w h o worked with a t r ansplanted Oklahoma gunsmith, Brandon Miller, to teach the course, added, "You're looking at the i ntersection of ar t a n d t h e outdoors." Homicides with guns are
Fire Continued from A1 While he said he's glad there
will be salvage logging on the Pole Creek Fire, Chuck Burley, timber manager at the Interfor mill in Gilchrist, said he'd like to see it happening now rather than next fall. "When that pine sits there for a hot summer it loses a lot of its value," he said. Burley said he didn't know whether Interfor would bi d for the timber. It depends on the quality of the wood once the Forest Service offers it for sale. "We'll just have to wait and see what happens," he said. A m i l l ion b o ard-feet o f timber is enough to fill about 250 log trucks and supplies enough lumber to frame about 65 average homes, according to theOregon Forest Resources Institute. The timber being offered for sale is on public land designated forharvests, Burley said. "There is no reason they shouldn't be salvaging this
relatively rare i n t h e a r ea. with debate over gun control. There have been three in KaA piece in The Beacon by lispell (population 20,000) out Bob Brown, a Republican and of six killings total in the past former state Senate president, 12 years, said Roger Nasset, called on gun owners to take the local police chief. His offi- back the National Rifle Associcers are never surprised to find ation, which, he said, has been a gun inside a car they stop for "hijacked and radicalized." a traffic violation — and selOnline comments were aldom bother to discuss it, much most evenly divided between less confiscate it. Montana's those who agreed and those laws on gun possession are who excoriated Brown. The among the least restrictive in o pposing views w er e d i s the nation. tilled in t his comment: "As Guns are not permitted in long as the American people schoolrooms, but they have are able to arm themselves been used toraise money for properly there will never be a 'cultural revoe ducation. L as t fall, Sti l l w ater lution' that takes Christian S c hool 60 million l ives received more than gt t i t U de, the like that in ChiS20,000 when it s na. A d i sarmed BttltUde Of parent-teacher orman is no man, gUrI ganization held a he is a slave to raffle for a locally p e O pie, is his oppressors." made s e mi-autoSemi-automatmatic AR-15 rifle ic assault r i f les Urlfcfmiii ~rftY donated by Walkare selling w ell er, a parent of two right now. Walker with the USe young s t udents p f f j r e g r at New Evolution there. M ilitary Ord"When we did thi S P ar nance owns sevthe fundraiser, it eral of his own. WOrld. didn't cross my W hen th r e e — Lee Helgeland, men tried to steal mind, 'Wow, we're gunsmith, h is truck a f e w donatingan assault Bigfork, Mont. months ago, he rifle to a s c hool for a fundraiser,'" said, he s c ared h e said. I t wa s them off with his wife's h andgun; just, 'This is one of the No. I-selling rifles in he had left his assault rifles America.'" in the garage. But, he said, "If I had to defend myself and my The gun debate family, there's no question I B utch H u r l bert, w h o s e would choose my assault rifle. daughter and teenage grand- No question I'd want a 3 0daughter were f atally shot round magazine." near Kalispell on Christmas Walker added, "In a defenDay 2010, blames the killer sive situation, not every bullet — his daughter's former boy- is going to find its target." friend — and the police, not For Lee Helgeland, 65, a the gun. Having a gun, he said, high-end gunsmith who, like "is pretty much just a normal his friend Fisher, lives deep in thing." the country, the rise of assault "My g r a nddaughter t h at weapons has been a p r obwas murdered, she had her lematic development, but an own .270" hunting rifle, Hurlunderstandable one given the bert added. "She was hunting widespread admiration for all for what would have been her things military. " We grew u p w i t h g u n third year. She got two bucks. Mounted the horns herself." safety pounded into our heads Certainly Kalispell has not when we were kids," said Helbeen impervious to changes geland, who moved the area brought by people who do not from Idaho, where he was a own guns and come for the sales manager at a large food scenery, the skiing, the hiking business. "It's a problem — the and the community cohesion. misuse of firearms — without But most of the debates here a solution." "There is a great distance about controlling guns pit gun owners and Second Amend- between the world of the guns ment supporters against one I make and the criminal eleanother. ment using the semi-automatSince a gunman killed 26 ics and the Saturday night people inDecember at Sandy specials," he said, adding, "The Hook Elementary School in urban attitude, the attitude of Newtown, Conn., the columns the anti-gun people, is based of two local news outlets, The on unfamiliarity with the use Flathead Beacon and The Dai- of firearms in this part of the ly Inter Lake, have been filled world."
timber," he said. Chad Hanson, director of the John Muir Project of Earth Island Institute, disagrees. The timber salvage would destroy precious habitat for the black-backed woodpecker, he said. The name of the bird comes from it s d ark b ack, which provides camouflage when it perches on charred trees. The ideal habitat for the bird, Hanson said, is severely burned dense,mature forests.
The Pole Creek Fire logging plan targets this type of tree for timber salvage, Hanson said. The John Muir Project, based in Cedar Ridge, Calif., is among the environmental and conservation groups petitioning the U.S. Forest Service to consider Endangered Species Act protections for the black-backed woodpecker. Hanson said the bird is at risk of extinction because of timber salvage in burned woods. A Central Oregon birder and researcher, Steve Shunk, of Sisters, countered such concerns at an Eastern Cascades Audubon Society meeting last
month. Shunk has said the birds are more dependent on beetles than burned woods and doesn't think they're in peril in Central Oregon. Hanson said he plans to send in comments on the plan and will consider an appeal if the Forest Service doesn't make an adjustment and leave more snags for the woodpeckers. "If they proceed with this it is a punch in the nose to all the efforts to protect black-backed woodpecker habitat," Hanson said. Miller, the district ranger, said a variety of woodpeckers were considered in m aking the timber salvage plan and that "lots" of habitat will still remain for the black-backed woodpecker. — Reporter: 541-617-7812, ddarlingC<bendbulletin.com
Find Your Dream Home
in Real Estate • • •
Th e Bulletin
The magazine is distributed free in Italian parishes each Sunday. The fact that it initiated the poll is an indication that the Catholic establishment in Italy has itself questioned whether tarnished cardinals should be allowed to vote — a remarkableturn of events for a conservative Catholic country that has long kept quiet about priestly abuse and still is deferential to the church hierarchy in its backyard. That i n i tiative f o llowed a petition by a group in the United States, Catholics United, demanding thatMahony recuse himself.So far 5,600 people have signed the petition, according to spokesman Chris Pumpelly. "It's the right thing to do," Andrea Leon-Grossman, a Los Angeles member of Catholics United, said in a statement on the group's website. "In the interests of the children who were raped in his diocese, he needs to keep out of the public eye. He has already been stripped of his ministry. If he's truly sorry for what has happened, he would show some humility and opt to stay home." M ahony, h owever, h a s made clear h e w i l l v o t e. "Count-down to t h e p apal conclave has begun. Your prayersneeded that we elect the best pope for today and tomorrow's church," he tweeted earlier this week. He promised daily Twitter updates. Separately on Wednesday, New York Cardinal Timothy Dolan was deposed about clergy abuse in the Archdiocese of Milwaukee, which he led from 2002 until 2009. The Milwaukee archdiocese has sought bankruptcy protection from nearly500 abuse claims. The attorney for the Milwaukee archdiocese said Dolan was mainly questioned about his decision to publicly name clergy known to have molested children.
Pope maytry to hasten voteon successor VATICANCITY— PopeBenedict XVI may enact a new law governing the upcoming conclave to elect a newpope amid continued uncertainty over whenthevoting can begin. The Vatican spokesman, theRev. Federico Lombardi, said Wednesday that he didn't know for sure if the new law under consideration would address the timing of the conclave fol-
lowing Benedict's Feb. 28 resignation. Hesaid it would contain some "clarifications" on certain points. But given the crush of interest surrounding the conclave date, it seems only natural it
might clarify the issue. The current law says cardinals should wait15 days after the
papacy becomesvacant before launching aconclave to allow all eligible cardinals to arrive in Rome,making March15 the presumed start. That delay, however,assumed apapal death and funeral. In this case, the cardinals already know that this
pontificate will end Feb. 28and can get to Rome in plenty of time.
Some canonists and scholars havesaid the current rules allow for some wiggle room onthe15-day wait given that most if not all the cardinals will already be in Rome for Benedict's final general audience Feb. 27 and his farewell meeting with
cardinals on Feb.28. — The Associated Press
Cardinal Velasio De Paolis, one of the Vatican's top canon lawyers, told The Associated Press that barring any canonical impediments, Mahony has a right and duty to vote in the conclave. At best, he said, someone could persuade him not to come, but De Paolis insisted he wasn't suggesting that someone should. Bishop Charles Scicluna, the Vatican's former sex crimes prosecutor, said it was up to M ahony's conscience to decide whether or not to participate. "It's not an easy situation for him," Scicluna was quoted as saying by Rome daily La Repubblica. Last month, a court in Los Angeles ordered the release of thousands of p ages of confidential personnel files of more than 120 priests accused of sex abuse. The files show that Mahony and other top archdiocese officials maneuvered behind the scenes to shield accused priests and protect the church from a growing scandal while keeping parishioners in the dark. Mahony was stripped of his public and administrative duties last month by his successor at the largest Catholic diocese in the United States. But t h e d r e ssing-down by Archbishop Jose Gomez only affected Mahony's work in the archdiocese, not his role as a cardinal. Gomez
has since urged prayers for Mahony as h e e nters the conclave. Mahony ha s r e sponded directly and indirectly to the outcry on his blog, writing about the many " h umiliations" Jesus endured. "Given all of the storms that have surrounded me and the archdiocese of Los Angeles recently, God's grace finally helped me to understand: I am not being called to serve Jesus in humility. Rather, I am being called to something deeper — to be humiliated, disgraced, and rebuffed by many," Mahony wrote. He said in recent days he had been confronted by many angrypeople."I could understand the depth of their anger and outrage," he wrote. "Thanks to God's special grace, I simply stood there, asking God to blessand forgive them." Mahony is scheduled to be questioned under oath on Sat-
urday as part of a clergy abuse lawsuit about how he handled a visiting Mexican priest who police believe molested 26 children in the Los Angeles archdiocese during a n inemonth stay in 1987. The Rev. Nicolas Aguilar Rivera fled to Mexico in 1988 after parents complained. He has since been defrocked butremains a fugitive, with warrants for his arrest in both the U.S. and Mexico.
Bend Spine R Pain Specialists We Get You Moving... Now We Are Moving! To The West Side.
Theodore Ford, MD Board Certified Pain Management Specialist
(541) 647-1645 929 SW Simpson Ave. Suite 250 ~ Bend, OR www.BendSpineandPain.com
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 2013
/5 ppoV>D<o ~ ""
g I 48%+.
/x< %j+4'~ ,S
Enjoy a spectacular 5-night French Polynesia vacation courtesy of Pleasant Holidays,
Getaways Travel and The Bulletin. This fabulous trip for two includes: roundtrip air from Los Angeles on Air Tahiti Nui and five nights'accommodation at Bora Bora Pearl Beach Resort 8c Spa. You'll discover the sparkling magic of the lagoon, admire the awe-inspiring Mount Otemanu while luxuriating in the peace and tranquility of the surroundings. A prize package valued at $7,000
FOR MORE INFORMATION OR TO SUBSCRIBE, CALL THE BULLETIN AT
For complete rules and regulations, visit www.bendbulletin.com/vacationrules or stop by The Bulletin at 1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend. Additional entry forms are available in newspapers for sale across Central Oregon and in the lobby of The Bulletin. Entry forms should be delivered or mailed to The Bulletin. Last day to enter is March 22, 201 3 at noon. Winner will be drawn March 25, 201 3. *Winner is responsible for transportation to LOS ANGELES and Transfers from Bora Bora airport to resort and return. Passport valid for more than 6 months after the start of the trip is required.
OIPIPIICIIAIL IILIILILIRI'IIM CIRMWAVS tI'IRAVR VACAtI'IIOIMIMMWAV SWIRRIS PMKIRS RIMtt'IRV IPOIRN Sign me up to win The Bulletin's Sixth Annual Subscriber Vacation Getaway Sweepstakes! O fficial entry form o n ly. No ot he r rep ro d u c t i o n s are a c c e p t e d
ADDRESS: E-MAIL (required):
G ET M O R E LO C A L
The Bulletin 1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend, OR 97702
ZIP: B ULLETIN SUBSCRIBER: YES
find us online or just around the corner in Bend
Getaways Travel l Pleasant ttaliftatts. GETAWAYS TRAVEL is located at: 563 SW 13th St., Bend, OR 97702• 541-317-1274 • www.getawaystravel.net
RULES:This award is valid for travel April 1 —May 31, 2013 & November 1 — December 12, 2013. Award is non-transferable, non-refundable, not redeemable for cash and may not be sold. Travel over holidays and other peak travel periods is restricted. Optional insurance and any upgrades are the responsibility of the recipient. The recipient of this certificate is responsible for paying any resort taxes and fees, parking fees, room service charges and any other incidentals assessed directly by the hotel, and/or not directly specified above. Travel is subject to availability and some restrictions may apply.Winner must be at least 21 years old. Employees of participating companies and its properties, sponsors, vendors and their immediate families are not eligible to win. The Bulletin reserves the right to deem entries ineligible. One coupon per edition. For all rules and regulations visit www.bendbulletin.com/vacationrules. Email addresses will not be sold but individuals who enter this contest may receive emails from THE BULLETIN, GETAWAYSTRAVEL and PLEASANT HOLIDAYS. One coupon per edition.
Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5
ra ec an ecauses ric ion
THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 2013
Private-school tax credits sought State Sen. Betsy Close, R-Albany, wants to ask voters to allow
tax credits to pay for tuition at private and
religious schools. The Senate Education Committee is scheduled to take up the idea today, although it's a long shot in the
Democrat-controlled Legislature. Boosting access to private schools would
create more options for parents and improve schools by increasing competition, Close said. She has proposed a ballot measure asking voters to create an
• Summit teacherfiles grievance; student is boardmember's son By Sheila G. Miller The Bulletin
A local school board member sparked a monthslong grievance process with the teachers union last fall after he asked a high school principal to have a failing grade removed from his son's transcript. Nori Juba has been on the Bend-La Pine Schools board since 2005. His son, last year a student at Summit High School, withdrew from a second-semesterbiology course in April and instead completed an online biology course. What happened next created the rift.
According to documents and interviews, Juba asked then-Principal Lynn Baker to alter his son's grade from an F, which he received for dropping the class, to a W for withdrawal, which has no negative consequence.Juba said he knew his position on the school board might complicate the situation, but believes he followed district protocol and was within his rights as a parent. District rules dictate that a student can drop a class within the first 10 class sessions. Dropping the class after
10 class sessions results in an F that is factored into the student's GPA. According to district policy, a principal can change the F to a W on a case-by-case basis, "based on extenuating circumstances." Juba said that after withdrawing from the course, his son earned a B in an online 12week biologycourse in fewer than six weeks. "Considering that he had succeeded in another Bend-La Pine program and did a lot of extra workto get a decent grade, I went to the principal and asked for the F to be re-
moved andtohave a Wbe put in its place," Juba said. Last school year, about 100 withdrawals were given out to students. "The majority are due to medical conditions," said BendLa Pine Schools spokeswoman JulianneRepman. "We did have onecontested lastyear and one contested the year before."
nology, engineering and SeeGrade/B3
funding private schools byallowing tax credits to divert money from state coffers.
Gouple defends sales of cure-all
sales of a bleach product as a cure-all for conditions ranging from
$1 Tg () ,
private association. The government says such claims are misguided. Prosecutors say such operations can't
= COCC-~ ~
operate illegally just by
declaring that they are private. Louis Daniel Smith,
42, and Karis Delong, 38, made the claims in federal court filings in
Spokane, Wash., where the case is being heard. A Washington state
couple also has been indicted. — From wire reports
Andy Tulhs i The Bulletin
Central Oregon Community College Garden Club members Thyia Marshall, from left, Victoria Odinet, founder Lisa Barnett and Damaris Monroy stake their claim Thursday to the site where their garden will grow on the COCC campus.
Have astoryidea or sudmission? Contactus! The Bulletin Call a reporter: Bend................541-617-7829 Redmond........541-977-7185 Sisters............. 541-977-7185 La Pine ........... 541-383-0348 Sunriver......... 541-383-0348 Deschutes ...... 541-617-7837 Crook ..............541-633-2184 Jefferson ........541-633-2184
Business ........541-383-0360 Education .......541-977-7185 Public lands .....541-617-7812 Public safety.....541-383-0387 Projects ..........541-617-7831
Submissions: • Letters and opinions: Mail:My Nickel's Worth or In My View P.O. Box 6020 Bend,OR 97708 Detailsonthe Editorials page inside.Contact:541-383-0358, bulletin©bendbulletin.com
• Civic Calendar notices: Emaileventinformation to email@example.com, with "Civic Calendar" in the subject,andincludeacontact name andphonenumber. Contact:541-383-0354
• School news andnotes: Email news itemsand noticesof general interest to news©bendbulletin.com. Emailannouncementsof teens' academicachievements firstname.lastname@example.org. Emailcollege notes,military graduations andreunioninfo to email@example.com. Details: School coverageruns Wednesday in this section. Contact:541-383-0358
math programs. The social media company, which operates one data center in Prineville and is building a second, announced the donation at the high school. The money comes from $182,000 in business tax credits Facebook recently received for ' Facebook meeting enerhighlights gy efficiency benefits re q u i rements of lts at its PrinePnnevllle ville data data faci l i t i es. center,C6 Facebook officials said they wanted to reinvest those tax savings in the community by helping increase the use of technol-
ogy in local classrooms.
FUTvR,-> = -=
protected by the U.S. Constitution because it was done through a
to benefit religious institutions. Critics say the state shouldn't be indirectly
earaches to cancer was
By Elon Glucklich
In the case involving Juba's son, biology teacher Callie Pfister took issue with what she believed was an improper
ban on using tax money
An Ashland couple
Crook High PRINEVILLE — Crook County High School got a major shot in the arm Wednesday, receiving a large donation to upgrade its technology services. Facebook cut the high school a $100,000 check to support its science, tech-
exception to the state constitution's iron-clad
indicted by the federal government says their
• COCC club hopesplanned gardenwill 'have somesocial value' By Marielle Gallagher
that the garden club wanted to accomplish," The Bulletin said Thyia Marshall, a COCC student and f all goes according to plan, the Central club member. "We're at the first limbs of our Oregon Community College Garden Club movement." will harvest herbs and vegetables this COCC student and garden club founder summer from what is currently a small Lisa Barnett and about 10 club members meet swath of frozen ground near the college li- regularly to strategize fundraising and the brary. The future garden is marked only by a timeline for transforming the undeveloped few small flags, a mound of dirt and a wooden plot into a garden accessible to people with sign that reads "Future Site of COCC Collab- disabilities and complete with a seating area. orative Garden." To build the garden space, the club will Tonight, the club is hosting an informa- depend largely on donated materials, includtional meeting followed by a film screening ing lumber for raised beds and planting soil. "We're hoping to get the majority of it donatof "Edible City" at COCC's Jungers Culinary Center (see "If you go"). The documentary ed," said Barnett. showcases a group of organizations in OakThe design is a medicine wheel, a traditionland, Calif., that came together to build educa- al Native American pattern for a garden. tional gardens. "(The film) underlies the goals SeeGarden /B3
Ifyou go What: Information session and film screening of "Edible City" When:5 tonight
Where:Jungers Culinary Center, Central Oregon Community College 2555 N.W. Campus Village Way Bend
Cost:$5 suggested donation. Light
refreshments will be served.
Crook County High officials said the funds will be used for just that purpose. "We're thrilled and excited about this wonderful gift," Principal Rocky Miner said. "I feel like we should party all day long." School officials are discussing how to best use the $100,000. News of the donation was disclosed to them prior to Wednesday's announcement, and Facebook officials met with the schoolto discuss some possibilities, Miner said. The high school will likely look at how school districts across the state use technology in their classrooms before making any final decisions, he said. Facebook also announced a donation of $82,000 to the Crook County Foundation to pursue economic developmentopportunities in the county. Foundation Executive Director Kristi Steber said it would also spend the coming weeks looking at how best to use its funds. Facebook entered Central Oregon in 2010 when it announced plans to build a 300,000-square-foot data center on the bluffs on the west side of Prineville. The company has since finished its first data center and expects to complete its second this summer. — Reporter:541-617-7820, egluchlich@bendbulletin
St. CharlesHealth Systemaccused
of not payingworkersfor training By Anne Aurand The Bulletin
A nurse who works at Pioneer Memorial Hospital in Prineville has filed a lawsuit against St. Charles Health System. The complaint says St. Charles has not paid hourly employees for mandatory training, an alleged violation of the Fair Labor Standards Act. Carol Lynn Giles, who was a lawyer licensed by the state of Alaska and has been a registerednurse employed by St. Charles since 2008, filed the class-action lawsuit in U.S. District Court in January. The complaint seeks reimbursement for unpaid hours associated with required training and legal fees. The lawsuit says St. Charles Health System, which runs
port, advanced life support, neonatal resuscitation, trauma evaluation and management and more. This includes time spent in classes as well as completing assignments, reading and studying. St. Charles has failed to pay compensable." theseemployees forcompensable training time or for over— Roxanne Farra, attorney for time when training tips their nurse Carol Lynn Giles, who work hours over 40 hours per has filed a class-action lawsuit week or 12 hours per day, and when employees are terminated St. Charles hasn't paid for Pioneer Memorial Hospital the time in termination wages, as well as hospitals in Bend, according to the lawsuit. Redmond and Madras, reThe complaint cites opinion quires Giles and other hourly letters from the The U.S. Denurses and respiratory therapartment of Labor that define pists to spend time outside nor- when training is compensable mal working hours to obtain work under the Fair Labor or maintain certifications for Standards Act. skills including basic life supSeeLawsuit/B2
"The training ... is designed to make the employee handle his or herjob more effectively. Thus, it is
Dance classesnow available
Zumba ClaSSeS (adult) HaPPy MOVement ~18 to 35 Months) IntrO ta Ballet (3 to 6 yearsold) IriSh DanCe (youth) Plus more coming soon...
/g OOP" P
For more information go to: www.cascadeindoorsports.com
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 20'I3
AL E N D A R
k12.or.us/rhs/site/default.asp. "THE BROTHERSGRIMM SPECTACULATHON"AND THE LIBRARYBOOKCLUB: Read "GOLIDLOCKS ONTRIAL": The and discuss "The Swerve" by Summit High School drama Stephen Greenblatt; free; noon; department presents two back-toLa Pine Public Library,16425 back plays that put a modern spin First St.; 541-312-1090 or www. on classic fairy tales; $5; 7 p.m.; deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. Summit High School, 2855 N.W. KNOW CLUE:CENTRAL OREGON Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541-322CSI:Learn how real-life crime scene 3300. investigation is done with Bend JOANNA PRIESTLEYSCREENING: police officer Canyon Davis; free; A retrospective screening of 3 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public filmmaker Joanna Priestley's best Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312- works, including "Choking Hazard," 1034 or www.deschuteslibrary. "Eye Liner" and "Dear Pluto"; $10; org/calendar. 7 p.m.; Sisters Movie House, 720 JOHN FAWCETTANDAARON Desperado Court; 541-549-8800 or PETIT RECITAL:Violinist John www.sistersmoviehouse.com/. Fawcett and pianist Aaron Petit "WORKING":Thoroughly Modern perform classical works; free; Productions and Stage Right 5:30 p.m.; Broken Top Club, 61999 Productions present the musical Broken Top Drive, Bend; 541-647depicting the working lives of 6875. everyday people; $21, $18 students KNOW CLUE:HITCHCOCK and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd — ANXIETY, SEXANDPEEPING Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette TOMS:A screening of the1953 Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or unrated Alfred Hitchcock film, "I www.2ndstreettheater.com. Confess," followed by a discussion; GRAND OPENINGAND "SLING free; 5:30 p.m.; Tin Pan Theater, 869 BLADE" SCREENING: A screening N.W. Tin Pan Alley, Bend; 541-241of the1996 R-rated film to mark 2271 or tinpantheater©gmail.com. the grand opening of the Volcanic PLATEAUINDIANARTS Theatre Pub; $6; 7:30 p.m., doors PRESENTATION:Rebecca Dobkins, open at 5 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre an anthropology professor, explores Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, the "Vibrant Traditions in Plateau Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. Arts" and the relationship between volcanictheatrepub.com. traditional and contemporary THE 44S:The Los Angeles-based artistry; free; 6 p.m.; High Desert blues band performs, with Shade Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 13; $5;8p.m.; The Horned Hand, 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541highdesertmuseum.org. 728-0879 or www.reverbnation. "LEGALLYBLONDE:THE com/venue/thehornedhand. MUSICAL":The Redmond High "BIKE CAR":A screening of the School drama department presents cycling and snowboarding film, the musical about sorority girl Elle with door prizes; proceeds benefit Woods, who enrolls at Harvard Law the Central Oregon Trail Alliance; School to win back her ex-boyfriend; $5; 9 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. $10-$15; 7 p.m.; Redmond High Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond School, 675 S.W. Rimrock Way; St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. 541-923-4800 or www.redmond. mcmenamins.com.
Email events at least 10 days before publication date to communitylifeibendbulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at vvvvw.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.
0066 or crowsfeetcommons© gmail.com. TELLURIDEMOUNTAINFILM ON TOUR:Screening of films that celebrate mountain people, culture and conservation; proceeds benefit The Environmental Center; $17.50 plusfees in advance,$20 dayof show, $30 in advance for both nights; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. "WORKING":Thoroughly Modern Productions and Stage Right Productions present the musical depicting the working lives of everyday people; $21, $18students Ryan Brennecke i The Bulletin file photo and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Bald eagles like this one and golden eagles make their homes in Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Central Oregon. Eagle Watch 2013 is taking place this weekend Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or and features presentations, tours, exhibits and activities highlight- www.2ndstreettheater.com. ing these majestic birds. JAZZ AT THE OXFORD: Featuring a performance bythe Mel Brown Septet; $35 plus fees in advance; "THE BROTHERSGRIMM 8 p.m.; The Oxford Hotel, 10 N.W. FRIDAY SPECTACULATHON"AND Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382"GOLIDLOCKS ONTRIAL": The 8436 or www.jazzattheoxford.com. SPIKE 5MIKE FESTIVAL OF Summit High School drama TERRIBLEBUTTONS:The ANIMATION:An animated film department presents two back-toSpokane-based folk act performs, screening of "Spike 8 Mike's back plays that put a modern spin on with Wilderness; $5; 8 p.m.; The New Generation Show" at 6 p.m., classic fairy tales; $5; 7 p.m.; Summit Horned Hand, 507 N.W.Colorado followed by"The Sick 8 Twisted Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or Show" (ages18 and older) at 9 p.m., High School, 2855 N.W.Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541-322-3300. www.reverbnation.com/venue/ with a reception between shows; thehornedhand. CHRISTOPHER OFTHE WOLVES: proceeds benefit KPOV radio; The multi-instrumentalist TRIGGER ITCH: The Idaho-based $13 for one show, $24 for both performs, followed by a sound rock act performs, with the High shows; 6 and 9 p.m. screenings, Desert Hooligans, The Confederats reception from 8-9 p.m.; Greenwood healing experience; bring pillows and blankets; $10-$15 suggested and No CashValue; $13; 8 p.m.; Playhouse, 148 N.W.Greenwood Big T's, 413 S.W. Glacier Ave., Ave., Bend; 541-322-0863 or www. donation; 7-9 p.m.; Hawthorn Healing Arts Center, 39 N.W. Redmond; 541-504-3864. kpov.org. Louisiana Ave., Bend; 541-330-0334 ALLURA:The Los Angeles-based "LEGALLYBLONDE:THE or www.hawthorncenter.com. metal act performs, with Laid MUSICAL":The Redmond High in Stone, Exfixia and Existential School drama department presents FIRE PIT PARTY:Sit around the Depression; free; 9 p.m.; Third the musical about sorority girl Elle outdoor fire pit and tell stories, with Street Pub, 314 S.E. Third St., Bend; Woods, who enrolls at Harvard Law food, beverages, and live music by 541-306-3017. School to win back her ex-boyfriend; Harley Bourbon; proceeds benefit Cascade School of Music; free $10-$15; 7 p.m.; Redmond High ARDEN PARK ROOTS: The admission; 7-10 p.m.; Riverfront School, 675 S.W. Rimrock Way; California-based punk-rock act 541-923-4800 or www.redmond. Plaza, on Brooks Street at the performs, with Subliminal; $5; k12.or.us/rhs/site/default.asp. Breezeway,Bend,Bend;541-7289:30p.m.;Liquid Lounge,70 N.W .
NEWS OF RECORD POLICE LOG The Bulletin will update items in the Police Log when such a request is received. Any new information, such as the dismissal of charges or acquittal, must be verifiable. For more information, call 541-383-0358.
BEND POLICE DEPARTMENT Unlawful entry —Avehicle was reported entered at 7:16p.m. Feb. 2,in the 2800 block of Northeast Shepard Road. Theft —Atheft was reported at 4:45 p.m. Feb. 8, in the 63100blockof Desert SageStreet. Criminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief was reported at 9:38 a.m.Feb. 16, in the area ofNorthwest Wall Street and Northwest OregonAvenue. Burglary —Aburglary was reported at 10:36 a.m. Feb.17, in the1200 block of Southeast WilsonAvenue. Criminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief was reported at11:04 a.m. Feb. 17, in the300 block of Southeast Logsden Street. Theft —Atheft was reported at
11:37a.m. Feb.17, in the100 blockof Northwest DelawareAvenue. Unlawful entry — Avehicle was reported entered at7:29 a.m. Feb.18,in the area of Northeast Fourth Street and Northeast QuimbyAvenue. Theft —A theft was reported at 9:28 a.m. Feb. 18, in thearea of Northeast Third Street and Northeast Hawthorne Avenue. Unlawful entry — Avehicle was reported entered at11:50 a.m. Feb.18, in the 900 block of Northwest Bond Street. Theft —Atheft was reported and an arrest made at1:26 p.m. Feb. 8, in the 1600 block of Northeast SecondStreet.
OREGON STATE POLICE DUII —DawnM.Jack, 46, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 9:05a.m. Feb.19, in theareaof U.S.Highway20 near milepost1. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at1:12 p.m.Feb.19, in the area of BurgessRoadand PineDrive. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at12:40 p.m.Feb.19, in the area of U.S.Highway26near milepost 107.
Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999. KEEGAN SMITHAND THE FAM: The Portland-based reggae-funk musician performs; $5; 10 p.m.; Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116.
SATURDAY CENTRAL OREGON GUITAR8I GEAR SWAP:A swap of guitars, accessories and other musical instruments; $2.50 admission; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; The Sound Garden, 1279 N.E. Second St., Bend; 541633-6804 or www.coguitarswap. com. EAGLEWATCH2013: Includes presentations, tours, exhibits, activities that explore the natural and cultural significance of eagles and more; event also takes place within Cove Palisades State Park; free;10a.m.-4 p.m.; Round Butte Overlook Park, Southwest Mountain View Drive, Madras; 800-551-6949 or www.oregonstateparks.org. FREE FAMILYSATURDAY:The museum offers complimentary admission for the whole family; overflow parking and shuttle service available at Morning Star Christian School; free; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754. KNOW CLUE:D.B.COOPERAND THE EXPLODINGWHALE: View a slide show tour of legendary Northwestfolk heroes with author William L. Sullivan; free; 2 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1034 or www.deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. JAZZ AT THE OXFORD: Featuring a performance by the Mel Brown Septet; $35 plus fees in advance; 5and 8p.m.; The Oxford Hotel,10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541382-8436 or www.jazzattheoxford. com.
PUBLIC OFFICIALS BEND FIRE RUNS Friday 3:21p.m. —Authorized controlled burning, in thearea of Baker Road. 22 —Medical aid calls. Saturday 2:36 p.m.—Unauthorized burning, 1397 N.E.Drost Drive. 2:57 p.m.— Smoke odor reported, 60969 WardRoad. 5:28p.m.— Smoke odor reported, in the area ofOldBendRedmond Highway. 17 —Medical aid calls. Sunday 1:06 a.m.— Smoke odor reported, 60360 Sunridge Drive. 3:44 p.m.— Unauthorized burning, in the area DoubleTreeCourt. 23 —Medical aid calls. Monday 17 —Medical aid calls. Tuesday 10:29 a.m.— Authorized controlled burning, 20925 Hilltop Place. 11:51 p.m.—Smoke odor reported, 1700 S.E.Tempest Drive. 22 —Medical aid calls.
Where Buyers And Sellers Meet
For The Bulletin's full list, including federal, state, county and city levels, visit www.bendbulletin.com/officials.
CONGRESS U.S. Senate • Sen. JeffMerkley, D-Ore. 107 Russell Senate Office Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone: 202-224-3753 Web: http://merkley.senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite 208 Bend, OR 97701 Phone:541-318-1298 • Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore. 223 Dirksen Senate Office Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone:202-224-5244 W eb:http:I/wyden.senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite 107 Bend, OR 97701 Phone: 541-330-9142
U.S. Houseof Representatives
Phone:202-225-6730 Web: http://walden.house.gov Bend office: 1051 N.W. Bond St., Suite 400 Bend, OR 97701 Phone: 541-389-4408 Fax: 541-389-4452
Arsrzmwg I~ s 'D t
a~ B~ dU Bend Redmond
I I 'f tyle
Retire with us Today! 541-312-9690
+""""" ST. PATR iCK'S DAY
BEN . OREGOH
• Rep. GregWalden R-Hood River 2182 Rayburn HouseOffice Building Washington, D.C. 20515
SK Fun Run benefitting the Boys & Girls Clubs Sunday, March 17 -10:05 am Start and Finish — Deschutes Brewery, downtown Bend
Food, beverage & live music at the Post Dash Bash Wear the green — prize awarded for best costumes
Lawsuit Contlnued from B1 One such letter, dated Jan. 15, 2009, says: "Time spent in mandatory training is generally compensable." "The training at issue is required by (St. Charles Health System.) Attendance isnot voluntary. The trainingis directly related to the employee'sjob and is designed to make the employee handle his or he r job more effectively. Thus, it is compensable," said Roxanne Farra, Giles' attorney, in an email. St. Charles would not respond to any questions about the lawsuit or its allegations, according to Kayley Mendenhall, communications coordinator for St. Charles Health System. "It is the policy and practice of St. Charles Health System not to comment on pending litigation," according to Gary Bruce,general counsel for St. Charles Health System. "However, St. Charles is committed to compliance with all l aws and re g ulations, i n c luding laws and regulations governing employment and payment matters." Employeesof Bend Memorial Clinic, another regional health care organization, are "generally" compensated for training ti me, according t o Katy Sparks, a spokeswoman for Bend Memorial Clinic. "Generally, BMC em ploy-
eesrequiring specific training and/or continuing education in order to perform specific job tasks and functions as a
core part of their job are compensated for their time and the cost of the training is an expense of the organization," Sparks wrote in an email. According to Farra, Giles first notified officials at Pioneer Memorial Hospital about the need to pay caregivers for required training and study time in November 2010. Giles filed a small-claims complaint in December 2011. To date, Giles hasn't received any money for training time, according to the complaint. However, in December 2012, St. Charles enacted a "study and test-taking time policy" and has more recently "been offering to pay caregivers for their unpaid study and testtaking time dating back two years," Farra said. The claim for unpaid regular and overtime wages might affect more than 250 people, according to the lawsuit, if applicable individuals choose to opt in. Giles and her attorney do nothave employment and payroll records, so the exact number of class members and the total amount of compensation due each plaintiff is unknown, the lawsuit says. Farra said St. Charles is supposed to file a response to the complaint by March 18. She is asking the court to set a discoverydeadline ofJune 7. "No trial date has yet been set. We requested a jury trial but in the end may opt for a court triaL That decision has not yet be en ma de," Farra said. — Reporter: 541-383-0304, aaurand@bendbulletirLcom
Sign up now! www.bendstpatsdash.com Classic Window Coverings and Shade on Demand are once again proud to sponsor this fun family event and support the youth of our community. We are committed to giving back through our participation in the Mt. Bachelor Rotary Club. We are yourlocal source for interior window treatments, exterior solar screens, retractable awnings, and louvered and retractable patio covers.
III 541-388~18 'I
www.classi c-coverings.com v vvvw.shadeondemand.com I
1465 SVVKnoll Avenue, Bend (just off Century Drive)
IFedrua rIJl5th-28th UP TO
AI! SHOZS IN STOCK UNCONMON
Clothieg • Sh o es • G i ft s Town Square, Sisters I Across from Bronco Billy's
o 541.5 k9ANO TOWHSgUARR M
W T 'K I 4 %
' ®ome r e s t r i c t i o n s a y y l y . % ee stor e f o r d e t a i l w .
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
REGON AROUND THE STATE
xci in imes or orin an By Lauren Gambino The Associated Press
SALEM — Legislative sessions can be dull and boring, but Oregon lawmakers Wednesday moved to comm emorate t h e hum d r u m — even if no one is quite sure how. Based on their m undane names, the rural communities of Dull, Scotland, and Boring, Oregon, formed an international partnership last year to build cultural and commercial connections. And Oregon House lawmakers took that a step further with a vote to make Aug. 9 Boring and Dull Day in the state, putting the name of the U.S. town first despite mild objections from their European counterparts. The plan, which now heads to the state Senate, is intended to boost tourism, and the date this summer marks one year from the day the towns were officially dubbed a "pair for the
Republican Rep. Bill Kennener, the proposal's sponsor, announced the measure with a meandering, tongue-in-cheek, 10-minute speech — that never got around to saying what Oregon residents might do in observance. "While some might be inclined to call this frivolous, the reality is that this attention is attracting tourism and com-
Grade Continued from B1 Bend Education Association President Mark Molner took up the cause, and Pfister, through the union, filed a formal grievance. Pfister declined to comment Tuesday on the issue. "We certainly wouldn't have brought a grievance forward if we thought we didn't have a legitimate concern that the grading of students could come under undue influences that ought not be involved in the grading of a student," Molner said. In Bend-La Pine Schools, the grievanceprocess has five levels, beginning with an informal grievance that a teacher takes to an immediate supervisor or principal and ending with an appeal to arbitrators with the Oregon Employment Relations Board. Fewer than one grievance each year reaches the superintendent, Repman said, noting there are no special rules for a grievance involving a school boardmember."Allparticipants are treated equally throughout the process," she said. Pfister filed a formal grievance in writing, through her union representative, on Aug. 10. The grievance alleged that Baker had broken policy in changing the boy's grade, failing to review the grade change with P f ister a n d im p r operly removing the F from his transcript. In a June 14 decision, Baker wrote that the extenuating circumstances were the student's high test grades; that the student had a D, not an F, when he dropped the course; that he was successful in the online course; that the student had decided to attend Redmond Proficiency Academy in the coming school year;that hewas considered for an education modification plan; and that "it doesn't make sense to punish his behaviors with
The Associated Press file photo
The city of Boring, above, and Dull, its counterpart in Scotland, created some excitement in the Legislature on Wednesday when the House voted to make Aug. 9 Boring and Dull Day. merce to this Boring section of Oregon" he said, pun intended. A fellow Republican, Rep. Kevin Cameron, quipped that he spotted an intern falling asleep during th e a d dress, d rawing l aughs f r o m t h e chamber. Stephen Bates, the unofficial mayor of Boring, said the idea to pair the communities came from a Scottish biker who had the rather interesting idea while cycling through the sleepy Oregon town last year. Excited by her Boring discovery, she brought news of the town's existence across the
pond to Dull, prompting talks between the two lazily named towns. Bates said he's amazed at the international attention the partnership has received. When tourists "come to Boring I think they realize people aren't so boring or dull," said Bates, who is — officiallychair of the town's Community Planning Organization. He and a handful of residents plan to visit the Scottish village with a population of 84 in October. Dull is located off a dead-end highway in a spot so precarious that the Boring visit
an 'F' when he demonstrated on assessments aB-level proficiency in the subject matter both in your class and the online course." Jay Mathisen, the assistant superintendent for human resources, agreed with Baker.
completed the online course and shown hi s p r oficiency. Juba also said this was the first time he'd advocated for either of his children. He said he spoke to Superintendent Ron Wilkinson to "mitigate the perception" that he was trying to use his role on the school board to help his child. "I was aware it could become politically controversial, but just from a common-sense standpoint, there was absolutely no reason for me or any other parent not to say, 'My son demonstrated he could do the work, showed a mastery of
Superintendent's ruling Pfister and the union then appealed the grievance to the superintendent's office. Former Deputy Superintendent John Rexford heard the appeal in October. During the hearing, Molner argued the union's collective bargaining agreement indicated no one should ever be able to change a student grade without teacher permission. Rexford denied the grievance, ruling the principal had the administrative authority to change the transcript and did not violate either the teacher contract or school policy. Instead of a ppealing t he grievance to the school board, Molner and the school district reached an a greement
AdvanCed PlaCement —Oregon high school students are taking Advanced Placement courses andpassing them in greater numbers than adecadeago, but state officials say more should take rigorous coursework, particularly low-income and minority students. Oregon ranked 25th in the percentage of its 2012 graduates who
hinges on whether the tour bus will be able to safely turn around. The Oregon town of 8,000 is located in Clackamas County s outheast of P o r tland a n d is home to the oldest guide dog training program in the country. A former resident and descendant of the town's namesake, Bob Boring said he's delighted the community i s getting so much attention. "It enjoys all the teasing it gets, and it does get a bunch," said the retired math teacher. It wasn't immediately possible to reach anyone in the village of Dull, set in the Scottish Highlands between the River Tay and the deer-filled Dull Wood. An article published in June in the Scotland on Sunday newspaper said residents generally welcomed the pairing — even if one or two didn't see much humor in the stunt. Business owner Donald Riddell was one of the supporters, saying: "People see it as a daft joke, but there is a very serious side to this." "We employ 30 local people here, on a (side) road, in a recession," Riddell was quoted by the newspaper as saying. "Anything that can put us on the map and keep our staff in jobs has to be a good thing."
"Next month it could have been a different kind of compromising issue or complicating issue," he said. A teacher should have the right and responsibility to determine a student's grade, Molner said. "It wasn't about the reasons for why the grade was changed from a w i thdrawal F to a withdrawal," he said. "It wasn't about the reasons that
passed at least one APexam, according to the College Board's annual "AP Report to the Nation." The College Board said16.2 percent of
recent Oregon graduates had anAPscore of 3 or better on anexam — the score generally associated with receiving college credit — an increase from15 percent last year and 8 percent in 2002.
Fugitive killed —A federal fugitive shot and killed by officers outside a Portland hospital was armed with a telephone receiver handle that he had broken to simulate a handgun, authorities said. Sgt. Pete
Simpson, aPortland police spokesman, said MerleHatch usedthe 8-inch piece of black plastic to twice threaten security at Portland Adventist Medical Center before confronting officers in the parking lot
Sunday. Hatch, 50, wasreleasedfrom federal prison earlier this month and was considered anescapeebecause hefailed to report to a halfway housein Colorado,thestatewhere he robbed a bankin 2004.Thecase
will soon bepresented to aMultnomah County grandjury for review. POWer Outage —Pacific Power, which warnedaheadof time about the dangers of looseholiday balloons, says aflyaway bundle of metallic Valentine's Day balloons caused a power outage that affected 5,000
customers. Company spokesman Tom Gaunttsayssomeoftheballoons got tangled in power linesandothers melted in the Monday outage that affected customers near Independence, southwest of Salem.
The Oregonian reports the powerwas out for about six minutes. WituOSS Sloill —A Southern Oregon manhas beensentenced to life in prison for the shotgun slaying of a man scheduled to testify
in a check fraud case.TheGrants Pass Daily Courier reports that Laurence King, 31, was sentenced Wednesday after pleading guilty to murder. He admitted killing Daniel Baker, 29, at a gas station in
Grants Pass last February. King wasnot adefendant in the check fraud case at the time of the slaying, but police said later they believed he had hard feelings against Baker because of it.
BOdy faund —The bodyof an unidentified man waspulled from wood and brush in the South Umpqua River at an island in central
Roseburg. TheNews-Review reported that police had no identity or information about the body after fishermen discovered it Tuesday. Police said it appeared the river had receded from the island. — From wire reports
precipitated the grade change. It was about that it could be done at all."
I! ! !
WILSONSof Redmond 541-548-2066 Adjustable Beds
— Reporter: 541-617-7831, smillerC<bendbulletin.com
Derm a tology
MM'TRESS G allery- B e n d
Mark Hall, Mo
profici ency,hegotagoodgrade another way,'" he said. "I just saw no reason not to do it."
Juba believesthe grievance was the result of animositytoward his son, toward the former principal and, specifically, toward him. He thinks the move was an attempt by the union to rework contract language in teachers' clarifying the policy language. favor, and that he and his son "Extenuating circumstances" were targeted by local and state allowing for a W in lieu of an union personnel who are angry F include issues like medical at various, unrelated stances problems, a death in the family he's taken a bout t eachers' and incarceration. Any circum- unions and pay in the past. "I do think it was quite perstances not detailed in the list can be appealed by the teacher. sonal," he said. "I think it was teach a board member a Molner is pleased with the 'Let's tweaking of the policy. lesson,'was part of the issue." "The agreement was that Molnersaidhe asked forlegal the policy be changed so when help from the state union, the there was this kind of parent Oregon Education Association. "We laid out our case and requesting the change from a withdrawal F to a withdrawal, said we felt it was important the previous policy said they're in terms of academic integrity all Fs and then the principal for teachers and the district, had the right to change it," he and they thought it would be a said. "Basically this allowed for worthwhile situation for them more teacher input intothat and to support so they supplied us a more transparent process into with legal services," he said. "They didn't have a dog in the how that change was made." Juba said he knew that as fight, per se." a school board member, the But, he said, the grievance grade change request might wasn't brought to the superinreflect poorly on him. But, he tendentbecause of Juba's role said, his son had successfully on the school board.
Brad Cohen VP of Strategy, JESS3
How To Not Freak Qut Adout Content Marketing COntent Marketing iS Oneof the lateSt buZZW ordS being tOSSedarOund. It COmeSfrOm the idea that brandSneed to have COntent — imageS,videOS,or even baSiCCopywrjtjng or anything elSe — Sothat they haVeSOmething to Share
and drive engagement. BLlt WheredOeSall thiS COntentCOmefrOm? MagiCal COntent elVeS?No... frOm you. But dOn't freak out. COme learn SOme SimPle WaySto think abOut thiS COntentCreatiOn.
prese ntedby: StfCharles HEALTH SYSTEM
Continued from B1 " We've worked w it h t h e Native American Club in the past and we w anted something t hat w a s s y m bolic," said Barnett. "It's a spin on
I ' rl
(a wheel garden)," she said. "Not everything is going to be traditional." The intent is for the garden to be a place to cultivate interest in gardening and agriculture and to bring people together, which is why it was placed near the library and the center of campus. " Because it's near the l i brary, it'll pique people's interest," said Barnett. "It's going to have some social value to it. We want to have a place for people who might not normal-
(( " Ire%I}tits
I I !
THANKSTOOIIRSPONSORS: Andy Tullis/The Bulletin
COCC Garden Club founder Lisa Barnett, top center, talks to students during a club meeting in the Multicultural Center on Thursday. ly get together.... We're not focused on being a farm. This is for food education, gardening education ... or a hands-on op-
portunity for (a) biology class or art class." — Reporter: 541-383-0361, firstname.lastname@example.org
The Bulletm bendbulletin.com
'© BUSINES SNEWS
ZOlO media be seen. get heard.
CONNE)~ION PRINTING c Q N S U LTANT!
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 2013
En immortali o government entities
tm euo l8Ehgnuu AHQLADYDYsu.P"
JOHH COSTA RlcHAHD CHE
Fditur in-Clnrf Editorof Edttorials
l@K,'JII'LI. QSER gtjE~59
tate Rep. Kim Thatcher, R-Keizer, wants the Legislature to create another government entity to help get rid of some government entities. It's not as odd a request as it sounds. Oregon's government programs — as a species — tend toward immortality. They don't face deep challenges to efficiency or their need to exist. House Bill 2373, sponsored by Thatcher, would create a Sunset Advisory Committee. The bill would give the committee some money and have it systematically review state agencies and programs and recommend whether ornot they should get the hatchet. There is some review already. There are occasional audits. When the Ways and Means Committee does state budgets, it reviews agencies and programs. The problem is there is only so much time in the few months of the legislative session. There are literally hundreds of agencies, boards and programs. Legislative staffs are small. And stateagencies don'tcome before the Legislature pleading for less. "Ways and Means doesn't have the time or the capacity to get to it" at the level that this bill proposes, said State Rep. Dennis Richardson, R-Central Point, co-vice chair of the Ways and Means Committee. The result is agencies and programs that continue without their merits truly being tested by the Legislature. The bill also does other things. It sets sunset dates for state agencies. For instance, it would outright abolish them if the Legislature didn't take action to renew them.
The idea is to force a review to ensure the agencies are set up the way they should be and do not need to be redesigned or eliminated. It also creates new requirements for state rules in an effort to make them more visible to the public. After the Legislature makes laws, state agencies produce rules to implement them. The bill requires that an agency that is proposing new rules include a link or a copy of the rules on its website. Some of them do now. But many new rules can be hard to track down if a person doesn't know where to look. The other piece of the bill is to prod agencies to comply with a law that Thatcher got passed in 2005. That law basically required state agencies to do a review every five years of rules that they implement to ensure that they are doing what they are supposed to do. When we asked around last year, it was easy to find an example. Thatcher said she would like to see the Attorney General's Office or the Department of Administrative Services issue "gentle reminders" to ensure agencies comply. Thatcher's bill got a polite reception at its first public hearing. Nobody testified against it. Thatcher said herself that its specifics may need to be tweaked. But if the Legislature is concerned with good governance, it needs to do more to weigh what works and what doesn't.
M IVickel's Worth Thorough discussion of water is needed
Get legislators out of PERS
s the contentious business of fixing Oregon's Public Employees Retirement System begins, members of the Oregon Legislature may find themselves unable to take part in that system. A bill barring lawmakers from PERS membershiphas been introduced, supported by, among others, Sen. Tim Knopp, R-Bend, and State Rep. Justin Conger, R-Bend. It's a good idea. Legislators are, by definition, the men and women responsible for creating and changing the system that pays retirement benefits for more than 100,000Oregonians, a numberthat wouldtriple if all PERS employees were to retire tomorrow. Legislators can join PERS and become eligible for benefits accrued during their time in the Legislature. Some, like the members of the Central Oregon delegation, have opted out of PERS, though most have not. And that,K nopp and others say, is a problem. Even if lawmakers could set aside their personal stake in PERS reform — or the lack of it — persuading others that they're able to
remain unbiased about a subject in which they have a direct and personal financial stake is difficult, at best. Yet doing so is darned important. PERS is the noisiest elephant in the financial room of nearly every school district, city and other government agency inOregon these days. Those agencies are legally obligated to ensure that the system is funded at a certain level, and to reach that level, they're being required to shell out more and more money each year. In the Bend-La Pine school district, as one example, next year's PERS payment could mean the lossofasmany as 74 teachers,ifreform goes undone. And the school district is far from an oddity where PERS is concerned. It's clear comingup with reforms that change that picture won't be easy. Unions from the Oregon Education Association to the Service Employees International Union will fight, and fight hard, to keep the system as it is. Taking lawmakers' personal stake out of the equation should make the job a bit easier.
Proceed with the water project
The Bulletin's Feb. 9 editorial on the waterproject says: "The city could have put more effort into involving the community at the beginning. You can't say the community has not been involved more recently." Do you not see the cause-and-effect relationship here? It's only after decisions are made that we see something isn't right. As the Surface Water Improvement Projectprogressed, evidence began to surface that the city had bought an Escalade solution when an F150 would have sufficed. Just getting facts on the table is still not easy. Example: We get conflicting stories on how much pipe has been fabricated. The city holds all the cards and knows it, and apparently loathes dealing with concerned taxpayers. "The city should continue to engage the public on the project." Continue? To this day, there has never been a full exposition and discussion with the city on these issues. Letters to the editor and three-minute sound bites to the council are no match for a steamroller in motion. The injunction slowed things down, enough to get some new blood on the council. But it was still not enough to encourage the city to attempt to fully understand or resolve the objections to SWIR And isn't it interestingthat citizens are asked to vote on bike trails but never once asked to vote on the water project? Would it not be productive to calmly and thoroughly discuss the issues in a way that leads to a mutual understanding and the best use of ratepayer dollars?
I heard a wonderful political admonition years ago from a senior legislator toa rookie: "When you have the votes, vote. When you don't, talk." Opponents of the Bend City Council's previous decisions on the Bridge Creek drinking water project believe there hasn't been enough talk. They will likely continue to feel that way until they have the votes to scuttle the project, at which point there will have been sufficient "public input." The Central Oregon Association of Realtors has supported the city's decisions on the water project despite our concerns about the impact on ratepayers. The city'sprimary responsibilities are infrastructure and public safety. One of Bend's great competitive advantages is safe, high-quality drinking water that also provides adequate gravity-fed fire protection flows. It only makes sensethat we preserve the flexibility of two sources of water and replace the aging infrastructure we need to accommodate future growth and attract the job creators we so desperately need. Regrettably, the city is being pressured by a n u n f orgiving federal mandate and a narrow window of opportunity presented by the r econstruction of Skyliners Road. We agree with former Mayor Jeff Eager's description that the city is makingthe best decision from bad choices. Councilors Jodie Barram, Mark Capell, Victor Chudowsky and Scott Ramsay deservethe public'sappreciRoger DressIer ation for their resolve on this difficult Bend issue and for resisting the pressure of
a concerned, vocal minority. It's time to proceed with the water project and make the other infrastructure investments necessary to ensure Bend's economic competitiveness and future prosperity. Bill RobIe,
Govemment AffaIrs Director,COAR Bend
Focus onpeople's Use of guns Over the past several weeks, two claims have been repeated in letters to the editor and elsewhere. The two claims, "guns don't kill people" and "people kill people," are pre-emptive, meaningless statements that were fabricated to filibuster effective reasoning about gun regulations. The two claims have since been reflexively recited to create a stalemate, thereby guaranteeing a status quo. The focal point of gun regulation should be "the use of guns by people," just as the focal point of driver's licenses and traffic regulations has always been the interaction of "people and vehicles." Regulations for driving a passenger car are different than driving a school bus or taxi or 18-wheeler. The focal point of licensing pilots, and concomitant flying regulations, has always been the interaction of people and airplanes. Regulations are different for private pilots and air transport
(commercial) pilots. The responsibility to regulate "individuals by activity" is a general belief and value that is wildly held in our culture. Think about it.
In My Viewpolicy How to submit
We welcomeyour letters. Letters
In My View submissions should
should be limited to one issue, contain no more than 250 words and include
be between 550 and 650 words, signed and include the writer's phone
Please address your submission to
personal attacks, form letters, letters submitted elsewhere and those
either My Nickel's Worth or ln My View and send, fax or email them to number and address for verification. The Bulletin. We edit submissions for brevity, Write: My Nickel's Worth/In My View grammar, taste and legal reasons. P.O. Box 6020 We reject those published elsewhere. Bend, OR 97708 In My View pieces run routinely in Fax: 541-385-5804 the space below, alternating with
appropriate for other sections of The
national columnists. Writers are
the writer's signature, phonenumber and address for verification. We edit letters for brevity, grammar, taste
and legal reasons. Wereject poetry,
Bulletin. Writers are limited to one
limited to one letter or Op-Ed piece
letter or Op-Edpieceevery 30 days.
every 30 days.
Ben 's true emnomic picture may surprise you By Bryce Ward, Ed WhItelaw and Philip Taylor
for four other Oregon cities — Eugene, Medford and Portland. In December 2012, Corvallis' employment was 100 n a 2001 USA TODAY article, Tom percent of what it had been February Kenworthy wrote, "It would be 2008; Eugene's, 90 percent; Medford's, hard to find ... a community that 93 percent; and Portland's,96 percent, better reflects the West's emerging while Bend's was 87 percent. (economic) transition than Bend." Ask Another symptom is a city's gross Oregonians to pick the most rapidly metropolitan p roduct ( th e u r b an growing urban economy in the state, equivalent of a country's gross domesand those who pay attention to such tic product, or GDP). Corvallis' 2010 matters will name Bend. It is remark- GMP was 198 percent of its 2001 GMP; able that a view can be so widely held Eugene's was 107 percent; Medford's, — and so wrong. 97 percent; and Portland's, 132 perOne symptom of a strong urban cent,while Bend's was 96 percent. economy is its resilience, its ability to Yet another symptom is how the recoverfrom the local consequences average earningsof a city's residents of a national recession. In the most have fared over time. In 1969, the Bend recent recession,Oregon's employ- metropolitan area's average earnings m ent peakedinFebruary 2008. To test were 81 percent of the U.S. metropoliBend's resilience,we divided Bend's re- tan average earnings. Bend's peak cent employment — in December 2012 since1969 was 90 percent of the U.S. — by its employment in February 2008. figure in 1977, and it hasn't exceeded The higher that ratio or its percentage its 1969 percent of the U.S. figure since equivalent, the more resilient Bend's 1994. In 2011, it was 71 percent. economy has been.We did the same At this time each year, Bend's eco-
for example; community health; the probability of getting mugged; forested mountains; clean streams and, of nomic wonks focus on s hort-run course, year-round outdoor recreation. economic forecastsof measures that In contrast to the short-run meafluctuate within a year or two: hous- suresof,say,housing starts,standards ing starts, for example, and unemploy- of living tend to change only over the ment rates and interest rates. There's a long run; namely, decades or genfrustrating truth accompanying these erations. More important, Bend's resimeasures: Bend can do nothing to im- dents could act today to improve their prove them in the short term. National tomorrow. That is, there are actions and international economic forces Bend's residents could take immediswamp anything locals might try to ately that would improve their lot in improve their lot in the short run. the years and decades ahead. In contrast to the annual fleeting And while the measures of imfrenzy focused on short-run mea- proved, long-run well-being manifest sures, year in, year out, Bend's resi- themselves over decades, we needn't dents — wonks and normal residents wait decadesto getprogress reports. alike — enjoy or suffer directly a few The analysis we conducted for this of the direct indicators of their long- progress report is straightforward. In run standards of living: their earnings, only a short period of time and with for example, and their jobs and costs readily available data, we assembled of living (primarily housing). They and reported three key symptoms: realso enjoy or suffer other indicators of silience, GMP and earnings. We don't their standards of living, all lumped pretend what we'vereported here is into their quality of life: local schools, exhaustive or definitive. But the im-
IN MY VIEW
plications of what we've found are at least disturbing. Bend isn't doing nearly as well as its residents and most Oregonians have thought it's been doing. We think it could be doing that well. The institutional challenge Bend faces, though, exceeds the analytical challenge. Bend has capable institutions: the city of Bend, for example, and Economic Development for Central Oregon, the Bend Park & Recreation District, the city club and the rotary clubs. But developing a sustained and coordinatedprocess focused on the underlying determinants of Bend's standards of living is a formidable task. That said, Bend should do it. — Bryce Ward, Ed Whitelaw and Philip Taylor are economists with ECONorthwest. The views expressed by the authors are their owtn and not in any representative capacity those of EcoNorthwest or the University of Oregon, where Whitelaw teaches economics.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
BITUARIES DEATH NOTIcEs Christopher Kauffman Clifford "Cliff" A. Russell, of Lake Oswego, OR Mar. 14, 1949 - Feb. 13, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home (541) 382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A Memorial Service will be held on Sunday, March 3, 2013, at Mountain Park Church, located at 40 McNary Pkwy., in Lake Oswego, Oregon. Contributions may be made to:
Cliff Memorial Fund at Mountain Park Church. Money will go to the Upward Basketball Scholarships or a memorial plaque at Riverdale School gymnasium.
Elna Dorothy Johnson-Majors, of Bend Oct. 23, 1921 - Feb. 17, 2013 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds, 541-382-2471. Please visit the online registry at www.niswonger-reynolds.com
Services: A graveside service will be held Sat., Feb. 23, 2013 at 10:30 AM in the Greenwood Cemetery, Bend, OR.
June Louise Timmerman, of Redmond June 30, 1937 - Feb. 18, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A Private Graveside service will take place.
Laverne "Vern" Lee Dotson, of Sisters Nov. 8, 1935 - Feb. 18, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A private gathering of family will take place at a later date. Contributions may be made to:
Hospice of Redmond, 732 SW 23rd Street, Redmond, Oregon 97756, www.redmondhospice.org or Deschutes Basin Land Trust, 210 NW Irving Avenue, Suite 102, Bend, Oregon 97701, www.deschuteslandtrust.org
Robert Arthur LaValle II, of Sunriver Mar. 30, 1956 - Feb. 17, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.com Services: Memorial Service will be held Sunday February 24, 2013 10:30 A.M. at The Door Church, 56870 Venture Lane, Sunriver, Oregon. A Celebration of Life will follow. Contributions may be made to:
An account has been set up in Robert's name at the Bank of the Cascades.
Robert James Wylder, of Bend Mar. 13, 1936 - Feb. 16, 2013 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home, 541-382-2471. Please sign our guest book at www.niswonger-reynolds.com
Services: Services will be held on Monday, February 25 at 1pm at NiswongerReynolds Chapel, 105 NW Irving Ave. in Bend. Contributions may be made to:
Partners In Care Hospice, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend OR 97701.
Wayne Elmo Sargent, of Madras May 2, 1940 - Feb. 14, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: No services will be held.
Feb. 12, 1963- Feb. 13, 2013 C hristopher K au f f m a n passed a w a y un e x p e cte dly at hi s h ome i n B e n d o n Feb. 1 3th. C h ri s w a s b orn i n S a n D i e g o , C A , a nd graduated f ro m S e as ide H i g h S chool i n Seaside, OR. He w as an A ir F o r c e veteran, a talented machinist, and an accomChristopher p li sh e d Kauffman fisherm an a n d h unter. Ch r i s l ov ed s pending t i m e o ut d o o r s w ith friends & f a m ily a n d driving his classic car. H e i s s u r v i ve d b y h i s wife, Tova of Bend; daughter, Danielle Burdick, and g randdaughter, Raven, o f P rineville; s o n s M i c h a el M orrow o f P o r t l and, a n d Adam Morrow , d a u g hterin-law, Elise and grandson, L ogan o f P r i n e ville; a n d son, D a n ie l M o r r o w of Portland. Chris was a kind s oul w i t h an en g a g i n g sense of humor. He will be m issed by a l l w h o k n e w and loved him. A m e m o r ia l s e r v ic e i s planned for Saturday, Feb. 2 3, from 2-4 p .m . a t N i s w onger-Reynolds f u n e r al home in B e nd. D o nations can be made to the Chris Kauffman M emorial Fund a t Wells Fargo, or o n l i n e atwellsfargo.com a c c ount ¹ 7245366468.
Wanda Lee Hargis Oct. 16, 1922 • Feb. 15, 2013 W anda L ee Har g i s passed away Fr iday, Febr uary 1 5 a t S t . C h a r l e s M edical c e n ter , i n Re d mond, O r e g on . S e r v i ces will be Saturday February 23, 2013 a t W hi s p e ring Pines Funeral H o me, 1 85 NE 4th St., Prineville, Oregon 97754, 541-416-9733. A v i e w in g w i l l b e h e l d there o n Fr i d a y fr om 4-7pm. W anda w as b or n to Ernest and M a ude W eber at the family home on October 16, 1922 i n G a r d en V alley, j u s t ou t s i d e of Roseburg, Oregon. Wanda graduated fro m R o seburg H igh School an d w o r k e d for Bell T elephone during World War II. Wanda corr esponded during the w a r with Gene Hargis and they were married on August 6, 1946 and were together for 6 5 years. After t hey w e r e married Wanda and Gene b uilt a ne w h om e i n D i x o nville j u s t out s i d e of Roseburg, th en l at er m oved t o P o w e l l B u t t e , buying a ranch there. W anda a n d Ge n e en joyed traveling in their RV during t h e i r r et i r e ment. W anda spent most of h e r l ife a s a l ovi n g w i fe , mother, and homemaker a nd was w el l k n o w n f o r baking and cooking skills. W anda's hob b i e s i n c luded, k n i t t i ng , s e w i n g , fishing wit h D a d , g ardeni ng, reading, an d f o l l o w ing the stock market. Wanda is survived by her four s o n s J i m (E v o n n e) Hargis of Oregon City; Bob ( Sherry) Hargis of Cu l d e Sac, Idaho; Larry (Debby) H argis o f P r i n e v ille, O r -
e gon; John
( M ary L e e)
H argis o f R e d m o nd, O r e gon; and d aughter M a r y ( Byron) B o n ne y o f Fl o rence, Montana. Wanda is also survived by 13 grandc hildren a n d 25 g r ea t g randchildren, as w el l a s her brother, George Weber a nd s i sters, E v e ly n a n d Dorothy. Wanda was p r eceded in d eath b y her h u s b a n d Gene Hargis i n 2 0 11, her parents and a brother and sister. Memorial co n t r i b utions m ay be m ade t o St . V i n c ent d e Paul th r o u g h Whispering Pines Funeral Home 185 N E 4 t h S t r e et Prineville, Oregon 97754.
Mary eelle Peters Kent LeRoy Wulf Dorothy Schnoor Oct. 25, 1917- Feb. 20, 2013
Aug. 18, 1916- Feb. 16, 2013
My Mom, M a r yBelle Pet ers went t o b e w i t h t h e Lord Jesus today. She will b e reunited w it h h e r t w o sons, Ronnie and Richard R aymond and he r g r a n dson, R o n ni e S a p p ington, h er b r o t h er , B a r r Gr o f f a nd si s t e r , El i za b e t h Miller, as well as husband, Leland Peters, who all prec eded her i n d e a th . S h e was 96 years old. Belle, as she liked to be called, lived a ll her l if e i n C e ntral O r e gon, never t r a veling f a r away. Sh e w a s b o r n i n R edmond, but l i v e d m o st of her life in Post, Oregon o n th e f a m i l y r a n c h o n N ewsome creek. Sh e a t t end h i gh sch o o l in P rineville an d r a i sed h e r family th e r e an d in Paulina. For the past seve ral years sh e h a s l i v e d near her daughter, Yvonne Sappington, in Tumalo. O ther s u r v i v or s i n c l u d e g randchildren: J o dy , T i m and R o b i n Sap p i n g t on L owrie, B r e tt , C a s s a n d Kama Raymond, Rita Larr ance, a n d f iv e gr ea t g randchildren, K a t ie , I n d igo, Riley, R o n ni e S a p pington a n d Ru b y Wi l c ienboer. N o se r v i c e i s planned.
Kent came to be the son o f Elmer a n d J e a n W u l f A pril 7 , 1967 he w a s t h e s econd child i n t h e W u l f family at that time he had a n older sister. T h r o u g h d ifferent means Kent h a d t wo m o r e sisters added one o lder a n d one younger. So n ow there w ere 4 (t' ' siblings in t he W u l f Kent Wulf fa~ily Kent was a graduated of M adras H i g h S c h oo l i n 1 985 an d s h o r t l y a f t e r wards in 1986 he went into the Special Ai rborne division of t h e U n i ted St ates A rmy. W h i l e in the Ar m y he married his high school sweetheart Dana Laws on D ecember 30, 1989. K e n t also was able to see parts o f th e w o r l d a s w e l l a s standing guard at the 1988 Olympics. When Kent l eft t he A r m y h i s r a n k wa s Staff Sergeant. Then from t here h e t o o k cl a s s a t COCC in Bend Oregon. K ent's i n t erest w a s i n : f amily, h u n t i ng , f i s h i n g , camping, target s h ooting, history and dirt b i kes and cars, he had a passion for a ll of t h em . A s a l it t l e c hild h e l o v e d to r ea d a bout history an d h av e a b ank of k n o w l edge of i t . K ent g r e w u p wi t h th e k nowledge of h u nti n g , c amping, and f i s h ing b e cause that was also w h at t he family d i d f o r v a c a t ions and enjoyment. W i t h his friends target shooting was a fun way to get away and forget the worries and j ust e n jo y t h e s p o r t of a iming an d s h o oting t h e t arget. B u t K e n t h a d a g reat passion fo r h i s d i r t bikes and cars. A s a child h e would p l a y w i t h a n d b uild model cars . I n h i s later years he k ept t h o se p assions al iv e b y r a c i n g dirt bikes and cars on th e track. D u r ing this time he w on m a n y t r o p h ies a n d a wards. H i s c a r eer w a s w orking in aut o p ar t s stores and knowing the ins a nd outs of auto and bik e p arts so h e c a n p ass h i s l ove a n d k n o w l e dg e t o others. I n d o ing this Kent h ad b efriended a l o t of people and he had respect for all of them. Kent's life in Madras and Metolius wa s s pent s h aring all of his passions with his family and friends, his family was his life. K ent i s s u r v ived b y h i s w ife o f 23 yea r s D a n a W ulf, h i s t w o s o n s a n d t heir w i v e s : J u s ti n a n d Theresa W u l f , J o n a t h an Wulf and fiance Sadie Rex, daughter and her husband, Jennifer and J ames Ihrig. His grandchildren: Melody, H a rmony, R y l ee, Abby, Royce and B entley on his way, were the light o f hi s w o r l d . H i s f a t h e r a nd m o t h er , E l m e r a n d J ean W u l f ; s i s t er s a n d t heir h u s b a nds, C o n n i e and Jay W y n g arden, D eLynne and J eff S w anson. Lots o f n i e c es, n e phews and cousins. Hi s little sister, Annette Fleshman died in August 2012. Kent wanted to have his m emories t o b e hap p y o nes not s a d o n es . He wanted you to remember t he f u n n y an d l ovi n g t hings that y o u d i d w i t h him. R ejoice in the happy times and let hi s c h ildren a nd g r a ndchildren k n o w all of th e enjoyable times y ou had with hi m and t h e things he loved to do. S ervices will b e h el d b y P astor Steve H e i n z e an d D on Courtney o n F e b r u ary 23, 2013 at 11:00 am at t he Fi rst B a p t ist C h u r c h 85 NE 'A' Street M a d r a s, Oregon and laid to rest at t he Ma d r a s Cem e t e r y . There will be a lunch provided at t h e c h u rch F i r eside Room afterwards.
Dorothy Schnoor, 96, of P rineville p a s se d aw a y Saturday February 16, due to a g e -related c o m p l icat ions, at th e h om e o f h e r daughter an d s o n - in-law, Peggy and John Morgan. Dorothy w as b o r n August 18, 1 9 16, in B el grade, Montana, to Michael B. W i tt m er an d Madeline Dorothy Schnoor (Bach man) Wittmer. The family lived i n s e v eral l o cations t hroughout t h e W e s t e r n United States before settling in Prineville in 1934. D orothy wa s m a r r ied t o A rt S c h n oo r w ho pr eceded her in death in 1963. I n Prineville, Dorothy p u t d own s o l i d r o o t s . B o t h w ith her h u sband and af ter his death, she operated t he I n d ependent M a r k e t a nd a r a nc h j u s t e ast o f Prineville. Throughout her l ife she enjoyed th e s u p p ort of f a m il y a s he r p r i m ary s o c ia l c i r c l e an d business partners. Upon retirement from the M arket i n 1 9 74, she p u r sued h e r gr e a t es t j oy "Family". S he w as a grandmother beyond comp are. Sh e e n j oyed b e i n g h ome a n d s t a y e d b u s y taking care of her yard and e ntertaining family i n t h e summer w h i l e s p e n d i ng w inters r e a d i ng , doi n g n eedlepoint, an d c o o k i n g the best meals a well traveled son has ever eaten. D orothy w a s a n a c t i v e member of t h e P r i neville, LDS Church. D orothy i s s u r v i ved b y her three married children, B etty H o w ar d o f P r i n e v i lle, P e gg y M o r g a n of P rineville, and J oh n S c h n oor o f B o i se, I d aho. I n addition, sh e i s s u r v i v ed and wa s e n j o yed b y 1 0 g randchildren, 2 5 gr e a t grandchildren, an d 12 great-great-grandchildren. She will be missed. Arrangements are t hrough W h i spering P i n e Funeral H o m e . S e r v i c es will b e F r i d ay , F e b ruary 2 2, at th e Pr i n e v i l l e Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints. I n l ie u o f f lo w e rs , t h e family r e quests donations i n Dorothy's name t o t h e Make -A-Wish Foundation of Oregon at 503-802-7803.
Elna johnson Majors Oct. 23, 1921 - Feb. 17, 2013 Elna D o r othy ( J o hnson) Majors passed away February 17, 2013 in Vancouv er, WA . S h e w a s b o r n October 23, 1921 in Tintah, Minnesota. She graduated f rom Fairmont N o rt h D a kota High School i n 1 9 39 and shortly after, came to Bend. Elna lived in Bend, Redmond a n d Pr i n e v i lle before moving to V a ncouv er, W A i n 2 0 0 6 t o l i v e w ith h e r d a u g h t er . S h e l oved working i n he r g a r den a n d w at c h i n g t he birds. She also enjoyed the company of h er dog , Roxie. E lna is s u rvived b y h e r daughter, Terrie A. Ray of Vancouver and grandsonsCory J. Ray and B r yan W. R ay o f L a s V e g as , N V ; sisters- B e a B e s e l an d M arge Sanders. She w a s p receded in d eath b y h e r husband, Terry A. M ajors, two brothers and four sisters. A graveside service w i l l be held Sat., Feb. 23, 2013 at 10:30 AM in Greenwood Cemetery in Bend. P l ease sign the guest registry for t he f a m il y a t w w w . n i s wonger-reynolds.com.
Marlin J. Love itov. 2, 1925 • Feb. 17, 2013 Pastor M a r l i n J. L ov e w ent to b e w i t h h i s L o r d and Savior on February 17, 2013 a t hi s hom e i n Turner, Oregon. He was born to James T. Love and Lora Judd Love, N ovember 2, 1925, in M o l alla, Or egon. H e g r a d u a ted f r o m M o l a l l a H i g h S chool, N o r t hwest C h r i st ian C o l lege, an d D r a k e University. He was a Pastor a t s e v e ra l C h r i s t ian C hurches i n O r e g on , i n c luding 26 y e ars a t R e d m ond C h r i stian C h u r c h . He married the love of his life, Ei leen N e al , A u g u st 2 0, 1949, they w er e m a r ried for 54 years. H e w a s p ro c e eded i n death by his wife, parents, s tep-mother E d n a L o v e , and his four b r others and four sisters. He is survived b y hi s s i s ter, V i o let L y man, sons, James (Nancy), N eal ( K a t hy) , J o h n a n d L loyd, daughter, Kelly T i tus (Deryl), five grandchildren, four great grandchildren and numerous nieces and nephews. Service to be held at 4:00 p .m. on S a turday, M a r ch 16, at O r e go n C h r i s tian C onvention C e n ter , 5 6 0 5 Jubilee Drive SE, T u rner, Oregon 97392.
DEATHS ELSEWHERE Deaths ofnote from around theworld: Lou Myere, 76: Best known for hisrole as ornery restaurant owner Mr. Gaines on the television series "A Different World," the actor's TV credits also included "NYPD Blue," "E.R.," "The Cosby Show" and "Touched by an Angel." He also appeared in a number of films, including "Tin Cup," "How Stella Got Her Groove Back," "The Wedding Planner" and more. Died Tuesday at Charleston Area Medical Center in West Virginia. Robert Richardson, 75: Cornell University professor who, with fellow researchers David Lee and Douglas Osheroff, was awarded the Nobel in 1996 for work on low-temperature physics involving the isotope helium-3, which has contributed to researchranging from the properties of microscopic matter to astrophysics. Died Tuesday in Ithaca, NY., of complications from a heart attack. — From wire reports
of special effects was blue-screen pioneer By Valerie J. Nelson Los Angeles Times
In the 1950s, special-effects p ioneer Petro V l ahos l a i d the groundwork that made a modern movie genre possible — the blockbuster. He did it by vastly improv-
ing a composite-image proc ess commonly k n own a s the "blue-screen effect" for the 1959 epic film "Ben-Hur." And he did it again when he created a r elated technique that made Dick Van Dyke appear to dance among the penguins in the 1964 movie "Mary Poppins." By devising new ways to combine separately shot footage of actors and backgrounds into asingle scene, he opened the door to such special-effect spectaculars as"Star Wars" and "Titanic." Scenes that had been too dangerous, expensive or difficult to film were suddenly possible. Every film since that has employed a form of the technique owes a debt to Vlahos, industry experts said. Vlahos, who received multiple Oscars for technological achievements, died Feb. 10, his family announced. He was 96. "It's hard to emphasize the import of his inventions," Bill Taylor, a visual effects supervisor, said at the Scientific and Technical awards ceremony held bythe Academy of Motion Picture A rt s an d S c iences thenight before Vlahos died. "He created the whole of composite photography as we know it." While serving as an assistant manager at the academy's Motion Picture Research Center, Vlahos spent six months thinking up his patented "color-difference system traveling matte scheme" for "Ben-Hur" and its spectacular chariot race, he later said. H e advanced th e b l u escreen effect in a major way by minimizing a strange side effect — halos that appeared around actors an d o b jects when footage shot against a blank screen was fused with action shots. Th e p r o cess would e v entually i n c l ude green screens. Vlahos also held a patent for a similar technique called sodium vapor composite photography, which unknown to him had been developed in Britain in the 1950s. His version yielded results that wereconsidered superior to the blue-screen process. The innovation was used in "Mary Poppins" and many other Disney films, including
"The Love Bug" (1969) and "Bedknobs and Broomsticks" (1971). Alfred Hitchcock borrowed the technology for his 1963 film "The Birds." As an inventor of movierelated gadgets, Vlahos held more than 35 patents. They included low-cost screen-brightness meters, camera-crane motor controls and a method f or detecting d i stortion i n soundtracks.
A Free Public Service
P blsha a association
Over 80 Oregon Newspapers, from 36 Counties,
Obituary policy Death Notices are freeandwill be run for one day,but specific guidelines must be
Deadlines:Death Notices are accepted until noon
followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes. They may be submitted by phone, mail, email or fax. The Bulletin reserves the
Monday through Friday for next-day publication and by4:30 p.m. Friday forSunday and Monday
right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence.
publication. Obituaries must be received by 5p.m.
For information on any of these services or about the policy, contact 541-617-7825.
Monday through Thursday for publication on the
Phone: 541-617-7825 Email: obits©bendbulletin.com Fax: 541-322-7254
oripg orePon NewsPaPcr
g Ig~+ •
Find It All Online
Mail:Obituaries P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708
second dayafter submission, by1 p.m. Friday for Sunday or Mondaypublication, and by 9 a.m. Monday for Tuesday publication. Deadlines for
display ads vary; pleasecall for details.
0 Q K95) [93i[~I i f t iit or use the o Qjjgg©3Kggl service to be automatically emailed of notices that match your needs. Qa
5msdtk r mu
B6 T H E BULLETIN • THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 20'I3
W EAT H E R Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central LP ©2013. •
Today: A few off-and-
Tonight: Snowfall through the night, light
on flurries, mostly in the after-
qy qh qy
n o on,
accurnultio n .
A storla .xxxxxx x x x x x x d x
X X 6 W/40X XXc, X X XXXX 5
~~~Cottage x' Oakridge 1
1,NNGrove xx x x x ' 4 3/2 p ~ i» XL c CreSCenP • 0 cX
I • 39/20 o C fibmult
Rosebug x »
, xkK N
. • N~ t
x x x x 16 3F •
g Broakings 47/42
I Vledfo r d
• 49/35 •
Yesterday's state extremes
Xhh k h h c x
• LaIevicw 43/2i
a lls 40/27 ~
• Calgary 28/18F~
as atoon 10/7
QuebecW ' txw
(in the 48 contiguous states):
• 84' Punta Gorda, Fla. • -28 0 Baudette, Minn.
• 2.15" Pauls Valley, Okla
4 Cheyennefzc'3 3 4
+ +~ ttt
oc Chicago F~ xc / @L • , vx + tt + xc xt~ txo25/22 Q +t xv/ 29 / 2 5 ' "~ '46-'4t - ¹ h t 'tk cv Omaha xc o saltLake« h + ot — t 431/43~44t ty t h x xt ~ o ( xc — — •
Vegas 33/22 III 4 54/38 ~ xt •
C olumbus ~ 29/27
iladel p h ia 37/ 26
"g t o ",Qc,
4 Denvery : W + vt 4 eLouisviue 4OB txc Kansas City ot tx ~ + 8/ 7 R+ . + 27/ /8 • St, L OUI~SE 3rhtp 4 4 4' charlotte lor + 4 w 4 4 „4 ~3 1/ 2cr6 9- ,tr4 doa • 56 /36 66M Oki 'll' Cf -:
Honolulu~ Tijuana 59/46
7QB Houston, 76/54 o
La Paz 70/55
HAW A I I
4 At + %4 c +' + c+
t t t t
• Miami 82/71
g906 g CONDITIONS
• 4+ 4 4
A bit of light snowfall.
edh C'qhdy CC'qyqh
TEM P ERATURE PRECIPITATION
Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....7:I 7 a.m...... 7:08 p.m. Venus......6:41 a.m...... 4:56 p.m. Mars.......7:26 a.m...... 6:44 p.m. Jupiter.....10:45 a.m...... 1 48 a.m. Satum.....I 1;1 9p.m...... 9i46 a.m Uranus.....8:09 a.m...... 8:29 p.m.
Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 41/21 24hours ending4p.m.*. . 0.00" Recordhigh........70in1977 Monthtodate.......... 0.00" Recordlow.......... 5in1953 Average monthto date... 0.80" Average high.............. 45 Year to date............ 0.70" Average low .............. 24 Average year to date..... 2.33" Barometric pressureat 4 p3029.92 Record 24 hours ...0.37 in 2005 *Melted liquid equivalent
S K IREPORT
Yesterday Thursday F riday The higher the UV Index number, the greater Ski report from around the state, representing Hi/Lo/Pcp H i / Lo/W H i /Lo/Wthe need for eye and skin protection. Index is conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday:
City Precipitation values are24-hour totals through40 m
Astoria ........46/33/0.18....46/40/sh......48/38/r Baker City......40/23/0.00....40/26/so..... 45/24/rs Brookiogs......49/35/0.00....47/42/sh.....52/38/sh Buros..........39/15/0.00....35/25/so..... 43/22/rs Eugene........49/31/0.01 ....48/37/sh......48/36/r Klamath Falls ....35/6/0 00 ...40/27/pc ...47/26/pc Lakeview.......36/25/0.00 ...43/21/sn.....39/26/sn La Pine........41/I5/0.00....41/21/sn..... 45/23/rs Medford.......50/34/0.01 ....49/35/pc.....53/36/sh Newport.......46/32/0.07....46/42/sh......50/38/r North Bend......48/37/NA.....49/42/c.....49/40/sh Ontario........48/31/0.00....44/32/pc..... 44/31/rs Pendleton...... 47/28/0.00.....45/35/c..... 54/36/sh Portland .......49/35/0.02....46/39/sh......46/36/r Prineville.......40/20/0.08.... 41/26/rs..... 50/27/rs Redmond.......43/19/0.00.....42/29/c..... 51/27/rs Roseburg.......50/35/0.01 ....49/40/sh.....54/38/sh Salem ....... 48/34/007 ...47/39/sh ... 47/36/r Sisters.........45/1 7/0.00.... 42/24/rs..... 47/24/rs The Dages......51/23/0 00.....46/34/c.....53/38/sh
for solar at noon.
Snow accumulation in inches
Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Anthony Lakes ...... . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .64-66 Hoodoo..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 -0 . . . . . . . . 70 Mt. Ashland...... . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . .68-1 06 Mt. Bachelor..... . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 . . . . .96-110 Mt. Hood Meadows..... . . . . . . 1 . . . . . . . . 95 Mt. Hood Ski Bowl..... . . . . . . 0 .0 . . . . . .51-56 Timberline..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 . . . . . . . 123
ROAD CONDITIONS Snow level androadconditions representing conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday. Key:T.T. =Traction Tires. Pass Conditions 1-5 at Siskiyou Summit........ Carry chains or T.Tires 1-84 at Cabbage Hill....... .. . Carry chains or T.Tires
Warner Canyon....... . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Willamette Pass ....... . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .36-92
Aspen, Colorado...... . . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .30-35 Mammoth Mtn., California...... 8 . . . . .93-185 Park City, Utah ...... . . . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .47-60 Squaw Valley, California..... .. . 5 . . 2 6 - 97 Hwy. 58 at Wigamette Pass.... Carry chains or T.Tires Sun Valley, Idaho....... . . . . . . . 1 ... . . .24-48 Taos, New Mexico...... . . . . . . . 4 . . . . . .51 57 Hwy. 138 at Diamond Lake.... Carry chains or T.Tires Hwy. 242 at McKenzie Pass........ Closed for season Vail, Colorado...... . . . . . . . . . 0.0... . . . . . 39 For up-to-minute conditions turn to: For links to the latest ski conditions visit: www.skicentral.com/oregon.html www.tripcheck.com or call 511 Legeod:W-weather, Pcp-precipitatioo, s-suo,pc-partial clouds,c-clouds,h-haze,sh-showers,r-raio, t-thuoderstorms,sf-soowflurries, snsnow, i-ice, rs-raio-soowmix,w-wiod, f-fog, dr-drizzle,tr-trace
Hwy. 20 at Santiam Pass...... Carry chains or T.Tires Hwy. 26 at Government Camp.. Carry chains or T.Tires Hwy. 26 at OchocoDivide..... Carry chains or T.Tires
TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL
o www m 'q/ancouver
A partly cloudy day, staying below aver-
INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS
Sunsettoday...... 5 44 p tu F ull L ast N e w First Sunrise tomorrow .. 6:53 a.m Sunset tomorrow... 5:45 p.m l• Moonrisetoday.... I:58 p.m Moonset today .... 4:09 a.m Feb. 25 Mar. 4 Mar. 1I Mar.19
Chri s tmas Jagey
5'I i ver
«~ » » ~» Lai e x ~ C r escent• Fczrt Hock42/23
for the Cas
SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday...... 6:55 a.m Moon phases
Snowfall in the early
WEST Cloudy with a good chance of • Hermistorsz/ss 3R + showers, especially Wagc a t ' • PendletOn 3S/2S 46/3I • 54/„ b i FBHSbOO POrtland i ' ', i\Xi ki • Ent e rprizt north. • oWasco 45/35 T inamoolo.xxg 46/37 •.xc346/39 •X 6 'xOs andy , g • M eacham 3 5/25 46/33 X Ruggs 46/40 xe46/36 t 36/27 • + >'McMi vill <<>c Maupin CENTRAL 45/32 • 39/~ U ni o n Rain and snow ondon ' , Campswzz h * Jr % A Lincoln City 4 0/3J ~ ~ 5aem I i»i 47/42 oc, x L» 47/39o showers likely willowdale 43/30 I + @ Granfte p+ + + + »x 5 L~ 46/27 F 3F .jE 3h today. •• Sprayrvizsqr 4 ~ »A lbany~ Warm Springso ' 3847/30 Xt'JK sk +'%;"3k- 3KI3akertityf EAST Expect a chance of » " U"hy Yachatsi~ » x xxx 3F • Prineville m/26 36/24 Urttarlo snow showers in 4i/29 44/32 Redmond • Paulina swa XX XX,c 4204 xsx'E the mountains. 44/25 Florenceo c<,Eugeneo « „ , ' 3kValeo L tc'46/37 xxx q x x k b ' Sunriver ffeltd 47/36 43/32 •
* * * * *
xt tx t v
W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow
Yesterday Thursday Friday Yesterday Thursday Friday Yesterday Thursday Friday Yesterday Thursday Friday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene TX......47/43/002...66/36/s.. 59/36/s Grand lapids... 23/16/000...26/19/s. 33/27/sn RapidCity.......34/11/000 ..24/13/so.. 32/16/c Savannah.......62/30/000..64/50/pc...70/57/t Akron..........20/16/0 03 ..26/20/pc. 38/32/so Green Bay........25/4/0 00... 23/19/s. 30/20/so Reoo...........45/27/000 ..40/26/pc. 47/29/pc Seattle..........46/34/001 ..46/42/sh...48/40/r Albany..........32/24/000...29/I8/c. 37/29/pc Greensboro......53/25/000...49/32/s...37/348 Richmond.......4864/000... 46/28/s. 39/37/sh SiooxFalls....... 23/5/000 ..22/14/so.. 21/3/so Albuquerque.....51/37/000...47/26/c. 45/25/pc Harosburg.......33/24/000..35/21/pc..38/31/rs Rochester NY....26/21/000 .. 23/17/so.. 35/32/c Spokane........37/27/001 .. 41/31/rs..42/29/rs Anchorage ......27/17/0 00...28/18/c.. 28/13/c Hartford CT.....39/27/0 00..32/19/pc.41/26/pc Sacramento..... 60/30/trace .. 57/37/pc. 62/42/pc Springfield, MO..33/23/0.00... 32/25/i. 34/13/pc Atlanta .........51/31/000..60/44/pc...54/45/r Helena..........36/21/002..36/23/pc..43/25/rs St.Louis.........26/18/000...31/29/i...41/22/r Tampa..........78/61/000..81/65/pc.81/69/pc Atlantic City.....36/27/0.00...37/27/5. 41/35/sh Honolulu........81/69/0.00...81/69/t...80/70/r Salt LakeCity....40/32/0.00..33/22/sn..34/28/sf Tucson..........55/33/0.36..54/35/pc. 58/36/pc Austin..........61/53/0.02..74/47/pc. 72/46/pc Houston ........60/50/0.00..76/54/sh. 68/47/pc Sao Antonio.....66/54/001 ..77/49/pc. 74/49/pc Tulsa...........38/32/042... 40/23/r. 36/18/pc Baltimore .......37/26/000...39/24/s...35/33/i Huntsville.......39/27/000...60/44/r...61/48/r SaoDiego.......57/49/031..60/46/pc. 64/49/pc Washington,DC.41/29/000... 41/28/s...34/33/i Bifiogs .........31/16/000.. 33/19/sf. 42/22/pc Indianapolis.....27/10/000..32/29/pc...42/28/r SaoFrancisco....55/39/0JI .. 56/44/pc. 5I45/pc Wichita.........33/25/046 ..32/13/sn.28/13/pc Birmingham .....45/28/0.00...61/54/r...66/47/t Jackson, MS.... 55/33/0 00 ..63/51/t.. 72/54/l Sao lose .......58/40/000 60/40/pc 62/40/pc Yaklma.......MM/MM/NA..43/29/sh. 55/29/sh Bismarck......,,14/ 8/000,,,20/8/sn. 23/11/sn Jacksonvife......68/40/000..72/56/pc. 78/63/pc SantaFe........46/32/006..40/21/pc.39/20/pc Yoma...........60/47/001..66/44/pc. 69/43/pc Boise.......... 44/26/000..41/30/pc..46/26/rs Juneau..........38/35/0.40.. 37/29/rs. 39/26/sh INTERNATIONAL Boston..........43/29/001...30/25/c. 40/31/pc KansasCity......25/I3/0 00..27/I8/so.. 28/II/c Bodgepoit CT....38/26/000..30/22/pc. 40/29/pc Lansiog.........22/I5/0 00...25/19/s. 32/26/so Amsterdam ...36/30/0.00.. 34/25/c 34/25/c Mecca..........95/68/000 . 90/71/s.. 90/69/s Buffalo .........23/19/000..21/I5/so.. 38/32/c Las Yegas.......54/43/000..54/38/pc. 57/42/pc Athens..........59/42/000 ..54/52/sh 59/47/sh Mexico City......79/46/000... 76/45/s.. 76/45/s Burlington,VT....32/25/005..26/I7/so.. 36/28/s Lexington .......32/17/000..38/32/pc. 52/39/sh Auckland........77/64/000 ..75/58/pc.77/55/pc Montreal........30/21/0 38..33/19/so. 34/25/pc Caribou,ME.....34/28/072..29/17/so... 27/5/s Lincoln...........23/6/0 00..21/I0/so.. 21/10/c Baghdad........68/48/000... 72/54/s. 75/60/pc Moscow.........25/7/000... 21/10/c... 15/3/c Charleston,SC ...60/31/0 00...61/49/s...67/56/t Little Rock.......38/32/014...38/32/r. 56/35/pc Bangkok........91/81/000..96/76/pc. 97/73/pc Nairobi.........90/59/000...83/57/s. 81/59/sh Charlotte........55/26/0.00...56/36/5...39/38/r LosAngeles......59/44/0 13..60/45/pc. 63/48/pc Beiyog..........45/14/000... 37/28/s .. 40/28/s Nassau.........82/64/000 ..77/69/pc. 77/72/pc Chattanooga.... 44/27/0 00...58/42//...60/45/r Louisville........34/20/0 00...38/34/c...53/35/r Beirot..........64/54/0.03...64/56/s ..70/56/c New Delhi.......72/50/0.00 ..77/56/pc. 80/57/pc Cheyeooe.......34/15/0 01..25/I0/so. 34/20/pc MadisonWl......23/5/0.00..25/20/pc. 32/I9/sn Berlin...........32/27/000... 29/25/c ..29/23/c Osaka..........46/32/000 ..39/35/pc.42/31/pc Chicago..........24/8/0 00..29/25/pc..37/24/rs Memphis....... 38/32/0 01 47/39/t...57/34/r Bogota .........68/48/000...72/46/t...66/48/t Oslo.............25/9/011 ..26/19/pc.. 31/20/c Cincinnati.......31/21/0.00..35/31/pc...50/35/r Miami..........80/68/0.00..82/71/pc.84/72/pc Budapest........39/27/0.06 ..34/27/pc. 32/32/so Ottawa.........28/14/0.23... 29/21/c.37/23/pc Cleveland.......21/17/0 11..24/22/pc..38/33/rs Milwaukee.......22/7/0 00..27/23/pc. 33/23/sn BuenosAires.....73/59/023 ..81/63/pc. 84/68/pc Paris............45/30/000 ..36/24/pc. 35/22/pc Colorado Spnogs.31/22/0 08..28/I4/so. 36/I7/pc Miooeapolis.....I9/ 3/0 00..21/I7/pc. 28/I5/so CaboSaoLucas ..79/61/000..70/54/pc. 72/55/pc Riode Jaoeiro....93/77/000...66/50/s. 88/74/pc Colombia,MO...28/15/0.00..28/26/so.. 32/13/c Nashvife........36/24/0.00...48/44/r...62/38/r Cairo...........72/54/000 ..78/59/pc.77/52/pc Rome...........54/30/000 ..50/44/sh. 53/48/sh Colombia,SC ....59/28/0.00...60/44/s.. A4/43/r New Orleans.....57/45/0.00...71/65/t...73/55/t Calgary.........21/16/003..28/18/pc.. 36/23/s Santiago........82/54/000... 89/70/s. 89/64/pc Columbus, GA....58/36/0 00..64/56/pc...66/57/t New York .......37/27/000..35/24/pc.42/32/pc Cancoo.........82/72/0CO.83/77/pc. 84/77/pc SaoPaulo.......90/66/000..84/65/sh. 81/68/sh Columbus OH....23/I7/0.00...29/27/s...42/36/i Newark, Nl......37/27/000..35/22/pc.42/33/pc Dublin..........4500/000 ..37/30/pc.. 38/30/c Sapporo ........23/18/001 .. 23/I0/sl. 23/11/pc Concord,NH.....35/25/003...29/I7/c.. 40/24/s Norfolk VA......48/39/000...45/29/s. 42/41/sh Edinburgh.......4360/000 ..35/25/pc. 37/26/pc Seoul...........30/16/000... 30/I5/s .. 33/13/s Corpus Christi....77/Q/000 ..84/57/pc. 76/53/pc OklahomaCity...44/33/048...48/22/r. 41/26/pc Geoeva.........43/27/000... 32/20/c. 31/I6/pc Shaoghai........48/30/000 ..36/33/sh. 37/32/sh DafasFtworth...53/42/014..66/34/sh..56/36/s Omaha..........26/4/000..21/13/so...25/6/c Harare..........84/55/000 ..78/56/sh. 78/58/sh Siogapore.......88/77/001 ..86/77/sh.84/77/sh Dayton .........21/14/000 ..31/27/pc...45/32/i Orlando.........79/57/000..80/61/pc. 84/63/pc HongKong......64/61/0CO..72/61/pc. 72/61/pc Stockholm.......30/27/000..28/19/pc..31/30/si Denver..........36/19/008 2517/sn.39/19/pc PalmSprings.... 62/43/029..65/44/pc 69/47/pc Istaobul.........46/39/014...49/44/c.48/46/sh Sydney..........82/70/000...79/70/r.77/70/sh DesMoines.......24/2/0 00..25/22/sn. 27/10/sn Peoria...........24/5/0 00..29/26/so.. 36/20/c lerusalem.......61/45/000...67/53/s ..71/50/c Taipei...........61/55/000 ..67/58/pc. 69/58/sh Detroit..........24/17/000...24/20/s. 33/31/sn Philadelphia.....38/28/000..37/26/pc ..40/34/rs Johaonesburg....84/71/000..81/56/pc.. 82/58/s Tel Aviv.........66/48/000... 73/53/s.. 78/54/c Duluth.......... 20/8/0 00...23/20/s. 25/17/so Phoeoix.........60/41/0 23 ..58/42/pc. 62/44/pc Lima...........79/66/0.00..78/72/sh.78/72/sh Tokyo...........45/36/0.00..41/32/pc.43/28/pc El Paso..........61/40/000... 52/33/s. 57/35/pc Pittsburgh.......22/17/0 00..28/21/pc. 41/33/sh Lisboo..........59/41/000..62/55/sh57/50/sh Toronto.........23/18/002 .23/16/pc. 30/29/so Fairbanks........ 4/30/0 00...-4/20/c ..-4/25/c Portland,ME.....42/29/004...30/23/0 .. 38/25/5 London.........41/36/001...36/30/c..35/2ic Vancouver.......41/34/000 ..45/39/sh...45/36/r Fargo........... 7/18/000...18/11/c.. 22/8/so Provideoce......41/27/000..32/24/pc. 40/29/pc Madrid .........57/46/003... 57/46/c. 51/36/sh Vienna..........36/28/002... 31/22/c ..29/27/sf Flagstaff........32/20/033...31/8/so.36/13/pc Raleigh.........52/27/000...50/32/s...39/38/r Manila..........88/79/000..84/75/sh.79/74/sh Warsaw.........30/25/010...31/20/c.. 29/23/c
-' IA ',O'I
CREATE YOURPERFECTSOFA,LOVESEAT,SECTIONAL; POWERRECLINER,SLEEPER,CHAIR,OTTOMAN 177 Styles
450 421 Fabrics Leathers
, You PickTheFrame,TheFabric OrLeather OfYourChoice And We'll Have ItHere In 21To37 Days zz
© R IT
5 FR E EI
FREE DELIVERYLSPECIAL'FINANCINGAVAILABLE! ' ":
< l~~ Bll rni ure Durable E~nou R tWo urvive your family
MADEINAMERI A *See Store for Details •
IN THE BACI4: BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NE%S > Scoreboard, C2 College basketball, C3 NHL, C2 Gol f , C4 NBA, C3 Cyc l ing, C4
THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 2013
MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
PREP STATE WRESTLING
Redmond site of OHSET meet
More than100 rid-
ers are expected in Redmond this weekend
Cose games and tight standings
as the Central Oregon District of Oregon High School Equestrian
Teams (OHSET)kicks off its 2013 season with a three-day meet. The competition runs Friday
through Sunday in the Hooker Creek Event Center at the Deschutes
County Fair 8 Expo Center. Events at the indoor
arena are plannedto get under way atapproximately 8:30 a.m.
each day. High schools to be
By Kevin Hampton
represented at the meet include Bend, Moun-
Oregon State is not the only team to play quite a few close conference games this season. It seems as if every Pac-12 men's basketball game winds up coming down to the wire. This season, 47 out of 78 games have been decided by
tain View, Summit, Redmond, Ridgeview,
Madras, Crook County, La Pine, Sisters and Trinity Lutheran, along with The Dalles Wahtonka, Pendleton, North Lake, Sherman, Dufur
and lmbler. Riders atthis weekend's district meet are
Photos by Joe Ktine i The Bulletin
Redmond's Sarek Shields, top, battles Crook County's Clark Woodward during their 152-pound match in January. Both wrestlers will compete in the state championships at Portland's Memorial Coliseum starting Friday.
competing to qualify for the 2013 OHSET state
championship meet, set for May16-19 at the fair-
grounds in Redmond. Central Oregon District
meets are also scheduled for March 29-31 and April 19-21, all at
the Deschutes fairgl'ouncls. The district events
are free to spectators. Vendors will be on site during this weekend's
competition. — Bulletin staff report
• Area wrestlers wil head to Portland this weekendfor the state championships
Class 6A, SA, 4A, 3A and 2A/1A state wrestling championships When: Friday, 8:30 a.m.; Saturday, 8:30 a.m. (finals start at 6:30 p.m.) Where: Memorial Coliseum, Portland
Cost: $15 for adults, $10 for students on Friday; $10adults, $8 for students per session on Saturday Web: www.osaa.org
Drag races set for this weekend The Central Oregon
Snowbuster's Snowmobile Drag Racesare scheduled for Friday through Sunday at
Wanoga Sno-park southwest of Bend.
In its second year, the event includes13 differ-
ent classes and is open to anybody. Racing starts at10:30 a.m. on
Saturday andSunday, and registration starts at7a.m. each ofthose days. A test-and-tune
T he parity shows in t h e standings, where a group of teams are bunched in the middle. There are no guaranteed wins. Last week, Oregon, which currently leads th e l e ague with a 10-3 record, was taken into overtime by l a st-place Washington State. "It's been really interesting to see and you don't have time as a staff or a team to take a breather and say, 'OK, we're playing X. That should be a win,' " Oregon State coach Craig Robinson said. eYou can't think that way." Robinson said the Pac-12 is
getting stronger. By Beau Eastes
Crook County's ColIbran Meeker, top, works an arm hold on Redmond's John Hickey during their 138-pound match in January. The two wrestlers will take part at the state championship meet this weekend.
Sixty-nine wrestlers from Central Oregon will be in Portland this weekend for the high school state championships. But none of them has had a season quite like Brendan Harkey's. Harkey is a sophomore at Crook County High and is the No. 1 seed at 160 pounds in the Class 4A portion of the two-day tournament. He takes an unblemished, albeit modest, 3-0 record to Memorial Coliseum after missing all of the regular season with a broken ankle he suffered during football last fall. See State /C4
The conference has been weakened in the recent past
by losing quite a few players to the NBA. The parity, combined with a lack of a highly ranked team or two, hurts the Pac-12's national reputation. "It's been really exciting to see so many games decided at the very end of the game," Robinson said. " If we h a d enough teams ranked, that would help us as a conference. It would be more like the Big Ten, where you have a lot of ranked teams playing each other closely."
atOregon • When: Today, 6 p.m.
session is set for Friday at noon. The racing entry fee is $45 for the first
class, and $30 for each additional class. Spectators are welcomeat no charge. Parking is limited.
Specialty classes include the Outlaw Class, for which any motor is allowed and a $1,500
purse will be awarded. The Ladies Only 800cc Stock Class includes
a $500 purse. A class for kids ages 6 to12 is
• TV:ESPNU • Radio:KBNDAM 1110
Go den Govestournament set for Eage Crest Bulletin staff report The Deschutes County Rocks Boxing Club will h ost the 2013 Oregon Golden Gloves tournament this Friday and Saturday at Eagle Crest Resort in Redmond. Bouts begin at 7 p . m . o n F r i day and 6 p.m. on Saturday. Tickets cost $10 at the door at the resort's Juniper Ballroom. The event will include both male and
BOXING female boxers from Oregon, Washington, Nevada and Alaska,among them eight fighters from Deschutes County Rocks in Bend. Ten to 12 bouts are scheduled for Friday, and 15 to 20 bouts for Saturday. Winners at the Oregon Golden Gloves advance to a regional tournament in Las Vegas, set for March 16-17. Regional
winners advance to the Golden Gloves National Tournament in Salt Lake City in May. This weekend's event at Eagle Crest will include raffles, concessions and a full bar. Ringside seats and sponsorship tables were still available as of Wednesday. For more information, call Deschutes County Rocks coach Richard Miller at 541-678-2286.
Nextup Stanford at
Oregon State • When: Today, 8 p.m. • TV:ESPNLI
• Radio: KICE-AM 940, KRCO-AM 690
also part of the racing weekend. The event will include
a vintage snowmobile display, a beergarden, and other concessions. For more information, visit centraloregons-
nowbusters.com or email cosnowbusters© gmail.com. — Bulletin staff report
MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
Kansas holds off Oklahoma State The Cowboys push the Jayhawks to two overtimes before falling at home, C3
Answers could have big impact on draft stock 15-minute interviews. "It's one thing that all the guys INDIANAPOLIS — B a r kevious that came out from LSU are going to Mingo is ready for questions he will face," Mingo said during a telephone interview. "We know what kind of face this weekend in Indianapolis. Seemingly every NFL team at the guy he was and we're always going to annual scouting combine will ask be there for him." Interview training has become an about his relationship with former college teammate Tyrann Mathieu essential component for draft hopeand whether he ever hung out with fuls. Most, if not all, of the 333 playthe troubled cornerback. ers expected to arrive in Indy for the The answers could make as much combine have been instructed in how difference in Mingo living up to his to answer coaches and general manprojection as a first-round draft pick agers properly. as his time in the 40-yard dash. So the This year, the questions run the LSU star has left nothing to chance, gamut. carving out time to prepare for the See Draft /C4
By Michael Marot
The Associated Press
Ross D. Franklin /The Associated Press
A spectator walks past a snowman made on a fairway after the first round of the Match Play Championship was suspended due tosnow Wednesday inMarana, Ariz. Two inchesofsnow was dumped on the course near Tucson. The tournament is expected to resume today. For a related story, see C4.
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 2013
ON THE AIR: TELEVISION TODAY GOLF 6a.m.: LPGATour, LPGA Thailand, first round, Golf
Channel. 10 a.m.:World Golf Championships, Match Play Championship, firstand second round, Golf Channel.
MOTOR SPORTS 7 a.m.: NASCAR, Nationwide
Series, Daytona practice, ESPN2.
BASKETBALL 4 p.m.:Men's college, Cincinnati at Connecticut, ESPN.
4 p.m.:Men's college, Georgia at Arkansas, ESPN2.
4 p.m.:Men's college, Drexe) at Delaware, NBCSN. 5 p.m.:NBA, Miami Heat at Chicago Bulls, TNT. 6 p.m.:Men's college, Duke at Virginia Tech, ESPN.
6p.m.:Men's college, lowaat Nebraska, ESPN2.
6 p.m.:Men's college, California at Oregon, ESPNU. 6 p.m.:Women's college, GonzagaatSanta Clara,NBCSN.
7 p.m.:Men's college, San Diego at Portland, Root Sports. 7 p.m.: Men's college, Utah at Colorado, Pac-12 Network. 7:30 p.m.:NBA, San Antonio
Spurs at Los AngelesClippers, TNT.
8 p.m.:Men's college, BYUat St. Mary's, ESPN2.
8 p.m.:Men's college, Stanford at Oregon State, ESPNU.
FRIDAY GOLF 6a.m.: LPGATour, LPGA Thailand, second round, Golf Channel. 9:30 a.m.:World Golf
Championships, Match Play Championship, third round, Golf Channel.
MOTOR SPORTS 12:30 p.m.: NASCAR, Nationwide Series, Daytona qualifying, ESPN2.
ON DECK Today Boys basketball: CrookCountyatSummit, 7 p.m. Girls basketball: Summiat t CrookCounty, 7p.m.
4 p.m.:Men's college, St. Louis
p.m. Girls basketball: MountainViewat Bend, 7 p.m.; Class 4A play-in round,Emira atSisters, 7:15p.m Wrestling: Class6A,5A,4A,3A,2A/1Astate championships inPortland,8:30a.m. Nordic skiing: OISRA state championships atWillamettePass,I p.m.
PREPS Girls basketball Wednesday'sresult
at Butler, ESPNU. 5 p.m.: NBA, Minnesota
Timberwolves at OklahomaCity Thunder, ESPN.
6 p.m.:Men's college, Stephen F. Austin State at Long Beach State, ESPNU.
6 p.m.:Women's college, Oregon at California, Pac-12 Network.
Class 1A First round, state playoffs TRINITYLUTHERAN(28) — AbbeyCarpenter 8, KaiteMurphy8, Rachel Spencer8,Clift 2, Martin 2, Sample,Cowan,Eiderl, Ho.Totals13 1-13 28. ELKTON (43) — Wolfe10, O'Brien10,Holcomb 10, Parker6, Trout5, Whitley 2, S O'Brien, Maxwell, H. Parker, A Holcomb.Totals1413-17 43 T rinity Lutheran 1 2 2 6 8 — 2 8 Elkton 7 20 5 11 — 43 Three-point goals — Trinity Lutheran:Spencer; Elkton.Parker,Wolfe.
7 p.m.:High school boys, Bend at Mountain View, COTV. 7:30 p.m.:NBA, San Antonio Spurs at Golden State Warriors, ESPN. 7:30 p.m.:NBA, Portland Trail
Blazers at Los Angeles Lakers, Comcast SportsNet Northwest.
8 p.m.:Women's college, Oregon State at Stanford, Pac12 Network.
HOCKEY 4:30p.m.:Men's college, Yale at Quinnipiac, NBCSN. 7 p.m.: Men's college, North Dakota at Denver, NBCSN.
BOXING 6 p.m.: Friday Night Fights,
Kendall Holt vs. Lamont Peterson, ESPN2.
ON THE AIR:RADIO TODAY
BASKETBALL 6 p.m.:Men's college, California
BASEBALL 6 p.m.:College, Oregon State at
at Oregon, KBND-AM 1110. 8 p.m.:Men's college, Stanford at Oregon State, KICE-AM 940, KRCO-AM 690.
San Diego State, KICE-AM 940.
Blazers at Los Angeles Lakers, KBND-AM 1110, KRCO-AM 690.
Listings are the mostaccurateavailable. The Bulletinis not responsible for late changes made by Tll or radio stations.
"That's it! Good D! Stay in his face, Tinkerbell!!"
Local Sun Cup
At Mt. Bachelor, Westridge/Cliffhanger
Super-G Women Wednesday's results (Top 10) 1, Ali Gunesch, Mt. Hood Academy, I:09.71. 2, JordanHarrison, Crystal MountainAlpine Club (Wash.),1:10.13. 3,PhoebeRogers, White PassSki Club (Wash.),1:10.93. 4,GracieStruthers, Mission RidgeSki Team(Wash.), 1:11.47. 5, CarinaBracy, Mt. BachelorSports Education Foundation, 1:11.61. 6, MeganDlson, MBSEF,1:11.76. 7, ElyseBurandt, Spokane SkiRacingAssociation (Wash.), 1:11.82.8, AlexandriaOseland,CMAC,1:11.90 9, Ella Pepin, CMAC,I:12.04.10, AshleyLodmeg,Mt. HoodAcademy,1:12.59. Dther MBSEFfinishers: 12, Anna Rischitegi, I:12.92; 40,SophiaBurgess, I:17.18; 57, Madison Brown,1:22.62. Men Wednesday's results
1, NicholasWurden,Crystal Mountain Alpine Club, I:08.05. 2,TannerLujan, Mt. Bachelor Sports EducationFoundation, 1:08.16.3, TylerEgis, CMAC, 1:08.28 4,GrantHamin,MBSEF,1:0836.5, Boomer Vuori, Stevens PassAlpine Club(Wash.),1:08.42. 6, ChaseGanim,MBSEF, 1:08.51. 7 (tie), AndrewMcCarthy,WhitePassSki Club(Wash.),1:08.57; Tanner Olson, MBSEF,1:08.57.9,SpencerBarclay,SPAC, 1:08.77. 10, NathanGunesch, Mt. HoodAcademy, 1'08.84 Other MBSEF finishers: 15, Jack Botti, 1:09.20; 32, Charlie Stuermer,1:10.97; 37, RyanGriffiths, 1:11.46;40,ThomasWimberly, 1:11.92;50,Austen Law, 1:13.00;56, lanLafky, 1:14.01; 58, AlexYount, 1:14.12.
BASKETBALL 7:30 p.m.:NBA, Portland Trail
NHL NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE AH TimesPST
Eastern Conference Atlantic Division GPW LOTPts GF GA NewJersey 16 9 3 4 2 2 42 38 P ittsburgh 17 1 16 N.Y.Rangers 1 5 8 6 Philadelphia 188 9 N .Y.lslanders 1 6 6 9
0 1 I 1
SaintS fallS in1A PlayoffS SadreS fire COaCh —l indy — Trinity Lutheran, which made the Class 1A girls basketball
Ruff is out as coach in Buf-
Wednesday in the first round of
falo, meaning theslow-starting, inconsistent and sometimes lethargic Sabreshavenowbecome Ron Rol ston'smesstocleanup. Rolston was promoted from the
the playoffs. Abbey Carpenter recorded eight points and13 re-
Sabres' minor-league affiliate, AHL Rochester, to finish out the
state postseason in just its second year to sponsor a program, lost to host Elkton 43-28 on
bounds and Katie Murphy added season asBuffalo's interim head eight points and nine boards, coach Wednesday.The movewas but the Saints struggled against
made hours after Ruff was fired
Elkton's press for most of the
amid growing criticism for the team's early seasonstruggles.
night. Trinity Lutheran ends the year with a14-11 overall record.
COLLEGE BASKETBALL NCAAsays former coachRockets trade with Suns, eS miSled Prode — The KlllgS —A person familiar with the situation says the Houston
Rockets have reachedseparate agreements on trades that will
send Patrick Patterson, Cole Aldrich and Toney Douglas to
Sacramento andMarcus Morris to Phoenix. The Rockets will receive Thomas Robinson, Fran-
2 2 57 44 1 7 39 38 17 51 54 1 3 46 57
GPW LOTPts GF GA 16 11 4 1 23 46 35 1 3 9 2 2 2 0 37 31 1 7 9 6 2 2 0 40 32 17 10 7 0 20 48 40 1 7 6 10 I 1 3 47 56 Southeast Division GPW LOTPts GF GA Carolina 1 4 8 5 1 1 7 41 40 TampaBay 15 8 6 1 1 7 59 47 Winnipeg 1 5 6 8 1 1 3 37 47 Florida 1 5 4 7 4 1 2 35 56 Washington 1 5 5 9 1 1 1 41 51
Montreal Boston Ottawa Toronto Buffalo
SPORTS IN BRIEF
NCAA believes former Miami assistant coaches Clint Hurtt, Aubrey Hill and Jorge Fernandez
provided false or misleading information during the probe into the Hurricanes' athletic department. The NCAA said all three
violated "principles of ethical conduct" as part of the notice
cisco Garcia andTyler Honeycutt of allegations served against from the Kings, according to the the Hurricanes, according to a person, who spoke oncondiperson who spoke toTheAstion of anonymity becausethe sociated PressWednesdayon deal had not beenannounced condition of anonymity because and was still pending league approval. In the other deal, the
the allegations have not been released publicly. Hurtt and Hill
person said the Rockets will receive a future second-round pick from the Suns inexchange for Morris.
were members of Miami's football staff. Fernandez worked on the men's basketball staff. — From wire reports
In the Bleachers © 2013 Steve Moore. Dist. by Universal Uclick www.gocomics.com/inthebleachers
Friday Boys basketball: Bendat MountainView,7 p.m.; Class 4A play-in round AstoriaatMadras,6 p.m., Class 4Apay-in round, Ridgeviewat Henley,7
BASKETBALL 4 p.m.: Men's college, North Dakota State at Akron, ESPN2.
Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles Men First Round LleytonHewitt, Australia, del.Yen-hsunLu,Taiwan, 2-6, 7-6(3),6-4. DonaldYoung,UnitedStates, def. XavierMalisse, Belgium, 5-1,retired. TommyHaas(6), Germany, def. Evgeny Donskoy, Russia,7-6(6), 6-4. AlexandrDolgopolov(7), Ukraine,def.BjornPhau, Germany,6-3,6-4. MarinkoMatosevic,Australia, def. GoSoeda,Japan,7-6(6), 6-4. Jack Sock,UnitedStates, def. Milos Raonic(2), Canada,6-3,5-7, 7-5. Women SecondRound KirstenFlipkens(1), Belgium,def. LesiaTsurenko, Ukraine,7-5,3-6, 6-3. StefanieVoegele, Switzerland,def. Claire Feuerstein, France, 3-6, 7-6(2), 6-1. MarinaErakovic, NewZealand, def. SofiaArvidsson (2),Sweden,6-1,3-6, 6-3. HeatherWatson(4), Britain, def. AndreaHlavackova, CzechRepublic, 2-6,6-0, 6-3. Sabine Lisicki (3), Germany,def. MelindaCzink, Hungary, 7-6 (0), 4-6,6-2. Kristina M adenovic (8), France,def. Victoria Duval, Canada,6-1,3-6, 6-3.
IN THE BLEACHERS
WesternConference Central Division
Chicago Nashwge St. Louis Detroit Columbus
GPW LOTPts GF GA 16 13 0 3 29 55 34 1 7 8 4 5 2 1 39 38 1 7 9 6 2 2 0 53 51 1 6 7 6 3 1 7 43 48 16 4 10 2 10 36 51 Northwest Division GPW LOTPts GF GA 15 8 3 4 20 44 37 15 7 6 2 16 33 38 1 5 7 7 1 1 5 38 43 1 5 6 6 3 I 5 36 41 1 5 5 7 3 1 3 40 54
Navy50, American U.44 North eastem 66,JamesMadison64 St. Bonaventure99, UMass94 St. John's69,SouthFlorida54 Syracuse84 Providence59 Vermont73, Maine61 Xavier55, RhodeIsland 42 South Alabama64,Mississippi St.56
Coll. of Charleston67,W.Carolina 65 Davidson73, Furman36 E. Kentucky91, Austin Peay53 Hampton 63 Md.-EasternShore59 JacksonvilleSt.67,SEMissouri 65 Kentucky74 Vanderbilt 70 LouisianaTech118, Central Baptist48 Marshall82,UCF70 Memphis81, Houston74 MurraySt.106,MoreheadSt. 100,2OT Old Dominion84, UNCWilmington 61 SouthCarolina63,Mississippi 62 SouthernMiss.45, UTEP39 TexasA8M65,Auburn 56 The Citadel80, AppalachianSt. 77,OT Midwest Belmont80,E.Illinois 49 Drake92, Bradley84,OT Evansville79,RlinoisSt. 62 IPFW77,Oakland 71 Milwaukee 64, Ill.-chicago 53 Ohio 73,E.Michigan50 Ohio St.71, Minnesota45 Tennessee St. 83,SIU-Edwardsvige73 Wisconsin69,Northwestern41 WrightSt. 50,ClevelandSt.41 Southwest EastCarolina72,Tulsa63 lowaSt.87, Baylor82 Kansas 68,OklahomaSt.67,2OT Oklahoma86,TexasTech71 StephenF.Austin 50,SamHoustonSt. 44 Texas-Arlington63,Texas-PanAmerican48 Far West Arizona70,Washington 52 ArizonaSt.69, Washington St. 57 BoiseSt.77, AirForce65 CS Bakersfield79,S.DakotaSt.78,20T Cal St.-Fugerton77, CalPoly60 Gonzaga85,SantaClara42 LongBeachSt. 71,UCDavis 65 NorthDakota64, N.Colorado62 UC Irvine68, Pacific 59 UC Riverside54, UCSanta Barbara45 UNLV61, ColoradoSt. 59
Colorado1,St.Louis0, OT Los Angele3, s Calgary1 Today's Games Buffaloat Toronto, 4 p.m. Florida atPhiadephia, 4p.m. NewJerseyatWashington,4p.m. Winnipeg at Carolina, 4p.m. N.Y. Isandersat Montreal, 4:30p.m. N.Y.RangersatOttawa, 4.30p.m. Boston atTampaBay,4:30p.m. Columbus atDetroit, 4:30p.m. Vancouver atDalas, 5:30p.m. Minnes otaatEdmonton,6:30p.m.
BASKETBALL Men's college Wednesday'sGames East Army77,Colgate63 Boston U.79,Albany(NY)69 George Mason79, Hofstra 50 George Washington68,Fordham 60 Georgetown 90, DePaul 66 Harff ord49,New Hampshire44 Lafayette79, HolyCross76
Pacific-12 Conference AH TimesPST
Conference Oregon Arizona
UCLA California ArizonaSt Colorado SouthernCal Stanford Washington
W 10 10 9 8 8 7 7 6 5 3 3 2
L 3 4 4 5 5 5 6 7 8 9 10 12
OregonSt. Utah WashingtonSt Vancouver Wednesday'sGames Minnesota ArizonaState69,Washington State57 Colorado Arizona70, Washington 52 Edmonton Today'sGames Calgary Califomia atOregon,6 p.m. Pacific Division GPW LOTPts GF GA Utah atColorado,7p.m. Stanford atOregonState, 8 p.m. Anaheim 15 12 2 1 25 53 39 Saturday's Games SanJose 1 5 8 4 3 1 9 39 34 WashingtonStateatArizona,noon Phoenix 1 6 8 6 2 1 8 44 41 Califomia at Oregon State, 3p.m. Dallas 1 6 8 7 1 1 7 41 43 Stanford atOregon,5 pm. L os Angele s 1 5 7 6 2 1 6 36 38 NOTE:Twopoints tor a win, onepoint for overtime WashingtonatArizonaState, 8 pm. Sunday's Game loss. UCLA atUSC,12:30p.m. Wednesday'sGames Philadelphia 6, Pittsburgh5
South Forida73, Louisville 62 W. Ke ntucky65,Louisiana-Monroe 63 Midwest Ball St.56,E.Michigan34 BowlingGreen74, Akron61 Butler 67,SaintLouis 62 Cent. Michigan 77,W.Michigan 53 Indiana62, Purdue61 MichiganSt.54, Northwestern45 Ohio 61,KentSt. 55 St. John's67,Marquette61 Toledo72,N. Illinois 40 Southwest FAU73,NorthTexas60 HoustonBaptist78,TexasSt. 76,OT Oklahoma 72,KansasSt. 57 SamHoustonSt.64, StephenF. Austin 50 TCU64,OklahomaSt.63 Texas93, Kansas83 Texas-Arhngton 82,NewOrleans57 Far West Air Force 77, BoiseSt. 72 ColoradoSt.60,UNLV44 Nevada 60, FresnoSt.54 San Diego St.57, Wyoming 51
W L 21 5 22 4 19 7 16 9 19 7 17 7 12 14
15 11 13 13 13 12 11 14 11 16
Women's college Wednesday'sGames
East CCSU 63, LIUBrooklyn 54 Charlotte79,UMass60 Cincinnati59, Pittsburgh50 Colgate60, Army56 Holy Cross69, Lafayette58 Lehigh49,Bucknel 37 Maine73, Vermont63 Miami(Ohio)69, Buffalo56 Navy52, American U.42 NewHampshire51, Hartford 49 PennSt.95, Rlinois62 Quinnipiac72, Monmouth (NJ)45 Saint Joseph'68, s LaSalle 31 SetonHall72, Providence56 UMBC52, StonyBrook51 Xavier54, Temple 53 South AppalachianSt.74,Coll. of Charleston65 Davidson59, UNC-Greensboro 56, OT Elon 62,Wofford58 Hampton 78 Md.-EasternShore47 Louisiana-Lafayette 63, Troy59 MiddleTennessee69,SouthAlabama48 Richmond66,VCU62
Accenture MatchPlayChampionship Partial Results At Dove Mountain, TheRitz-Carlton Golf Club Marana, Ariz. Yardage:7 791 Par 72 First Round Wednesday Seeds mparentheses Play wassuspendedbysnow SergioGarcia(12), Spain, leadsThongchai Jaidee (53) Thailand,2upthrough15 holes. Matt Kuchar(21), UnitedStates,leads Hiroyuki Fujita (44),Japan,3upthrough14 holes. lan Poulter(11), England,leadsStephenGagacher (54), Scotland,3 up through12holes. Bo VanPelt(22), UnitedStates,leadsJohn Senden (43), Australia, 5upthrough12 holes. Charl Schwartzel(9), SouthAfrica,ag squarewith RussellHenley(56), UnitedStates,through11 holes. Jason Day(41), Australia, leadsZachJohnson (24), United States,6 upthrough10 holes. RichardSterne(55), SouthAfrica, leadsJason Dufner (10),UnitedStates,3upthrough10 holes. HunterMahan(23), UnitedStates,leadsMatteo Manassero (42), Italy, 4upthrough 9holes. Justin Rose(5), England,leadsK.J. Choi(60), SouthKorea,2upthrough9 holes. NicolasColsaerts(37), Belgium,leadsBill Haas (28), United States,3 upthrough8 holes. AdamScott (6), Australia, leadsTimClark (59), SouthAfrica,1 upthrough8 holes. ThorbjornOlesen(38),Denmark,leads JamieDonaldson(27), Wales,3upthrough7 holes. BubbaWatson (8), UnitedStates, agsquarewith ChrisWood(37), England, through6holes. Jim Furyk(25), UnitedStates, agsquarewithRyan Moore(40), UnitedStates,through6holes. l.ee Westwood (7), England,leadsRafae Cabrera Bello (58),Spain,2upthrough5 holes. GeorgeCoetzee (39), SouthAfrica, leadsMartin Kaymer(26), Germany,1up through4 holes. KeeganBradley(13), UnitedStates, agsquarewith MarcusFraser(52),Australia, through3 holes. ErnieEls(20), SouthAfrica, leadsFredrikJacobson (45), Swed en,I upthrough3 holes. Steve Stricker (14), UnitedStates, leadsHenrik Stenson (51), Sweden,2upthrough2holes. Nick Watney (19), UnitedStates, ag squarewith DavidToms(46), UnitedStates,through1 hole. DustinJohnson(16), UnitedStates, agsquarewith Alexander Noren (49), Sweden,through I hole. Graeme McDoweg(17), NorthernIreland, vs.Padraig Harrington(48), Ireland,1stholenotcompleted. WebbSimpson(15), UnitedStates, vs. David Lynn (50), England,1stholenot completed PeterHanson(18), Sweden,vs. ThomasBjorn (47), Denmark. LouisOosthuizen(4), SouthAfrica, vs.RichieRamsay (61),Australia. BrandenGrace(29), SouthAfrica vs.Robert Garrigus (36),UnitedStates. Luke Donald(3), England,vs. MarcelSiem(62), Germany. Paul Lawrie(30), Scotland,vs. ScottPiercy(35),
Copa ClaroColsanitas Wednesday At BuenosAires LawnTennis Club BuenosAires, Argentina Purse: $570,470(WT250) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles First Round FabioFognini(6), Italy, def.GuilermoGarcia-l.opez,Spain,7-5,6-3. DavidFerrer(1),Spain,def. AgustinVelotti, Argentina,6-4, 6-1. Marco Trungegiti, Argentina, def. FacundoArguel o,Argentina,4-6, 6-3,1-0, retired. David Nalbandian,Argentina,def. Carlos Berlocq, Argentina,6-3,2-6,6-3. SecondRound Andrey Kuznetsov,Russia, vs. Nicolas Almagro (2), Spain JulianReister,Germany,vs. AljazBedene,Slovenia Diego Sebastian Schwartzman,Argentina, vs. TommyRobredo,Spain Albert Montanes,Spain,vs. Federico Delbonis, Argentina Renzo OlivoandMarcoTrungegiti, Argentina,vs.SimoneBolegi andFabio Fognini, Italy World TourOpen13
At Palais desSports MarseiHe, France Purse: $800,000(WT250) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles Flrst Round Julien Benneteau,France, def. Lucas Pouige, France,7 6(0), 6-3. GigesSimon(6), France,det. RobinHaase, Netheriands,7-5,7-5. DmitryTursunov,Russia,def. Edouard Roger-Vassein, France,7-5,6-3 SecondRound BernardTomic, Australia, def. SomdevDevvarman, India, 6-3,7-5. TomasBerdych(1), CzechRepublic, def. Eme sts Gulbis, Latvia,6-4, 6-7(I0), 6-4. Jo-Wilfred Tsonga (3), France, def. Nikolay Davydenko, Russia, 7-6(1), 6-3. Gil esMuller,Luxembourg, def.Marcel Granogers,
Oubai DutyFreeChampionships Wednesday At Dubai TennisStadium Oubai, United ArabEmirates Purse: $2million (Premier) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles SecondRound NadiaPetrova,Russia,def. CarlaSuarezNavarro, Spain,6-1,6-0. AgnieszkaRadwanska(3), Poland,def. Yulia Putintseva,Kazakhstan,7-5,6-3. RobertaVinci,Italy, def. AngeliqueKerber(4), Germany,7-5,6-1. SamStosur(7), Australia,def.HsiehSu-wei,Taiwan, 6-4,6-0. CarolineWozniacki (8), Denmark, def. ZhengJie, China,6-0, 6-1. Marion Bartoli, France,def. SerenaWiliams (2), UnitedStates,walkover
Petra Kvitova(6), CzechRepublic, def.AnaIvanovic,Serbia,7-5,7-6(1). SaraErrani(5), Italy, del.SoranaCirstea,Romania,
6-4, 6 4.
DEALS Transactions BASEBALL American League BOSTONRED SOX — Placed OF Ryan Kalishon the 60-dayDL. KANSAS CITYROYALS— Agreedto terms with LHPTimCollins, LHPDannyDufy, LHPJohnLamb, LHPWill Smith, RHPKelvin Herrera,RHPGreg Holland, INF JohnnyGiavotega INFEric Hosmer, INFElliot Johnson,INFMike Moustakas,OFLorenzoCain andOFDavidLoughonone-yearcontracts. SEATTLE MARINERS—Traded 18/OFMike Carp to Bostonfor a playerto be namedor cashconsiderations. TEXASRANGERS— Agreedto termswith RHP Josh Lindblom, OFEngel Beltre, OFJulio Borbonand OF CraiGe g ntry onone-year contracts National League MIAMI MARLINS — Agreedto terms with RHP Arquimedes Caminero, RHPJoseCeda, RHPSamDyson, RHPNathan Eovaldi, LHPBradHand, RHPChris Hatcher,LHPBraulio Lara,RHPA.J. RamosandOF Marceg Ozunaonone-yearcontracts. FOOTBALL National Football League NFL — NamedJohnBrodysenior vicepresident of sponso rshipandmediasales. HOUSTONTEXANS— NamedJeffZgoninaassistant defensiveline coachand Russell Joynerdirector ot football informationsystems. HOCKEY
NHL —Suspended Vancouver Canucks FJannik Hansen for onegamefor ahit to theheadon Chicago Blackhawks Marian Hossa. UnitedStates. DUCKS Agreed to termswith GVikRory Mcgroy(1), Northern Ireland, vs. Shane torANAHEIM Fasth on atwo-year contract extension. Lowry(64),Ireland. BOSTON BRUINS— PromotedFAldenHirschfeld RickieFowler(32), UnitedStates,vs. CarlPeters- from South Carolina(ECHL)to Providence(AHL). son(33),Sweden . BUFFALO SABRES Fired coach Lindy Ruff. TigerWoods(2), UnitedStates,vs. Charles Howell Waived F C o dyMccormick. RI (63),UnitedStates. COLUMBUS LUEJACKETS—ActivatedRWCam GonzaloFernand ez-Castano (31), vs. Francesco AtkinsonfrominjB ured reserve.PlacedFBrandon DuMolinari (34),Italy. binsky ontheinjured list. ReassignedCNick Drazenovic toSpringfield (AHL). FLORIDAPANTHERS— RecageedG Jacob MarkTENNIS strom fromSanAntonio (AHL). PromotedGBrian FosterfromCincinnati (ECHL) to SanAntonio. ProfessionaI COLLEGE COLOR ADOSTATE—NamedArt Valero tight ends U.S. National IndoorChampionships coach. Wednesday ILLINOIS —Promotedassistant directorol player At The RacquetClub of Memphis personnelandrelations MikeBegamyto widereceivMemphis, Tenn. ers coach. Purse: Men,$1,353,550(WT500);Women, KANSASSTATE Named Andre Colemanwide $235,000 (Intl.) receivers coach.
Philadelphia useslate goal to slip past Pittsburgh6-5 The Associated Press PITTSBURGH — The Pittsburgh Penguins and Philadelphia Flyers picked Up right where the tvvo rivals left off in the playoffs last season. Jakub Voracekscored the go-ahead goalwith 1:31 remaining in the third period to cap his first career NHL hat trick, leading the Flyers to a wild 6-5 victory over the Penguins on Wednesday. "It was a great game for the players, the fans, for everybody," Flyers coach Peter Laviolette said. "It was good playoff-type hockey." It was the kind of wide-open, back-and-forth,
NHL ROUNDUP playoff-type hockey the two teams displayed during their Eastern Conference quarterfinal round series last season. The Penguins and Flyers combined for 45 goals through the first four games of the series, a best-of-seven set Philadelphia won in six games. Pittsburgh took a two-goal lead Wednesday before Philadelphia scored the next four goals. The Flyers had leads of 4-2 and 5-3 in the third period, only to watch as the Penguins rallied, ty-
ing the game with 2:03 remaining. Voracek'sthird goal came 33 seconds after Pittsburgh's Brandon Sutter tied the game on a wraparound. Voracek, who had a career-best four points Monday against the New York Islanders, threw a shot from behind the goal line, which bounced off Penguins goaltender Tomas Vokoun and into the net. "I didn't want to turn it over or do something stupid, so I just tried to throw it to the net,n Voracek said.
In other games on Wednesday: Avalanche.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Blues..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 DENVER — David Jones scored at 4:43 of overtime and Semyon Varlamov stopped 33 shots, leading Colorado over St. Louis. Kings..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Flames ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 CALGARY, Alberta — Trevor Lewis scored the go-ahead goal and Los Angeles swept backto-back games in Alberta with a victory over
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
Blazer 'meant no harm'with tweets By Anne M. Peterson The Associated Press
P ORTLAND — Tr a i l Blazers forward J.J. Hickson found some trouble on Twitter. Hickson says he "meant no harm" with his Valentine's Day t w eets about when to cut of f c o ntact with a woman, insisting he was just joking around. The Trail Blazers' big man took to the social media site last week to post a series of tweets with the hashtag ¹girlbye that he meant to be funny one-liners. But some of the stream d rew criticism for c o ming across as demeaning toward women. He a l so i ncluded a s h out-out t o strippers. Hickson said he understood how some might be offended. "I meant no harm in any way. I'm not that type of person to cause harm or commit harm to anyone," he said. "It's an opinion and everyone has one. It just matters what side of the fence you're on." A spokesman for t h e Blazers said Wednesday that H i c k son's t w e e ts were treated as an internal matter that has been addressed. The team has a Twitter policy which it reviews with the players. Hickson is not the first person to say something considered o bjectionable on Twitter. But as a member of the Trail Blazers, he represents the team and the NBA. His Twitter profile says he plays for the Blazers. "I think I represent the Trail Blazers great. When I tweet, I tweet outside basketball. Like I said, it's my personal things I do and like I said, it's an opinion," he said. "I can do something good and a million people think i t ' s s o mething good and one person thinks it's wrong." Last T h ursday, w h i le the Blazers were on a sixgame road trip before the All-Star break, H i ckson fired off a few tweets that concluded with "¹girlbye." One example: "Your bag cost more than your rent ... ¹girlbye." Others made sexual references, and they d idn't go over well w i t h everyone. He posted about strip-
pers: "I know society (give) y'all a bad reputation. It's
good tho I don't judge. I definitely respect y'all hustle." Hickson has more than 17,000 Twitter f ollowers, and he's been a popular player in trade rumors, too, as the deadline approaches Thursday. The B l a zer s s i g n ed Hickson t o a on e - year deal worth a reported $4 million prior to this season. Because he has Bird rights, he has approval of any trade. He also gives up those rights if he agrees to any deal, which could impact the salary he could command infree agency. "I'm just here controlling what I c a n c ontrol,
playing the game of bask etball. Of f t h e c o u r t , things will t ak e care of t hemselves like they a l ways have in the past," he said. Hickson is in hi s f i f th season in the NBA, with previous stops in Cleveland and Sacramento. Hickson has c ertainly raised his stock with his performance this season. He's averaging 12.9 points and 10.4 r ebounds p er game. He has 28 doubledoubles, matching his ca-
reer high career high. And he's shot 50 percent or better from the floor for the last 17 games, a franchise record. On Tuesday night he had 25 points and 16 rebounds in Portland's 102-98 loss to the Phoenix Suns.
The Blazers (25-29) are mired in a six-game losing streak but still hoping for a
oc ets ra ast un er The Associated Press HOUSTON — James Harden finally beat his former team on Wednesday night. It took the best game of his career to get it done. Harden scored a c a reerhigh 46 points and Jeremy Lin added 29 as the Houston Rockets mounted a f u r ious fourth-quarter comeback for a 122-119 victory over the Oklahoma City Thunder. "I just told the guys on the c ourt that we've got t o d o whatever it takes, we've got to get some stops together and make some shots," Harden Pat Sulhvan /TheAssociated Press said. "It's not going to be easy, Houston Rockets' James they're a very good team. But Harden gestures after hitting we got some stops at the right a 3-pointer in the first half of time and guys made good Wednesday'sgame inHouston. shots." Houston was down by 14 points with about seven minDurant said. "They played deutes left. The Rockets used a fense, we didn't." 21-4 runto erase the deficit and T habo Sefolosha led t h e take a 114-111 lead with 1:46 Thunder with 28 points and remaining. Harden stepped had six 3-pointers, both caback under heavy pressure reer highs. His previous cafrom Serge Ibaka to sink a 3 to reer high was 22, which he tie it, before Lin connected on reached twice, most recently one seconds later to give the in 2008. Rockets their first lead of the Westbrook also scored 28 second half. points and added 10 rebounds Harden, traded from Oklaand eight assists. Durant had homa City to Houston before 16 points, 12 rebounds and 11 the season, made a bucket assists for his second career before Ibaka made two free triple-double. throws. Then came another Harden had struggled in the 3 by Lin to extend the lead to two previous games against 119-113. his former team. He averaged A 3 - pointer b y Ru s sell 21 points in those games, but Westbrook got Oklahoma City went only nine for 33 from within three points, but Lin the field and made just four made one of two free throws 3-pointers. to secure the win. Also on Wednesday: Pacers...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 125 It was Houston's first win this season over the Thunder, K nicks...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 1 I NDIANAPOLIS — P a u l who won both previous meetings, including a 30-point win George scored 27 points and in the last matchup. The loss I ndiana p owered i t s w a y extended Oklahoma C i ty's closer to the No. 2 seed in the Eastern Conference by beatskid to three games. "He's a phenomenal offen- ing New York. Heat...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 103 sive force," Houston coach Kevin McHale said of Harden. H awks...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 0 "He can drive it. He's got the ATLANTA — Miami scored ability to shoot it ... to beat you the first 13 points of the fourth off the bounce. I think he's quarter to erase Atlanta's 10a lmost unguardable off t h e point lead and the Heat, led by LeBron James' 24 points, catch." beat the Hawks to extend their Kevin Durant summed up the fourth quarter succinctly. season-best winning streak to "They got hot, we got cold," eight games.
N ets..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 7 B ucks ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 4 M ILWAUKEE — De r o n Williams scored 23 points and Brooklyn escaped after Milwaukee's Monta Ellis missed on a chance to tie the game with three foul shots in the final seconds. G rizzlies..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 8 R aptors...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 2 TORONTO — Zach Randolph had 17 points and 18 rebounds, Mike Conley scored 17 points and Memphis won its fifth straight. Cavaliers ...... . . . . . . . . . . . 105 Hornets...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 100 CLEVELAND Kyrie I rving scored 20 of hi s 3 5 points in the fourth quarter to lead Cleveland over New Orleans. Mavericks...... . . . . . . . . . . . 111
Magic .......... . . . . . . . . . ..96 DALLAS — Shawn Marion and Elton Brand scored 17 apiece, Vince Carter again provided a spark off the bench and Dallas beat Orlando. T imberwolves...... . . . . . . . . 94 7 6ers..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 7 MINNEAPOLIS — Nikola Pekovic had 27 points and tied a career high with 18 rebounds to power Minnesota over Philadelphia. Pistons..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 105 B obcats..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 9 CHARLOTTE, N.C. — Greg Monroe scored 10 of his 19 points in the fourth quarter, stepping up w i t h B r a ndon Knight on the bench nursing a hyperextended right knee, to lead Detroit. Lakers...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 113 C eltics...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 9 LOS ANGELES — Dwight Howard had 24 points and 12 rebounds in helping the Los Angeles Lakers to an emotional victory o ver B o ston in their first game since the death of owner Jerry Buss. Warriors..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 108 S uns..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 8 OAKLAND, Calif. — Klay Thompson had 28 points and e ight rebounds, David L e e finished with 19 points and 11 boards and Golden State snapped a season-high, six-
game losing streak by beating Phoenix.
NBA SCOREBOARD Standings NATIONALBASKETBALLASSOCIATION AllTimesPST
EasternConference d-Miami d-NewYork d-Indiana Brooklyn Chicago Atlanta Boston Milwaukee Philadelphia Toronto Detroit Cleveland Washington Orlando Charlotte
W L 37 14 32 19 33 21 33 22 31 22 29 23 28 26 26 27 22 3Q 22 33 22 34 17 37 15 37 15 39
BROOKLY N(97) Wallace3-6 1-2 7, Evans0-23-4 3, Lopez3-13 Pct GB 3-4 9, Williams7-16 6-7 23,Johnson3-14 2-2 8, Blatche5-9 2-4 12,HumphrIes1-2 1-1 3, Watson 725 7-0 0-0 17,Teletovic 1-60-0z Bogans2-30-0 6, 627 5 611 5'/z
600 6 585 7
558 8'/~ 519 10'/~ 491 12 423 15i/v 40ij 17
d-SanAntonio d-Oklahoma City d-LA Clippers Memphis Denver GoldenState Utah Houston LA. Lakers Portland Dallas Minnesota NewOrleans Sacramen to Phoenix d-division leader
W 43 39 39 35 34 31 31 30 26 25
L 12 15 17 18 21 23 24 26 29 29
Brooks 2-32-2 7. Totals34-85 20-26 97. MILWAUKE(94) E Mbah aMoute0-61-21, llyasova5-110-012, Sanders5-10 2-3 12, Jennings12-183-3 31,Ellis 5-15 4-914, Dsnleavy3-74-610, Udrih 2-40-0 4, Dalembert003-43,Henson1-20-1 2, Udoh221-3 5 Totals 35-7518-31 94. Brooklyn 21 21 26 29 — 97 Milwaukee 29 25 22 18 — 94
288 22'/~ 278 23'/p 241 25'/p
Nets 97, Bucks 94
Pct GB 782 722 3'/z 696 4'/~
660 7 618 9 574 11i/)
564 12 536 13'/~ 473 17
463 17'/p 453 18
20 31 19 36 19 36 18 37
392 21 345 24 345 24 327 25
Wednesday'sGames Detroit105,Charlotte99 Memphis 88,Toronto82 Indiana125,NewYork 91 Houston122OklahomaCity119 Minnesota94,Philadelphia 87 Brooklyn97, Milwaukee94 Miami103,Atlanta90 Cleveland105,NewOrleans100 Dallas 01, orlando 96 GoldenState108, Phoenix98 LA. Lakers113,Boston99 Today'sGames Miami atChicago,5p.m. San Antonioat LA.Clippers, 730 p.m. Friday'sGames ChicagoatCharlotte, 4p.m. NewYorkatToronto, 4p.m. Detroitat Indiana,4 p.m. DenveratWashington, 4 p.m. Sacramento at Atlanta, 4:30p.m. Houstonat Brooklyn,4:30p.m. Orlandoat Memphis,5 p.m. Dallas atNewOrleans, 5p.m. MinnesotaatOklahomaCity, 5 p.m. Boston atPhoenix,6p.m. SanAntonioat GoldenState, 7:30p.m. Portlandat LA. Lakers,7:30p.m.
Mavericks111, Magic96 ORLANDO (96) Harkless9-151-4 20, Nicholson 4-11 2-6 10,
Shumpert1-7224,Anthony721 0215, Chandler 4-911-1119,Felton5-132-212, Kidd0-30-00, Smith 1-7 3 6 5,Stoudemire1-55-6 7, Prigioni 1-2 2-25, Novak3-72-211, Thomas0-1 0-00, Copeland 6-91-313,Brewer0-10 00,White0-10-0 0.TotaIs 29-86 28-3691. INDIANA(125) George 0-19 1-1 27,West6-11 6-8 18, Hibbert4-5 0-0 8, Hill 3-5 3-410, Stephenson5-8 3-4 14, THansbrough2-3 6-10 10, Mahinmi 1-3 0-0 2, Johnson2-7 2-2 8, Augustin 2-3 3-3 9, Young 2-3 3-4 7,Pendergraph3-5 3-39, Green1-5 0-03, B.Hansbtough 0-2 0-00. Totals 42-79 30-39 125. New York 18 26 22 25 — 91 Indiana 30 44 28 23 — 125
Timberwolves 94, 76ers87 PHILADELPHIA (87) Turner 6-165-6 17, Allen4-9 0-0 8,Hawes39 3-4 9, Hoiday7-17 2-416, N.Young1-7 4-9 6, Pargo2-30-05, Wright2-64-510, Wilkins5-103-4 13, Brown0-10-0 0, Ivey1-3 0-0 3. Totals 31-81 21-32 87. MINNESOTA (94) Kirilenko 4-86-6 15,Wiliams 7-12 1-2 17, Pekovic 9-169-1527, Rubio1-49-1211, Ridnosr2-B 3-4 B, Shved 2-91-1 6, Barea2-7 2-2 6, Cunningham 1-60-0 2,Gelabale 0-0 2-2 z Totals 28-70 33-44 94. Philadelphia 25 1 62 6 20 — 87 Minnesota 35 21 20 18 — 94
Grizzlies 88, Raptors 82 MEMPHIS(88) Prince5-100-0 0, Randolp4-179-1417, h Gasol 2-121-2 5, Conley4-10 6-917, Allen 3-86-712, Pondexter2-3 0-0 4, Arthur 4-7 0-0 8, Bayless3-9 0-07, Davis1-32-24, Wroten1-10-03. Totals 2980 24-34 88. TORONTO (82) Gay 5-151-2 13,Johnson6-104-4 16, jtalanciunas1-3 4-46, Lowry3-104-512, DeRozan1-9 5-6 7, Bargnani0-4 0-0 0, Anderson6-7 3-319, Fields 1-3 1-2 3,Lscas1-3 0-02, Gtay1-2 0-02, Ross1-5 0-02 Totals 26-7122-26 82. Memphis 19 24 23 22 — 88 Toronto 14 18 25 25 — 82
Cavaliers105, Hornets100 NEWORLEANS(100) Pistons105, Bobcats 99 Aminu1-22-24, Davis2-78-812,Lopez5-95-6 DETROIT (105) 15, Vasquez 5-13 2-213, Rivers5-110-011, Andeh son 3-110-0 7, Smith5-9 2-412, Henry0-10-0 0, Singler 4-60-0 B,Maxiel 2-6 1-2 5, Monroe713 5-519, Cal d eron 4 8 5 617, Knight 7-11 44 21, Robert s7 8 0-017,Mason4 50-09 Totals37-76 19-22 100. Stuckey5-112-412, jti lanueva3-80-07, Bynum4-9 0-0 8, Kravtsov3-40-26, Jerebko1-5 0-0 z Totals CLEVELAND (105) Gee3-71-210, Thompson2-85-129, Zeller540-81 17-23 105. 70-0 10, Irving13-227-735, Waiters6-104-4 16, CHARLO TTE(99) Kidd-Gilchsst 5-101-211, Mullens6-120-0 15, Speights2-70-2 4,Livingston1-4 0-02, Walton 0-2 0-0 0Miles5-71-1 11, Ellington1-3 6-6 8. Totals Biyombo0-40-0 0, Walker8-194-4 24, Henderson 38-7724-34 105. 4-14 4-413,Sessions6-114-618, Adrien3-52-2 8, Neworleans 20 2 1 28 31 — 100 Haywood1-4 01 2,Gordon27 0 05,Taylor1-31-2 Cleveland 20 23 25 37 — 105 3.Totals 36-8916-21 99. Detroit 28 27 22 28 — 105 Charlotte 25 31 20 23 — 99
Rockets 122, Thunder 119 OKLAHOMA CITY (119) Durant 4-138-9 16, Ibaka7-11 2-2 16, Thabeet 2-3 0-0 4, Westbrook8-209-10 28, Sefolosha1116 0-0 28,Martin 5-13 3 415, Collison2-3 0-0 4, P Jones 0-12-2 2,Jackson3-70-06. Totals 42-87 24-27119. HOUSTON (122) Parsons6-15 3-4 17, Delfino 3-12 0-0 9, Asik 3-10 3-4 9, un 12-222-3 29,Harden14-19 0-12 46, Smith4-5 0-08, Beverley 0-40-0 0, Motiejunas 1-4 0-0 2, Anderson 1-1 0-0 z Totals 44-92 1923 122. Oklahoma City 29 3 330 27 — 119 Houston 36 21 30 35 — 122
Heat103, Hawks 90
MIAMI (103) James 8-157-824, Haslem1-21-1 3,Bosh2-10 2-26,Chalmers6-9 0-014,Wade 8-18 4-8 20,Allen 6-121-215,Battier 5-8 2-217, Andersen0-1 0-0 0,Cole1-3224, Anthony0 00 00.Totals37 78 DALLAS(111) 19-25 103. Marion 7-11 2-2 17, Nowitzki 4-13 4-4 12, ATLANTA (90) BJames2-52-26,Collison3-103-39, Mayo5-110Smith 5-130-010, Horford12-153-427, Pachulia 013,Carter5-120-014, Brand6-9 5-717 M.James 1-3 2-2 4,Teagse4-121-1 9, Stevenson3-50-0 9, 5-9 0-012, Crowder1-20-03, Da.Jones0-0 0-00, Korver 4-60-0 12, Tolliver 0-20-0 0, Harris 2-52Wright 4-6 0-0 8 Beaubois 0-00-00,Do.Jones0-0 3 6 Johnson 4 72410, Jenkins1-41-2 3. Totals 0-00 Totals 42-8816-18111. 36-72 11-16 90. Orlando 30 23 29 14 — 96 Miami 24 21 18 40 — 103 Dallas 42 17 24 28 — 111 Atlanta 17 32 24 17 — 90 jtucevic 7-11 2-2 16, Nelson2-9 1-2 6, Aff alo 815 4-4 21,Redick3-123-310, De.Jones1-3 0-02, O'Qui nn0-00-00,Moore2 60-05,Ayon2 20-14, Smith1-1 0-02Totals39-8513-2296.
Lakers 113,Celtics99 BOSTON (99) Pierce9-174 626, Bass3-60 06, Gamett614 0-212, Bradle2-71-2 y 6, Lee9-16 0-020,Green5124-415, Collins0-00-00, Terry3-83-410, Wilcox 0-00-00, Williams1-10-02, Melo1-10-2z Totals 39-82 12-2099. LA. LAKERS (113) World Peace5-140-012,Clark6-142414, Howard10134824, Nash670014,Bryant51567 16,Jamison5-74-515,Meeks1-33-45,Blake3-8 3310, Duhon1-2003. Totals42 832231113. Boston 27 28 21 23 — 99 LA. Lakers 36 28 26 23 — 113
Warriors108, Suns98 PHOENIX (98)
Tucker3-5 0-0 6, Scola6-11 2-214, Gortat3-8 2-4 8, Dragic8-151-2 20,Dudley6-130-015, Mos ris2-70 06, O'Neal7-133417, Johnson3-71-27,
Beasley1-40-03, Marshall1-10-0z Totals40-84 9-14 98.
GOLDEN STATE(108) Barnes1-70-0 3,Lee7-135-619, Bogut3-81-2 7, Curry8-16 2-220, Thompson10-18 4-428, Jack 8-14 2-2 21,Biedrins 0-00-0 0, Landry5-70-1 10, Green 0-20-0 0,Ezeli0-2 0-00.Totals 42-87 1417108. Phoenix 26 23 27 22 — 98 GoldenState 33 2 4 28 23 — 108
Sue Ogrocki/The Associated Press
Kansas center Jeff Withey (5) dunks against Oklahoma State during the first half of Wednesday night's game in Stillwater, Okla. Kansas won 68-67 in double overtime.
No. 9 Kansasnips No. 14 Oklahoma State in overtime The Associated Press STILLWATER, Okla. After he'd missed time and time again all night long, for some reason Naadir Tharpe's final attempt just felt right when it left his hand. And what a shot it was for No. 9 Kansas. Tharpe connected on a short jumper in the lane with 16.5 seconds left in the second overtime, lifting the Jayhawks over No. 14Oklahoma State 68-67 on Wednesday night for a critical win in the Big 12 championship race. Tharpe had made only one of his first 11 shots, and Kansas (22-4, 10-3 Big 12) hadn't made a field goal in either overtime, before one finally fell through at just the right time. "I knew I just had to make a play," said Tharpe, who was filling in at the point after starter Elijah Johnson fouled out. Travis Releford scored 18 points and Jeff Withey had three double-overtime free throws among his 17 points for the Jayhawks, who are tied with N o . 1 3 K a nsas Statefor the conference lead with five games to go. Kansas has had at least a share of the Big 12 regular-season title for each of the past eight years, but that streak was in -
MEN'5 COLLEGE BASKETBALL ROUNDUP regulation and each overtime. The Jayhawks' b est-inthe-nation defense limited Oklahoma State to a seasonlow 32.8 percent shooting. Kansas missed its first seven shots after regulation, only escaping after Tharpe's play in crunch time. "Neither team had any offense and hecertainly made a huge play there late. Just huge," coach Bill Self said. "Biggest play of his life, I'm sure." Also on Wednesday:
No.3Gonzaga ........... 85
Santa Clara..... . . . . . . . . . 42 SPOKANE, W a s h. Elias Harris scored 17 points and Gonzaga crushed Santa Clara, the ninth win in a row for the Zags. No. 8 Syracuse...... . . . . . 84 Providence ...... . . . . . . . . 59 S YRACUSE, N . Y . James Southerland scored 20 points, Michael CarterWilliams had 15 points and 12 assists, and Syracuse won its 38th straight at home. No.11 Georgetown ....... 90 DePaul ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . 66 WASHINGTON D'Vauntes Smith-Rivera s cored a c a r eer-high 3 3 jeopardy against the surging points — the most by any Cowboys. Georgetown player this seaMarkel Brown scored 20 son — and the Hoyas moved points to lead Oklahoma State back into a tie for first place (19-6, 9-4), which had won in the Big East. seven straight — including No. 12 Arizona...... . . . . . . 70 snapping the Jayhawks' 33- Washington...... . . . . . . . . 52 game home winning streak at TUCSON, Ariz. — SoloAllen Fieldhouse earlier this mon Hil l h a d 1 9 p o i nts, month — to move into a three- Mark Lyons added 14 and Arizona pulled away after way tie for the league lead. "Our whole focus is just to an uninspired start to beat win the Big 12," Releford said. Washington. "Teams beat us. We knew we No.180hio State..... . . . . 71 weren't going to run the table Minnesota..... . . . . . . . . . . 45 and go undefeated. COLUMBUS, Ohio — De"Unfortunately, it just hap- shaun Thomas overcame a pened they beat us at home. slow start to score 19 points We justwere focused to come and Ohio State used a 16-0 in and try to get a win." second-half run t o c r u i se Marcus Smart, Oklahoma past Minnesota. State's star freshman, had 16 No. 19 Wisconsin...... . . . 69 points but fouled out midway Northwestern ...... . . . . . . 41 through the second extra peEVANSTON, IlL — Jared riod when he slammed into Berggren and Ben Brust each Releford after going airborne scored 12 points, and Wisconsin shut down Northwestern on a drive to the basket. On the w inning play, for its fifth win in six games. Tharpe isolated against Phil No.21 Memphis..... . . . . . 81 Houston..... . . . . . . . . . . . . 74 Forte and wiggled his way into the lane before popping M EMPHIS, T e n n . in a jumper from the right Adonis Thomas scored 22 side. Brown missed a jumper points, Chris Crawford had from the left wing with about 11 points and a career-high 7 seconds left, and Releford 13 rebounds as M emphis won its 17th straight. dove along the sideline in front of O k lahoma State's UNLV...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 61 bench to prevent the rebound No. 22 Colorado Stat...... 59 from going out of bounds LAS VEGAS — Anthony and instead let the final sec- Marshall's short jumper just inside the free-throw line onds tick off the clock. "It's a hard pill to swallow," went in with 7 seconds left Brown said. "I felt like this to lift UNLV to a victory over game could have went ei- Colorado State. ther way. A double-overtime Arizona State ...... . . . . . . 69 game, it was a tough one out Washington State ....... . 57 TEMPE, Ariz. — Carrick there." Neither team led by more Felix had 23 points and 11 rethan six during the classic bounds, Jahii Carson scored with c hampionship i m pli- 21 and Arizona State earned cations, and both had their its 20th victory of the season chances to win it at the end of by beating Washington State.
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 2013
Snow ats Matc Pa By Doug Ferguson The Associated Press
MARANA, Ariz. — Already a year of wacky weather on the PGA Tour, this might have topped it all — snow. The opening round of the Match Play Championship was suspended Wednesday when a cold rain that came down sideways quickly gave way to snow from a winter storm that dumped close to 2 inches on Dove Mountain in just over an hour. "I've never actually played golf to the point where we've actually stopped for snow, which is kind of crazy," said Jason Day of Australia, who was 6 up through 10 holes over Zach Johnson. "A little crazy for it to snow in the desert, as well. But that's just how it is. Mother Nature can do whatever she wants." Ten matches had not even started when players were called off the course as slush was starting to form on the greens. Two hours later, The Ritz-Carlton Club was a blanket of snow astemperatures dipped as low as 33 degrees. The rest of the day was called off. "I've seen snow on the course when I was a kid, but nothing like that on any of the tours," said Rory Mcllroy, who along with Tiger Woods was among those 10 matches that never had to hit a shot. Sergio Garcia, in the leadoff match, had just holed a 10-foot par putt to win the 15th
hole and go 2 up over Thongchai Jaidee when play was suspended. The openinground was to resume at 8:30 a.m. today, and the second round would start sometime that afternoon. The 64-man field is cut in half after each round, and with sunshine in the forecast the rest of the week, it should not be difficult to get caught up. So much for a tour that follows the sun. Ian Poulter's only other tournament this year was on Maui for the Tournament of Champions, where it took four days just to get started because of high wind, and then the 54-hole event was over 29 hours after it started. And now this. "I can't believe it. When have we ever seen that?" he said, taking off his rain gear in front of his locker. "The two events I've attempted to play this year have been three days of 50 mph wind and 2 inches of snow in an hour. It's absolutely, flippin' unbelievable." What does that say for the rest of the year? "Can't get worse," he said. "Just incredible. Bizarre. Have you ever seen it'? Especially where we are." Maybe he should consider himself lucky. At least he didn't play Torrey Pines, where fog wiped out an entire round Saturday and Woods had to wait until Monday afternoon to polish off his 75th career win. There were frost delays in the opening rounds of Phoenix earlier this month. But snow? "I remember one yearin Vegas in a collegiate tournament it was sleeting," said Webb Simpson, who played one shot. "We all charged toboggans to our coach in the pro shop and he wasn't too happy about it. This is crazy weather. But we've got a great forecast for the weekend, so hopefully, it will melt tonight." Poulter was cold from the start, rubbing his hands together in the morning chill of high desert — about 2,800 feet above sea level — and he jumped in place to keep warm. He built a 3-up lead over Stephen Gallacher through 12 holes. In only 3/z hours of golf, there was some impressive play. Bo Van Pelt, who took three shots to get out of a bunker early in his match against John Senden, won six straight holes — only two of them with birdies — to build a 5-up lead through 12. Matt Kuchar was 3 up over Hiroyuki Fujita through 14 holes, while defending champion Hunter Mahan was 4 up at the turn over Matteo Manassero. "We knew this was coming, so I think we were all somewhat prepared for the cold and everything," Mahan said. "We also didn't think we were actually high enough to get snow, and get this amount. We go sleet and ice, and you can't putt or hit shots with ice coming at you."
Draft Continued from C1 Running back Marcus Lattimore is trying to prove he can return from a gruesome knee injury. M athieu, a cor n e rback, a n d Da'Rick Rogers, a receiver, both were booted off the teams they intended to play for last fall after failing drug tests. Linebacker Alec Ogletree will have toanswer for a series of problems that included a suspension for violating team rules early last season, and linebacker Manti Te'o will likely contend with the girlfriend hoax all over again. And those are just the
Lee Gordon, a former television anchor, runs a training program for Athletes Performance, whose client list includes Mingo and Lattimore. His advice: Be appealing, believable and accentuate the positive. "We tell them up front that coaching you on this is similar to tackling techniques and the things you do on the field, but you have to be yourself," Gordon said. "You can't be fake or people will see right through it. What we do is give them a chance to see the
Continued from C1 A state semifinalist last year as a freshman (he ended up taking fifth place at 138 pounds) he won all three of his matches at last weekend's Special District 2 regional in La Grande, includinga9-3 victory over teammate Dean Smith in the 160-pound final. "We'd moved on without him," Crook Countycoach Jake Huffman says about Harkey. "The doctors originally were going to take the screws and plate out (of his surgically repaired ankle), but they decided to leave the plate in and he ended up healing a lot quicker." Following a regimen of physical therapy and shadow wrestling until he received the doctor's OK, Harkey hit the ground running with an eye on this month's Special District 2 meet as his projected return date. "He just cranked it," Huffman says about his 160-pounder's surprise comeback. Harkey and the Cowboys lead the way for local squads with 21 wrestlers — including three No. 1 seeds — headed to Portland this weekend. Crook County took a school-record 22 wrestlers to the state tourney a year ago but finished a disappointing fourth when only one Cowboy advanced to the finals. This year, Harkey and f e llow s ophomores and top seeds Trayton Libolt (106
pounds) and Collbran Meeker (138) look to lead a pack of Crook County wrestlers deep into their respective brackets. "Obviously we have to have more kids win matches," Huffman says about the Cowboys' state-title goal this weekend. "The difference between this year and last is, this year, of the 21 kids we're bringing, 16 were in the district final." With the way seeding at state works, that is huge for Crook County. District champs face wrestlers that took fourth at another district in the first round of state, and district runner-ups wrestle those that took fourth. Last season the Cowboys were loaded with third- and fourthplace district finishers, which is not the case this year. Freshman 126-pounder Hayden Bates is a No. 2 seed for Crook County, as are sophomore Alex Urrea, at 152 pounds, and senior Gunner Crawford, at 195. "The bottom line is, we need to do what we've done all year," Huffman says. "Live for the moment, and wrestle one point and one match at a time." Ridgeview junior Boomer Fleming, one of two Ravens to qualify for state, is the top seed in 4A's 182pound bracket, and Madras senior Miguel Vasquez, a two-time state runner-up, is the No. 2 seed at 132 pounds for the White Buffaloes, who are taking six wrestlers to state. Redmond High, under first-year coach Kris Davis, won the team title at the Special District 4 regional meet two weeksago in Eugene and rolls into the 5A state tournament with 15 wrestlers.
Chance Lindquist (145 pounds), Sarek Shields (152), Gunnar Sigado
(182) and Sumner Saulsbury (220)
CENTRALOREGON WRESTLERS TOWATCH AT THIS YEAR'S STATE CHAMPIONSHIPS: Jared Kasch, sr., Culver, 126 pounds —Kasch is aiming for a fourth straight title this weekend; he would be the 26th Oregon
wrestler to accomplish that feat. With Kasch leading the way, the Bulldogs
are favorites to win their seventh consecutive Class 2A/1A state team
championship. Boomer Fleming, jr., RobKerr /The Bulletin
Crook County's Grayson Munn, top, and Culver's Jared Kasch, bottom, are both headed to the state wrestling championships this weekend in Portland.
all enter state as No. 2 seeds for Redmond. Wrestling at the 6A level forthepastsix seasons, the Panthers are a trophy favorite this weekend in their first 5A state championship and could challenge tournament favorite Hermiston, which advances 17 wrestlers to state, four of whom are No. 1 seeds. "We're going to have to match
(Hermiston) place for place," Davis says about his team's prospects to contend for the 5A championship. "It's just a matter of everyone scoring points. We can't have anyone go two and out.... Every little bit counts." In addition to the Panthers' four No. 3 seeds, Davis says seniors Brandon Short at 126 pounds and Jacob Breitling at 285 both could wrestle deep into their brackets, despite being unseeded. "Brandon's wrestled well allyear," Davis says. "He faltered in the final at regionals, but the way his bracket sets up, he's got a chance to get into the finals. "And Jacob, our heavyweight, if he catches fire, he could surprise some people," Davis adds. "With him being a bigger kid at the top
make our room tougher." Culver's wrestlingroomcontinues to be one of the toughest in the state at any classification, as the Bulldogs proved by qualifying 12 wrestlers to this year's Class 2A/1A champi-
onships. Jared Kasch (120 pounds), Tucker Davis (126) and Joshua Hendrix (285) are No. 1 seeds for Culver, which is eying its seventh consecutive team state title. "Everybody on the bus can win at least one match (at state)," Bulldog coach J.D. Alley says. "That's the difference between a championship team and a team that just puts good wrestlers out there." Alley also expects big things from No. 2 seeds Jonathan Krueger (106
pounds) and Bolt Anglen (132) and
says seniorKyle Belanger, the No. 4 seed at 152, could be a surprise in his first state tournament. "We've got a senior in the lineup that hasn't made it (to state) before, that makes him a little bit dangerous," Alley says about Belanger. "There's an opportunity, there's the script right there for a senior to go make somethinghappen." Kasch is looking for his own Hol(end) of the weight class, he could do lywood ending this weekend as the some good things if he puts himself Bulldog senior tries to become the in the right position." 26th wrestler in Oregon high school Mountain View (six state qualifi- history to win four individual state ers), Summit (three) and Bend High championships. "There's so many things you have (one) also have advanced wrestlers to Friday and Saturday's 5A tourna- to deal with to be one of those kids," ment. Storm senior Joaquin Reyes, Alley says. "You've got to be lucky the No. 2 seed at 170 pounds, could and consistent. It's more than just make Summit history by becom- being tough. You've got to fight off ing the school's first state wrestling injuries." champion. Cougar sophomore J.T. The doors at Memorial Coliseum Ayers is also a No. 2 seed, at 1D open at 8 a.m. on Friday, and wrespounds. Ayers' older brother, Kyler, tling for all five state tournaments is is the No. 4 seed at 138 pounds, and set to begin at 8:30 a.m. Competition another Mountain View qualifier, will run through the championship Kaleb Winebarger, is seeded third quarterfinals on Friday, and the at 126. semifinals and finals are scheduled "This has been a little bit of a per- for Saturday. Wrestling on Saturfect storm forus," says Mountain day is also slated to start at 8:30 a.m. View coach Les Combs, referring On Saturday night, the Parade of to transfers Winebarger and Halen Champions is set for 6 o'clock and Jolly, a freshman who qualified for the championship finals are schedstate at 106 pounds, and senior Chad uled to get under way at 6:30. "This has been a fun year," says Bach, afirst-year wrestler who advances to state at 285. "Those guys Davis, Redmond's coach. "But it'd be have helped the (wrestling) room the icing on the cake if we could walk a ton.... We had a lot of good kids away with a state championship." in place, but with those move-ins, — Reporter: 541-383-0305, beastesC<bendbugetin.com. that solidified the room, and helped
Ridgeview, 182 pounds — After winning the 160pound Class 6A state title in 2012 with Redmond High, Fleming is the No. 1
seed at182 for first-year Ridgeview at this year's 4A state meet.
Trayton Lidolt, so., Crook County, 106 pounds — Dominant at106 and
113 pounds this season, the Cowboy standout is the top seed at106 in the Class 4A tourney. Libolt, who finished third at state at106 last season, won the Reser's Tournament of
Champions in January. Joaquin Reyes, sr., Summit, 170 pounds — The No. 2 seed in the Class 5A tournament,
Reyes is looking to become the Storm's first state
wrestling champion in school history.
Colldran Meeker, so., Crook County, 138pounds — Meeker took secondat state at126 pounds last
season, but he hasmissed a good chunk of this year with injury. The top seed in the Class 4A138-pound bracket this weekend,
Meeker was aregional champ last Saturday in La
Grande. Tucker Davis, so., Culver, 126 pounds —Davis, who was a surprise state champ at120 last year for the
Bulldogs, goes for a second title this weekend. He is the top seed in Class 2A/1A's 126-pound bracket.
BrendanHarkey, so., Crook County, 160 pounds —Harkey placed fifth at138 pounds last
season but broke anankle during football this past fall and missed the entire
wrestling season —except for last week's regional tournament. Harkey, who is the 4A No. 1 seed at160 this weekend, went 3-0 in La Grande and defeated teammate Dean Smith in
the regional final.
Armstrong will not interview with USADA CYCLING
By Jim Vertuno
The Associated Press
AUSTIN, Texas — Lance Armstrong won't do a tell-all interview under oath with the U.S. Anti-Doping Agency to reveal everything he knows about the use of performance-enhanc-
ing drugs in cycling. USADA officials had told A rmstrong he must speak with them if he wanted to reduce his lifetime ban from sports. Under their offer, Wednesday was the deadline for him to agree to the interview. Armstrong's attorney Tim Herman said that, after two months of negotiations, the cyclist re-
fused to participate in a process designed "only to demonize selected individuals." Armstrong said previously he is willing to participate in an international effort to clean up a sport that is based mostly in Europe. USADA chief executive Travis Tygart said the agency had expected Armstrong would agree to talk and would be "moving on" without him. "Over the last few weeks he has led us to believe that he wanted to come in and assist USADA, but was worried of potential crimi-
media and the (team) interviews as a know you'regoing to be the man." All this coaching has made things business opportunity." Obviously, the a d vice deviates infinitely more difficult for the teams greatly from player to player. to sort out. For instance, Gordon suggested Over the years, Bill Polian, the arLattimore explain to teams that he chitect of four Super Bowl teams in will be ready on opening day, if that's Buffalo and two in Indianapolis, grew what he truly believes, and to provide so wary of these "coached" answers supporting medical evidence to prove that he changed the way the Colts did it. business. Instead of asking the quesSome don't need as much training tions himself or having other front ofas others, though everyone seems to ficepersonnel or coaches conduct inbenefit. UCLA running back Jona- terviews, Polian used a psychologist than Franklin, another of Gordon's who could immediately tell the difclients, worked as an intern in the ference between honest answers and Los Angeles mayor's office and scripted ones. If the person believed filmed a teen reality show in which the answers had been programmed, he was depictedas a role model for the order of the questions changed. inner-city children. Going through Even today, Polian is skeptical that this program, though, gave Frank- teams will get the answers needed to lin a different perspective on how to make the right choices. "I wouldn't put any stock into the handle things in Indy. "In the mayor's office, it's more answers they give you. You know it's about helping people and saying spin. I'm not saying they're not being things to give people hope where you truthful, but you have to go through it help them believe things are going and figure it out for yourself," he said to happen. Sometimes it takes time. when asked about the responses from So in the mayor's office, you have to players with drug issues or criminal speak more patiently," Franklin said. allegations in their past. "Here, you have to be more aggresHe later added: "It's not like what sive and more hands on and let them most people would think of a job in-
nal and civil liability if he did so," Tygart said. "Today we learned from the media that Mr. Armstrong is choosing not to come in and be truthful and that he will not take the opportunity to work toward righting his wrongs in sport." For more than a decade, Armstrong denied using performance-enhancing drugs. But last year, USADA released a report that detailed extensive doping on his seven Tour de Francewinning teams and stripped him of those titles. Armstrong then admitted last month in an interview with Oprah Winfrey that he doped to win those races.
terview. Here you have agents and advisers involved, and the agent's idea is 'Let me give you as little information as possible about this kid until the draft.' " Breaking down that information is entirely up to the teams, and that's not the only thing that has changed about the combine. Over the past decade, NFL officials have moved media interviews from hotel hallways to podiums. Hundreds of reporters are now credentialed to cover the event as opposed to the dozens who used to show up 15 years ago, ascene Te'o might have to contend with this weekend for the first time since the hoax story broke. This year, the league will introduce a new measuring tool — the NFL Player Assessment Test, which has been billed as a compliment to the Wonderlic intelligence test. Polian described it as more of a personality test than a psychological examination but acknowledged most teams have been examining the personality traits of draft hopefuls for years. What else is different? The lessons Gordon gives on social media, the same medium that turned
Te'o from a national inspiration into a national punch line. "What we do is have interns go find out who we'll be working with and try to friend them, and usually about 85 percent of them will say yes," Gordon said. "We'll tell them we're all real people with real pictures and then we'll show them how easy it is to get access to their life and their world. We'll tell them that people are truly disguising themselves as other people, and if you don't know them to defriendthem because regardless of who it is,these people can see your pictures and all that stuff. We explain that these NFL guys, they know everything. So we tell them to clean it up before it's too late." And he does mean everything. While the stories of Mathieu, Ogletreeand others have been well-documented over the past year, it's not just those players who will face questioning this weekend. "I've been asked that already," Mingo said. "He knows he messed up, he made it harder on himself. He'll be prepared for it (the questions)." Just like all the other pro prospects this weekend.
C5 © To look upindividual stocks, goto bendbulletin.comn/bueines. Alsoseearecapin Sunday's Businesssection.
THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 2013 N ASDAO ~ 4 9 13,927.54
Holiday season bounty?
Wall Street expects that Wal-Mart Stores enjoyed a decent holiday shopping season. The world's largest retailer, due to report fourth-quarter results today, plied shoppers with low prices and other enticements like product layaways. Investors will be listening for clues as to how Wal-Mart's low-income customers are reacting to a 2 percent rise in payroll taxes that started last month, delayed tax refunds and rising gas prices.
4 Q '11
Change: -18.99 (-1.2%)
Close: 1 3,927.54
Change: -108.13 (-0.8%)
13,600 1,450 13,200 1,400
StocksRecap Vol. (In mil.) 4,089 1,935 Pvs. Volume 3,479 1,729 Advanced 7 16 5 4 4 Declined 2342 1955 New Highs 2 89 182 New Lows 40 19
DOW DOW Trans. DOW Util. NYSE Comp. NASDAQ S&P 500 S&P 400 Wilshire 5000 Russell 2000
HIGH LOW C LOSE C H G. 14056.40 13921.82 13927.54 -108.13 6020.67 5918.31 5921.47 -99.20 479.10 475.50 475.63 -1.25 8992.87 8879.90 8883.63 -120.75 3213.25 3163.95 3164.41 -49.18 1530.94 1511.41 1511.95 -18.99 1123.73 1104.04 1104.10 -19.64 16182.95 15962.25 15966.15 -216.80 931.65 913.50 913.50 -18.50
%CHG. WK MO OTR YTD -0.77% L L +6.28% -1.65% +11.58% -0.26% L +4.97% -1.34% L L +5.21% -1.53% L +4.80% -1.24% L +6.01% -1.75% L L +8.20% -1.34% L L +6.48% -1.99% L L +7.55%
NorthwestStocks Alaska Air Group Avista Corp Bank of America Barrett Business Boeing Co
50.32 28.05 12.42 4636 78.02 7.18 65.45 58.47 105.97 8.92 27.16 29.72 4.0 0 29.27 9.64 28.80 6.89 22.13 24.34 17.87 32.95 57 41 58.44 50 80 14 08 48 75 2 60 49.69 94.9 5 23 16 47.45 1 67.2 7 41.99 62 00 7.26 13.88 35.46 18.42 36.60 24.06 31.74
49 .25 -1.05 2 5. 9 4 -.48 11.80 -.39 44.25 1.01 74.78 +.13 6.20 19 64.28 17 53.78 +.14 101.08 82 6.67 15 26.66 31 16.70 19 11.06 -.33 2 0. 7 3 -.36 9 .3 5 -.23 27 .67 -.54 4 .8 5 -.26 20 .57 -1.33 24 .06 -.28 17 .34 -.19 27.87 .18 54.02 .45 55.15 1.32 45.54 22 12.09 91 47.32 1.14 1.87 -. 04 47.71 -.53 182.42 -2.81 20.13 -.33 29.34 -1.21 159.33 -4.77 39.23 -.61 53.31 -1.14 4 .7 5 -.16 13 .00 -.14 33 .85 -.23 17 .90 -.30 35 .10 -.04 23 .85 -.13 29 .78 -1.05
-2.1 -1.8 -3.2 - 2.2
L W w L +0.2 w L -3.0 V
-0.3 w w
L L L L
+14.3 +31 . 7 49 9 11 +7.6 +8.1 683 18 1. 2 2f +1.6 +52. 5178202 45 0 . 0 4 + 16.2 +1 6 6.0 8 7 23 0.52 w -0.8 + 1 . 5 7 441 1 5 1 .94f V -1.0 +7 . 4 11 dd . .. +12.5 1 6 1 1 4 1 . 4 0 L +0.8 +10. 2 16 6 18 0.8 8
+2.4 $-2 9
-2 2 w
-1.1 w -1.1 V
-2.9 w w -1.7 V -2.4 w
-0.6 - 08
+19.5 +17.2 w -11.0 L +0.5 L + 11. 0 L + 6. 3 L +21. 6 L +6.5 L +13.3 L $-1.9
+30 . 2 18 14 25 1 .10a $4 4
+6.5 819 18 -41.2 17776 dd + 5. 0 21 85 -19.7 45064 10 +2 0 .211213 11
0.2 8 0 .53 0. 2 4a 0 .90 0 .20
+2 0 .2 4 2 18 2 3 0. 6 0
- 23.3 859 d d +1 7 1.4 5 391 c c +15 .2 7 3 0 0.69 $- 1 8.7 74 4 14 L L L $.4.3 -7.5 42816 15 0 . 92 V L L +4 7 + 3.5 3742 2 3 0 . 84 w w L $.3.1 $. 1 2.5 1 811 17 1. 0 8 L L L +3.0 - 1.5 16 1 2 0 1 . 82 + 23.9 +127.1 43826 2 0. 0 8 +4.7 + 8.4 2 251 15 0.80a +30 8 -11.2 1 5 dd V L L +7.5 +2 8 .3 5 73 3 8 1.6 8 w w w - 3 7 +10 7 1098 2 0 0 1 2 V L L +11.3 -7.9 11022 10 0 .70 -3.3 -27.8 4 6 7 4 3 0. 7 5 V V L +3 6 +65 1 913 25 2 0 0 f w v L +7 0 +04 276 13 09 3 f V V V -0.6 +1 4.0 6174 29 0 . 8 4 w w w -1.7 -24.8 2724 V L L +10 3 +5 4 753 14 0 36 w L L + 6 0 +18 8 90 39 1 2 0 7 8 V L L $-6.1 $- 1 5.7 2 1 2 1 4 0.3 2 +2.7 +16.3 26473 10 1 . 00f L L L +7.7 +42 . 2 43 21 0.20 w w L +7.0 +5 2 . 3 6601 4 1 0 . 68 L V L L
Nordstrom Inc JWN 46.27 -2.3 Nwst Nat Gas NWN 41.01 ~ -0.5 OfficeMax Inc OMX 41 0 ~ -7.0 PaccarInc PCAR 35 21 ~ -2.4 Planar Systms PLNR 1.12 ~ -2.1 Plum Creek PCL 35.43 ~ -1.1 Prec Castparts PCP 1 50.53 ~ 1 -1.5 Safeway Inc SWY 14 73 ~ -1.6 i$ Ii I Schnitzer Steel SCHN 22.78 ~ -4.0 Sherwin Wms SHW 99.10 ~ -2.9 l — -. IP $yStancorp Fncl SFG 28.74 -1.5 StarbucksCp SBUX 43 04 ~ -2.1 In. ~ " "..'i' tfe' Triquint Semi TQNT 4.30 -3.3 Umpqua Holdings UM P Q 11.17 -1.1 US Bancorp USB 28.26 -0.7 Washington Fedl W A F D 14.30 -1.6 Home sales slowing? WellsFargo& Co WF C 2 9.80 -0.1 The National Association of Realtors WestCoastBcp OR WCBO 16.39 — o -0.5 reports data today on sales of Weyerhaeuser WY 1 8 .60 -3.4 previously occupied homes in DividendFootnotes: a -Extra dividends werepaid, hut are not included. 5 - Annual rate plus stock c - Liquidating dividend. e - Amountdeclared or paid in last12 months. f - Current
January. Economists have forecast that the seasonally adjusted annual rate for sales slowed slightly last month from December, when it hit 4.94 million. One factor dampening sales: The supply of available homes on the market fell to the lowest level in 12 years. seasonally adjusted annual rate 4.99 4.94
Yahoo hasredesigned its home page for the first time four years. The revamped main entry into its website doesn't present a radical new look, but there are enough changes that could make the website more addictive. The biggest switch will be in how Yahoo determines which stories to show each visitor and how the information is displayed. Mike Kerns, the company's vice president of product, says Yahoo has
Existing home sales 5 million
annual rate, whtch wasmcreaseu bymost recent divtdend announcement. i - Sum ot dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. I - Sum of dtvidends patd this year. Most recent dtvtdend was omitted oi deferred k - Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends marrears. m - Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent dividend announcement. p - imtiai dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r - Declared or paid in precedmg 12 months plus stock dividend. i - Paid in stock, approxtmate cash value on ex-distribution date.Fe Footnotes:q - Stock is a closed-end fund - no P/E ratio shown. cc - P/E exceeds 99. dd - Loss in last12 months
Wednes d ay's close: $20.92
Total return this year: 5% 3 - YR*: 10%
o J Source: FactSet
5-Y R *: -6% t 0 -YR *: 8%
Total returns through Feb. 20
NAME BkofAm S&P500ETF 1448733 OfficeDpt 1189818 SiriusXM 546251 NokiaCp 542716 BariPVix rs 539856 RschMotn 535371 SPDR Fncl 525284 FordM 497077 Cisco 460108
151.34 -1.91 4.18 -.84 3.10 —.07 3.82 —.11 22.83 +1.81 13.71 -.65 17.66 —.27 12.60 —.39 21.11 -.36
Gainers NAME NetSpend
LAST 15.81 Novogen s 8.15 CornerTher 6.85 MeruNetw 4.10 PrUVxST rs 10.31 Ikonics 9.34 ChiMobG n 5.58 CSVS2xVx rs 4.65 DirDGldBr 55.47 AllscriptH 12.72
CHG %CHG +3.52 +1.68 +1.35 +.68 +1.55 +1.34 +.80 +.62 +7.11 +1.54
+ 2 8 .6 + 2 6.0 + 2 4.5 + 1 9 .9 + 1 7 .7 + 1 6.8 + 1 6 .7 + 1 5 .4 + 1 4 .7 + 1 3.8
Losers NAME LAST H arvNRes 5 . 4 5 M illMda n 8 .95 M ethesE it 4. 3 5 GMX Rs pfB 10.36 O fficeDpt 4.1 8
CHG %CHG -3.71 -40.5 -5.38 -37.5 —.95 -17.9 -2.14 -17.1 -.84 -16.7
Foreign Markets LAST CHG %CHG -25.94 -.69 3,709.88 London 6,395.37 + 16.30 + . 26 Frankfurt -23.55 —.30 7,728.90 Hong Kong 23,307.41 $ 163.50 $ . 7 1 Mexico -.76 44,301.81 -337.95 Milan 16,527.50 -136.92 —.82 Tokyo 11,468.28 + 95.94 + . 8 4 Stockholm 1,200.54 + 6.77 + . 5 7 Sydney + 13.43 + . 2 6 5,114.40 Zurich 7,625.45 + 45.95 + . 61 NAME Paris
Market value: $24.7 billion
PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK N AV CHG YTD 1Y R 3 Y R 5YR 1 3 5 21.23 -.19 $4.1 +11.9 $-11.4 + 55 A A A 12.84 -0.6 +3.9 +5.9 + 42 D D E 54.28 -.20 +2.9 +11.2 +9.5 + 30 A B C 38.71 -.29 +4.1 +13.5 +9.0 + 1.7 8 C C 42.55 -.24 +3.2 +1 0.5 +7.0 +09 8 C A FnlnvA m 42.97 -.54 $5.4 +1 3.4 $-11.7 + 3.4 8 C C Janus GlbValT d JGVAX GrthAmA m 36.04 -.47 +4.9 +13.4 +10.9 + 33 A D D IncAmerA m 18.78 -.12 $3.5 +11.8 $-11.4 + 52 A A B VALUE BL EN D GR OWTH InvCoAmA m 31.61 -.30 +4.8 +11.8 +10.1 + 32 0 D 0 NewPerspA m 32.61 -.32 +4.3 +14.0 +10.4 + 37 A B B cC o $$ WAMutlnvA m 32.88 -.30 $.5.1 +12.2 $.12.9 + 40 D B B to $L Dodge &Cox Inc o me 1 3.86 .. . 0.0 +5 . 5 + 6.4 +7.0 0 C 8 IntlStk 36.03 -.34 + 4 .0 + 12.3 +7.6 +0.9 A B A Stock 138.84 -1.61 + 7.3 +17.7 +12.4 +2.6 A B D Fidelity Contra 88.39-1.12 + 4 .6 + 11.2 +12.9 +4.9 B B 8 GrowCo 96.94 -1.61 + 4 .0 + 7 . 5 +14.5 +6.8 D A A LowPriStk d 41 . 78 -.56 + 5 .8 + 11.7 +14.1 +7.0 D C B Fidelity Spartan 50 0ldxAdvtg 53 . 68 -.67 +6 .3 + 13.6 +13.2 +4.4 B A B «C $$ FrankTemp-Frankliln ncome A m 2.28 -.02+2.8 +12.4+10.8 +5.7 A A 8 Oppenheimer RisDivA m 18.4 6 - .22 +6 .1 + 10.1 +11.7 +3.9 D C 0 «C RisDivB m 16.7 2 - .20 + 6 .0 + 9 . 1 +10.7 +3.0 E D D to RisDivC m 16.6 4 - .20 + 6 .0 + 9 . 3 +10.9 +3.2 E D 0 Morniitgstar Ownership Zone™ SmMidValA m 35.44 -.52 +9.3 +9.9 +9.8 +0.7 E E E e Fund target represents weighted O SmMidValB m 29.98 -.44 +9.2 +9.0 +8.9 -0.1 E E E average of stock holdings PIMCO TotRetA m 11.1 9 . .. -0.2 + 7 .1 + 6 .8 +7.5 A B A • Represents 75% of fuitd's stock holdings T Rowe Price Eqt y l nc 28.22 -.38 + 6 .7 + 15.1 +12.6 +4.1 8 B 8 CATEGORY World Stock GrowStk 39.29 - . 55 + 4 . 0 + 10.4 +13.7 +5.5 8 A B MORNINGSTAR HealthSci 44. 8 8 - .2 7 + 8.7 +27.1 +21.6+13.3 A A A RATING™ * * * * y y Vanguard 500Adml 139.68 -1.75 +6.3 +13.6 $-13.2 $4.5 8 A 8 ASSETS $37 million 500lnv 139.66 -1.75 +6.3 +13.5 $-13.1 $4.4 8 A 8 CapOp 36.63 -.54 +9.0 +17.7 +10.4 +5.4 A D 8 EXP RATIO 1.12% Eqlnc 25.85 -.21 +7.0 +15.6 +15.6 +5.9 A A A MANAGER Gregory Kolb GNMAAdml 18.83 -.01 -0.4 +1.6 +5.2 +5.9 0 A A SINCE 2005-05-01 MulntAdml 14.37 -.02 +0.4 +3.8 +5.6 +5.4 8 8 8 RETURNS3-MO +8.4 STGradeAd 18.82 +0.2 $3.5 +3.6 +3.9 8 B B YTD +4.3 StratgcEq 23.14 -.48 $7.9 +13.9 +16.1 +5.2 8 A 0 1-YR +11.6 -0.7 $2.9 +5.5 $5.7 D D 0 TotBdAdml 18.98 3-YR ANNL +9.3 Totlntl 15.35 -.17 $2.5 +8.3 +6.4 -0.6 D C 8 5-YR-ANNL +2.9 TotStlAdm 38.01 -.52 +6.6 +13.4 +13.6 +5.1 8 A A TotStldx 37.99 -.52 +6.6 +13.2 +13.5 +5.0 8 A A TOP 5HOLDINGS PCT USGro 22.54 -.34 +6.0 +10.4 +12.5 +5.6 8 B B Tesco PLC 2.43 Welltn 35.27 -.24 $4.2 +11.2 +10.7 +5.9 A A A Johnson 8 Johnson 2.29 WelltnAdm 68.92 -.42 $4.2 +11.2 +10.8 +6.0 A A A Novartis AG 2.25 Fund Footnotes. b - ree covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d - Deferred sales charge, oi redemption PepsiCo Inc 2.13 fee. f - front load (sales charges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually a marketing feeand either asales or Vodafone Group PLC 2.13 redemption fee. Source: Mornngstat.
This is a core stock fund managed FAMILY FUND according to socially responsible American Funds BalA m principles. Its screening criteria Most Active BondA m exclude some stocks that are CaplncBuA m VOL (Ogs) LAST CHG held by other socially responsible CpWldGrlA m 1782018 11.80 —.39 funds, such as Apple. EurPacGrA m
developed more sophisticated formulas to determine which topics are most likely to appeal to different people so the news feed can be fine-tuned to cater to different tastes. Investors have been betting CEO Marissa Mayer will deliver the turnaround that eluded the three other full-time CEOs that preceded her in the past five years. Yahoo's stock has increased 36 percent since her arrival. 52-WEEK RANGE
Price-earnings ratio (Based on past 12 months' results):6
Close:$8.95 V-5.38 or -37.5% The mobile advertising company's revenue forecast for the current quarter and the year fell short of Wall Street'8 prediction.
La-Z-Boy LZB Close:$1 7.23 %1.77 or 11.4% The furniture maker's stores turned profitable and its wholesale business rang up more sales in the latest quarter.
D J 52-week range
Volu16.7m (15.2x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$701.12 m
D J 52-week range
P E: . . Yield :..
Vol32.4m (4.9x avg.) P E: 19 . 8 Mkt. Cap:$903.59 m Yi e ld: 0.9%
ODP Close: $4.18 V-0.84 or -16.7% Office Depot confirms that it is buying rival office-supplies chain OfficeMax in a stock deal worth $1.4 billion.
Herbalife HLF Close:$37.78 V-t.96 or -4.9% The nutritional products seller in the crosshairs of a short-seller will clarify how it reports an important business metric.
+0.3 L L -0.8 w w
- 5.0 w -6.1 V -0.8 L -1.1 V
+ pq pp
L L L L
Stock indexes fell Wednesday. The sharpest drops came from stocks of raw materials producers, which were hurt by falling prices for platinum, copper and other metals. Aluminum producer Alcoa had the sharpest drop among the 30 stocks that make up the Dow Jones industrial average. Stocks in the energy industry also fell more than the rest of the market following a sharp drop in the price of crude oil. The drops pulled the Standard & Poor's 500 index down from the highest level it had reached since 2007. The index is within 4 percent of its record high, which was set in October 2007. The Dow is within 2 percent of its record high. Millennial Media
52-WK RANGE oCLOSE Y TD 1Y R VO L TICKER LO Hl C LOSE CHG%CHG WK MO OTR %CHG %RTN (Thous)P/E DIV
ALK 31.29 — A VA 22.78 ~ BAC 6 . 72 BBSI 16.50 — BA 66. 8 2 CascadeBancorp CACB 4.23 Sandy effect CascadeCp CASC 42.86 Many insurers have taken a Columbia Sporlswear COLM 45.37 financial hit on damage claims Costco Wholesale COST 81.98 related to Superstorm Sandy, and Craft Brew Alliance BREW 5.62 AIG is no exception. FLIR Systems FLIR 17.99 — In December,the company Hewlett Packard HPQ 11.35 estimated it would book $1.3 Home Federal Bncp IDHOME 8.67 ~ 1 Intel Corp INTC 19.23 ~ billion in losses in the fourth Keycorp K EY 6 . 80 quarter due to the storm, which Kroger Co KR 20 . 9 8 made landfall at the end of LSCC 3.17 October and caused damage in 11 Lattice Semi LA Pacific L PX 7 . 67 states along the Northeast. As a MDU 19.59 — result, Wall Street anticipates that MDU Resources Mentor Graphics MENT 12.85 AIG will report a loss today when it Microsoft Corp MSFT 26.26 ~ releases its latest quarterly Nike Inc 8 NKE 4 2 55 ~ Source: Factset
Dividend: $1.59 Div. yield: 2. 3%
based on past 12 months' results
4Q ' 1 2
1 3 740.
10 DA Y S
GOLD ~ $1,577.60
S&P 500 "
10 YR T NOTE 2.01%
Thursday, February 21, 2013
Sar 500~ 1
D J 52-week range
F 52-week range $$.10
Vol.:129.5m (15.2x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$1.19 b
PE: . .. Yield:...
GDOT Close:$14.99 %0.36 or 2.5% The prepaid card provider gets a boost after news that its competitor NetSpend is being acquired for $1.4 billion. $16
Mkt. Cap:$4.08 b
TSS Close:$21.97V-1.51 or -6.4% The paymentservices company is buying the prepaid debit card provider Netspend for $1.4 billion.
D J 52-week range
Vol.:2.0m (3.8x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$469.5 m
P E: .. . Yiel d : 3. 2 %
Total System Svcs.
Vol.:8.8m (0.8x avg.)
D J 52-week range
$2t.t • ~
P E: 12 . 2 Vol.:7.3m (4.6x avg.) P E: 17 . 0 Yield: ... Mkt. Cap:$4.1 b Yiel d : 1. 8 %
GRMN Close:$35.54 V-3.70 or -9.4% The auto and handheld navigation device maker's outlook disappointed investors as demand shrinks for its products. $45
Leap Wireless LEAP Close:$5.61 V-0.51 or -8.3% The cellphcne carrier lost subscribers in the fourth quarter after it discontinued a product and shrank its store base. $8
D J 52-week range
D J 52-week range
Vol.:6.7m (3.5x avg.) P E: 11 .6 Vol.:5.0m (2.8x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$7.4 b Y i eld: 8.4% Mkt. Cap:$444.01 m
P E: .. . Yield :... AP
NET 1YR TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO OTR AGO 3-month T-bill 6-month T-bill 52-wk T-bill
The yield on the 10-year Treasury note fell to 2.01 percent Wednesday. Yields affect interest rates on consumer loans.
. 1 2 .09 . 1 3 .13 .15 .15
2-year T-note . 2 6 .27 5-year T-note . 8 6 .89 10-year T-ttote 2.01 2.03 30-year T-bond 3.20 3.21
+0 .0 3 L ... L ... ~
L L L
L W V
.07 .12 .15
-0.01 -0.03 -0.02 -0.01
L L L L
T L L L
.30 .91 2.06 3.21
V W W W
NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MO OTR AGO
Barclays Long T-Bdldx 2.92 2.92 ... L L Bond Buyer Muni Idx 4.05 4.05 . . . L L Barclays USAggregate 1.93 1.92 +0.01 L PRIME FED Barclay s US High Yield 5.83 5.89 -0.06 W L RATE FUNDS Moodys AAACorp Idx 3.95 3.91 $0.04 L L YEST 3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.15 1.16 -0.01 W L 6 MO AGO 3.25 .13 Barclays USCorp 2 .83 2.82 +0.01 L 1 YR AGO3.25 .13
Commodities Prices tumbled
across commodity markets. The price of gold fell below $1,600 per ounce to its lowest price since July. The price of crude oil fell nearly 2 percent.
Foreign Exchange The dollar rose against the euro and Japanese yen amid speculation that the Federal Reserve could scale back its bond-buying program to help the economy.
L 2.72 L 4.58 L 2.13 W 7 .30 L 3.87 L 1.11 L 34 . 0
CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD Crude Oil (bbl) 94.46 96.66 - 2.28 + 2 . 9 Ethanol (gal) 2.37 2.37 + 0.17 + 8 . 2 Heating Oil (gal) 3.16 3.18 - 0.76 + 3 . 7 -2.2 Natural Gas (mm btu) 3.28 3.27 +0.21 Unleaded Gas(gal) 3.06 3.12 - 1.98 + 8 .8 FUELS
Gold (oz) Silver (oz) Platinum (oz) Copper (Ib) Palladium (oz)
CLOSE PVS. 1577.60 1603.60 28.62 29.41 1647.10 1697.50 3.61 3.64 736.00 763.75
%CH. %YTD -1.62 -5.8 -2.71 -5.2 - 2.97 + 7 . 0 -1.07 -1.0 - 3.63 + 4 .8
CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD -3.7 1.25 1.26 -1.03 1.41 1.37 +3.30 -2.0 7.01 Corn (bu) 6.95 + 0.76 + 0 . 3 Cotton (Ib) 0.82 0.82 + 0.12 + 9 . 5 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 383.20 389.80 - 1.69 + 2 . 5 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.26 1.24 + 1.05 + 8 . 2 Soybeans (bu) 14.83 14.70 + 0.85 + 4 . 5 Wheat(bu) 7.39 -5.1 7.32 +0.85 AGRICULTURE
Cattle (Ib) Coffee (Ib)
1YR. MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.5240 —.0183 -1.20% 1.5846 Canadian Dollar 1.01 8 1 + .0062 +.61% . 9 9 35 USD per Euro 1.3281 —.0108 —.81% 1.3241 Japanese Yen 9 3.81 + . 3 7 + . 39 % 79 . 5 6 Mexican Peso 12.7 222 + .0659 +.52% 12.7147 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.6714 —.0015 —.04% 3.7239 Norwegian Krone 5.5912 +.0574 +1.03% 5.6730 South African Rand 8.9134 +.0575 +.65% 7.6751 6.3447 +.0408 +.64% 6.6560 Swedish Krona Swiss Franc .9279 +.0048 +.52% .9118 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar .9761 +.0107 +1.10% . 9 3 06 Chinese Yuan 6.2424 -.0066 -.11% 6.3011 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7543 +.0001 +.00% 7 .7542 Indian Rupee 54.071 -.105 -.19% 49.145 Singapore Dollar 1.2396 +.0037 +.30% 1 .2526 South Korean Won 1082.24 $-3.53 $-.33% 1121.75 Taiwan Dollar 29.61 + .04 +.14% 29 . 57
THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 2013
Home starts drop sharply inJanuary Residential construc-
tion starts in January fell sharply from last year's soaring year-end activity, the government
said Wednesday. Housing starts last
month came in atan annual pace of 890,000 units — an 8.5 percent
decline from anupwardly revised December figure of 973,000.
Yet Wednesday's data
oiciescreae issen wi in e By BinyaminAppelbaum New York Times News Service
WASHINGTON — There are widening divisions among Federal Reserve officials about the value of its efforts to reduce unemployment, but supporters of those efforts remain firmly in control, according to an official account of the Fed's most recent meeting in January. An increasingly vocal
minority of Fed officials are concerned that buying about $85 bill ion ofTreasury securities and mortgage-backed securities each month is doing more harm than good. They argue the purchases may need to end even before unemployment drops, becausethe Fed's effortsare encouraging excessive risktaking and may be difficult to reverse.
But the Fed's policymaking committee reiterated its determination in January to hold course until there is "substantial improvement" in the outlook for job growth, and several officials cautioned at the January meeting that the greater risk to the economy was in stopping too soon, according to the account, which was published after a standard
three-week delay. "A few participants noted examples of past instances in which policymakers had prematurely removed accommodation, with adverse effects on economic growth, employment and price stability," it said. "They also stressed the importance of communicating the Committee's commitment to main-
taining a highly accommoda-
tive stance of policy as long as warranted by economic conditions." Proponents of strong action to reduce unemployment raised for the first time the possibility that the Fed should maintain a portion of its asset holdings even as the economy recovers, because
doing so could magnify the benefits. Its holdings now total almost $3 trillion.
showed that the number of permits issued
nationwide in January
continued to rise. And those figures, as well as housing starts, remain significantly higher than
PlayStation 4 enters afierce game market
New YorkTimes to sell papers The New YorkTimes Co. plans to sell The Bos-
ton Globeandother properties, allowing the media
company tofocus energy and resources onits flagship newspaper.The Times Co.announced
By Peter Svensson The Associated Press
NEW YORK — Sony unveiled its next-generation gaming system, the PlayStation 4, and promised social and remote capabilities. Wednesday's announcement
Wednesday that it had re-
tained EvercorePartners to manage the sale of theNew England Media
Group, anchored byThe Globe, Boston.com,The Worcester Telegram8 Gazette and GlobeDirect, a direct mailmarketing
gives the struggling Japanese Elcn Glucklich /The Bulletin
The construction of Facebook's Prineville data center has been one of the largest projects in Crook County history, said Joshua Crass, manager of the data center. It has employed more than 1,200 Central Oregon construction workers, he said.
— From wire reports
BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR TODAY • Small-business tax updates:An update on 2012 tax filing rules and commonly missed or misunderstood small-business credits; registration required; $25 for Opportunity Knocks members and $35 for nonmembers; 7:30-9a.m.;BendGolf and Country Club, 61045 Country Club Drive; 541-318-4650 or www.eventbrite.com /event/5366453206. SATURDAY • 2013 SpringSheep ProducersWorkshop — LambingTour:Threepart series, designed to give all ages and levels of sheep producers an opportunityto connect, observe and learn; free; 10 a.m.; HayCreekRanch, 1219 S.E. Haycreek Road, Madras; 541-480-1340 or tcf©cbbmail.com. TUESDAY • Marketing Strategy, Do I Need One?Yes!: Kelly Walker, creative director at lntrepid Marketing will discuss the importance of a strategy to capitalize on social media and marketing budgets; lunch included; RSVP required; $25 for Chamber members and $45 for nonmembers; 11 a.m.; GoodLife Brewing Co., 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-383-3221 or www. bendchamber.org. • Promotional Products Work! luncheon: Recognize the importance of working with promotional products certified professionals while creating awareness for promotional products as a powerful advertising medium that help grow your business; free;11:30 a.m.-1 p.m.; Brookswood Meadow Plaza, 19530 Amber MeadowDrive, Bend;541-323-3382, chris.piper©halo.com or www.facebook.com /PiperSpeaksPromo. • Understandingaod Managing Credit: Workshop about how to use banks andother financial institutions; reservations requested; free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Redmond Area Park and Recreation District, Activity Center, 2441 S.W. Canal St. 54'I323-6567 or www. homeownershipcenter.org. To find freeincome tax preparation help, visit the Events Calendar at vtrww. bendbu//etin.comletrents.
For the complete calendar, pickup Sunday's /3utletin or visit bendttu//etin.comlbizoai
• Prineville continues to benefit greatly, says themanagerof the Facebookfacility By Elon Glucklich The Bulletin
PRINEVILLE — The manager of Facebook's data center outlined the progress of construction and its economic impact at an hourlong discussion Wednesday morning, attended by about 50 community members: • More than 1,200 Central Oregon construction workers have helped build Facebook's two Prineville data centers. • The social media giant's completed data center on the bluffs just west of town uses 52 percent less energy than most comparable facilities. • And the company's second Prineville data center, under construction since last year, is on track to be com-
plete by July.
Data Center Manager
Joshua Crass said Prineville is home to "the world's most energy-efficient data center." Facebook officials have said Prineville's cool, dry air made building in the High Desert attractive, letting the company save on the cost of chilling computer servers to minimize overheating. It has also attracted Apple, which is building a data center nearby. Facebook's completed data center, referred to as Building I, "uses 70 percent less water than a chilled data center," Crass said. Announced in early 2010, Building I was Facebook's first company-owned data center. It is 300,000 square feet — about the height of an 81-story building if it were repositioned vertically, Crass sard.
Facebook has since built data centers in North Carolina and is working on another in Sweden modeled after the Prineville facility. Building 2 is progressing, Crass said. The two buildings are designedtobe mirror images of each other, both containing four halls stuffed with an undisclosed number of computerservers that store the information and photos of milli ons of Facebook users around the world. One of the four halls in Building 2 is complete, Crass said. The remaining three should be finished this summer. One of the largest projects in Crook County history, the data centers have been a major boon to the construction industry. Of the 2,500 workers contracted to build the centers, about half have come from Central Oregon, Crass said. The centersalso employ
about 70 full-time workers, made up ofemployees who monitor the servers, track power usage in the facility, and handle shipping and receiving, janitorial and security duties. In addition to the two primary data centers, Facebook is also working to build a smaller, 62,000-square-foot "cold-storage facility," to store data accessedless frequently by Facebook users, such as old photos that haven't been looked at in a while. Facebook also has space on its Prineville property to build a third large data facility, "as business needs dictate," Crass said, though there are no plans to do so anytime soon. "We have some room to grow," he said. "But we don't know what that will look like in the future." — Reporter: 541-617-7820, email@example.com
electronics company a head start over Microsoft and an Xbox 360 successor. The new PlayStation's controller resembles that of the PlayStation 3, but adds a touchpad, motion control and a "share" button. The Japanese electronics giant said the console will be part of a new ecosystem focused on hardware, software and "the fastest, most powerful gaming network." The PlayStation 4 will be Sony Corp.'s first major game consolesince the PlayStation 3 went on sale in 2006. Microsoft Corp. is expected to unveil the next Xbox in June at the E3 video
game expo in Los Angeles. Last fall, Nintendo started selling the Wii U, though it plays catch-up in some respects in bringing the ability to play high-definition
games. Although the Xbox 360 came out a year before PlayStation 3, Microsoft's game machine has been more popular, largely because of its robust online service, Xbox Live, which allows people to play games with others online. The original Wii has sold more units since its launch than both its rivals, but it lost momentum as the novelty of its motion controller faded. Sales of the new Wii U have been slow. Underscoring the importance of a new PlayStation and the U.S. market, Sony held its announcement eventin Ne w York rather than in Japan, as it had in the past.
Office Depot to buyOfficeMax By Tiffany Hsu
"meet the growing challenges
Los Angeles Times
of a rapidly changing in-
Office Depot Inc. is buying smaller rival OfficeMax Inc. in what it's calling a "merger of equals," creating a heftier
dustry," anticipating annual revenue of about $18 billion. Staples had $25 billion in sales in 2011. "Consumers and businessto-businesscustomers are increasingly demanding a seamless omnichannel experience across retail stores, direct sales, telesales and digital environments," the companies said in a statement. "By integrating these touchpoints effectively, the combined com-
office-supply company to challenge industry leader Staples. In the $1.2 billion all-stock deal, OfficeMax shareholders will receive 2.69 Office Depot shares for each OfficeMax share, valued at $13.50 each. Together, the two companies said they expect to better
pany expects to build lasting brand loyalty." OfficeMax and Office Depot have suffered declining salessince the recession and fight to generate a 3 percent profit margin, compared with a margin of8 percent or more at Staples, said IBISWorld analyst Dale Schmidt. "The hope is that the resultant company could cut redundant costs, raising its profit margin, while retaining a market share that will compete with Staples," he said.
The Associated Press file photos
Office Depot and OfficeMax announced Wednesday that they are merging in a deal valued at $1.2 billion.
PERMITS City of Bend • Brookswood Bend LLC, 61173Snowbrush, $137,026 • Simply Land LLC, 1214 N.W. Rockwood, $200,732 • Jerry J. Boddum, 801
N.W. Wall, $100,000 • John Shaw, 2395 N.W. Morningwood, $442,416 • ML Bend USA Limited Partnership, 20755 N.E Smoke Stack, $184,905 • Creative Real Estate Solutions, 1235 N.W.
Union, $183,9 l9 • Sionegaie Development LLC, 60345 SageStone, $3 l5,223 • Hayden HomesLLC, 20661 Beaumont, $ l23,3 l2 • Gary Craven, 2667 N.W.
Crossing, $191,5 l5 • Paul Daumii, 2147 N.W. Lemhi Pass, $213,027 • Creative Real Estate Solutions, 1416 N.W. Albany, $206,934 • FC Fund LLC,3062 N.E Red Oak, $205,822
• Hayden Homes LLC, 2758 N.E Spring Water, $181,712 • Stone Bridge Homes NW LLC, 2175 N.W.Lolo, $361,086 • Tennbrook Financing LLC, 19184 N.W.Park
Commons, $283,817 City of Redmond • Wolfbuild LLC, 2654 S.W. Metolius Ave., $177,504 • MSG LLC, 111N.W. Larch Ave., $250,000
Deschutes County • Nywood Wu, 26545 Willard Road, Bend, $155,252.52 • Thomas A. andLaura C. Poole RevocableTrust, 3055 S.W. 53rd Court, Redmond, $304,887.88
IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Health Events, D2 Fitness, D4 Money, D2 Nutrition, D5
Medicine, D3 THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 2013
Trainer Katie Mital, right, guides Lisa Arredondo, of Bend, through a stretching exercise at Mital's Personal Fitness studio in Bend on Friday. Arredondo has fibromyalgia and
i r o m a ia
• Some therapies,likeexercise,thought to beeffective for pain disorder By Anne Aurand
Lisa Arredondo remembers the summer of 2009, when her arms started feeling weak. That, she recognizes in retrospect, was the first sign of fibromyalgia. By the fall of that year, she felt achy and flulike all the time. By Christmas, Arredondo said,
"Wow, something is wrong with me." She was right. But she didn't have a name for it yet. It wasn't until May 2010 that she was diagnosed with fibromyalgia, a chronic pain disorder that affects some 5 million people in the coun-
try,80 to 90 percent of whom are women. Fibromyalgia is o ften m isconceived as a psychosomatic problem, according to a report published in The Nurse Practitioner journal in 2012. It has gained legitimacy in recent years. See Fibromyalgia/D4
does exercises to help manage the condition. Joe Khne The Bulletin
e, er • •
lllustration by Greg Cross / The Bulletin
• Certain nutrients may play anunderlying role in how longyousleepat night By Anne Aurand •The Bulletin ow much you sleep and how much you weigh may be connected. Sleep restriction has been shown to
increase hunger, especially cravings for high-fat and high-carbohydrate food. Insufficient sleep is a known risk factor for weight gain. Now, a new study says it's possible that a person's eating habits have something to do with how much he or she sleeps.
Generally,sleep researchers say people who report sleeping between seven and eight hours per night are most likely to have better overall health and wellbeing. So researchers wanted to examine the eating habits of the healthiest sleepers. In the study, published online in Appetite, a research journal about behavioral nutrition, those who reported eating a large variety of foods had the healthiest sleep habits. "There really aren't any (specific) foods that will help
you sleep better tonight, that we know of," the study's author,Michael Grandner, a research associate at the Center for Sleep and Circadian Neurobiology at the Perelman School of Medicine at University of Pennsylvania, wrote in an email. "But in general, a healthy diet will likely help you sleep better overall. More importantly, remember that sleep is an important part of health and it is important to make healthy sleep a priority." SeeSleep /D5
CAREACT'S IMPACT Leavingthe hospital? Heedadvice AFFORDABLE Once-costly contraceptives now on aftercare,elseyou mayreturn may be options for more women By Lauran Neergaard The Associated Press
rehospitalizations. "There couldn't be a worse tim e , a less receptive time, to of fer p eople information than the 1 1 minutes before they l ea v e the building," said readmissions expert Dr.
WASHINGTON — Michael Lee knew he was still in bad shape when heleftthe hospital five days after emergency heart surgery. But he was so eager to escape NIEPI('.INE Er i cColemanofthe the constant prodding University of Colorado and the roommate's in Denver. loud TV that he tuned out the Hospi t al readmissions are nurses' care instructions. miserable for patients, and a "I was really tired of Jerry huge cost — more than $17 bilSpringer," the New York man l io n a year in avoidable Medisays ruefully. "I was so anxious c a re bills alone — for a nation to get out that it sort of overstruggling with the price of rode everything else that was hea l th care. going on around me." Now, with Medicare fining He's far from alone: Missfaci l i t ies that don't reduce reing out on critical information adm i ssions enough, the nation about what to do at home is ata crossroads as hospitals to get better is one of the begin to take action. main risks for preventable SeeAftercare/D3
By Michelle Andrews Special to The Washington Post
Even though they're more effective at preventing pregnancy than most other forms of contraception, longacting birth-control methods such as intra-
NION Eg u terine devices
and hormonal implants have been a tough sell for women,
especially younger ones. Seth Wenig /The AssociatedPress
Heart surgery patient Michael Lee says he tuned out his aftercare instructions when he left New York's Montefiore Medical Center, but when complications struck, he called a new program at the hospital for help and was able to avoid being readmitted.
But changes in health care laws and the introduction of the first new IUD in 12 years may make these methods more attractive. Increased interest in the devices could benefit younger women because of their high rates of unintended pregnancy,
I t|C l i
Tr W hi gt
The Skyla IUD, made by Bayer, became available this month. according to experts in women's reproductive health. IUDs and the hormonal implant — a matchsticksized rod that is inserted under the skin of the arm that releases pregnancy-preventing hormones for up to three years — generally cost between $400 and $1,000. The steepupfront cost has
deterred many women from trying them, women's health advocates say, even though they are cost-effective in the long run compared with other methods, because they last far longer. Under the Affordable Care Act, new plans or those that lose their grandfathered status are required to provide a range of preventive benefits, including birth control, without patient cost-sharing. Yet even when insurance is covering the cost of the device and insertion, some plans may require women to pick up related expenses, such as lab charges. SeeIUD/D2
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 2013
HEALTH EVENTS HEALTHY BEGINNINGS SCREENING: Freehealth screenings for ages 0-5; Friday; Madras; call for location, 541-383-6357. YOUR FOOD,YOUR HEALTH, YOUR CHOICE— SIMPLE STEPS FOR BIG IMPACT:John Blair of the Council for Responsible Nutrition will speak on the importance of whole food nutrition, and the role of research in trusting a nutritional source; free; 7 p.m. Wednesday; Hilton Garden Inn, 425 Bluff Drive, Bend; 541-388-1524. ZUMBATHONFORSTRYDER DOESCHER:An evening of zumba to raise funds for a service dog for Stryder Doescher, a young boy with medical challenges; $10; 6-8 p.m. March1; Powell Butte Community Center, 8404 S.W. Reif Road; deanna.mchaffie©gmail.com or 541-350-5651.
How to submit Health 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 date of
publication. Ongoing class listings must beupdated monthly and will appear at www.bendbulletin.com/
healthclasses. Contact: 541-383-0358.
People:Emailinfo about local people involved in health
issues to healthevents© bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0358.
PEOPLE • Mack Gardner recently joined the St. Charles Health Systemboard of directors as a representative from Madras. Gardner, who previously served on the Mountain View Hospital board of directors, was selected to the St. Charles board aspart of the hospital's transition to the St. Charles system. • Monica Morey recently became themedical billing supervisor and aging specialist at Vantage Clinical Solutions in Bend.Morey, who has more than20 years of medical billing experience, has beenemployed byVantagesince2011.
Drugmak ers say discount program is being abused New York Times News Service When a private oncology practice in Memphis, Tenn., formed a partnership with a nearby hospital in late 2011, the organizations proclaimed that the deal would "transform cancer care" in the region. What they did not emphasize was that it would also create a windfall for them worth millions of dollars a year, courtesy of an obscure federally mandated drug discount program. T he program, known a s 3 40B, requires most d r u g companies to provide hefty discounts — typically 20 to 50 percent — to hospitals and clinics that treat low-income and uninsured patients. But despite the seemingly admirable goal, the program is no w u n der siege, the focus of a fierce battle between the pharmaceutical industry, which wants to rein in the discounts, and the hospitals, which say they might have to cut services without them. One issue is that the program allows hospitals to use the discounted drugs to treat not only poor patients but also those covered by Medicare or private insurance. In those cases, the hospital pockets the difference between the reduced price it pays for the drug and the amount it is reimbursed. In a new report, pharmaceutical industry trade groups say some hospitals have gone overboard in using the program to generaterevenue, straying from the original intent of helping needy patients. The report called for the discounts to be more narrowly focused. Hospitals say 340B was never meant to merely provide cheap medicines to poor people; rather, it was meant to help the hospitals that treat such patients. Itistooearlytosaywhat, if any, changes will be made. Hospitals say restricting the discounts to drugs actually consumed by poor patients would eviscerate the program's benefits.
ncome ax i'e ai'ei's afe a so ivin a vice on insurance By Chad Terhune
HERBlockmay take heatover act's taxpenalty
Los Angeles Times
Derrick Bean filed his i ncome taxes at an H8 R B lock office in L o s A n geles this month, and the 26-year-old left with something unexpected: a price quote on federally subsidized health insurance. Using the i n f ormation from his 2012 return, a tax adviser told the actor and waiter that he would
qualify f o r
Of all the companies worried that the Affordable Care Act will be bad
for business, H&RBlock may lay claim to the most
unusual gripe. The firm prepares millions of tax returns, one of every seven that are filed
s i g nificant
to the lnternal Revenue
government help and pay only about $65 a month in premiums under the federal health care law. If he skips coverage, HarR Block warned him, he faces a $95 tax penalty next year and $356 the following year. "I was surprised to hear all that," Bean said. "It's good to finally see some The Associated Press file photo concrete evidence that this Tax adviser Vernon Prevatt, right, helps a customer at an H&R Block office in Nashville, Tenn. As is happening." many of the Affordable Care Act's provisions kick in, many consumers will be looking to their 2012 tax As tax season kicks into returns to offer clues on what financial aid may be available and what coverage may cost. high gear across the country, millions of Americans are getting their first taste resents sweeping changes for coverage. Block refers them to insurers of the biggest change to how the middle class will get Bravo responded that they affiliated with the Blue Cross health insurance in nearly insurance." have insurance through her and Blue Shield Association, half a century. Many of The Internal Revenue Ser- husband's engineering j o b. an industry group that repthe changes in President vice and state insurance ex- Chavez reminded Bravo that resents Blue Cross and Blue Barack Obama's Affordchanges will rely primarily on her familycould face a steep Shield plans. able Care Act take effect 2012 federal tax returns, offi- penalty if they lost employerThat partnership stands to in January, when m o st cials say, to verify people's in- based insurance and didn't give those insurers valuable Americans will be required come and household size and find new coverage. leads on potential customers. "On my tax return? Regard- About 15 million Americans to buy coverage or incur a to help determine what premipenalty. um subsidies are available. By less of my age?e asked Bravo, v isited an H & R B l ock o f The individual effects October,state exchanges are her reddish-black hair pulled fice last year, and it typically and consequences of the slated to open for enrollment back in a ponytail. "I didn't handles nearly I in 7 U.S. tax nation's health care over- and allow comparison-shop- have any idea about that. I returns, according t o the haul in 2014 are far from ping of health plans. need to talk to my parents, be- company. certain, but insurance comAt an H&R Block Inc. office cause they don't have health Bean, the actor and waiter, is panies, tax consultants and in Los Angeles, Cindy Salcedo insurance." among the "young invincibles" other f i nancial p l anners Bravo, 35, flipped through a Nationwide, H8cR B l ock that health insurers are eager are starting to offer cost stack ofdrugstore receipts on officials are urging custom- to reach. Those young, healthy estimates for next year and a recent Friday morning as her ers such as Bravo who have consumers can help offset the 8-month-old son, Fernando, existing health coverage to describe the penalties for risk of too many older, sicker inaction. bounced on her knee. examine the estimated cost of individuals enrolling early on For many c o nsumers, S he r a t tled o ff dol l a r subsidized insurance through and potentially driving up pretheir 2012 tax returns will amounts to her tax adviser, the new exchange since they miums in the exchange. offersome of the first clues w ho tallied them for a p o - may be paying more for their Bean said he earns less than on what financial aid may tential deduction on medical employer plan. $ 20,000 annually an d w e l "A lot of people think, 'I have comes any subsidy to make be available and what cov- expenses. Then they sorted erage may cost. through W-2 forms, invest- insurance with my jo b a nd coverage more affordable.He "Your 2012 tax return is ment statements and other I don't need to worry,'" said said he has health coverage key to determining if you're paperwork. Frank Gomez, an HgcR Block for another year on his pareligible for any f i nancial As they wrapped up, tax manager i n B e verly H i l l s, ents' policy and saw firsthand a ssistance on health i n adviser Blanca Chavez began Calif. "We're telling them to the value of insurance when surance," said Meg Sut- the company's free health in- make sure you're aware of he broke his leg last summer. "The medical bills started ton, senior adviser for tax surance review by asking the your options." and health care services at Los Angeles mother whether For customers who want coming in," he said, "and they H8zR Block. "This law rep- her family of six had health more health care details, H8 R were pretty hefty."
Service. The vast majority
of its consumers receive a refund. Last year, its 26.5 million customers got back $50 billion.
The Affordable Care Act could change that: It
charges a tax penalty to Americans who donot carry health insurance. And that has H&R Block
worried that some of those refunds will be eaten up
— and a lot of customers will point a finger at the company. "Eighty-five percent
of our customers get a refund," said Kathy Pickering, who directs the H&R Block Tax lnstitute. "That refund could be offset by the penalty. And if that hap-
pens, they're going to be understandably angry." Last year, the company started thinking about how to curtail those types of surprises; it did research
to understand how much consumers knew about the law, what they liked and what they didn't. During this tax season, H&R Block is rolling out a
health care review product, a no-charge assessment of the subsidies and penalties
that taxpayers are likely to face in 2014. The health law's subsi-
dies for insurance coverage and penalties for not car-
rying a plan won't start in 2014. But the income that will determine how much an individual or family will
receive is on the returns being filed this year. — The Washington Post
in the 1970s whose serious defects caused pain, bleeding, Continued from 01 perforations in the uterus and Long-acting reversible con- sterility among some users. traceptives (LARCs) require The problems led to litigation no effort once they're put into that resulted in nearly $3 bilplace, so they can be an ap- lion in payments to more than pealing birth-control option 200,000 women. for teens and young women, In a d d ition, p r o v iders whose rates of unintended m ay hesitate because there's pregnancy are highest, ex- a slightly higher risk that perts say. younger women will expel Across all age groups, the device, experts say. nearly half of pregnancies But expulsion is a problem are unintended, but younger more likely associated with women's rates are signifi- the size of the uterus, which cantly higher, according to is not necessarily related to a a 2011 study from the Gutt- patient's age, says Tina Rainemacher Institute, a reproduc- Bennett,research director at tive health research organi- the Women's Health Research zation. Eighty-two percent of Institute at Kaiser Permanpregnancies among 15- to 19- ente Northern California and year-olds were unintended in chairwoman of the ACOG 2006, and 64 percent of those committee that released the among young women age 20 revised opinion on LARCs. to 24 were unintended, the "Expulsion is only a problem study found. if it goes unrecognized." Although the use of LARCs The new IUD Skyla behas more than doubled in re- came available this month. It cent years, it is a small part is made by Bayer, the same of the contraceptive market. company that makes Mirena, A mong women w h o u s e another IUD sold in the U.S. birth control, 8.5 percent used Unlike Mirena, which is recone ofthose methods in2009, ommended for women who according to the Guttmacher have had a child, Skyla has Institute. The use of LARCs no such restrictions (nor does by teenagers was signifi- ParaGard, the third type of cantly lower at 4.5 percent, IUD sold here). Mirena is curwhile 8.3 percent of 20- to 24- rently the subject of numeryear-olds chose this type of ous lawsuits alleging some contraception. complications, such as device In October, the American dislocation and expulsion. College of Obstetricians and Skyla is slightly smaller Gynecologists reiterated its than the other two IUDs on strong support for the use of the market and is designed LARCs in young women. to protect against pregnancy Yet many young women for up to three years, a shortare unaware that long-act- er time frame than the othing methods could be good ers. That may make it more options for them, in part be- attractive to younger women cause theirdoctors may be who think they may want to reluctant to prescribe them, get pregnant relatively soon, experts say. That is partly the some experts say, although legacy of the Dalkon Shield, any IUD can be removed at an IUD that was introduced anytime.
My f'Ca.c.t OC rvlind know when my b o dy's not w orking right, but d on't a l ways k no w w h y . T h at's wh y m y F a m i l y Medicine physician at Bend Me morial Clinic has me covered, whether I h a v e a s o r e t h r o at, m i g raines or something just h u rts. If I n e e d a s p e c ialist, my
F amily Medicine physician will h el p m ake t h e arrangements a nd w it h 3 0 s p e c i alties w i t h i n B MC's TotalCare n e t w o rk, i t wi l l l i k e l y b e j us t d own
t h e h a l l . T h e y ' r e h e r e t o m a k e g et t i n g
s»;....oi-. MY TOTAL CARE
BEND EASTSIDE CLINIC Kathleen Antolak, MD Audrey Davey, MD Charlotte Lin, MD Janey Purvis, MD Eric J. Schneider, MD Edward M. Ta rbet, MD John D. Teller, MD Thomas A. VVarlick, MD BEND VVESTSIDE CLINIC Jeffrey P. Boggess, MD Dana M. Rhode, DO H ans G. Russell, MD Cindy Shuman, PA-C
REDMOND CLINIC Sadie Arrington, MD Alan C. Hilles, MD
SISTERS CLINIC May S. Fan, MD Alan C. Hilles, MD
Bend Eastside I Bend Westside I Redmond I Sisters bendmemorialclinic.com
Call 541-382-4900 to make an appointment.
4' b m
C T otalcare"
Bend Memorial Clinic ic.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN D 3
MEDICINE Aftercare Continued from D1 "Patients leave the hospital not necessarily when they're well but when they're on the road to recovery," said Dr. David Goodman, who led a new study from the Dartmouth Atlas of Health Care that shows different parts of the country do a better job at keeping those people at home. And The Associated Press, teamed with the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation, found that hospitals are hunting inn ovative ways to fi x a k e y hole in this health care: Those missed instructions. In Portland, nurses at Oregon Health & Science University start teaching heart failure patients what they'll need to do at home on their first day in the hospital, instead of just on their last day. In Salt Lake City, a nurse acts as a navigator, connecting high-risk University of Utah patients with community doctors for f o llow-up treatment and ensuring both sides know exactly what's supposed to happen whenthey leave the hospital. Some techniques are emerging as key, Coleman said: Having patients prove they understand by teaching back to the nurse. Role-playing how they'd handle problems. Finding a patient goal to target, like the grandmother who wants her heart failure controlled enough that her f eet don't swell out of her Sunday shoes.
Poor follow-up You'd be mad athaving to return your car tothe mechanic within a m onth, yet rehospitalization after people get their hearts repaired too often is treated as business as usual, laments Dr. Ricardo Bello, a cardiac surgeon at New York's Montefiore Medical Center. Heart surgeons try to prevent that by re-examining patients two to three weeks after they go home. But Montefiore patients tend to be readmitted soonerthanthat. So last fall, Bello's team began a special clinic where nurses check heart surgery patients about a week after they go home, at no extra charge — and have a chance to reteach those discharge instructions when people are more ready to listen. Plus, for that first month at home, patients are supposed to wear a bracelet with a phone number toreach Montefiore's cardiac unit 24 hours a day with any worries. "It changed my conception of dealing with a doctor," said Michael Lee, 60. Montefiore surgeons repaired a life-threatening crack in Lee's aorta, the body's main blood vessel, but his recovery derailed days after g etting home. He quit some medications. He was scared to wash the wound that ran from chest to navel, an infection risk. He
Dr. Ricardo Bello, a cardiac surgeon at Montefiore Medical Center in New York, leads
surgery from having to be rehospitalIzed. Seth Weoig The Associated Press
Onthe Wed Care Adout Your Care: www.careaboutyourcare.org
All nonsurgical causes
Source: Dartmouth Atlas of Health Care
developed a scary cough and called that special clinic in a panic. It turned out t h e c ough was a t emporary n uisance — but nurses discovered a real threat: Lee's blood pressure was creeping up, a risk to his healing aorta. Those pills Lee quit were supposed to keep it extra low, a message he'd missed. And some hands-on instruction reassured Lee that he could handle his wound without tearing it. Without th e c l i nic, "he's definitely somebody we would have been called to see in the emergency room," said physician a s sistant J a s on Lightbody.
Oregon's success story In heart failure, a weakly pumping heart allows fluid to build up until patients gasp for breath. Spotting subtle early signs like swelling ankles or
frontofa nurse,record the result and get quizzed on what they'd do at home. Gained two pounds or more'? Call the doctor for fast help. Lots of dayto-day fluctuation'? A weekly log can help a doctor tell if a patient is getting worse or skipping medication or having trouble avoiding water-retain-
ing salty food. Step 2: These patients need a checkup a week after they go home. The hospital makes the appointment with a primary care doctor before they're discharged, to ensure they can get one. And for some high-risk patients who live too far away to easily track, Mitchell is pilottesting whether a h i gh-tech option helps them stick with care instructions.
During that first vulnerable month at home, those patients record their morning weight, blood pressure an d h e a rt rate on a monitor called the Health Buddy. It automatically sends the information back to Mitchell's team at OHSU and also will flash instructions to the patient if it detects certain risks. In Sunriver, Richard Pasmore's phone rang one morning. Nurses three hours away in Portland sawthat his weighin was high and adjusted his medications over the phone. The 67-year-old Pasmore thinks it prevented a return to the hospital: "It kept them totally abreast of everything that was happening with me." And by the end of the month,
get a mastectomy, a
new study suggests. The study, which appeared recently on the website of the journal
Cancer, suggests that the less invasive surgery, in which just the tissue in
question is removed, is just as good anoption or potentially a better one
for women with Stage1 or Stage 2breast cancer than a mastectomy, according to anews release from Duke Medicine, which is affiliated with Duke University. The team of research-
ers analyzed data from 112,154 women in a California registry who were diagnosed with
'Every place is different'
Stage1 or Stage 2 breast cancer between
The customized programs reflect the Dartmouth study's findings that there's great geographic variability in hospital readmissions. In Miami, for example, more than a quarter of Medicare patients with heart failure returned to the hospital within a month in 2010, the latest data available. That's double the readmission rate for those patients in Provo, Utah. In Dearborn,Mich., the readmission rate for pneumonia was 20 percent, twice that of hospitals in Salt Lake City. "Everyplace is different and faces different challenges in terms of improving care after patients are discharged from the hospital," Goodman said.
1990 and 2004. Of
those, 61,771 received a lumpectomy and radiation, and 50,383 had a
mastectomy and no radiation. The women's health
was tracked for more than nine years. Those
who underwent lumpectomies and radiation fared better. The study,
however, can't conclusively link the surgery type and outcomes. It
also noted that a longer follow-up period with the women is needed. — Heidi Hagemeier, The Bulletin
Food, Home 8 Garden In
AT HOME • • Th eBulletin
creeping weight gain is crucial. But at O r egon Health & Science University, nurse practitioner Jayne M i t chell spied as patients were told what to watch for as they were discharged — and they barely paid attention. The new plan: Learn by dolng. Every morning, hospitalized patients weigh themselves in
SpoRTSOH DAV • HpApf opgfti gVERV
Bend Back side of Cascade Village near JCPenney Facing Hwy 20 5tl1.318.8516 haircutmenbendor.com M onday-Friday: 9AM to7PM Sat: 9AM to 6PM Sun: 10AM to 6PM
Find It All Online
survival than those who
When the woman missed her lab appointment, Wallace pieced together the trouble, helped her enroll in a program for low-income patients — and stressed the importance of sticking with this care. "It's not that they don't understand why t h ey're sick. They don't grasp the importance of why they need followup," Wallace said.
of Health Care:
breast cancer might have a better chance of
Women who undergo a lumpectomy plus radiation to treat early-stage
At the University of Utah, nurse Stephanie Wallace links high-risk patients to the outside care that could keep them from returning. And she's the one whose phone rings when that care falls through. Consider the single mother who couldn't afford post-hospital blood tests to make sure her blood-thinning medication was working properly, or time off work to get them and didn't speak enough English to seek
Percentage of Medicare patients readmitted to hospitals in 2010 within a month of being discharged for:
Survival better with lumpectomy?
When care falls through
that aims to keep patients recovering from heart
Back to the hospital
he says he'd gotten in the habit of his morning heart failure checks.
Y hh o "
8F i r e
', 85 QFF
Varsig Haircut ' MVP Haircut Service or 88 Jr. Varsity Haircut I
@ f i r esidematet'.cbm 800-sss-3573. p
Receive zo% off room rate when you bring this ad and donate acan of food for,each night of your stay. Valid Sun-Thurs„ ib'ow- May 23„2o13.
6 SPDRTCLIPJHAIRCUTS ~~ SPORTcl58
~ it~ trrra~trttvpprir~ fi0Hotvalidwithanyotheroffercouponma r noi bebartered,ropiert iradedorsold.Validonlr ah g
Reg.VasitrPriret17;RegdrVarsilytt0&Under)Pricet14 Hotvalidwith g any olhrroffer.Couponmarnrtt bersrlerert ropel, tradedor sold.'Vale onrrat. I '
ttyr~ trpagood Mar @<30,,20ta ot wah +oPpgQsctrttatf.
EXPIRE S6/18/13 • Mti'2264 • BOYS zt65
EXPIRE S6/18/l3•(ODE2266 I I I I • II • II • I I • I I I I I • I I
system isneeded to fight fakedrugs
The Associated Press WASHINGTON — Fighting the problem of fake drugs will require creating a n a tional drug-tracking system, the Institute of Medicine said in a new report. The call for putting medications through a chain of custody, like U.S. courts require for evidence in a trial, comes not long after the Food and Drug Administration warned doctors that it had discovered a counterfeit batch of the cancer drug Avastin. Fake and substandard drugs have become an increasing concern as U.S. pharmaceutical companies move more of theirmanufacturing overseas. A mandatory drug-tracking system could use barcodes or electronic tags to verify that a medication and the ingredients used in it are authentic at every step, from the manufacturing of the active ingredient all the way to the pharmacy, said Lawrence Gostin, a professorof health law atGeorgetown University who led the IOM committee that studied
the growing problem.
Redmond Physical Therapist
D4 TH E BULLETIN • THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 2013
FITNESS EXERCISE TIPS
The hardest pull-up you'll ever do is the first one Who says women can't do pull-ups? Certainly
ed pull-up machines to build up strength; bands
ups, with palms facing in, and flexed arm hangs, in which you start with your chin over the bar and
not Neghar Fonooni, a Baltimore personal trainer who, in the span of ayear, went from doing as-
force you to engageyour core and lower body. To use, loop the bandaround apull-up bar and place
sisted pull-ups to hoisting her own body weight plus a 36-pound kettlebell over the bar.
one foot into the band to help lighten the load. Use a box or bench to reach the band.
additional muscles in the forearms and biceps, making it slightly easier than a standard pull-up,
3. Understand the movement. Formmatters, whether youaredoing assisted or unassisted pull-
which is a lat-heavyexercise. Combining the differ-
'Did anybody see that?' It was amazing," she said.
ups. Start with arms fully extended, from a dead
According to Fonooni, 30, pull-ups are becominganincreasinglycommon goalamong women, eventhough — or perhaps because—theyjust seem so hard. Hard, but not impossible.
hang, andpull yourself up until your chin is overthe bar.
"The first timegot I areally clean, unassisted pullup,Ijumpeddown,lookedaroundthegym andsaid,
Here are her tips for getting your first pull-up: 1. Do pull-ups. It might sound like stating the obvious, but you won't get better at pull-ups without doing pull-ups. Start with assisted pull-ups
using a band. 2. Get help. Fonooni prefers using elastic bands (such asthese by Rogue)instead of assist-
4. Start slow. Beginners should start with
assisted pull-ups once aweek for three to four weeks, aiming for10 reps to build up muscle endurance and to get used to themovement. 5. Challenge yourself. As you get stronger, decrease theassistance by using athinner band with less resistance, lower the number of repsand work up to practicing three days aweek.
body workout. Activate your core —abs, back and glutes — aswell as your arms. 8. Don't lose hope. Progress will be slow, Fonooni says. For manywomen, it could take weeks, months or more than a year to get that first
pull-up. 9. Celebrate. When youfinally get over that bar, there's nothing wrong with doing a little
happy dance. Thenget back upthere and gofor a second one. — Maggie FazeliFard, TheWashington Post
Personal trainer Katie Mital guides Lisa Arredondo through exercises at Mital's Personal Fitness studio recently. Arredondo, who has fibromyalgia, said gentle exercises that cater to her individual condition have helped improve her strength and her quality of life.
Continued from 01 The American Pain Society first published guidelines
for treating fibromyalgia pain in 2005. The Food and Drug Administration appr o v ed medications (Lyrica, an anticonvulsant, and Cymbalta, an antidepressant) for the condition in 2007 and 2008, said Kim Dupree Jones, an associate professor in the School of Nursing at Oregon Health & Science University in Portland and one of the authors of the The Nurse Practitioner journal report. The new generation of medical professionals believe it's a real diagnosis, said Jones, who has done considerable fibromyalgiaresearch and is president of the Fibromyalgia Information Foundation.
For moreon fidromyalgia Fibromyalgia Information Foundation,
Joe Kline The Bulletin
GOT THE FLU?
Fibromyalgia, a symptomreport said. Arredondo saw p h y sical therapists and had myofascial releasetherapy — a type of soft-tissue therapy that uses pressure and movement which helped. She tried yoga and tai chi, but sometimes fibromyalgia have sensory those things caused pain and knobs turned up extra high. One woman's story knocked her out for weeks. "I thought, 'I really need to Their pain is like a migraine In April 2010, Arredondo compared to a headache. finally saw a doctor for her strengthen my muscles,'" she Exactly what causes it is chronic p ai n a n d f a t i gue. said. unclear and probably varies At first, she said, the doctor About six months ago she by individual. It's believed to didn't believe her symptoms found a personal trainer in be related to environmental were real an d d i dn't o ffer Bend, Katie Mital, who spestimuli — such as a virus or in- any solutions. So she went to cializes in treating people with jury or trauma — along with a a rheumatologist. Blood tests specific health problems, ingenetic predisposition. ruled out other medical disorcluding fibromyalgia. Jones said existing theories ders. She was diagnosed with Arredondo sees Mital, who on the causes of fibromyalgia fibromyalgia in May 2010 and has several clients with fibroare largely based on patients' given treatment options to myalgia, every other week for self-reporting. Patients have re- consider. an hour. Mital gives Arredonported pain starting after whipManaging f i b romyalgia do gentle exercises to improve lash from an accident, or a viral is highly individualized and her strength, range of motion illness such as the flu. Others can combine medications and and balance. have reported fibromyalgia's alternative therapies. FindOn a recent day, Arredondo origins during vague but un- ing what helps usually takes warmed up her legs on a treadrelenting stressful situations at some trialand error, accord- mill before starting some sidehome or work — relationships, ing to the article in The Nurse leg pulls using a cable attached finances and health. Practitioner. to 20 pounds of weight. Then, Arredondo,48, doesn'tknow Arredondo didn't want to on her back, she stretched her why she has fibromyalgia, but take drugs. Instead, she tried legs in sort of a bicycle-pedalshe said she used to have mi- walking for t h erapy, which ing motion that activated her graines before developing it. hurt, and acupuncture, which core muscles. She balanced on It can take, on average, more helped a little, for a while. one foot on a disc-shaped foam than two years to get an accuFor some time, despite her pad and reached forward with rate diagnosis of fibromyalgia, pain and fatigue, Arredondo one arm while stretching the according to fibrocenter.com. kept working part time at New opposite leg behind her. A new Mayo Clinic study sug- Hope Church, in music minisMital said she is extra congests that many people who try, computer work, other jobs. servative when guiding Arhave fibromyalgia, especially But it was becoming harder to redondo in exercises, making men, go undiagnosed. function, especially since she sure to never overdo it. Mital There's no known cure, but slept horribly and was always said that posture and form is there's hope in many aspects t ired. U l timately, she q u i t even more crucial with fibroof thedisorder,Jones said. working at the church. myalgia patients. What makes "We're at the phase now She had been an avid exer- any other person a little sore ( where) w e kn o w w h a t ' s ciser — cardiovascular work- could make someone with fiwrong with the pain system. outs, weightlifting — and a bromyalgia hurtseverely for We have drugs. The drugs will dancer. But exercise became weeks. get better. Acceptance will get e xtremely u n pleasant a n d Research has shown that better. As all those material- m ade her b ody h u rt . S h e exercise can help someone ize, there's a lot of hope for stopped, and grew weaker. with f i b romyalgia i m prove By Christmas 2010, she was many aspects of their lives, people," Jones said. The physiological mecha- too miserable to resist what Mital said. It allows them to nisms underlying the pain are relief medication could poten- accomplish everyday tasks. It from "disordered pain pr o- tially offer. can ease depression. "I said, 'If drugs will help my " With f i b r omyalgia, b e cessing in the central nervous system," according to a 2011 quality of life, I'm not going to cause of such systemic imarticle in the Journal of Clini- not take them,'" she said. Afpacts on one's body and (life), cal Rheumatology & Musculo- ter an adjustment period, she you'll often see depression as a skeletal Medicine. "The result- found that a serotonin-norepi- symptom," Mital said. " ... being central and peripheral sen- nephrine reuptake inhibitor ing able to take a little control sitization leads to the charac- (SNRI), an antidepressant, re- back, saying 'I can go work on teristic pain amplification that lievedher pain and improved the yard and take care of my causes mildly painful stimuli her energy about 30 percent. kids and go for a walk,' that to be interpreted as severely Antidepressants are often can improve quality of life." painful and even nonpainful used to t r eat f i bromylagia, Her exercise plan, Arredonstimuli, such as clothing or a to help with pain, associated do said, has improved her life blanket against the skin, to depression and anxiety. Antianother 10 percent, on top of cause discomfort." convulsants have been used the relief she's felt from medicaMany fibromyalgia patients to improve pain, fatigue, sleep tions. It helped her resume her also report fatigue, disrupted and other functions, accord- daily activities with less pain. "I've noticed it c l i mbing sleep, physical stiffness, cog- ing to The Nurse Practitioner nitive dysfunction and mood journal's report. A n algesics stairs, lifting grocery bags. I disorders, and t h e o v erlap can help with pain, too. felt like, wow, this doesn't feel between so many syndromes so bad." makes managing a patient's Exercise After she had quit exercise, symptoms and quality of life But patients are i n creas- her conditioning deteriorated, quite complex, according to ingly choosing nondrug thera- she said. "I didn't think I'd be the article. pies, especially exercise, the able to do a 10-pound bicep
ent exercises will help prevent overuse injuries. 7. Use your whole body. Pull-ups are a full-
6. Mix it up. Fonooni suggests practicing chin-
based d i agnosis, i n c ludes M edications can h elp i n widespread body pain, sleep treating pain, but there are problems, fatigue and cogni- many other strategies to attive dysfunction. People with tempt, according to the article, fibromyalgia have enhanced including cognitive behavioral sensory processing, according therapy, complementary and to the report. alternative therapies, exercise In other words, people with and dietary changes.
slowly lower yourself. Chin-ups allow you toengage
curl since I've been sick," she said. "I'm looking forward to
WE WANT YOU.
doing more and progressing." But it's a slow process, and compared with the kind of activity she used to do, it doesn't seem like much. Arredondo still has periodic flare-ups, where burning pain shoots through her legs, or spreads through her shoulders and neck. "I don't know that I'll ever be where I was at, but I hope I'll get better and better and will be able to exercise without pain. And that helps my mood. I'm so happy that I can do this," she said. "It has helped with an improved outlook on life."
a • •
— Reporter: 541-383-0304, firstname.lastname@example.org
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 20'l3
ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT
su orwe ian
irewoo TV SPOTLIGHT By Sarah Lyall New York Times News Service
OSLO, Norway — The TV program, on the topic of firew ood, consisted mostly o f people in parkas chatting and chopping in the woods and then eight hours of a fire burning in a fireplace. Yet no sooner had it begun, on prime time on Friday night, than the angry re-
sponses came pouring in. "We received about 60 text messages from people complaining about the stacking in the program," said Lars Mytting, whose best-selling book "Solid Wood: All About Chop-
ping, Drying and Stacking Wood — andthe Soul ofWoodBurning" inspired the broadcast. "Fifty percent complained that the bark was facing up, and the rest complained that the bark was facing down." He explained, "One thing that really divides Norway is bark." One thing that does not divide Norway, apparently, is its love of discussing Norwegian wood. Nearly I million people, or 20 percent of the population, tuned in at some point to the program, which aired on the state broadcaster, NRK. In a country where 1.2 million households have fireplaces or wood stoves, said Rune Moeklebust, NRK's head of programs in the west coast city of Bergen, the subject naturally lends itself to television. "My first thought was, 'Well,
unscripted con f i gurations. Fresh wood was added through the hours by an NRK photographer named Ingrid Tangstad Hatlevoll, aided by v i ewers who sent advice via Facebook J on where exactly to place it. l.',io I For most of the time, the v only sound came from the fire. Hatlevoli' s face never appeared I on screen,but occasionally her hands could be seen putting logs in the fireplace, or cooking sausages and marshmallows on sticks. "I couldn't go to bedbecause I Kyrre Lien/New York Times News Service Norwegian author Lars Mytting's best-selling book"Solid Wood" was so excited," a viewer called inspired a TV program that nearly a million people, or 20 percent of niesa36 said on the Dagbladet Norway's population, tuned in to at some point. newspaper website. "When will they add new logs? Just before I managed to tear myself away, why not make a T V s eries Nedregotten Strand, promising they must have opened the flue about firewood?'" Moeklebust to "try to get to the core of Nor- a little, because just then the said in an interview. "And that wegian firewood culture — be- flames shot a little higher. "I'm not being ironic," the eventually cut down to a 12- cause firewood is the foundahour show, with four hours of tion of our lives." viewer continued. "For some ordinary produced television, Various people discussed reason, this broadcast was very and then eight hours of show- its historical an d p e rsonal calming and very exciting at ing a fireplace live." significance. "We'll be saw- the same time." There is no question that it is ing, we'll be splitting, we'll be To be fair, the program was a popular topic. "Solid Wood" stacking and we'll be burning," not universally acclaimed. On spent more than a year on the Nedregotten Strand said. Twitter, a viewer named Andre n onfiction best-seller list i n But the real excitement came Ulveseter said: "Went to throw Norway. Sales so far have ex- when the action moved, four a log on the fire, got mixed up, ceeded 150,000 copies — the hours later, to a fireplace in a and smashed it right into the equivalent, as a percentage of Bergen farmhouse. the population, to 9.5 million in It would be very foolish to But Derek Miller, an expatrithe United States — not far be- confuse Norway's eight-hour ate American and author of the low the figures for E.L. James' fireplace extravaganza with novel "Norwegian by Night," Norwegian version of "Fifty the yule log broadcast in the said the broadcast appealed Shades of Grey," proof that U.S. at Christmas. While the to Norwegians' nostalgia for a thrills come in many forms. yule log fire plays on a constant simpler time as well as demon"National Firewood Night," repeating loop, the fire on "¹ strating the importance of fireas the program was called, tional Firewood Night" burned wood in their lives. "The sense opened with the host, Rebecca all night long, in suspensefully of creating warmth, both symip;
Gentlemanslowto sealdateswith a kiss Dear Abby:I'm a 43-year-old single you kissed me." If that doesn't do the mom with three young boys. I am trick, then face it — his feelings for also a veteran and getting ready to you are only brotherly. go back to school. I have been dating Dear Abby:You have written about a gentleman for two months now, children in grocery stores before. and we get along great. He's three Would you please address the risk to years older than I am children by allowing and good with my them to stand in grokids and family. cery shopping carts? • EAR I like him a lot and I see it all too often, ABBY ~ we seem to have a and I don't think the L OT i n co m m o n parents/grandparents — more than most. realize that if a child I really want him to kiss me, but falls out and lands on his or her I don't want to seem pushy. He's head,neck or back, the child could a real gentleman. We have gone end up paralyzed or dead. The adult from hugs to holding hands while must be the rule setter and protect sitting on the couch watching tele- the child. But too often it's the child vision. I don't mind taking things setting the limits, and the results can slow, but ... be tragic. — Concerned Shopper How do I find out if he wants to kiss me or not? Sometimes it seems in New York like it, but then he seems afraid to. Dear Concerned Shopper: I'm How do I let him know it's OK? glad to oblige. Many markets equip Sorry I seem like a teenager. their shopping carts with seat belts — Confused in Idaho to secure tiny passengers and avoid Dear Confused: This man isn't t his problem. That way, any l i taking things slow. Glaciers have ability that might stem from a child been known to move faster. Two falling would lie directly where it months is a very long time to wait belongs, with the adult who should for a first kiss. have been using common sense. Thenext timeyou findyourself sitDear Abby:My oldest friend owes ting on the couch and holding hands me a lot of money. I loaned it to her with him, you have my permission when she was being evicted. She to turn to him and say, "I'd love it if has now come into some money
HAPPYBIRTHDAYFOR THURSDAY, FEB. 21, 2013:This year, dare to dream. That step will be important in turning a fantasy into a reality. Speak up about these desires. Your immediate circle of friends might be changing because you are transforming. A Stars showthe kind new person in your of day you'll have l ife could be quite ** * * * D ynamic controlling, which ** * * P ositive co uld become ** * A verage pro b lematic. Don't ** S o-so bring this person * Difficult in close until you know him or her better. CANCERis as intuitive as you are. Listen to him or her.
YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar
CANCER (June21-July22) ** * * L i sten to others who seek you out. They might perceive you as being more powerful than you thinkyou are. Give yourself space to do whatyou feel is necessary, and appreciate that others could be putting you on a pedestal. Tonight: Follow your own ideas.
LEO (July23-Aug. 22)
** * Respond to situations after listening to your inner voice. You might need — and want — to back off, at ARIES (March 21-April19) least for a little while. Your gregarious ** * You have plans, and you are goal- nature could demand a different outlet. oriented. Events easily could change Handle what needs to be done in solitude. your schedule around in the morning, Tonight: You don't have to tell everyone which leaves the remainder of the day to everything. play catch-up. Your intuition guides you VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) through complicated situations. Tonight: ** * * * Z e ro in onwhatneedsto Remain sensitive to a difficult person. happen. Your creativity might be challenged TAURUS (April 20-May20) by someone, andyou'llhavetocome up ** * * U nderstand someone's with quite a few ideas. Brainstorm with a opposition. Ask yourself whether this is a friend who often doesn't agree with you; knee-jerk reaction or a well thought-out you will have several solutions to choose response. You have achoiceto make,but from. Tonight: Take astand. approach a power play with care. If you don't, it could be a waste of time. Tonight: LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) ** * * R each outfor more information, Hang out with friends and family. as you might not have all the facts. GEMINI (May 21-June20) Someone in your domestic life could ** * Put the reins on spending if you let you know how little he or she thinks see some smoke signals floating around you know. Detach from the situation, you. Your response could be more and you just might find this matter to be significant than you are aware of. Root humorous. Tonight:Good tim es happen. out the issue with care, and you probably SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21) will be happier as a result. Tonight: Make ** * * O t hers who are involved in a weekend plans with close friends.
and is going on a cruise. I asked herto repay me before the trip. She said she "needs the cruise for her mental health." I am shocked and very angry. When I lost my temper and told her off, she
accused me of being "greedy and money-obsessed." Abby, I helped her when she needed it! W h at should I do? — Furious in San Francisco Dear Furious:When your "friend" returns from her sea cruise, see if you can get her to agree to a repayment plan for the sake of YOUR mental — and financial — health. However, if she refuses, you may have to write off the loan as tuition in the school of experience. Your mistake was not getting the terms of the loan in writing. Dear Abby:I have two sons who will graduate from college on the same day. My wife and I would like to attend both ceremonies, but for obvious reasons, we cannot. How do I resolve this dilemma? — Father in Texas Dear Father: Divide and c onquer. You attend one graduation and your wife the other. To decide which one, you and the Mrs. should draw straws. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com or P0. Box69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069
projectyou're working on will join you in a brainstorming session. Whatever the objective of this meeting is, you'll find that a certain individual can be unusually challenging. Don't lose sight of your objective. Tonight: Read between the lines.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec.21) ** * * U nderstand what is happening with someone. This person might need you to make more of an effort to get together. A money issue could be the root of the problem. Recognize a liability, and establish a boundary, if need be. Tonight: Listen rather than speak.
CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan. 19) ** * * Y o u can bea hard person to resist. You are more than willing to play devil's advocate. You take this role rather seriously. A person you playthis role with might not be as secure as you would like. Try to straighten out this issue. Tonight: Your treat.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Fed.18) ** * * I f you are able to avoid a difficult person, you could have a nearly perfect day. Accomplish what you must, but take some time for yourself. Schedule an appointment or a checkup. Include some exercise, or take a walk if you can. Tonight: Run an important errand.
PISCES (Fed. 19-March20) ** * * * Y our creativity comes forth, which brings you many opportunities. Honor what is happening around you, and find the space to incorporate more of a specific experience into your life. You will feel better as a result. Tonight: Act like this is the beginning of your weekend. © 2013 by King Features Syndicate
bolically and literally, to share conversation, to share food, to share silence, is essential to the Norwegian identity," he said in an interview. "Solid Wood," the title of Mytting's book, has a double meaning in N orwegian, signifying also a person with a strong, dependable character. Its publication appears to have
given older Norwegian men, a traditionally taciturn group, permission to reveal their deepest thoughts while seemingly d iscussing firewood. In t h i s way they are akin to passionate fishermen roused from monosyllabic interludes by topics like which fly to use and how to really understand what a trout is thinking. "What I've learned is thatyou should not ask a Norwegian what he likes about firewood, but how he does it — because that's the way he reveals himself," said Mytting. "You can tell a lot about a person from his firewood stack." The book has proved particularly popular as a gift for hard-to-shop-for men. "People buy it for their dads, their uncles - 'I don't know what to get him, but he has always liked wood,'" said William Jerde, a clerk at the Tanum bookstore in downtown Oslo. Tobias Sederholm, a clerk in a different store, said that one customer came in after Christmas having received copies from seven different family members.
MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may beanadditional fee for 3-0 andIMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to changeafter press time. I
Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8 IMAX,680 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • BEAUTIFULCREATURES(PG-13) 12:30, 3:30, 6:50, 9:50 • DJANGOUNCHAINED (R) I2:50,4:25,8 • ESCAPEFROMPLANET EARTH(PG) 3:25, 9:25 • ESCAPEFROM PLANET EARTH 3-D(PG) I:05,7:05 • A GOOD DAYTO DIEHARDIMAX (R) 12: l5, 2:35, 4:55, 7:15, 9:45 • AGOOD DAY TO DIE HARD (R)Noon,2:20,4:40,7,9:40 • HANSEL &GRETEL:WITCH HUNTERS(R) 3, 9:15 • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY (PG-13)I:45, 9:40 • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY3-0 (PG-13)6 • IDENTITY THIEF(Rj 12:05, 1:10, 3:55, 6:10, 7:10, 9:55 • LIFE OF PI (PG)12:20 • LIFE OF PI 3-0 (PG) 3:20, 6:25, 9:20 • LINCOLN (PG-13) 11:50 a.m., 3:05, 6:20, 9:35 • MAMA(PG-I3) I:35, 4:05, 7:40, 10:10 • SAFE HAVEN (PG-13) 12:40, 3:45, 6:40, 9:35 • SIDE EFFECTS (R) 1:20, 3:50, 7:25, IO:05 • WARM BODIES (PG-13) 12:55, 3:35, 6:05, 9:25 • ZERO DARK THIRTY (R) 11:45 a.m., 3:10, 6:35, 10 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies. • Thetheateris currentlyhosting anOscar A1arathon. Today's scheduleincludes "Beasts of theSouthern Wild" (noon),"Life of Pi"(150pm), "Les Miserabies"(420 pm), "Amour" (720 pm) and"Lincoln"(950pm j. Ticket ssold onlyas one-day ortMro-daypasses.Check Mrwrw.bendbuiietin.comloscarsfor more information. t
TV TODAY 10 a.m.on GOLF,"PGA Tour Golf" —The Ritz-Carlton Golf Club at Dove Mountain in Marana, Ariz., is the scene for the WGC Accenture Match Play Championship, the first of four World Golf Championships on the 2013 calendar. The field for the single-elimination event consists of the top 64 players in the Official World Rankings. 11 a.m. on SPEED, "NASCAR Racing" —The Sprint Cup season creeps ever closer with today's Budweiser Duel marking the last warm-up races before Sunday's Daytona 500. The two 150-mile races on the 2.5-mile Florida oval determine the starting lineup for the "Great American Race," a field that will include Tony Stewart, Jimmie Johnson, Denny Hamlin, Kevin Harvick and 2012 Cup champion Brad Keselowski. 8 p.m. on H E3, "Community" —Troy and Abed's (Donald Glover, Danny Pudii study group friends tag along with them to a convention for "Inspector Spacetime" fans. There, they meet Abed's email "pen pal" (Matt Lucasi, who poses a threat to his friendship with Troy. Annie (Alison Brie) enjoys the hotel's amenities, and Jeff (Joel McHale) chats up an attractive fan (Tricia Helfer) in the bar. 9 p.m. on H C), "Grey's Anatomy" —As the doctors woo a potential investor in a lastditch effort to keep the hospital from going under, the interns worry about whether they'll still have jobs. Jackson (Jesse Williams) is urged to move to Boston. Alex's (Justin Chambers) bedside manner makes an impression. 9 p.m. on CW, "Beauty and the Beast" —Heather (Nicole Gale Anderson) asks Tess (Nina Lisandrelloi to stage an intervention with Cat (Kristin Kreuk) after a disastrous dinner where Cat introduced her to Vincent (Jay Ryan). Heather later goes missing at an event honoring Joe (Brian White), forcing Vincent to make a tough decision. Evan (Max Brown) receives a proposition that could change the course of his research. 10 p.m. on USA, "Suits" — A tempting offer from a powerful British firm has Harvey and Jessica (Gabriel Macht, Gina Torresi at odds, as they both have very different visions for their firm's future in the season finale, "War." ©Zep2it
Pbethlehem shelter • help h op e
redeemable bottles and cans
Regal Pilot Butte 6, 2717N.E U.S.Highway 20, 541-382-6347 • AMOUR(PG-13)Noon, 3, 6 • ARGO (R) 12:45, 3:45, 6:45 • THE IMPOSSIBLE (PG-13) 12: l5, 6: l5 • LES MISERABLES (PG-13) 1, 4:15 • QUARTET (PG-13) 1:15, 4, 7 • SILVER LININGSPLAYBOOK(R) 12:30, 3:30, 6:30 • STAND UP GUYS(R) 3: l5 I
www.bethleheminn.org 541.322.8768 ext. 21
Q NQRTHWEsT CROSSING
McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • SKYFALL (PG- l3) 5:30 • Part of Pine Mountain Sports Movie Night,"Sike Car" screensat 9 tonight. • After7 p.m., shows are 2f andolder only. Younger than21 mayatt endscreeningsbefore 7p m.ifaccompaniedbya legal guardian. t
neighborhood on Bend's westside. www.northwestcrossing.com
Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin Pan Alley, 541-241-2271 • A ROYALAFFAIR(Rj 8:30 I
Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 541-548-8777 • BEAUTIFUL CREATURES(PG-13) 4:15, 6:45 • AGOOD DAY TO DIE HARD (R)4:30,6:45 • SAFE HAVEN (PG-13) 4, 6:30 • SILVER LININGSPLAYBOOK(Rj 4 • WARM BODIES (PG- I3) 7
Sisters Movie House,720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • ESCAPEFROMPLANET EARTH(PG) 5 • AGOOD DAY TO DIE HARD (R)6:30 • JOANNA PRIESTLEYSCREENING(no MPAArating) 7 • SAFE HAVEN (PG-13) 6 • SIDE EFFECTS (R) 6:15 r/
BESTTIRE VAEIIi PROMISE • r r
AN N H N - Dishwasher
Madras Cinema 5,1101S.W. U.S. Highway97, 541-475-3505 • ESCAPEFROM PLANET EARTH 3-D(PG)5:05,7:IO •A GOOD DAY TO DIE HARD (R)5,7:20 • SAFE HAVEN (PG-13) 4:25, 6:50 • SIDE EFFECTS (R) 4:45, 7 • WARM BODIES (PG-13) 5:20, 7:25
Pine Theater, 214 N. Main St., 541-416-1014 • ESCAPEFROMPLANET EARTH(PG) 6 • SILVER LININGSPLAYBOOK(UPSTAIRS — R) 6:15 • Theupstairs screening roomhaslimited accessibi/ity.
E2 THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
541-385-5809 or go to www.bendbulletin.com
AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9 476
Sr. Business Lender
PI L O T BUTTE BE SM T 7 I ONCENIHt
Bend, OR s ~ w~ a i ~ e <n e 682 - Farms, RanchesandAcreage RENTALS Craft3 is a n o n-profit 603- Rental Alternatives 687 - Commercial for Rent/Lease Community D e v elop-NURSE 693 - Office/Retail Space for Rent 604 - Storage Rentals ment Financial Institution Registered Nurse (CDFI) with a mission to Pilot Butte is seeking an 605 - RoommateWanted REAL ESTATE strengthen e c onomic, Oregon-licensed RN 616- Want To Rent 705- Real Estate Services ecological and family re- for a full-time charge 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges 713 - Real Estate Wanted • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5 Noon Tuess silience in Pacific North- n urse position. D ue 630- Rooms for Rent 719 - Real Estate Trades west communities. We to ourincreased case do this by providing loans load and higher pa- 631 - Condos &Townhomesfor Rent 726 - Timeshares for Sale and assistance to entre- tient acuities, we're 632 - Apt./Multiplex General 730 - New Listings preneurs, non-profits, in- looking for an RN with 634 - Apt./Multiplex NEBend 732 - Commercial Properties for Sale dividuals and others, in- good s essment636- Apt./Multiplex NWBend 738 - Multiplexes for Sale cluding those who don't skills and as a desire to 638- Apt./Multiplex SEBend normally have access to use and develop 740 - Condos &Townhomes for Sale their financing. 744 - OpenHouses supervisory e x peri- 640- Apt./Multiplex SW Bend ~p OSaa p O S e 745- Homes for Sale Responsible for gener- e nce. P B R C i s a 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 746 - Northwest BendHomes ating and underwriting preferred provider for 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished th e r apy 648- Houses for RentGeneral new business loans and short-term 747 - Southwest BendHomes servicing a loan portfolio and skilled n ursing 650- Houses for Rent NE Bend 748- Northeast BendHomes that meets Craft3's mis- services in C e ntral 652- Houses for Rent NW Bend 749 - Southeast BendHomes sion, financial and risk Oregon. Submit reBend 750 - RedmondHomes sume to 1876 NE Hwy 654- Houses for Rent SE goals. The primary lendPlace a photoin your private party ad PRIVATE PARTY RATES ing focus targets micro, 20, Bend, OR 97701 656- Houses for Rent SW Bend 753 - Sisters Homes for only$15.00per week. Starting at 3 lines small and medium busi- or call 541-383-5531 658- Houses for Rent Redmond 755 - Sunriver/La Pine Homes nesses in central and to make an appoint"UNDER '500in total merchandise 659- Houses for Rent Sunriver 756 - Jefferson CountyHomes OVER '500in total merchandise eastern Oregon, specifi- ment. Contact 757- Crook CountyHomes 7 days .................................................. $10.00 4 days.................................................. $18.50 cally those owned by mi- Michelle Restivo, RN, 660- Houses for Rent La Pine norities, women, immi661 Houses for Rent Prineville 762 - Homeswith Acreage Director of Nursing. 14 days................................................ $16.00 7 days.................................................. $24.00 grants, and low-income. 763 - Recreational HomesandProperty *Must state prices in ed 14 days .................................................$33.50 Located in our new Bend, Plumber, Journeymen 662- Houses for Rent Sisters 663- Houses for Rent Madras 764 - Farms andRanches 28 days .................................................$61.50 Oregon office, this posi- needed for new conGarage Sale Special 664- Houses for Rent Furnished 771 - Lots tion will also p rovide struction, local 8 valley (call for commercial line ad rates) 4 lines for 4 days.................................. marketing assistance in areas. Start immediately! 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent 773 - Acreages the eastside Oregon area Call Gary, 541-410-1655 675- RV Parking 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes and be responsible for 676 - Mobile/Mfd. Space 780 - Mfd. /Mobile Homes with Land A Payment Drop Box is available at CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: Craft3 branding efforts. Look at: To learn about Craft3, Bendhomes.com Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. 750 visit www.craft3.org BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN ( *) Complete the application; for Complete Listings of Redmond Homes htt s://homereease.ad . Area Real Estate for Sale REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well com/recruit/? id=3970901 Looking for your next as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin Hiring decision is sched- Remember.... A dd your we b a d emp/oyee? uled for 3/13. reserves the right to reject any ad at bendbulletin.com dress to your ad and Place a Bulletin help Craft3is anequal readers on The wanted ad today and any time. is located at: opportunity employer; women and minorities reach over 60,000 Bulletin' s web site 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. readers each week. are encouraged to apply. will be able to click Bend, Oregon 97702 Your classified ad through automatically 738 616 will also appear on Food Service to your site. Want To Rent Multiplexes for Sale bendbulletin.com Meadow Lakes Golf PLEASE NOTE:Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately ii a correction is which currently reCourse is looking for I Sales: Here is yourl 30-yr. old male seeks a Upscale Duplex. Now is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or ceives over a w ait s t aff e m - I chance to be a team room; pay up to $250 + the time to purchase reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies oi these newspapers. The publisher 1.5 million page ployee. Good work member at this dyshare utils. 541-848-9180 income property to shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days views every month ethic and excellent I namic company. We take advantage of inwill publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday. at no extra cost. customer se r v iceI are seeking a Terri627 creasing rental rates Bulletin Classifieds skills are essential. tory Sales Repreand historically low Vacation Rentals Get Results! Must be 21 or over sentative wh o is interest rates. T h is Call 385-5809 or & Exchanges as you will be ex- preferably a Bend townhome styled duplace your ad on-line pected to be able to I resident. Find out plex is located in Emat more about and ap:) ocean front tend bar periodically. p ire Village and i s bendbulletin.com Can be found on these pages : house, beach walk I ply, by going to close to three schools, Hours may v a r y. Court Operations from town, 2 bdrm /2 parks and shopping. Pays minimum wage Supervisor 771 EMPLOYMENT FINANCEANO BUSINESS bath,TV, Fireplace, Each unit features 3 and tips. Apply onState of Oregon Judicial Lots 410 - Private Instruction 507- Real Estate Contracts BBQ, $85 per night, 2 bdrm, 2.5 baths, open Department, Jefferson line at w ww.cityofnight MIN. kitchen with i s land, 421 - Schools and Training 514 - Insurance County, Madras, Oregon. prineville.com 208-342-6999 g as f ireplace a n d Nice flat lot in TerrebCourt Operations Super454- Looking for Employment 528- Loans and Mortgages 486 onne, .56 a c res, s ingle garage. L o visor 3 8 Mediation CoHEALTHCARE 470 - Domestic & In-Home Positions 543- Stocks and Bonds Independent Positions 630 p aved street, a p cated on a nice corordinator. Provides suCase Manager 476 - Employment Opportunities 558- Business Investments ca p -fill ner lot w ith f enced proved fo r pervision and training of Nurse Liaison for Rooms for Rent 486 - Independent Positions 573- Business Opportunities Sales court staff, and coordiback yards and land- septic, utilities are at Central Oregon nates the District's mescaping. 20830 Nova the lot line. $42,000. Daytime Inside Studios 8 Kitchenettes 476 476 MLS 32 0 1 2001172 d iation program. R e Facilities Furnished room, TV w/ Loop. $309,947. Sales Pam Lester, Principal quires associate's degree The case manager will Will hire t w o s a les- cable, micro 8 fridge. Gary Everett, CCIM Employment Employment B roker, Century 2 1 and 3 years supervisory serve as a liaison be- people to work from Utils & l inens. New Principal Broker Opportunities Opportunities Gold Country Realty, experience (or education tween the healthcare de- The Bulletin newspa- owners. $145-$165/wk 541-480-6130 and experience equiva- livery teams within the p er office f o r t h e 541-382-1885 Inc. 541-504-1338 Joan Steelhammer, lent to 4 years). Salary: Regency Pacific skilled Broker City of Sumpter is Automotive Techni773 NewspaperIn Educaplus nursing and assisted liv- tion sales campaign. Need help fixing stuff? 541-419-3717 c ian Neede d . accepting a pplica- $3801-$6188/mo. Acreages benefits. For complete ing facilities throughout Call A Service Professional Remax tions for Utility ManMopar exp. desired. and ap- Central Oregon. The key This is a part-time, in- find the help you need. Chrysler c e r tified ager; salary starting announcement dependent contractor plication visit functions are as follows: 51366 Riverland, 745 at ' $1,700.00 and ASE certificasales position, and www.bendbulletin.com www.courts.ore on. ov/ • Act as triage and coorLa Pine. 1 acre, t ion are a ma j o r $2,000.00 a month OJDf obs Homes for Sale 454 you will not be emdinate appropriate care ~ garage, w/ non livDOE. Residency rep lus. V er y b u s y 634 ployees of The Bulleor call 541-447-6541, transitions for residents Looking for Employment shop. Hard worker able trailer. $28,000. quired. Must have x 102. Closes March 13, at risk in care partner as- tin. We offer a short Apt./Multiplex NE Bend BANK OWNED HOMES! 541-659-1416 H igh S c hool D i and attention to deFREE List w/Pics! 2013 O 11:59 pm sisted living and home paid orientation proCARPENTER l o oking tail. Will be reqarded ploma or GED, clean gram. The average www.BendRepos.com health e GREAT wlNTER e f or w or k a s le a d with top pay. driving record, pass bend and beyond real estate • Assist with discharge CHECK YOUR AD salesperson e a r ns maintenance or careDEAL! 20967 yeoman, bend or DO YOU NEED Send replies to: drug screen. For job Please check your ad planning at hospitals by $400 to $ 7 0 0 p e r t aker for r e sort o r 2 bdrm, 1 bath, PO Box 6676 description p h one A GREAT providing timely admison the first day it runs week, for a 27-hour $530 & $540 w/lease. New Listing! $147,250. ranch. Experienced in 541-894-2314 or Bend, OR 97708 EMPLOYEE sions decisions and fawork we e k . T h e Over 2000 sq. ft. in this to make sure it is cora ll phases o f c o n Carports included! email cityofRIGHT NOW? cilitate a smooth admisrect. Sometimes indress code is casual struction, fencing or 3+ bedroom, 2 bath sions process. s tructions over t h e Call The Bulletin and this is soft, re- FOX HOLLOW APTS. home. Treed fenced heavy equip. Sea- USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! email@example.com m. Send resume to before 11 a.m. and • Ability to make sales (541) 383-3152 phone are misunderlaxed b usiness t o sonal or full time. Selot with RV parking, stood P.O. Box 68 Cascade Rental and a n e r ror get an ad in to pub- calls, spending 80% of business sales. We large deck and double rious inquires only. Docr-to-dcor selling with time in the marketplace. Sumpter, OR 97877 Management. Co. occur in your ad. lish the next day! prefer a background garage. Quiet area can Jeff, 701-580-0296. • Must have 3 years of If this happens to your fast results! It's the easiest 541-385-5809. in "business to busiclose to s h opping, sales and marketing ex636 ad, please contact us VIEW the ness" selling. This is Call The Bulletin At way in the world to sell. schools & medical. perience, preferably in a Classifieds at: not ad or s ubscrip- Apt./Multiplex NW Bend www.johnlscott.com/91 the first day your ad 541-385-5809 CAUTION READERS: healthcare setting. appears and we will www.bendbulletin.com The Bulletin Classified tion sales, however, if 258 Peggy Lee Nursing Licensure Place Your Ad Or E-Mail be happy to fix it as Small studio close to liyou have p r evious Combs, Broker 541-385-5809 Ads published in "Emrequired. At: www.bendbulletin.com s oon as w e c a n . brary, all util. pd. $550, experience in adver541-480-7653 Please send resume to: ployment Opportuni- FINANCE Deadlines are: Week$525 dep. No pets/ tising sales, I will give John L. Scott @ Caregiver t ies" i n c lude e m ~ th 470 smoking. 541-330days 11:00 noon for Central Oregon RV re enc - acific.com you priority considerReal Estate, Bend Prineville Senior care ployee and next day, Sat. 11:00 9769 or 541-480-7870 Domestic & ation. I'm looking for www.johnlscott.com h ome l o oking f o r i ndependent po s i - d ealership has a n a.m. for Sunday and immediate opening motivated, energetic, In-Home Positions Medical Caregiver for multiple tions. Ads for posi638 Monday. The Bulletin s hifts, p a rt-time t o tions that require a fee for a full-time expe- Jefferson County EMS articulate people with 541-385-5809 To Subscribe call Are you in need of an full-time. District currently has excellent communica- Apt./Multiplex SE Bend Pass or upfront investment rienced Thank you! Finance Manager honest, exp'd h ouse- criminal background must be stated. With a position open for an tion skills. Call Mela541-385-5800 or go to The Bulletin Classified nie at 541-383-0399. 2 bdrm in duplex w/large keeper? 541-977-2450 who will share our EMT with 2 years excheck. 541-447-5773. any independent job www.bendbulletin.com backyard, $775 mo, $700 perience. JCEMS is a opportunity, p l e ase commitment to our dep, incl water & garb.; small special district. 775 investigate thor- customers. We offer NOTICE pet negotiable. 1-year competitive pay and t hat p rovides A L S oughly. Manufactured/ All real estate adverlease. 559-213-8160 an excellent benservice to a large rutised here in is subMobile Homes efits package. ral area. Use extra caution when A STUNNING ject to t h e F e deral Apply in person at Salary package varies applying for jobs on2 BDRM/$615 F air H o using A c t , 63730 Cascade Village DOE, For more inforline and never pro- 63500 N. Hwy 97 in 61545 ParreH Road which makes it illegal Dr. Very open plan, Bend, or email your mation contact us at vide personal inforClassy new exterior, to advertise any pref- with french doors off C all 54 /-385-58 0 9 PO Box 265, Madras, mation to any source resurne to small, quiet complex, erence, limitation or l iving r oo m ar e a , to r o m ot e o u r s ervice OR 977 4 1 . Or you may not have re- bcrvhire@ mail.com lots of upgrades, discrimination based beautiful upd a t ed 541-475-7476. searched and deemed beautiful new kitchen, on race, color, relik itchen, n ic e s i z e Deadline for application Building/Contracting Handyman to be reputable. Use with slab granite 528 gion, sex, handicap, dining area, l a r ge is March 8, 2013. extreme caution when Looking for your next countertops, large familial status or na- covered front porch, 2 Loans 8 Mortgages r esponding to A N Y employee? NOTICE: Oregon state Margo Construction master with 3 closets. tional origin, or inten- bdrm, 2 bath and den. online e m ployment Place a Bulletin help law req u ires anyLLC Since 1992 private fenced patio, BULLETINCLASSIFIEOS BANK TURNED YOU tion to make any such Turn-key mov e - in one who co n t racts • Pavers• Carpentry ad from out-of-state. wanted ad today and laundry on site, InSearch the area's most preferences, l i m ita- c ondition with n i c e DOWN? Private party for construction work • Remodeling • Decks reach over 60,000 cludes w/s/g. No comprehensive listing of tions or discrimination. e n tertaining will loan on real es• Window/Door We suggest you call readers each week. smoking/no pets. Call We will not knowingly outside to be licensed with the classified advertising... tate equity. Credit, no p atio and f i r e p i t . the State of Oregon Your classified ad or text 541-633-0663 C onstruction Con - Replacement • Int/Ext real estate to automotive, problem, good equity accept any advertis- $54,950. tractors Board (CCB). Consumer Hotline at will also appear on Paint • CCB 176121 merchandise to sporting ing for r ea l e s tate is all you need. Call Cascade Village 1-503-378-4320 675 A n active lice n se 541 -480-31 79 bendbulletin.com goods. Bulletin Classifieds now. Oregon Land which is in violation of Homes N.W. LLC which currently means the contractor appear every day in the RV Parking this law. All persons 541-388-0000 Mortgage 388-4200. receives over 1.5 i s bonded an d i n - Landscaping/Yard Care For Equal Opportunity print or on line. are hereby informed L aws: Oregon B u million page views FACTORY SPECIAL s ured. Ve r ify t h e that all dwellings adCall 541-385-5809 LOCAL MONEyrWe buy RV space for rent TuNew Home, 3 bdrm, reau of Labor & Inevery month at contractor's CCB malo. 30 amp + water vertised are available secured trustdeeds & N OTICE: O R E G O N www.bendbulletin.com $46,500 finished dustry, C i vil Rights no extra cost. c ense through t h e note,some hard money & sewer. Gravel lot. on an equal opportuContrac- Division, on your site. Bulletin Classifieds CCB Cons u m er Landscape Avail. 3/1. $350 mo. loans. Call Pat Kelley nity basis. The BulleThe Bulletin tors Law (ORS 671) J and M Homes 971-673-0764 Get Results! srvlng ce reoregonsince r903 Website 541-382-3099 ext.13. 541-419-5060 tin Classified r equires a l l bus i 541-548-5511 www.hirealicensedcontractor. Call 385-5809 nesses that advertise If you have any quescom or place or call 503-378-4621. to p e rform L a n dtions, concerns or your ad on-line at scape C o n struction The Bulletin recomregon comments, contact: bendbulletin.com YOUR ADWILL RECEIVECLOSETO 2,000,000 inclu d es: Classified mends checking with which Department Classified EXPOSURES FOR ONLY $250! deck s , the CCB prior to con- p lanting, The Bulletin tracting with anyone. fences, arbors, AdVertiSiTIg 541-385-5809 TURN THE PAGE Some other t r ades w ater-features, a n d Network Week of February 18, 2013 For More Ads also req u ire addi- installation, repair of tional licenses and irrigation systems to The Bulletin The Bulletin servrng centraf oregon s>nce 1903 In The Bulletin's print and certifications. be licensed with the Landscape Contraconline Classifieds. Serving Central Oregon since 1903 Debris Removal t ors B o a rd . Th i s Independent Contractor 4-digit number is to be 541-3S5-5S09 included in all adverrQUAINT CABIN ON 10 ACRES!r JUNK BE GONE tisements which indiI Haul Away FREE * Supplement Your Income* Modern amenitiesandall thequiet, cate the business has For Salvage. Also ,'you will need. Room to grow in,' a bond, insurance and Cleanups & Cleanouts DIVORCE$155. Complete preparation. Includes children, custody, support, workers compensa,'your ownlittle paradise! Call now.,' Mel, 541-389-8107 property and bills division. No court appearances. Divorced in 1-5 weeks tion for their employpossible. 503-772-5295. Iegalalt@msn.ccm. ees. For your protecExcavating s tion call 503-378-5909 GOLDEN RETRIEVER PUPPIES, Levi's Dirt Works or use our website: ++++++++++++++++++ We are three adorable, loving DRIVER - GORDONTRUCKING - CDL-A Drivers Needed! Dedicated and for all your dirt & excava- www.lcb.state.or.us to tion needs. Concrete, check license status OTR Positions Now Open! $1000 SIGN ON BONUS. Consistent Miles, puppies looking for a caring home. Driveway Gradingbefore co n t racting Time Off! Full Benefits, 401k, EOE,Recruiters Available 7 days/week! 866Low cost! ccb¹ 194077 Please call right away.$500. with th e b u s iness. 435-8590 541-639-5282 Persons doing landDRIVERS - Inexperienced/Experienced Unbeatable Career Opportunities, scape m a intenance FORD F150 XL 2005. This truck Trainee, Company Driver, LEASEOPERATOR, LEASETRAINERS (877)Handyman do not require a LCB 369-7104 www.centraltruckdrivingjobs.com license. can haul it all! Extra Cab, 4x4, I DO THAT! We are looking for independent conDRIVERS - Looking for Job Security? Haney Truck Line, seeks CDL-A, and a tough V8 engine will get Home/Rental repairs tractors to service home delivery hazmat / doubles required. Offering Paid Dock bumps, Benefits, Bonus Where can you find a Small jobs to remodels the job done on the ranch! program and PaidVacation! 1-888-414-4467 www.GOHANEY.com routes in: helping hand? Honest, guaranteed DRIVER - Qualify for any portion cf $.03/mile quarterly bonus: $.01 Safety, work. CCB¹151573 From contractors to $.01 Production, $.01 MPG. Two raises in first year. 3 months recent Dennis 541-317-9768 yard care, it's all here Add A Border Must be available 7 days a week, early mornexperience. 800-414-9569 www.driveknight.com ERIC REEVE HANDY in The Bulletin's ing hours. Must have reliable, insured vehicle. For an additional SERVICES. Home 8 g "Call A Service Commercial Repairs, '2.00 per day Please call 541.385.5800 or ANTIQUE SALE, 100dealers, Lafayette Schoolhouse Mall & Ricks, Feb 22Professional" Directory Carpentry-Painting, 800.503.3933 Mon.-Fri., 8-4 or 24, entire block facing Hwy 99 West between Newberg & McMinnville in Pressure-washing, Lafayette. www.myantiquemall.com 503-864-2720 Honey Do's. On-time SPRING CLEAN-UP! apply via email at promise. Senior Aeration/Dethatching online © bendbulletin.com Discount. Work guar- Weekly/one-time service anteed. 541-389-3361 avail. Bonded, insured. NATIONAL BUYER in Oregon- Paying cash for your collectibles. We want To place your ad, visit www.bendbulletin.com or 541-771-4463 Free Estimates! your old sports cards, toys, and comic books. CASHPAID!! Call TODAY: or call 385-5809 Serving Central Oregon since 1903 Bonded 8 Insured COLLINS Lawn Maint. 716-940-2833 CCB¹f 81595 Ca/i 541-480-9714
Monday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • Tuesday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Mon.
Thursday • • •••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • N oon Wed. Fr i d ay . . . . . . • • • • • . • • • • • • • • . • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate • • • • • • • • • • • 11:00 am Fri • Saturday • • • • 3:00 pm Fri. Sunday. • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri •
COrj0rj X'DjD jrj
I I I I I
tttt/I~ JJT~ ' LTr'rJIT/J
Show Your Stuff. Sell Your Stuff.
Operate Your Own Business Newspaper Delivery
© Call Today ®
* Terrebonne *
E4 THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
DA I L Y
B R ID G E C LU B
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9
NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD W'll Sh ortz
2013 Th ursday,February21,
The strip squeeze
i Knock on wood, say r Arizona product i4 "Gotcha" Q io Hoo-oo-ey!" ir "No clue" is One who made the crew cut? io Locational nickname with origins in horse racing zo Amount to be divvied up zi Operation time 23 Christian of film 34 Antarctic body named for an Englishman zs Ring ai Raid target 32 Noted series of paintings by Andrew Wyeth 36 Face seen on many T-shirts as 500, e.g.
By FRANK STEWART Tribune Media Services
"I know about squeezes and end plays," a club player told me, "but if I had to execute both in the same deal, I'd feel like a r ight-handed pitcher throwing left-handed." In a "stripsqueeze," a defender must discard to a point where he can be end-played. Today's North-South pushed to five hearts over East-West's sacrifice, which might havebeen down only one. When West led a spade, South ducked (a key play), won the next spade, led a diamond to his king, drew trumps and led a club from dummy to his jack.
and he raises to three hearts. What do you say? ANSWER: Your jump-response promised nine to 1 I p o ints and invited game. You jumped to show values: A one-heart response would have promised none. You would go on to four hearts with A 4, K Q 3 2, 5 4 3, Q 6 4 2, but in your actual hand the queen of d i amonds may be worthless. Pass. East dealer N-S vulnerable
South then ran his trumps. After 10 tricks, dummy had the queen of diamonds and Q-6 of clubs; South had a diamond and A-5 of clubs. East had been squeezed: To guard the king of clubs, he bared the ace of d iamonds. South e x ited w i t h a diamond, and East had to lead from the king of clubs. Many strip squeezes are harder to play than simpler squeezes. The defender who i s s q ueezed may discard deceptively, forcing declarer to guess how the cards lie at the end.
WEST 4 Q 108 3 9 984 0 87 5 2 A87
EAST 4 K J97 6 Q None Cl A J1 0 9 4 IK 1 0 9 3 SOUTH 452 9 A Q J1 0 7 6 (y K6 AAJ5
Sout h 14 2Q Dbl 4Q All Pass
W est Pass
Nor t h 24
Youhold: 4 A 4 Q K 5 3 2 0 Q4 3 A Q 6 4 2. T h edealer,at Opening lead — 4o 3 your left, opens one diamond. Your partner doubles, you bid two hearts (C) 2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
Seeking a friendly duplicate bridge? Find five gamesweekly at www.bendbridge.org. BIZARRO
4i Googly 43 Medical
i Lightly roast z Enzyme suffix 30ne encouraged to drink on the job 4 Midsizemoon of Saturn s "As I Lay Dying" father a Dead center? r "Come hungry. Leave happy" sloganeer s Kentucky export 9 Being, in Bordeaux io License to drill? ii Battle of Fort Brooke locale, 1863 12 Text alternative
subject of Time rnagazine covers of 1967 and 2010 44 Wear down 47 Echecs pieces 48 Symbol of might 49 Dweller on the Straits of Johor ss Shipwreck cause, perhaps sr Let up on oo Melancholy, say oi Private business, in slang ia "Bonne ! oaTube warning is Chinese ... or an apt title for this dynasty during the Three puzzle? Kingdoms oa Manages period zi Bummers DOWN n Food with an inedible ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE center? WOO D P A P E R V I S 33 Censor, in a way A L F A E V K E B E L T zs Inconclusive DEF Y C E 0 E B R A L L Y T R S P OCK S I L V E R zo Like some extreme A T E HA D O L I E G E coincidences TR A D I T I N A L T I N P 0 T A K E N A E X B Y T E zr Composer Menken and B AU M L EA R others PF F T R0 O D A N C E zs Loop oflace URL ANN V ER SA R Y P E A R L D E R E B Y E zo Bitcoins, e.g. aoStuck, after P I N UPS A PH I S up EGG B E A T R S A S T R T H E Y N 0 E E N C A A 33 Top-of-the-hour broadcast, S T S GI T S G O L D maybe
NORTH 4A4 9 K532 C Q43 4Q642
KING OF CLUBS
ao Preparing to be shot, say 4o Capital of Australia: Abbr.
No. 0117 7
Puzzle by MILO BECKMAN
34 Reason for a food recall as Emulates a bear ar Menu with zoom options 43 Encomium 44 Automaton of Jewish folklore 4s Feminist Wolf
4a City intersected by 1-76 and 1-77 49 Cut open so Architect Ming Pei si Lucky figure in Chinese culture sz Ball sa Roger of "Cheers"
s4 Gen. Robert so It's about when you leave: Abbr.
ss Brewery sight so Prefix with thermal
For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800-814-5554.
Annual subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. AT&T users: Text NYTX to 386 to download puzzles, or visit nytimes.com/mobilexword for more information. Online subscriptions: Today's puzzle and more than 2,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). Share tips: nytimes.com/wordplay. Crosswords for young solvers: nytimes.com/learning/xwords.
DENNIS THE MENACE
feOebo ok,zom/ ' Com'6
Iareat, yLeWg, Rella! Rockv! WevLt t,o the couyLtrvi to live orL a farm!
Complete the grid so that
every row, column and 3x3 box contains every digit from1 to 9 inclusively.
SOLUTION TO YESTERDAY'S SUDOKU
87 25 61I
79! "A DEADHOLT
PIZESCRISE FOR YOLII2
Fitt. B lfiof footorQ s
2 if • IS
54 36I 42I
YOI/K REACNEDCONCAPT CASLE.yof/ I/AI/O A PAPT PUE SALANcE OFffef/ F0R Tl/E MONTl/ OF JANI/ARY .
St CANCELINGYOUR OI/ERPRICEP IQ/I//rr /F / &AI/Oyof/ $10 OFF KRVICE ANDFIINDINCPO METI/INC FOR TI/E NEXT 6 MONTI/PF
I/Ob/ b/Of/Lpyo// LIKEro EEMEDt TI/iPFsy CEEplr CAEr/FSt P/f/PALF
DIFFICULTY RATING: **
* * b4'
BETTEE To po I/ITI/ My TIME
Tl/AN PIT IN FRO/I/T OF /fy TV.
LOS ANGELES TIMESCROSSWORD Edited by Rich Norrisand Joyce Nichols Lewis - 28
ACROSS 1 It's taken in court 6 City founded by King Harald III 10 Silences, gangstyle 14 Skateboarder's
EA8 08 DQQK
LEAQ 28 PQQK 2
SAFE HAVENS IISII'6 I AlA Al
(8)AITII4Cy TO &86 IF fvl/7IVI IQ)lf)22
Fc7IZ Iz 6&T +Z 7C 0 IVIBI1TAIzl/.
0 2013 by King Features Syndicate, Inc World righto reserved
u)II'/ is 1HE Holl-'(ldoot7 I5f)'T IJSED To 5EEIN& 5HockED THEIVI BIVIPL0QSP SV IVIII4I~ FoR FHGIR 6IZ5A+TOIZICrlf1AL FEEDIftC 7 I'uIZpoSE.
http //www satehavenocomic.com
5-maiO bholbrookl egmail com
ZITS I AUST HUN&
tOU WASA IT IN youlz Tffl& SbflgT?
Ac2ULP BF fzE&Is782Ep AS LFTHAI-WEAPONS.
CLGSFI AN HOlJIQ', AGO!
f )~ '™~ D
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by David L.Noyt 2nd JeffKnurek
Unscramble these four Jumbles One letter 10 eaCh Square, 10 form four ordinary words.
ThiS is Ihe
02013 TQbune Media Services, IQQ. „ All Rights Reserved. 'I ~
5441 QondWICh OV
FADEET 2~ ,
II,Q ,~ ~
AFTER HIKINC2 PC2WN T 0 THE eOTT OM OF
rHa cQIZANP CANYDN, THEY —-
Now arrange the circled letters 10 farm the SurPriSe anSWer, 88
suggested by the above cartoon. 2-2I
0 LaughingStOCk Intemational IQC, DiSt by on Versal UCliCk far UFS 2013
Print your answer here: (A08WerotamarrOW)
"How many times have I told you not to call me at work?"
y I d
I Jumbles: VENUE G L O R Y CO U SI N AC T I VE Answer: Running the cremation society made II Possible for him 10 - "URN" A LIVING
31 3 2
59 Yokohama yes 60 Kooky Q 61 Cantique de Noel," in the States 64 Cause ofa sniff 65 Three-piece 66 Big name in
38 Hesitant 51 Western loop utterances 52 Nimrods 53 "That sounds 40 Energetic 4 1 Wedge in a mojito bad ! " 54 "Chicago Hope" 46 100% 47 With great skill Emmy w i nner 48 Tool used to give 55 "Me, too" the starts of the 5 7 R ochester's love starred answers 6 1 Eggs in a lab a 17-Across? 62 C l o ak-and49 Big name in dagger org. small bags 63 Post-ER area
11 Equal chance leap 12 Mold, mildew, 15 Pringle, e.g. etc. 16 Brother of Fidel 1 3 "No T i l l 17 *Squeaker Brooklyn": 19 Fanboy's mag Beastie Boys 20 o f Reason Song 21 Exhort 18 Enjoys the beach ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE: Q 22 Make a fake of 22 I feel I should tell 23 *Fall in with the you," briefly A C T I L O U S Y M A O wrong crowd, say 24 Trip to the dry T OO T H P A S T E H I N D 27 Nurse cleaners, e.g. HE R S I S T E R S A N T I 28 KOA parkers 25 Pizza place O N T A P D E M O N I Z E 29 Hopeful opening 26 Commands S S E P T S WA N N A 31 Up on, with "of" reverence from A O R T A N E A T E N 34 Trim 30 Certain sample A V O N I A N S U H U R A 36 Word with 31 Arroz C u bana M I D N I G H T I N P A R I S median or Spanish dish E N D I N L E N 0 N E N A minimum 32 Restaurant pan 39 *Kobe, notably 33 Area conquered R E M E L T S C O L D 42 Related by Alexander the A H E A D E N O D A M 43 Redding who Great D O N A T I O N M O O L A sang "These 34 Sch. whistle I DO L W O O D Y A L L E N Arms of Mine" blower S O U L A N D R O N I C U S 44 Agenda bullets 35 1996 Olympic C R T N E S T S N I T E 45 Old saw torch lighter 02/21/1 3 xwordeditortmaol.com 47 "Mad Men" 37 Ruby or topaz channel 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 1 1 12 13 48 Tach meas. 14 15 16 50 * QVoila!" 56 Daughter of King 17 18 19 Triton
58 Composed 21II
6 Yellowish shade 7 Chases flies 8 Energetic types 9 Unlock'd 10 Small pasta used
67 Like many collectibles 68 War god 69 AN component DOWN 1 p o i nt 2 "Ooh, send me!" 3 Northern sheets 4 MCCourt memoir 5 Texter's giggle
By IanLivengood and JeffChen (c)2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
THE BULLETIN• THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21 2013 E5
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809
Fifth Wheels •
Automotive Parts, Service & Accessories
Antique & Classic Autos
Sport Utility Vehicles
256 Ford diesel engine, Cargo Van2001, complete, i n c ludes pw, pdl, great cond., injector pump, $250. BOATS &RVs AUTOS &TRANSPORTATION business car, well Needs rebuilt. C all 908 - Aircraft, Parts and Service 805 - Misc. Items maint'd, regular oil 541-447-1 522. Pilgrim In t e rnational Chevy Tahoe 1999, 4x4, changes, $4500. Ford Taurus wagon 2004, 916- Trucks and Heavy Equipment 850 - Snowmobiles 2005, 36' 5th Wheel, most options, new paint very nice, pwr everything, Please call 932 Plymouth B a r racuda 860 - Motorcycles And Accessories 925 - Utility Trailers tires, 159K mi., $4250. 120K, FWD, good tires, Model¹M-349 RLDS-5 541-633-5149 1966, original car! 300 & 927 - Automotive Trades Antique & 865 - ATVs Call 541-233-8944 $4900 obo. 541-815-9939 Fall price $ 2 1,865. hp, 360 V8, ce nter929 Automotive Wanted 541-312-4466 Classic Autos 870 - Boats & Accessories lines, (Original 273 F ord F reestyle S E L Chevy Lumina 1 9 95 People Look for Information 931 - Automotive Parts, Service 875 - Watercraft 885 eng & wheels incl.) 2006, V6, AWD, AT, AC, 7 -pass. v a n wit h About Products and and Accessories 541-593-2597 front & side airbags, 25 p ower c h a i r lif t , Services 880 - Motorhomes Canopies & Campers Every Day through 932- Antique and Classic Autos $1500; 1989 Dodge mpg, 3rd row seating, 881 - Travel Trailers PROJECT CARS: Chevy pwr Ithr seats, multi-CD, Turbo Va n 7 - pass. The Bulletin Clessiffeds 933 - Pickups Canopy, fits '99-'07 Ford 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) 8 traction control, new tires has new motor and 882 - Fifth Wheels 1921 Model T 935- Sport Utility Vehicles 7-ft bed, white, exc cond, Chevy Coupe 1950 Delivery Truck 885 - Canopies and Campers & brks, maintained ex- t rans., $1500. I f i n- Kia Optima EX 2004 940 - Vans call for details, $1000 rolling chassis's $1750 t remely well, runs 8 terested c a l l Ja y Restored 8 Runs ea., 890- RVsfor Rent obo. 541-593-3331 2.7L V6, all power 975 - Automobiles Chevy 4-dr 1949, drives exlnt,148K hwy mi, 503-269-1057. $9000. complete car, $ 1949;$6700. 541-604-4166 options, moonroof, 870 Need to get an 541-389-8963 Honda Odyssey EXL spoiler, leather, Cadillac Series 61 1950, 2 004, auto., ver y Infinity AM/FM/CD, 2 dr. hard top, complete Boats & Accessories Motorhomes ad in ASAP? w /spare f r on t cl i p ., g ood c o nd., T e a l alloys, Michelin & You can place it $3950, 541-382-7391 l eather s e ats, t o w studded tires, online at: meticulously mainkg., 100k miles, Advertise your car! $', tained, $4900. 8,900. 541-617-0691 www.bendbulletin.com Add APrcture! I YOURBOAT ... I Bend, 760-715-9123 Reach thousands of readers! with o u r sp e c i al Honda CRV 2004, Call 541-385-5809 rates for selling your I 541-385-5809 Tick, Tock $10,495. 1966 GMC, 2nd owner, The Bulletin Classifieds Mercedes E-class E430, I boat or watercraft! Call 541-610-6150 or see Monaco Dynasty 2004, too many extras to list, Tick, Tock... 2002, AWD 4-dr sedan, • loaded, 3 slides, die$8500 obo. Serious buy- Willys, 1946, runs, good http://bend.craigslist.org Special Edition, $15,000 I Place an ad in The 0 ers only. 541-536-0123 shape, $4400 obo. Call /cto/3617273265.html sel, Reduced - now ...don't let time get Snowmobiles obo. Call 12-5pm (Iv B ulletin w it h ou r 541-549-1236 $119,000, 5 4 1 -9230 D , I msg), 541-350-0215 away. Hire a I 3-month p ackage 8572 or 541-749-0037 2007 Ski-Doo Renegade I which includes: 933 kYo~ Azr/ professional out 600 w/513 mi, like new, Pickups now reduced to $4500. of The Bulletin's *5 lines of text and Subaru wagon Call 541-221-5221 a photo or up to 10 "Call A Service fgt. 1991 Loyale 4x4, Chevy 3/4 ton 4x4 lines with no photo (2) 2000 A rctic C at 5-spd, updates, Professional" , i' Chevy C-20 Pickup 1971 new trans, 2 Z L580's EFI with n e w *Free online ad at $1950 obo. 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; new t i r es , ne w Directory today! covers, electric start w/ I bendbulletin.com Nissan Sentra 2012 54 I -420-3277 auto 4-spd, 396, model reverse, low miles, both *Free pick up into Southwind 35.5' Triton, brakes, 2nd owner, Aircraft, Parts 12,610 mi, full warranty, 2slides, DuCST /all options, orig. r uns/drives g o o d . excellent; with new 2009 I The Central Oregon 2008,V10, PS, PB,AC,B more! pont UV coat, 7500 mi. & Service owner, $22,000, Trac-Pac 2-place trailer, I Nickel ads. Make good w o od Automobiles $16,000. 541-788-0427 Bought new at 541-923-6049 Toyota 4Ru n n er drive off/on w/double tilt, truck. $2395 OBO $132,913; 1 993, blue, 4 d r . , lots of accys. Selling due 541-350-2859 '55 Chevy 2 dr . w gn asking $93,500. 4WD, V6, 5 speed, to m e dical r e asons.I Rates start at $46. I Toyota Camrysr PROJECT car, 3 50 Call 541-419-4212 Call for details! t ow pkg., p lus 4 $8000 all. 541-536-8130 1984, SOLD; small block w/Weiand 541-385-5809 studs tires on rims, Chevy Sil v erado dual quad tunnel ram 1985 SOLD; r uns great. W a s 800 Polaris,less than 2000, 1/2 ton, V-8, with 450 Holleys. T-10 1986 parts car $ 5500, no w o n l y 8' box, bed liner, std 250 mi, like new. 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, 1/3 interest in Columbia 740 IL 1998 orig. only one left! $500 $4000.541-659-1416 BMW 700 Polariswith less auto, 4x4, 54k o wner, e xc . c o n d. 400, $150,000 located Weld Prostar whls, cab, Call for details, that 900 mi, like new. mi., e xc . co n d ., extra rolling chassis + GENERATE SOME ex@ Sunriver. H o urly 101k miles, new tires, 541-548-6592 RMK; taq qood until extras. $6000 for all. $9000. rental rate (based upon citement in your neig- Winnebago 30A Sightloaded, sunroof. 2015. Asking $6000 Garage Sales 541-389-7669. 541-977-6653 approval) $775. Also: $8900. 541-706-1897 borhood. Plan a gafor both, you will not 2012, 31 ft., all S21 hangar avail. for rage sale and don't seer Toyota Camry XLE Garage Sales believe how nice they options, 2 sli d es, sale, o r ~Oo le a s e @ forget to advertise in 2005, 44k mi., are. (541) 350-6865 362HP V10, 10K mi., $15/day or $325/mo. MOrePjtaj tjt!IIjj)l!Iletin.COm classified! 385-5809. e-e»~ CERTIFIED ¹595041 $16,995 Garage Sales mint cond., $105,900. 541-948-2963 ,l~rl 1'orrru Buick Lucerne CXL • Yamaha 750 1999 541-330-5516 CARS-TRUCKS-SUVS Find them 2009, $12,500, low Mountain Max, $1750. serwns central oregon srnce !903 low miles; 2003 Le• 1994 Arctic Cat 580 in Oregon Chevy Wagon 1957, Sabre, $4000. You'll AutoSource EXT, $1250. Used out-drive 4-dr., complete, The Bulletin not find nicer Buicks • Zieman 4-place 541-598-3750 parts - Mercury One look's worth a $7,000 OBO, trades. trailer, SOLD! Classifieds OMC rebuilt ma-::.3l thousand words. Call aaaoregonautosource.com Please call All in good condition. rine motors: 151 Winnebago Suncruiser34' 1/3 interest i n w e l l541-389-6998 Bob, 541-318-9999. Located in La Pine. 541-385-5809 Corolla 2004, $1595; 3.0 $1895; 2004, only 34K, loaded, equipped IFR Beech Bofor an appt. and take a Toyota 2006 CHEVY Call 541-408-6149. loaded, 2 04k Chrysler 30 0 C o u pe too much to list, ext'd nanza A36, new 10-550/ drive in a 30 mpg car! auto., SILVERADO 3500 4.3 (1993), $1995. miles. orig. owner, non warr. thru 2014, $54,900 prop, located KBDN. 1967, 44 0 e n g ine, crew cab dually with 8' VOLVO XC90 2005 V8 860 541-389-0435 smoker, exc. c o nd. AWD. New mud and Chevy C o balt 2 0 0 5, auto. trans, ps, air, Dennis, 541-589-3243 $65,000. 541-419-9510 box, 4x4. ¹186633 otorcycles & Accessories white, 4-dr, 2.2L, 108K $6500 Prin e ville snow tires siped, 53k frame on rebuild, re$24,995 875 m iles, n e w fro n t miles, over 35mpg, auto 503-358-8241 painted original blue, Harley Davidson Soft541-598-3750 brakes. very c lean. trans, AC, CD player, Watercraft original blue interior, dual airbags, manual WHEN YOU SEE THIS 97 & w. Empire $14,995 Tail Deluxe 20 0 7, original hub caps, exc. Corner www.aaaoregonautolocks 8 windows, good white/cobalt, w/pas541-382-2682 chrome, asking $9000 RV CONS IG NMENTS source.com cond in/out, runs/drives senger kit, Vance & 2007 SeaDoo ~Oo or make offer. WANTED great, non-smkr, always Hines muffler system 2004 Waverunner, 541-385-9350 Just too many We Do The Work ... Chevy Silverado 2010 maintained. $4950. excellent condition, & kit, 1045 mi., exc. 1/5th interest in 1973 You Keep The Cash! HD 2500 Diesel CrewOn a classified ad collectibles? Call 541-350-9938 c ond, $16,9 9 9 , LOW hours. Double Cessna 150 LLC On-site credit Cab. Red w/ Blk Lthr. go to 541-389-9188. trailer, lots of extras. 150hp conversion, low 11,800 miles. $46,000. approval team, www.bendbulletin.com Sell them in $10,000 time on air frame and 541-593-0204 web site presence. to view additional Harley Heritage Chrysler SD 4-Door 541-719-8444 engine, hangared in The Bulletin Classifieds We Take Trade-Ins! Softail, 2003 photos of the item. 1930, CD S R oyal Bend. Excellent perFree Advertising. Chrysler Sebring Con$5,000+ in extras, Standard, 8-cylinder, formance & affordvertible, 2004, beautiful $2000 paint job, BIG COUNTRY RV body is good, needs 541-385-5809 Call a Pro able flying! $6,500. condition, dark g r ay/ Looking for your 30K mi. 1 owner, Bend 541-330-2495 some r e s toration, 541-382-6752 next employee? For more information Whether you need a Redmond: 541-548-5254 brown w/tan leather interuns, taking bids, Place a Bulletin help please call rior 84K miles $5995 fence fixed, hedges 541-383-3888, Location, Location, 541-385-8090 541-350-5373 wanted ad today and Vans Ford 250 XLT 1990, 541-815-3318 trimmed or a house Location! reach over 60,000 or 209-605-5537 6 yd. dump bed, Just bought a new boat? Executive Hanqar readers each week. built, you'll find Sell your old one in the HD Screaming Eagle 139k, Auto, $5500. at Bend Airport (KBDN) 96 Ford Windstar 8 Your classified ad classifieds! Ask about our Electra Glide 2005, 541-410-9997 professional help in 60' wide x 50' d eep, 2000 Nissan Quest, will also appear on Super Seller rates! 103" motor, two tone w/55' wide x 17' high biThe Bulletin's "Call a both 7-passenger bendbulletin com FORD RANGER XLT 541-385-5809 candy teal, new tires, Springdale 2005 27', 4' fold dr. Natural gas heat, vans, 160K miles, which currently re1995 Ext. cab 2WD 5 23K miles, CD player, Service Professional' slide in dining/living area, offc, bathroom. Adjacent low prices, $1200 8 ceives over 1.5 milspeed, with car alarm, hydraulic clutch, exDirectory sleeps 6, low mi,$15,000 to Frontage Rd; great $2900, and worth lion page views CD player, extra tires obo. 541-408-3811 cellent condition. visibility for aviation busi- FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, 541-385-5809 every cent! every month at on rims. Runs good. Highest offer takes it. ness. 541-948-2126 or door panels w/flowers 541-318-9999 no extra cost. BulleClean. 92,000 miles 541-480-8080. email firstname.lastname@example.org Ads published in "Wa& hummingbirds, tin Classifieds o n m o t or . $ 2 4 0 0 tercraft" include: KayPiper A rcher 1 9 8 0, white soft top & hard Get Results! Call OBO. 541-771-6511. aks, rafts and motortop. Just reduced to Find It in 385-5809 or place based in Madras, al"My LittleRed Corvette" ATVs Ized personal ways hangared since $3,750. 541-317-9319 Good classified ads tell your ad on-line at 1996 coupe. 132K, The Bulletin Classifieds! watercrafts. For or 541-647-8483 new. New annual, auto the essential facts in an 26-34 mpg. 350 auto. bendbulletin.com 541-385-5809 "boats" please see Sprinter 272RLS, 2009 pilot, IFR, one piece interesting Manner. Write $12,500 541-923-1781 Class 870. 29', weatherized, like windshield. Fastest Arfrom the readers view - not 541-385-5809 n ew, f u rnished & cher around. 1750 tothe seller's. Convert the ready to go, incl Wine- tal t i me . $6 8 ,500. facts into benefits. Show ard S a t ellite dish, 541-475-6947, ask for the reader how the item will Serwngcentral oiegon vnce 1903 26,995. 541-420-9964 Rob Berg. Yamaha Banshee 2001, help them in someway. custom built 350 motor, Ford Galaxie 500 1963, T-Hangar for rent What are you This race-ready, lots of extras, 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, at Bend airport. advertising tip R i $5500/obo 541-647-8931 looking for? ttp, » 390 v8,auto, pwr. steer 8 Call 541-382-8998. brought to you by radio (orig),541-419-4989 You'll find it in The Bulletin Ford Mustang Coupe iBoats & Accessories The Bulletin Classifieds Weekend Warrior Toy Trucks & 1000 1000 1966, original owner, Hauler 28' 2007,Gen, Heavy Equipment V8, automatic, great Legal Notices Legal Notices Legal Notices fuel station, exc cond. 17' 1984 Chris Craft shape, $9000 OBO. 541-385-5809 sleeps 8, black/gray - Scorpion, 140 HP 530-515-8199 86.735(3); the default the foregoing obligaLEGAL NOTICE i nterior, u se d 3X , inboard/outboard, 2 I nternational Fla t for which the foreclo- tions thereby secured TRUSTEE'S NOTICE eeo $19,999 firm. depth finders, trollBed Pickup 1963, 1 sure i s ma d e is and the costs and exOF SALE 541-389-9188 Ford Ranchero Motorhomes ing motor, full cover, ton dually, 4 s pd. Reference is made to G rantors' failure t o penses of s ale, i n1979 EZ - L oad t railer, trans., great MPG, cluding a reasonable that certain trust deed p ay when due t h e Looking for your with 351 Cleveland $3500 OBO. could be exc. wood following sums: charge by the made by Casey S. Diamond Reo Dump next employee? modified engine. 541-382-3728. hauler, runs great, T rustee. N o t ice i s Westlake, as grantor, G rantor's failure t o Truck 19 7 4, 12 -14 Place a Bulletin help Body is in new brakes, $1950. further given that any to Western Title, as pay monthly installyard box, runs good, excellent condition, wanted ad today and 541-419-5480. ment payments due person named in ORS t rustee, in f avor o f Where can you find a $6900, 541-548-6812 reach over 60,000 $2500 obo. under the Promissory 86.753 has the right, B ank of t h e C a s E helping hand? readers each week. 541-420-4677 cades Mort g age Note in the amount of at any time prior to 2003 Fleetwood DisYour classified ad From contractors to Get your Center as beneficiary, $852.00 per month for five days before the covery 40' diesel mowill also appear on the months of July, date last set for the dated June 25, 2007, business yard care, it's all here torhome w/all bendbulletin.com and recorded on June August, September, s ale, to h a v e t h i s in The Bulletin's options-3 slide outs, which currently reOctober and Novem- foreclosure proceed26, 2007, as Docusatellite, 2 TV's,W/D, ceives over 1.5 mil"Call A Service ing dismissed and the ment No. 2007-35794 ber 2012. By reason a ROW I N G e tc.32,000 mile s . lion page views evRAM 2500 2003, 5.7L of said default, the Trust Deed reinstated (and re-r e corded Professional" Directory Wintered in h e ated ery month at no Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 hemi V8, hd, auto, cruise, September 13, 2007 Beneficiary has deb y payment to t h e shop. $89,900 O.B.O. with an ad in extra cost. Bulletin eng, power everything, am/fm/cd. $8400 obro. a s D ocument N o . clared all sums owing Beneficiary of the en541-447-8664 18.5' Sea Ray 2000, Classifieds Get ReThe Bulletin's new paint, 54K original 541-420-3634 /390-1285 2 007-35794) of t h e on the obligation se- tire amount when due 4.3L Mercruiser, 190 FIND IT! sults! Call 385-5809 miles, runs great, excured by said Trust (other than such por"Call A Service O fficial Records o f hp Bowrider w/depth or place your ad cellent condition in & Deschutes C o u nty, Deed immediately due tion of the principal as SUY IT! finder, radio/CD player, Professional" on-line at out. Asking $8,500. O regon, an d th a t a nd p ayable, s a id would not then be due SELL IT! rod holders, full can541-480-3179 bendbulletin.com Directory had no d efault occertain Assignment of sums being the folvas, EZ Loader trailer, The Bulletin Classifieds 1983, 8000-Ib Warn T rust D ee d d a t ed l owing, t o -wit: t h e curred) and by curing exclnt cond, $14,500. winch, 2 sets of tire any o t he r d e f ault June 26, 2007 and re- principal balance of 707-484-3518 (Bend) chains, canopy, 22R corded July 5, 2007 $124,185.00 together complained of herein motor, 5-spd trans- a s D ocument N o . with accrued interest that is capable of bet l t l \ t t l l l mission, $2495 obo. 2007-37485(and through November 14, ing cured by renderHyster H25E, runs 541-350-2859 re-recorded A u gust 2012, in the amount of ing the performance well, 2982 Hours, 32' Fleetwood Fiesta '03, (interest r equired under t h e 30, 2011 as D ocu- $3,263.36 GMC Vaton 1971, Only 20.5' 2004 Bayliner 935 $3500 call T r u st no slide-out, Triton eng, ment No. continues to accrue at o bligation o r $19,700! Original low 205 Run About, 220 541-749-0724 all amenities, 1 owner, Sport Utility Vehicles the rate of $20.2661 Deed, and in addition 2011-30435) wherein mile, exceptional, 3rd HP, V8, open bow, to paying said sums perfect, only 17K miles, Oregon Housing and per diem from Noowner. 951-699-7171 exc. cond., very fast $21,500. 541-504-3253 Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 Community Services vember 14, 2012 until or tendering the perw/very low hours, !4 Department, State of paid), plus late fees in formance necessary ~t ta n na by Carriage, 4 slidelots of extras incl. outs, inverter, satelOregon, was desig- the amount of $39.94, to cure the default by tower, Bimini & nated as the succes- and such other costs paying all costs and lite sys, fireplace, 2 custom trailer, flat screen TVs. sor beneficiary, cov- and fees as are due expenses actually in$19,500. ering th e f o l lowing u nder the n ot e o r curred in enforcing the $60,000. Peterbilt 359 p o table 541-389-1413 other instrument se- obligation and t r ust 541-480-3923 water t r uck, 1 9 9 0, Jeep Comanche, 1990, Buick Enclave 2008 CXL described real propc ured, and a s a r e deed, together with 3200 gal. tank, 5hp original owner, 167K, AWD, V-6, black, clean, erty situated in said Econoline RV 1 9 89, y sound, 82k county an d pump, 4-3" h o ses, 4WD, 5-spd, tags good mechanicall and s t a t e, provided by statute. Trustee's fully loaded, exc. cond, miles. $20,995. W HEREFORE, n o - a ttorney's fees n o t camlocks, $ 2 5 ,000.till 9/2015, $3900 obo. to-wit: Unit 1, Cedar 35K m i. , R e duced Call 541-815-1216 541-633-7761 541-820-3724 tice is hereby given exceeding the $15,250. 541-546-6133 Creek Village Con20.5' Seaswirl Spydominiums, Des- that the undersigned amounts provided by Trustee will on April ORS 86.753. In conder 1989 H.O. 302, chutes County, OrFour Winds Class 30, 2013, at the hour struing this notice, the 285 hrs., exc. cond., A 32' H u r ricane Laredo 2009 30' with 2 egon, described in stored indoors for and subject to t h at of 11:00 o'clock A.M., masculine gender in2007. CAN'T BEAT slides, TV, A/C, table i n accord with t h e cludes the f eminine certain Declaration of life $11,900 OBO. THIS! Look before & c hairs, s atellite, 541-379-3530 Condominium Owner- standard of time es- and the neuter, the you buy, b e low Arctic pkg., p o wer OR S singular includes the I M P O R TA N T ship for Cedar Creek tablished b y market value! Size awning, Exc. cond! Des - plural, t h e word & mileage DOES Village C o n domini- 187.110, a t $28,000. 541-419-3301 chutes County Court- "Grantors" i n cludes matter! 12,500 mi, ums, recorded Noall amenities, Ford Nuyya 297LK H i tchAn important premise upon which the principle of v ember 6 , 200 6 , house steps, 1 1 64 any successor in inV10, I thr, c h erry, Hiker 2007, 3 slides, Document No. N W Bond, City o f terest to the Grantors democracy is based is thatinformation about 32' touring coach, left slides, like new! New 2 006-73449, Des - Bend, County of Des- as well as any other low price, $54,900. kitchen, rear lounge, chutes, Oregon, sell government activities must be accessible in order chutes County Offiperson owing an obli541-548-5216 many extras, beautiful 22' Custom Weld Jet, gation, th e p e r forc ial R e cords, t o - at public auction to for the electorate to make well-informed decisions. c ond. inside 8 o u t , mance of which is se2002, 350 Vortec, 210 gether with the limited the highest bidder for $32,900 OBO, PrinevPublic notices provide this sort of accessibility to cured by said Trust hrs, garaged, loaded. Gulfstream Scenic and general common cash the interest in ille. 541-447-5502 days 541-923-0854. e lements se t f o r t h said described real Deed, and the words Cruiser 36 ft. 1999, citizens who want to know more about government 8 541-447-1641 eves. Cummins 330 hp dietherein appertaining to p roperty which t h e "Trustee" and "BenAds published in the activities. Grantors had or had eficiary" include their s aid unit. Both t h e sel, 42K, 1 owner, 13 "Boats" classification power to convey at respective s u ccesin. kitchen slide out, B eneficiary and t h e include: Speed, fishnew tires,under cover, Trustee have elected the time of the execu- sors in interest, if any. Read your Public Notices daily in The Bulletin ing, drift, canoe, tion by him of the said DATED: December 6, miles only,4 door to sell the said real house and sail boats. hwy. classifieds or go towww.bendbulleh'n.com and fridge/freezer iceproperty to satisfy the Trust Deed, together 2 012. Benjamin M . For all other types of maker, W/D combo, obligations secured by with a n y int e rest Kearney, Successor click on "Classified Ads" watercraft, please see Wi l Interbath tub & Pilgrim 27', 2007 5th said Trust Deed and a which the Grantors or T rustee, 8 0 0 Class 875. lamette Street, Suite shower, 50 amp prowheel, 1 s lide, AC, Notice of Default has their successors in 541-385-5809 interest acquired after 8 00, E ugene, OR been recorded pursupane gen 8 more! TV,full awning, excel$45,000. lent shape, $23,900. ant to O regon Re- the execution of said 97401, 541-484-0188. 541-948-2310 541-350-8629 vlsed Statutes Trust Deed, to satisfy •
MtE PU B LIC NOTICES
E6 THURSDAY FEBRUARY21 2013 • THE BULLETiN
To PLAGE AN AD cALL CLAssIFIED• 541-385-5809
i 4t 4
I Ol I
4 I '
I • •
U MAG A Z I N E CENTRAL OREGON'S WOMEN'S MAGAZINE • • I
They raise farnilies, focus on their careers and still manage to find time to make a difference in their communities. They are the women ofCentral Oregon.
A bright, intelligent and inspiring magazine for your mind, body and self, this unique publication features topics of interest to today's women.
Covering subjects from health, style and professional success to personal goals and relationships, U Magazine offers its readers content to educate, empower and inspire. Each edition highlights women and the positive impact they have on
Central Oregon and their communities.
• I •
W HEN TOLOOK FOR IT: publishing six editions a year
The MAGIc of MOLLY
Saturday, February 16 Saturday, April 6 Saturday, June 1 Saturday, July 13 Saturday, September 7 Saturday, October 19
Promoting the values of competition
NN < 44
E 4 4.444444'
441 444 444 •
A GELES S WELCOMETO CENTRAL OREGON'S SENIORPUBLICATION 4
Featuring locally written content that is engaging and inforrnative. This publication has beendeveloped specifically for our senior and boomer population.
The Central Oregon Council On Aging and The Bulletin have partnered to produce Ageless — a dynamic publication with content developed specifically for the largest and fastest growing segment of
our community — those over 40 years of age. With topics to inspire, engage and promote health and vitality, The stories published in Ageless reminds us to live our lives to the fullest — regardless of our
age. This publication is inserted into The Bulletin and can be found in select local businesses. INN ON NN WlfEO
W HEN TOLOOK FOR IT: publishing six editions a year
• • e
Thursday, January 31 Saturday, March 16 Saturday, May 18 Saturday, July 27
Saturday, September 21
Saturday, November 16
CENT R A L
<:I:Inar <TIN<l I I<'INIcn Tlle lll II nrslcl<T I II LNTTI.II
O R E G O N L IV IN G
CENTRAL OREGON'S ORIGINAL HOME & LIVING MAGAZINE Look to Central Oregon Living for locally written features about our unique lifestyles. One of The Bulletin's premier publications,
this award-winning magazine features what's new and unique to the home building industry in Central Oregon and the lifestyle we enjoy. Featuring innovative
products, interior designs, gardening in the high desert, local expert columnists and more, this publication celebrates individuality and appreciation for the natural surroundings that inspire us,
W HEN TOLOOK FOR IT: publishingfoureditions ayear Saturday, March 2 Saturday, June 29 Saturday, October 5 Saturday, December 7
I (~ •
The Bulletin Daily print edition for Thursday February 21, 2013