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bendbulletin.com

? Q&A ON THE SEQUESTER• A6

TODAY'S READERBOARD

BEND HOUSING

ew aces u or ren

How to rememderslavery — A new museumcoming to

D.C. will face that challenge.A3

OSCar preVieW —Whoever wins today, most film critics agree: It was agreat year for all kinds

of movies.Ce

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cou ease

Plus: the Razzies —who

"won" for the year's worst?Ce By Dylan J. Darling •The Bulletin

The real JohnMcCainImmigration reform maycapa whirlwind political career.A7

The discovery of a fungus growing on the flank of Mount Bachelor

• Apartment projects in the works

prompted a slight change to the ski area's expansion plans. By Elon Glucklich

ln WOrld neWS —As cardinals arrive to elect a newpope, a sordid tale of alleged black-

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mail, corruption and sexual misconduct is emerging. And

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the church is firing back.A2

And in Sports —After a horrific accident, will the

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EDITOR'5 CHOICE

Foreign aid in reverse: from Arabs to America

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Submitted photo

The Forest Service found a sensitive fungus (Ramaria rubrievanescen) growing on Mount Bachelor, causing the ski area to reroute an access road for the planned Eastside Express lift, part of the ski area's expansion plans (shown below). The coral fungus — so called because it looks like coral — was the only concern the Forest Service detailed in its environmental impact statement.

)Sunrise ba area

The Bulletin

is among the fungi of-

Bend market late this year or early next year. Other

ten called coral fungus, because the portion

proposals could add more units across town.

Some Bend propertymanagement companies are set to increase rents this year, pointing to a critically low level of vacant rental homes, apartments and condominiums in the city. In the rush to build up Bend, developers received permits to build 210 new multifamily housing projects,like apartments and condos, between 2000 and 2008 — though not all of them were built. Not a single new multifamily housing permit has been issued in the city since. But for the first time since before the recession, a few large-scale apartment projects have entered the planning phases. Three projects in Bend could add up to 208 units to the rental market, though the status of two of those projects is uncertain. It's not nearly enough to address the lack of inventory, but may be a sign of new activity, several property management and building officials said. See Rentals/A6

3 apartmentprojects Completion of the SageSprings apartment complexes off Boyd Acres Roadwill add more than100 rental units to the

growing above ground Existing BCGBss

46,

+ hr e ewhere

By Rajiv Chandrasekaran

Q

The Washington Post

JOPLIN, Mo.— Two weeks after a mile-wide tornado tore through this city, killing 161 people and rendering a landscape of apocalyptic devastation, the public school system here received a telephone call from a man working for the United Arab Emirates Embassy in Washington. "Tell me what you need," the embassy staffer said. Six schools, including the city's sole high school, had been destroyed in the May 2011 disaster. Insurance would cover the construction of new buildings, but administrators were scrambling to replace all of the books that had blown

While not rare or federally protected, Ramaria rubrievanescenis a species the U.S. Forest Service wants to avoid impacting. So when a Forest Service botanist found the fungus last fall growing along the route for an access road to the planned Eastside Express, the agency recommended the road link to the lift from a different direction. "It is not particularly rare, but we don't know a great deal about it," said Kevin Larkin, district ranger for the Bend-Fort Rock District of the Deschutes National Forest. The stout mushroom

Proposed ~• snowcat access road

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Greg Cross/The Bulletin

"(The fungus) is just one that we have to treat with a bit of caution."

looks similar to coral. Once thoughtuncommon, Ramaria rubrievanescen has been found inseveral places around the Pacific Northwest, said Efren Cazares, a mycologist at Oregon State University in Corvallis. The Forest Service approved Mt. Bachelor expansion plans earlier this month, including a road rerouted to avoid the fungus. The changed plan gives the fungus a 150-foot buffer, according to the Final Environmental Impact Statement (EIS) issued this month by the

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Andy Zeigert I The Bulletin

away. Instead of focusing on books, the staffer wanted "to think big." So the schools development director pitched the most ambitious plan that came to mind, a proposal to obviate the need for high school textbooks that had been shelved two years earlier because nobody — not the cash-strapped schools, not the state of Missouri, not even local charities — had the money for it: Give every studenta computer. Today, the nearly 2,200 high school students in Joplin each have their own UAE-funded MacBook laptop, which they use to absorb lessons, perform homework and take tests. SeeArab aid/A5

So everyone likes 'Argo'? ManyCanadiansdon't By lan Austen New York Times News Service

Should Ben Affleck, left,

deliver an Oscar acceptance speech tonight, Ken Taylor, right, wants to hear

one word: "Canada."

OTTAWA, Ontario — The Iranians are not the only ones who feel slighted by the movie "Argo," which recounts the hostage crisis of 1979. Some Canadians are grousing about the film as well. "Inthe movie, Canada and

TODAY'S WEATHER Partly cloudy High 46, Low 34

Page B6

Ottawa didn't exist," said Ken Taylor, at the time the Canadian ambassador to Iran who helped six Americans who escaped from the U.S. Embassy as it was overrun by militants to flee the country. "It's a great film.... But at the same time, it was a Canadian story that's been, all of a sudden, totally taken over

by the Americans. Totally." In Iran, the film has been condemned asan example of "Hollywoodism," the supposed hidden agenda behind major American movies. The critique in Canada, from Taylor and others, is more subtle. After the premiere of "Argo" at the Toronto International Film Festival in

INDEX Business/Stocks E1-6 CommunityLife Cf-8 Milestones C2 Pu zzles C6 D1-6 Calendar B2 Crosswords C6, G2 Obituaries B4 Sp o rts Classified G 1 - 6L ocal 8 State Bf-6 Opinion/Books F1-6 TV/Movies C8

The Bulletin AhIndependent

Newspaper

Vol. 110, No. 55, 46 pages, 7 sections

September, Brian Johnson, the film critic at Maclean's, a widely circulated Canadian weekly magazine, wrote that the movie "rewrites history at Canada's expense, making Hollywood and the CIA the saga's heroic saviors while Taylor is demoted to a kindly concierge." SeeCanada/A4

+ .4 We userecycled newsprint

: IIIII o

88 267 02330


A2 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2013

The

NATION 4% ORLD

Bulletin HOW tO reaCh LIS

Gay marriage CaSe — TheObamaadministration has askedthe Supreme Court to declare unconstitutional a section of federal law that

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GENERAL INFORMATION

— the administration said the provision "violates the fundamental

"«.5.

constitutional guarantee of equal protection."

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Glnl IagiSIBtlon — This week, Congress begins considering

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Monday in New Orleans against BP over the explosion of an offshore Gregono Borgia/The Assoaated Press

Braving the rain, tourists line up to pass a security checkpoint to enter St. Peter's Basilica on Saturday. With a hundred thousand pilgrims expected to crowd St. Peter's Square this morning for the last Angelus prayer of Pope Benedict XVI, security is high — and so are tensions. Just as cardinals from around the world begin arriving in Rome for a conclave to elect Benedict's successor, new shadows have fallen over the delicate transition, which the Vatican fears might influence the vote.

drilling rig in 2010, federal officials and those from the five affected Gulf Coast states are trying to strike an eleventh-hour settlement to settle the case. A lawyer briefed on those talks said the Justice Depart-

ment and thestates havereportedly prepared anoffer to resolve the two biggest issues central to a series of trials against BP — fines that the company would pay for violations of the Clean Water Act, and how

much it will have to payfor damagecaused by the oil to the area.

Re ortso atican strie

Egyp'tinn IISC'tlonS —Opposition leader MohamedEIBaradei, former head of the lnternational Atomic EnergyAgency, on Saturday called for a boycott of parliamentary elections, drawing immediate criticism from some within his movement who said it was a hasty

decision. The dispute showedthe fragility of a fairly new opposition

• Amid whispers of ascandal, churchleaders accusethe mediaof meddling inthe election

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VATICAN CITY — The Vatican lashed out Saturday at the media for what it said has been a run of defamatory and false reportsbefore the conclave to elect Pope Benedict XVI's successor, saying they were an attempt to influence the election. Italian n ewspapers have been rife with unsourced reports in recent days about the contents of a secretdossier prepared for the pope by three cardinals who investigated the origins of the 2012 scandal over leaked Vatican documents. The reports have suggested the revelations in the dossier, given to Benedict in December, were a factor in his decision to resign. The pope himself has said merely that he doesn't have the "strength of mind and body" to carry on and would resign Feb. 28. On Saturday, a day before Benedict's final blessing in St. Peter's Square, the Vatican secretariat of state said the Catholic Church has for centuries insisted on the independence of its cardinals to freely elect their pope — a reference to episodes in the past when kings and emperors vetoed papal contenders or prevented cardinals from voting outright. "Today there is an attempt to do this through public opinion," the statement said. "... It is deplorable." Still, the pope and some of his closest collaborators have recently denounced the dys-

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tide has crept into Syria's smallest and most vulnerable neighbor. The

Other Italian news reports have seized on a petition by critics who say that Cardinal

U.N. counts more than305,000 Syrian refugees in Lebanon, but aid

Roger Mahony of Los Ange-

layed international aid, and local volunteers are running out of money

les should not be allowed to attend the conclave, after the release of church files that Stolen documents show how he protected priests The divisions Ravasi spoke accused of sexually abusing of were exposed by the docu- minors. Some Vatican experts ments taken from the pope's read the media reports about study by his butler and then Mahony as an attempt to unleaked by a j o urnalist. The dermine any potential U.S. padocuments revealed the petty pal candidates. w rangling, c orruption a n d While the battle lines inside cronyism and even allegations the Vatican hierarchy and the of a gay plot at the highest lev- College of Cardinals are difels of the Catholic Church. ficult to discern, in Melloni's The three cardinals who view the news reports calli nvestigated the t h ef t h a d ing attention to Vatican scanwide-ranging powers to inter- dals could shore up the more view even cardinals to get to conservative cardinals who the bottom of the dynamics would lean toward electing "a within the Curia that resulted sheriff, not a pope," a figure in the gravest Vatican security who would focus on discipline breach in modern times. more than the pastoral aspects B enedict to o h a s m a d e of the role. reference to the divisions in On Monday, just days berecent days, deploring in his forehispapacy ends,Benedict final Mass as pope on Ash is expected to issue a law that Wednesday how the church is would change the rules for often "defiled" by attacks and electing a new pope, making divisions from within. it possible for the cardinals to The Vatican's attack on the start the conclave sooner than media echoed itsresponse to the traditional waiting period previous scandals, where it after the papacy is vacant. has tended not to address the Some non-Italian cardinals underlying content of accusa- worry that might favor those tions, but has diverted atten- who are based at the Vatican tion away. During the 2010 ex- and know one another rather plosion of sex abuse scandals, over cardinals coming from the Vatican accused the media around the world, Vatican exof trying to attack the pope; perts said. — The New Yorfz Times during the 2012 leaks scandal, it accused the media of sencontributed to this report.

and patience. Should fighting overwhelm Damascus, the Syrian capital, the Lebanese fear a wider regional conflict.

function in the Apostolic Palace. Cardinal Gianfranco Ravasi, for example, on Friday criticized the "divisions, dissent, careerism, jealousies" that afflict the Vatican bureaucracy.

workers say the actual number is about 400,000, saturating a country of 4 million. The Lebanese government's hands-off response has de-

NOrth Kofan tllrantS — North Koreawarned the top U.S. military commander in South Korea on Saturday that if the United States

pressed aheadwith joint military exercises with South Korea scheduled to begin next month, it could set off a war in which U.S. forces would "meet a miserable destruction." The allies regularly conduct

joint military drills, and theNorth's warnings are nothing new. Bird fiu fatality — China has reported asecondfatality from the deadly H5N1bird flu, a 31-year-old manwho died of organ failure in the south-central Chinese city of Guiyang. The flu, which is circulated in poultry and birds, has infected only 600 humans in the last decade, but has proved fatal in half the cases. Scientists fear that the flu could mutate into a form that is highly contagious in humans.

PllbIICSOIlrS OnManandat — New Jersey Sen. Robert Menendez's approval ratings have plunged amid allegations that he improp-

erly helped alongtime friend and donor, even asfellow Democrats say they're standing behind him. Arecent poll shows that just 36 percent of New Jerseyvoters approve, a15-point drop from January. — From wire reports

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sationalism without addressing the content of the leaked documents.

NEWS Q&A

Q

. It i s sa d t hat f ormer . Navy SEAL Chris Kyle and his friend Chad Littlefield were killed by someone whom they were trying to help. Is there more i nformation on Littlefield? What were some of the charity organizations Kyle was involved with? . Littlefield, 35, was Kyle's . neighbor and "workout buddy" in Midlothian, Texas. He was married and had a 7year-olddaughter.Kyle helped establish the F ITCO Cares Foundation, a charity that has a "vigilant passion to help combat veterans struggling with PTSD," according its website. It also provides home fitness equipment to wounded vets. Kyle donated the royalties from hi s b o ok, "American Sniper: The Autobiography of the Most Lethal Sniper in U.S. Military History," to the families of two fellow SEALS who died, one in Iraq, the other after injuries suffered in Iraq. Eddie Ray Routh, an Iraqwar veteran, is accused of killing Kyle and Littlefield on Feb. 2 at the gun range at Rough Creek Lodge and Resort in Glen Rose, Texas. Jodi Leigh Routh, the suspect's mother, had asked Kyle to help her son.

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SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

MART TODAY

A3

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

It's Sunday, Feb. 24, the 55th day of 2013. There are 310 days left in the year.

AMERICAN CULTURE

DID YOU HEAR?

HAPPENINGS

Our kidsaren't consumingas

The OSCarS —Theclimax of Hollywood's awards season (oh, and the answer to Satur-

day's Razzie "winners") airs tonight starting at 4 p.m.C8

Spending —Guests on the

It is a blight that American history cannot ignore: the exploitation and enslavement ofblack people

Sunday talk shows will attempt to explain the "sequestration" cuts set to kick in this week. A6

for hundreds of years, and a nation so divided over whether slaves were property or people that a war

CathOliC ChurCh —Pope

in ways that people can grasp? That will be the challenge of a new museum in the nation's capital.

ensued. But, more than a century after slavery's abolition, how do you depict its degradation and horrors

Benedict XVI delivers his final

Sunday blessing in St. Peter's Square.A2

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HISTORY 0.5

Highlight:In1868, the House

of Representatives impeached President Andrew Johnson fol-

Artifacts at the National Museum of African American History

Stanton; Johnson waslater

and Culture will come from manystates. Amongthem: South Carolina:Slavetags, made of copper alloy, worn around

acquitted by the Senate. In1582, Pope Gregory XIII

issued a papal bull, or edict, outlining his calendar reforms. (The Gregorian Calendar is the calendar in general usetoday.) In1803, in Marbury v. Madi-

son, the SupremeCourt established judicial review of the constitutionality of statutes. In 1821, Mexican rebels proclaimed the "Plan de Iguala," their declaration of indepen-

the neck on a string or chain with the wearer's duties and the

year stamped onthem. Theywere worn by slaves whowere Abaca Press/MCT

The Smithsonian's forthcoming National Museum of African American History and Culture will tell the whole story of the African-American experience, from slavery through the March on Washington (parts of which are pictured above, currently on display at the National Museum of American History) to today.

By Maria Recio McClatchy Newspapers

O

One year ago:Secretary of

Uncomfortable relics

State Hillary Clinton, in Tunisia

Curators know that to tell the story of slavery is to put on display a disturbing era of America's history. It means relics like bills of sale, with descriptions of grown men and young women, many identified by just a first name; slave buttons, which were marked with the slave owner's name and sewn into lapels to identify the person as a slave and not a free black person; and the Bible belonging to Nat Turner, the slave who led a famous, bloody rebellion in 1831 that left more than 50 white people dead. It sparked retaliation from slave owners that killed more than twice as many black people. "I tried to find the right tension in finding what people wanted to know and what they needed to know," said Bunch. He left his job as director of the Chicago Historical Society A prominent proclamation in 2005 tobecome the foundThe Emancipation Proclaing director of the new muse- mation, which abolished slavum, a part of the vast Smithso- ery in the Confederate states, nian complex of museums and plays a prominent role in the galleries and that also includes museum's offerings. On view the Air and Space Museum through Sept. 15 at the museand the National Zoo. Bunch um's temporary site is an exhad been at the Smithsonian hibit on the 150th anniversary before, as associate director of of the life-changing document,

West's Miracle Toothbrush," went on sale. (Previously,

toothbrush bristles were made

from animal hair.) In1983,a congressional commission released areport condemning the internment

of Japanese-Americans during World War II as a"grave injustice." In1988, in a ruling that expand-

ed legal protections for parody and satire, the SupremeCourt overturned a $150,000 award that the Rev. Jerry Falwell had

won against Hustler magazine and publisher Larry Flynt.

Ten years ago:Seeking U.N. approval for war against Iraq, the United States, Britain and Spain submitted a resolution to the Security Council declaring that Saddam Hussein had missed "the final opportunity"

to disarm peacefully. Five yearsago:"NoCountry for Old Men" wonAcademyAwards for best picture, best director and best screenplayadaptation, and best supporting actor for Javier Bardem;Daniel Day-Lewis won best actor for "There Will Be Blood." Cuba's parliament

named RaulCastro president, ending nearly 50years of rule

for a conference onSyria, blasted Russia and China as

"despicable" for opposing

U.N. action aimed at stopping the bloodshed in Syria. Jan

Berenstain, 88, who with her husband, Stan, wrote and illustrated the Berenstain Bears

books, died in Solebury, Pa.

BIRTHDAYS Actor Abe Vigoda is 92. Actor Steven Hill is 91. Actress Emmanuelle Riva is 86.

Opera singer-director Renata Scotto is 79. Former Sen. Joseph Lieberman is 71. Actor Barry Bostwick is 68. Actor

Edward JamesOlmos is 66. Singer-writer-producer Rupert Holmes is 66. Actress Helen

Shaver is 62. Newsanchor Paula Zahn is 57. Country

singer SammyKershawis 55. Actor Mark Moses is 55. Singer Michelle Shocked is 51. Movie director Todd Field is 49.

Actor Billy Zane is47.Actress Bonnie Somerville is 39. Rock

musician Matt McGinley(Gym Class Heroes) is 30. Actor Wilson Bethel is 29. — From wirereports

T

landmark Civil Rights Act of1964, on loan from the Lyndon Baines Johnson Library and Museum in Austin. Kentucky:U.S. Colored Troops flag of the12th Regiment U.S.

American soldiers who fought for the Union in the Civil War. It is Read the full series, including on display at the Museum of American History. a slave descendant's story, plus a commentary on portraying slavery in two Oscar-nominated juxtaposed with the 50th an- the inkwell that President films, atbendbulletin.com/extras niversary of Martin Luther Abraham Lincoln used in Jr.'s March on Washing- June 1862 to write the first On PageFS: Novelcharts slavery's King ton, which helped propel the draft of his famous order.

by his brother Fidel.

nized as a territory. In1920, the German Workers Party, which later became the Nazi Party, met in Munich to adopt its platform. In1938, the first nylon bristle toothbrush, manufactured by DuPont under the name "Dr.

rented out to other homes or plantations to perform certain

tasks, such as"servant" or "porter." Texas: ThepenusedbyPresidentLyndonJohnsontosignthe

Colored HeavyArtillery, CampNelson, Ky.,representing African-

he National Museum of African American History and Culture is set to open on Washington, D.C.'s National Mall in 2015. The curators have spent years gathering artifacts, oral histories and documents. It has been a massive and m e ticulous undertaking. "So much of our history is in the basement," said Lonnie Bunch, a historian and the museum's director, who is African-American. She's being literal — many African-American a r t i f acts are in p e ople's attics and trunks,too — buther statement has figurative meaning, too. Because slavery, however uncomfortable the subject might be to some, defines the early history of African-Americans. Fundamentally, any museum is just a collection of inanimate objects. But in the right context they become alive and can be transportive, evoking a time and atmosphere that is almost tangible. Like the fliers announcing the buying and selling of Africans at slave auctions in the middle of the nation's capital; t he whip-scarred backs of runaway slaves captured in photographs taken by abolitionists, even the whips themselves; and the shackles, some small enough for a child, from the hold of a slave ship. " One-quarter of t h ose i n slavery were children," said Nancy Bercaw, an associate curator in the political division at the National Museum of American History.

dence from Spain. In1863, Arizona wasorga-

© 2013 MCT

ArtifactsfromAfrican-American history

lowing his attempted dismissal of Secretary of War Edwin

uneasy beginnings in the South.

curatorial affairs. Now he was asked to build a cultural showcase from the ground up, on a topic that carried considerable emotional freight. Bunch said he had a staff of two and "no idea where we were going and not a single object in the collection. Now we have 90 people on staff, the best site in America for a museum, next to the Washington Monument, and we've collected over20,000 artifacts." The museum has amassed a diverse collection that reflects the contributions of blacks to American society, from fashion, the arts, public service and more. There's a silk shawl given to slave and abolitionist Harriet Tubman by Queen Victoria; a training plane used by the Tuskegee Airmen, a unit of black pilots who fought in World War II; and pop idol Michael Jackson's iconic fedora. Bunch has not shied away from controversy, either. Last year, the museum took on an American icon, Thomas Jefferson, the author of the Declaration ofIndependence and a slave owner. The exhibit, "Slavery at Jefferson's Monticello: Paradox of Liberty," was on display at the museum's temporary site at the American History Museum. It's now at the Atlanta History Center until July, when it moves to the Missouri History Center in St. Louis. "You have to create the sense that this is about people, that there is a human dimension to the institution of slavery," said Bunch, whose father's greatgrandmother had been a slave. "You have to tell the unvarnished truth, the pain as well as resili ency. Slavery shaped politics. Slavery shaped industrial growth. Slavery shaped our culture. Slavery had a ripple in all aspects of America." The museum also pays its respects to former slave, author and abolitionist Frederick Douglass, who founded an abolitionist newspaper, the North Star, and spoke and wrote extensively against the bondage of blacks. The collection includes Douglass' "slave narrative," a written account of his life as a slave in Maryland.

civil rights movement. The museum's collection will also include 3-inch-by-2inch copies of the proclamation that were printed to go into the backpack of every Union soldier. And there is

New York Times News Service American children ate fewer calories in 2010 than they did a decade before, a new federal analysis shows. Health experts said the findings offered an encouraging sign that the epidemic of obesity might

be easing.

nm

n

Cyprus, two countries battered by the Continent's debt crisis,

many calories

The inkwell sat on adeskin the telegraph office inside the War Department, where the president would stop by to get news about the Union forces, a scenedepicted in the Oscarnominated film "Lincoln."

The results of the research on childhood c onsumption patterns, the only federal analysis of calorie trends among children in recent years, came as a surprise to researchers. For boys, calorie consumption declined by about 7 percent to 2,100 calories a day over the period of the analysis, from 1999 through 2010. For girls, it fell 4 percent to 1,755 calories. "To reverse the c u r rent prevalence of obesity, these numbers have to be a lot bigger," said Marion Nestle, professor of nutrition, food studies and public health at New York University. "But they are trending in the right direction and that's good news." A drop in carbohydrate consumption drove the decline, a point of particular interest for those who study childhood obesity. Sugars are carbohydrates, and many argue that those added to food like cereal and soda during processing are at the heart of the childhood obesity epidemic. A lso, researchers said,while energy intake has not changed much for adults in recent years, fewer of theircalories are coming from fast food. Obesity rates for adults have plateaued, but a third of adults are obese.

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A4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2013

Canada

Fungus

IN FOCUS: AGING SCIENCE

Continued from A1 After learning that Taylor had not been invited to the film festival premiere of " A rgo," The Toronto Star prominently featured a story u nder t he headline "How Canadian hero Ken Taylor was snubbed by Argo," which noted that the diplomat's friends were "shocked and upset by the way he was portrayed." Despite months of efforts by Ben Affleck, the director and star of "Argo," to assuage Taylor and Canadians in general, the controversy in C a nada has been revived by the film's Academy A w ar d n o m i nations, including best picture, as well as the recent release of the DVD version. "Canadians should rightly take pride in what they did for the six houseguests," Affleck wrote in a lengthy email Thursday. "The diplomats were heroic. That's indisputable. But that part of the story had already been told. When you're a filmmaker making a film based on a historical event, it's your job to find a new way into a story." He added, "To be honest, I was surprised to hear that Ken still has issues about the film as the last time we had contact was a few weeks ago when Ken asked me to narrate a documentary about the Iran hostage crisis that he is prominently featured in." In the film, Affleck played Antonio Mendez, a CIA o f ficer who concocted a plan to get the Americans out. He transformed the U.S. Embassy employees and diplomats into a Canadian film crew that was in Iran to scout locations for a science fiction film to be known as "Argo." The tale was supported by, among other things, establishing a fake film production company in Hollywood, purchasing a dubious script, and obtaining passports and other documents supplied by Canada through a special Cabinet order. " There would be a v e r y compelling film that is primarily about the heroism of Ambassador Taylor before Tony Mendez even hears about the crisis — and, in fact, that film already exists (1981's 'Escape From Iran: T h e C a nadian Caper' - starring Gordon Pinsent)," Affleck wrote. "We weren't interested in remaking that film."

Continued from A1

The ability to livelonger, thanks to asmelly gas?

Retelling history In his film, Affleck takes several liberties with history, big and small (as has been noted ad nauseam, and he's not the only Oscar-nominated director to have done so lately). Taylor, in an interview from New York, where he has lived for years, said one of his main concerns was that "Argo" gave the false impression that the extrication of the Americans had been an operation run entirely by the CIA in which he and other Canadian diplomats simply followed orders. "I don't want to be hard on Tony Mendez," Taylor said. "I want to give him all the credit I can. But at the same time, I'm a Canadian, and enough is

enough." Taylor got some help from former President Jimmy Carter, who appeared on CNN on Thursday night saying that "90

"(The fungus) is just one

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a power line carrying electricity to the lift and a wintertime route for snowcats and skiers. R ather than build t h e road, Mt. Bachelor will instead link to the planned lift by creating a connector from an existing road that parallels Cascade Lakes

Highway. New York Times file photo

Hostages released from the American Embassy in Tehran are pictured in 1981 arriving at Rhein-Main Air Base in Germany. The story of their escape is told — partially, some Canadians complain — in "Argo," which is favored to win the best-picture Oscar tonight.

"There would be

film went to great lengths with visual historical details. For example, a scene filmed in the film that is primarily lobby of the CIA's headquarters was digitally altered to inabout the heroism of clude only the number of stars Ambassador Taylor representing officers who had before Tony Mendez been killed on missions that existed at the time of the hoseven hears about tage crisis. the crisis — and, in Robert Wright, the author of fact, that film already "Our Man in Tehran," a book about the rescue first pubexists." lished in 2010, said the film— Ben Affleck, "Argo" director makers' attention to that sort of detail was a contrast to their use of historical facts. "There's impeccable attenpercent of the contributions to the ideas and the consumma- tion to detail, yet there — it's tion of the plan was Canadian," amazing that they can go to but the film "gives almost full so much trouble to get the credit to the American CIA." cigarette packs exactly as they Taylor said he was disturbed were in 1979 — yet there seems by the film's suggestion that to have been no interest in getthe CIA had done all of the ting the history right," said work but, for secrecy reasons, Wright, who is a professor of allowed him and Canada inihistory at Trent University in tially to take all of the credit Peterborough, Ontario. for the successful flight of the Still, he took it all in stride. "Quibbling over its historisix Americans. calinaccuracies does, to some More of the story, on DVD extent, do a great disservice to After the negative publicity Hollywood movies," he said. was raised over the Toronto Affleck's thriller is widely premiere, Affleck flew Tayexpected to win the best-piclor and his wife to a special ture trophy at tonight's Acadscreening in Los Angeles and emy Awards ceremony. Two interviewed Taylor for mate- other high-profile best-picture rial that was included with nominees this year, Kathryn the DVD. To mitigate Taylor's Bigelow's "Zero Dark Thirty" concern that viewers might and Steven Spielberg's "Linthink that he u nfairly took coln," have also been criticized credit for actions that were the fortheirportrayalofsome facCIA's, Affleck agreed to insert tual issues. a postscript written by Taylor For his part, Taylor called that emphasized how the res- "Argo" a good movie and said cue was a partnershipof the he's not rooting against it. But two nations. he maintained it is far from Affleck also p r ominently accurate. "He's a good director. It's featured Taylor at the U.S. premiere of the film in Washing- got momentum. There's nothton and placed a courtesy call ing much right from Day One to John Sheardown, a Cana- I could do about the movie. I dian diplomat who sheltered changed a line at the end befour of the six Americans in cause the caption at the end his home in Tehran but who was disgraceful. It's like Tiis not mentioned in the film. ananmen Square, you are sitSheardown died recently. ting in front of a big tank," he In promotional material insaid. cluded with the DVD, Affleck and others describe how the • More Oscar preview,CS

a very compelling

~

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

Bloomberg News

Hydrogensulfide-

HONG KONG — In the hunt for ways to extend life, scientists are turning to an unlikely source: the gas that gives rotten eggs their distinctive foul smell. Hydrogen sulfide — maligned for its toxic and explosive properties — may slow

Colorless and flammable,

the gas wasusedbriefly during World War I as a

chemical weapon. It's also what gives rotten eggs such a lovely odor.

port slated for publication next month in the journal Molecular chemical reactions inside and Cellular Biology. The gas cells, according to scientists helps counter cell-damaging in China, who r eviewed free-radicals; encourages prostudies on the gas and its ef- duction of an enzyme thought fectson the cardiovascular to be a regulator of lifespan; and nervous systems. and interacts with a gene that Hydrogen sulfide acti- appears to have its own market vates a gene implicated in basket of anti-aging activity. longevity in a similar way to But the gas may prove chalresveratrol, an antioxidant lenging as an anti-aging therin red w ine that Glaxo- apy. Progress is limited by the SmithKline tried unsuccess- availability of tools and comfully to turn into a drug. Un- pounds that can generate the like resveratrol, hydrogen gas in an appropriate manner, sulfide is made by the body. Whiteman said. Pills that boost levels of the Diets rich in onions, garlic compound may one daypro- and other Allium plants are long life while tapping into a loaded with compounds that dietary supplement market can release or generate hydrothat's worth $28 billion a gen sulfi de.There'sno evidence year in the U.S. alone. yet that garlic's health benefits "Everyone always thought are derived from h ydrogen of hydrogen sulfide as the sulfide. "It could possibly, but bad guy — an environmen- there are a lot of other things in tal pollutant, a toxin," said garlic as well," he said. Matt Whiteman, associate Still, "in the space of about professor of experimental 10 years, it's gone from there therapeutics at E ngland's being sessionsat conferences University of Exeter. Since on hydrogen sulfide to fullthe discovery that the gas is grown c o nferences w h ere made in mammalian cells, only hydrogen sulfide is talked "this research area has ex- about," Whiteman said. "It's ploded," he said. made a massive leap." The gas appears to slow

agingand block damaging

aging and aging-related diseases in at least three ways, said Jiang Zhisheng and colleagues at the University of South China in Hengyang City, Hunan, in a re-

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SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN A S

Arab aid Continued from A1 Across the city, the UAE is spending $5 million to build a neonatal intensive care unit at Mercy Hospital, which also was ripped apart by the tornado. The gifts are part of an ambitious campaign by the UAE government to assist needy communities in t h e U n ited States. Motivated by the same principal reasons that the U.S. governmentdistributesforeign assistance — to help those less fortunate and to influence perceptions among the recipients — the handouts mark a small but remarkable shift in global economic power. For decades, the U n ited States has been the world's largest provider of foreign aid, paying for th e construction of schools, health clinics and

vaccine programs in impoverished countries. It still i s, but the level of donations has

been increasing among nations with new financial clout, including China, India and oilrich Persian Gulf states. And at least one of them now sees poor parts of the United States as worthy recipients for that same sortofassistance. "We spot needs and we try to help," said Yousef al Otaiba, the UAE ambassador to the United States. During the past two years, the UAE government has paid f or the construction of a l l weather artificial turf soccer fields in low-income parts of New York, Los Angeles, Miami and Chicago. The embassy wants to build three more fields this year. Otaiba hopes to break ground on the first of them this spring in the Washington, D.C., area, although the embassy is still in discussions with potential partners and has not settled on a location. O taiba said h e a lso h a s promised New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo and New Jersey Gov. Chris C h ristie a bout $5 million apiece to help rebuild their jurisdictions in the wake of Hurricane Sandy. Although U.S. hospitals and universities have long been recipients of Persian Gulf philanthropy, most of those gifts have come from the personal funds of royal family members, often to express gratitude for the education or medical care they received. Natural disasters also have prompted contributions: The UAE and Qatar, a fellow petro-wealthy Persian Gulf nation, both wrote $100 million checks to the State Department in 2005 to help with the reconstruction of the U.S. Gulf coast after Hurricane Katrina. Many other nations also spend money in the U.S., but much of it is devoted to promoting their respective languages, traditions and national interests through educational grants, study-abroad programs and culturalcenters, such as Germany's Goethe-Institut and France's Alliance Francaise.

In the wake of a tornado that devastated Joplin, Mo., the United Arab Emirates donated $500,000, enabling the school district to provide laptop computers to all Joplin High School students.

matching grant. tornado, said she learned about The decision to accept the the video after posting a query UAE money prompted an an- to other teachers on Twitter. gry responsefrom a few resiIn hallway conversations, dents.One conservative radio students said they are happy commentator, Debbie Schlus- to have the computers, but sel,accused the school system many of them did not know of taking "Islamic blood money. the source. Unlike donations But Huff stood firm. "I can live to other nations from the U.S. with the hate mail," he said. "It's Agency for International Der the right thing for the kids." velopment, which often are The laptops have t r ans- emblazoned w it h s t i ckers, formed high school. Instead there is nothing on the laptops of sitting in rows of front-fac- that mention the UAE. ing desks, listening to teachers But city leaders know. So do presentlessons,students spend state officials and Missouri's their classes clustered together congressional delegation. ReJulie Denesha in groups, usually of five or six, publican Sen. Roy Blunt, who The Washington Post theireyes fixed on the screens had opposed the 2006 ports of their white laptops. Much of deal, joined Otaiba on a trip their instruction comes from to Joplin this past May and million to build a 12-bed NICU. viewing videos and interac- expressedappreciation forthe "It was a huge shot in the tive presentations copied from UAE's financial contributions. arm," said Gary P u lsipher, the Internet and stored on the Huff said he sees no shame the hospital's chief executive. school's data server. in accepting foreign aid. "Part "Their message to us — 'Even On a recent morning in an of being a good neighbor is not though you've been through 11th-grade social studies class, just knowing how to give, but this awful event, we want to the day's lesson — about World also how to receive," he said. encourage you to come back War II — i n volved students "It would be great if we had stronger' — was so inspiring." watching a lecture that a high the money to pay for the lapBecause the rebuilt hospital school teacher from another tops ourselves. But we didn't. will not open until 2015, the em- state had recorded and posted to S ometimes you have to b e bassy also sought out a project YouTube. The teacher, who lost willing to put pride in your that would yield a more imme- six years of lesson plans in the pocket and accept gifts." diate impact. The school system was an obvious target. If temporary schools did not open by the end of summer — in just three months — city officials worried that many f amilies would move away. We are currently looking for motivated, energetic When development director Kimberly Vann told her boss, individuals who have an entrepreneurial spirit and Superintendent C.J. Huff, that strong desire for success. As an Insurance Agent t he UA E g o vernment w a s in Training, you will work under the direction of an willing to donate $1 million Agency Sales Manager — learning to solicit, quote, for laptops, he thought it was a and bind coverage to help customers manage their joke. "Back then, we were getting a lot of calls from people unique insurance and financial needs. willing to help — but nothing This position is designed to give you like this," Huff said. "I thought on-the-Iob- training and development which will somebody was pranking us." prepare you to operate an American Family The UAE gift came in two agency of your own. This position offers a base parts: $500,000 upfront and another $500,000 as a matchsalary plus bonus potential. We are currently ing grant. If the school syslooking for individuals to support the tem could raise an additional Redmond and Central Oregon Community. $500,000, it would have a total of $1.5 million, bringing it very close to the price tag for 2,200 laptops, the attendant software and otherequipment required AMERICAN FAMILY to manage the project. In the end, Huff's staff did not have to pound the streets If you are interested or would like any additional for money to meet the UAE's Information Please challenge. Checks s t a rted email your resume to arriving at hi s o f fice, from Steve Struck at companies and organizations sstruck@amfam.com. with no connection to Joplin, Local Contact 541-31 6-3022 sparked by news of the UAE

~l politics, figured he needed to do more than just talk. In 2009, Strait of he helped facilitate a $150 milPersian Gulf Hormuz lion gift from the government of Abu D h abi, th e l a rgest emirate, to Children's National QATAR 0u ji, Medical Center in WashingAduDhabi /. ton to establish a new research center to develop innovations UNITEDARAB in pediatric surgery. EMIRATES The UAE made large gifts to other hospitals, including MAN SAUDI ARABIA Johns Hopkins and the Cleveland Clinic, but the ambassador also began branching into new areas — a Baltimore foodbank, the New York Police FoundaHome to about 8 million people, tion and a nonprofit group that the desert nation of seven helps D.C. high schoolers pay emirates is among the world's for university tuition. richest countries — and Dubai, In the case of Joplin, Otaiba the emirate with its gleaming said the decision to help startskyline, has emerged as aglobal ed with a phone call from the hub of trade and finance. The LIAE crown prince of Abu Dhabi, is also a keyWestern ally in the Mohamed bin Zayed al Naregion. Still, most Americans are hyan, who saw images of the unfamiliar with it. devastation on CNN. A week later, an embassy stafferwas 0 2 2 5 0 milgs on the ground in M i ssouri, IRAN t AFGH. looking for ways to assist. IRAQ IRAN

United ArabEmirates: richest in theregion

A new approach in Joplin

KUWAI1k

Joplin, home to about 60,000 people, is aformer miningtown on thefarsouthwestern edge of the state, near the border with ~UAE SAUDI ARABIA Kansas and Oklahoma. Parts of the main drag have been OMAN rebuilt since the tornado, with the construction of m odern Arabian Sea YEMEN strip malls and shiny fast-food Source: ESRI AP restaurants. But the new structures, many of them funded by c ommissioned a s u rvey o f large companies,belie deeper American attitudes toward the economic troubles in the city, UAE. Although 30 percent of where many r e sidents are respondents had an unfavor- dependent on low-paying serable view, 70 percent had no vice-sectorjobs. Sixty-two peropinion. When Otaiba became cent of children in the school ambassador inJuly 2008, the system live in families whose survey resultsprovided him household incomes are below with a critical mission: to per- the federal poverty line. suade Americans, particularly The UAE did not want to those with no opinion of his just hand over money as it had country, to develop a favorable done after Katrina, risking view of the UAE. involvement in programs that "We had a responsibility to might be plagued with waste educate Americans about who and mismanagement, and it we are," he said. "We have didn't want to simply rebuild been in Afghanistan with you. what had been damaged by We went into Libya. We're the the tornado. "We asked ourlargest export market for the selves, 'What can we bring to U.S. in the (Middle East)." Joplin that probably won't be forthcoming from anywhere More than talk else?'" Otaiba said. "We wantPart of Otaiba'sresponse ed to bring them something was to do what ambassadors they didn't have before." have longdone:Hetraveled the Otaiba's staff member in United States, giving speeches Joplin quickly discovered that touting his nation, explaining Mercy Hospital was one of the Ports controversy how his government has been city's principal economic enT he UAE's u nusual a p a loyal partner in the fight gines. Not only was it among proach has its roots in the 2006 a gainst terrorism and h o w the largest employers, it drew controversy that erupted when his leaders share U.S. concern residents from surrounding a firm based in Dubai, one of about Iran's nuclear program. communities, generating busithe seven emirates that make The dapper, smooth-headed ness for restaurants and houp the UAE, sought to take 40-year-old, whose English tels. The hospital had not been over management of six U.S. has only a hint of an Arabic equipped with a neonatal inports. Intense congressional accent, won over audiences. tensive care unit, forcing some opposition, some of it resulting But Otaiba, who received a parents to t r avel hours by from m isconceptions about master's degree in internation- roads to hospitals in St. Louis the UAE's relationship with al relations from Georgetown or Springfield, Mo. the U.S., scuttled the deal. University and has a nuanced To Otaiba, the decision was Afterward, t h e e m b assy understanding of A m erican simple: Give the hospital $5

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A6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 20'I3

IN FOCUS:THE SEQUESTER

Rentals

o a o uswi ee e au oma iccu s By David Lightman McClatchy Newspapers

WASHINGTON — Don't be too frightened by the doomsday talk about the automatic spending cuts that look more and more likely to kick in. There would be pain, to be sure, with some federal workers taking unpaid furloughs, s ome programs cut and as many as 700,000 jobs nationwide left uncreated. But programs that touch millions who rely on government checks most, including Social Security recipients and the poor, will not be affected. For the rest, the impact of cutting $85 billion from federal spending,called a sequester, won't be felt all at once and in some cases may not kick in for some time. And there m ay even be escape clauses: If the cuts provoke a huge public outcry, a Congress where most incumbents are seeking re-electionnext year can undo at least some of the damage.

Averting the sequester Even the political fallout is hard to calculate. If the economy keeps growing, those lawmakers next year could point to thesequester as a boost.A fter all, constituents want the nation's debt reduced, a sizable minority is for proceeding with the cuts, and people are tired of Washington fumbling and delaying efforts to take serious steps. So despite the White House's warning that chronic suffering is nigh, the impact will not be universal and depends on

the agency, the program and the politics. "The sequesteraffects different programs differently," said Sharon Parrott, a v ice president at th e C enter on Budget and Policy Priorities, a

budget research group.

Congress'upcomingfiscal deadlines

Continued from A1 Construction on the 104unit Sage Springs apartment complex is set to start this spring near the intersection of Boyd Acres and Ross roads. Lake Oswego developer Mike Kelley purchased the 6.5-acre parcel of land in April. "We're hoping to start (construction) in 60 days or less," said Larry Sharp, vice president of SharpCor, a Salem apartment

FRIDAY Sequester:$85 billion in automatic federal spending cuts for defense (7 percent) and domestic programs (5 percent); these

buildingcompany and gen-

cuts were put off until now with the December "fiscal cliff" deal.

Kelley didn't return severalmessages seeking comment. But he told The Bulletin shortly after proposing the project in October that he saw a h uge shortage of rental properties in the Bend market. "I don't think there's been a major (apartment) project built in Bend since 2007," he said. Plans call for b uilding eight two-story buildings on the property, separated by l awns a n d w a l k i ng paths. Each of the units will be 992 square feet, Sharp said, with two bedrooms and two b athrooms. He declined to d i sclose the planned rental rates or the construction project cost. The apartments are expected to be completed by the end of 2013 or in early 2014. Around the same time

MARCH 27 Government fundingruns out: A quick fix called a continuing resolution that continues government spending expires on this date. If the CR is not renewed, government agencies shut down.

APRIL15 Budgetdeadline:BoththeHouseand Senatemustpassbudget plans with tax and spending priorities, or paychecks for members of Congress will be withheld. TheSenatehas not passed a budget resolution in four years. MAY 19 Dedt ceiling deadline:Thedebt ceiling was suspended by Congress on Jan. 31until this date. Thegovernment can continue to borrow money to pay its bills. Sources: The Associated Press,The Washington Post, McClatchy-Tribune

On Friday, Transportation Secretary Ray LaHood said the sequesterwould cause delays of up to 90 minutes at major U.S. airports if it goes into effect. At th e P e ntagon, about 800,000 civilian workers face one-day-a week unpaid furloughs for 22 weeks starting in late April. Federal income tax f i lers could hurtfrom the sequester in th e f or m o f d elayed refunds and long waits for telephone help from the IRS, while tax fraud efforts could be stymied. Cuts in social benefit programs are likely to start quickly so they don't hit all at once later in the year. That means reductions in jobless benefits for the long-term unemployed would start next month. A delay would mean bigger cuts in succeeding months. Congress quickly Q •• Can a nd easily u ndo a n y

damage?

A

. Maybe. All government Prospects for avoiding the • funding runs out March sequestration are d i m ming. 27, so lawmakers are working President Barack Obama and on a massive spending plan to congressional R e p u blicans avoid a shutdown, a plan that stuck to their guns Saturday, couldrestore some cuts. clashing over who will be reCongress also could pass sponsible if automatic federal other, separate spending bills, spending cuts go into effect on called appropriations, t h at Friday. detail where funds should be The i m p asse p r o b ably spent. There's hope on Capitol means the cuts will take effect, Hill that a defense bill will do and many Republicans have just that, and some talk that signaled they're perfectly will- should a program's cuts cause ing to let that happen. an outcry, lawmakers could add money in other spending Questions legislation. What's coming first, though, None of that will be easy. is a week of more chilling sce- The sequester presents three narios and finger-pointing. But challenges to budget writers: assessing the true impact de- It's abrupt; it fails to deal with pends on the answers to ques- the biggest drivers of the debt; tions that right now are difficult and it is indiscriminate, said to resolve with any precision. Marc Goldwein, senior policy director at th e n onpartisan • How and when will we Committee for a Responsible • feel the changes? Federal Budget. • Macroeconomic Advis• ers, a St. Louis-based re• Will the cuts prod govsearch firm, paints a grim, but • e rnment to b e mo r e not too grim, picture. By the efficient'? end of next year, it estimates, • The cuts were designed a bout 700,000 f ewer j o b s • as a politically unpalatwould have been created than ablepoison pill that wouldforce might havebeen expected. the government to agree on But, the a n alysis added, some better way to curb soar"The macroeconomic impact ing deficits. With Democrats o f the sequestration is n o t and Republicans unable to catastrophic." agree on an alternative, DemoBig chunks of the budget crats say the looming cuts will are exempt, notably Social wreak havoc, while some anaSecurity, Medicaid, veterans lysts say the cuts, even if poorly benefits, the Children's Health designed, could force needed I nsurance P r o gram , P e l l austerity in government. "This w il l f o rc e g overngrants for students, and a host of programs that help the poor. ment executives to find cuts," Medicare spending is not sub- argued Chris Edwards, direcject to the entire reduction. tor of tax policy studies at the The cuts, which amount to Cato Institute, a libertarian reabout 2.4 percent of roughly search group. $3.55 trillion in total federal Republicans tend to agree. "We don't like sequestration spending, are focused on a smaller part of t h e b udget. — it's blunt, it's ugly, and it just About half come from defense, doesn't work," said Sen. Lisa which wouldbe trimmed about Murkowski, R-Alaska. "But 13 percent, and half from some it does force us to deal with domestic programs, w h i ch budget cuts. It forces us to deal would lose 9 percent of fund- with a $16.4 trillion debt. It ing. There are lots of variables. does force prioritization." Some agencies are said to Cuts would probably not have saved money in recent be confined to 2013. Even if months, thereby easing the Obama manages topersuade potential impact, and timing Congress to raise new revof the cuts varies. enue, he has said he would reSome big education cuts place only half of the spending would take effect in the school cuts with tax increases, in esyear beginning this fall, though sence accepting a half-trillion hiring decisions will be made dollars in cuts over 10 years. starting in the spring. Commu- That would be on top of more nity development and public than $1 trillion in cuts already housing funds would drop, cuts enacted by the Budget Control that would be felt throughout Act, which created the sequesthe year. Average wait times ter in 2011 as part of a deal to to get through airport security raise the country's statutory could go up about 50 percent. borrowing limit.

there be political Q •• Will fallout? . This could be the most . crucial question, because if lawmakers see the impact clouding their political futures, the sequestercould end fast. There's currently no consensus on the political impact. A Pew Research Center survey Feb. 13-18 found 49 percent said the cuts should be delayed while 40 percent said they should go into effect. No one knows how this will ultimately play. "You have to take the long view. It's about results," said Nathan Gonzales, deputy editor of the nonpartisan Rothenberg Political Report. If the economy stumbles, critics will point to the sequester as a contributing factor, and those who defended it could be headed for trouble. But, he said, "If the sequester happens and the economy is better for it a year from now, it becomes a much different kind of political issue." — The Associated Press contributed to this report.

In SundayBusiness

as 90 new units is possible, according to The Reserves at Pilot Butte website. Local d eveloper V e rnon S exton an d Y u n gtai H s u , owner of the Cascade Lakes Plaza building on Southwest Chandler Avenue, filed plans in October to build a threestory, 14-unit apartment complex near the Old Mill District, on Theater Drive, south of Columbia Street. That project's timetable is unclear. Sexton and Hsu did not immediately respond to requestsfor comment.

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Lack of inventory — sale or rental — was hardly a problem in the first few years of the slump, when more than 1,500 foreclosedBend homes came back onthe market, according to Central Oregon Association of Realtors Market data. Many of them returned as rentals. But last year, some property management companies be-

Kelley proposed Sage Springs, San F r anciscoarea realestate company V illage P r operties p a i d $6.5 million to p urchase The Reserves at Pilot Butte, 60 condo units off of U.S. Highway 20 an d D a lton Road, east of 27th Street, according t o De s chutes County records. A n o f ficial w i t h V i l lage Properties declined to comment. But much of the property is u n developed, and construction of up to 15 additional buildings on the property with as many

Food, Home IIr Garden In AT HOME • • TheBulletin

gan struggling to find enough properties.Inventory has become so tight this year that some companies areincreasing rental rates to make up for lost business, some property management officials said. Apartments are an efficient remedy to an inventory shortage. Two- an d t h r ee-story apartments in particular provide multiple rental units on land that could only accommodate a few single-family homes. The reasons for the reduced rental inventory are varied. One explanation could be a slowdown in foreclosed properties coming back to the market, said M ichelle Bunting, president of Bend Property Management Co. Lenders started h o l ding back on foreclosuresin July, following a new state law and an Oregon Court of Appeals ruling that raised questions aboutforeclosure practices. Most tenants in her properties are staying put as well. Now Bend Property Management has just eight available

AIS ZXRDVg I~ s B t t

rental units in the city. "That's not v er y m a ny," Bunting said. "We're raising rents slightly. It might only be like 25 bucks, but when you have apartments that don't have anybody vacating, rents are probably too low." Plus Property Management is considering a price hike, too. The rental company lists 15 available Bend properties. But Kevin Restine, Plus Property's general manager, wants more. "The inventory is definitely shrinking," Restine said. He guessed thatabout 3 percent of Bend rentalproperties are vacant right now — a critically low level. The last survey of rental properties by the Central Oregon Rental Owners Association, conducted about a year ago, put Bend's vacancy rate at 4.4 percent. The solution is simple supply and demand, he said. A lack of inventory means it's time to start building. And that demand could increase as Oregon StateUniversity ramps up its efforts to makethe Cascades Campus in Bend a four-year university in 2015. An influx of studentsthe schoolexpects about 5,000 by 2025 — should bring more apartment complexes into the planning pipeline, said Andy High,vice president ofgovernment affairs with the Central Oregon Builders Association. "A lot of students in Bend is going to create a lot of need" for rentals, High said. "I think the next 10 years is going to see a huge demand for that type of building, and a lot of new (rental) projects." — Reporter:541-617-7820 egluchlich@bendbulletin.com

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SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN A 7

INTERVIEW: JOHN McCAIN

e a se Or e man nown asmaveric By Jason HorowItz The Washington Post

John McCain was excited. It was late January, and the

following day, he and a group of bipartisan senators were set to announce their framework for comprehensive immigration reform. He picked up the phone and called an old friend in Arizona.

"We got it yep, yep," Mc-

Cain said, according to Grant Woods, who detected a longlost measure of energy in the Republican's voice. The next morning McCain called Woods again: "We're going over there," the senior senatorfrom Arizona said,referring to the Capitol Hill un-

veiling. "It's going to be good." H is optimism w a s w a r ranted. The b i partisan ef fort wa s g enerally w ell-received across the country and across ideological lines. And McCain's participation — as well as that of rising Republican star Sen. Marco Rubio of Florida — gave the plan a level of legitimacy and a promise of success not seen since the 2007 McCain-led effort to reform the immigration system, which ultimately failed. The reception back home was not nearly as positive, as McCain has learned in oftenhostile town h al l m e etings over the past week. And it's not surprising. In 2010, in the heat of a close race for re-election, McCain boiled down hi s stance on immigration reform into one memorable phrase: "Complete the danged fence," a reference to tightening border security. Now, in light of his enthusiasm for broad reforms that could include a pathway to citizenship for millions of undocumented immigrants, critics have accused McCain of flipflopping and selling out. McCain's 2010 primary opponent, J.D. Hayworth, called M cCain's belief that i m m igration reform could benefit Republicans "misguided and false." Maricopa County Sheriff Joe Arpaio — whose office phone hold message includes the prompt, "If you are aware of any illegal immigration activity, call the hotline to report it" — said, "I don't think this is the first time on an issue that he's changed. Check his records." McCain has dismissed his critics with characteristic vehemence, even calling o ne town hall attendee a "jerk." In the end, how will we remember John McCain? The 76-year-old will be 80 w hen heisagain up forre-election in Arizona in 2016. "I have seen a number of occasions around here w here people have stayed too long," McCain said during a recent interview in his Russell Senate Building office in Washington. "I have seen people who were real giants in this institution deteriorate, and unfortunately, we remember them at the end." Endings matter in politics. If McCain is approachingthe exit, this term could determine how he will be remembered. ("In the way people think of him," said former Arizona senator Jon Kyl, a Republican, "in the near term, it matters a great deaL") Right now, like it or not, the five-term senator is stuck in "get off my lawn" territory, lashing out a t f r i end-turned-foe Chuck Hagel, President Barack Obama's nominee for defense secretary; incessantly tugging at what McCain is convinced is acoverup of the September attack on the U.S. mission in Benghazi, L i b ya; l a m basting the president; and railing against indiscriminate defense cuts. If hard-core conservatives feel burned by his resurgent reform spirit, the media that McCain once called his"base" have essentially written him off as a sour loser who went through a maverick phase but has, in the words of "Daily Show" host Jon Stewart, gone on a "sevenyear quest to negate every good thing he'd ever done." "It does hurt," McCain said softly. "I admit to you that it bothers me from time to time, and I wish that it didn't. But it does.

McCain's immigration stand McCain's most probable avenue backtothe land ofmavericks and media adulation runs through immigration reform. The Republican base m ay hate him for it, but the country and a GOP whose unpopularity with Hispanic voters has

prompted an existential crisis may end up owing him, as they say in Senate parlance, a debt of gratitude. "If it gets done, he would certainlydeserve a large degree of credit for helping the party," said Charlie Black, a longtime McCain confidant. "It's a legacy thing that's not only important for him but for the country," said Rep. Raul Grijalva, D-Ariz. Grijalva said that he questions McCain's c ommitment to r e form b e cause the senator took a hard right turn on the issue in 2010, to mollify the tea party. He had confidence that McCain's desire to achieve something big would temper what some see as a mean streak. "You don't want to become a caricature of yourself as you are finishing out in this business." Change is evident. McCain is now working with no less a Democratic standard-bearer than New York Sen. Charles Schumer; saying nice things about Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid, D-Nev., for pres erving Senate r u les; a n d suggesting that immigration reform could passthe House with bipartisan support because the number of those manifestly opposed to working with Democrats — presumably, tea party members — had "shrunk. Thank God." Yet McCain rejects the notion that he needs immigration reform to restore his image or, for that matter, that he has ever changed. "When I was going against the Bush administration 'Haha, he's the maverick. He's the guy who's standing up.' I go up against Obama, and 'Ah! That angry, dirty, old man.' I m ay have, quote, 'evolved.' ...I haven't changed any."

A long road to 2013 Mark Salter, who co-wrote McCain's narrative-establishing memoir, "Worth the Fighting For: The Education of an American Maverick, and the Heroes Who Inspired Him," also said he doesn't see any difference."What's changed?" Salter wrote in an email, blaming the media for being irresistibly drawn to "narratives that attribute perceived behavioral changes to some kind of psycho-drama." In fact, he said, "the truth is simpler." McCain's zeal on Benghazi, he said, reflects not his hatred of Obama for beating him and the administration for treating him shabbily, but his earnest interest in Benghazi and the security of U.S. personnel overseas. His skewering of Hagel was simply an attempt to hold a slippery witness accountable. "The media used to applaud it," Salter said. "Now, they don't." But for a man who hasn't changed, he has covered a lot of ground. He came to the Senate as a rank-and-file conservative in 1987; became embroiled in a savings and loan scandal in the early '90s; bucked his party and took on Big Tobacco; pitched himself as a straight-talking maverick presidential candidate in 2000; led the passage of historic bipartisan campaignfinance reform in 2002; took on Bush Defense Secretary Donald Rumsfeld to push for the 2006 surge in Iraq; joined Sen. Ted Kennedy, D-Mass., twice for comprehensive immigration reform; adopted a more conservative tune on abortion and immigration in the run-up to the 2008 presidential contest; picked Sarah Palin as his running mate; claimed "I never considered myself a maverick" as he faced a tea party challenge for his Senate seat in 2010; and mounted consistent and intense opposition to the Obama administration. That last stage prompted some of his old advisers to privately implore McCain to stop adhering strictly to the party line, but the senator and his supporters say the Obama administration's positions, generally, and display of disrespect, personally, left him no choice.

"When I was going against the Bush administration 'Haha,he'sthe m averick.He'sthe guy who's standing up.' I go up against Obama, and 'Ah! That angry, dirty, old man.' I may have, quote, -

'evolved.' ... Ihaven't changed any." — John McCain

Matt York/The Assocaited Press

Sen. John McCaIn, R-Ariz., listens to an angry questIoner durIng a town hall on immigration reform last week. McCain defended his proposals to the hostile crowd In suburban ArIzona In the latest sIgn that the border state — and Its senIor senator, a two-t!me pres!dential contender — will figure prominently in the national debate. facing a tea party revolt in Arizona, angrily answered, "Harry, you guys won. Obama's the president. It's his job to put a bill up," Black recounted. McCain said the Obama administration gave him a confidential mission during a trip to Iraq to ascertain the willingness of Iraqi leaders to accept a significant residual force. "Finally (Iraqi Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki) says, 'OK, I will accept a residual force and work to get it done,'" McCain said, adding that he reported back to national security adviser Tom D o nilon, asking how many troops he should tell al-Maliki the administration would commit to. McCain said he never heard back and read in the papers about the decision to dramatically scale down. After a gunman gravely injured Rep. Gabrielle Giffords, D-Ariz., in 2011, McCain, with Salter's help, wrote an editorial commending Obama for his speech in the wake of the Tucson, Ariz., shooting. McCain

said he received an invitation to the White House, where the two former adversariesdiscussed immigration reform in the Oval Office. Obama, he said, pledged his commitment to move the issue forward. "They never got back to me," McCain said. (The White House declined to comment.) Critics and even some former allies of McCain see a chip on his shoulder as the animus behind his recent harsh questioning of Hagel. In 2000, the fellow Vietnam vet was one of the few Republicans to back McCain against George W. Bush, but the war in Iraq drove them apart, and in 2008, Hagel's wife supported Obama, a development that bewildered McCain. Prior to the hearing, McCain called his friend Woods and declared, "I'm going to grill him on the surge." McCain advisers say he was simply doing his duty on an issue he cares deeply about. Some Senate veterans detected payback. "It's certainly hard to for-

get when one of your friends and former colleagues in effectturns on you," said former senator and GOP presidential nominee Bob Dole. But McCain said the friendshipbetween thetwo was"overstated" and added, "If I spend time being angry at everybody who switched to Obama, I would be consumed. I wouldn't have any time to sleep." Instead, he said his reservations were triggered over policy.

Obama's inflammatoryformer pastor a campaign issue. And even if he iseventually celebrated as a co-author of landmark immigration reform, McCain has no illusions about being a media darling and bipartisan hero forever. "There will always be something that I'm doing that will make that a very temporary period of adulation." The senator got up to offer a tour of his office wall, including a 1968 State Department telegram. The yellowed document confirms McCain, an admiral'sson, refused to be released as a prisoner of war until the comrades captured before him were set free. He said some of his POW friends attended his mother's 1 01st birthday party i n A r lington. "Whatever happens to me, whether 'he's right' or 'a hypocrite' or 'a flip-flopper' or whatever it is," he said, "those are the guys that really matter to me in my life."

Legacy Asked whether he feared that he would go down in history as the man who lost to the first black president, or who elevated (and was overshadowed by) Palin, McCain rocked back on the hind legs of his chair and shook his head. He'd also be remembered as the guy who told a questioner at a town hall meeting that she was out of line for suggesting Obama was a Muslim, he said, and for refusing to make

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Fridion with Obama As an example, Black said t hat Obama met w it h M c Cain after the 2008 election to discuss common areas of interest, including immigration. "And then he never heard from Obama again," Black said. "But then Harry Reid comes up to him on the Senate floor, and says, 'If you put an immigration bill in, John, we'll support it.'" McCain, who was

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A8 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2013

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QvEsTroN: I have heard that aquatic therapy can be helpful for people with chronic pain. I have tried other exercise, but I felt worse. Is there anything that aquatic physical therapy can ofTer to help me? ANswER: Yes! Trained physical therapists can assist you with specific, personalized strengthening and endurance exercises in an aquatic environment, which reduces gravity. This means that there is less force on your joints, which reduces arthritic and other pain. Water provides 7 times the resistance of air, so this can be a very efficient medium for exercising, allowing you to achieve more in less time. Similarly, the water otTers increased support, which can be very comforting. For folks with balance problems, exercising in a pool is very helpful, as it allows for balance training without the fear of injury from falling. We also offer treatments which allow for gentle passive movement, with none of the discomfort that may be associated with lying on a treatment table. At Healing Bridge Physical Therapy we have a semi-private warm water pool in the clinic which is ideal for these types of treatments. Our I:I hour long treatment sessions provide professional, individualized attention to our patients' needs.

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QvESTrorsi If I h ave a permanent makeup procedure done, is there a possibility of medical problems and will it have any effect on any MRI studies I may need in the future? ANswFFa The possibilities of you having any problems or reactions from the permanent makeup procedure are almost nonexistent with Susan Gruber, todays high health standards. Technicians must p r. ' i be hcensed by the State of Oregon and follow strict hygiene and sterilization procedures that conform to OSHA and the National Center for Disease Control

(CDC) guidelines. Post procedure instructions, if followed carefully, will eliminate any risk. Numerous studies have shown that even for people having large body tattoos, there is very little potential for irritation resulting from MRI tests. In some cases where discomfort temporarily followed, it was localized and did not interfere with the outcome of the tests. The small amount of iron oxide in the pigmentation has much less metallurgic components than dental fillings. For more information on tattoo implications in MRI results visit www.mrisafety.com Please feel free to call for a free consultation to discuss any other concerns you may have at 54I-383-3387.

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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B4

Weather, B6

©

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2013

I

LILY RAFF

McCAULOU rl

Eggs challenge farmers ackyard chicken enthusiasts could fool themselves into thinking their hobby is just a few coops away from becoming a business. Many chickens are cold-weather hardy. They pull bugs out of the ground for food. How hard could it be to make a few bucks off them'? But local farmers say eggs are a tricky business. Chris Casad, owner of Juniper Jungle Farm, near Bend, says the profit

www.bendbulletin.com/local

Ben wants more time or an to e an rowt oun a By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin

Bend City Manager Eric King has asked the state to give the city until June 2017 to fix problems in the city's plan to expand its boundaries. In a letter to the Oregon Department of Land Conservation and Development, King wrote that two components of that proposal — the plans for how the city water and sewer systems will develop in the future — have taken longer than expected to complete.

"Primarily, the City is focusing its limited financial and staff resources on completing new public facility

plans (PFPs) for its aging water and sewer facilities, some of which have capacity shortages that could threaten residential and job growth during this difficult periodofeconomic recovery," King wrote. These plans are "fundamental building blocks" for the expansion of the city boundary, so the city should complete them before moving on to other work on the

urban growth boundary proposal, King wrote in a letter sent Thursday. The current deadline for Bend to submit a revised plan for expanding its urban growth boundary is May 2, 2013, senior planner Damian Syrnyk wrote in an email Friday. The urban growth boundary is the limit around a city beyond which urban development is not allowed. In Oregon, the urban development prohibited outside cities includes new residential subdivisions and sewer

systems. Cities in Oregon must also prove the need for expanded boundaries. In 2010, state officials rejected a city plan to expand theBend UGB. City planners have worked to fix the list of problems with the original proposal. Officials from the Department of Land Conservation and Development met with city staff in December regarding a possible extension, and the letter formalized the city's request, King wrote. See UGB/B2

STATE NEWS

Salem Albany

• Salem:Jury acquits hunter of

manslaughter. • Aldany:Mom and daughter sentenced in soda scam. • Elsewhere:Possible tsunami debris

removed nearCoos Bay, and more. Stories on B3, B6

Well shot! reader photos

margins in eggs are even slimmer than in other farm products. And while demand for eggs remains steady year-round, supplies wax and wane. Hens need at least 12 hours — often closer to 15 — of daylight to lay eggs. So for much of the year, commercial growers equip coops with lights affixed to timers, to artificially extend the day. Each year, chickens molt— drop their feathers and grow new ones. During this phase, they stop laying

• We want to see your best photos capturing local wildlife for another special version of Well shot! that will run in the Outdoors section. Submit your best work at www.bendbulletin. com/wellshot/wildlife, and we'll pick the best for publication. Submission requirements: Include ae much detail as possible — when and where you took ib and any special technique used — ae well as your name, hometown and phone number. Photos must be high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot be altered.

eggs for a couple of weeks. Mike Hueners, a co-owner of Bluestone Gardens & Landscaping, has been selling the eggs from his 30 hens for about six years. On his farm, a

dozen eggs costs $3. But he estimates that for each dozen eggshe collects,he spends about $2 on chicken feed. "That's without considering the

costs of housing (the chickens), electricity, water, property or anything else," Hueners says. Chicken farmers say their biggest expense is feed. In the winter, chickens eat twice as much as they do during the summer, even as their laying slows or stops altogether. According to Justice Hoffman, whose Powell Butte poultry farm is called Great American Egg, Central

Oregon has a long egg-related history. In the 1930s, turkeys and chicken eggs from Powell Butte were touted as a reason to build canals diverting water from the Deschutes River through the High Desert. Chickens are easier to raise in warmer areas, Hoffman says, where they have something green to nibble on, year-round. But, he adds, our dry climate protects poultry from certain respiratory ailments. Hoffman currently has about 1,200 laying hens. According to him, the labor costs ofpreparing eggs formarket are a major expense. "If we could raise enough hens to justify some automation, especially for egg washing, that would be pretty

great," he says. But oncea flock surpasses a couple of thousand birds, federal inspectors must oversee the farm, which means a slew of additional costs. Casad offers a year-round option for the adventurous locavore: duck eggs. A duck has been known to lay one egg a day for 1,300 days straight. Duck eggs are larger than chicken eggs but taste about the same, he says. Gordon Benzer, owner of Baked, on Bend's west side, is committed to using local ingredients. His empanadas are stuffed with beef from Dancing Cow Farm, near Prineville. His bread is kneaded from wheat grown at Rainshadow Organics, in Terrebonne. But the 16 to 30 dozen eggs that he buys each week have been one of the hardest ingredients to source locally. A year ago, frustrated, he called several farmers and made them an offer: "I'll just pay whatever you want and raisethe prices on my products," he recalled. Suddenly, egg producers felt confident adding to their flocks. Benzer solved his supply problem. Sometimes he even has eggs to spare, which he sells out of his bakery case. To him, a factory farm churns out stinky orbs with drab, flavorless yolks. They can't compare to the rich taste and bright orange color of nutrient-rich, odorless farm-fresh eggs. One day last month, Benzer's local sources ran dry. He had no choice but to buy two dozen eggs from a grocery store. "Wait," he says, "don't call those eggs. Call them egg-like food products. — Lily Raff McCaulou isa columnist for The Bulletin. 541-617-7836, lraff@bendbulletin.com

Have astory idea or sudmission? Contactus! The Bulletin

Joe Kene /The Bulletin

Olympic decathlon gold medalist Ashton Eaton speaks to the audience at La Pine City Hall during a ceremony Saturday officially designating U.S. Highway 97 through La Pine as Ashton Eaton Boulevard.

Call a reporter: Bend ................ 541-617-7829 Redmond........541-977-7185 Sisters.............541-977-7185 La Pine ........... 541-383-0348 Sunriver.........541-383-0348

oa rename in o n or o ometown ero aton By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

LA PINE — Standing in the bed of a p ickup, Olympic decathlon champion Ashton Eaton took two steps back to consider the bright green sign he'd nailed to a post alongside U.S. Highway 97 just moments earlier. Ashton Eaton Boulevard. "That's going to be very strange driving through here," he told the crowd of La Pine residents who gathered Saturday afternoon to recognize their hometown's most famous face. "What happens if I get pulled over?" It's been a recognition-filled last year for the 25-year-old University

of Oregon graduate. Last March, he won the world indoor heptathalon title, setting a world record along the way. In June, he set a new world record in the decathlon on the Hayward Field track in Eugene. And in August, he won gold at the Olympics in London, claiming the title "world's greatest athlete" bestowed on the Olympic decathlon champion. Still, Eaton said seeing the highway running through the town where he made hisearliest memories renamed in his honor was a moving experience. "It's very important, and very humbling to think about where I come from," he said. Riffing on his childhood in La

Deschutes ...... 541-617-7837 Crook ..............541-633-2184 Jefferson ........541-633-2184 Salem..............541-554-1162 D.C..................202-662-7456

Business ........ 541-383-0360 Education .......541-977-7185 Public lands .....541-617-7812 Public safety.....541-383-0387 Projects ..........541-617-7831

Pine at a ceremony held at city hall, Eaton recalledtrick-or-treating,trips to the La Pine Inn restaurant and the brief, treeless stretch of highway north of town where Mount Bachelor can be seen to the west and Paulina Peak rises in the east. "Anyone ever have that teriyaki chicken on a stick at Wickiup Junction?" he asked the crowd, drawing knowing laughs. "That was primo back in the day." Born in Portland, Eaton and his mother moved toLa Pine when he was two. When he was in the fifth grade, Roslyn Eaton and her son moved to Bend, where he discovered track while attending Mountain View High School. See Eaton/B6

Sudmlsslons: • Civic Calendar notices: Email event information to news©bendbulletin.com, with "Civic Calendar" ln the sublect, and mclude acontact name andphonenumber. Contact: 541-383-0354

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

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Plans for 3rdCentraI Oregon railroad abandonedin 'l9'l3 Compiled by Don Hoiness

YESTERDAY

fromarchived copiesof The Bulletin at the DesChutes Historical Museum.

100 YEARS AGO For the week ending Feb. 23, 1913

New railroad(from The Bulletin, Feb.1963) Bend, which by February, 1913, was getting used to railroads, with two lines in operation through the Deschutes gorge, heard of plans for a new railroad into Central Oregon. This was the Oregon Eastern, and officials of the OWR&N said it would be built across the state, from Ontario via

Burns to Bend. Work was to start at once, President Farrell of the Harriman line said, with the first effort to be concentrated in the Malheur canyon. At Bend, the new railroad, Farrell said, would connect with OWR&N line that had been constructed up the Deschutes canyon in 1909-1911. The word from Farrell was big news in Bend, and The Bulletin printed an extra. But, for various reasons, the line was never constructed over the High Desert to Bend.

First paper The first paper ever made

from Central Oregon pulp reached Bend in late February, 1913. The paper was sent to The Bend Bulletin from San Francisco, by S.O. Johnson of the Deschutes Lumber Co. Earlier in the year, John M. Ryan had engineered the shipment of two carloads of lodgepole pine to Camas, Wash.

Planing mill Plans for establishment of a planing mill near the roundhouse on the railroad at the south city limits of Bend were announced by H.A. Miller of the Miller Lumber Co, The E.A. Griffin mill was to supply the lumber for the planer. See Yesterday/B3

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2013

E VENT

AL E N D A R

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

based punk band performs, with Lagwagon,Stick to YourGunsand The Confederats; $20 plus fees in advance,$23 atthe door;7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; Midtown Ballroom, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989 or www. randompresents.com.

TODAY EAGLE WATCH 2013: 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; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Round Butte Overlook Park, Southwest Mountain View Drive, Madras; 800-551-6949 or www. oregonstateparks.org. BOOK DISCUSSION: Discuss "Mighty Be Our Power" by Lehmah Gbowee, with asoup lunch available before the program; free admission; 12:30-2:30 p.m.; Nativity Lutheran Church, 60850 S.E. Brosterhous Road, Bend; 541388-0765. CENTRAL OREGON SYMPHONY WINTER CONCERT:The Central Oregon Symphony performs a winter concert, under the direction of Michael Gesme; featuring Kate Hamilton; free but a ticket is required; 2 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-317-3941, info©cosymphony.com or www. cosymphony.com. KNOW CLUE:D.B.COOPER AND THE EXPLODINGWHALE: View a slide show tour of legendary Northwest folk heroes with author William L. Sullivan; free; 2 p.m.; Sisters Public Library,110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1034 or www. deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. REDMONDCOMMUNITY CONCERT ASSOCIATION PERFORMANCE:Eugene Ballet performs contemporary dance to the music of The Beatles; $50 season ticket, $20 students, $105 family ticket; 2 and 6:30 p.m.; Ridgeview High School, 4555 S.W. Elkhorn Ave.; 541-350-7222, redmondcca@hotmail.com or www.redmondcca.org. "WORKING": Thoroughly Modern Productions and Stage Right Productions present the musical depicting the working lives of everyday people; $21, $18 studentsand seniors;3 p.m.;2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. PENNYWISE: The California-

Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-7280879 or www.facebook.com/ thehornedhand. J-RAS: The California-based hiphop artist performs, with Marko and MC Mystic; free; 9 p.m.; Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116. METHOD MAN: The hip-hop artist performs, with Serge Severe, Ooc 8 Wyatt and Mike Fish; $27 plus fees in advance, $30 at the door; 9 p.m., doors open at 8 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989 or www. randompresents.com.

MONDAY CONVERSATIONS ONBOOKS AND CULTURE: Read and discuss "The New Jim Crow: Mass Incarceration in the Age of Color Blindness" by Michelle Alexander; followed by a discussion; free; noon-1 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Campus Center, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7412. CENTRAL OREGON SYMPHONY WINTER CONCERT:The Central Oregon Symphony performs a winter concert, under the direction of Michael Gesme; featuring Kate Hamilton; free but a ticket is required; 7:30 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-3173941,info@cosymphony.com or www.cosymphony.com.

TUESDAY HUNGERBANQUET:Learn about global hunger and poverty in an educational event sponsored by Oxfam America; free; noon-1 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Wille Hall, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7412. SULLIVAN FUNDRAISER:A raffle and a silent auction, with fire pits and drinks; a portion of proceeds benefit the Sullivan Children Scholarship Fund; free admission; 5-7 p.m.; GoodLife Brewing Co., 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541728-0749. KNOW CLUE:HITCHCOCK - ANXIETY, SEXAND PEEPING TOMS: A screening of the PG-rated 1954 Alfred Hitchcock film, "Rear Window," with a presentation by Greg Lyons and a discussion; free; 5:30 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Oeschutes Ave.; 541-3121032 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar. BEYOND FOREST HARDBALL:

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THURSDAY

Roh Kerr t The Bulletin file photo

The cast of "Working" rehearses earlier this month. The musical about the everyday lives of working people is now on stage at Bend's 2nd Street Theater. Tickets are $21, or $18 for students and seniors.

FASHIONSHOW FUNDRAISER: The Back Porch & Company hosts a Magnolia Pearl fashion show to raise money for Avrey Walker, a young girl battling cancer; with appetizers and dessert; $20; 5:30 a.m.-8:30 p.m.; 418 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-526-1161. CONVERSATIONS ONBOOKS AND CULTURE: Readand discuss "What's Going On?" by Nathan McCall; free; noon-1 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Campus Center, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7412. "LEGALLY BLONDE:THE MUSICAL": The Redmond High School drama department presents the musical about sorority girl Elle Woods, who enrolls at Harvard Law School to win back her ex-boyfriend; $10-$15; 7 p.m.; RedmondHighSchool,675 S.W . Rimrock Way; 541-923-4800 or www.redmond.k12.or.us/rhs/site/ default.asp. "WORKING": Thoroughly Modern Productions and Stage Right Productions present the musical depicting the working lives of everyday people; $21, $18 students and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. ORGONE:The California-based Afro-beat band performs; $12 plus fees in advance, $15 at the door; 9 p.m., doors open at 8 p.m.; The Annex, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989 or www.

A panel discussion about the management and restoration of the Oeschutes National Forest, titled "Can Enviros and Loggers Get Along in the Oeschutes?"; hosted by the Sierra Club; donations accepted;7 p.m .,6:30 p.m. gathering; The Environmental Center, 16 N.W. Kansas Ave., Bend; 541-389-0785. HISTORY PUB:Learn about "Sagebrush Rebels in the Plundered Province: Anti-Federalism in the American West, 1970s-1990s"; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com.

and Prakesh Chenjeri discuss what it means to be civil; free; 6:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Wille Hall, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7412. THE LIBRARY BOOKCLUB: Read and discuss "The Swerve" by Stephen Greenblatt; free; 6:30 p.m.; Sisters Public Library,110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1074 or www. deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. "LEGALLY BLONDE:THE MUSICAL": The Redmond High School drama department presents the musical about sorority girl Elle Woods, who enrolls at Harvard Law School to win back her ex-boyfriend; $10-$15; 7 p.m.; RedmondHighSchool,675 S.W . Rimrock Way; 541-923-4800 or www.redmond.k12.or.us/rhs/site/ WEDNESDAY default.asp. THE HISTORY OFMOLE: IT'S STORIESFROM THE FIELD: NOT CHOCOLATE ONCHICKEN!: OREGONFIELD GUIDE: Former Spanish professor Robin Martinez producer Jeff Douglas shares discusses thefamous and experiences and stories about complicated Mexican dish of mole Oregon Field Guide, presented and its history; free; 5:30-6:30 p.m.; by the Oeschutes Land Trust; Central Oregon Community College, registration requested; free, ticket Boyle Education Center, 2600 N.W. required; 7-8:30 p.m.; Century College Way, Bend; 541-383-7786 Center, 70 S.W. Century Drive, or www.cocc.edu/. Bend; 541-330-0017 or www. deschuteslandtrust.org. DEBATING FAIRLY: CIVILITY, DISAGREEMENTAND THE PRESERVATION:The TexasDEMOCRACY: Southern Oregon based rock act performs; $5; 8 University professors Daniel Morris p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W.

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UGB

PUBLIC OFFICIALS For The Bulletin's full list, including federal, state, county and city levels, visit Mtww.bendbulletin.comlofficials. Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1455 Email: rep.mikemclane@state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/mclane • Rep. Gene Whlsnant, R-Dlstrlct53 (portion of DeschutesCounty) 900 Court St. N.E., H-471 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1453 Email: rep.genewhisnant©state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/whisnant

LEGISLATURE Senate • Sett. Ted Ferrioli, R-District 30 (includesJefferson, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-323 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1950 Email: sen.tedferrioli@state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/ferrioli • Sett.Tim Knopp, R-District 27 (includes portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-423 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1727 Email: sen.timknopp@state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/knopp • Sen. Doug Whitsett, R-District28 (includes Crook, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-303 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1728 Email: sen.dougwhitsett©state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/whitsett

CITY OF REDMOND 716 S.W.Evergreen Ave. Redmond, OR 97756 Phone: 541-923-7710 Fax: 541-548-0706

City Council • Mayor George Endicott Phone: 541-948-3219 Email: George.Endicott@ckredmond .Qr.us • Jay Patrick Phone: 541-508-8408 Email: Jay.Patrick@ci.redmond.or.us • Tory Allman Phone: 541-923-7710 • Joe Centanni Phone: 541-923-7710 Joe.gentanniC!ci.redmond.or.us • Camden King Phone: 541-604-5402 Email: Camden.King@ci.redmond .Or.us • Ginny McPherson Phone: to bedetermined Email: Ginny.McPherson©ci.redmond

House • Rep. Jason Conger, R-Dlstrlct 54 (portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., H-477 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1454

Email: rep.jasonconger@state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/conger • Rep. John Huffman, R-District 59 (portion of Jefferson) 900 Court St. N.E., H-476 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1459 Email: rep.johnhuffman@state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/huffman • Rep. Mike McLane, R-District55 (Crook, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., H-385

.OI'.US

• Ed Onlmus Phone: 541-604-5403 Email: Ed.0nimus©ci.redmond.or.us

. ,PR D

Continued from B1 The Land Conservation and Development Commission will decide whether to grant the city's request when it meets March 21, commission assistant Leslie Roth said Friday. In his letter, King wrote that the city's plan for water facilities took longer to complete due to "considerable community discussion and interest," as well as "evolving policy direction and legal challenges." The city plan for a $68 million water supply and treatment project has drawn community opposition as well as

legal challenges. Last year, the nonprofit Central Or e g on L an d Watch filed a lawsuit alleging the city and Forest Service failed to adequately consider how the water project might impact fish and wetlands. A federal judge issued an injunction in October that halted the project until the legal issues surrounding it were resolved. The city changed its strategy for the project and now hopes to continue withdrawing the same amount of water it

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currently takes from Tumalo Creek, instead of increasing the withdrawal as previously planned. However, that proposal could still run into legal challenges and city councilors plan to re-evaluate aspects of the plan, such as which type of water treatment technology to use. The city i s a lso working on a new sewer system plan, which will l i kely take until mid-2014 to complete, King wrote. City councilors might also want to discuss with the community how much Bend should expand in the future. Finally, the city has fewer staff to work on the UGB proposaL Through a c o mbination of layoffs and attrition, the city went from the equivalent of 511 full-time employees in 2008 to 441 in 2010, according to data from the city. Now, the city has the equivalent of two full-time long-range planners who must divide their time between this and other projects, King wrote.

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FRIDAY FIRSTFRIDAY GALLERY WALK: Event includes art exhibit openings, artist talks, live music, wine and foodin downtown Bend andthe Old Mill District; free; 5-9 p.m.; throughout Bend. TASTE OFTHE TOWN: Featuring live music and food from Bend restaurants; proceeds benefit Central Oregon Community College scholarships; $25 in advance, $30 at the door; 6-10 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Mazama Gymnasium, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7761. COMEDY WITH MIKEWALLY WALTER: The comedian performs; $10 includes a drink; 6:30 p.m.; The Original Kayo's Dinner House and Lounge,415 N.E. Third St., Bend; 541-323-2520. "LEGALLY BLONDE:THE MUSICAL": The Redmond High School drama department presents the musical about sorority girl Elle Woods, who enrolls at Harvard Law School to win back her ex-boyfriend; $10-$15; 7 p.m.; Redmond High School, 675 S.W. Rimrock Way; 541-923-4800 or www.redmond.k12.or.us/rhs/site/ default.asp. "THE BROTHERS GRIMM SPECTACULATHON" AND "GOLIDLOCKS ONTRIAL": The Summit High School drama department presents two back-toback plays that put a modern spin onclassicfairytales $5 7p.m. Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541-3223300. NAZI HUNTER-SIMON WIESENTHAL: A one-man show chronicling Simon Wiesenthal's lifelong fight against Holocaust amnesia; $15-$25 plus fees; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. "LEON THEPROFESSIONAL":A screening of the R-rated 1994 film; free; 7:30 p.m.; Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex, 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541-475-3351 or www.jcld.org. 4~

HIGHDEsERT ". WILD GAMES .'

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TicRets: CSO per person Ticket Purchase Includes: $1,000 in script for a futt night of casino style gaming Commemorative wine glass Food samplings & wild game tastings No-host wine and beer bar • Wine raffle . Silent auction Saxon's Sponsored raffle for a lovely piece of jewelry Sponsored By:

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Come learn the ABC's and D's of Medicare and the often confusing process of the Medicare system. You'll find the information you need to make the right decisions about Medicare health insurance.

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SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN B 3

REGON

Hunter acquitte o manslaughter

AROUND THE STATE DereliCt doat — A CoosBaycontractor has removed a derelict 30-foot boat from Horsfall Beach. The state Parks and Recreation

Department says there is Japanese writing on the vessel, but it has The Associated Press S ALEM — A n Or e g o n hunter has been found not guilty of manslaughter in the shooting death of a Marine reservist f r o m Ca l i f ornia he claimed he mistook for a bear. The Salem jury deliberated for about two hours Friday before a c quitting E u g ene Collier, The Statesman Journal newspaper reported. Collier, 68, was th e l a st witness to take the stand. He told jurors he was shooting to kill when he fired the .270caliber bullet that caused the death of Christopher Ochoa, 20, of French Camp, Calif., in October 2011 near Silver Falls State Park. Collier was hunting with his 1 2 -year-old g r a n dson and said he was sure he was shooting a bear "I made a terrible mistake. It was a t r agic accident, I didn't mean for it to happen," Collier said. "I'm t e r ribly sorry." He and his wife met with members of O c hoa's family privately after the t r i al ended. Neither family spoke with

Yesterday Continued from B1 The Bend Water, Light & Power Company agreed to build a power line to the new p lant. Miller s aid 1 2 m e n w ould be employed in t h i s new mill.

75 YEARS AGO For the week ending Feb. 23, 1938

, lplp >,

Kohhi R. Blair/Statesman-Journal file photo

Eugene Irvin Collier, 68, of Turner, listens to testimony during his trial in the courtroom of Judge Lindsay Patridge at the Marion County Courthouse in Salem. Collier was found not guilty of second-degree manslaughter for allegedly fatally shooting a man he thought was game on private property near Silver Falls State Park last year. the media after the verdict. Collier testified Friday he was about 100 yards from his target when he realized he had shot a human. "I froze," he r ecalled. "I thought the only person up there was my grandson. Then I realized he wasn't dressed like that."

war to Japanese soil today with two raids on Formosa, the great Japanese island and troop base off the China coast. Editor's note: Formosa is now called Taiwan.

50 YEARS AGO For the week ending Feb. 23, 1963

Andrew Wiley: Trailblazer whose name has been lost

Many Central Oregonian trailblazers have been lost to history, their deeds forgotten, Adolf Hitler is the dominant their explorations unrecordruler in E urope today, and ed, their names now virtually never beforein the five years unknown. of the Nazi regime has he been One of these was Andrew more firmly e ntrenched at Wiley. His role as a trailblazer home. was noted briefly when his Studying him in the Kroll son, Charles Wiley, a resident opera house yesterday, one re- of the Redmond community alized that here was the man, since 1905, died recently at the above all others in Europe, age of 85. who, by diplomacy and gesAndrew Wiley was an eartures of force has lifted him- ly-day settler of Linn County. self into the saddle of middle To the east was a challengEurope. ing, heavily timbered divide. Events confirmed that imWiley was a great hunter. On pression when, i n L o n don, his hikes into the hills he disForeign M i n i ster A n t h ony covered an Indian trail up the Eden had resigned because South Santiam River. of a British cabinet split over Wiley was interested in that policy toward Germany. In trail, for reports indicated that Rome, Mussolini, Hitler's ally, beyond the high divide bewas silent, and his silence ap- tween Three Fingered Jack parently gave consent to what and Mount Washington was the fuehrer had said. The peo- a fine grass country for cattle. ple in the streets of Vienna had Members of th e l ost "Gold responded to the speech with Bucket Mine" wagon train had loud "heils," and millions of noticed the verdant land when ears were close to radios in the they moved through the PrineBalkans. ville area in 1845, then veered His black h ai r t u m bling north to bypass the Cascades. acrosshis forehead, his arms Each year on hunting exwaving, Hitler who was born p editions, Wiley m ade h i s outsidethe boundaries of Ger- way farther into the hills, up many, had shouted; "In five t he South Santiam with it s years I have built up the Ger- dense fir forests. Finally, acman army. Nobody doubts companied by two companthat I am th e leader of the ions, Wiley in 1859 crossed the reich." summit and reached the present site of Sisters. Japan recalls high officers A roadside historical markof army from war zone er at Lost Prairie on the South Japan has recalled to Tokyo Santiam Highway tells part three of the highest officers of the Wiley story: "Lost Praiof her entire military force rie was named by a group of in China, it w a s d i sclosed Willamette V a lley s e t tlers today — men who had been w ho camped here in A p r i l commanders in areas where 1859 while searching for a conduct of Japanese troops cattle trail over the Cascade had brought U nited States Mountains to Central Oregon protests. pasture. The expedition was General Iwani Matsui, com- led by Andrew Wiley. To reasmander in chief of the Shang- sure less stout hearted memhai area, Lieutenant General bers who felt the party was Prince Yasuhiko Asaka, com- lost, Wiley climbed a tree on mander in chief of the Nan- a nearby mountain and was king area, an d L i eutenant the first white man to view the General Heisuke Yanagawa, Santiam Pass from the west commander in chief ofthe side of the mountains. Wiley Hangchow area were the offi- later served as c hief l ocacers affected. tor for the Willamette Valley It was against incidents and and Cascade Mountain Road Nanking and Hangchow that project." the United States protested in Andrew Wiley's route over a note to the Japanese govern- the Cascades from the west ment Jan. 17. was for a time known as the More conservative Japa- Wiley Trail. Then came denese long had been eager to velopments that were to erase see removal of Prince Asaka. the name of Wiley from the On him they placed part of the area. These included the illblame for indiscipline of Japa- fated venture of T. Edgenton nese troopsafter the capture Hogg in the attempt to build a of Nanking. railroad over the Wiley Pass. T he area quickly took t h e ChineSe raid FormoSa name "Hogg Pass," guarded Chinese airplanes took the by a volcanic monolith, Hogg

Hitler dominant ruler in Europe

H is grandson heard t h e shot from his hunting stand and came running, "Danny came, I said, 'I shot

somebody. We got to go get help,'" Collier said. Prosecutor Tiffany Underwood asked Collier why he had taken Vicodin pain killer before his blood was tested

Rock. The pioneer road which crossed the summit just to the east of Big Lake was known as the Santiam Pass. The name of Andrew Wiley w as scarcely known to t h e road builders in 1929 who constructed a modern highway approximately over the trail Wiley had blazed. Andrew Wiley's story is that of a pioneer Oregonian trailblazer and road builder whose name was lost to history.

25 YEARS AGO For the week ending Feb. 23, 1988

by Marion County sheriff's o fficials responding to t h e scene. Collier said he told a deputy about the p rescriptionfora recent knee surgery and thought it would be OK to take when his knee started aching. U nderwood a l s o a s k e d Collier about his 60 years of hunting experience. "How often do you hit your target'?" she asked. "I will usually make sure I've got a good kill shot," he replied. During her closing argument, Underwood suggested that Collier was aware of a risk and disregarded it. "A reasonable p e r s on would l oo k a t s o m ething for longer than two or three seconds before firing at it," she said. "If defendant had looked at Christopher Ochoa for longer than two or three s econds, we m ight no t b e here." But C o l l i er's a t t o r ney, J eff Jones, told j u rors t h e evidence pointed to a tragic accident. " Sometimes ba d t h i n g s

yet to prove the boat is debris from the March 2011 tsunami. Agency

happen to good people when

by hundreds of thousands of dollars annually.

spokesmanChris Havel says no pollution or hazardous materials were detected on thenon-motorized boat. Biologists took samples of marine life clinging to the vessel and sent them to the Oregon State University's Hatfield Marine Science Center in Newport for identification.

Docks, boats andother debris from the tsunami have beenwashing up on Northwest shores since last summer. Earlier this month, workers pulled a 27-foot vessel from the sand at Gleneden Beach. TBXtlllg lllVSStlg8tiOll — Police in the southern Oregon city of Eagle Point are investigating a report of inappropriate text messages

sent between ahigh school athlete and anassistant coach. Chief Vern Thompson told the Mail Tribune that police learned of the texts Wednesday and immediately started the investigation. Thompson

and school district officials declined to release thecoach's nameor describe the nature of the text messages. The newspaper reports it started receiving emails about the texts during the week of Feb. 11,

but has beenunable to interview anyonewho sawthem firsthand. POStBI ClftS — Post office representatives will be in the Eastern

Oregon city of Lostine next week tomeetwith people concernedabout losing service in a nationwide reorganization of the U.S. Postal Service. The La Grande Observer reports that the postal service recently

sent a letter explaining that the city of 213people will have reduced or discontinued service. In the worst case scenario, residents would be forced to drive to Wallowa or Enterprise to get their mail.

Free Wi-Fi — Google is spending another $50,000 to expandfree Wi-Fi in The Dalles, where it has a large data center. The company,

which madethe announcement Saturday, wasthe first of several large data centers nowoperating in Oregon.TheOregonian newspaper reports that the tax breaks that helped draw Google to The Dalles are

worth more than$20 million annually, but the company's presence generates franchise fees that increase the city's general fund revenue — From wire reports

accidents happen," he said.

Get ATaste For Food. Home Sr Garden

Juan Islands to Mexico, and then on to Hawaii. In the late summer of 1985, Hanlon sailed alone from Hawaii to Astoria. He journeyed more than 3,000 miles during the monthlong trip across the Pacific. H anlon was back i n t h e courtroom by mid-1986 after joining the public defenders office of Crabtree 8 Rahmsdorff in Bend. His appointment as district attorney in Jefferson County is the beginning of what Hanlon hopes will be a long career in the rural Central Oregon county.

'

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Bill Hanlon once pondered whether he should become a lawyer or a wheat farmer, and he says his new job as Jefferson County district attorney is achance to have the best of both occupations. In a sense,becoming the c hief prosecutor in a r u r a l Central Oregon county known for its sprawling farms and ranches is a chance for Han-

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lon to go home again. In an interview last week a few hours afterthe governor made his announcement, Hanlon talked about his roots in Central Oregon, his close ties to agriculture and his enthusiasm for his new job. Hanlon was born in Medford, and his family moved to Bend when he was in junior high school. At Bend High School, Hanlon was a talented athlete, earning a total of eight varsity letters in football, basketball and track, Hanlon was educated at the prestigious U.S. Air Force Academy and L i nfield College. He ran track in college and earned bachelor's degrees in political science and economics, graduating in 1972. That same year his family purchased a ranch in northern Deschutes County, and Hanlon came home to Central Oregon to help run the operation. The Hanlons farmed a couple of hundred acres of wheat and hay and had a small cattle operation. " I r e ally e n j oyed g r a in farming and during that time I spent a lot of time talking to people in Jefferson County about farming," recalled Hanlon. "For a while I thought I might stay with farming." But a surprise summer freeze wiped out the family's wheat crop one year and convinced Hanlon that he'd better get back to school. He studied law at the University of Oregon Law School, where he graduated in 1976. Hanlon worked at jobs in Crook County, Lakeview and in private practice and moved back to Central Oregon in 1984. Hanlon t oo k a mid - l i fe breather from 1984 to 1986, sending much of that time on his 30-foot sailboat "Vanellus." He took more than a year on a leisurely trip from the San

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PubliShing Date: Monday, March 4

THEOFFICIALGUIDETQTHESHOW THATINSPIRESRECREATION. Highlighting the opportunities that make Central Oregon a sportsman's paradise, the activities and vendors participating in the Central Oregon Sportsmen's Show are featured in this event guide. Outdoor enthusiasts flock to the Deschutes County Fair and Expo Center each spring for this event.

HOME & GA R D EN SHOVlF M THEGUIDETOTHEANNUALSPRING SHOW WITHIDEASANDINSPIRATION FORTHEHOME. Twice a year, the Central Oregon Builders Association (COBA) presents the region's premier home and garden shows. The Spring Homeand Garden Show™ and Remodel, Design and Outdoor Living Show™ highlight builders, subcontractors and home improvement retailers for one-stop shopping for anyone interested in home improvement.The home show guides are published and inserted into The Bulletin are distributed at the shows.

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 20'l3

BITUARIES DEATH NoTIcEs Thomas Milton Pierce Della F. Crosse, of Bend Feb. 11, 1932 - Feb. 14, 2013 Arrangements: Deschutes Memorial Chapel, 541-382-5592;

www.deschutesmemorialchapetcom

Services: No services have been announced at this time.

Elizabeth Ann Grasser, of Bend Sept. 10, 1921 - Feb. 17, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.com Services: Private family services were held.

Jose Richard Campos, of Bend July10, 1934- Feb. 20,2013 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home (541) 382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: No services will be held per Jose's request. Contributions may be made to:

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

Lillian Rose Molloy, of Sisters Feb. 15, 1923 - Feb. 17, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A Memorial Service will take place at a later date.

Michael Thomas Kaylor, of Bend Dec. 14, 1929 - Feb. 17, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.com Services: No services will be held at this time.

Ruth Mildred Flaherty, Bend Feb. 23, 1927 - Feb. 14, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.com Services: At her request, no services will be held.

Sheelagh Rose (Miller) Sklnazl, of Bend Nov. 13, 1929 - Feb. 1, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home (541) 382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: No services are planned at this time. Contributions may be made to:

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

Thelma Joyce Tepper, of Bend Oct. 16, 1934 - Feb. 9, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home (541) 382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A private family gathering will take place at a later date. Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend, Oregon 97701 or www.partnersbend.org Alzheimer's Association, www.alz.org/donate

Sept. 7,1951 - Oct. 22, 2012 T om P i e rce o f E u g e n e and Bend, Oregon, passed a way O c t ober 2 2 , fr o m cancer. Tom was born in K ansas City, Missouri to Gene and Pauline Pierce, the family m oved t o Eugene, 3i Oregon, in 1955. Tom grew up and at tended s chool i n Thomas Pierce Eugene and g raduated f r o m S h e l d on High School in 1969. After High S c h o o l T om at t ended th e U n i v ersity o f O regon and l a ter w o r k e d for the Trailways Bus Co., Tom m o ved to Bend, in 1 984, where h e w a s t h e Trailways/Greyhound agent for many y ears and r aised his t w o s o n ' s J e r emy and Matthew. The last 1 1 years he s p ent i n t h e C zech Republic w i t h t h e love of h i s l i f e , K a t erina P rajznerova, h e tau g h t conversational English at a local high school. T om i s s u r v ived b y h i s wife, Katka; sons, Jeremy and M a t h e w Pi e r c e of Bend; sisters, Chris Hough of Eugene, Linda Shumate of Florence; brothers, John P ierce of Bothell, WA a n d P hil Pierce of B e nd. T om was preceded in death by both his parents. A pr i v a t e se r v i c e i s planned.

Geraldine "Gerry" Greenfield

FEATURED OBITUARY

June,1921 - Jan. 27, 2013

Gerry passed away January 27, 2013. She was born in June 1921 t o F l o r ence and George Middlehurst in Colton, CA. Gerry g rew up in Nampa, Idaho, spending h er ti m e reading and in y ears of Gerry ballet. Af Greenfield ter gradua ting f r o m N a m p a H i g h S chool, she a t t ended t h e College o f Idah o . She g raduated in 1 943 w it h a B .A. i n E n g l i sh . I t w as there she met the man who w ould l a te r b e c om e h e r husband, Fred Greenfield. She taught school in Idaho a nd Oregon, an d w a s a s ubstitute t e a cher w h e n s he an d F r e d s e t t led i n Bend to raise their family. When Fred retired in 1976, he enjoyed antique bottle c ollecting. G e r r y beg a n collecting patterned glassware to go with the pieces she had received from her g randparents. In 2002 , Gerry moved to Eugene to be close to he r d a ughter, grandchildren, an d g r e atgrandchildren. She was a resident at the Eugene Hot el Ret i r e men t Cen t e r where she lived life to the f ullest. Gerry a l w ay s e n j oyed h e r sp o r t s , f r o m watching her son, Alan, in track, to her favorite baseb all t e a m ( M a r i n ers) t o football (U of 0). G erry w a s p r e ceded i n death by her husband of 42 years, FredGreenfield. She is survived by her d aughter, Cathy, o f E u g ene; a Sept. 12, 1930- Fed. 16, 2012 son, Alan, of B e nd; t h r ee grandchildren, Tiffany and Liz passed away on FebRick of E u gene, and Forruary 16, in Fremont, Calif orma, at t h e a g e o f 8 2 . est of B end; seven greatg randchildren; an d m a n y She was born in Bend, Orother loved friends and exegon, on Sep - tended family. A private family s ervice tember 12, 1930, and will be held in Bend, OR at was a a later date. Gerry will join her husband at Deschutes long-time M emorial G a r d ens, T h e resident. C ascade C h a pel M a u s o She leum - alcove ofHope. The gradufamily wishes to thank the ated from j s taff a n d ca r e g i ver s a t B end S e A vamere a n d Si g n a t u r e n 'or H ' g h Elizabeth H ospice fo r t h e i r l o v i n g and Ballantyne care of Gerry. attende P lease s ig n t he gu e s t the University of Oregon. book at w ww .r e g i sterLiz was employed by the B end School D i s t rict f o r guard.com/legacy over 26 years, primarily at Bear C r e e k El e m e ntary School. DEATHS Her husband, Joe, passed a way i n 20 0 5 , a f t e r 5 4 ELSEWHERE years of marriage. S he is s u r v ived b y h e r daughter, Vicki of E ugene ( son-in-law R o d , gr a n d - Deaths of note from around children, L au r a and theworld: Amanda, and great-grandRex Scouten, 88: Former son, Calvin); her son, Scott household staff director at the of B e llingham, W a s hing- White House and onetime Seton (daughter-in-law cret Service agent who worked Rhonda, gr an d c h i l dren, for 10 presidents, from Harry Jen and K ate, and g reat-grandsons, S a d d en Truman to Bill Clinton. Died Wednesday in Fairfax, Va. and Brody); her son, Tom Alexei German, 74: Russian of F r e m o nt , Cal i f o r n i a ( daughter-in-law, T a m m y director known for grim, hypa nd g r a n dson, A n d r e w ) ; notic films that captured the her sister, Marion Plath of darkness of the Soviet era and S alem; a n d her si s t e r , especially Stalin's rule. Died H elen Smith o f C o r v a l l is Thursday in St. Petersburg. (brother-in-law, Lew). Wojciech Inglot, 57: Polish L iz r eg u l a rl y vo lu n chemist an d b u s i nessman teered at her c h urch, and who founded and ran a coslater on, for L ane County. metics company, Inglot, that S he enjoyed visiting w i t h grew into an international sucfamily, her f r equent vacations on the Oregon coast, cess with nearly 400 stores in and various crafts. 50 countries. Died Saturday in O ur family w o uld l ik e to Przemysl, Poland. extend our appreciation to — From wire reports D r. D i a n n e M ar t i n at W ashington H o s p i ta l i n Fremont, for her care over the past few years.

I

Elizabeth Ballantyne

zzle

r e eine o o By Bruce Weber New York Times News Service

At the end of World War II, Ozzie Sweet's picture of a friend posed as a German soldier surrendering appeared on the cover of Newsweek — "the magazine of n ew s s i gnificance," as it billed itself then. Not a stratagem that would pass muster in contemporary journalism, but Sweet, who had apprenticed to the Mount Rushmore sculptor G utzon Borglum, appeared in a Cecil B. DeMille film and helped create promotional ads for the U.S. Army, found the art in photography to be in creating an image, not capturing one. He considered himself not a news photographer but a photographic illustrator, and like thework of the painter Norman Rockwell, whom he claimed as an influence, his signature images from the 1940s through the 1950s and into the 1960s, many in the fierce hues of increasingly popular color film that emulated the emergent T echnicolor palate o f U . S . movies, helped define — visu-

CHAPEL 4 GARDENs

Death Notices are free and will be run for one day, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes. They maybesubmitted by phone, mail, email or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information on any of these services or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825.

Deadlines:Death Notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and by 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday and Monday publication. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Mondaythrough Thursday for publication on the second day after submission, by1 p.m. Friday for Sunday or Monday publication, and by 9 a.m. Monday for Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; please call for details.

Phone: 541-617-7825 Email: obits@bendbulletin.com Fax: 541-322-7254

Maib Obituaries P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708

Ozzie Sweet, right, directs Jackie Robin-

son during a shoot for the October 1951 cover of Sport magazine. Sweet died Wednesdday at 94. Ozzie Sweet Archives via New York Times News Service

a monthly magazine that pre- knife in his teeth. dated Sports Illustrated and S weet remained i n th e after 1947 featured dozens, if Army until after the war was not hundreds, of his portraits over andthen went to work for on its cover. Johnny Unitas, Newsweek. It was the Feller Jim Brown, Maurice Richard, photograph, in June 1947, that Ted Williams, Joe DiMaggio, changed thepath ofhis career. Sandy Koufax and M i ckey As the story goes, it was seen Mantle were all his subjects. by the editor of Sport, who Sometimes, he positioned contacted him. When Sweet them trading-card style, in protested that he w a sn't a poses suggestive of action, as sports photographer, the ediwith Jackie Robinson seem- tor replied that that's exactly ally, anyway — an era. ingly in midslide; sometimes, why they wanted him. Sweet, who was 94 when he he contrived an imaginative Sweet's first marriage enddied Wednesday at his home image, as he did with Roger ed in divorce. In addition to his in York Harbor, Maine, took Maris, with a half-dozen bats wife, the former Diane Rocco, photographs that appeared on flying in the air around him. whom he married in 1974 and an estimated 1,800 magazine (To make the picture Sweet who confirmed his death, he covers. suspended the bats in midair is survived by two daughters, He shot,itseemed, for ev- with fishing line.) Still oth- Pamela and Linnea Sweet;a eryone, from top-flight geners were immediate, intimate son, Blair; and a grandson. eral-interest publications like close-ups. Sweet was nothing if not Look and Collier's, to men's He took dozens of pictures prolific. Beyond his magazine magazines like A r gosy, to of Mantle, many collected in work, he took photographs for women's books like Family a 1998 book, "Mickey Mantle: advertisements and packagCircle, to myriad hunting and The Yankee Years," in col- ing (his picture of a collie apfishing publications (for which laboration w it h t h e w r i t er peared on boxes of Milk Bone). h is deer an d d u ck s w e r e Larry Canale. The two men He shot antique cars, puppies sometimes borrowed from a later traveled together dur- and kittens for calendars. And taxidermist), to photography ing spring training and pro- he provided the photographs magazines, recreation maga- duced a second book of old for a series of wildlife books zines (he shot a lot of young and new photographs, "The for children, including "City of women on ski slopes and in Boys of Spring: Scenic Images Birds and Beasts," focusing on bikinis on beaches) and health From the Grapefruit League, denizens of the Bronx Zoo. 1948-2004." magazines. Diana Sweet said her husHe made Rockwell-like picOzzie Sweet was born Os- band was "a real guy's guy," tures of boys and their dogs, car Cowan Corbo on Sept. and it showed in what she smiling s o ldiers r e t urning 10, 1918, in Stamford, Conn. said were his most frequent from war, families on vaca- His parents divorced when subjects: "Sports, automobiles tion. He a lso made garish he was a toddler. When his and women." photographs for lurid publica- mother, Elsie Cowan, a nurse Perhaps that was true, but tions like Official Detective, who was also an avid photog- Sweet had a practical explafor whichone cover depicted a rapher, married Hardy Sweet, nation for his interest in photowoman lying on an inflatable a mechanic, the family moved graphing these things — well, raft, seemingly about to be at- to New Russia, N.Y., in the women, anyway. In an article tacked by a scuba diver with Adirondacks. He returned to for the magazine The Camera a knife; and Real Romances, Stamford, where he finished in 1948,he offered advice for for which he depicted a young high school and also worked the photographer who wanted man and woman frolicking in as an assistant to Borglum, to sell cover shots. "Photographs of pretty girls a hayloft, next to the headline who had built a studio in the "Old Enough for Sin." area. occupy more cover space than Much of h i s b est-known Young Ozzie, however, also any other type of subject," he work wa s p o r traiture. For aspired to be an actor, and he wrote, adding: "Basically there Newsweek, he produced immoved to California, where he are about four types of magaages of Albert Einstein in his appeared as an extra in sever- zines which always use girl office, smiling at a joke about al movies, including "Reap the pictures for covers. These are his shoes; Ingrid Bergman in Wild Wind" (1942), a 19th-cen- the fashion, women's, cheesea suitof armor, her costume tury adventure story, directed cake and romance publicafor a Broadway play; and Bob by DeMille, that starred John tions. On the other hand, farm Feller simulating his windup. Wayne. journals, garden, medical, sciHe p h otographed D w i g ht Shortly after t h e U n ited ence, travel, sport, picture and D. Eisenhower as the presi- States entered World War II, news magazines invariably dent of Columbia University, Sweet enlisted in the Army, resort to a g i r l p h otograph Jimmy Durante with a butwhere he became a photogra- if they can find a logical exterfly perched on his famous pher. He was stationed in San cuse. All art editors are fully schnozz (it was glued there), Diego, where he took his first aware of the pretty girl potenJack Nicklaus in a fake follow- Newsweek cover, a s t aged tial and honestly like to take through for Golf. He photo- photograph of a GI in train- full advantage of this natural graphed Ernest Hemingway's ing, peering over a rock with a popularity." house in Key West, Fla., full of cats, for Cat Fancy. But Sweet became most S HARON L O U ISE M I L LER d i ed closely associated with Sport, February 13, 2013, at the age of 65. She was born on June 21, 1947 to Arthur and Louise (McCluskyj Miller in Jonesboro, AR. She spent her childhood growing up in Walnut Ridge, AR, where her father w o rked f o r t h e c i r cus. She 63875 N. HIGHWAY97 ' BEND liked the excitement of traveling with the circus in the S41.382. S S92 summertime. She graduated High School and completed her education with a B.S. degree in teaching from Henderson State University i n A r k ansas. New degree in h and, Deschutes Memorial now displays she worked as a teacher in Maine for 5 years, teaching obituaries on our website. Please go to physical education. www.deschutesmemorialchapel.com Chasing the dream of r i ding the famous 100 mile to leave condolence messages for the endurance horse race called the Tevis Cup, brought her family and to learn about funeral/ memorial services. to the West coast and Central Oregon in the late 1970s. She was able to achieve her dream of completion of this race two times, in 1989, and 1990. Both times her mount was her horse "Clyde," Al Marah I Claudius. Sharon was manager of Overland Farrier Supply since 1981. Sharon is survived by her companion of 33 years, Carol Gilbert, and her horse 'Clyde'. FUNERALS ~ BURIALS ~ CREMATION No service will be performed at Sharon's request. Burial LOCALLY FAMILY OWNED 6L OPERATED to take place in Arkansas.

DEscHUTEs MEMQRIAL

Obituary policy

ra

. cW~Z ~. a~P~.

We honor all pre-arranged plans including Neptune Society.


SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

BS

THE %7EsT

Gelatinouscreatureswashing upon shore By Doug Esser The Associated Press

SEATTLE — The same gelatinous seacreatures that clogged the intake at California's Diablo Canyon nuclear power plant last spring have shown up this winter on the Washington coast, marine life experts say. The harmless jellyfish-like animals are called salps. They'vebeen found by clam diggers and turned up in the pots of crab fishermen who have been asking what they are, said state Fish and Wildlife Department biologist Dan Ayres. He hasn't seen them in more than 30 years and says their appearance now is unusual, but not alarming. "I suspect these guys came from the deep ocean," Ayres said Wednesday. "Why they've been washed up is a question I can't answer."

Salps are common in the blue water off Oregon and Washington, said Rick Brodeur, an oceanographer known as the "jellyfish person" at the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration's Northwest Science Center in Newport. Salps turn up in survey nets, and their numbers varyfromyear to year. Their appearance on the Washington coast could mean their numbers are increasing for some reason or a current has brought them onshore. "Sometimes fishermen bring us stuff and say, 'This is really weird,' but they just don't see them" often, Brodeur said Thursday. "It doesn't mean it's a long-term change." Alan Rammer is an environmental education specialist retired from the state Fish and Wildlife Department but still active with the National Marine Educators Association, for

g A crew member displays a salp found in a crab pot near Westport, Wash. The Washington Department of Fish & Wildlife and marine life experts say the small jellyfish-like creatures have been washing up on beaches and showing up in crab pots for the first time in memory on the Washington coast.

which he is marine science teacher of the year. The Central Park residentalso serves as the Grays Harbor County representative on the Olympic Coast National Marine Sanctuary advisory council. So when coastal residents started finding salps this winter they sent Rammer photos. "I was stumped when I got the first pictures," he said. "I had no clue." A salp is a pelagic tunicate. That means it lives in the open ocean and has a tube-like body that pumps water for locomotion and to filter the plankton on which it feeds. Despite its translucent appearance it's not closely related to jellyfish. They have the ability to reproduce rapidly and can bloom when the plankton supply is rich. Rammer believes theirappearance is a sign of climate change in their environment.

Adam Miller /The Associated Press

74N N NN. Dishwasher

' •:

By Dan Frosch New York Times News Service

SALT LAKE CITY — Utah has long been known as an outdoor lover's utopia. The skiing and mountain biking are among the best anywhere. And the snow-clotted mountains that tower around Salt Lake give this city a mythic quality during winter. But lately the Wasatch Front, the corridor of cities and towns where most Utahans live, has acquired a reputation for a less enviable attribute: bad air. For the past few years, the

area has been grappling with one of the nation's most vexing pollution problems, where atmospheric inversions during the winter months lead to a thick fog of dirty air cloaking the region. "Obviously, this is not acceptable," said Bryce Bird, the director of Utah's Division of Air Quality. "The public is fed up with it. The concern for them is that it is not being addressed fast enough." According to the division, Salt Lake County has experienced 22 days this winter in which pollution levels exceeded federal air quality standards, compared with just one a year earlier. The air pollution has gotten so bad at times that it has prompted warnings from local doctors,spawned protests at the state Capitol and led to a variety of legislative proposals in the hopes of confronting the problem beforeitgetsworse. It is not that the region necessarily emits more pollution than other large metropolitan areas, or that the problem is especially new, Bird said. What makes the situation here different is the confluence of topographic and meteorological factors. When heavy winter storms sweep through the area, they leave snow on the Salt Lake Valley floor. But intermittent

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undated with email from constituents complaining about the air quality. She and other Democratic constitute a genuine health emergency. But lawmakers plan to introduce our levels of air pollution are causing the exact legislation that, among other things, would make regional same consequences ..." p ublic t r a nsportation f r e e — Brian Moench, Utah Physicians for a Healthy Environment during January and July, the two months when air quality is typically at its worst (Januwarm fronts trap th e c old she got here. ary because ofthe inversions A 28-year-oldstudent, Mc- and July because of increased air, creating the effect of a lid on a soup bowl and keeping Cartin suffers f ro m c y stic ozone levels due to heat and dirty air from car emissions fibrosis and immediately felt emissions), and would require and other p o llutants f r om the effects from the air. all state agencies to develop "My asthma flares up — it escaping. plans to reduce activities that Federal safe air standards feels like I can't take a deep cause air pollution. "I wishthere was some easy are set at35 micrograms of breath," she said. "It's defiparticles per cubic meter of air nitely something I find a little solution, but there's not," Ar— about the weight of a single ironic. As someone who cares ent said. "The longer we delay, crystal of table salt — averso much about my health and the harder it gets to clean up aged over a 24-hour period. my lungs, I ended up in a city our air." During inversions last month, that I absolutely love, and we Salt Lake County reached 69 sometimes have the worst air micrograms per cubicmeter, in the country." while nearby Utah County got Recently, McCartin and a to 125 micrograms, Bird said. group of friends ordered more "If the 40,000 women in masks, reflecting the growing Utah who are pregnant sud- concern with air quality. denly started smoking, that In an interview this week, would constitute a genuine Herbert said the state had health emergency," said Brian taken a number of steps to Moench, an anesthesiologist address the pollution: urging who leads Utah Physicians people to take mass transit, for a Healthy Environment, meeting with e nergy c oma group that has urged Gov. panies to develop emission Gary Herbert,a Republican, reduction plans and reducing to declare a p u blic h ealth the use of state vehicles. "I am very concerned about emergency. "But our l evels of air pollution are causing the air quality; we're doing evthe exact same consequences erything we can to make sure as if all these women were it is improving, and in fact, it is," Herbert said, adding that smoking." Air pollution is harmful to the region had experienced everyone, even if they do not more days that exceeded fedshow symptoms, Moench said, eral air standards in previous and the effects of the inver- years. "Our air quality is much sions can raise blood pressure cleaner than it was. We've also and shorten life expectancy. had tremendous growth, and These days, the term "in- that compounds the problem." version" has been woven into It is not only people with Utahans' vernacular, and it health problems who notice is not uncommon to see com- the inversions. State Rep. Pam uters wearing m asks o n trice Arent of Millcreek was bad-air days. recently prescribed an inhaler Heather McCartin moved to because she found herself havSalt Lake City two years ago ing trouble breathing. and bought a mask as soon Arent said she had been in-

"If the 40,000 women in Utah who are pregnant suddenly started smoking, that would

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2013

W EAT H E R Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central LP ©2013. • •

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51/38

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38/30 Union

3 4 / 76

Granite

48/38

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Mitchell 45/36

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50/36

46/76

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Yesterday's state extremes

Jordan Valley

45/33

34/20

Frenchglen

I.ake

42/24

Rome

46/24

• 53'

43/22

Paisley

Hermiston

42/27

Medford

• 19'

• 51/33•

Ashland

alls 43/23

~8 / 33 ~

55/40

Fields•

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McDermitt

47/26

39/18 ~

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(in the 48 contiguous states):

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Wlnnipe 27/14 o o+

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Quebec 30/1

Thunder Bay

30/14

Bismarck

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35/26 ton

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Orlando, Fla.

34/24 •

• -11

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Gunnison, Colo.

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32/24

4 Denver

33/21

Vegas

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Phoenix o 62/4 wi qi

Honolulu ~ 81/68

Tijuana S 61/39

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New Orlean

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Houston t 6 9 / 59tg 73/54A . +

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Monterrey La Paz 75/59 Mazatlan • 76/63

Anchorage 26/14

Os

1062

Juneau 37/29

78/58o

Boy CONDITIONS

FRONTS

ALA SKA

Cold

TEMPERATURE PRECIPITATION

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....7:01 a.m...... 6:55 p.m. Venus......6:39 a.m...... 5:04 p.m. Mars.......7:20 a.m...... 6:45 p.m. Jupiter.....10 34 a.m...... I 38 a.m. Satum.....lI;07 p.m...... 9:34 a.m. Uranus.....7:57 a.m...... 8:18 p.m.

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 37/19 24hours endmg 4pm *. . 1.09" Recordhigh........66m1995 Monthtodate..........1.09" Record low.........10 in1960 Average month todate... 091" Average high.............. 46 Year to date............ 1.79" Average low .............. 24 Average year to date..... 2.44"

Barometricpressureat 4 p.m30.20 Record24 hours ...0.69 in 2001 *Melted liquid equivalent

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX

SKI REPORT

M onday The higher the UV Index number, the greater Ski report from around the state, representing H i /Lo/Wthe need for eye and skin protection. Index is conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday:

Astoria ........49/40/0.06....47/41/sh.....47/39/sh Baker City......38/26/0.01 ....40/23/pc.....41/23/sn Brookings......47/36/0.04....55/40/pc.....53/37/sh Burns..........38/23/0.00.....40/21/c.....42/I9/sn Eugene........47/34/0.18....50/38/pc.....46/34/sh Klamath Falls .. 36/25/000 ...43/23/pc ...44/19/sn Lakeview.......37/21/0.01 ....37/20/pc.....38/23/sn La Pine........35/22/0.00....43/30/pc.....37/21/sn Medford.......46/35/0.03....51/33/pc.....51/30/sh Newport.......46/37/0.21....48741/sh.....47/39/sh North Bend.....48/37/0.34....50/41/pc.....49/34/sh Ontario........47/31/0.04....46/26/pc.....47/30/sn Pendleton......48/34/0.00....52/34/pc.....52/30/sh Portland .......48/38/0.06....49/40/sh.....46/35/sh Prineville....... 37/24/0.02.....43/35/c..... 42/24/rs Redmond.......40/23/0.00....46/30/pc.....45/19/pc Roseburg.......45/36/0.11 ....50/36/pc.....49/35/sh Salem ....... 49/36/0 07 ...50/40/sh ...48/35/sh Sisters.........41/25/0.00.....44/33/c..... 38/23/rs The Dages...... 51 /36/0.00.....52/35/c.....54/31/pc

for solar at noon.

Snow accumulation in inches

2

Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Anthony Lakes ...... . . . . . . . . . 4 . . . . . . 64-66 H oodoo..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 . . . . . . . . 7 6 Mt. Ashland...... . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 . . . . . 74-112 Mt. Bachelor..... . . . . . . . . . . . 11 ....110-122 Mt. Hood Meadows..... . . . . . 12 . . . . . . . 111 Mt. HoodSkiBowl............ 4......69-74 Timberline..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 0 . . . . . . . 143

LOW MEDIUM HIGH 0

2

4

6

8

10

ROAD CONDITIONS Snow level androadconditions representing conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday. Key:TT. = Traction Tires.

Warner Canyon....... . . . . . . . . 0 . . . no report

Pass Conditions Willamette Pass ....... . . . . . . . 0 . . . . . .36-85 1-5 at Siskiyou Summit........ Carry chains or T. Tires 1-84 at Cabbage Hill....... . . . . .Chains > 10,000 lbs. Aspen, Colorado...... . . . . . . . . 3 . . . . . .36-42 Hwy. 20 at Santiam Pass...... Carry chains or T. Tires Mammoth Mtn., California...... 0 . . . . .90-187 Hwy 26 at Government Camp.. Carry chains or T. Tires Park City, Utah ...... . . . . . . . . . 0 . . . . . .47-61 Hwy. 26 at Ochoco Divide..... Carry chains or T. Tires Squaw Valley, California..... .. . 0 . . 2 6 - 97 Hwy. 58 at Willamette Pass .. Chains or TT. all vehicles Sun Valley, Idaho....... . . . . . . . 3 . . . . . .24-51 Hwy. 138 at Diamond Lake.... Carry chains or T.Tires Taos, New Mexico...... . . . . . . . 6 . . . . . .69 78 Hwy. 242 at McKenzie Pass........ Closed for season Vail, Colorado...... . . . . . . . . . . I . . . . . .43-44 For up-to-minute conditions turn to: www.tripcheck.com or call 511

TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS

Yesterday's extremes

PLANET WATCH

For links to thelatest ski conditions visit: www.skicentral.com/oregon.html Legend:W-weather, Pcp-precipitation,s-sun, pc-partial clouds,c-clouds,h-haze,sh-showers,r-rain, t-thunderstorms,sf-snowflurries, snsnow, i-ice,rs-rain-snowmix, w-wind,f-fog, dr-drizzle,tr-trace

Bend

~

Yesterday Sunday Hi/Lo/Pcp H i/Lo/W

City Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.

Nyssa

Chr i stmas Valley

5j lve r

rants ~

• Brookings

51 29

OREGON CITIES

Juntura

41/29

36IZ4

o Bandon

HIGH LOW

48 26

CENTRAL Partly cloudy skies

Valeo

50/40 •

HIGH LOW

48 2 5

• Pl

46I26

47/27

Coos Bay

HIGH LOW

41 21

Sunsettoday...... 548 pm F ull L ast N e w First Sunnsetomorrow 648am Sunset tomorrow... 5:49 p.m l• Moonrisetoday.... 5:04 p.m Moonsettoday .... 5:51 a.m Feb. 25 Mar. 4 Mar. II Mar.19

EAST Partly to mostly OntariO cloudy today.

40/23

Prinevillezv35

SiSterS

EUgene •

Florence•

HIGH LOW

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday...... 6:50 a.m Moon phases

Baker Ci

• Madras

gz

snow showers.

WEST Chance for showers in the north; partly cloudy in the south.

today.

Warm SPrings •

49/37•

COrValhS 50/42

32/22

gz

Partly cloudy.

BEND ALMANAC

x h x 4 7/41 XX'tt X X X X X X x

' 48/42

Chance of rain and

Tonight: Chance of rain showers.

CHANNE

I

IA

• ++tQ

.++++ '

84

4>

* *

* * *

* *

***+*

xt + +

W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow

Ice

Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday 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 ......63/26/0 00..73/36/pc. 51/32/pc GrandIlapids....31/26/0.06..33/I9/pc...35/26/i RapidCit y 4 6/I2/0 00 35/17/c39/22/s Savannah.......64/49/1.00 ..70/5epc, 65/53/sh Akron ..........39/29/000...34/22/c. 41/33/pc GreenBay.......45/23/0 02...31/I7/c.. 33/25/c Reno..........44/34/trace..49/25/pc. 50/24lpc Seattle..........50/39/0 02 .. 47/40lsh. 47/38/sh Albany..........37/32/001..38/23/sn. 40/27/pc Greensboro......44/34/0 I5...58/34/s. 47/37/sh Richmond.......43/36/0.18 ..58/32/pc.49/37/pc SiouxFalls....... 23/ 3/000 .. 27/I9/sn. 29/16/sn Albuquerque.....47/22/0.00..37/21/pc.. 43/25/s Harusburg.......41/32/0.03..44/25/pc.. 44/29/s Rochester, NY....39/33/0.06 .. 36/26/sf. 38/28/pc Spokane........42/28/0.02... 39/30/c ..41/25/rs Anchorage ......24/16/0 00..26/I4/pc.. 26/I9/c Hartford CT.....38/34/0 06.. 39/26/rs.43I26/pc Sacramento......60/44/0.00... 65/38/s. 65/38/pc Springfield, MO ..38/I 7/000... 53/35/5..41/28/rs Atlanta .........51/41/000...64/43/s. 52/43/sh Helena..........40/30/0.01..37723lpc.39/24/sn St.Louis.........34716/000..40/29/pc .. 42/32/c Tampa..........80/68/0.00...81/66/t. 81/71/pc Atlantic City .....47/35/0.42..52/32/pc.. 46/34/s Honolulu........80/70/0.00...81/68/s.. 80/69/s Salt Lake City....37/26/0.24 ..33/21/pc.. 35/25/c Tucson..........64/34/0.00...55/31/s.. 60/34/s Austin..........72/37/0.00..77/46/pc.. 67/31/s Houston ........70/47/0.00..73/54lpc. 67/40/pc SanAntonio.....7443/000 .. 7774 7/pc.. 69/35/s Tulsa ...........45/20/0.00..61/41/pc.43/31/sh Baltimore .......46/32/0I2..46/29/pc. 47/35/pc Huntsville .......53/45/004...60/41/s...60/42/t SanDiego.......62/46/0.00... 67/50/s.. 66/49/s Washington, DC..46/34/0.08..48/33/pc. 48/34/pc Billings.........38/30/003..38/22/pc. 41/24/pc Indianapolis.....36/22/0.00..40/25/pc. 46/34/pc SanFrancisco....56/47/0.00... 58/44/s.5I43/pc Wichita ..........32/3/0.00..39/31/pc.33/21/sn Birmingham.....59/46/021 ..61/50/pc...59/42/t JacksonMS.... 59/42/000. 66/51/pc .. 66/40/t SanJose........57/46/001 .. 61/40/s. 61/40/pc Yakima .........53/26/000...50/33/c. 55/28/pc Bismarck.........38/4/000... 31/I2/c .. 29/11/s Jacksonvile......83/62/0 00... 73/57/t...75/66/t SantaFe........45/17/000..32/16/sn.. 37/22/s Yuma...........73/42/0.00...68/40/s.. 70/45/s Boise...........42/28/029 ..42/25/pc. 44/29/sn Juneau..........35/32/0.06..37729lsn. 36/28/sn INTERNATIONAL Boston..........38/32/001 .. 38/29/rs. 40/29/pc Kansas City.......33/I/0.00 ..36/31/pc. 33/28/sn Budgeport,CT....37/35/024 .. 42/29/rs. 43/30/pc Lansing.........31/25/0 02..33/I9/pc...35/25/I Amsterdam......34/27/0 00 .. 33/32/sf 38/33/c Mecca..........97/72/000 .91/72/s, 95/7upc Buffalo.........38/31/0.00 .. 35/26/sf. 38/30/pc LasVegas.......63/40/0.00... 56/38/s. 59/41/pc Athens..........77753/0.04..65/54/pc.62/53/sh Mexico City .....81/46/000...75745ls. 78/46/pc Burlington,VT....37/32/007.. 39/23/rs.. 38/24/c Lexington.......47/34/000...49/31/s. 52/41/pc Auckland........79/63/000 ..72/65/pc.72/61Ipc Montreal........34/27/0.1 3.. 32/27/sn.. 37/25/c Caribou,ME.....28/13/000...31/10/c. 3371llpc Lincoln...........36/0/0.00...34/26lc. 32/21/sn Baghdad........69/55/0.16... 74/57/s .. 74/57/s Moscow.........25/9/000 ..28/I7/pc. 26/I2/pc Charleston, SC...63/44/222 ..68/49/pc. 61/53/sh Little Rock.......53/30/0.00 ..58/42/pc...57/35/t Bangkok........90/77/0.00... 81/81/c. 97/81/pc Nairobi.........84/57/0.00... 80/56/s .. 80/56/s Charlotte........43/37/043...64/37/s. 50/39/sh LosAngeles......60/45/0 00... 67/47/s .. 68/49/s Beiling..........50/16/0.00..39/26/pc. 35/35/pc Nassau.........82/73/0.00 ..80/71/pc. 77/72/sh Chattanooga.....56/45/022...61/3Is...56/42/t Louisville........48/29/000...51/32/s. 53/43/pc Beirut..........66/57/0.22... 64/56/s ..70762/c New Delh/.......70/57/0.00 ..74/56/pc.. 78/58/s Cheyenne.......39/20/000...25/7/sn.. 31/11/s Madison Wl.....29/23/000...32/18/c.. 35/25/c Berlin...........32/25/0.00 ..36/33/sn.. 34/32/c Osaka..........45/34/0 00 .. 42730lsh. 41l37/pc Chicago.........28/23/000 ..33/24/pc. 36/30/pc Memphis........51/32/000 ..58/43/s...57/39/t Bogota .........68/46/0.00...77/55/t...77754lt Oslo............36/28/0.00 33/25/pc. .. 32/24/pc Cincinnati.......45/32/000...43/24/s. 48/35/pc Miami..........84/73/0.00 ..85/70/pc. 84/74/pc Budapest........41/34/0.38... 48/43/r.49735/sh Ottawa.........32/27/0.03 ..30/21lsn.. 41/25/c Cleveland.......35/31/000 ..34/24/sn. 38/30/pc Milwaukee......30/24/0.00...33/24/c. 34/29/pc BuenosAires.....81/70/000 ..87/56/sh.. 75/51/s Paris............30/23/0.00...34/31/c.37/31/sn ColoradoSpnngs..38/9/000...22/8/sn .. 31/15/s Minneapolis.....29/19/0.00...29/16/c .. 31/23/c CaboSanLucas ..79/52/0.00 .. 77/57/pc.77/57/pc Rio deJaneiro....91/79/0.00... 90/73/t...91/75/t Columbia,MO...32/11/000 ..39/29/pc..39/30/rs Nashville........54/36/0 00... 56/35/s...59/38/t Cairo...........72/59/0.00 ..74/54/pc.. 79/61/c Rome...........57/37/0.00..49/45/sh. 52/42/sh Columbia,SC....47/40/0.83... 67/43/s. 53/46/sh New Orleans.....60/55/0.85... 69/59/t...70/49/t Calgary.........39/21/000..39/28/pc.. 37/I4/c Santiago........84/59/0.00... 89/69/s .. 91/67/s Columbus, GA....53/46/085... 67/52/s...64/48/t New York.......42/36/0 26..44731lsh. 43/34/pc Cancun.........84/77/000..84/76/pc. 84/76/pc SaoPaulo.......73/66/0.00... 79/65/t...83/68/t Columbus,OH....41/35/0.00..40/26/pc.42733/pc Newark,Nl......44/37/0.34.. 45/29/rs. 44/33/pc Dublin..........36/32/0.00 .. 36/32/sf. 42/32/pc Sapporo ........16/15/0.01 .. 22/12/sf..24/16/sf Concord,NH.....35/26/006 .. 35/23/rs. 40717/pc Norfolk, VA......47/43/070..57734/pc.49/39/pc Edinburgh.......39/30/0.00 .. 34/29/sf. 42/30/pc Seoul...........36/23/0.00 34I31/pc. .. 34/33/pc Corpus Christi....75/54/000... 74/61/t .. 73/43/s OklahomaCity...47/22/0 00..60/35/pc. 35/25/sn Geneva.........30/25/0.00... 25/18/c. 32/21/pc Shangha/........57/39/000 ..49/48/pc. 52/46/sh DallasFtWorth...55/30/0.00..68/42/pc.49/36/pc Omaha..........37/5/0.00...34/25/c. 32/22/sn Harare..........84/63/0 00 .. 79/56/pc. 77756/pc Singapore.......90/77/0.02... 89/79/t...88/78/t Dayton .........39/29/000 ..39/24/pc. 43/33/pc Orlando.........89/69/0.00... 83/63/t. 84/66/pc Hong Kong......68/61/0.00 .. 71/68/pc.. 69767lc Stockholm.......32/I6/0.00... 33/22/s. 32/21/pc Denver..........45/18/000 ..29/11/sn .. 36/I4/s Palm Springs.....71/42/000... 68/45/s .. 70/47/s Istanbul.........52/46/006 ..5774 6/pc. 62746/pc Sydney..........75/68/0.00... 84/72/t...84/72/t DesMoines......32/12/000...32/24/c .. 32/25/c Peoria..........30/23/0 00..35/22/pc ..39/30/rs lerusalem.......59/52/0 00 .. 60/51lpc .. 71l58/c Taipei...........64/59/0.00 71/65/pc .. .. 75/65/s Detroit..........34/29/0.00 ..34/24/pc. 37/28/pc Philadelphia.....48/35/0.12..48/30/pc.. 47/35/s Johanneshurg....87I58/0.00... 83/59/s...78/60/t Tel Aviv.........66/57/0.00 ..67/54/pc.. 79/62/c Duluth..........34/21/000...31/I8/c .. 31/21/c Phoeuix.........66/43/000... 62/41/s .. 63/42/s Lima...........79/68/0.00... 79/70/c.81/71/pc Tokyo...........46/37/0 00 ..46/2I pc .. 40/35/s El Paso..........58/32/0.00 ..57/31/pc.. 51/32/s Pittsburgh.......43/33/0.00...34/24/c .. 43/31/s Lisbon..........52/46/000..55/41/pc 56/38/s Toronto.........36/32/006 36/23/sf. 41/28/pc Fairbanks........4/15/000... 7/15/c..12/14/c Portland,ME.....37/29/009 .. 35/26/rs. 39I22/pc London.........3602/0.00... 36/33/c .. 41l34lc Vancouver.......46/34/0.04... 45/37/r...46/36/r Fargo...........21/12/000...27/14/c.. 29/16/c Providence......38/30/019..41/28/rs. 42I26/pc Madrid .........43/34/0 02.. 48/28/pc. 46/28/pc Vienna..........34I27/338..37/35/sh. 35/32/sh Flagstaff........37/107000 ..29/I2/pc .. 43/I5/s Raleigh.........43/36/0 92... 60/35/s. 48/38/pc Manila..........90/75/200..84/76/pc.83/74/pc Warsaw.........36/28/0.06... 35/33/c .. 33/32/c

Mom, daughter guilty in sodascam The Associated Press ALBANY — A n O r egon mother and daughter who devised an elaborate scheme to scam Coca-Cola in a bottle cap promotion have been sentenced to probation and must pay back almost $50,000 to the corporation. Police arrested 55-year-old Carrie Jones and her 31-yearold daughter Sarah Jones in

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2011, after corporate investigators tracked an unusually high number of winnings to a computer IP address in Albany. Prosecutor Coleen Cerda said the odds were against the city of Albany — let alone one

To avoid the limit, it was alleged the pair manufactured email addressesusing other people's identities. The prize codes were then grouped together and sold online. The Albany Democrat-Herald reports that Sarah Jones pleaded guilty to computer crime and identity theft. Carrie Jones pleaded guilty to computer crime.

family — getting so manyprizes. Contest rules also specified a person could win only twice and a household only five times during the promotion.

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Eaton Continued from B1 During his senior year, Eaton won state titles in the 400 meters and the long jump, and his coaches encouraged him to consider competing in the decathlon in college. By 2008, his sophomore year in Eugene, Eaton was the collegiate decathlon champion, and fell just two spots shy of making the Olympic team. On Saturday, Eatonlamented that the training and travel involved in being a full-time athlete doesn't allow him to come back to Central Oregon to see his mother and grandmother as often as he'd like. He said the highlight of his short trip back had been meeting Collin Ellingson, a La Pine Middle School student currently undergoing treatmentfor cancer. Encouraging the audience to attend a spaghetti feed fundraiser for Collin later in the evening, Eaton said while he seeks to be an inspiration for the youngpeople of Central Oregon, they inspire him as well. uYOu Want tp knOW Why I dO what I do, go lookthat kid in the eye,u EatOn Said. uHe iS ridiCulously, off-the-charts tougher than anybody that Pve ever met." Getting to Saturday's ceremony was a long process, according to La Pine City Manager Steve Hasson. After getting the OK from Eaton and his family, the city had to get approval from the

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Joe Kline/The Bulletin

Ashton Eaton signs an autograph for 5-year-old Garrett Williams and his sister, Hannah, 10, on Saturday at La Pine City Hall.

"I wouldn't say Ashton left La Pine as much as he carried La Pine with him. We all take a little bit Of Where We're frOm With uS." 6

— Roslyn Eaton, Ashton's mother management company Eaton the highway. Hasson said the employs to prevent the unau- city will wait until spring to thorized use of his name. From erect the rest, so as not to have there it was on to Deschutes to fight the frozen ground to County, Hasson said, which drive in the signposts. raised concerns about how With the first sign installed, the name change mightaffect Eaton and the audience retreatmapping and police and fire ed inside city hall, where he dispatch. spent an hour posing for hunFinally, the Oregon Depart- dreds of pictures and signing ment of Transportation threw dozens of autographs. Ltp what seemed to be an inNancy Fertig approached Easurmountable roadblock — an ton with a glossy photo of him agency policy against naming in competition, leaned over, a state road after anyone who and whispered to him. "These kids need heroes, and has not been dead at least a year. Looking for help, Hasson you are one," she said. called on Tammy Baney, the Long active with the La Pine Deschutes County Commis- Park 8 Recreation District, Fersioner who also serves as one tig said Eaton is an outstanding of five members on the Oregon role model for the children of La Transportation Commission. Pine, and a reminder that any"I cIo not know what she one — from any place — can go did, but within 24 or maybe 48 on to do great things. hours, we had an answer back Roslyn Eaton said the people that we could do it," Hasson of La Pine played an indispenssalcL able part in shaping her son, As if all that wasn't enough, and the community deserves at 2 a.m. Saturday, Hasson re- recognition for everything he's ceived a call that someone had done and everything he will do driven over thefire hydrant in the future. "I wouldn't say Ashton left right outside city hall, flooding the back half of the building La Pine as much as he carried where Eaton's reception was to La Pine with him," she said. uWe all take a little bit of where take place later in the day. The sign that Eaton helped we're from with us.u put up on Saturday is the first — Reporter: 541-383-0387, of 26 that will eventually line shammersCmbendbulletin.com

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IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Milestones, C2

Travel, C4-5 Puzzles, C6

© www.bendbulletin.com/community

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2013

SPOTLIGHT

The

KPOVhonors volunteer Mike Ficher was

recently named the Volunteer of the Year for 2012 by KPOV, a local

community radio station run by volunteers. Ficher is the host of the station's "The Ultimate Oldies Show"

and also a memberof the programming committee. He produces and

writes station promotions, has served onthe

P

of

KPOV board of directors and taught audio editing

and recording to new DJs. Ficher works for Bend

Broadband as abusiness analyst and is also involved in local theater

and youth sports activities. He was chosen

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PORTLANDs it possible to leave home and find love in a region where sunshine is merely a rumor and 50 shades of gray are a daily atmospheric reality?

formation about KPOV, 88.9 FM, visit www.

troversy that upon occasion dominates headlines and ensnares

Help recognize area children on March14 at the fourth annual Ab-

solutely Incredible Kid Day awards luncheon and fundraiser, put on by Camp FireCentral Oregon. The event will take

place from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. at St. Charles Bend, 2500 N.E. Neff

Road. The goal of Absolutely lncredible Kid Day is for children

to receive letters describing how special and important they are from a mentor, whether

s

By AliceShort • Los Angeles Times

It's helpful if the pursuit of that bliss involves a white-hot con-

Camp Fire plans Incredible KidDay

®

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from more than adozen nominees. For more inkpov.org.

Isdagy

I

academics, government officials and medical researchers. I am speaking, of course, of carbohydrate love. Portland — where the constantly caffeinated seem to have an ever-growing selection of pastries to consume with their coffee — is a logical destination. "We love our bakeries like we love

Photos by Ricardo DeAratanha i Los Angeles Times

Owner Kim Boyce tends to customers at Bakeshop in Portland. Boyce's creations attest to a thoughtful, sophisticated baker.

books and strip clubs," a writer at Portlandfoodanddrink.com BELOW: Peppermint Chocolate Brownie, left, and Red Velvet Cupcake from Little T American Baker.

professed last year. My husband, Steve, and I flew to Portland in early December, primed for a pastry crawl — 48 hours of maple frosting and bacon, of gingersnaps and drop biscuits with lemon curd. See Pastries/C4

that is a parent or an educator.

Camp Fire Central Oregon is seeking table sponsors for the event for $150. The luncheon is free to those who RSVP. The deadline is

March10. Camp Fire is anonprofit organization that

provides activities and mentoring for children.

Contact: www.camp fireco.org, campfire© bendcable.com or 541382-4682.

NRA groupplans annual banquet The High Desert

Friends of the NRA(National Rifle Association) committee will hold its

annual banquet March 23 at the Riverhouse Hotel 8 Convention

Center in Bend. Proceeds from the fundraiser assist the

NRA Foundation, a nonprofit organization that helps fund grants

for local hunting and sport shooting organizations, and support Olympic junior shooting competitions, fire-

arm safety and hunter education. The event will fea-

ture games and an auction of items including outdoor sporting

equipment, guns and accessories. Doors open at 4:30 p.m. Tickets are $60 per person or $120 per couple. Advance registration is suggested. Contact: highdesert friendsofnra@yahoo. com or 541-974-3555.

Contact us with your ideas • Community events: Email event information to events@bend bulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Allow at least10 days before the desired date of publication. Contact: 541-383-0351. • Story ideas: Email communitylife@ bendbulletin.com. — From staff reports

Hipsters moving to suburbia'? It's happening inNew York By Alex Williams New Yorh Times News Service

A yoga studio opened on Main Street that offers lunch-hour vinyasa classes. Nearby is a bicycle store that sells Dutch-style bikes, and a farm-to-table restaurant that sources its edible nasturtiums from its backyard garden. Across the street is the home-decor shop that purveys monofloral honey produced by nomadic beekeepers in Sicily. And down the street is a retro-chic bakery, where the red-velvet cupcakes aregluten-free and the windows are decorated with bird silhouettes — the universal symbol for "hipsters welcome." You no longer have to take the L train to experience this

slice of cosmopolitan bohemia. Instead, you'll find it along the Metro-North Railroad, roughly 25 miles north of Brooklyn, in the suburb of Hastings-on-Hudson, N.Y. Here, beside the graysuited salarymen and four-door minivans, it is no longer unusual to see a heritage-clad novelist type with ironic mutton chops sipping shade-grown coffee at the patisserie, orhear 30-somethings in statement sneakers discuss their latest film project as they wait for the 9:06 to Grand Central. As formerly boho environs of Brooklyn become unattainable due to creeping Manhattanization and sevenfigure real estate prices, creative professionals of child-rearing age — the type

of alt-culture-allegiant urbanites who once considered themselves too cool to ever leave the city — are starting to ponder the unthinkable: a move to the suburbs. But only if they can bring a piece of the borough with them. To ward off the nagging sense that a move to the suburbs is tantamount to becoming like one's parents, this urban-zen generation is seeking out palatable alternatives — culturally attuned, sprawl-free New York river towns like Hastings, Dobbs Ferry, Irvington and Tarrytown — and importing the trappings of a twee lifestyle like bearded mixologists, locavore restaurants and antler-laden boutiques. See Hipsters/C3

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C2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2013

M II ESTONE~

FormsforengagementweddinganniversaryorbirtitdayannouncementsareavaiiabieatTheBugetin i777sw c h andierAve.,eend orby emailing milestones@bendbulletin.com. Forms andphotos must be submitted within one month of the celebration. Contact: 541-383-0358.

tin or a 'one-sto 'we in

ENGAGEMENT 4i

By Kelsey Ryan The Wichita Eagle

'myals.

WICHITA, Kan. — For Sarah Wigger, a bride to be, the search for the perfect wedding venue has been a months-long journey. B I know at the end of the

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day, we're going to be mar-

Brian Kolb and Allie Robertson

Robertson — Kolb Allie Robertson and Brian Kolb, both of Portland, plan to marry July 20 at the Robertson family home in Bend. T he future b r ide i s t h e daughter of Mike and Shelly Robertson, of Bend. She is a 2004 graduate of M ountain View High School and a 2008 graduate of Oregon State University, where she studied business administra-

tion. She works as an e-commerce associateproducer for Norm Thompson Outfitters in Hillsboro. The future groom is the son of George and Sue Kolb,of Bend. He is a 2004 graduate of Summit High School and a 2009 graduateof Oregon State University, where he studied mechanical engineering. He works as a mechanical engineerforVGO Testing 8 Inspection Engineers in Portland.

BIRTHS Delivered at St. Charles Bend Adam and Amy Saxton,aboy,Carter Christopher Saxlon, 9 pounds, Feb. 10. Corey and Marcy Harrison, aboy, Tucker LaneHarrison, 8 pounds,1 ounce,Feb.11. Randall andDanielle Flanary, aboy, Colton SeanFianary,11 pounds, Jan. 29. James Wesley RoeIV and Breane Roe,a boy, JamesWesley RoeV, 8 pounds, 10 ounces, Feb.13. Tyler andDanielle Moss, aboy, Trevin Eli Moss, 8 pounds,14 ounces,Feb.13.

Delivered at St. Charles Redmond JonalhonandJessica Jackson, aboy, Alex Daniel Jackson,5 pounds,12 ounces, Feb.15. AndrewTarabaand Raine Austria, a girl, Nyx Lilyana Serenity Austria, 7 pounds, 12 ounces,Feb.12. Nathan and Charlotte Kunkel, a girl, CharismaMae Kunkel,6 pounds,15 ounces, Feb.12.

ried, so the site wasn't the most important thing, but we're excited it's going to be beautiful," she said. Originally from Pomona, Kan., the 26-year-old physical therapist had just graduated from school and started a new job when wedding planning began. Her fiance, Cody Wirth, is in the military. After deciding churches either didn't have the right look or would be too costly for them as nonmembers, Wigger and Wirth decided to hold their ceremony at the same place as the reception — the Terradyne Country Club in Andover, Kan. " I liked the idea of t h e guests not having to travel," Wigger said. "We have a lot of friends and family from out of town, and they can watch a slideshow and drink cocktails while we do pictures. I'm not trying to be cheesy, but I'm looking forward to starting the whole rest of our lives together. I'm excited to relax and have fun with everybody and just celebrate." Wigger is not th e o n ly bride to go that route. Those in the wedding industry say they've seen an increase in the number of brides who want to hold the entire wedding in one venue. Bridal consultant Ronni Johnston, who owns Perfect Touch Custom W e ddings and has been helping Wigger plan her big day, said that families can lose valuable time switching from one location to another. And when i t c o mes to weddings, time is valuable because many vendor fees are based on the number of hours they provide services. "It's a cost saver," Johnston said. "If they can let guests right after t h e c e remony

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Jaime Green /The Wichita Eagle

Aubrey Naylor and Austin Wiechman get married in Wichita, Kan., at Abode Venue, a facility that can accommodate botha wedding ceremony and reception. start eating, they can skip appetizers and keep the bar tab down since guests aren't waiting on the wedding party to arrive. A lot of them are doing it for logistics, too." B otanica G a r dens, i n Wichita, Kan., does about 125 to 150 weddings per year, said Linda K eller, events manager. More and m ore couples,itseems, are choosing to have the ceremony and reception there. "I think i t ' s m ore economical to do it in one place," Keller said. "If you have a ceremony in one location, you have to pay for that setup and cleanup, and then with a reception in another location, you have to pay for that set-up and cleanup." T he c onsolidation a l so helps l o w e r dec o rating costs, Keller said, and by not changing locations, it "helps keep a captive audience." Keller says they're also seeing shorter ceremonies that last from 12 to 17 minutes,which is another reason more people may be choosing to stay in one spot. Keeping the wedding and reception at the same venue

also allows couples to avoid "the gap," or the time between the two, which guests often find awkward. Building on a t r end several decades in the making, couples also are looking for n ontraditional v e n ues f o r weddings. In addition to destination weddings — say, on a beach — area brides are choosing to tie the knot on ranches and farms. "It's sticking around. I don't see it going anywhere," said Alli Sacket, owner and designer at Jubilations Events. Sacket said that decorating venues like barns and ranches

The Atlanta Journal-Constitution

If you're a soon-to-be bride, you've probably noticed that it's wedding expo season. But before you grab your BFF, MOM and HT B ( husband-to-be) and head to one of the many wedding extravaganzas over the next f ew weeks, heed these money-

"I just did a wedding a couple of months ago that was $2.5 million. It was an amazing wedding. Have I done weddings that are a teeny percentage of that that were better? Absolutely."

tions for using your planning p l a nner time wisely:

be you and your HT B m et celebrity w e dding over ice cream — have an ice David Tutera. cream bar and a small cake Tutera, host of We TV's «My • Simplify instead, Tutera says. Which "Simplifying t h e d e t a ils brings us to ... Fair Wedding" and his upcoming "Dream Bigger Tour," doesn't mean you're doing a • Trim the guests travels the country talking to less than over-the-top wedB brides. Their No. I question: ding," Tutera says. It means If you have 150 guests, reHow do I have the wedding of getting the details just right ally look at the list and see if my dreams without breaking a nd no t o v erspending o n you can scale it down to 100," the bank? "It is the question things that are not as impor- he says. His rule of thumb? "When you look atthe phoconsistently a sked," Tutera tant to you. says by phone. tos in 10 years, will you know • Less(money) canbe more who these people are?" While industry figures for "I just did a w edding a the cost of weddings have increased overall, the average couple of months ago that was • Be a trendsetter price of individual weddings is 82.5 million," Tutera says. "It The biggest trend going down from $32,000 to $22,000, was an a m azing w edding. forward is being you and not he says. Have I done weddings that are copying someone else, Tutera And though many people a teeny percentage of that that says. "(Couples) get lost in all see the grandiose weddings were better? Absolutely." It is the craziness. They are so Tutera plans on his television not about the money, he says, blurry-eyed by too much inshow, what they don't see are it is about the energy of the formation, (the wedding) loses the ones he plans for folks on event. the personality of who they a budget. are. If you can remind yourAtlanta brides (and South- • Downsize the drinks self that there are two of you ern brides in general), he Choose a specialty drink and you need to tell the story says, tend to be much more and serve wine and prosecco of who you are as a couple, traditional. T he y t y p i cally instead of C h ampagne, he you set the trends." have longer lead times to plan says. But never have a cash their weddings — at least 12 bar. "I never have cash on me, • Get the right dress months — and more time to so I would be (very upset)," TuTutera launched a line of plan may mean more time to tera says. bridal gowns to address one of save. Cut the cake. Do you need the biggest problems in the inTutera has a few sugges- a $2,000 cake? Really? May- dustry: "Girls don'thave a good

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The shows are a great place to understand industry pricing and learn what you don't want, Tutera says. They can be overwhelming, but if you weed through and find a vendor you fall in love with, it is well worth the time.

C oun t e r s

CROSSING

MILESTONE GUI

• Take advantage of bridal — David Tutera, wedding planner shows

(and sanity-) saving tips from

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54 1.3 2 2.7 3 37


SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Hipsters Continued from C1 "I don't think we need to be in Brooklyn," said Marie Labropolous, wh o r e c ently moved to Westchester County and opened a shop, Kalliste, selling artisanal vegan soap in Dobbs Ferry. "We're bringing Brooklyn with us." Welcome to hipsturbia. While this colonization is still in its early stages, it is different from the suburban flight of decades earlier, when young parents fled a city consumed by crime and drugs. These days,young creatives are fleeing a city that has become too affluent. Brooklyn, once the affordable alternative to Manhattan, has since been re-branded as an international style capital. Lofts in the Williamsburg section formerly filled with baristas and bass players now sell to Goldman bankers in excess of $1 million. The same is true in leafierbreeder-magnet neighborhoods like Park Slope, Carroll Gardens and Boerum Hill, where young f amilies now compete with moneyed buyers from overseas,real estate agents said. A stately five-bedroom town house in Cobble Hill, which sold for $750,000 in 2000, was recently listed for nearly $2.9 million, according to p ublic records. Prefer to rent? Even a two-bedroom duplex in Carroll Gardens with a garden for the little ones can run $5,500 a month.

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for a King" four days after t he announcement of t h e The man with the job of bones' origins. The small but protecting the most famous impressive show provides parking lot in the world was a step-by-step guide to both having a busy day a couple the archaeology and the sciof weeks ago. "Sorry, guys," ence behind the identificaJake Jones said as the latest tion of the skeleton, using in a steady stream of onlook- videos featuring scientists ers tried to walk through the involved in th e d iscovery, gates. "You'll have to wait and displays replicas of the for the guided tour." remains. "The w orld's g az e i s L ocal parking l ots l i k e this one on New Street in drawn to Leicester at the Leicester, England, rarely moment," said Laura Hadreceive such attention. But land, senior curator of the then, no others can claim to show. She should k n ow. have been the resting place More tha n 1 , 000 p eople of a king of England for the showed up for the exhibition past 527 years. on its opening day, she said, Since Feb. 4, when r eand the weekend afterward, searchers from the Univer- locals, visitors from other sity of Leicester announced parts of Britain and journalthat a skeleton found dur- ists, all buzzing with excited ing an archaeological dig at chatter about the find, stood the parking lot in Septem- in a line that never seemed ber 2012 was indeed that of to shrink. Richard III, a monarch imVisitors seeking a primer mortalized by Shakespeare, on Richard III (and slightly Jones has been fending off shorter lines) can venture hundreds of curious visitors out to a f i eld just outside hoping to catch a glimpse of town that was the site of the the deep trench where the Battle of Bosworth, where s keleton was found. (It i s Richard III wa s k i l led. A just visible from the gates, visitors' center there (Sutt oward the far end of t he ton Cheney; 011-44-1455parking lot, and is covered 2 90429; 7.95 p ounds, o r with a white tent.) $12 at $1.52 to the pound; While Jones may h ave bosworthbattlefield.com) been caught off guard by was restored in 2009, after the crowds,Leicester,a for- archaeologists u n c overed mer manufacturing town of finds that at the time seemed red brick terraced houses earth-shattering, including a and hosiery factories about white boar livery badge that two hours from London, is would have been worn by a welcoming the o n slaught, member of Richard'sclose hoping that after taking in a circle in the battle. guided tour that stops at the Within the town of Leicesparking lot, people will stick ter itself, plans are under around for other tourist at- way for a permanent center tractions that have swiftly devoted to Richard. But for sprung up. now, the tourist board has The 14th-century Guild- created a self-guided walkhall b u ilding ( 011-44-116- ing tour around sites con253-2569; l eicester.gov.uk/ nected to R i chard. M aps museums) has become the are available at th e V i sit center of activity. In addition Leicester tourist i n formato selling tickets for the tour, tion center (51 Gallowtree it also opened an exhibition Gate; 011-44-116-299-4444; called "Leicester's Search visitleicester.info) New Yorh Times News Service

81

Danny Gnitis/ New YorkTimes News Service

Patrick McNeil and Nicole Miziolek moved from Williamsburg in the Brooklyn borough of New York to the suburbs, with their children Denim McNeil, 6, center, and Bowie McNeil, 3.

goggles," McNeil said. "They

first child and moved, with her husband, Joe McCarthy, from Williamsburg to Irvington. She now teaches yoga at Hastings A'mass exodus' Yoga, a new studio. "You're not a failure if you But that h ip-centric view may b e s h i f t ing, a c cord- decide to l e ave B rooklyn," ing to real estate agents who Ghiorse said. "People move to speak of a "mass exodus from New Yorkwith aplan, a dream, Brooklyn." and sometimes it doesn't work Alison Bernstein, the found- out that you can live that lifeer of th e Suburban Jungle style. It takes a lot of money." Realty Group in Manhattan, As a server at Marlow 8 which specializes in relocating Sons, the nose-to-tail temple New Yorkers to the suburbs, in Williamsburg, Ghiorse said said that more than 85 percent she loved being surrounded by of her business is coming from "that unbelievably saturated Brooklyn, with a notable spike population" of creative influRationalizing the move in just the last year. Most focus encers,like James Murphy Patrick McNeil, 37, a painter, on what she calls "the Brook- from LCD Soundsystem. encountered nothing but frus- lyn triangle": the somewhat While shesavors the space tration on a recent Brooklyn artsiersuburbs between Mont- and mental calm of the subhouse hunt. "We would be go- clair or Glen Ridge in New Jer- urbs, she finds herself looking ing out to open houses, and sey, Larchmont in Westchester hopefully for signs of creative there would be 80 people go- and the Hudson River towns. ferment. " We've found it i n "It's all personality driven," pockets,"Ghiorse said. "Once ing in, and they'd be asking $740,000, and it would sudden- Bernstein said. "The overall in a while, you'll think, 'This ly go to $940,000 — all cash," vibe there is very laid back. It's place gets it,' because they have McNeil said. "And you're still not very big-box retail-y, not a Fernet Branca cocktail on two blocks away from the sew- strip-mall-y." their menu." er plant in Greenpoint. We just But for people of a Galapagos thought, 'What are we doing?'" Art Space mindset, the move The village lifestyle What they were doing, it involves more than dollar-perThe signs arethere, if you turns out, was slowly rational- square-foot calculations. To know where to look. izing a move to the suburbs. It abandon Brooklyn is to admit On a visit to Hastings on a was not an easy process. that a certain idea of Brooklyn recent gray Tuesday, a stroll McNeil is half of the lauded has died, or that they longer fit down the snow-flecked sidestreet-art duo Faile, known for into it. walks of Warburton Avenue, a its explosive swirls of graffiti W ith a n in c r ease b o th main drag,revealed more than art, wheat-paste sloganeering in density and in the atmoa few glimpses of "Portlandia" and punk rock. He wears his sphere of busy professional- popping up in an otherwise hair in a top bun and bears tat- ism, Brooklyn no longer feels "Mayberry RFD" tableau. toos with his sons' names, Den- as carefree as it did, said Ari The gluten-free bakery, By im and Bowie, on his forearms. Wallach, a futurism consul- the Way, sits across the street His wife, Nicole Miziolek, is an tant, who recently cut short a from Juniper, the farm-to-table acupuncturist. Brooklyn realestate search. restaurant that wouldn't look "We were the we'll-never"There is morelookingdown, out of place on Smith Street, leave-Brooklyn t y pes," said less eye contact," said Wallach, the restaurant row that cuts 38. "Thediff erence is between Miziolek, 36. through C a r rol l G a r dens, But faced w it h o v erpay- the first three days of Burning Brooklyn. Nearby is Maisoning for a Brooklyn home that Man, when everyone is 'Hey, ette, a home-decor shop that would barely contain a life with what's up?' to the final three sells felted-wool gazelle heads, two young sons, they decided days of Burning Man, when the for those who prefer their antto look northward. "When we tent flaps are down. Brooklyn is lers cruelty-free. The owners checked towns out," Miziolek turning out to be the last three are Maria Churchill and Kevin recalled, "I saw some moms days of Burning Man." McCarthy, r ecent r e f ugees out in Hastings with their kids He conducted a G o o gle from the East Village. with tattoos. A little glimmer of Maps street-view search of The fact that there is a main Williamsburg!" Westchester, and settled on street to stroll is a big draw for He needed more convincing. Hastings for his family when former Brooklynites who find "Nicole brought me up here he saw Subarus parked on the sprawling,car-culture suburbs kicking and screaming," Mc- streets, not Lexus SUVs. alienating. These pedestrianNeil recalled. But he was won He is not the only one. Mitch- friendly towns, filled with lowover once he saw a rambling ell Moss, an urban-planning rise 19th century brick buildthree-story, five - bedroom professor at New York Univer- ings and non-chain shops, offer Victorian with a wraparound sity, said that funkier suburbs a version of village-style living porch for $860,000. There was like the river towns are getting that Jane Jacobs,the Greeneven space for a basement rec a new lookfrom "overeducated wich Village urbanist, would room. And it was only a 40- hipsters," not just because they have approved of. "Walking to pick up milk, to minute drive to his Brooklyn have good schools, spacious studio. housing and good transit, but nip over to the farmers' market, In fall 2011, they made the because lately the restaurants is priceless," said Helen Steed, jump from their 1,200-square- are good enough to keep them a creative director in fashion foot two-bedroom apartment in the suburbs on a Saturday in her early 40s whose famin Greenpoint. night. "The creative class is try- ily moved from Brooklyn to Yes, they are the young- ing to replicate urban life in the Irvington four years ago. "It's est people on their block, they suburbs," he said. more familiar, less suburban." said, and unlike in WilliamsIndeed, the sturdy, retro, all-American character of the burg, they have to expend ef- The adventure is over fort to find like-minded people To finally pull up stakes in — or recruit other friends from Brooklyn, however, one has to Brooklyn. So far, they have make peace with the idea that SOLUTION TO persuaded one young family to a certain New York adventure TODAY'S SUDOKU move. is over,said Cass Ghiorse, 32, "People get those Brooklyn a dancer who recently had her R t hink it's the center of t h e earth."

river towns fits well with the whole Filson/Woolrich heritage-brand aesthetic. People who set their cultural compass to the Brooklyn Flea appreciate the authenticity. " Hastings-on-Hudson is a village, in a W i ttgensteinian sort of way," Wallach said. He added, "We are constantly hearing about the slow-food movement, the slow-learning movement and the slow-everything-else. So why not just go avant-garde into a slow-village movement?" Indeed, in the era of artisanal chic, a move up the Hudson feels like Back to the Land Lite. Brooklyn locavores settle in comfortably at The Village Dog in Tarrytown, which serves a salmon boudin hot dog, with sustainable fish sourced from Pierless Fish in Brooklyn; or at Harper's, a bar and restaurant in Dobbs Ferry, where Clark Moore, thebartender, barrelages cocktails on the premises. No wonder Marco Arment, the former lead developer for Tumblr who recently moved to Hastings from Park Slope, said he no longer needs to run off to thecountry every three-day weekend. "I have that balance already," said Arment, 30. "From my window, I can see the George Washington Bridge, but there's a deer in my front yard."

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C4 TH E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2013

Pastries Continued from C1 We were also primed for a visit with our 25-year-old son, Greg, who wanted to introduce us to his serious girlfriend, thus allowing us to witness a more traditional sort of affection. Our list of stops was informed by recommendations of friends and coworkers who have some awareness of Portland's growing reputation as a gastropolis. During the 48 hours, we stopped at seven places, ranging from artful (Bakeshop) to

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Too). We drove about 70 miles in total as we wended our way around four of the city's five quadrants (North, Northeast, Southeast, Northwest, Southwest). Portland is not difficult to navigate and the locals' idea of bad traffic made us snort with derision, but we discovered that there were times to turn off the GPS and ask for directions. M ostly, w e g r a zed. W e consumed shortbreads and gingersnaps, F r u i t L oo p doughnuts and macarons, at pricesthat ranged from $2 to

Known for: Pearl Bakery, on the edge of downtown's Pearl District, opened in 1997, which makes it one of the more established enterprises on this pastry tour. The breads are sold to local restaurants and grocerystores and to customers who took up every seat in the small storefront during our visit. Most recent accomplishment? A line of artisan chocolates.

i

Photos by Ricardo DeAratanha/ Los Angeles Times

The line stretches long at Voodoo Doughnut, at times out the doors. Bon Appetit once proclaimed: "What Dali was to art, Voodoo is to donuts."

a rainy Saturday afternoon, most customers seemed engrossed in t heir c omputers and theirpastries;eavesdropping was a challenge. But a p reschooler clutching a h ot chocolate w it h h o m emade $6 (although some of the big marshmallows proved the exloaves of bread cost as much ception by loudly extolling its as $15). During our short stay, virtues. we must have consumed a Conclusion: An adult expemonth's worth of calories, and rience. Look fo r M a deleine we agreed to give up sugar not Peyroux on your iTunes, plug only for Lent but also for the in the headphones and dig in. rest of the year, a resolution Most items $2-$6. we broke as soon as we spied Info: 5351 N.E. Sandy Blvd.; "made in Oregon" chocolates 503-946-8884, w ww . b a ke at Portland International Air- shoppdx.com. Open 7 a.m.-2 port. It w a s a n e x perience p.m. Wednesdays-Sundays. we'd repeat tomorrow. • Voodoo Doughnut Too H ere's a rundown of t h e bakeries and sugar shacks we Known for: Tourists, long visited: lines, doughnuts covered with maple frosting and bacon, ar• Bakeshop cade games and T-shirt sales. Known for: Pastry chef Kim Despite all this (or because of Boyce worked at Campanile it), Voodoo gets great press. and Spago before relocating Bon Appetit once proclaimed: to the Pacific Northwest. Her "What Dali was to art, Voodoo creations, which are sold to is to donuts." (There are two other restaurantsand coffee other locations: the original, shops, attest to a thoughtful, in Northeast Portland, and a sophisticated baker. shop in Eugene.) Highlights: Shortbread, ginHighlights: Baconmaple bar, ger molasses cookies, choco- the voodoo doll (a doughnut late orange pecan scones, filled with raspberry jelly and chocolate espresso cake topped with chocolate frostVibe: The Bakeshop counter ing), the Loop (covered with is relatively small and practi- Fruit Loops) and the maple cally elegant, reflecting what blazer blunt (decorated with is being sold. Next door at red sprinkles). Case Study Coffee, the mood Vibe: Voodoo Too feels like was one of quiet contentment. a combination tourist trap, Overheard: Bakeshop is a fetishshop and sweet factory. carry-out kind of place next It's fast, furious and fun — in a door to Case Study Coffee, sledgehammer kind of way. which roasts its own coffee O verheard: Loud rock ' n ' and encourages carry in. On roll, gluttonous grunts

C onclusion: D espite t h e protests ("Overrated!") from the locals in our group, a stop is compulsory for any visitor with a jones for sugar. Info: 1501 N.E. Davis St.;503235-2666, wwwvoodoodough nut.com/voodoo doughnut too.html. Open 24/7 "except for certain holidays." Doughnuts from 95 cents. Cash only.

• Little T American Baker Known for: B a ker-owner Tim Healea's chewy breads with fine crumbs, Stumptown Coffee, Sally L u n n b r ead, and a listing in Bon Appetit's 2010 "10 Best Boutique Coffee

Shops." Highlights: D r o p b i s cuit with lemon curd,apple cheese Danish, orange brownie, pretzel bread,seeded hoagie roll, baguettes V ibe: Modern but w a r m . The space is filled with light (when the sun is out), thanks to all the windows. Wood accents and flowers add homeyness, and th e c ustomers dress as if they were trying to fulfill our every stereotype of the Pacific Northwest. Think jeans, beanies, polar fleece, North Face. Overheard: Employees who know their stuff; customers who know the menu. Locals rule. Conclusion: A sublime experience on a Sunday morning, Little T sets the bar high. Info: 2600 S.E. Division St.; 503-238-3458, www . l i ttlet baker.com. Open 7 a.m.-5 p.m. Mondays-Saturdays, 8 a.m.-2 p.m. Sundays. Most pastries

$2.50-$3.50.

• Tabor Bread Known for: Tabor says it's the first retail bakery in Portland to mill its own flour, and t he breads are baked in a wood-fired oven in the middle of the store — very cozy. Highlights: Savory b r ead pudding, oat scones with currants and orange, rye Pullman loaves, light rye bread and baguettes V ibe: Tissa Stein took a former medical building and transformed it into a neighborhood gathering spot. The bakery has a homey feel, with hardwood floors, an o penbeam ceiling and a scattering of tables, chairs and bar stools, all occupied by customers clad in what seems to be a municipal requirement: jeans, beanies, fleece

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A Tabor Bread basket includes, clockwise from top left: Currant Walnut, Sesame, Baguettes Fife Boule and Light Rye. The bakery is also known for its savory bread pudding and oat scones with currants

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Seeing India bytrain: Author hastips for navigating the rails

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From previous page Vibe: Pearl is a n eighborhood hangout, but the huge baking kitchen in the back is a reminder of its large commercial enterprise. It's close to Powell's City of Books and not surprisingly, many of the customers brandishedprinted matter in one hand and a mass of carbohydrates in another.

Croissants sit on display at Pearl Bakery.

"A Hologram for the King" (recently purchased after a booksigning Feb. 5 a t P owell's), order a lemon tart and stay awhile. Info: 102 N.W. 9th Ave.; 503827-0910, www.pearlbakery. com. Open 6:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m. Mondays-Fridays, 7 a . m .-5 p.m. Saturdays, and 8 a.m.3 p.m. Sundays. Most items

era cake and know that bliss, although temporary, is a very real state. Info:338 N.W. 21st Ave.; 503248-2202, www.kensartisan .com. Open 7 a.m.- 6 p .m. Mondays-Saturdays; 8 a.m.5 p.m. Sundays. Most items

$1.25-$4.50.

Known for: Blue C ollar's slogan is "We're not afraid of butter!" and the proprietor means it. The year-old business is the most recent step in owner W a rren Becker's evolution from home baker to entrepreneur. Highlights:Red velvet Bundt cake, wage earner chocolate chip cookies, big rig oatmeal cookies, waitress scones Vibe: It feels like its name blue collar. Clocks are proudly labeled and set to the time in Scranton, Pa., Milwaukee and Cleveland. Industrialstyle tables and chairs sit atop a tile floor. Cookies and pastries sit under glass domes on a counter. Conclusion: Becker and his baked goods are irresistible. Pull up a chair and a chocolate chip cookie and banish all thoughts of kale for the next 20 minutes. Info: 319 S.W. Pine St.; 503227-3249, ww w. b luecollar baking.com. Open 7 a.m.-5:30 p.m. Mondays-Fridays, 7:30 a .m.-3 p.m. Saturdays. Al l

Known for: Ken F o r kish opened his bakery more than a decade ago, and his empire has expanded to Ken's Artisan Pizza and a cookbook titled "Flour Water Salt Yeast: The Fundamentals of Artisan Bread and Pizza." His bread has inspired a great deal of praise from foodies and others, but it's the pastry selection thatmesmerized customers on a recent morning. Vibe: With its high ceilings, yellow walls and polished concrete floors, Ken's is homey and businesslike at the same time. The display of breads and pastries and sweets is like a garden of earthly delights. Highlights: Bread pudding, apple galette, macarons, hazelnut butter cookies, brioche, walnut bread, ciabatta Overheard: An astonished customer who asked: "How many flavors of macarons do you have?"

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I traveled mostly with a male photographer, but I did go off on my own for a month and I was absolutely fine. As soon as they found out I was alone, I paid $530 for 90 days. families would invite me into The official website of In- their compartments. People dian Railways is awkward. are very welcoming to tourFor figuring out your itin- ists. That's the nice thing about erary, I recommend Clear trains: You're with these people Trip.com an d In d i aRail for an hour, two, maybe 24, and Info.com, which lists every you come away with all of this single train that goes to your local knowledge. destination, all the prices, all the classes and how long they take. Let's say you want to go from Delhi to Jaipur; you could take a fourhourjourney for about $10 on one of the day trains like the Shatabdi Express or the Duronto Express — they're fast, no-nonsense, clean. Or you could take a train that costs 50 cents, but it's nine hours in an uncomfortable compartment.

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Owner Warren Becker, left, chats with customers at Blue Collar Baking Co., where the offerings include wage earner chocolate chip cookies, big rig oatmeal cookies and waitress scones.

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tuary, the Ellora and Ajanta New Yorlz Times News Service caves. There's also the MahaIndia's 65,000 kilometers rajas' Express, a new premium of train tracks embroider luxury train, with Swarovski the subcontinent, connect- crystals and such. ing thousands of c i t ies. And in the south I took the In 2010, Monisha Rajesh, G olden Chariot i n K a r n aa London-based journal- taka from Mysore to Vasco da ist, set out to discover the Gama. Goes through lesserr ailways, d e tailing h e r known areas an d p a laces, a dventures i n h e r n e w but no less impressive. These book, "Around India in 80 trains are expensive, but I've Trains." never seen anything quite so The state-run railways fabulous. Really strange to sit and private luxury l i nes on an exercise bike in a gym, in give full view of the coun- a train, and it's all moving past try's people as well as its you. sights, Rajesh said. "You could be i n f i r st Any favoriteroutes of class wit h a m b assadors • the public train system'? and politicians in these air. I loved the one through conditioned compartments" . Bangalore and Mangashe said. "Go down to the lore called the Green Route other end, you'll find people because it's so lush, especially sitting on wooden slats." p ost-monsoon season. T h e "No one is excluded," she Konkan Railway from Mumadded. "For every price, bai to Goa has the Arabian anyone can travel." Sea on one side,the Sahyadri Below are edited excerpts Mountains on the other. It goes from a conversation with quite slowly, so everyone gathRajesh on how to navigate ers in the vestibule, the doors India's railways. always open. The train squeez-

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DAILY BRIDGE CLUB

The Moysian fit By FRANK STEWART Tribune MediaServices GJ O

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Play a low club from both hands at Trick Two. I f t h e defense leads a second trump, you win, take the ace of hearts, ruff a heart,come to your king of clubs and draw trumps. With normal breaks, you have 12 tricks. South dealer N-S vulnerable

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LOS ANGELESTIMES SUNDAY CROSSWORD Edited by Rich Norris nad Joyce Nichols LeWIS "EXCESS BAGGAGE" By MELANIE MILLER

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By Mary Ann Anderson McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Light mist cloaked the ancient hills in Upper Normandy, and from somewhere within this tapestry of seaside cliffs and pastures of flowers, I expected a fire-breathing dragon or a white-haired wizard muttering a n cient i n cantations would come bounding out of the forest at any moment. U pper Normandy, in t h e northwest corner of France, is just the place that would summon a dragon or wizard or two with its castles, monasteries, moats, and stone fences. But it also summons spirits, the kind you find in a bottle, not those wafting from a vat of eye of newt and toe of frog. If you've wined your way across Bordeaux, Burgundy, and Beaujolais sampling the vins yet still want to experience France by the glass, there are plenty of places to go one step further on a s niff-andswirl journey to taste France's distilled spirits. With snifter in h and, off went our tour group in a spirited journey across France. After feasting on the most divine scallops at the chic restaurant Les Terre-Neuvas in Fecamp, a lovely Normandy town e d ging t h e E n g l ish Channel, we visit first Palais Benedictine, where the herbal elixir DOM Benedictine has been produced since the 19th century. There, we learned that Benedictine's recipe of 27 different herbs like hyssop, juniper, and saffron is so closely guarded that only three people in the world at any given time know it. As much art gallery as storied history, the Palais Benedictine, perhaps the world's most ornate distillery with its hypnotizing part-Gothic, partRenaissance architecture, is all stained glass, venerable spires, and lush gardens.

The road to Rouen From Fecamp, the bus rumbled to Rouen for an overnight at the Hotel de Bourgtheroulde and dinner at La Couronne, dating to the 14th century and w here Julia Child had h er first meal in France. She proclaimed the cuisine, flavorful sole meuniere, as "heaven to eat." Choosing the fish, I had to agree with her, our intrepid travelers toasting the evening with a lovely glass of Benedictine and champagne. Before leaving Rouen, a city crammed with churches dating to the 4th century, we walked to an unassuming grassy rise on thePlace du Vieux Marche, where Joan of Arc was burned at the stake in 1431. Afterward, we stopped in at the Rouen Market for fresh cheeses, sausages and fruits for the ride to Angers in the Loire Valley and

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Martell, one of the oldest major cognac houses in the cognac region, dates to about three centuries ago. More than 20,000 visitors a year pass through its visitor center, where the story of cognac is told through colorful exhibits. Cointreau. Cointreau, blended with a melange of sweet and bitter orange peels, is the candy-like confectionary liqueur added to margaritas and cosmopolitans. Carre Cointreau, in its honor, is a museum, heritage center and distillery all combined into one

happy place. Brightly lit everywhere with Cointreau's signaturegleaming

orange and shiny copper stills, the distillery is like a theme park for spirits and definitely worth a visit, especially if you like the marvelous liqueur.

Tradition, history, respect Leaving the Loire Valley, we pass fieldsof sunflowers, their blossoms reaching to the sky, and untold acres of rolling vineyards. Finally we arrive in the town of Cognac on the banks of the Charente, a river once described by King Henri IV as "the loveliest stream in

gnac then slumbers in oak barrels to maturity. There are good years and bad when it comes to producing cognac. "When it comes to a good year for cognac and its harvest," says Hennessy ambassador Cyrille GautierAuriol, pointing to the sky, "the answer is always from God. God decides." Remy Martin, makers of the signature champagne cognac, was our next stop. Here, you can take part in its RendezVous program, which takes you to the estate, the vineyards, and cellar tastings complete with three meals. " Many, many things wi ll remain exactly the same as a hundred years from now, and just as they were a hundred

years ago," says our guide as he led us through the essentially unchanged process of making

cognac.

One of the oldest major cognac houses is Martell, dating After checking in Chateau to about three centuries ago. de L'Yeuse, a charming and More than 20,000 guests a year historic hotel overlooking the are welcomed through its visiCharente, and then fed by a tor center, where the story of hungerforarts and culture,we cognac is told through exhibits took a walking tour of Cognac. and 200 years' worth of handAmbling along it s c obbled written archives. streets, we learned of its hisAnd it is at Martell where I tory deeply rooted in Celtic and learned paradise isn't all it's Gaelic culture and stopped by cracked up to be. Instead of the Musee des Arts due Co- angels and fluffy clouds, it's gnac before visiting our first much dustier and dirtier than I stop, Hennessy. imagined. M In Cognac, you hear three Paradis, the French spelling, things," begins H e nnessy's is more of dark, damp dunLaurent Lozano, walking us geon-like cellar where the oldthrough the d istillery, uand est and best cognacs are kept those are tradition, history, and for aging. Instead of brushing respect. It's all a very important against gossamer wings, you're part of the process." more likely to encounter gooey He explains that cognac is cobwebs and black mold. "That's the angel's share," produced only in this corner of France and nowhere else on our guide explains in goodearth. The air is humid and the enough-but-not-perfect English soil chalky and easily drained, and pointing to the ink-colored which are secrets to growing mold. "It feeds from the fumes, good cognac grapes. the alcohol that evaporates The art of cognac, which from the cognac as it ages. It's translates to "eau-de-vien or like black velvet." "water of life," is really aging Gathered around m y r iad and blending flavors with only barrels full of cognac quietly white grape wine and which aging in oak casks, we raised produces undertones of honey, a glass of cognac to France's vanilla, and oranges. The co- happy angels.

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SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

C7

in in eace in a nois wor o rave By Stephanie Rosenbioom New York Times News Service

It's called The Quiet Zone. Introduced this month by AirAsia X, a budget airline based in Malaysia, this eight-row oasis offers soft lighting and a promise: No children younger than 12 allowed. The cost of keeping them out? An extra $11 to $36 a ticket.

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scooting along a luggage belt and being stored in a plane's cargo hold. But there is a deeper story here, one that underlies the hullabaloo overchildren's areas. It's about silence, and how different cultures value or don't value it — a nuance that becomes obvious when we travel. Music blaring from headphones, booming c ellphone conversations and garrulous passengers are as much a part of travel today as removing your shoes at the airport. And the din has plenty of people "annoyed, stressed, oppressed," as Mike Goldsmith, the former head of the acoustics group at the National Physical Laboratory in England and author of "Discord: The Story of Noise," put it to me. "The hearing system evolved in part as a warning system, so there is a natural tendency to classifynoise as threat," he said. "But, more importantly, noise is an intrusion, a challenge to our rights over our immediate environment." In the travel milieu, noise has become so commonplace that it's increasingly being managed with rules, like cellphone bans on buses and quiet cars on trains. The newAirAsia X Quiet Zone says it all: Pay for silence, or prepare for cacophony.

gregarious than others, like Scandinavia's. Low i s e v en seeing clashes bubble up on — gasp! — the Hampton Jitney, the bus between Manhattan and the Hamptons, those beach towns on the eastern end of Long Island. Low has a home in the Hamptons and comg mutes to the city, making her something of an expert on the ethnography of the Jitney. As the clientele has become more diverse, there are some passengers who think the bus should be like a library and others who think it should be the party before the beach party. "In this case upper-middleclass norms are being challllustration by Christoph Hitz/ New York Times News Service lenged in many complicated ways," Low said. words, don't sit there fuming When listening to a noise, One method of dealing with about the shouting child and aim for "gentle acceptance." these sorts of conflicts has been a b o u t d e e p to create a separate and pricier his ineffectual parents. Pud- D on't w o rr y dicombe said your discomfort breathing. bus line, the Hampton Ambas"Let go of the breath," Pud- sador, on which conversation is not the shouting, it's the gap between reality (the noisy dicombe said. "We're not talk- must be kept to a whisper lest child) and what you want the ing about some sort of escapist you are shushed and shamed situation to be (quiet). What trick of the mind." by fellowpassengers or the onPuddicombe calls "mindfulBeginners a n d sk e p tics board attendant. What we're ness meditation" (essentially may want to try his free daily seeing, Low said, is the prolifbeing in the present moment) meditation app, Headspace (on- eration of new "external rules" can help bridge the space be- the-go). It's brief and includes — rules that used to be unspotween reality and desire. instruction so you're not alone ken or internalized because "It's letting go of what we with your subconscious and a they were understood but now want it to be," he said, "and didgeridoo. need to be spelled out. "That's a big shift," she said. moving closerto acceptance of what is happening right now." A question of culture And it can feel exclusionary. "More and more people are (Hint: This can also be applied If you do find yourself on a to matters of w ork, health, noisy plane, it may be calming trying to make sanitized publove.) to remember that if you have lic space, and the question is: How wonderfully sane. But an expectation of silence, it's Where is this going to lead us?" how to do it? becauseyou consider itto be a Lowsaid. First, simply acknowledge social norm. Not everyone has We don't yet know. In the that you're frustrated (in your the same social norms, though. meantime, I'm pressing play on head, not by lobbing a shoe). Nor should they. my Headspace app, and Puddi"When you look at resis"The culture is changing on combe is instructing me to notance, it starts to lose its inten- the airplane from a very po- tice the sounds around me. sity," Puddicombe said. "So there might be sounds lite space to one that's much Then, listen to the sound. more culturally diverse," said in the room where you are," his Don't blame the noisemakers. Setha Low, a professor of an- voice coos through my iPhone, Just listen to the sound. thropology and psychology "in the next room, or even out"If you give that your full and the director of the Public side of the building. Just taking attention," Puddicombe said, Space Research Group at the 10 seconds or so just to allow "eventually the mind will get Graduate Center, City Univer- those sounds to come and go, in bored of it." sity of New York. "And there's and out of your awareness." I'm setting aside a few minHe gave as an example being a lot of difference between the on an hourlong train ride next norms." utes each day to let Puddito someone with iPod music Those differences can lead to combe whisper in my ear with loud enough for you to hear. conflicts, especially on planes the hope that on my next flight, Your mind simply won't stay fo- w here people from allover the I'll be able to lean back, sip my cused on the music for an hour, globeconverge.Some cultures, club soda and gently accept Spain's, for example, are more whatever racket may come. Puddicombe said.

Noiseandyourheart Beyond the ideals of Buddhism, there are physiological reasons

to keep noise to aminimum. "Noise goes up,heart rate goesup,n said Julian Treasure, chairman of theSoundAgency,whichadvisesbusinessesonhow to use sound, in a TED talk about architecture and sound. "That is n not good for you. He was referring to teachers who have to shout to be heard in their classrooms. But the idea that noise can raise heart rates

likely comes as no surprise to frequent travelers who can feel the tension rising in their bodies during rowdy flights.

headphones, nasty looks and

out unwelcome noise by closing theireyes and breathing deepin that order). But they make ly. To my surprise and delight, me feel at best anti-social and, he didn't. "Denial of what's going on at worst, mean. I needed help. So I turned to some people who just doesn't work," said Puddiknow a thing or two about si- combe, who discusses the benlence, from a Buddhist monk to efits of meditation in his book an anthropologist who special- "Get Some Headspace" and on izes in public space and culture. his website, Headspace.com. Given how easily my thoughts Attempting to ignore the loudare shatteredby noise, Iknew mouth next to you by breathI needed to start my quest for ing deeply is what Puddicombe quiet with someone who has calls a classic meditation-rethe discipline of, well, a monk. lated mistake — and one that's And so I began with Andy likelyto frustrateyou evenmore P uddicombe, who w a s o r - as you struggle to focus on your dained at a monastery in Tibet breath instead of the noise. Beand a decadelaterreturned to sides, there's not much you can London to teach meditation do about a plane or train buzzto the wider world. Techni- ing with sounds. What you can cally that makes him a former change, of course, is how you monk, but one could argue that respond. "The sound — that in itself it takes more mental stoicism to A Buddhist approach isn't the problem," Puddicombe find peace in London than in My ow n s u r vival s trate- the Himalayas. I expected him said. "The problem is the resisgies involve noise-canceling to suggest that travelers block tance in our mind." In other

sleeping pills (not necessarily

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2013

ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT AWARDS

n e

s car oes o... eau ience

Indie Spirit Awards"Silver Linings Playbook" won

four major independent film

TV SPOTLIGHT 85th Academy Awards, 5:30p.m. (4 p.m. red carpet), ABC

By Ann Hornaday The Washington Post

Whether "Argo" succeeds in snagging the best picture Oscar away from "Lincoln" at the Academy Awards ceremony today or Emmanuelle Riva becomes the oldest best actress honoree by beating presumed f ront-runner Jennifer L a w rence, one thing will be clear: When it comes to movies, audiences werethe big winners in 2012. Many of the films widely acknowledged to be the year's best are competing, including "Lincoln," "Zero Dark Thirty," "Silver L i n i ngs P l aybook," "Argo" and "Life of Pi." But 2012 also included the terrific action t h riller "The Grey," starring Liam Neeson; Steven Soderbergh's playful and tone-perfect male-stripper comedy "Magic Mike"; Rian Johnson's wildly inventive science-fiction thriller "Looper"; and the franchise installments "The Avengers," "The Dark Knight Rises" and "Skyfall"all of them exceptionally smart, good-looking and well-crafted. By the time awards season got under way last fall, critics and industry insiders had formed a consensus: It was a greatyear for movies across a spectrum defined by genre exercises,sequels, mainstream comedies, micro-budgeted

Jonathan Olley/ Columbia Pictures via The Washington Post

Jessica Chastain stars as the CIA agent Maya in "Zero Dark Thirty," which is nominated for best picture.

spicuous budget-bloated flops indies and the kind of modest-budgeted, a d ult-oriented dramas that many observers thought Hollywood had long since written off. The reasons any movie year is better than another are myriad and mercurial. Last year's bumper crop of quality is no different, although some clues can be found in new financing strategies, emerging technology and an increasingly cinema-literate audience that no longer accepts lame plots and lazy production values (two words: "John" and "Carter"). Five years ago, Hollywood was in the midst of the same economic downturn as the rest of the country, shying away from sinking its own money into movies and instead banking on sure-fire comic book adaptations and proven series.

as the aforementioned "John The result was that filmmak- Carter," as well as "Total Reers looked outside Hollywood call" and "Battleship," burned for money — cobbling together into movie-business memories, i nternational f i n anciers o r studio executives are nowpainbeing bankrolled by a single fully aware that dumbed-down investor, such as Megan El- spectacleisno longer enough. "It still comes down to charlison — then brought their projects to studios to distrib- acters," Medavoy says. "Do ute and market. Last year's you really believe the charac"Looper," "Zero Dark Thirty" ters and the actors portraying and "Cloud Atlas" were made those characters'? If I say to this way, an approach that you, What do you remember preserved the strong artistic about 'Lawrence of A r abia' vision of their directors while outside its craftsmanship? It's providing the wide reach of a those characters and those mainstream studio. performances." "I do think this year, the High-profile flops notwithmovies across the board were standing, Hollywood seems better," says Jason Blum, more wary o f o u t -and-out founder and chief executive dreck than in previous years. of Blumhouse Productions. Black List founder Franklin The reason, he says, was that Leonard, whose company is "every movie last year was put bringing a data-intensive aptogether at a time when money proach to uniting scripts and got very, very tight. And when f ilmmakers, notes that f a r

is ace an erisunacce ta e Dear Abby: I have been in love with "Richard" for 14 years. We broke up after we dated for a while because my alcoholic mother kept interfering. She kept telling me how "bad" he was for me — and I, thinking my mother had my best interests at heart, believed her. • EAR After a di v o r ce on my part and a breakup on his, we are now in a l ongdistance relationship. We hope to make our relationship permanent after getting to know each other

Dear Pulling:Your problem isn't that Richard uses you as a scapegoat for his frustrations; it's that you tolerate it. It's possible that because of your mother's alcoholism and the unpredictable behavior you were subjected to

during your forma-

tive years, you have accepted R i chard's behavior. Because he refuses counseling, YOU should get some. What he's doing is not acceptable. It is emotional abuse. From my perspective, the again. healthiest thing you could do for My problem is, when Richard is yourselfbesides break up with unhappy or upset with someone Richard would beto keep the roelse, he takes it out on me. It doesn't mance long-distance. seem to matter what happened, Dear Abby:I am a retired woman, he'll pick a fight over something in- active in my community and trouconsequential. It drives me crazy. bled by a recent incident involving I know what he's doing; I just a longtime friend. This is the third don't know how to stop it. The lat- time it has happened, and it left me est flare-up involved the fact that feelingembarrassed. his dog was missing, so he picked a When we're out together meetfight with me because I "always tell ing new people, she will introduce him how nice the weather is where herselfas being a secretary or a I live." seniorsecretary and me as "just"a He refuses to get counseling. receptionist. The job title is true, but What do I do? I hold a college degree. I have held —Pulling My Hair Out other positions commanding great-

ABBYQ

HAPPY BIRTHDAY FORSUNDAY, FEB. 24, 2013:Thisyearyou stay

fewer critical bombs were released in 2012, as telling a statistic as the number of home runs. Based on an analysis of scores found on the website Metacritic, Leonard noted in an email that "fifteen films released in more than 1,000 theaters in 2011 had Metacritic scores of 30 or below. There were only six in 2012." His email continued: "I suspect that to the extent that's a trend, it's a result of studios being acutely aware of the fact that bad f i lms, particularly those targeted at adults, have a harder time withstanding the rapid spread of word of mouth via Twitter, Facebook and other social media" and of studios "focusing on films that can benefit from that effect." Leonard added that, looking at Metacritic scores alone, 2011 was actually a stronger year for overall quality — although he noted that "2012's best films were almost universally adult dramas or films targeted primarily, if not exclusively, at adults." In a y ear that saw such movies for grown-ups as "The Best Exotic Marigold Hotel," "Lincoln," "Argo," "Zero Dark Thirty" and "Silver Lin-

you force adirector to work within certain confines, he's got to focus on performance, character, actors and story. And none o f t h ose t hings needs to be expensive." "I think there's a new paradigm," says producer Mike Medavoy, whose past films include "Rocky," "One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest," "Platoon" and, more recently, "Shutter Island" and "Black Swan." "And the paradigm is to spend less and make fewer films." (Last year Sony Pictures announced that it would make two fewer films a year starting in 2014.) What's more, he added, with such con-

YOURHOROSCOPE

mellow and focused onyour daily life. You By Jacquetine Bigar will find thatyour attitude brings a lot of satisfaction to others; however, sometimes you could become critical and touchy, indulgence and alot of good will tend to especially when go a long way.Tonight: Let the good times Stars showthe kind dealing with loved rock and roll. of day you'll have on es. Do your best CANCER (JUNE21-JULY 22) ** * * * D ynamic not to fall into a ** * * P ositive n e gative mindset. If ** * * Your creativity and ability to get ** * A verage youare single, you past an immediate issue could mark the next few days. A sense of cheerfulness ** So-so meet people with * Difficult ease. Choosing the surrounds your homeand loved ones. A reason for celebration appears to be in the right personmight Unexpectednews headsyourway. take time. In the meantime, enjoy the dating offing. Tonight: Paint the town red. process. If you areattached, you could be unusually emotional with your sweetie. LEO (JULY 23-AUG. 22) Remember to relax. LEOknows howto ** * * Your energy attracts many draw you into his or her way of thinking. people. Don't decide to settle in with a good ARIES (March 21-April 19) book; instead, let go andenjoy yourself ** * * G ood will seems abundant, and with others. Moments like this build it's all around you. Youmight wonder what memories. Confusion surrounds plans and is too much in this atmosphere, aspeople conversations. Laugh rather than get angry. easily could go overboard. Worry less, and Tonight: Be spontaneous. enjoy the moment. Open up to apartner or VIRGO(AUG.23-SEPT.22) loved one. Tonight: Allow the child within ** I f you want to handle certain matters you to emerge. alone, do so —even if others are off TAURUS(APRIL20-MAY 20) enjoying this lovely Sunday.Youmight ** * * * L i sten to news more openly feel more indulgent as you complete an and be willing to let go of previously held important task. Your sense ofwell-being is judgments. You will relate to others better enhanced by your actions. Tonight: Play it if you follow through on this. Unexpected low-key. moments of fun and caring might not LIBRA (SEPT.23-OCT. 22) happenasmuchasyouwould like.Talk less ** * * L isten to news. Join friends, and listen more. Tonight: Happy at home. and let go of the tension you currently are GEMINI (MAY21-JUNE20) experiencing. Why would you let negative ** * * * R each out to someone you care thoughts affectyouwhengood company about. A disagreement of some sort often is all around you? Someoneyou meet separates the two of you. Youmight want could prove to bevery important. Tonight: to approach this situation differently. A little Continue the moment.

er respect. I am chair of the local Council on Aging, a Town Meeting member and on the Cultural Council. The last time it happened, I had brought her to a lunch at a very nice restaurant, and the people we were meeting were members of my community. Why does this make me feel so demeaned? Am I being petty or vainly pretentious? Right now I no longer want to continue the friendship. Can you help me understand and form a game plan? I think I may be too close to the forest to see the trees. — More Than aJob Title in New England Dear More Than a Job Title:Your "friend" is insecure. That she describes you as "just" a receptionist is her attempt to m ake her own job designation appear more important. And THAT'S what is offensive. You don't need a "game plan" in dealing with her. "Just" tell her to cut it out or the friendship will be history. Whatever happens after that, your problem will be solved — one way or another. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles,CA 90069

SCORPIO(OCT. 23-NOV. 21) ** * Deal with an older friend directly. Make time to get together or have a talk with this person. Youcan't avoid this situation much longer, so know what is expected of you. Lighten up the mood. Tonight: Tryto be reasonable, and call ita night.

SAGITTARIUS(NOV. 22-DEC. 21j ** * * * Y our mind drifts to adventure. Graba lovedone,and dosomething together thatyouboth love. Make ita point to enjoy each other, and try not to be so in control. You might be surprised and delighted at what occurs. Tonight: Takea risk, and reveal more of yourself.

CAPRICORN(DEC. 22-JAN. 19) ** * * Remain reasonable with someone who often triggers you. Youunderstand more than you realize. Keepthe moment light, and you'll discover the true value of accepting someone as heor she is. Tonight: Work with a partner in order to create greater closeness between you.

AQUARIUS(JAN. 20-FEB.18) ** * * You can't say "no" to an invitation, even if you want to. Someone might be so enticing that he or she isnearly impossible to resist. Choose to behappyand content with what evolves from this situation. Tonight: Forget tomorrow. Live now.

PISCES(FEB.19-MARCH20) ** * G et to work on a long-overdue project. If you find yourself caught in the middle of a misunderstanding, just relax and keep your cool. Try not to hold a grudge or stand on ceremony. Curb atendency to go to extremes. Kick backandenjoy. Tonight: Make it early. ©20ts by King Features Syndicate

awards Saturday — including the top prize, best feature,

beating the favored "Beasts of the Southern Wild." Will the ro-

mantic comedy-drama, up for eight Oscars, also take home the top prize at tonight's Acad-

emy Awards ceremony? • BEST FEATURE,DIRECTOR AND SCREENPLAY: "Silver Linings Playbook," directed by David Russell • ACTRESS: Jennifer Lawrence, "Silver Linings Playbook" • ACTOR: John Hawkes, "The Sessions" • SUPPORTINGACTRESS: Helen Hunt, "The Sessions" • SUPPORTING ACTOR:Matthew McConaughey, "Magic Mike"

Full list: www.spiritawards.com

Golden RaspberriesThe awards maynot beofficial, but the ridicule is real. The

Oscars spoofhandedoutthese prizes for the year's worst films. • WORST PICTURE:"The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn —Part2" • WORSTACTRESS:Kristen Stewart, "Breaking Dawn" • WORSTACTOR:Adam Sandler, "That's My Boy"

See the rest atwww.razzies.com Sources: USA Today, CBS

ings Playbook" crossing the m agic $100 million mark and when grown-ups helped nudge "Arbitrage," "Ted" and "The Avengers" into modest or mega-sized hits — adults are proving that they can be as reliably lucrative an audience as the teenage boys Hollywood has spentdecades catering to.

TV TODAY 9 a.m. on l3, "2D13 Daytona 500" —The 2013 Sprint Cup's season-opening Daytona 500 is scheduled to go on, despite Saturday's accident that injured scores of NASCARfans. 8 p.m. onH, "Betty White's Off Their Rockers" —Nick Lachey guest stars in the first of two back-to-back episodes and offers Betty some advice on how to start a boy band. Out on the street, the pranks continue.

MOVIE TIMESTDDAY • There may beanadditional fee for3-DandIMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time. I

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9 p.m. on ANPL, "GatorBoys" — Paul returns to Florida to deal with an emergency threatening the alligators at Everglades Holiday Park, leaving Jimmy and the others on Mississippi's Gulf Coast. Onegator job takes a nasty turn when Tre is attacked in "Gator Boy Knockout."

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Scoreboard, D2 Sports in brief, D3 College basketball, D3 Golf, D3

NBA, D4

Prep sports, D4, D5 Motor sports, D6

Hockey, D6

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2013

O» www.bendbulletin.com/sports

PREP BASKETBALL

PREP WRESTLING

PREP NORDIC SKIING

Mountain

Six C.O. teams in postseason The boys basketball

View boys

regular season hasconcluded, but six Central

Oregon high schools will continue playing into the postseason,

take state team title

including all four teams from the lntermountain

Conference. Here's a look at the matchups this week:

Glass 5Aplay-in, Tuesday:Sherwood at

Bulletin staff report WILLAMETTE PASS — Mountain View stretched its streak of dominance to seven years in the boys division • State meet of the Oregon results, Interscholastic Ski Racing AsD5 sociation nordic championships, which concluded Saturday at Willamette Pass Resort. The Cougar girls fell short in their bid for a fourth consecutive OISRA team title, but their second-place finish behind South Eugene helped Mountain View retain the association's combined (boys and girls) team championship. Sam King of Mountain View won the boys crown in the 4.8-kilometer classic race with a time of 16 minutes, 52 seconds.Summit's Alex Martin, the winner of Friday's freestyle event, was second in 17:17. Martin captured the boys combined championship with a time of 31:23; South Eugene'sTrevor Merrifield was second in the combined

Bend, 6 p.m.; Summit at St. Helens, TBD • Redmond, Mountain View in first round

played Friday Class 4A first round, Friday:Ridgeviewat

Cascade, TBD;Madras at Sutherlin, TBD

NFL

Te'o talks at scouting combine INDIANAPOLISManti Te'o did double

takes in the grocery store to see if people

Matthew Aimonetti / For The Bulletin

Crook County's Jason Williams celebrates winning the Class 4A 285-pound state title match Saturday at Portland's Memorial Coliseum.

were staring at him, and it troubled him that hislastname had been

Central Oregon winners

splashed everywhere. But by Saturday, the Notre Dame linebacker

A rundown of wrestlers

said he was nolonger embarrassed, or he

who won state titles on Saturday, with name,

from Central Oregon

would not have been able to do what had been anticipated since the

school and weight class: CLASS SA Gunnar Sigado, Redmond, 182 Sumner Saulsbury, Redmond, 220

story of a bizarre hoax about a nonexistent girlfriend was first revealed more than a month ago. So Te'o stood in front of more than 200 reporters and dozens of televi-

stances. Just moments after he completed detailed medical examinations,

and with someteams watching closely to see how he handled himself, Te'o fielded questions at what amounted to a klieg-lit segment of a job interview. Te'o said he did not immediately ad-

• Crook County takes the Class 4A title in dominating fashion By Beau Eastes The Bulletin

PORTLAND — A f ter 38 long years, the Cowboys of Crook County are again state wrestling champions. Collbran Meeker and Jason Williams won individual titles for the Cowboys at 138 and 285 pounds Saturday as Crook County ran away

with the Class 4A state championship, its third state title in school history and first since 1975. The Cowboys, who locked up the 4A title before the finals even started Saturday night at Memorial Coliseum, scored 290 points, easily defeating runner-up Henley of Klamath Falls, which ended the two-day meet with 196 points. See Big schools /D4

Collbran Meeker, Crook County, 138 Boomer Fleming, Ridgeview, 182 Jason Williams, Crook County,285

CLASS 2A/1A Jared Kasch, Culver, 120 Tucker Davis, Culver, 126 Bolt Anglen, Culver, 132

in the girls combined (36:36). Cutting was runner-up in the combined competition (36:45), and Summit's Micaela Martin, who finished second in the freestyle on Friday and fifth in the classic on Saturday, was third in the combined (37:55). North Eugene won the girls

Culver gets threeindividual

dress the episode —of which he said he was a

victim, and wasduped — because he wanted to

titles, bLit missesstate crown

wait for the chaos to die

down, and for everybody to be ready to listen. As he stepped behind a lectern, Te'o looked

By Beau Eastes

t

The Bulletin

up and said, "Wow, that's a lot of cameras." Fifteen minutes later, after the final question

was asked,Te'ooffered a closing statement in which he thanked his family, friends, the news media and Notre Dame. It had been a "hard, but tremendous ride," he said. And he hoped that now that he had an-

was third (32:15). King also skied the opening leg for the Cougars in the 3-x800-meter relay (classic, classic, skate), which Mountain View won in 7:55. Brothers Adi and Imran Wolfenden skied the other legs for the victorious Cougar relay. On the girls side Saturday, North Eugene's Helen Cutting won the classic race in 19:57. Phacelia Cramer of South Eugene, the freestyle winner on Friday, was second in the classic (20:34) and finished first

CLASS 4A

sion cameras jammed around a podium at the NFL scoutingcombine, his first news conference held under the most fraught circum-

standings (32:01), and King

C,, Matthew Aimonetti / For The Bulletin

Culver's Jared Kasch celebrates winning the120-pound title — his fourth career state wrestling championship — on Saturday night at Portland's Memorial Coliseum.

PORTLAND — Culver came up short in its bid for a seventh straight state wrestling championship Saturday, but the Bulldogs went down swinging. After a disappointing Friday in which the Bulldogs went just 4-9 in quarterfinal matches, Culver rebounded Saturday and crowned three individual champions to secure second place behind Class 2A/IA winner Lowell at Memorial Coliseum. The Eugene-area

relay (9:39), followed by South Eugene (9:48) and Mountain

View (9:51).

school scored 115 points while the Bulldogs, who entered the championship final round in fourth place, took runner-up honors with 89.5 points. Monroe placed third with 84 points, and Crane was fourth with 76 points. Sophomore Tucker Davis and junior Bolt Anglen won titles at 126 and 132 pounds, respectively, for the Bulldogs after senior Jared Kasch capped a stellar high school career as a four-time state champion. See Small schools/D4

In the team scoring, Mountain View rolled to the boys title with 28 points, followed by South Eugene with 55 and Sheldon of Eugene with 102. South Eugene posted the low team score among the girls with 41 points, followed by Mountain View with 58 and North Eugene with 71. Combined, Mountain View finished with 86 points to win by 10 points over South Eugene. Ashland finished a distant third in the combined standings with 208 points.

swered the questions, he PAID ADVERTISEMENT

could focus on football. First, though, he explained the dark days that had just passed. "I think the toughest

moment, to behonest with you, was aphone call that I got from my sister where she told me that they had to sneak my own family in their

home becausethere were people parkedout in the yard and stuff like that," Te'o said, his voice a bit strained. "That had to be the hardest part. To know that my family was in this situation because of the actions I committed was definitely the hardest part for me." — New YorkTimes

MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL

Ducks win, Beavers lose Oregon knocks off Stanford, while Cal

edges OregonState, D3

MOTOR SPORTS: NASCAR

New cars are coming to a

track(and showroom)near you By Viv Bernstein New Yorlz Times News Service

DAYTONA BEACH, Fla. — Richard Petty competed in NASCAR from 1958 to 1992, long enough to have won seven championships while driving dozens of race car models. So he could not help chuckling when asked about the name of the race car being introduced this season in the Sprint Cup series. NASCAR calls it the Gen-6, for sixth generation in the sport's 65-year history. For Petty, the Gen-60 might have been more fitting. "I guess they had to call it something besides the Car of the Future," he said with a laugh, "because that didn't work too good." The unloved Car of Tomorrow, which was introduced in2007, was unceremoniously retired and replaced by the more marketing-friendly Gen-6. But Lee White suggested more appropriate names forthe race cars that make theirdebut today in the season-opening Daytona 500. "I prefer to call them the 2013 Toyota Camry,

InSide • Daytona 500 preview,D6 Ford Fusion and Chevrolet SS," said White, the president of Toyota Racing Development. Auto manufacturers and NASCAR teams made a multiyear, multimillion-dollar investment to build cars for the racetrack that look more like those on the showroom floors. In other words, they wanted to put the stock back in stock cars, making a connection to consumers that many believe was lost with the Car of Tomorrow.

FREE GQLE UNTIL APRIL 2013 I I

Receive A $250 Gift Card Good in our restaurant or golf shop * i TiHRU MFA,RCH 31"'OsFFER GcOsoeo

One major car dealership owner is beginning to see the benefit. "All of a sudden, we're getting calls, 'How can I get on the list and get an SS?'" said Rick Hendrick, the owner of the powerhouse Hendrick Motorsports team, who has been selling cars far longer than he has been racing them in NASCAR. SeeNASCAR/D6

I

I


D2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2013

ON THE AIR: TELEVISION

COREBOARD

TODAY GOLF 6 a.m.:World Golf Championships, Match Play Championship, semifinals, Golf Channel. 10:30 a.m.:LPGA Tour, LPGA Thailand, final round, Golf Channel. 11 a.m.:World Golf Championships, Match Play Championship, finals, NBC.

BOWLING Noon:PBA, USBC Masters, ESPN.

ON DECK Tuesday Boys basketball: Class 5Aplay-in round, SherwoodatBend,6 p.m.;Class 5A play-in round, Summit atSt. Helens,6p.m. Friday Boys basketball: Class 5Afirst round,Redmondvs. TBD,Class5Afirst round,MountainViewvs.TBD; Class 4Afirst round, Ridgeviewat Cascade,TBD; Class 4A first round,Madrasat Sutherlin, TBD. Alpine skiing: OSSA Championships/Finals at Mt. Bachelor,GiantSlalom, Cliffhanger,TBD. Nordic skiing: OHSN Ostatechampionships at Mt. Bachelor,TBD Saturday Alpine skiing: OSSA Championships/Finals at Mt. Bacheior,GiantSlalom, Cliffhanger,TBD. Nordic skiing: OHSNO statechampionships at Mt. Bacheior,TBD.

SKIING

MOTOR SPORTS 9a.m.:NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Daytona 500, Fox. 5 p.m.:NHRA, Arizona

Nationals (taped), ESPN2. BASKETBALL 9 a.m.:Men's college, Lehigh at Lafayette, CBSSN.

10a.m.:NBA, LosAngeles Lakers at Dallas Mavericks, ABC.

10 a.m.:Men's college, lllinois at Michigan, ESPN.

10a.m.:Women's college, Purdue at Minnesota, ESPN2.

10a.m.:Women's college, Texas Tech at Kansas, Root

Sports. 10:30 a.m.:Women's college, N.C. State at North Carolina, ESPNU. 11 a.m.:Men's college,

Cincinnati at Notre Dame,CBS. 11 a.m.: Women's college, St. Bonaventure at George

Washington, CBSSN. Noon:Women's college, Duke

Local Sun Cup At Mf. Bachelor, Wesfridge/Cliffhanger Downhill

Women Saturday's results

(Top 10)

1, ElyseBurandt, SpokaneSki Racing Association (Wash.), 1:04.23. 2,PhoebeRogers, White PassSki Club (Wash.),1.04.43.3, Ali Gunesch,IMD,1:05.19. 4, CarinaBracy,Mt.Bachelor SportsEducation Foundation, 1:05.68. 5, MackenzieGreen, Multnomah Athletic Club,1:05.81.6, AlexandriaOseland, Crystal Mountain AlpineClub (Wash.), 1:05.92. 7, Meera Champawat,Mt. HoodAcademy, 106.12. 8, Megan Olson, MBSE F,1:06.32. 9, JordanHarrison, CMAC, 1.06.57.10,AshleyLodmel, MHA,1:07.32. Other MBSEFfinishers: 16, Anna Rischitelli, I:08.29; 29, SophiaBurgess, I:1136; 38, Madiso Brown,1:16.20. Men Saturday's results

Arizona at Arizona State, Pac12 Network.

12:30p.m.:Women'scollege, Notre Dame at DePaul, ESPNU.

12:30 p.m.:Men's college, UCLA at USC, Root Sports.

1 p.m.: Men'scollege, Michigan State at Ohio State, CBS.

2 p.m.:Women's college, Texas AB M at Vanderbilt, ESPN2.

2 p.m.:Women's college, Oregon State at California, Pac12 Network.

3 p.m.:Men's college, Florida State at Virginia Tech, ESPNU. 4p.m.:NBA, Memphis Grizzlies at Brooklyn Nets, ESPN.

4 p.m.:Women's college, Oregon at Stanford, Pac-12 Network.

5 p.m.: Men'scollege,Long Island at Wagner, ESPNU. 6 p.m.: NBA, Boston Celtics at Portland Trail Blazers, Blazer

Network (Ch.39). 6:30p.m.:NBA,Chicago Bulls at Oklahoma City Thunder, ESPN.

BASEBALL 10a.m.:MLB, spring training, Toronto Blue Jaysat New York Yankees, MLB Network. 1 p.m.:MLB, spring training, Oakland Athletics at Los Angeles Angels, MLB Network.

RODEO 10a.m.:Bull riding, PBR,15/15 Bucking Battle, CBS.

HOCKEY 4:30 p.m.:NHL, Tampa Bay Lightning at Pittsburgh Penguins, NBCSN.

MONDAY SOCCER 11: 55 a.m.:English Premier League, WestHamvs. Tottenham Hotspur, ESPN2.

BASKETBALL 4 p.m.:Men's college, Syracuse at Marquette, ESPN.

4 p.m.:Men's college, Texas Tech at Kansas State, ESPNU.

4 p.m.: Women's college, Baylor at Oklahoma, ESPN2.

6 p.m.: Men's college, Kansas at lowa State, ESPN.

6 p.m.:Men's college, Villanova at Seton Hall, ESPNU.

HOCKEY 5 p.m.:NHL, Dallas Stars at Nashville Predators, NBCSN.

ON THE AIR: RADIO TODAY BASEBALL Noon:College, Oregon State at San Diego State, KICE-AM 940.

BASKETBALL 6 p.m.: NBA, Boston Celtics at

Portland Trail Blazers, KBNDAM 1110, KRCO-AM 690.

18 18 17 20 17 18 17 17 16 18 17 17 18 17 17 17 20 19 18 17 18 18 16 13 18 17 19 15 18

17

GP 15 16 15 17 17 16 16 17 15 18 17 14 16

+/14 13 13 12 12 12

17

16

(Top 10)

1, Nicholas Wurden,Crystal Mountain Aipine BASKETBALL Club (Wash.),1:04.39.2, TannerOlson,Mt. Bachelor Sports Education Foundation, 1:04.41. 3, Gunnar Men's college Stoltenow,White PassSki Club (Wash.), 1.04.76. Saturday's Games 4, ChaseGanim,MBSEF, 1:0543. 5, GrantHamlin, East MBSEF,I:05.87. 6, JosephPrachar, StevensPass Albany(NY)58, Fairlield 50 AlpineClub(Wash.),1 05.93.7, RileyHunter, CMAC, Army 72, Am e ri c an U. 58 1:06.01. 8, Tyler Ellis, CMAC,1:06.04. 9 Michael Hayes, WPSC,I:06.09 10,MarcLodme, Mt.Hood Boston U.68, UMBC59 Brown59, Dartmouth50 Academy, 1.06.38. CCSU 80,SacredHeart 72 OtherMBSE Ffinishers:18, RyanGriffiths,1:07.49; Columbia58, Penn41 22, TannerLujan, 1:07.49;33, lanLafky, 1:09.51;34, G eorgetown 57,Syracuse46 Alex Yount,1:09.59; 53,AustenLaw,1:15.11. Harvard72,Yale66 Manhattan65,Buffalo 64 Marist112,VMI74

HOCKEY

at Maryland, ESPN2.

Noon:Women's college,

HenrikZetterbergDetroit Patrik EliasNewJersey Mike RibeiroWashington JakubVoracekPhiladelphia Patrick Kane Chicago KevinShattenkirkSt Louis StevenStamkosTampaBay Joe ThorntonSanJose TaylorHallEdmonton Chris KunitzPittsburgh TeddyPurcellTampaBay HenrikSedinVancouver Thomas VanekBuffalo NicklasBackstromWashington PavelDatsyukDetroit SamGagner Edmonton ClaudeGirouxPhiladelphia Phil KesselToronto Matt MoulsonNYIslanders DanielSedinVancouver Alex Steen StLouis RaphaelDiazMontreal Matt Duchene Colorado TobiasEnstromWinnipeg Niklas KronwalDetroi l t VincentLecavalierTampaBay BraydenSchennPhiladelphia Teemu SelanneAnaheim JohnTavaresNYIslanders Plus/Minus Name Team Francoi sBeauchemiAnaheim Mark Fraser Toronto SheldonSourayAnaheim SamiSaloTampaBay HenrikSedinVancouver Eric StaalCarolina CodyFransonToronto Victor Hedman Tampa Bay SakuKoivu Anaheim Patrik EliasNewJersey Kyle Quincey Detroit Tyler SeguiBost n on Jiri TlustyCarolina JonathanToewsChicago SlavaVoynovLosAngeles

NHL NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE AH TimesPST

Eastern Conference Atlantic Division

GP W L OT PtsGF GA NewJersey 18 10 4 4 24 46 45 Pittsburgh 1 8 1 2 6 0 24 60 45 P hiladelphia 20 9 1 0 1 1 9 58 62 N.Y.Rangers 17 8 7 2 18 41 44 N.Y. Islanders 18 8 9 1 17 54 60

Northeast Division

Montreal Ottawa Boston Toronto Buffalo

GP W L OT PtsGF GA 18 12 4 2 26 52 39 19 11 6 2 24 46 36 14 10 2 2 22 41 33 19 11 8 0 22 53 44 1 9 6 1 2 1 1 3 48 63

Southeast Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA TampaBay 17 9 7 1 19 66 53 Carolina 16 8 7 1 17 46 49 Winnipeg 1 7 7 9 I 15 44 55 Florida 17 5 8 4 14 41 61 W ashington 17 6 1 0 1 1 3 48 55 Western Conference Central Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA Chicago 1 7 1 4 0 3 31 57 35 St. Louis 1 8 1 0 6 2 22 55 52 Nashville 19 8 6 5 21 39 43 Detroit 18 8 7 3 19 49 51 Columbus 1 8 5 11 2 1 2 40 55 Northwest Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA Vancouver 17 1 0 3 4 24 49 40 Minnesota 1 7 8 7 2 18 37 42 Edmonton 1 7 7 7 3 17 40 46 Cagary 16 6 7 3 15 43 55 Colorado 1 6 7 8 1 15 39 47 Pacific Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA Anaheim 1 5 1 2 2 I 25 53 39 Dallas 18 9 8 1 19 47 48 Phoenix 17 8 6 3 19 46 44 San Jose 1 7 8 6 3 19 41 39 Los Angeles 16 8 6 2 18 40 39 NOTE:Twopoints for a win, onepoint for overtime loss. Saturday's Games Edmonton3, Phoenix 2, SO Washington 5, NewJersey1 Philadelphia5, Winnipeg3 Los Angeles4, Colorado1 Detroit 4,Nashville0 Tampa Bay5, Carolina2 Ottawa 3, Toronto2 Montreal 3, N Y.Rangers0 N.Y.Islanders4, Buffalo0 Dallas 3,SanJose1 St. Louis2, Columbus1 Calgary 3,Minnesota1 Today's Games Bostonat Florida,noon VancouveratDetroit, 2 p.m. WinnipegatNewJersey,2 p.m. ColumbusatChicago,4 p.m. Carolina atN.YIslanders, 4p.m. Tampa Bay atPittsburgh, 4:30p.m. ColoradoatAnaheim,5 p.m. PhoenixatCalgary,5 p.m. Mouday's Games Torontoat Philadelphia,4 p.m. Montreal atOttawa,4.30p.m. Da lasat Nashvile, 5 p.m Edmontoa ntChicago,5:30p.m. Anahei m atLosAngeles,7:30p.m.

Name Team PatrickMarleauSanJose JamesNealPittsburgh StevenStamkosTampaBay JohnTavaresNYIslanders ThomasVanek Bufalo JamesvanRiemsdykToronto David ClarksonNewJersey Patrik BerglundStLouis Jeff CarterLosAngeles Patrick Kane Chicago AndrewLaddWinnipeg Brad Marchand Boston Matt MoulsonNYIslanders

Troy Brouwer Washington DamienBrunnerDetroit PavelDatsyukDetroit MarianHossaChicago JonathanHuberdeauFlorida Alex Ovechkin Washington TomasPlekanecMontreal Eric StaalCarolina SidneyCrosbyPittsburgh PascalDupuisPittsburgh Matt FrattinToronto MarianGaborik NYRangers MichaelGrabnerNYIslanders Martin HanzalPhoenix Ales Hemsky Edmonton CodyHodgsonBufalo llya Kovalchuk NewJersey Chris KunitzPittsburgh PA. Parenteau Colorado ZachPariseMinnesota JasonPominville Buffalo Matt ReadPhiladelphia WayneSimmonds Philadelphia Jeff Skinner Carolina Chris StewartStLouis Jiri TlustyCaroina Jonathan Toews Chicago JakubVoracekPhiladelphia Assists Name Team Martin St.LouisTampaBay SidneyCrosbyPittsburgh EvgeniMalkinPittsburgh

Delaware79,UNCWilmington 78 ETSU61,Jacksonville 58 FAU73, UALR59 Florida71,Arkansas54 GardnerWebb55, Coll. of Charieston52

GeorgeMason60,Wi iam8Mary58 Georgia62,SouthCarolina 54,OT GeorgiaSouthern78, Furman61 Georgi aSt.66 JamesMadison62 JacksonSt. 90,MVSU71 JacksonvilleSt. 71, UNCAsheville 69 Kentucky90,Missouri 83,OT LSU97,Alabama94,3OT Liberty79,Austin Peay73,OT Lipscomb 70, KennesawSt. 55 Louisville 79,SetonHall 61 Loyola(Md.)69,TennesseeSt. 67 Maryl and72,Clemson59 Memphis89, SouthernMiss. 73 Mercer63,N. Kentucky 46 Middle Tennessee87,Louisiana Monroe46 Mississippi88,Auburn55 MorganSt.75, HighPoint 68 MurraySt. 73,S.DakotaSt.62 NC Central51,Nc AST47 NorfolkSt. 60, DelawareSt. 56 North Carolina76,NCState65 North Florida77,Sc-Upstate53 Prairie View 65,AlabamaSt. 56 Presbyterian68,TheCitadel 65 Samford75, UNCGreensboro 71 Savannah St.69, Campbell63 SouthAlabama69, North Texas57 SouthernU.61,Alcorn St. 48 St Peter's66, Hampton59 TennesseeTech68,UMKC62 TexasSouthern64, AlabamaA8M62 UAB52, Marshail48 UCF83,Tulsa 75 UT-Martin89,Longwood79 Vanderbilt 72,Mississippi St.31 WCarolina80, Coastal Carolina70 WKentucky88, Louisiana-Lafayette 77 Wake Forest80, Miami65 Winthrop66,SELouisiana 52 Midwest Ball St. 85, SE Missouri 82

Bradley63 Ill.-chicago62 Cleveland St. 60,W.Illinois 54 Denver63,N. Iowa57 Drake71,GreenBay54 E. Illinois 59, N. Illinois 47 Evansville70,WrightSt. 58 IPFW88,BowlingGreen75 Indiana St 65,lona64 lowa St.86,TexasTech66

Kansas74, TCU48 Kent St.70,l.oyolaof Chicago63

NHL Leaders ThroughSaturday's Games

Goal Scoring

MountSt.Mary's73, St.Francis (NY)65 NJIT 84,NewOrleans64 NewHampshire 68, Binghamton 56 Niagara92, NorthwesternSt.76 Oklahoma St. 73, West Virginia 57 Princeton 72, Cornell 53 Providence 76, Rutgers 72 Quinnipiac69, Bryant58 Richmond72, Fordham55 Rider61,CharlestonSouthern54 RobertMorris 89 FairleighDickinson46 Saint Joseph'71, s GeorgeWashington 59 St Bonaventure 78, Duquesne 71 St. Francis(Pa.)70 Monmouth(NJ)68 Towson 72, Drexel71 UMass76,Dayton66 Vermont87,Canisius 79 Vi anova60,Marquette56 South Belmont81,Ohio62 Bethun e-Cookman85 SC State75 Chattanooga 72, Elon68 CoppinSt. 63, Howard 56 Davidson93, Montana87,OT

GP

G

17 18

12 12

17 18 18 19 18 18 16 17 17 13 18 17 18 17 17

12 12 12 11 10 9 9 9 9 9 9 8 8 8 8

17

8

17 18 16 18 18 10 17 18 12

8 8 8 7 7 7 7 7 7

17

7

19 18 18 16 17 19 18 17 13 18 16 17 20

7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7

GP 17

A 19

18 18

18 17

Milwaukee95, IUPUI88, 2OT Missouri St.57,E.Michigan54 Nebraska64,lowa60 Nebraska-Om aha83, North Dakota75 Oakland82, MoreheadSt. 79, OT S. Illinois 74,Miami(Ohio)68, OT

Texas-Pan American55, ChicagoSt.51 Toledo79, McNeeseSt. 66 Uconn81,DePaul 69

VCU75, Xavier71 Valparaiso 82, E.Kentucky 60 W Michigan67, Pacific 62 WichitaSt.94, Detroit 79 Youngstown St. 86, Cent. Michigan75 Southwest Ark.-PineBluff 61,GramblingSt. 45 ArkansasSt.58,Troy50 Cal St-Fullerton63,TexasA8M-CC57 Cent.Arkansas80, SIU-Edwardsville 78 EastCarolina72,SMU69 HoustonBaptist 73,UtahValey 63 KansasSt. 81,Texas69 Oklahoma 90,Baylor76 Tennessee93, TexasA8M85, 4OT TexasSt.74, Lamar61 Tulane89,Rice64 UC Irvine77, Texas-Arlington 70 UTSA 76,Nicholls St. 58 WeberSt 70,OralRoberts66 Far West Arizona73, Washington St. 56 BoiseSt. 72,FresnoSt.63 CS Bakersfield114,Pacifica 66 Cal Poly63,Loyola Marymount60

Calilornia60,OregonSt.59 E. Washington81,SamHouston St. 76 Gonzaga 81,SanDiego50 Hawaii 84, N. Arizona50

Idaho 75,IdahoSt. 69 NewMexico91, ColoradoSt.82 NewMexicoSt.55, UTEP51 Oregon77,Stanford 66 PortlandSt. 66, UCRiverside58 S. Utah73, CSNorthridge72 SacramentoSt.51, UCSanta Barbara50

Saint Mary's(Cal) 74,Creighton66 San DiegoSt.88, Nevada75 San Francisco 64, Pepperdine 58 SantaClara75, Portland63 UC Davis79, N. Colorado78

16 15 15 14

14 14 14 13 13 13 13 13 12 12 12 12 12 12 12 12 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 11

11

11 11 10 10 10 10 10 10

UNLV65,Wyoming42 Utah St.80,1 inoisSt. 71 Washington68,ArizonaSt.59

Pacific-12 Conference AH Times PST Conference Arizona Oregon UCLA California ArizonaSt. Colorado SouthernCal Stanford Washington Utah OregonSt. WashingtonSt.

W 11 11 9 10 9 8 7 7 7 3 3 2

L 4 4 4 5 6 6 6 8 8 11 12 13

Saturday's Games

Overall W L 23 4 22 6 19 7 18 9 20 8 18 8 12 14 16 12 15 13 11 15 13 15 11 17

Arizona73,Washington State56 California 60,OregonState 59 Dregon77,Stanlord66 Washington68,Arizona State59 Today's Game UCLA atUSC,12.30 p.m.

Saturday's Summaries

Yardage:7,791; Par:72 Third Round Saturday Seedsin parentheses RobertGarrigus(36), UnitedStates.def. FredrikJacobson(45), Sweden,3and1. Matt Kuchar(21), UnitedStates,def. Nicolas Colsaerts(37), Belgium,4and3. GraemeMcDowell (17), NorthemIreland, def.Shane Lowry(64),Ireland,3and2. Jason Day(41), Australia, def. BubbaWatson (8), UnitedStates,4and3. SteveStricker (14), UnitedStates,def. Scott Piercy (35), UnitedStates, I up. lan Poulter(11),England,def.TimClark (59), South Africa, 5and3 WebbSimpson(15), UnitedStates,def. GonzaloFernandez-Castano (31), Spain, 2up. HunterMahan(23), UnitedStates, def. Martin Kaymer (26), Germny, a 5and4. Tee Times Times PST

Today Semifinals (Finals played later today) Seeds in parentheses 6:05 a.m.— JasonDay(41), Australia, vs. Matt Kuchar(21), UnitedStates. 6:20 a.m.— HunterMahan(23), UnitedStates, vs. lan Poulter(11), England.

California 60, OregonState 59

LPGA ToLII'

CALIFORNIA (10-9) Solomon1-3 5 6 7,Kravish3-7 0-0 6, Cobbs716 2-2 18,Wallace5-120-011, Crabbe2-12 1-26, Smith 2-2 0-0 5,Bak1-31-2 3, Powers0-0 0-00, Thurman2-20-04. Totals 23-57 9-12 60.

LPGAThailan d

OREGON ST. (13-15)

Moreland4-90-38, Schaftenaar1-22-25, Burton 6-15 3-415, Barton0-4 0-0 0,Nelson 3-113-510, Robbins0-0 0-0 0, Starks2-7 2-28, Morris-Walker 0-0 0-0 0,Reid0 10-0 0, Collier 4-95-713. Tofals 20-58 15-23 59. Halftime —Calilornia 29-20. 3-Point Goals—California 5-17 (Cobbs2-6, Smith 1-1,Wallace1-4, Crabbe1-6),OregonSt. 4-13(Starks2-3, Schaftenaar

1-2, Neson1-5, Barton0-3). FouledOut—Thurman. Rebounds —California 33 (Crabbe9), OregonSt. 43 (Moreland14). Assists—California 14 (Cobbs5), OregonSt. 9 (Burton7). Total Fouls California18, DregonSt. 10.Technicals—Schaftenaar, Oregon St. Bench. A —6,034

Saturday Af Siam CountryClub (Pattaya Old Course) Chonburi, Thailand Purse: $1.6 million Yardage:6,469; P ar: 72 Third Round a-amafeur AriyaJutanugam 69-66-70—205 Se RiPak 69-68-71—208 BeatrizRecari 68-68-72—208 63-69-76—208 StacyLewis InbeePark 67-71-71—209 LizetteSalas 68-69-73—210 So YeonRyu 68-68-74—210 Na YeonChoi 73-71-67—211 ShanshanFeng 71-72 68 211 GerinaPiler 67-74-70—211 AmyYang 67-75-70—212 CatrionaMatthew 67-69-76—212 Jiyai Shin

No. 23 Oregon77, Stanford 66 STANFORD (16-12) Brown1-41-2 3,Huestis4-93-412, Powell6-11 3-316, Bright0-44-64, Randle3-74-412,Sanders 1-1 4-46, Nastic0-02-22, Lemons1-40-02, Allen 2-4 0-0 4, Harris 2-5 1-2 5,Verhoeven0-0 0-0 0, Gage0-40-00. Totals 20-53 22-27 66. OREGON (22-6) Kazemi6-83-415, Singler4-103-412 Woods461-49, Loyd6-82-215, Dotson3-100-06, Austin 0-31-21, Moore0-10-00, Carter0-30-0 0, Emory 7-135-519. Totals 30-6216-2177. Ha ftime —Oregon 30-26. 3-Point Goas—Stanford 4-17 (Randle2-4, Huestis 1-1, Powell 1-2, Bright 0-1, Allen0-1, Brown0-1, Lemons 0-2, Harris 0-2, Gage0-3), Dregon2-7 (Singler 1-2, Loyd 1-2, Dotson0-1, Emory0-2) FouledOut—None. Rebounds —Stanlord 33 (Huestis 13), Oregon 35 (Woods9). Assists—Stanford 8(Randle3), Oregon 13 (Loyd9). Total Fouls—Stanford 18, Oregon20. Technical—Stanford Bench. A—12,364.

NicoleCastrae MiJung Hur AngelaStanford Lexi Thomp son AyakoUehara Eun-Hee Ji I.K. Kim a-LydiaKo JessicaKorda Ai Miyazato

PaulaCream er Hee-WonHan BrittanyLincicome YaniTseng SuzannPetersen CindyLacrosse MichelleWie CarolineHedwall BrittanyLang AzaharaMunoz DanielleKang Pornanong Phatlum Mika Miyazato KarrieWebb Katie Futcher

Wo m e n's college Saturday's Games East Army61,American U. 46 Binghamton55,NewHampshire 42 Boston U.72,UMBC51 Brown59, Dartmouth39 CCSU76,Bryant 66 FairleighDickinson64, Robert Morris 62,OT Georgetown 72, Pittsburgh70 Harvard69, Yale66 Holy Cross 57, Bucknell 49 LIU Brooklyn61,Wagner 41 Lehigh60, Lafayette40 MountSt. Mary's49,St. Francis (NY)48 Navy63,Colgate48 Penn66,Columbia48 Princeton59, Cornell 34

St. Francis(Pa.)69,Monmouth(NJ) 56 St. John's61, Rutgers48 StonyBrook56, Maine53 Uconn90,Seton Hall 30 South AlcornSt. 65,SouthernU.54 Campbel65, l CharlestonSouthern 55 Chattanooga81,W.Carolina 39 CoppinSt. 71,Howard 64 Davidson58,Samford38 DelawareSt.58, Norfolk St.48 E Kentucky69,Austin Peay55 FloridaA&M67, SavannahSt. 59 FloridaGuffCoast 72, Stetson55 Furman74,Elon 71 GeorgiaSouthern68,Woford 59 Jacksonville90,ETSU81, OT JacksonvilleSt.60, SEMissouri 57 Liberty55,Gardner-Webb40 Lipscomb55,KennesawSt. 53 Longwood67, UNCAshevile 54 MVSU78,JacksonSt 64 Middl Tennessee74,Louisiana-Monroe53 N Kentucky 69, Mercer60 NC ABT60,NCCentral 33 NorthwesternSt. 63,NewOrleans50 Prairie View 48, AlabamaSt. 45 Presbyterian71,HighPoint 69 SC State58, Bethune-Cookman50 SC-Upstate61, North Florida57 SouthAlabama65, North Texas 61 SouthFlorida68,Syracuse66 TexasSouthern72,AlabamaABM56 UALR60, FAU43 UT-Martin72, MurraySt. 60 W. Kentucky77, Louisiana-Lafayette58 Winthrop67, Radford 62 Xavier65,VCU54 Midwest Akron 77,KentSt.71 Ball St 64, N lllinois 54 Buffalo56,Ohio35 Cincinnati64, Providence45 Creighton83,Bradley65 Drake82, N. Iowa67 E. Illinois 60,Belmont43 E. Michigan73, W.Michigan 69 GreenBay80, Valparaiso 38 IPFW87,Oakland 71 IUPUI47, UMKC33

Ill.-chicago76, Detroit 74 llinois 73,Indiana60 lowa St.69, KansasSt. 50 Loyol aofChicago67,YoungstownSt.59 Miami (Ohio76, ) Bowling Green61 Milwaukee 74, Wright St. 61 Missouri St.66,Evansvi le63 N. DakotaSt.63, Nebraska-Omaha62 North Dakota71, PortlandSt.50 Northwestem 54, Wisconsin52 Richmond 68, Butler44 South Dakota 71, W.Illinois 67 UtahValley63, ChicagoSt. 55 WichitaSt. 80,S. Illinois 55

Southwest ArkansasSt. 71,Troy49 Baylor 67,Texas 47 GramblingSt. 62,Ark.-Pine Bluff 60 Dklahoma St83,Oklahoma62 Texas-Pan American 67, Houston Baptist 59 WestVirginia66, TCU56 Far West Cal Poly47, Hawaii 43 Cal St.-Fullerton60,UCDavis 42 FresnoSt.83, BoiseSt.65 Gonzaga66, BYU55 NewMexico71, ColoradoSt.56 NewMexicoSt.87, CSBakersfield 81 Pacific 74, UcRiverside66 S. Utah73, N.Colorado57 SacramentoSt. 78,N.Arizona68 Saint Mary's(Cal) 70,Loyola Marymount57 San Diego62,SanFrancisco 52 San DiegoSt.58, Nevada45 SantaClara64, Pepperdine52 UC SantaBarbara66, CSNorthridge 55 Wyoming64, UNLV60

GOLF WGC WORLD GOLFCHAMPIONSHIPS

Accenture MatchPlay Championship At Dove Mountain, TheRitz-Carlton Golf Club Marana, Ariz.

MomokoUeda HeeKyungSeo Chella Choi

StacyPrammanasudh JulietaGranada HeeYoungPark SandraGal KarineIcher Mina Harigae Jodi Ewart Shadoff JenniferJohnson a-Suppama sSangchan lhee Lee Karin Sjodin JennyShin CristieKerr Sun YoungYoo Meena Lee HaejiKang Juli Inkster ShinobuMoromizato Katherine Hull-Kirk AnnaNordqvist MoriyaJutanugarn NatalieGulbis Vicky Hurst MorganPressel Giulia Sergas CandieKung Numa Gulyanamitta MamikoHiga Cheyenne Woods

70-73-70 213 74-68-71—213 69-73-71—213 69-73-71—213 71-70-72—213 70-71-72—213 70-72-72—214 70-72-72—214 69-71-74—214 73-67-74—214 69-71-74—214 76-71-68—215 72-72-71—215 73-71-71—215 75-68-72—215 71-70 74 215 72-73-71—216 74-71-71—216 69-75-72—216 70-73-73 216 70-73-73—216 76-70-71—217 73-72-72—217 69-72-76—217 69-71-77—217 74-72-72—218 75-70-73—218 73-76-70—219 76-72-71—219 73-72-74—219 72-72-75 219 75-69-75—219 71-72-76—219 66-77-76—219 74 76-70 220 77-70-74—221 74-73-74—221 73-74-74—221 69-73-79 221 73-76-73—222 76-72-74—222 71-72-79—222 74-74-75—223 73-74-76—223 73-78-73—224 77-72-75—224 71-74-79—224 78-72-75—225 76-74-76—226 71-75-80 226 75-73-79—227 79-74-75—228 75-75-78—228 78-70 80 228 73-78-78—229 72-76-81 —229 80-75-75—230 76-80-76—232

StanislasWa wrinka (3), Switzerland,def. Nicolas Almagro(2), Spain,6-3, 7-5.

Copa ClaroColsanitas Saturday At Club Campesfre el Rancho Bogota, Colombia Purse: $235,000 (Intl.) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles Semifinals PaulaOrmaechea, Argentina, def. TelianaPereira, Brazil, 7-6(5),6-3. JelenaJankovic (1) Serbia,def. KarinKnapp, Italy, 3-6,6-1, 7-6(2). Open13 Saturday At Palais des Sports

Marseiue, France

Purse:$800,000(WT250) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles Semifinals TomasBerdych(I), CzechRepublic, del. Dmitry Tursunov,Russia, 6-2, 6-1. Jo-WilfredTsonga(3), France,def. Gi esSimon (6), France, 6-2, 6-2 Dubai Duty FreeChampionships

Saturday At Dubai Tennis Stadium Dubai, United ArabEmirates Purse: $2 million (Premier) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Championship PetraKvitova(6),CzechRepublic,def. SaraErrani (5),Italy, 6-2,1-6, 6-1.

MOTOR SPORTS NASCAR Sprint Cup Daytona 600Lineup After Thursday's Duel races; raceSunday At Daytona International Speedway Daytona Beach, Fla. Lap length: 2.5 miles (Cer numberin parentheses) 1.(10) DanicaPatrick, Chevrolet, 196.434mph. 2.(24)JeffGordon,Chevro et,I96.292. 3.(29) KevinHarvick,Chevrolet, 194.742. 4 (18) KyleBusch,Toyota,195.767. 5.(16) GregBiffle, Ford,194.729. 6 (5) KaseyKahne,Chevrolet, 195.852. 7.(42)JuanPabloMontoya,Chevrolet, 195.508. 8 (33) AustinDilon, Chevrolet,195.385. 9 (48)JimmiJohnson e Chevrolet 195084 10.(15) ClintBowyer,Toyota, 195.228. 11.(78) KurtBusch,Chevrolet,193.657. 12.(20) MattKenseth,Toyota, 195.725. I3.(14) TonyStewart, Chevrolet,I95.925. 14.(55) MarkMartin,Toyota,194.683. 15.(2) BradKeselowski, Ford,194.961. 16.(27) PaulMenard, Chevrolet,195.503. 17.(13)CaseyMears, Ford,195.495. 18.(31)Jeff Burton,Chevrolet, 195.156. 19.(88) Dale EarnhardtJr., Chevrolet,195.584 20. (1)JamieMcMurray, Chevrolet,195.042. 21.(22)JoeyLogano,Ford,195.767. 22.(34) DavidRagan,Ford, 194.616. 23.(47) BobbyLabonte,Toyota,192 563 24.(9) MarcosAmbrose, Ford, 194.793. 25. (38)DavidGililand, Ford,194.654. 26. (43)AricAlmirola, Ford,194.742. 27. (87)JoeNemechek, Toyota,190.046. 28. (17)RickyStenhouseJr., Ford, 195.537. 29. (26)MichaelWaltrip, Toyota,194.313. 30. (7)DaveBlaney, Chevrolet, 192.996. 31. (95)ScottSpeed,Ford,193.54. 32. (35)JoshWise,Ford,194.254. 33. (21)TrevorBayne, Ford, 195.976 34. (39)RyanNewman, Chevrolet,195.946. 35. (11)DennyHamlin, Toyota,195.771. 36. (99)CarEdwards, Ford,195 24. 37. (56)MartinTruexJr., Toyota, 195.207. 38. (98)MichaelMcDowel, Ford,193.544. 39. (32)TerryLabonte, Ford,193.515. 40 (51) Regan Smith Chevrolet 193096 41. (36)J.J. Yeley,Chevrolet, 192.094. 42. (83)DavidReutimann, Toyota,190.339. 43. (93)TravisKvapil, Toyota,190.142.

NHRA NATIONALHOT ROD ASSOCIATION

Pairings Saturday At Firebird International Raceway Chandler, Ariz. Pairings based on results in qualifying, which endedSaturday. DNOslisted below pairings. Top Fuel 1. DougKalitta, 3.733 seconds, 329.02 mph vs. 16. SpencerMassey, 3.874,292.84. 2. Antron Brown,3.765,318.77 vs. 15.Terry McMilen, 3.872, 320.51. 3. TonySchumacher, 3.768, 325.37vs. 14. Sidnei Fr

BASEBALL MLB MAJORLEAGUEBASEBALL

Spring Training AH TimesPST

Saturday's Games N.Y.Mets5,Washington3

Pittsburgh 3, TampaBay(ss) 2 Miami 8,St. Louis3 Houston8, Philadephia3 Toronto10,Detroit3 N.Y.Yankees8,Atlanta 3 Baltimore5,Minnesota3 Tampa Bay(ss) 4, Boston3 Chicago White Sox9, L.A.Dodgers0 Milwaukee 2, Oakland1 Seattle 8,SanDiego6 San Francisco 4, L.A.Angels (ss) I Cleveland13,Cincinnati10 ChicagoCubs11, L.AAngels(ss) 2 Kansas City4, Texas2 Colorado11,Arizona2 Today's Games Baltimorevs. Toronto (ss) at Dunedin,Fla., 10:05 a.m. Miami vs.Washington atViera, Fla., 10:05a.m. Philadelphiavs. Detroit at Lakeland,Fla., 10:05a.m. Toronto (ss) vs N.Y.Yankeesat Tampa, Fla., 10:05 a.m. Atlanta vsPittsburghatBradenton, Fla., 10:05a.m. Tampa Bayvs. Minnesotaat Fort Myers,Fla., 10:05 a.m. Bostonvs.St.Louisat Jupiter,Fla.,10:05a.m. N.Y.Metsvs. Houstonat Kissimmee,Fla.,10:05 a.m. Dakland vs. L.A.Angels atTempe, Ariz., 12:05p.m. LA. Dodgersvs. Chicago WhiteSox at Glendale, Ariz., 12:05p.m. San Francisco vs. ChicagoCubsat Mesa, Ariz.,12.05 p.m. Cleveland (ss) vs.Milwaukeeat Phoenix, 12:05p.m. KansasCityvs. Texasat Surprise, Ariz., 12:05p.m. Cincinnativs.Cleveland(ss)atGoodyear, Ariz.,12:05 p.m. San Diego vs. Seatle atPeoria, Ariz., 12:05p.m. Arizonavs. ColoradoatScottsdale, Ariz.,12.10p.m.

TENNIS Professional U.S. National IndoorChampionships Saturday Af The RacquetClub of Memphis Memphis, Tenn. Purse: Men,$1,353,650(WT500);Women, $235,000 (Intl.) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles Men Semifinals Kei Nishikori (5),Japan,def. MarinkoMatosevic, Australia, 6-4,0-0retired. FeicianoLopez,Spain, def. DenisIstomin, Uzbekistan,6-2, 3-6, 6-3.

Women Championship MarinaErakovic, NewZealand,def. SabineLisicki (3), Germany, 6-1, retired.

Copa Clero Saturday At BuenosAires LawnTennis Club BuenosAires, Argentina Purse:$570,470(WT260) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles Semifinals David Ferrer (1), Spain, def. Tommy Robredo, Spain, 6-3,6-2.

DEALS


SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL

SPORTS IN BRIEF BASEBALL Beavers still undeatenAndrew Moore pitched 8/s innings of two-hit ball Saturday to lead

Oregon State to a5-0 win over San Diego State, boosting the Beavers to 7-0 to start the season. The

victory at SanDiegoState's Tony Gwynn Stadium was OSU's third in a row in a four-game series with

the Aztecs (3-3) that concludes today starting at noon. Dylan Davis

was three for four to leadOregon State at the plate, including a runscoring single aspart of a four-run sixth inning. With a win today, OSU would be off to an 8-0 start for the first time since 1962.

Cal holdsoff

Oregon guard Johnathan Loyd, right, drives on Stanford guard Chasson Randle during the second half of Saturday's

Oregon State

on Beavers' senior day

game in Eugene. Loyd scored 15 points as Oregon won 77-66.

By Anne M. Peterson The Associated Press

Don Ryan/The Associated Press

Ducks take lumps,dut win — Oregon managed just two hits but capitalized on six hit batters

and two walks — all by Loyola Marymount starter Trevor McGill — to take a 6-1 win over the Lions

on Saturday at PKPark in Eugene. A day after falling 7-2 to LMU for their first loss of the season, the

Ducks (5-1) took thesecondgame of the series with the help of a two-out, two-run single by Ryon Healy to highlight a three-run third inning. Tommy Thorpe held the Lions (3-3) to four hits with six

strikeouts over seveninnings to earn the victory. Oregon and LMU close out their three-game set

today starting at noon.

MIXED MARTIAL ARTS Rouseydefendswomen's title — Ronda Rouseywonthe first women's bout in UFC history Saturday night in Anaheim, Calif.,

beating Liz Carmouche onan armbar with11 seconds left in the first round of their bantamweight

title fight at UFC 157. Rousey (7-0) defended her belt with her signa-

ture move, forcing Carmoucheto tap out after bending backherarm. Carmouche (7-3) hadRouseyin trouble early, nearly landing a rear naked choke.Former UFCchampion Lyoto Machida won a lackluster split decision over 42-year-old

veteran DanHenderson onthe undercard at Honda Center.

SKIING Innerhofer topsfieldChristof Innerhofer of Italy won his third World Cup downhill of

the seasonSaturday in GarmischPartenkirchen, Germany, on a

course where hehasa history of good results. Innerhofer topped three Austrians to earn his sixth career victory, covering the 1.6-

mile Kandaharcourse in1 minute, 37.83 seconds to beat Georg Streitberger by 0.12 seconds.

Klaus Kroell, the defending World Cup downhill champion, was 0.16 seconds back in third. Streitberger

has two career wins in thesuperG, but this was his first podium in a downhill. Hannes Reichelt was

fourth and world champion Aksel Lund Svindal of Norway finished fifth. The top American finisher was Marco Sullivan at19th.

SurpriSe ViCtOry —Carolina Ruiz Castillo stunned the field by earning her first career World Cup victory at age 31 on Saturday in

Meribel, France, winning adownhill race 13 years after her only

previous podium finish. TheSpanish skier had never placed higher than seventh in a downhill but finished in1 minute, 42.56 sec-

onds to beat Maria Hoefl-Riesch of Germany by 0.20 secondsand Frenchwoman Marie Marchand-

Arvier by 0.21. Overall World Cup leader Tina Maze, who was trying to become only the third woman

to win all five disciplines in a single season, wasfourth. Bend's Laurenne Ross finished 35th in 1:44.94.

Bjnergen WinS —Marit Bjoergen successfully defendedanother

D3

0

eB S O .

0 WIIl OVef The Associated Press EUGENE — Johnathan Loyd's performance in a loss to California on Thursday was so dismal it spurred a late-night call of concern from his coach. "I was worried about him," Oregon coach Dana Altman. "But he bounced back tough." He certainly did. Loyd had his best game of the season with 15 points and nine assists to lead No. 23 Oregon past Stanford 7766 on Saturday, keeping the Ducks (22-6, 11-4 Pac-12) tied with No. 12 Arizona atop the league standings. Carlos Emory led the Ducks with 19 points and Arsalan Kazemi had 15 as Altman got his 600th career win. E.J. Singler added 12 points and Tony Woods had nine points and nine rebounds for Oregon. "Lots of guys played well but Johnny was the guy who stirred the drink," Altman said. Loyd, making his ninth start in place of injured point guard Dominic Artis, was six of eight from the field for a season high in points and a career high in assists. It was a much different performance than his zero-for-six, nopoint effort in a 48-46 buzzer-beating loss to the Golden Bears. "It felt great tonight," Loyd said. "I needed it. My teammates had faith in me. They kept telling me they believed in me so I just stepped up." Dwight Powell led th e C ardinal (16-12, 7-8) with 16 points and Josh Huestis had 12 points and 13 rebounds. Oregon led 30-26 at halftime but outscored the Cardinal 11-4 early in the second half to go up 46-34 with 13:50 to play, and Stanford never got closer than 10 points the rest of the

way. The Ducks shot a season-worst 27.6 percent against California on Thursday, and it looked like things were on the same track when Damyean Dotson and Singler air-balled shot attempts in the opening minutes against the Cardinal. But after falling behind 14-7, Oregon heated up. The Ducks scored eight straight points, two on a short jumper from Loyd that put them up 15-14 with 11:01 to play in the half. Stanford regained its lead 3:09 before halftime when Huestis capped a 6-0 run with a rebound dunk to make it 24-23. Loyd followed with a 3-pointer, then dished to Kazemi for a dunk and made two free throws to help Oregon take a 30-26 halftime lead. Powell was a force for the Cardinal in the first half, scoring 12 points on four-of-six shooting. But the ju-

fe OI1

BIlOf ,

nior forward picked up his third foul right before halftime and then added his fourth two minutes into the second half attempting to block Woods from stuffing back a miss by Singler. That sent the Cardinal's leading scorer and second-leading rebounder to the bench for a six-minute stretch, and the Ducks took advantage, going on a 14-6 run to push their lead to 46-34. Oregon led 48-36 when Dawkins was hit with a technical foul with 10:13 to play for arguing a foul called against Cardinal g uard G abriel Harris. Singler made one of the two free throws for the technical, then both free throws for the original foul call to put the Ducks up 51-36. Oregon's lead grew to 66-42 with 5:27 left to play. The Ducks finished the game shooting48.4 percent and made 25 points off Stanford's 17 turnovers. They outscored the Cardinal 42-18 inside. Also on Saturday: W ake Forest..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 0 N o.2Miami..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 5 WINSTON-SALEM, N.C. — C.J. Harris scored 23 points and Wake Forest (12-14, 5-9 Atlantic Coast Conference) snapped the Hurricanes' 14game winning streak. Durand Scott had all 17 of his points in the second half for the Hurricanes (22-4, 13-1), the last of the schools in the six BCS conferences to get its first league loss.

weeks ago.

No. 3 Gonzaga............ . . . . ... 81 San Diego............ . . . . . . . . . ..50

8-4).

No. 10 Louisville....... . . . . . . . . . . . 79 S eton Hall ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 1 LOUISVILLE, Ky. — Gorgui Dieng scored a career-high 23 points on 10-of-ll shooting to lead Louisville (22-5, 10-4 Big East). N o.12Arizona ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 3 Washington State..... . . . . . . . . . . . 56 TUCSON, Ariz. — Kevin Parrom matched his career best with five 3pointers — in six tries — scoring a season-high 19 points for Arizona (23-4, 11-4 Pac-12). Brock Motum scored 20points but missed six free throws for the last-place Cougars (11-17, 2-13), who lost their eighth straight. No.13 Kansas State...... . . . . . . . . 81 T exas....... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 9 AUSTIN, Texas — Rodney McGruder scored 20 points and Kansas State (22-5, 11-3 Big 12) stayed in the race for its first regular season conference championship since 1977. No.14Oklahoma State....... . . . . . 73 W est Virginia....... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 7 M ORGANTOWN, WVa . Le'Bryan Nash and Markel Brown scored 16 points apiece to lead five Oklahoma State (20-6, 10-4 Big 12) players in double figures. No.16 New Mexico ....... . . . . . . . . 91 No. 22 Colorado State ...... . . . . . . 82 FORT COLLINS, Colo. — Kendall Williams made a Mountain West Conference-record 10 3-pointers on his way to a career-high 46 points and New Mexico (23-4, 10-2 MWC) ended a 27-game home-courtwinning streak for Colorado State (21-5,

Villanova ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 60 SPOKANE, Wash. — Kevin Pan- No.17 Marquette..... . . . . . . . . . . . . 56 gos scored 18 points for Gonzaga VILLANOVA, Pa.— Darrun Hill(27-2, 14-0 West Coast Conference), iard scored 22 points to lead Villanowhich is in position to rise to second va to the upset over Marquette (19-7, in the AP polL 10-4 Big East). N o.5Florida..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 1 No. 21 Memphis...... . . . . . . . . . . . . 89 Arkansas...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 54 Southern Mississippi...... . . . . . . . 73 GAINESVILLE, Fla. — M i ke MEMPHIS, Tenn. — Chris CrawRosario scored 15 points and Patric ford and Shaq Goodwin scored 19 Young added 14 as Florida (22-4, 12-2 points each and Memphis (24-3, 13SEC) rebounded from one of its two 0) claimed its second straight ConSoutheasternConference losses. ference USA regular season title. No. 11 Georgetown...... . . . . . . . . . 57 N o.24VCU ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 5 No. 8 Syracuse............ . . . . . ..46 Xavier..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 71 SYRACUSE, N.Y. — Otto Porter CINCINNATI — T r o y D a niels scored a career-high 33 points and scored 19 points, and VCU (22-6, Georgetown put an emphatic stamp 10-3 Atlantic 10) intensified its fullon the impending end of an era be- court defense and overcome a 17fore an imposing Orange crowd. It point deficit in the second half. was the final game between George- Washington....... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 68 town (21-4, 11-3) and Syracuse (22-5, Arizona State ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 59 10-4) in the Carrier Dome as memTEMPE, Ariz. — Scott Suggs bers of the Big East Conference. scored 16 points and hit a 3-pointer No. 9 Kansas....... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 74 with 34 seconds left, helping WashT CU..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 8 ington (15-13, 7-8 Pac-12) hold off LAWRENCE, Kan.— Jeff Withey Arizona State (20-8, 9-6). The Husscored 18 points and Ben McLemore kies led by 12 midway through the added 14 as Kansas (23-4, 11-3 Big second half and nearly blew it, al12) avenged a stunning loss to the lowing the Sun Devils to pull within lowly Horned Frogs just over two one point.

CORVALLIS — C a l i fornia C oach Mike Montgomery didn't necessarily like how the Golden Bears had to outlast Oregon State, but he liked the bottom line. "Hey, it shows up on the left side of the column and that's what you want," Montgomery said. Justin Cobbs had 18 points and surging California won it s f i ft h s t raight game by holding off a late Beavers rally for a 60-59 victory on Saturday. California (18-9, 10-5 Pac-12) has won seven of its past eight games, including victories over then-No. 7 Arizona and No. 23 Oregon. The Golden Bears are suddenly sneaking up the Pac-12 rankings, joining Arizona, Oregon and UCLA, and positioning themselves for a possible NCAA tournament berth with three games left. "We're gonna need a little help," said freshman guard Tyrone Wallace,who had 11 points against the Beavers. "But everybody's on the right track, and we know what it's gonna take." The Golden Bearsled by as many as 14 points, but Oregon State cut it to 4542 on Joe Burton's layup with 8:32 left in the game. The Beavers (13-15, 3-12) stayed within reach and Devon Collier's layup cut Cal's lead to 58-55 with 1:47 left. Justin Cobbs hit a jumper from atop the key for California before Collier made four straight free throws to come within 60-59 with 43 seconds left. With 10 seconds left, Cobbs missed a jumper out front. But Ahmad Starks' 3point attempt missed with a second left on the clock to end it. Oregon State coach Craig Robinson said the final play went as planned, with the Beavers planning to go to either Roberto Nelson or Starks. Nelson was covered, and Starks' shot just didn't fall. "That last play — as long as they don't turn it over — they can't get it wrong," Robinson said. Burton, a senior playing his last game at Gill Coliseum, had 15 points, nine rebounds and seven assists. Afterward, he was emotional, thanking both his family and the fans for commg to the game. "We gave them agood show — to the very end," Burton said. Oregon State went ahead 8-7 early on Eric Moreland's tip-in, but Cobbs answered with a 3-pointer to give Cal back the lead and spark a 15-0 run that extended the Bears' lead to 22-8 midway through the first half. Nelson's 3-pointerfor the Beavers narrowed the gap to 27-20 with I:29 left, but Cal led 29-20 at the break. It was the fewest first-half points for Oregon State this season. T he Beavers honored Burton b e fore thegame. The 6-foot-7,295-pound big man was the first player Robinson signed when he became coach atOregon State and he has been a fan favorite ever since. Both Robinson and B urton w i ped tearsfrom theireyes during the pregame ceremony with Burton's family. The Beavers wore their special turquoise uniforms to honor Burton's Native American heritage. The uniforms, which the Beavers had never worn during aconference game, are part ofN ike's N7 program to bring fitness to Native American communities. When asked todescribe his emotions, Burton bowed his head. "Just the guys on this team. Just playing basketball with these guys. I've been playing basketball with these guys for five, six years," he said. The Beavers finish out the regular season with games on the road against Oregon, Utah and Colorado.

title at the Nordic skiing world championships, winning the 15-ki-

lometer pursuit skiathlon onSaturday in Val Di Fiemme, Italy. Bjoer-

gen sped clear of ThereseJohaug coming into the stadium to cross the line in 39 minutes, 4.4 seconds. The 32-year-old Bjoergen, a three-

Poulter, Mahan oncollision courseat Match Play

time Olympic champion, wonher

By Doug Ferguson

third individual sprint world title on Thursday. Switzerland's Dario Co-

The Associated Press

logna won themen's 30-kilometer pursuit skiathlon, edging out Norwegians Martin Johnsrud Sundby

and Sjur Roethe.

TENNIS Kvitova triumphs —Former Wimbledon champion Petra Kvitova won her first title in six months when she beat Sara Errani 6-2, 1-6, 6-1 in the Dubai Championships final on Saturday in United Arab Emirates. Kvitova also beat

the Italian en route to her previous title — her ninth — in New Haven on the eve ofthe U.S.Open. — From wire reports

MARANA, Ariz. — Beforethe first shot of the Match Play Championship, and before the first snowfall, Hunter Mahan was asked for three players with the best reputation in match play. Ian Poulter was on his list. Now he gets to find out for himself. P oulter again proved to b e o n e tough customer Saturday when he beat Steve Stricker with one big putt after another, advancing to the semifinals and improving his record in match play around the world to 19-3-2 over the past four years. Next up is Mahan, who is leaving his own mark at Dove Mountain. Mahan outlasted U.S. Open champion Webb Simpson in 18 holes, leaving him two wins away from joining Tiger Woods as the only repeat winners of

GOLF ROUNDUP this World Golf Championship. Not only has Mahan won every matchhe has played — 11 in a row — over the past two years, he now has gone 151 consecutive holes at the Match Play Championship without trailing. Poulter is aiming for his second Match Play win in the past four years. "I have so much respect for the guy and how he plays," Mahan said. "There's not one part of his game that really shines. He has a great short game and he's a great putter, but to me, his determination and his will is his greatest strength. He's never going to think he's out of a hole." Not to be outdone, Matt Kuchar reached the semifinals for the second time in three years with steady play,

rarely taking himself out of position. That proved way too much for Robert Garrigus, who was 4 down through 10 holes and didn't make it beyond the 16th green. Kuchar will play Jason Day of Australia, who won a tight match against Graeme McDowell in 18 holes. The biggest stars in golf might be long gone. In their place are two guys who might be the best in match play over the past few years. "I know it's not the top four in the world, probably what everyone was hoping for," Mahan said. "But there's been a lot of great golf played, a lot of great shots, a lot of great putts. There's a lot of great players." Along with a perfect singles record in the Ryder Cup, Poulter has won the WGC version of the Match Play Championship and the World Match

Play Championship in Spain in 2011. He wasn't aware of his sterling record since 2010, nor did he sound terribly surprised. "I'm pretty proud of it," he said. "Does it surprise me'? I love match

play." Also on Saturday: Thai teen leads LPGA event C HONBURI, Thailand — T h a i teenager Ariya Jutanugarn shot a 2under 70 to lead by three strokes after the third round of the LPGA Thailand despite finishing with tw o b ogeys. Last year's top-ranked amateur, Jutanugarn holed seven birdies — including five straight from No. 10 onward — for an 11-under 205 total at the Siam Country Club Pattaya Old Course. Next were Stacy Lewis (76), Se Ri Pak (71) and Beatriz Recari (72), one shot

ahead of Inbee Park (71).


D4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2013

NBA SCOREBOARD Standings NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION AH TimesPST

1-21 Bynum 7-141-1 15,Viganueva1-112-25. Totals 26-7718-24 72. Indiana 16 23 24 27 — 90 Detroit 9 19 20 24 — 72 zy C

Eastern Conference d-Miami d-Indiana d-New York Brooklyn Chicago Atlanta Boston Milwaukee Philadelphia Toronto Detroit Cleveland Washington Orlando Charlotte

W L 39 14 35 21 32 20 33 23 32 23 31 23 29 26 26 28 22 31 23 33 22 36 18 37 17 37 15 41 13 43

582 8 574 8'/z 527 11 481 13'/z 415 17 411 17'/r

Western Conference

d-SanAntonio d-Dklahoma City d-L.A.Clippers Memphis Denver GoldenState Utah Houston L.A. Lakers Dallas Portland Minnesota NewOrleans Sacramen to Phoenix d-divisionleader

W 44 40 40 36 35 32 31 31 27 25 25 20 19 19 18

Pct GB 736 625 5'/r 615 6'/z 589 7t/r

L 13 15 18 18 22 23 25 27 29 29 30 32 37 37 38

379 tg'/r 327 22 315 22'/z 268 25'/r 232 27'/z

Pct GB 772 727 3 690 4'/z

Heat114, 76ers 90 MIAMI (114) James7-121-216, Hasiem2-4 0-0 4, Bosh6-12 1-1 13,Chalmers5 82 214, Wade14 185 733,Battier 2-2 006, RAllen 4 90 012, Andersen0-12 2 2, Cole 5-102-2 12,Anthony0-0 2-22, Lewis 0-00-0 0, Jones 0-10-00, Varnado0-0 0-00. TotaIs 45-77 15-18 114. PHILADELPHIA (90) Turner8190 016, LAllen2 72 26, Hawes1-5002, Holiday8-113 421, NYoung8-140 019, Wright 6-130-017,Pargo2-42-27, Ivey0-40-00, Moultrie 0-1 0-0 0,Wilkins 0-02-22. Totals 35-78 9-10 90. Miami 27 29 31 27 — 114 Philadelphia 24 23 2 4 19 — 90

554 12t/r

534 13'/z 482 16'/r 463 17'/r 455 18 385 21'/z 339 24'/z 339 24'/r 321 25'/r

Saturday'sGames

Denver113, Charlotte99 Cleveland118,Orlando94 Washington 105,Houston 103 Miami114,Philadelphia90 Indiana90,Detroit 72 Atlanta103,Milwaukee102 L.A. Clippers107,Utah94 Today's Games L.A. Lakers at Dalas,10 a.m. GoldenStateatMinnesota,12:30p.m. SacramentoatNewOrleans, 3p.m. Cleveland at Miami,3 p.m. PhiladelphiaatNewYork, 4 p.m. Memphisat Brooklyn, 4p.m. SanAntonioatPhoenix, 5p.m. Bostonat Portland,6p.m. ChicagoatOklahoma City, 6:30p.m. Monday'sGames WashingtonatToronto, 4p.m. Atlanta at Detroit, 4:30p.m. L.A. Lakers at Denver, 6p.m. Bostonat Utah,6p.m.

HOUSTON (103)

Parsons 9-151-224, Deihno4-140 012,Asik2 4 1-2 5, Lin2-90-0 5, Harden10-23 4-4 27,Beverley 6-9 0-015, Smith0-1 1-4 I, Motiejunas4-6 1-211, Anderson1-30-03. Totals 38-84 8-14103. WASHINGTON (105) Webster5-100-0 12,Nene 3-6 2-2 8, Dkalor 8-16 1-317, Wal4-104-412, l Beal7-155-621, Singleton 2-3 0-0 4,Ariza8-120-018, Price1-4 2-2 5, Booker 3-42-2 8,Temple 0-0 0-0 0.Totals 41-80 16-19 105. Houston 32 25 26 20 — 103 Washington 22 24 31 28 — 105

DENVER (113) Gaginari 2-30-0 6, Faried7-91-1 15, Koufos47 0-0 8, Lawson6-15 7-920,Iguodala5-7 2-3 13, Brewer5-16 2-2 14, McGee8-10 1-1 17, Chandler 4-9 2-2 11,A.Miler 3-6 2-2 8, Randolph0-0 1-2 1, Hamilton0-10-00,Fournier 0-00-00.Totals 44-83 18-22 113. CHARLOTTE (99) Kidd-Gilchrist 4-114-412, Mulens1-9 2-44, Biyombo3 83 49,Walker 9-145-624, Henderson7-11 4-419, Sessions4-81-2 9, Gordon0-3 0-00,Taylor 7-13 4-6 18,Adrien2-3 0-0 4, Haywood0-1 0-0 0, McRober s0t-10-00.Totals37-8223-30 99. Denver 31 29 23 30 — 113 Charlotte 29 25 20 25 — 99

Cavaliers118, Magic 94

Saturday's Games

Hawks103, Bucks102 ATLANTA(103)

Tolliver1-20-03, J.Smit6-191-215, h Horford1122 1-2 23,Teague8-15 5-5 23, Harris 7-11 3-321, Korver2-100-06,Jones0-0 0-00 Pachulia1-51-2 3, Jenkins3-70-09. Totals 39-9111-14103. MILWAUKEE (102) Mbah aMoute 3-70-0 6, Ryasova 9-150-0 19, Sanders5-122-412,Jennings4-112-211,Egis 7-15 0-0 14,Redick4-97-7 16,Henson4-6 3-5 11,Dunleavy3-82-29, Dalembert 2-6 0-04. Totals 41-89 16-20 102. Atlanta

Milwaukee

CLEVELAND (118) Gee6-94-417,Thompson1-50-22,Zeger7-122216, Irving4-94-412, Waiters5-161-212, Speights 4-810-1218,Livingston2-30-04, Walton 1-20-0 2, Miles 5-102-216,Ellington6-100 015, KJones2 3 0-04. Totals43-8723-28118. ORLANDO (94) Harkless 6-13 0-3 13, Nicholson4-10 0-0 8, Vucevic3-3 0-0 6, Moore5-12 0-0 12,Afflalo 6-12 3-516, O'Quinn2-32-36,Udrih3-74-510,D.Jones 4-61-29, Harns5-104-414,Lambg-30-00. Totals 38-79 14-22 94. Cleveland 26 25 28 39 — 118 Orlando 25 26 21 22 — 94

Clippers107, Jazz94 UTAH(94)

Pacers 90, Pistons 72 INDIANA(90) George5-14 1-2 12, West6-14 4-4 16, Hibbert 3-6 4-4 10,Hill 7-100-1 17,Stephenson2-3 0-0 5, Mahinmi3-81-2 7,T.Hansbrough 3-5 3-49, Granger 1-10 0-0 2,Augustin3-41-2 10,Johnson1-1 0-02. Totals 34-7514-1990.

DETROIT (72)

Singler 1-60-0 2, Maxieg2-6 0-2 4, Monroe4164-712, Calderon5-73-313, Stuckey3 85-511, Kravtsov0-10-0 0, Middleton3-7 2-29, English 0-1

Ma Williams0-3 0-0 0, Milsap8-123-3 19,Jelferson8-190-0 16,Tinsley 0-1 0-00, Foye0-5 0-0 0, Watson1-60-02, Favors 3-61-2 7, Hayward5-14 13-1423,Burks4-83-612, Kanter6-73-315, Carroll 0-3 0-00. Totals 35-8423-28 94. L.A. CLIPPERS (107) Butler 7-135-621, Grilin 7-124-418, Jordan3-5 1-3 7,Paul2-86-711, Bigups3-51-1 8,Crawford 5-9 0-1 12,Odom8-15 0 018, Bledsoe2-60 04, Barnes 3-42-28, Hogins0-1 0-00, Green0-00-00, Turiaf 0-00-00. Totals 40-7819-24107. Utah 23 26 20 25 — 94 L.A. Clippers 25 2 63 6 20 — 107

NBA ROUNDUP

Clippersget 'Ist sweep of Jazzsince 'l970s The Associated Press L OS ANGELES — S t i l l smarting from a 26-point loss to the Spurs, the Los Angeles Clippers took out their frustration on the Utah Jazz. C aron Butler s cored 2 1 points and the Clippers rode a big third quarter to a 10794 victory on Saturday night, completing their f i r s t s e ason sweep of the Jazz since 1978-79. "We had some fight, some passion, some e n thusiasm, some fire," Clippers coach Vinny Del Negro said. Blake Griffin and L amar Odom added 18 points each, and DeAndre Jordan had 12 rebounds for the Pacific Divi-

sion-leading Clippers, who went 4-0 against the Jazz this season and have won six straight over Utah dating to last year. "We're playing for something bigger than just these wins," said Chris Paul, who had 11 points, seven rebounds and seven assists. Reserve Gordon Hayward led the Jazz with 23 points, Paul Millsap added 19 and Al Jefferson 16 as their threegame winning streak ended. They dropped to 10-19 on the road. "I wasn't even alive 34 years ago, so it doesn't matter back then,"Jefferson said."But we had a chance in each and every game we played them. There were two games in Utah that we were up 20-plus points and they came back. But congratulations to them for sweeping us. Hopefully we'll meet them in the playoffs and not have to take care of it next year." Los Angeles shot 51 percent two nights after West-leading San Antonio handed the team its worst defeat of the season. The Clippers broke open a close game in the third when they outscored Utah 36-20. Griffin had 12 points and But-

CftCIOKCC) g) QL CO,

Wizards 105, Rockets 103

Nuggets113, Bodcats 99

Summaries

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ler 11 in the period that began with them leading by two. Los Angeles opened on a 23-4 run — including 14 in a r o w dominated by Griffin and Butler, who combined to score all but two of their team's points. It ended with th e Clippers' largest lead of 74-53. Also on Saturday: Heat..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 114 7 6ers..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 90 PHILADELPHIA LeBron James had 16 points, 11 assists and 10 rebounds for his 35th career triple-double and Miami cruised to its 10th straight win.

Pacers.......... . . . . . . . . . ..90 P istons.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 72 AUBURN HILLS, Mich. David West scored 16 points and Paul George added a double-double to help Indiana easily beat Detroit for the second time in as many nights. Nuggets.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 113 B obcats ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 99 CHARLOTTE, N.C. — JaVale McGee had 17 points, including seven dunks, and Denver snapped a four-game road losing streak with a victory over Charlotte. Cavaliers ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . 118 M agic ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 94 ORLANDO, Fla. — Marr eese Speights s cored 1 8 points, Alonzo Ge e a dded 17 and Cleveland used a big fourth quarter to r u n p a st Orlando. Wizards ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 105 Rockets ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 103 WASHINGTON — Emeka Okafor had 17 points, 11 reb ounds and m ade th e g o a head free throw w it h 5 . 2 s econds remaining t o h e lp Washington overcome a 3point barrage for a win over Houston. Hawks..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 103 Bucks ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 102 M ILWAUKEE — A l H o r ford'shook shot with 5.9 seconds remaining lifted Atlanta over Milwaukee. -

Photos by Matthew Aimonettl/ For The Bulletin

Crook County poses with the Class 4A state championship trophy on Saturday night at Portland's Memorial Coliseum.

Big schools

Redmond's Gunnar Sigado leaps for joy after becoming the Class 5A state champion at 182 pounds.

Continued from D1 Sweet Home placed third with 161 points, and Cascade took fourth with 126. "We came out of the gate strong," said Crook County coach Jake Huffman, whose team produced 12 quarterfinal winners on Friday, the first day of the tournament. "Trayton Libolt at 106 pounds won our first match of the tournament with a pin, and then Jason (Williams) ended the championship with a pin in our final match.... That just put a stamp on it." Libolt, Grayson Munn (126

,i'

O o((IILB3

pounds), Meeker (138), Gunner Crawford (195), Gunnar Robirts (220) and Williams (285) all wrestled in the state finals Saturday, with Meeker and Williams each winning state for the first time. Meeker, a sophomore and the No. 1 seed in his bracket, held off Cascade senior Marcus Andrews, 5-0, to start the celebrating for the Cowboys. Williams, a junior who enteredthe tournament unseeded,capped hisimpressive run at state with a first-period pin against Siuslaw's Ryan Connor, the No. 4 seed. The Crook County h eavyweight t o ok out the Nos. 2, 3 and 4 seeds en route to hi s 285-pound championship. "Before districts, I just got it in my head, 'Don't be cautious and come out swinging,'" Williams said. "This is an awesome way to end the tournament for me and our team." A whopping 16 wrestlers placed on Saturday for the Cowboys. In addition to their six finalists, Hayden Bates took third at 126 pounds, Ryder Shinkle placed fourth at 138, Alex Urrea was third at 152, and Dean Smith placed third at 160. "I'm super happy for our kids and so excited to share this with ou r c o mmunity," Huffman said. "They're so supportive of wrestling, and it's been over 30 years since our last c hampionship. We've got a great mat club and a great middle school pro-

Crook County's Collbran Meeker

scores a takedown on his way to the 138-pound state title.

gram. By the time you're an are tough kids." eighth-grader, you can't wait Sigado, the No. 3 seed, ralto be a Cowboy wrestler." lied back from a 6-1 deficit in Redmond High also had a his match against Silverton's landmark day, taking third Quinn Dreher, the No. 1 seed, at the 5A tournament. Herm- before pinning the Silverton iston won its sixth 5A state senior with a cradle in the title in seven years by scoring third period. Saulsbury, who 246 points. Last year's champ, was 0-2 at 220 pounds at the Dallas, took second with 181.5 6A tournament l ast y e ar, points, and the Panthers took stunned West Albany's Steely home the third-place trophy Smith by a score of 7-4 in the with 167.5 points, their best 220-pound final, handing the finish since taking third at the junior his first defeat of the 6A state tournament in 2007. year. G unnar Sigado won t h e Central Oregon wrestlers 182-pound title for Redmond shined all day Saturday at and Sumner Saulsbury took the 5A and 4A tournaments. the 220-pound c h ampion- Ridgeview's Boomer Fleming ship forthe Panthers. Red- claimed the first state title for mond's Chance Lindquist (145 the first-year high school after pounds) and Sarek Shields going 4-0 in the 182-pound 4A (152) both placed second at bracket. Fleming finished the state. season with a record of 34-0 "This is the icingon the cake and won all of his matches at for a great year," Redmond state with pins. "That's why I came here," coach Kris Davis said. "These

Fleming said about choosing to go attend Redmond's new high school. "I wanted to help start a program." A pair of Madras wrestlers placed in th e 4 A t o u rney. Jared DuPont took fifth at 120 pounds, and Miguel Vasquez finished third at 132. Mountain V i e w s o p h omore J.T. Ayers highlighted t he tournament fo r B e n d wrestlers. Ayers took second at 113 pounds as the Cougars placed 13th overall. Other 5A tournament notable finishes included Mountain V i ew's Kaleb W i nebarger t a k i ng fourth at 126 and Summit's Joaquin Reyes placing fifth at 170. Redmond's Jacob Breitling added a fourth-place finish at 285, and the Panthers' Tanner Barichio placed fourth at 160. — Reporter:541-383-0305; beastes@bendbtzlletirt.com

Small schools Continued from D1 Kasch is one of 26 Oregonians ever to accomplish the feat — with a technical fall victory at 120 pounds. The match was never in doubt, as Kasch recorded his firsttakedown 26 seconds into the final. The Bulldog standout led 6-1 at the end of the first period and 11-1 going into the third before ending the match with a takedown and three near-fall points to go ahead 16-1. "Ever since middle school I've been dreaming about this," said Kasch, who dominated his competition at this year's state tournament, winning by fall in the quarterfinals and semifinals before

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topping Pine Eagle's Brock Hickman by t echnical fall with five seconds left in the final. " Now I'm l i ving m y dream." Davis, a s u r p rise state champ at 113 pounds last season as a freshman, bested Myrtle Point junior Eli Officer 6-0 in the 126-pound final Saturday to improve to 6-0 in state tournament matches duringhishigh school career. "Jared's our second wrestler to win four state titles and I want to be the third," said Davis, referring to Kasch and M iguel Baltazar, who w a s the first four-time champ for Culver (2005-2008). "Last year was a little harder, knowing I had to beat a senior in the

s.j:

Matthew Aimonettl/ For The Bulletin

Culver wrestler Tucker Davis drives his opponent out of bounds while shooting a takedown on Saturday in Portland. Tucker went on to win the126-pound Class 2A/1A championship match. finaL I had a little more confidence coming into this year, knowing Jared had beaten

(Officer) before." Anglen's 7-4 victory over Neah-Kah-Nie junior Alejandro Quintana, the 132-pound No. 1 seed, was especially sweet for the Culver junior, who missed all of the 2011-12 wrestling season after receiving a concussion in football. "A lot of people count you

out and forget about you when you miss a whole year," Anglen said. "But they'll remember you if win a state title." Kyle Bender added a thirdplace finish at 138 pounds for the Bulldogs, and Mitch Adams placed fourth at 182. Central Oregon's Gilchrist High also had a state placer in the 2A/IA tournament, as senior Jevon Painter finished fourth at 220 pounds.

" Great f i n i sh," C u l v er coach J.D. Alley said after his team moved up two spots in the team standings during the championship round. "We've got some th ings we can build off. It's good for wrestling when a team (breaks a streak). We'll find a way to make this good for Culver too." — Reporter:541-383-0305; beastes@bendbulletin.com


SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

DS

PREP SCOREBOARD Girls basketball

NORDIC CHAMPS

Saturday's results

Nonconference

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MOUNTAINVIEW (28)— MeganMcCadden6, EmmaPlatner6, RhiannonAlexander 6, Waldrup 5, Reeves 2,Booster1, Johnson1,Bailey1, Famsworth, Warren,McCarthy. Totals 9 9-2228. MAZAMA (56) — Caileigh Smith19, Reynolds 14, Lease 7, Morris 6, Foust5, Paschal 3, Mallams2, Mathis,TottenTotals 21 13-18 56. M ountainview 4 6 15 3 — 28 Mazama 13 11 12 20 — 56 Three-point goals — MountainView:Platner; Mazama:Lease. Class 4A Play-in

~4'.

MADRAS (44) — MariahStacona27,Jones10, Suppah4, T.Adams 3, K. Adams, J. Adams,Wolfe. Totals 168-14 44. ONTARIO (41) — Rylee Salutregui 14, Lang10, Yano 6,Bond5,Wettstein 4, Alexander2, Anderson, Wallace, Higinbotham.Totals 17 6-8 41. Madras 15 8 6 1 5 — 44 Ontario 10 12 11 8 — 41 Three-pointgoals— Madras:Stacona4;Ontario: Bond.

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CROOK COUNTY (58) — KimmerSeverance 21, Maley-Loper16,Malott 6,Ovens7, Lindburg 6, Apperson,Benton,Smith, Wood Totals 19 16-20 58. SEASIDE (65) — EmilyBecker23,Vilegas15, Kawasoe13,Westerholm 8, Olson4, Dundas2, Fitts. Totals 2313-2265. Crook County 1 61 8 10 14 — 58 Seaside 18 7 16 24 — 65 Three-pointgoals Crook County: Lindburg2, Maley -Loper,Ovens;Seaside:Becker4,Kawasoe2.

Above, Mountain View High School's boys and girls teams pose with their trophy after taking the combined team state title at the Oregon Interscholastic Ski Racing Association state meet at Willamette Pass on Saturday. At left, Mountain View's Sam King races to victory in the 5-kilometer

Nordic skiing Saturday's results Oregon Interscholastic Ski RacingAssociation 2013 Championships At WiHamette PassResort SecondDay Individual Classic 4.8 kilometers Girls Team scores — MountainView17, SouthEugene19, North Eugene 29,Ashland 38,Summit46, Phoenix 65CrookCounty 78. Individual winner — Helen Cutting, North Eugene,19.57 Top10 — 1,HelenCuting, NorthEugene,19:57. 2, PhaceliaCramer,SouthEugene, 20:34. 3, Rylie Nikolaus,MountainView,20:40. 4, ClaraHonsinger, Ashland,20:51. 5 Micaela Martin, Summit, 21:10. 5, RaeannMorelli, Mountain View,21:31. 7, Anne Ramey,South Eugene,21:41. 8, AveryVanDuzer, MountainView,21:57. 9,Tia Haton, MountainView, 22:14.10,KatherineQuilin, SouthEugene,22:16. Combined —1, Phacelia Cramer, South Eugene, 36:36. 2, HelenCutting, North Eugene,36:45. 3, MicaelaMartin, Summit,37:55. 4,ClaraHonsinger, Ashland,38:42. 5,AnneRamey, SouthEugene,39:13. 6, Ry ieNrkolaus, MountainView,39:47. 7, Tia Hatton, MountainView,39:58. 8, RaeannMorelli, Mountain View, 40.03. 9, NatalieMosman,South Eugene, 40:24.10,SageHassell, MountainView,4042. Relay (3 x 800 meters; classic, classic, skate) — 1,NorthEugene,9:39. 2, South Eugene, 9:48. 3, MountainView,9:51. 4, Ashland, 10:55. 5, Summit,11:45. 6,Phoenix,12:20. 7,CrookCounty, 13:26. Team totals (freestyle, classic, relay)South Eugene 41, Mountain View58, North Eugene 71, Ashland99,Summit 124,Phoenix175, Crook County199.

boys classic race at Willamette Pass on Saturday. For more on the state meet, see D1.

S

Third/fourth:KeeganHammond, Cleveland, det.JeremyFunk,Sandy, 6-1. Fifth/sixth: NickMorgan,Hood RiverValley,pinnedEmile Wolpert, Parkrose,1:15. 195 —Championshipfinal: Samuel Shields-Colbray, Hermiston,def MasonMontgomery, Ashland, 7-2. Third/fourth: JacksonSoto, WestAlbany, def RyanJurgens,Sherwood,9-4. Fifth/sixth: CarlosHernandezCorvallis, def. ColtonSallee,Lebanon,12-4. 220 —Championshipfinal: SumnerSaulsbury, Redmond,def.SteelySmith, WestAlbany, 7-5. Third/ fourth: Dalton Pachano,North Eugene,def. Cody Eisenberg,Ashland,4-1. Fifth/sixth: RileySipe, Dallas, def.CalebBatease, 4-3(DT). 285 — Championshipfinal: SemiseKofe, Roosevelt, det. ArmandoGarcia, Hermiston, 3-2 (OT). Third/fourth:JacobBatease, Hermiston, pinnedJacob Breitling, Redmond,4:55. Fifth/sixth: JaleanWebb, Jefferson,def.JuanDcampo, Liberty,3-2 (DT).

hill-Carlton 2,Astoria 0, NorthBend0, Philomath0, Taft 0. 106 — Championship final: Collin Purinton, Banks,def. TraytonLibolt, CrookCounty, 6-5. Third/ fourth: TylerSchilling, SweetHome,def. Kurt Mode,

Scappoose,8-6. Fifth/sixth: Justin Coon,Tilamook, pinnedChrisBowers, SouthUmpqua,5:14. 113 — Championshipfinal: TylerScott, Henley, pinnedQuinton Hook,Henley,1:15. Third/fourth. Logan Hum phrey,Cascade,def.Justin Nicholson,Sweet Home,5-1 Fifth/sixth: LuckValle, NorthValley,def BlakeMcNall,Gladstone,6-5. 120 — Championship tinah RonnieBresser, Henley, tech fall over DonnyWenlund,Estacada, 4:57. Third/fourth:WyattFinch,Gladstone, def. Cole Skramstad,McLoughlin,14-5. Fifth/sixth:JarredDuPont, Madras, def. JordanTaylor, Stayton,18-5. 126 — Championshipfinal: Connor Noonan, Henley ,def.Grayson Munn,Crook County,2-0. Third/fourth: HaydenBates, CrookCounty, pinned DukeHebdon,Molala,1.30. Fifth/sixth: Austin Snow, Phoenix,def.EricNunez,Ontario,11-6. 132 Championship final: Colton Schiling, SweetHome,def. ZechBresser, Henley,6-0. Third/ fourth: Miguel Vasquez, Madras, pinned Logan Weeks,Tillamook,1:33. Fifth/sixth: KodyPrulhiere, Tillamook,def.RyanMiddleton, LaAgrande,12-6. 138 — Championshipfinal: Cogbran Meeker, Crook County,def. MarcusAndrews, Cascade, 5-0 Third/fourth:TeeNguyen, Klamath Union, def Ryder Shinkle, CrookCounty, 10-7. Fifth/sixth: TavisHodgen, McLoughlin,def.RowdyWells,Mazama,4-3.

Stacona dished out seven

roe 84,Crane76, Central Linn74, Oakland46, Heppner 37,GoldBeach 36,Irrigon 32, PineEagle 30.5, Oakrrdge 29, Enterprise 25,Bonanza23, Myrtle Point

21, Waldport20.5,Reedsport Charter School 20,Vernonia 19,Neah-Kah-NieI8, North Lake18,Glendale 14, Joseph13, Nestucca13, HosannaChristian 12, Union12, Gilchrist11, TriangleLake10, Knappa4, GrantUnion0, Imbler0, MohawkQ. 106 —Championshipfinal: KalebBallard, Monroe, def. Dustin Ramge,Crane, 9-3. Third/lourth: Isaiah Simpson,PineEagle, pinnedRachel Fine, Oakridge,5:24. 113 —Championshipfinal: Joe Fine, Dakridge,

CetavvaY ~I

1'45

182 —Championshipfinal: AngusSwan, Oakland, pinned KalebGilbert, Central Linn,1.13.Third/ fourth: JamieThomas,Irrigon, def. Mitch Adams, Culver,10-1. 195 — Championship final: Phillip Morgan, Bonanza,pinnedMatthewStaigle, Enterprise,2:42. Third/fourth: TimNelson, Heppner,pinnedT-John Wolf, Vernonia4:47. , 220 —Championshipfinal: David Henry,Oakland, pinnedColin Cash,l.owell, 2:11. Third/fourth: Wyatt Warnock, Joseph, pinned Jevon Painter, Gilchrist, 2:53. 285 — Championshipfinal. BrandonAdams , Gold Beach,det. Daniel Gentry, ReedsportCharter School,3-2(OT).Third/fourth: MrchaelCasey,Crane, pinnedOma r Alvarado, HosannaChristian, 5 30.

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View coach Steve Riper said he expectsthe Cougars to host

M Ce ~ ~

a play-in game on Tuesday. Mountain V i ew's o pponent and tipoff time for Tuesday's game is expected to be announced today. S easide ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 5 C rook County...... . . . . . . . . 58 SEASIDE Freshman Kimmer Severance racked up 21 points to go with 19 rebounds, but the visiting Cowgirls were o utscored 24-14 in the fourth quarter, ending Crook County's postseason in a Class 4A play-in contest. Jessie Maley-Loper contributed 16 points and eight rebounds, helping the Cowgirls build a 34-25 halftime lead. The Seagulls chipped away at the deficit in the third quarter before putting up 24 points in the final period to earn a spot in the first round of the state playoffs. Crook County ends the season with an overall record of 10-15.

def. RickyEsparza,Glendale,3-1 Third/fourth:Tyler Sherman,Monroe,pinnedJakeClark, Crane,1:33. 120 —Championshipfinal. JaredKasch,Culver, tech fall overBrockHickman, PineEagle,5:55. Third/ tourth: AndyLamborn,Crane, def. JamePerdue, Monroe,4-3. 126 —Championship finahTucker Davis, Culver, def. Eli Officer,Myrtle Point,6-0. Third/fourth: Austin Dalton,Monroe,def.Austin Roath, Crane,2-1. 132 —Champ ronship final: BoltAnglen,Culver, def. AlejandroQuintana,Neah-Kah-Nie, 7-4. Third/ fourth: ChasenClayton, Lowell, def. Alex. Smith, Heppner,9-0. 138 — Championship tinak Clay McClure, Central Linn, pinned Wyatt Clark, Crane, 3:14. Third/fourth KyleBender,Culver, def. AustinBaker, Monroe. 145 — Cham pionshipfinal: JoshCardwell, Lowell, def. Josue Avilez, CentralLinn, 3-0. Third/fourth: TaylerDavis,Triangle Lake,def.TrestonMaben, Heppner, 14-8. 152 Ch ampionship final: Andy Aguilera, Irrigon, def.Austin McNichols,Lowell,14-6. Third/ fourth: DerekCarl, Gold Beach,def. LucasLeslie, Nestucca, 9-2. 160 —ChampionshipfrnahLincoln Casarez, Lowell, pinnedJoshDBrien, Waldport, 332. Third/ fourth: DavidWard, North Lake,def. John Green, Enterprise,1:57. 170 —Championship final. TannerHarvey, Lowell, det.BenBallard, Monroe,7-4. Third/fourth: Mark La Coste,Central Linn, pinnedChadWrtty, Union,

Ds

Marion, pinned Cole Hannan,Brookings-Harbor, 1:50. Third/fourth:TrevorAnderson, KlamathUnion, def. JacobDavidson, Estacada,4-3 Fifth/sixth: Dawson Barber,CrookCounty, det. TreverOlson, Sweet

Madras girls win play-in game assists while collecting seven steals in the win, the White Buffaloes' third straight overall and sixth in their last seven contests. Inez Jones contributed 10 points and six rebounds for the winners. Madras is expected to learn today its opponent for a firstround matchup next Saturday, as well as the game's location. In other Saturday action: GIRLS BASKETBALL M azama ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 56 M ountain View..... . . . . . . . . 28 KLAMATH FALLS — The Class 5A Cougars fell behind 24-10 by halftime, and a 20-3 fourth quarter sealed a nonconference win for the host Vikings, the No. 1-ranked team in Class 4A, in the final game of the regular season for both teams. Megan McCadden finished with six points and 10 rebounds for Mountain View (16-8), and Emma Platner and Rhiannon Alexander added six points apiece. Mountain

Class2A/1A Team scores —Lowell I15, Culver69.5, Mon-

Class4A Team scores — CrookCounty290, Henley 196, Sweet Home161, Cascade126, Tilamook104, Scappoos e 76.5,Klamath Union 76,Estacada 59, McLoughlin 53, North Marion 48, Ridgeview47, Banks42.5,Phoenix 42,Madras39.5,Ontario 33, Stayto n33,Baker30,La Grande27.5,Gladstone26, Siuslaw 25, Central 24,Brookings-Harbor23, Molala 21, Hidden Valley18, Newport16, NorthValley14.5, Elmira 11,SouthUmpqua11, Mazama7, Junction City 6,Sutherlin 4,CottageGrove 3,Douglas 2,Yam-

PREP ROUNDUP

playoffs.

Class3A

Home,6-3. 152 —Championship final: TylerCowger, Sweet Home,def. SpencerCrawford, Cascade,5-1. Third/ fourth: Alex Urrea,CrookCounty, def.TravisThompson, Banks,10-3. Fifth/sixth: TravisCole, Estacada, def. MichaKawano,Tilamook, 6-6. 160 —Championshipfinal: GaryJantzer, Henley, tech fall over Ismael Rubio, Phoenix, 5:23. Third/fourth: DeanSmith, CrookCounty, def. Jonas Ayala-Sanchez,Tilamook, 3-2. Fifth/sixth: Brendan Harkey,CrookCounty, pinnedCalebWoodworth, l.a Grande,2:12 170 —Championship tinah Tyler Howe, Cascade, def. BraydenMoller, McLoughlin, 3-2.Third/tourth:

-0.

Bulletin staff report ONTARIO Madras trailed by four p oints after three quarters, but 11 points by Mariah Stacona helped the White Buffaloes outscore Ontario 15-8 in the final period en route to a 44-41 Class 4A girls basketball play-in victory Saturday night. S tacona finished w it h a game-high 27 points and outscored the host Tigers 11-2 in the game's final minutes to turn a six-point deficit into a three-point edge. After a timeout and with 4.4 seconds remaining, according to M adras coach Mike Osborne, an Ontario player stepped over t h e b a seline while inbounding the ball to give possession to the visitors. The Buffs then inbounded to Stacona, who ran out the clock to earn Madras (14-11) a spot in the first round of the state

ChaseAnderson,Klamath Union, def WiliamPrince, Tillamook,10-7. Fifth/sixth: IsaiahGoodrich, Scappoose,def. ClarkWoodward, CrookCounty, 3-1. 182 — Championship final: BoomerFleming, Ridgeview,pinnedNoahStepp, Central, 1:42. Third/fourth:StephenSpenst, Baker, def. BaileyApon, Scappoose,14-4. Fitth/sixth: Curtis Crouch,Crook County,def. DylanBlasius, CrookCounty, 5-3(QT). 195 — Championshipfinal: WadePaulus, Sweet Home,pinnedGunner Crawford, CrookCounty,:45. Third/fourth: Mitch Mirande, KlamathUnion, def. Brad Hyatt, HiddenValley,4-3. Fitth/sixth: Pheland Lund,Ridgeview,pinnedZachSmith, CrookCounty, 3:31. 220 —Championshipfinal: CodyCrawford, Cascade, pinnedGunnar Roberts, CrookCounty, 1:00. Third/fourth: DevinRay,Scappoose, pinned Dylan Smith, Stayton,:18. Fifth/sixth: Eli Noonan,Henley, pinnedTysonWalton, Baker, I:53. 285 Championship final: Jason Williams, CrookCounty,pinnedRyanConnor, Siuslaw, 1:31. Third/fourth:ZachGil, SweetHome,pinnedGabriel Gonzalez,Ontario,1:55. Fifth/sixth: BrandenBailey, Scappoose, pinnedBrennanPatterson, NorthMarion, 4:52. Team scores — Glide 205, Willamina180, Riversrde121.5, Nyssa117, Vale114, Bums109.5, Rainier 94,Coquille90, lllinois Valley85.5, Dayton 76, Lakeview59, Scio54, Corbett36, Gervais33, SantiamChristian 33, Harrisburg26, Sheridan24.5, Warrenton20, Jefferson14, Colton 13, RogueRiver 12, PleasantHill 6, Amity 3, DeLa Salle North 3, Clatskanie 0.

Submitted photos / Sarah Swaney

Class 5A Team scores — Hermiston246, Dallas181.5, Redmond1675,Sandy 96,EaglePoint89,Lebanon 87, HoodRiverValey66.5, Silverton59,Churchill 56, Pendleton 51,West Albany46, Liberty 45.5, Mountain View 45,Ceveand 38.5, Parkrose37,Ashland35.5, CrescentValley33, Corvallis 31,Jetferson 31,Sherwood 30,Marshfield 27, Roosevelt27, Wilson20.5, Woodburn20, Franklin 16,South Albany14, North Eugene13,Summit13, Milwaukie10, St. Helens8, Wigamette7.5, Wilsonville 7, Springfield 6, Madison 4, TheDallesWahtonka 2, Bend0, Putnam0. 106 —Championshiptinah CodyBibler, DalBoys las, def.AndyWagner, Hermiston, 9-8. Third/fourth: Derick Tollen,Churchill, def. LahHtoo,Cleveland, Team scores — MountainView10, SouthEugene24,Ashland37,Summit39,Sheldon41,Crook 4-2. Fifth/sixth:HalenJolley, MountainViewdef. J.T. Lacy,Lebanon,7-0. County60. 113 — Championship final: Matt Hofenbredl, Individual winner — Sam King, Mountain Dallas, det. J.T.Ayers,Mountain View,5-2. Third/ View, 16.52. Top 10 — 1,SamKing, MountainView 16:52. fourth:JasiahWiliams, Franklin,def. AndrewNelson, 2, Alex Martin,Summit,17:17. 3,TrevorMerrifreld, Lebanon,3-2. Fifth/sixth: A.J.Garcia,Hermiston, def. SouthEugene,1726. 4, ImranWolfenden, Mountain Jorrin Ishihara,Churchill,4-2. 120 Championship final: ThaddeusNelson, View,17:29.5,Adi Wolfenden, Mountain View.18:16. 5, DylanGilespie, MountainView,1833. 7, Lang- Marshfield,def.IsaacAguilar, Hermiston,3-1. Third/ don Junge,Sheldon, 19:13. 8, GabrielWihtol, South fourth: ChristianMarquez,HoodRiver Valley, pinned Eugene,19:14. 9, DakotaLindsay MountainView, ColtonSkeen,Pendleton,:55. Fifth/sixth: OrlandoDe La Cruz,EaglePoint, forfeit over CharlieVandetta, 19:15.10,WardNikolaus, Mountain View,19:19. Combined — 1,AlexMartin, Summ it, 31:23 2, Lebanon. 126 Championshi finpal: AlexRich,Crescent TrevorMerrifield, SouthEugene,32:01. 3, SamKing, MountainView,32:15. 4, ImranWolfenden, Mountain Valley, pinnedAustin Wallace-Lister,Wilson, 3:50. Third/tourth: Wyatt Scri b ner, Hermiston,def. Kaleb View,32:24.5,Adi Wolfenden, Mountain View,34:20. 5, DylanGil espie,MountainView 3440. 7, Gabriel Winebarger,MountainView,2-0 (OT). Fifth/sixth: Wihtol , South Eugene,35:22.8, Langdon Junge, BrandonShort, Redmond,def. EddiePerez, Eagle Sheldon, 36.16. 9, GabeWyllie, Mountain View, Point, 4-0. 132 Championshi final: p BeauGleed, Herm36:43 10,DalenGardner, Mountain View,36:59 Relay (3 x 800 meters; classic, classic, iston, def. IzaakTobin, Silverton, 5-2. Third/fourth: Brandon Mowery,Sandy,def. Rodolfo Hernandez, skate) — I, MountainView(SamKing,Adi Woltenden,ImranWolfenden),7:55.2,SouthEugene,8:48. Woodburn,10-4. Fifth/sixth: TyGeorge,Redmond, def. Ryan Spencer, Dallas,9-5. 3, Sheldon,9:12. 4, Summit, 916. 5,Ashland, 9:59. 138 — Championshipfinah TylerBerger, Hermis6, Crook County, II:14. ton, pinned GunnerWyatt, Dallas,1:36 Third/fourth Team totals (freestyle, classic, relay)Mountai n View 28,South Eugene 55,Sheldon 102, Austin Kleint, Lebanon,def. AndrewDeHart, Hood R iver Val l e y, 8-2. Fifth/sixth: ShermanHammond, Summit104,Ashand109, CrookCounty160. EaglePoint, def.AdrianLyons-Lopez,SouthAlbany, 5-3. Boys and girls combined team scores145 — Championshipfinal: JoshReyes, ParkMountai nView 86,South Eugene96,Ashland208. rose, def. ChanceLindquist, Redmond, 4-1. Third/ fourth: DylanHolcomb,Pendleton, pinnedHousten Wrestling Ezell, Churchill, I:51. Fiflh/sixth A.J. Antillon, Liberty, def.JamesLutz, Lebanon,13-6. Saturday's results 152 —Championshipfinal. Wyatt Passantino, Dallas, def. SarekShields, Redmond,4-2. Third/ OSAAStateChampionships fourth: HunterDehlin, Liberty, def. JamesMcCoy, AtMemorial Coliseum, Portland Eag ePoint, 5-4. Fifth/sixth TylerWhite,Sandy,def. Tamen Privratsky, Lebanon,3-1. Class 6A 160 — Championshipfinal: AbrahamRodriguez, Team scores — DavidDouglas146, Oregon Hermi ston,techtall overScotty Dunagan,Dallas,5:23. City126.5,Roseburg120,Hillsboro117.5,McMinnThird/fourth:HunterHoeptner, Eagle Point, def.Tanvrlle 87, Crater60, Sprague79, McNary74, West ner Bari chio,Redm ond,4-2 Fifth/sixth: KiAnteDavis, Linn 72,Aloha62, Sheldon59, Grants Pass54, North Medfor d48,Barlow 46,Century45,LakeOswego43, Lebanonp,innedCalebAsh,EaglePoint,3:45 170 — Cham pionship final: KyleBateman,Sandy, Centennial42,Tualatin 36,Clackamas30, Gresham 27, NorthSalem25, Canby 22, McKay21,West Sa- pinnedRichardBylund, Corvallis, 4:53.Third/fourth: Haszel West, l Jefferson, def. DavidRebischke, Dallas, lem 21,Glencoe17.5,Thurston17, SouthEugene16, Westview12,ForestGrove11,Beaverton10, Sunset 3-0. Fifth/sixth:JuaquinReyes, Summit, def.AlecSt. 10, Newberg8, South Medford4, SouthSaem4, Hilaire, Hermiston,7-0. 182 — Championshipfinal: Gunnar Sigado, Southridge 3, Tigard 3, Reynolds1. Redmond, pinnedQuinn Dreher, Silverton, 4:35.

w

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D6 TH E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2013

NASCAR

MOTOR SPORTS:DAYTONA 500 PREVIEW

the development of the Gen6 was the decision by NASCAR to allow the manufacturers to mirror their own models. Although the safety features of the Car of Tomorrow were maintained, and in some ways enhanced, NASC AR engineers gave t h e manufacturers parameters for the race cars' performance on the track and let them build the cars to look like showroom models. The timing for Ford was perfect. The company was not only redesigning the Fusion, it was using that look for its f oreign-sold sedan, the Mondeo. Now Ford owners around the world will have cars that look like the NASCAR model. "This is a really big deal for us," said Jim Farley, Ford's executive vice president for global marketing. "It's a new generation, and it's a big change, and we've made a lot of big changes to the car, to the design. We've gone to a global platform. "For our Fusion, this is kind ofthe pace car for the new company, this race car." The success of these cars will not be measured strictly in sales. "The impact of NASCAR on the actual sale of cars is an indirect one," said Jesse Toprak, an auto industry analyst and former vice president at TrueCar.com, who owns a consulting firm. "It's one of those things where it's a bit of an intangible effort that's really done to enhance the image of an automaker." The success of the Gen6 on the track has yet to be determined, although drivers have supported its introduction. The 2012 Cup champion, Brad Keselowski, was asked if there should be some skepticism about the ability to race in the new car. "I know there's a bunch of people that didn't have skepticism over Manti Te'o, and look what that got them," he said,referring to the former Notre Dame football star who in r ecent weeks has claimed to be the victim of a hoax involving an Internet girlfriend. "Please," Keselowski added, "be a skeptic." M ost drivers w ere n o t fans of the boxy Car of Tomorrow, and the Gen-6 was welcomed by many in the garage. Perhaps Jimmie Johnson was the only one who shed a tear when the old car was retired. He won four of his five Cup championships in the Car of Tomorrow. Now Johnson and his crew chief, Chad Knaus, are starting over. "I'll race a Chevy Tahoe if you want," Knaus said. "Or a shopping cart. I don't really care. It doesn't matter to us." Not surprisingly, Johnson is once again the driver to beat in NASCAR, no matter what generation race car he is driving.

Continued from 01 Hendrick owns dozens of dealerships, including 14 that sell Chevrolets. "Nobody called me and said they want to get on a list to get a Car of Tomorrow, I can tell you that," he said. The Car of Tomorrow was one of the first projects at NASCAR's Research and Development Center in Concord, N.C., in the early 2000s. It was designed by NASCAR aftera series offatalcrashes. Adam Petty, a grandson of Richard Petty and son of the longtime driver Kyle Petty; Kenny Irwin Jr.; and Tony Roper died i n 2 0 00. The seven-time champion Dale Earnhardt died in the 2001 Daytona 500. NASCAR has had no fatalities in its three national racing seriessince Earnhardt's death. That is believed to be the longest stretch without a fatal crash in a NASCAR national series. But the Car of Tomorrow did not look much like a race car. And it did not drive like one either. "The COT car was just ugly," said Darrell Waltrip, a three-time Cup champion who is now a broadcaster. "That was a safe car.It's like we went to the fair and bought these cars, didn't want anything to happen to the people inside of them, and rightfully so, we needed to do that. But we kind of went too far. "This car looks good," he said of the Gen-6. "It's fast, and it's safe." The look of the race cars was no small matter with manufacturers. The Car of Tomorrow was a common t emplate model — e v e r y team raced the same car no matter which manufacturer it represented. The race cars were differentiated only by decals. A sked l a s t m o n t h i f NASCAR had moved too far from the real models, Brian France, NASCAR's chairman and chief executive, said: " I think w e did. We weren't as in step as we are today with t he manufacturers." Conversations about replacing the Car of Tomorrow began as early as 2009, apparently at the urging of Chevrolet representatives. "We can't thank Chevrolet enough for having led the charge on that," Mike Helton, NASCAR's president, said last weekend, when the new SS street car was unveiled at Daytona. Hendrick, asked if Chevrolet had considered leaving NASCAR, replied: "I'm fairly sure they might have. If they were going to be in the sport, it had to be relevant to what we sell because they market a lot. They want to showcase their product." The critical difference in

Danica brings new eyes to NASCAR On theair

By Jenna Fryer The Associated Press

What: NASCAR Sprint Cup, Daytona 500 TV: Fox

DAYTONA BEACH, F l a. — The big boys brought their little girls to see NASCAR's shining star. Jeff Gordon, Carl Edwards and Jimmie Johnson all took their daughters to meet Danica Patrick this week at Daytona International Speedway. It was the ultimate back-

stage pass. Patrick dropped to one knee, wrapped her right arm around Ella Gordon's waist and posed for picturesas the 5-year-old flashed an endless smile in Victory Lane last week. Every day since, Patrick's crew has handed out dozens and dozens of lugnuts to little girls clamoring for souvenirs. Annie Edwards wore GoDaddy green shoes for the special occasion. Evie Johnson recognizes only two cars, her Dad said — his and the green one.

"Carl was saying it's good

that she sees me in real life and in person because 'To her, you are like some mythical creature that doesn't exist,' " Patrick said. "Then after qualifying, Jimmie Johnson brought his little girl over. That's three pretty big drivers who have little girls that wanted to meet me." Danicamania i s i n full bloom at Daytona — and with a brand new audience. The first woman in history to earn the top starting spot in a race at NASCAR's elite Sprint Cup Series, Patrick will bring new eyeballs to t o day's seasonopening Daytona 500. She'll lure in c asual sports fans, women who don't know a muffler from a manifold, and little girls in awe of the glamorous driver and her fast green car. It's an ambassador role Patrick has played since her 2005 debut at the Indianapolis 500, where she became the first woman to lead laps in the biggest race in the world. But it's so much more now. "You can only lead by example, and I don't necessarily want my example to step outside the box and be a girl in a guy's world. That's not what I am trying to say," Patrick said. "But if you have a talent for something, do not be afraid to follow through with it and not feel different. Do not feel like you are less qualified or less competent to be able to do the job becauseyou are different. Ignore that and let it be about what your potential is." And right now, she believes her potential is to win "The Great American Race." Patrick starts first t oday, next to four-time champion Gordon, and after running 32 laps in Friday's practice and mixing it up with NASCAR's biggeststars, she was more convinced than ever that she

When: Today; coveragestarts at 9 a.m., race scheduled to begin approximately at10:30 a.m.

I

1

TerryRenna/The Associated Press

Kyle Larson (32) goes into the catch fence as he collides with Justin Allgaier (31), Brian Scott(2), Parker Klingerman (77) and Dale Earnhardt Jr. (88) at the conclusion of the NASCAR Nationwide Series race Saturday at Daytona international Speedway in Daytona Beach, Fla.

Daytona 500still set to go after horrific wreck DAYTONA BEACH, Fla. — The Daytona 500 will go off

as planned. Daytona lnternational Speedway President Joie Chitwood said the track will

"be ready to go racing" in time

for today's Daytona 500. The

green flag will drop aday after a horrific accident injured fans and drivers, and damagedseveral safety features. At least 33 spectators were

slammed into a jet dryer in last year's race that causeda raging inferno that stopped the event for two hours. "We're very confident that we'll be ready for tomorrow's event with the 55th running of the Daytona 500," Steve O'Donnell, NASCAR's senior

vice president of racing operations, said. "As with any of these incidents, we'll conduct

a thorough review andwork

injured Saturday when large chunks of debris, including

closely with the tracks as we do with all our events, learn

a tire, sailed into the grand-

what we canandsee what we

stands when a car flew into the

can apply in the future." Chitwood said there wasn't

fence on a frightening last-lap accident in the second-tier Nationwide Series race. Chitwood said14 fans were

treated on site, and14 others were taken to hospitals. Chit-

wood didn't give any updates on their conditions. Local officials said19 fans were taken to neighboring hospitals,

including two who were in

enough time to replace the crossover gate, which allows fans to walk from the grandstands to the infield.

He stressed proper safety protocols were met. "Dur security maintained a buffer that separates the

fans from the fencing area," he said. "With the fencing

critical condition but were later upgraded to stable. Chitwood said he doesn't anticipate moving any fans from those affected seats for

being prepared tonight to our

that separates the track from the seats will be repaired. The

and off the track. Regan Smith

today's race. Hesaid the fence grandstands where fanswere

injured are about 200 feet from the start-finish line. This will be the third time in four years the track has needed

major repairs on Daytona 500 weekend. The2010 racewas interrupted for more than two

hours because of apothole on the track. Juan Pablo Montoya

can be a player in the race. "Can I win? Yeah. Absolutely," Patrick said. "I feel comfortable in this kind of race situation. I f eel comfortable in the draft. I feel comfortable that the speeds are not a

safety protocols, we expect to go racing tomorrow with no changes." Tony Stewart won the race as the wreck wreakedhavoc on was leading coming to the checkered flag when hewas turned sideways into the wall.

Cars began wrecking all over the track, and rookie Kyle Larson's car went sailing into the fence that separates the track

from the grandstands. Stewart slid through the wreckage to the win. — The Associated Press

problem. I know I am inexperienced. I know I am rookie out there. I will do the best job I can to win. I do believe I have a chance to win. I do believe experience would help, but that doesn't mean I don't have

a chance to win." Crew chief Tony Gibson was even more convinced he's got a winner for today. He was part of Derrike Cope's improbable 1990 victory, when Cope inherited the win when the late Dale Earnhardt blew a tire on the final lap. "She has got the talent," Gibson said. "She's already proven in the Nationwide Series, from what I've seen on the speedway stuff, she definitely gets the respect. People know she's fast. She can draft. She knows how the air works. She gets a lot of that from IndyCar. So I have 100 percent confidence she can win the Daytona 500. "I remember Derrike Cope, nobody gave him a chance, either, but I saw him in Victory Lane. I know it can be done." But the Daytona 500 is a p ressure-packed r a c e u n like anything except the Indy 500. Some of the best drivers never win it — it took seventime champion Earnhardt 20 tries to finally get his lone win — and Tony Stewart, Patrick's teammate and car owner, goes into today's race seeking his first victory in 15 tries. He's been quiet all week, except,of course,forthe ninecar accident he started in an exhibition race last weekend. He lamented afterward, "That is why I haven't won a Daytona 500 yet. I'm not quite sure exactly which move to make." Don't be f o oled, though, by the three-time NASCAR champion. Stewart might just like being out of the spotlight as he heads into one of the few races missing from his resume, and being the favorite for the 500 has never worked out for

him before. He wrapped up his practice with one final run Friday to test his race engine and wound up on top of the speed chart. "I'm excited we've made it through the whole week without a scratch on the car," he said. "We are as ready as you can get for the 500. I feel like we've got a car capable of winning the race. It's just a matter of whether the driver does a good job with the steering wheel." The title of favorite this year goes to Kevin Harvick, who has two wins in two races so far at Speedweeks. The driver has dominated in his Richard Childress Racing Chevrolet, leading 63 of a possible 135

laps.

Ovechkin lifts Caps with hat trick The Associated Press W ASHINGTON — A f t e r producing his first hat trick in more than two years, Alex O vechkin w a nted t o g i v e some credit to W ashington Capitals coach Adam Oates. "He's that kind of person," Ovechkin ex plained, "who gives me belief all the time." So when Ovechkin texted Oates the other day, lamenting that it seemed as though the puck simply did not want to go in the net, the first-time NHL head coach replied: "It's

going to come." Sure did Saturday, over and over again. Ovechkin scored three goals in a game for the first time since Jan. 22, 2011, leading the last-place Capitals to a much-needed 5-1 victory over the New Jersey Devils. "For a player, if you feel that kind of trust from a coach, coaching staff, it's very important," Ovechkin said after his 11th career hat trick. "And teammates see it." He's been something less than the player who stormed into the NHL by averaging 53 goals over his first five seasons, with two MVP awards. T hat average dipped to 35 goals the past two seasons, and he hadn't even scored two goals in a game since a loss to Winnipeg on March 23, 2012. He entered Saturday with only five goals this season. "All I can tell you is that we

NHL ROUNDUP

Buffalo, which was booed off the ice for a second consecutivehome game.

have to find a way to slow him down and stop him," Devils coach Peter DeBoer said, "and we didn't do that." Also on Saturday: K ings.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 A valanche .... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 LOS ANGELES — Dustin Brown and Jeff Carter scored first-periodgoals,Trevor Lewis added his first career shorthanded goal, and Los Angeles won its third straight. F lyers .... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 J ets .... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 PHILADELPHIA — Wayne Simmonds scored a go-ahead goal about halfway through the third period and Philadelphia beat Winnipeg. O ilers.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3

C anadiens....... . . . . . . . . . . 3 R angers...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0

MONTREAL Carey Price made 17 saves, and Montreal t opped s l umping New York. L ightning.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5

H urricanes....... . . . . . . . . . . 2 RALEIGH, N.C. — Steven Stamkos scored and had an assist in Tampa Bay's fourgoal third period that lifted the Lightning over Carolina.

S enators....... . . . . . . . . . . . . 3

M aple Leafs.... . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 OTTAWA — Colin Greening batted a puck out of midair for a goal with 24 seconds remaining to give Ottawa a win over Toronto. S tars .... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 C oyotes ....... . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 S harks.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 E DMONTON, A lb e r t a DALLAS — J amie Benn — Jordan Eberle scored in scored a goal and added an regulation and in the shootout assist, and Dallas' struggling as Edmonton snapped a two- power play connected twice game slide. in a victory over San Jose. R ed Wings.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 B lues.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 P redators... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 B lue Jackets... . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 DETROIT — Jimmy HowST. LOUIS — David Perron ard made 33saves forhis first scored the go-ahead goal midshutout of th e season, and way through the third period Drew Miller scored an early and St. Louis ended a fivegoal as Detroit snapped a game home losing streak with season-high five-game losing a victory over Columbus. streak by beating Nashville. F lames... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 I slanders.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 W ild ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 S abres........ . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 CALGARY, Alberta — Matt BUFFALO, N.Y. — Evgeni Stajan scored twice, including Nabokov stopped 35 shots in the go-ahead goal in Calgary's New York's win over skidding victory over Minnesota.

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Market Recap, E4-5 Sunday Driver, E6

© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2013

Is it pay or play or ilm trailers'?

4TH QUARTER 2012

• Theaters raise revenue,andtensions, by charging to showcoming attractions By Ben Fritz and Richard Verrier Los Angeles Times

NATIONAL RECESSION

140

Coming soon to a theater near you: a multimilliondollar battle over coming attractions. Theater owners are squeezing extra coin out of

NATIONAL RECESSION

film companies by charging them to play the trailers for their upcoming movies. Traditionally, theater owners were happy to run the advertisements for upcoming movies on the understanding that they drove box-office receipts and concession-stand sales. Studios paid to make the trailers

Highest: 2006 Q2

127 130

Qtil Q4

120

112.9

and cinemas screenedthem. Each movie came with two coming attractions attached, while others ran at the discretion of the theater, often as a result of lobbying by Hollywood marketers. But now theater owners, realizing the value of having Hollywood's target audience already in the theater, have

begun chargingmovie companies to run their trailers. Although some trailers still run for free, movie distributors complain that they're increasingly being asked to pay to get their trailers played — or get shut out. SeeTrailers/E2

110 1997 3

95.2 100

2009 Q2

1 03.9 -9 aartef 3 I4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3

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2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012

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Editor's note:The Bulletin has partnered with the UniversityofOregon's College of Arts and Sciences and Department of Economics to produce the Central Oregon Business Index. The index provides a regular snapshot of the region's economy usingeconomic models consistent with national standards. The index, exclusive to The Bulletin, appears quarterly in the Sunday Businesssection.

People walk in front of the Regal Cinemas LA Live Stadium 14 in Los Angeles. Movie theater chains are putting pressure on studios to pay more to have their trailers placed in front of the audiences they want.

Greg Cross / The Bulletin

• Tourism declined at end of 201 2, but job growth is evident By Elon Glucklich The Bufletin

entral Oregon's economy took a small dip at the end of 2012, according to a recently released index of economic indicators. But the author of the report, University of Oregon economist Timothy Duy, said the slight setback was driven by seasonal adjustments to some tourism statistics for the end ofthe year, rather than a true setback. Overall, the index showed solid growth for the year. Duy The Central Oregon Business Index tracks nine indicators of economic activity in the region each quarter. It measures changes to Deschutes County payrolls and unemployment claims, building permits and city of Bend lodging tax revenue, as well as home sales and tons of garbage delivered to

Deschutes County Solid Waste. In the fourth quarter, five of the nine indicators showed positive movement. But the tw o t o u rism-related indicators — Bend lodgingtax revenue and Redmond airport activity — inched down from third quarter levels, according to the index. "Every quarter has its own little quirks," Duy said. "This quarter had some quirks in the tourism statistics." Adjusted for inflation, tax revenue from Bend hotels came in at $1.43 million for the fourth quarter, down from $1.58 million in the third, which includes two tourism-heavy summer months, July and August. But there's a caveat to those numbers, Duy said: Besides being inflation-adjusted, they're also seasonally adjusted. An especially strong summer for Bend hotels meant the winter numbers looked lower than they would have otherwise. SeeCOBI/E3

"Building permits have essentially doubled their pace. To be sure, that growth came from very lowlevels. But we've definitely seen signs of improvement. More interest has returned to the building market." — Timothy Duy, University of Oregon economist

Signs that you'vehadonemeeting too many • Get a better return on yourinvestedtime by shortening the meetings length, narrowing the focus By Carson Tate New York Times News Service

Have you started holding meetings in the office restroom? Irun a management consulting firm, and one of our clients found herself in that situation. As a senior leader in a large organization, she found that her days were filled with back-to-back meetings and conference calls. Because her direct reports were unlikely to find her at her desk for very long, they started following her into the restroom, file folders in hand, to get answers to their many questions. Like my client, a majority of executives spend a significant percentage of their workdays in meetings. And the higher their rank, the worse the situation. Top executives bear the brunt

of the burden, but our meeting-intensive culture affects employees at all levels. Just look around your office. Where is everybody? The meeting culture that is dominating corporate America is unsustainable and unproductive. How many meetings did you attend last week that didn't even have an agenda? How many resulted in a new idea? And at how many meetings did you think, "Why am I even here?" Time is a commodity. And time spent in a meeting should generate a return on investment. It's time for a meeting revolution. Instead of automatically accepting that next meeting request, pause and consider your return on investment. SeeMeetings/E5

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Cabernetand erky in the samesentence By Nicole LaPorte

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New York Times News Service

If you think of beef jerky as a last-resort protein to be bought at a gas station, Jon Sebastiani wants to change your mind. Sebastiani, 42, represents the fourth generation of a Sonoma Valley wine family, and he vividly remembers when "60 Minutes" ran a segment in 1991 called "The French Paradox." In it, Morley Safer reported that consumption of wine, cheese and chocolate actually reduced the chance of heart disease, then a radical assertion. "At the time, wine was considered just alcohol — it was bad for you," Sebastiani said. After the report, wine sales skyrocketed and the entire industry benefited, including his family's business. From that report, Sebas-

n

Jim Wilson / New York Times News Service

Krave Jerky offers all-natural ingredients and sophisticated flavors. tiani learned that it's possible to change attitudes about a product, however resistant people may be at first. Now, two decades later, he is applying that lesson to his new business, Krave Jerky, a Sonoma, Calif.-based company that produces aline ofbeef,turkey and pork jerkies. SeeJerky/E5

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E2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2013

BUSINESS CALENDAR Email events at least10 daysbeforepublication date to business@bendbulletin.com or click on"Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0323.

TODAY FREE TAXPREPARATION SERVICES:United Way will offer tax preparation clinics with certified volunteers to help those who need assistance to file both federal and state tax returns; appointments requested; free; noon-5 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-389-6507.

MONDAY AARP FREE TAX PREPARATION SERVICES:United Way will offer tax preparation clinics with certified volunteers to help those who need assistance to file both federal and state tax returns; appointments requested; free; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E Reed Market Road; 541-706-6234. AARP FREE TAX PREPARATION SERVICES:United Way will offer tax preparation clinics with certified volunteers to help those who need assistance to file both federal and state tax returns; appointments requested; free; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Pentecostal Church of God, 51491 Morson Street, La Pine; 541-536-6237. FREE TAXPREPARATION SERVICES:SeeToday's listing; appointments requested; free; 4-7 p.m.; M.A. Lynch Elementary School, 1314 S.W. KalamaAve., Redmond; 541-389-6507.

TUESDAY AARP FREE TAX PREPARATION SERVICES:SeeMonday's listing; appointments requested; free; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E Reed Market Road; 541-706-6234. KNOW DIGITALBOOKS: Demonstration on accessing, downloading and transferring library digital books to eReaders; 10:30 a.m.-noon; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W.Wall St.; 541-617-7080. MARKETINGSTRATEGY, DO I NEED ONE? YES!: Kelly Walker, creative director at Intrepid Marketing will discuss the importance of an aligned strategy to capitalize on social media and marketing budgets; lunch included; RSVP required; $25 for Chamber membersand $45 fornonmembers; 11 a.m.; GoodLife Brewing Co., 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-3833221 or www.bendchamber.org. PROMOTIONALPRODUCTS WORK! LUNCHEON:Luncheon will teach the importance of working with promotional products; free; 11:30 a.m.1 p.m.; Brookswood Meadow Plaza, 19530 Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; 541-323-3382, chris. piper@halo.com or www.facebook. com/PiperSpeaksPromo. INTERNETFOR BEGINNERS: 2-3:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W.Wall St.; 541-617-7080. OPEN COMPUTER LAB: 2:30-4 p.m.; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-330-3760. OPEN COMPUTERLAB: 3-4:30 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050. SMALL BUSINESSCOUNSELING: SCORE business counselors will be available for free one-on-one small business counseling; no appointment necessary; free; 5:307:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public

Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-6177080 or www.scorecentraloregon. OI'g.

UNDERSTANDINGAND MANAGING CREDIT:Workshop from HomeSource of Neighborlmpact about how to use banks and other financial institutions; reservations requested; free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Redmond Area Park and Recreation District, Activity Center, 2441 S.W. Canal Street; 541-323-6567 or www.homeownershipcenter.org. BUILDA STRONG CREDIT HISTORY:Presenting the workshop will be Kristina Sherwin, loan underwriter; RSVP requested; free; 6 p.m.; Mid Oregon Credit Union, 1386 N.E Cushing Drive, Bend; 541-382-1795.

WEDNESDAY BUSINESSNETWORK INTERNATIONALBENDCHAPTER WEEKLYMEETING:Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 7a.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E Reed Market Road; 541-749-0789. AARP FREE TAXPREPARATION SERVICES:SeeMonday's listing; appointments requested; free; 9a.m.4 p.m.; BendSenior Center, 1600 S.E Reed Market Road;541-706-6234. FREE TAXPREPARATION SERVICES:SeeToday's listing; appointments requested; free; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W.Wall St.; 541-389-6507. KNOW COFFEE,KNOW EBOOKS: Learn about eReaders and how to download eBooks and audiobooks from Deschutes Public Library; eReaders are available or bring your own; free; 1:30-2:30 p.m.; Bellatazza Coffee, 869 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-617-7083. TAX FILINGCLINICS: With Spanish language interpreters; free; 4-7 p.m.; M.A. Lynch Elementary School, 1314 S.W. KalamaAve., Redmond; 541-923-4876. BUSINESSAFTER HOURS, SAVING GRACE:Saving Grace provides support and services to survivors of domestic violence, sexual assault, dating violence, date rape and stalking; registration required; free; 5 p.m.;SavingGrace,1425 N.W. Kingston, Bend; 541-383-3221 or www.bendchamber.org. HOW TO DEVELOPA BUSINESS PLAN:First-time business owners can learn how to evaluate their finances, target their market and present their ideas in a written business plan; registration required; $59; 6-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7290.

THURSDAY AARP FREETAXPREPARATION SERVICES:SeeMonday's listing; appointments requested; free; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E Reed Market Road; 541-706-6234. AARP FREETAXPREPARATION SERVICES:SeeMonday's listing; appointments requested; free; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Pentecostal Church of God, 51491 Morson Street, La Pine; 541-536-6237. IMPACTINGYOUR PROFIT: Designed to help established business owners or principals identify what drives profit and how to increase profitability; three advising sessions and one classroom session; registration

required; $29; 9-11 a.m.; COCC - Crook County Open Campus, 510 S.E Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-383-7290. AARP FREE TAX PREPARATION SERVICES:SeeMonday's listing; appointments requested; free;10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Warm Springs Family Resource Center, 1144 Warm Springs Street; 541-553-1626. SOROPTIMISTINTERNATIONAL OF BEND:Marsha Noone Boyd, of St. Charles, will speak on "Women and Stroke Prevention"; RSVP requested; $10; noon-1 p.m.; Boston's, 61276 S. U.S. Highway 97, Suite 140; 541-728-0820, president@sibend.org or www. sibend.org. OPEN COMPUTERLAB: 2-3:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7080. BUSINESSNETWORK INTERNATIONALWILDFIRE CHAPTER WEEKLYMEETING: Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 3:30 p.m.; Bend Honda, 2225 N.E U.S. Highway 20; 541-480-1765. YOUNG PROFESSIONALS NETWORK:Free; 5 p.m.; Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116.

FRIDAY LIVE CCBLICENCETEST PREP FOR CONTRACTORS:COCC's Small Business Development Center is offering a live course that is approved by the Oregon Construction Contractors Board and satisfies the educational requirement to take the test to become a licensed contractor in Oregon; class continues March 2; registration required; $299 includesmanual;8:30a.m.-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Redmond campus, 2030 S.E College Loop; 541-383-7290. AARP FREE TAX PREPARATION SERVICES:SeeMonday's listing; appointments requested; free; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E Reed Market Road; 541-706-6234. OREGON ALCOHOLSERVER PERMIT TRAINING:Meets the minimum requirements by the Oregon Liquor Control Commission to obtain an alcohol server permit; registration required; $35; 9 a.m.; Round Table Pizza, 1552 N.E Third St., Bend; 541-447-6384 or www. happyhourtraining.com. KNOW FACEBOOK:10:30a.m.noon; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050. CENTRALOREGONREALESTATE INVESTMENTCLUB:Free; 11 a.m.; ServiceMaster Clean, 20806 Sockeye Place, Bend; 541-610-4006 or bobbleile©windermere.com. INTERNET FOR BEGINNERS: 2-3:30 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050.

Trailers Continued from E1 "We've reached the tipping point," said Jeffrey Neuman, chief executive of Verites, a Burbank, Calif., company paid by studios to check theaters to see that trailers are being shown and that marketing materials such as l obby cards and standees are in place. "If you're not one of the ones paying for trailers, you're left struggling for placement." In o n e co n t r oversial move, the nation's largest cinema chain, Regal Entertainment Group, recently cut the number of trailers that studios can run with their own movies for free from two to one. Some studio executives are privately grumbling about the practice, upset that they are being asked to pay still more to a supposed partner that t ypically keeps half t h e box-office receipts. "It's logical a theater operator has an o b ligation to market studios' movies, when we're spending hundreds of millions of dollars

on (making) each one," said one studio executive who asked not to be identified because of th e s ensitive nature of the topic. "But they have gone all the way around to wanting to be pald. Four of the major studios — 20th Century Fox, Sony P i ctures, U n i versal Pictures and Warner Bros. — reportedly have made annual m a rketing deals worth several million dollars with t heater chains such as Regal and A MC E ntertainment. I n exchange, the studios are exempt from theone-freetrailer-only rule and get the best possible placement. Walt Disney Studios and Paramount Pictures don't have such d eals, w h i le smaller studios may pay as much as $100,000 to play a trailer for one film. Some coming attractions still make it on the screen through studio executives lobbying and cajoling contacts at theaters with whom

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they h a v e l on g -standing relationships. But such oldfashioned methods that don't involvepayments are increasingly rare. Large theater chains won't publicly acknowledge that they charge for trailers, nor will the studios that pay them. Spokesp eople for Regal and A M C declined to comment, as did representatives of Cinemark Holdings Inc. and Carmike Cinemas Inc., the next largest national cinema chains. But within the film and exhibition industries, it's common knowledge — and a growing source of resentment. "Everybody says, 'No, no, there's no money ever paid to show trailers,' but we know that's not the case for some of the big boys," said Rafe Cohen, president of Galaxy Theatres, a Los Angeles-area chain that operates 115 screens. "For us little guys, we'd love to charge for trailers, but we don't have the leverage." There are no official stats on how many trailers make it to the big screen thanks to a payment, but the practice has become increasingly common. V erites c h ecked on about 100 trailers in 2012, compared with 30 in 2009, Neuman said. The dispute marks the latest flare-up between film companies and exhibitors, whose s ymbiotic r elationship h a s been strainedin recent years. Turning trailers into a business, some fear, could add to the tension. "What makes this business run are trailers," said Chuck Viane, a former president of distribution for Walt Disney Studios. "When the right trailers aren't seen by the public with the right movie, that can hurt the box office." AlthoughRegal'sone-traileronly rule i s n ew, th e f r ee trailer system began to break down in 2001, when Sony paid to advertise its comedy "The Animal" in front of the hit Universal movie "The Mummy Returns." T h a t a b e r ration soon became the norm, with pay-for-play accelerating i n the past two years. As they rose in value, the total number of trailers shown before a movie started going up. Three or four was the

sign company that has worked on trailers for such movies as "The Avengers" and "Iron Man." "When we started out, we'd work on one or two trailers every four months. Now we're doing three or four trailers at the same time." The competition is fierce, and prices high, to run a trailer in front of popular movies such as "The Hobbit." Theater chains typically receive $25,000 to $100,000 to run a spot before a popular film at half their theaters — saving an equal amount of time at the other half of their theaters for another paid trailer. Theater o w n er s c h a r ge more for the final trailer before a movie starts because, Neuman said, "There's a big difference between how many people see the first trailer and the last." Major studios forge "mark eting p a r tnerships" w i t h theaters, in deals that cost $3 million to $6 million and include benefits such as special advertising in lobbies and on

popcorn bags along with preferential t h eater p l acement. And c ash d o esn't a l w ays change hands. One s tudio spends heavily advertising on a theater chain's website with the expectation its trailers will be treated better as a result. Some studios opposed to paying for trailers have been forced to relent. " It's unfortunate that w e need to make deals for material that is the lifeblood of the industryfor everyone involved," said an executive at one studio. Executives who are paying Regal now fear they'll soon be paying other chains too. "If studios agree to this, and you're AMC, why w o uldn't you do it'?" one said.

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DEEDS Deschutes County

• Bryan D. and ReyLynn W.Husbandto Catherine E. Lauxand Mark B.Hansen, Terra DeOro Estates, Lot 28, Block 5, $279,900 • William E and JoanM.Power, trustees for William E.Power and Joan M. PowerTrust, to Julie M. Weikel, trustee for Julie Marie Weikel Revocable Trust, Paladin Ranch Estates, Lot 21, Block 2, $275,000 • Douglass W. Varni to Monty R. and Carisa Gregg, Starwood, Lot25, Block 6, $208,000 • Hayden HomesLLCto Preston S. and Shama M.Osteen, McKenzieRim Estates, Lot14, $231,555 • Craig K. Edwardsto Dennis M. Harny, $277,000 • Michael Knoell to Rarnett LLC, Bernis, Lot1, Block2, Township15, Range 13,Section 17,$238,000 • Pahlisch Homesinc. to Gregory R. and Angela M. Kooistra, Stonegate PU.D., Phase1, Lot 31, $359,300 • Richard W. Zagala to Lorene N. Johnson andGregory L. Stempson, Marken Heights, Lot16, $408,000 • FC Fund LLC to Wood Hill Enterprises LLC, EaglesLanding, Lots 3, 51,71, and 80, $260,000 • David A. Weibel to U.S.BankN.A., RiverRim P.U.D., Phase 7,Lot 342, $341,536.93 • Niall W. Boggs andKayley T. Mendenhall-Boggs to William McCarthy, First Addition to BendPark, Lots10-12, Block106, $180,500 • Randall and Ellen Jones to Andrea Lentz, Skyliner Summit at BrokenTop, Phases 7 and 8,Lot128, $310,000 • Old Town Properties Inc. to Jeannie H. Blakeslee, Enchantment on Deschutes, Lot10, $444,300 • Black Family Partners Ltd. to Torchio

Family Trust, Championship Estates, Lot 3, $1,400,000 • Hayden HomesLLCto Mary H. Borrego, Merrick Subdivision, Phases 1 and 2, Lot 22, $172,000 • Walter M. Plunkett Jr. to Tedand Lynn Wolfe, Vista Del Sol, Lot 7, Block 2, $164,700 •HaydenHomes LLCtoRandall C. and Sheri B.Schneider, Merrick Subdivision, Phases 1and 2, Lot14, $189,900 • Phillip F. andPaige M. Kochan to Schumacher Construction inc., Sherwater, Lot 3, $197,500 •MaryannL.Huyett,nka MaryannL. Rose, to Further 2 Development LLC, Township 14, Range13, Section 17, $223,000 • Sharon A. Gupton to Barry W. Ward, Romaine Village Unit5, Lot1, Block11, $155,000 • Roger S. and Therese M. Nichols, trusteesfor Roger andTherese Nichols Joint Trust, to John L. Mackand Ginger McFarland-Mack, Township14,Range 13, Section 13, $540,000 • Further 2 Development LLC to Maryann Rose,Township14, Range 13, Section 17,$247,000 • Allen and Jolie Heinlyto Justin and Abbie Spier, Deschutes River Woods, Lot 3, $260,000 • U.S. Bank N.A. to Charles E Heyden, Tetherow Crossing, Phase 2,Lot4, Block 6, $197,000 • Grandpas House LLCto Leslie Fritch, First Addition to Bend Park, Lots10 and11, Block119, $201,000 • Citibank N.A. to Dennis G. andNancy C. England, OregonWater Wonderland UnitNo.2,Lot8,Block47,$208,000 • Scott C. Dickerson to Elisabeth F. M. vanNood, trustee for Elisabeth F.M. vanNood Trust, South Village, Lot19,

$180,000 • Barclay L. and Nicole K. Grayson to Barclay L. Grayson, trustee for Grayson ChildrensTrust, Golf Course Homesite Section, Third Addition, Lot 54, $585,000 • Hayden Homes LLCto Mark D.Reed and Vicki L. Bugbee-Reed,Village at Cold Springs, Phase 2,Lot 75, $183,640 • Donna Faulkner,for the Estate of Marvin T. Meek, to Jimmy R.Crowand Caroline Stratton, Township15, Range 11, Section 33, $175,000 •James R.andJoyce D.Pylkkito Carole Long, Ridge atEagleCrest 57, Lot189, $170,000 • Greg Welch Construction Inc. to Thomas J. Irvine andAngela E. Herron, NorthWest Crossing, Phase19, Lot 676, $178,000 • Ray E and Sylvia L. Widmer, trustees for1991 Widmer Family Trust, to Lawrence W.and Roberta A. Moody, Oregon WaterWonderland Unit2, Lot 29, Block 21, $260,000 • Paterson Paterson Wennerberg LLC to Carey A.and Sarah B.Dod, Woodcrest, Phases 3and 5, Lot 8, $224,900 • ML Bend USA Limited Partnership to Pahlisch HomesInc., McCall Landing, Phase1, Lots31-34and51,52,55and 70, $250,000 Crook County • Michael and Diane Coyle to Kristi M. Breese, Crystal Springs Subdivision Phase1, Lot16, $165,000 • Carri Corbett to David M. andDenise J. Clarke, Powell Butte ViewEstates, Lot 6, Block 4, $300,000 • John E Sundell, trustee for the John E. Sundell Living Trust, to Jayand Shelly Clevenger, Powell Butte View Estates, Lot 8, Block 3, $154,000

~ •


SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

ECOn OmiCindiCatOrSof the University Oregon of Index CentralOregon Central OregonBusineSSIndex of EconomicIndicators(statewide) housingunits sold The Central OregonBusiness Indexlooks at

typical volatility that occurs throughout the

year. After seasonaleffects aretaken out, the

92.6

101.1

141

340

2012 Q4

412

2012 Q4

2012 Q4

economyandareweighted to account for

Deschutes County duildingpermits

CentralOregonmedian housingdaysonmarket

574

nine variables that tend to be cyclical in nature. They reflect shifting patterns of the

160.5

204

variables tend to show the direction of the

2012 Q4

168

88

economyandgive the most extensive view of the economy that is available, says Timothy

00.3

85.6

Ouy, adjunct professor ofeconomics for the University of Oregon and author of the Central Oregon Business lndex. All figures are monthly averages for the quarter and are seasonally adjusted and estimated.

177

85.9

12 '98'99'00 '01'02'03'04 '05'06'07 '08'09'10 '11'12'13

'98'99'00 '01'02'03'04 '05'06'07 '08 '09'10 '11'12'13

'98'99'00 '01'02'03'04 '05 '06'07 '08'09'10 '11'12 '13

'98'99'00 '01'02'03'04 '05'06'07 '08'09'10 '11'12'13

DeschutesCounty

Deschutes County solid waste Bend MSAnonfarmpayrolls Redmond Airport enplanements Bend lodgingtaxrevenue

lnltlal unemploymentclaims

In tons

and deplanements

In thousands of employees

71.5

In millions of dollars, adjusted for inflation

44,059

1.63

15,892

4,046

44.7

17,657

2012 Q4

9,648

1,822

2012 Q4

2012 Q4

61.4

37,789

.92

2012 Q4

1.43

2012 Q4

1 ,681

E3

2,2 8 1 7,993

'98'99'00 '01'02'03'04 '05'06'07 '08'09'10 '11'12'13

'98'99'00 '01'02'03'04 '05'06'07 '08 '09'10 '11'12 '13

'98'99'00 '01'02'03'04 '05'06'07 '08 '09'10 '11'12 '13

'98'99 '00 '01'02'03'04 '05'06'07 '08'09'10 '11'12'13

'98'99'00 '01'02'03'04 '05'06'07 '08'09'10 '11'12'13 Greg Cross /The Bulletin

Source: University of Oregon College of Arts and Sciences and Department of Economics

COBI

steadily since 2009, and airport passenger numbers are Continued from E1 largely unchanged over that S easonally adj us t e d time. Redmond Ai rport e n planeAn increase in building perments and deplanementsmit activity offered stronger the number of passengers ar- evidence ofa recovery in the riving at and departing from region. the airport — declined from Deschutes County issued 88 a monthly average of 41,098 building permits for new conin the third quarter to 37,789 struction in the fourth quarter, in the fourth, according to the up from 68 in the third, 57 in index. The t r avel numbers the second and 45 in the first. T hat's nowhere near t h e took a hit when Allegiant, the Las Vegas-based vacation and housing bubble peak of 412 leisure travel airline, ended its in mid-2005. But activity has flights from Redmond Airport risen considerably from midin August. 2010, when just 12 permits Tourism numbers are espe- were issued in t h e s econd cially volatile, Duy said. Lodg- quarter. "Building permits have esing revenues have increased

sentially doubled their pace" from the start of 2012, Duy said. "To be sure, that growth came from very low levels. But we've definitely seen signs of improvement. More i nterest has returned to the building market." An u p tick i n co n s truction can ripple across other economic indicators, boost-

ing employment and payroll numbers. Many local building companies have spent the recession downsizing. Now they're taking on more projects with fewer workers. "You're going to have to see some sustained improvement in permitting and building activity before it translates into

sustained job growth in that industry," Duy said. D eschutes C ounty c o n struction jobs are still down 60 percentfrom the pre-recession peak, accordingtothe Oregon Employment Department, and haven't really started bouncing back. A drop in u nemployment claims was another strong indicator to end 2012. Deschutes County reported 2,281 initial claims for unemployment insurance in the fourth quarter, the lowest level since early 2007. The recession peak was 4,046 claims at the end of 2008. The overall index came in at 112.8 for the fourth quarter,

down from 113.3 in the third. Duy uses data from the various sectors to come up with an index number to measure the region's economic performance. Despite the fourth-quarter drop, the index showed a solid year-over-year climb. It came in at 109.9 to end 2011. The toughest going for the economy seems to have been in thesecond quarter of 2009, when the index bottomed out at 103.7. Its peak was 127.4 in the second quarter of 2006. The fourth quarter rating for

Los Angeles Times

smaller players, including

Virgin Mobile, have entered Philip Hsiang and his wife, the fray with pay-as-you go Mary Ann, used to pay almost smartphone plans for as low $1,000 a year for a pair of cell- as $35 a month. But the biggest U.S. prephones under a family plan contract. paid company, with just over But asrecession gripped the 21 million customers, is Traceconomy a few years back, the Fone Wireless Inc. The comDavis, Calif., couple opted for pany is a subsidiary of Mexlow-cost prepaid phone ser- ico's America Movil, owned vice and never looked back. by Mexican mega-billionaire They shaved $800 off their an- Carlos Slim, who is leveraging nual phone bill, even though his long experience in Latin Hsiang could easily afford the America north of the border. pricier plan on his salary as an The move toward prepaid cellphone service in the U.S. is electrical engineer. "As a Chinese immigrant to starting to mimic the pattern the U.S., it's a virtue to be fru- that has long been the rule in gal," Hsiang said. "Wasteful the developing world. Prespending is a bad thing." paid accountsfor 95 percent Like the Hsiangs, millions of cellphone handsets in India, of American cellphone us- 80 percent in L atin A m eriers fed up with soaring bills ca, 70 percent in China and are flocking to prepaid plans. 65 percent in Europe, according Long a lifeline for low-income to Chetan Sharma, a Washingconsumers and people with ton state wireless consultant. bad credit, these phones have Growth is spurring a wave become one of the hottest per- of international mergers. Tracformers in the U.S. wireless Fone Wireless Inc. is acquirmarket. ing Simple Mobile of Irvine, whi le Deut s c he Total U.S. prepaid subscrip- Calif., tions shot past 100 million as Telekom's T-Mobile plans to of June, growing by 12 percent merge with MetroPCS. Japan's over theprevious year,while Softbank Corp. is buying a traditional wireless telephone 70 percent stake in Sprint. services with monthly bills reThe U.S. switch toprepaid acmained flat. About I in 3 U.S. celerated during the recession cellphone owners now opt to as nervous consumers decided pay as they go. not to get bogged down with Prepaid service has come lengthy contracts and phone into its own because of a trio of charges they couldn't predict. customer-friendly factors: The cost sometimes is less than A distinguishedmarket half that of a traditional billed Sincethen, many companies service; there's no restrictive have begun to offer upscale contract or hefty early-cancel- handsets using 4G networks. lation fee; and some high-end That's helped prepaid shed providers offer smartphones its reputation fo r l o w -cost, with unlimited Internet, text hard-to-track phones favored and roaming capabilities that by drug dealers on television weren't available previously. crime shows. "Burner phones" "It's not your father's pre- are hard t o t r ace because paid service. It doesn't have their SIM cards — memory the same stigma it used to," chips that activate the handset said Jeff Blyskal, a senior edi- — can be purchased off a store tor at Consumer Reports mag- shelf for cash, and the new azine. "It's a legitimate option owner doesn't need to sign a for consumers who want to contract or get a credit check. Prepaid has "moved quicksave money and have good service and no contract." ly into the smarter phones with more sophisticated usCompanies without contrads ers and is really challenging This prepaid boom has tra- the market," said Sam Simon, ditional cellphone companies who follows telecommunicascrambling for a piece of the tions issues at the New Milaction. The big four national lennium Research Council in firms — AT8cT Inc., Verizon Washington. Wireless, Sprint Nextel Corp. Still, the monthly cost of a and T-Mobile USA — have up- prepaid phone plan can run as graded their offerings with the low as$20 every three months addition of options for high- for bare-bones,60 minutes of speed data downloading and voice service with a $10 handother features popular with set offered by TracFone. Pertech-savvy customers. minute costs drop with added I n a ddition, a s l e w o f usage, and unused minutes

can be banked for future local or long-distance calls. "It's cheap. I can talk for half an hour and don't have to worry," said TracFone customer Barri Clark of Los Angeles. The retired Screen Actors Guild employee said she doesn't like to spend too much time on the phone. "For me, this is perfect as long as it's going to be reliable," she said.

financial collapse or oil (price) spikes, you've got in place the elements for some decent momentum inthe economy." — Reporter:541-617-7820 egluchlich@bendbulletin.com

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More cellphone usersopt to pay asthey go By Marc Lifsher

2012 is comparable to 2004 levels. "We're continuing to make g radual i m p rovements ev ery quarter," Duy said. "I'm not reading too much into the tourism numbers; they can certainly bounce back pretty quickly... I really think that by the time we get to 2014, barring the usual suspects of a

"For some consumers, prepaid is a real benefit and savngs," she said.

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Ups and downs TracFone doesn't have its own network of cell towers and electronic spectrum. Instead, it buys excess capacity from the big four cell companies. "People can get the same phone networks for less than half the price," said F.J. Pollak, TracFone'schiefexecutive and founder. On the high end of the market, MetroPCS Communications Inc. o ff ers u n l imited voiceand data for about $55 a month, about 60 percent less than th e m ost c o mpetitive contract plan. The downside is that prepaid customers must pay the full costs of their phones upfront because the d evices aren't subsidized by a long-term contract. At MetroPCS, a top-ofthe-line Samsung Galaxy S III smartphone sells for close to

Brad Cohen VP of Strategy, JESS3

How To Not Freak out AdotltContent Marketing COntent Marketing iS Oneof the lateSt bUZZ WordS being tOSSedarOund. It COmeSfrOm the idea that brandSneed to haVe COntent — imageS,VideOS,or eVenbaSiCCopyWrjtjng

or anything else — sothat they havesomething to share and drive engagement.

$500. However, prepaid pro-

But WheredOeSall thiS COntentCOmefrOm? MagiCal

ponents contend those costs can be recouped in a year or so. And users never get stuck with an unexpected bill for going over their plan limits. MetroPCS customer Toni Bayoneta said hidden charges on a conventional cellphone

COntent elVeS?No... frOm you. But dOn't freak out. COme learn SOme SimPle WaySto think abOut thiS COntentCreatiOn.

prese ntedbr. StfCharles

plan turned her off for good; she said she got stuck with a $253 bill for a plan that was supposed to cost her $60 a month. She's sold on prepaid. "These phones are easier to use," said Bayoneta, paying her bill recently at a Sacramento, Calif., MetroPCS store. "They don't charge by the data, texts or minutes. I don't have to worry about the kids getting on the phone and downloading things I don't want." But U.S. wireless customers need to evaluate their individual circumstances before they make a similar switch, experts

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suggest. They should compare the cost for the handset, monthly service, cancellation fees and charges to link tablets and other devices, spread out over the standard 24-month contractperiod, suggested Jayne Wallace, director of corporate communications for Sprint and its other prepaid brands.

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SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Jerky Continued from E1 Sebastiani's g r e at-grandfather f o unded S e bastiani Vineyards in 1904, and his parents created the V iansa Winery in 1989. So how did he make the transition from wine to dried meats'? His eureka moment came when he was training for the New York City Marathon in 2009. He had moved to the city after his family's wineries were sold, in order to pursue a dual MBA at Columbia and Berkeley, a program in which students took courses at both campuses and received degrees from both schools. To prepare for the race, Sebastiani began snacking on beef jerky — cuts of meat with fats and juices removed — that he ordered from a b u tcher in Sonoma. It was naturally high in protein, and unlike some commercial jerkies, it was not loaded with artificial ingredients. Convinced that h e c ould

"But over time, there were a few influencers that converted to the screw-top, and once a real, credible influencer did that, it made it OK." In late 2010, Krave became a real business with capital raised through investors and friends and family of Sebastiani. To market his product, he handed out samples at the finish lines of marathons and 10k races, and showed up at wine and food events where "we're side by side with some of the most prestigious restaurants in wine country, and

here we are a jerky company doing pairings." Today, Krave is available in 15,000 stores across the country, including A8 P and Walgreens locations and smaller,

more specialized chains like Balducci's. (It is also stocked in minibars at Four Seasons hotels.) More than 2 million bags, at $5.99 to $7.99, were sold in 2012, Sebastiani says. He acknowledges that his new career has earned him some razzing from former wine colleagues. "I think I got a few raised eyebrows when I q uietly announced I was going to do this," he said. "There was a little bit of a shock factor. There's something so glamorous about being in the wine business, and there is perhaps something unglamorous about being in the jerky business. But that's why I'm having so much fun with it."

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34 6 -44.7

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-18.9

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HNR MM

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Xoom Corp X OOM Digital Generation DGIT Elephant Talk Comm ETAK Zale Corp ZLC

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P RKR

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J.S. District Court sided with ~rie company's interpretation of key terms in its patent dispute with Qualcomm. Friday close: $4.00

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Wk. voln 11.7m (5.1x avg.) PE : ... Mkt. Cap:$331.5 m Yield: ...

Harvest Nat. Res. HNR 1-week change W $3.66 or -39.6%

The Indonesian government blocked the company's announced $725 million sale of Venezuelanassets to Indonesia's state-owned oil company. Friday close:$5.58 $10 8

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Note: Stocks classified by market capitalization, the product of the current stock price and total shares outstanding. Ranges are $100 million to $1 billion (small); $1 billion to $8 billion (mid); greater than $8 billion (large).

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Incomes jumped in December for workers, They wanted to send the checks before income-tax investors and other Americans by the biggest amount rates rose in 2013. That will hurt personal income in eight years. Now it's time to pay the penance. figures for the first few months of 2013. Economists expect a Tech giant Oracle (ORCL), government report on for example, paid three • Personal income growth Friday to show that quarters' worth of dividends • Consumer spending growth personal incomes fell 2.1 3% in December that would percent in January, :'] 3 h a v e normally been paid following a 2.6 percent during 2013. leap in December. But Friday's government economists warn against report will also offer an reading too much into ; esk uPdate OnCOnSumer either number. spending trends. Economists One reason expect to see a third straight December's leap was so month of growth. large was that companies Next month's report could paid dividends and show a slowdown as bonuses to investors and households feel the effect of F M A M J A S 0 N D J workers earlier than usual. Source. FactSet a rise in payroll taxes.

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tive, because leg fatigue soon sets in and everyone has an Continued from E1 incentive to keep the meeting Will this meeting help you short. in achieving your goals? How By shortening a meeting, does the purpose of the meet- you automatically narrow its ing align with the company's focus. At my company, we call strategic priorities? Is attend- this crunching the container ing this meeting the best use — making it smaller. As a reof your time right now? If sult, you eliminate some of the not, revolt — by declining the meeting "fluff," including all meeting request. the unnecessary chatter that If there is no way to avoid veers off topic. attending a meeting, and it As you narrow a meeting's is scheduled to last an hour, focus, it becomes much easier challenge its length. to concentrate on what you Our website developer, for want as an outcome. On all example, schedules our proj- of our meeting agendas, after ect-update calls for 25 min- listing the topic, we include utes. We complete all of our bullet points detailing the dework in that time, then have sired results of the session. At five extra minutes to address any point, any participant can any unscheduled concerns or refer to those bullet points and to develop new ideas. see if we are still on track. There are other ways to By telling participants in shorten meetings, or to elimi- advance about the big picture, nate the need for them. Can the you keep the meeting on track topic be covered in a different toward its stated goals. format, like email or instant A meeting revolution will messaging? Consider technol- create a new corporate culogy that enables colleagues to ture. First, of course, there will share documents without ac- be fewer meetings. And, sectually holding a meeting. ond, the meetings that remain For in-person meetings, will be shorter and more foconsider requiring everyone cused andwillproduce a clear to stand up. This is very effec- return on investment.

Jim Wilson New York Times News Service

In 2011, ConAgra Foods offered Slim Ji m Steakhouse Tender StreakStrips,a more moist variation of j erky, to meet "increased consumer replicate on a bigger scale demand for i n novative flawhat th e S o noma b utcher vors and styles," said Jennifer was doing, Sebastiani made Becker, senior brand manager Krave a case study in a class for Slim Jim. h e was t a k ing, t aught b y ChangingconsumerpercepSteve Blank, a retired entre- tions about a product category preneur.When Sebastiani re- is "incredibly difficult to do," ceived a $500,000 order from said Blank, who is on Krave's Safeway midway through the advisory board. "A million course, he knew he was on to things could go wrong." something. A ccording to H a rr y B a l He says his product is made zer, vice president at the NPD from top c uts o f d o mestic Group, a m a r ket r e search meats, with low sodium and firm, Americans do have "a featuring flavors like chili lime great willingness to try someand sweet chipotle. He also thing new, particularly if it's a emphasizes that his product, product they're already familunlike many commercial jer- iar with." In the end, though, kies, does not contain nitrites. most new products fail unless A I-ounce serving has 70 to they prove they can make peo100 calories. ple's lives easier or save them Sebastiani is positioning his money, he says. jerky as a healthy snack that But Sebastiani says the $4 is every bit as highbrow as billion meat snack industry vintage cabernet. He has even is "ripe to be disrupted." He is created pairing suggestions. encouraged by several other That chili lime beef jerky, for perceptual shifts in the wine instance, is best accompanied i ndustry, beyond t h e o n e by a Corona beer or a glass of prompted by the "60 Minutes" Brunello di Montalcino. report. Screw-top wine botBlank says Krave is among tles, boxed wine and Ameria few gourmet jerky compa- can wines in general are now nies, including Perky Jerky, more respectable. which are "changing the perSeveral years ago, when ception of an entire category." some wineries began introHe added: "It's not just about ducing screw-tops as a way to branding, or changing the col- avoid "corked" wine — wine or of packaging. It's actually that goes bad after oxygen changing how people think leaks in t h r ough th e c ork — the process was controverabout jerky." Old-school jerky m a k ers sial and "against the grain of

COMPANY

Meetings

Jon Sebastiani with pieces of jerky in a vineyard on his property in Sonoma, Calif. Sebastiani aims to alter perceptions of jerky, the driedmeat snack, with his own line called Krave Jerky, which offers all-natural ingredients and sophisticated flavors.

are also upgrading products. the industry," Sebastiani said.

ES

Lowe's earnings 4Q est. $0.23 Year ago $0.29 Consumer confidence index Feb. est. 60.5 Jan. 58.6 Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke updates Congress on monetary policy New home sales Jan. est. 380k Dec. 369k Target earnings 4Q est. $1.47 Year ago $1.43 4Q GDP growth Second est. 0.5% •Adv. est. -0.1% Consumer spending Jan. est. 0.2% • Dec. 0.2%

ISM manufacturing index Feb. est. 52.5 • Jan. 53.1 Personal income Jan. est.-2.1% • Dec. 2.6% Source: FactSet

10.76

15,997.33

+

142.91

INDEX SB P 500 Frankfurt DAX London FTSE100

Hong Kong HangSeng Paris CAC-40 Tokyo Nikkei 225

SOUTHAMERICA/CANADA Buenos Aires Merval Mexico City Bolsa

Sao paolo Bovespa Toronto S&P/TSX

LAST FRI. CHG 1515.60 +13.18 7661.91 +78.34 6335.70 +44.16 2278z44 -124.23 3706.28 +81.48 11385.94 +76.81

FRL CHG WK MO a TR +0.88% j L +1.03% +0.70% -0.54% +2.25% +0.68%

3140.38 +16.01 43875.73 -260.87 56697.06 +542.38 12701.63 +61.66

+0.51% -0.59% +0.97% +0.49%

339.87 +3.49 2550.92 +41.48 829.07 +15.92 7554.38 +48.67 16233.28 t223.73 39657.82 -12.27 1205.10 +16.15

+1.04% +1.65% +1.96% +0.65% +1.40% -0.03%

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VTO +6.2 7 % +0.65% +7.42% +0.55% +1.79% +9.53%

+10 .02% +0.39% -6.98%

+z16%

EUROPE/AFRICA

Amsterdam Brussels Madrid Zurich Milan Johannesburg Stockholm ASIA Seoul Composite Singapore Straits Times Sydney All Ordinaries Taipei Taiex Shanghai Composite

2018.89 3288.13 5036.71 7947.72 2314.16

+3.67 +0.53 +38.15

-9.74 -11.79

-0.83% +3.03% +0.53% +10.73%

t1.36%

-0.25% +1.04% +9.09%

+0.18% +0.02% L +0.76% -0.12% -0.51%

+1.09% +3.82% +7.98% +3.22% +1.98%

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E6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2013

UNDAY DRIVER VOLKSWAGEN jETTA HYBRID

0 e mm ineS r i

Temperaturegaugehas driver in thehot seat

wi

By Susan Carpenter

By Brad Bergholdt

The Orange County Register

McClatchy-Tribune News Service

It's happening again. Gas

driving this afQ •• While ternoon, my tempera-

prices are spiking, this year earlier than normal. What's a driver to do? If the past is any indication more of us will at least consider ditching ourgas guzzlers for more fuel-efficient models, such as the 2013 Volkswagen Jetta Hybrid. REQ)EW New for 2013, the Jetta Hybrid is the latest highvolume sedan nameplate to quietly expand its powertrain options with a h y brid. The Toyota Camry, Hyundai Sonata and Chevrolet Malibu are also available with gas and electric motors that share the task of powering the vehicle and, as a result, increase fuel efficiency, often dramatically. A comparable gas-powered Jetta gets 27 mpg combined, according to the EPA. The hybrid version: 45 mpg, at least in theory.In the weekend Idrove the car, I averaged a still-impressive 39. What's different about the Jetta is that it's the only compact sedan hybrid to pair a turbocharged engine with an electric motor. It is also, unfortunately, the only compact hybridto require more expensive premium fuel, though 87 octane is probably sufficient for drivers who refrain from treating the freeway like a racetrack. V olkswagen's goal w i t h its Hybrid was to retain the Jetta's DNA of a fun driving experience, a mission at which it largelysucceeds. Powered with a direct-injected, turbocharged 1.4-1iter engine and 20-kilowatt electric motor, the Hybrid is sprite and smooth off the line. The Hybrid starts in its most torquey,electric mode and can operate asa pure electric vehicle up to 37 mph for as far as 1.2 miles, depending on terrain, acceleration and the state of the battery's charge. Putting the Hybrid in E mode allows it to remain an EV up to a speed of 44 mph. At higher speeds, the Hybrid seamlessly transitions to turbocharged gas power, generating even more juice than necessary to drive the car so it can replenish the battery

side. The scan tool's data list will include engine temperature, obtained by the engine

management system's highly

ture gauge shot immediately to full hot at the top of the red range. I pulled over as soon as I could and checked for leaks, and there were none. The engine didn't seem to be any hotter than normal. I assumed it might be an incorrect gauge and drove straight home. After being parked for about two hours I checked the temperature again, and it was still hot. What do you think is wrong? — Tara Butler You did a great job ex• plaining how this all unfolded. It sounds like the temperature gauge c ircuit has encountered a fault that caused it to read at its limit, regardless of actual engine temperature. You were wise to take the reading at face value initially, because an overheatingengine can lead to incredibly expensive repair costs. Because the gauge needle moved immediately to hot and continued to stay there with a cooled-down engine, we can suspect it's likely the only problem — but it's best to play it safe. Verifying the actual operating temperature of an engine can be done in several ways. The most accurate is to connect an inexpensive OBDII generic scan tool, which costs $50-$100 at most auto parts stores and online, to the vehicle's data link connector, typically found under the instrument panel on the driver's

accuratetemperature sensor. Another method is to touch and firmly h old a d i g ital cooking thermometer to the thermostat housing of the en-

gine — generally where the upper radiator hose connects to the engine. An infrared noncontacttemperature gun is another, very convenient way to check engine, brake and other automotive system temperatures; point the gun at the thermostat housing.

Normal engine operating

A•

Courtesy Volkswagen/McClatchy-Tribune News Service

For 2013, Volkswagen introduced the very first Jetta Hybrid. tion of the two. The center screen is so alluring, w i t h i t s r e a l -time Hybrid SEL graphics of driving inputs and Base price: $24,995 their effects, that it's distracting. At least it can be turned As tested:$29,325 off. The dashboard display Type:Front-engine, frontpresents the same information wheel-drive midsize family in a slightly different format. sedan In place of the tach is a power Engine:Turbocharged, meter that shows drivers when intercooled, directthey are operating efficiently injected, DOHC, 1.4-liter, or simply mainlining gas. inline-four-cylinder, 4 From the outside, the Hyvalves per cylinder paired brid is distinguished from the with 20-kilowatt electric rest of the Jetta lineup with a motor, 7-speed dual clutch different grille and badging automatic transmission that outlines its VW and hyMileage: 45 mpg brid logos in a shade of blue combined that looks like a sliver of sky and is about as subliminal as a sledgehammer. Its aerodythat powers the car at lower namic enhancements include speeds.The battery is also re- a trunk lid spoiler, front air charged for "free" through re- dam and extended side skirts, generative braking. all of which up the mpgs and I was testing one of the high- its range. OC drivers could get er-end versions of the Jetta all the way to Chico on a single Hybrid — the SEL — equipped tank. with a center-console touch Befitting a vehicle with eco screen that does triple duty cred, the seats are trimmed in as a navigation system, audio non-cow leatherette, which, in controller and graphic display the version I tested, could be that shows d r ivers exactly heated in front. The interior is when the car is operating with otherwise simple and streamgas, electricity or a combina- lined in a palette of black, gray

2013 Jetta

and muted chrome. The five-door, five-seater offers a good amount of leg and head room, even in the rear seat and even if the front seats are sli d back enough toaccommodate an NBA player. The rear seats fold 6 0/40 to open up cargo room, but there's a hump to contend with. The batteries are located under the trunk floor, making its space stepped instead of flat. The biggest downside to the Jetta Hybrid is the same bugaboo that a f fects most hybrids: the price premium and the amount of time it will take fordrivers to recoup the investment. The gas-powered 27-mpg Jetta starts at about $16,000; the hybrid, $24,995. At current gas prices, it would take about 18 years for the price premium to pay itself off.

Weekly Arts Sr

Entertainment In

(g)1 ••

temperature is between 190 and 200 degrees Fahrenheit, and most electric cooling fans engage at around 220235 degrees. Did your "check engine" light illuminate soon after the temperature gauge irregularity? If the vehicle uses a shared engine coolant temperature, or ECT, sensor, this would be likely, as an extremely low or high reading can affect emissions compliance. Without knowing the vehicle make and model, it's difficult to say where the fault may lie. You may have a faulty ECT sensor, circuit fault, or instrument panel malfunction. I'd recommend checking the coolant level and gauge o peration one m or e t i m e before driving again. If the gauge continues to read high temperatures with the engine stone-cold, it's clearly wrong. — Bergholdt teaches automotive technology. Email questions to under-the-hood@earthlinh.net.

GOT THE FLU?

WE WANT YOU.

TheBulletin e

Minivan fuel pressure falls after warm-up By Paul Brand Star Tribune (Minneapolis)

Q

. Our 1993 Lumina mini. van has the 3800 V-6 engine. Fuelpressureis goodwhen the key is turned on and while it warms up. As soon as it warms up, and I'm assuming goes into "closed loop" operation for fuelair mixture calculations, the fuelpressure smoothly drops to zero over about 3 seconds. I'm assuming the computer is turning the fuel pump off. The factory manual doesn't describe what inputs to the computer would cause it to shut down the in-tank fuel pump. My suspicions would point toward either the fuelpressure regulator or the oxygen sensor. Can you enlighten me? • There's one more sce• nario that could shut the fuel pump off with the engine running — low oil pressure. The fuel pump is controlled two ways. The ECM — electronic control module — grounds the fuel pump relay when the key is turned on for 2 seconds to bring fuel pressure up quicklyfor startup. When the ECM sees a "start" signal indicating the engine is cranking, it grounds the fuel pump relay to allow the engine to start. Once running, the relay is continuously grounded by the oil pressure sender — as long as oil pressure is adequate. If oil pressure drops below a safe level, the oil pressure sender will open the ground to the relay to stop the pump and protect the engine from mechanical damage. Low oil pressure or a faulty oil pressure sender couldconceivably be the prob-

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Audi T ruth in E n g i n e e r i n g

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My 2005 Nissan Altima Q ..2.5-liter automatic with 72,000 miles has a shift shock when shifting from first to second gear and from second gear to third gear. We have already done transmission oil flushing but no change. An OBDII scan by our local dealer showed no codes. The auto transmission light and service engine light are not on. What could be the solution to this? • That's a tough one, but • here are some possibilities. Harsh shifts are often related to high hydraulic line pressure in the transmission, sometimes related to high operating temperatures. Other potential issues include solenoids or accumulatorsthat buff erpressure during shifts or a problem with the control valve assembly. But don't overlook the possibility of a misadjusted throttle position sensor, inaccurate speed sensor or transmission fluid temperature sensor. — Brand is an automotive troubleshooter and former race car driver. Email questions to paulbrand®startribune.com. Include a daytime phone number.

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INSIDE: BOOICSW Editorials, F2

Commentary, F3 O» www.bendbulletin.com/opinion

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2013

DAVID BROOKS

What data can't do

COMMENTARY

N

ot long ago, I was at a dinner with the chief executive of a large bank. He had just had to decide whether to pull out of Italy, giventhe weak economy and the prospect ofa future euro crisis. The CEO had his economists project a series of downside scenarios and calculate what they would mean for his company. But, in the end, he made his decision on the basis of values. His bank had been in Italy for decades. He didn't want Italians to think of the company as a fair-weather friend. He didn't want people inside the company thinking they would cut and run when times got hard. He decided to stay in Italy and ride out any potential crisis, even with the shortterm costs. He wasn't oblivious to data in making this decision, but ultimately, he was guided by a different way of thinking. And, of course, he was right to be. Commerce depends on trust. Trust is reciprocity coated by emotion. People and companies that behave well in tough times earn affection and self-respect that is extremely valuable, even if it is hard to capture in data. I tell this story because it hints at the strengths and limitations of data analysis. The big novelty of this historic moment is that our lives are now mediated through data-collecting computers. In this world, data can be used to make sense of mind-bogglingly complex situations. Data can help compensateforou roverconfidence in our own intuitions and can help reduce the extent to which our desires distort our perceptions. But there are many things big data does poorly. Let's note a few in rapidfire fashion: Data struggles with the social. Your brain is pretty bad at math (quick, what's the square root of 437), but it's excellent at social cognition. People are really good at mirroring each other's emotional states, at detecting uncooperative behavior and at assigning value to things through emotion. Computer-driven data analysis, on the other hand, excels at measuring the quantity of social interactions but not the quality. Network scientists can map your interactions with the six coworkers you see during 76 percent of your days, but they can't capture your devotion to the childhood friends you see twice a year, let alone Dante's love for Beatrice, whom he met twice. Therefore, when making decisions about social relationships, it's foolish to swap the amazing machine in your skull for the crude machine on your

desk. Data struggles with context. Human decisions are not discrete events. They are embedded in sequences and contexts. The human brain has evolved to account for this reality. People are really good at telling stories that weave together multiple causes and multiple contexts. Data analysis is pretty bad at narrative and emergent thinking, and it cannot match the explanatory suppleness of even a mediocre novel. Data creates bigger haystacks. This is a point Nassim Taleb, the author of "Antifragile," has made. As we acquire more data, we have the ability to find many, many more statistically significant correlations. Most of these correlati ons are spurious and deceive us when we're trying to understand a situation. Falsity grows exponentially the more data we collect. The haystack gets bigger, but the needle we are looking for is still buried deep inside. One of the features of the era of big data is the number of "significant" findings that don't replicate the expansion, as Nate Silver would say, of noise to signal. Big data has trouble with big problems. If you are trying to figure out which email produces the most campaign contributions, you can do a randomized control experiment. But let's say you are trying to stimulate an economy in a recession. You don't have an alternate society to use as a control group. This is not to argue that big data isn't a great tool. It's just that, like any tool, it's good at some things and not at others. As the Yale professor Edward Tufte has said, "The world is much more interesting than any one

discipline." — David Brooks is a columnist for The New York Times. John Costa's column will return.

o7

R ~ o ~o ~o

Thinkstcck

By David Goldhill • The New Yori'zTimes

ot long ago, a 23-year-old woman joined my company as an assistant in the advertising sales department at a starting salary of $35,000. Smart, ambitious and poised, she should have a promising future. Unfortunately, her earnings prospects are threatened. Like many Americans, she's unaware of how much of her compensation is being eaten up by health care costs, and how much this share will grow as long as the increase in health costs exceeds growth in gross domestic product. That's just math. The AffordableCare Act does require employers, beginning this year, to note on W-2's how much both theemployee and the employer contributed to health care costs. Maybe that will help diminish the ignorance regardingtrue health care costs. But even with greater awareness, many Americans still might not understand that the largest effect of the cost of our health care system is to reduce the amount of money they actually take home. I have estimated that our 23-year-old employee will bear at least $1.8 million in health care costs over her lifetime. That's assuming that such costs don't grow by more than current government estimates, that she never has a working spouse, and that she and her dependents don't ever contract a serious illness. Even after decades of financial engineering, including both the already-implemented and the planned aspects of the Affordable Care Act, the American health care

system can be called successful mainly in its ability to hide its enormous cost. My new employee thinks that she is paying roughly$2,600 for health care in her first year on the job — her $500 deductibleplus her $2,100 share ofthe company's health insurance premiums. In fact, she's paying more than $10,000 into the country's health care system. As her employer, our company will pay $6,190 of her health care costs, money that might otherwise go to her in salary. (From my point of view as a chief executive of a company, health care is just a different form of compensation.) She is also paying more than $1,500 in federal and state taxes to finance Medicare and Medicaid. Clearly, personal health insurance is not the only way our employees pay into our health care system. There is the 1.45 percent ofevery paycheck that goes to Medicare, as well as the portion matched by the employer. Furthermore, a large slice of her

general taxes are, in fact, health care costs: roughly 20 percent of federal spending and 10 percent of state spending support Medicare and Medicaid. She must pay for all of this. And of course, when my 23-year-old employee turns 65, she'll be eligible for Medicare and will begin to pay Medicare premiums of, say, $140 a month in today's dollars. She is likely to do so for the rest of her life. For employees like her, however, the greatest impact of exploding health care costs will arrive in the form of stagnating wages. Before the Affordable Care Act became law, President Barack Obama's Council of Economic Advisers warned that its projections to 2040 showed that "essentially all of the rise in average compensation due to increasing productivity over time would go to health insurance, and essentially none would go to take-home wages." See Health /F6

My new employee thinks that she is paying roughly $2,600 for health care in her first year on thejob — her $500 deductible plus her $2,100 share of the company's health insurance premiums. In fact, she's paying more than $10,000 into the country's health care system.


F2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2013

The Bulletin

EDITORIALS

AN LNDEPENDENTNEWSPAPEB

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pathy is the biggest threat next month as Sisters School District voters are asked to renew their local option levy for five years. Those who don't return their ballots are in effect voting no, because of the supermajority rule. That rule says that unless 50 percent of eligible voters cast ballots, a measure is defeated even if it gets more yes votes than no votes. It applies to money measures in March and September. The Sisters levy is not about frills and extras. The peculiarities of 1990's statewide Measure 5 left Sisters with the lowest school tax rate in Central Oregon. The levy helps to correct for that. But even with the levy, Sisters residents pay a lower rate for their schools than any other district in the region. The March 12 election asks voters to continue to give the school district 75 cents per $1,000 assessed value, which adds up to 9 percent of the district's operating budget. That's equivalent to funding D teaching positions or 16 school days. Sisters voters approved the levy for the first time in 2000 and renewed it in 2004. In 2008 it was defeated, but that was reversed in 2009. The rate has stayed the same, although in recent years state tax caps have limited the

amount collected. This year, for example, the levy will p rovide about $970,000 rather than the $1.2 million approved. Advocates for the levy say the district has already cut 30 percent from its budget over the last three years as state funding has fallen. Cuts have included trimming from seven administrators to four, and they fear further cuts could damage what makes Sisters unique. The campaign forthe levy has focused on person-to-person contact, asking supporters to talk to friends and family directly. Students are reaching out to recent graduates, and supporters are seeking to engage opponents in constructive conversation. The Sisters School District has much to be proud of, including a 95 percent graduation rate in its high school and many innovative programs made possible by community engagement. Voters need to say yes, but they also need to make sure their friends and neighbors are casting ballots as well, reminding them that failing to vote has abigger consequence than they may realize.

Tighten requirements for smoke alarms o one wants to see another person die in a house fire, and smoke alarms and smoke detectors make that far less likely than it was in the 1970s, when people began installing the devices in their homes. Yet the devices only work when the batteries that supply them with power are in good shape, and too many people continue to take the batteries out for one reason or another.Moreover, the detectors themselves won't last forever. The Oregon Fire Marshals Association hopes to change that with a bill in the Legislature that would require that all smoke alarms and detectors sold in the state come equipped with tamper-proof 10-year batteries, effectively requiring the entire smoke detectorto be replaced every 10 years. Tampering with smoke detectors is a big problem. Bend Fire Department officials say they find smoke alarms have been disabled in a high percentage of the home fires they respond to. The longer it takes to get to a fire, the worse that fire is likely to be. That may bebecause an alarm with a dying battery is an unpleas-

ant thing to have around, emitting annoying"cheeps" periodicallyuntil the worn out battery is replaced. Too often the d etector comes down, the battery is removed and, either accidentally or intentionally, the detector is never put back into operation. Then there's this: Smoke detectors themselves have only about a 10-year life span, according to the Department of Homeland Security's U.S. Fire Administration, and should be replaced at that point in any event. M eanwhile, f ir e s a fety o f ficials in Oregon say they can never stop campaigning about the value of smoke detectors and the need to check and change batteries routinely, according to The Oregonian. Unfortunately for the firemen, we suspect that campaign will not go away even if SB 126 is approved. Expecting people to remember what they should do with their out-of-date smoke detectors for a decade at a time may be asking too much. Still, 10-year tamper-proof batteries would buy time even for those who won't replace them under any circumstances.

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M Nickel's Worth Mirror Pondprocessflawed Missing the point At a Feb. 12 public meeting, Mirror Pond Project leader Jim Figurski doggedly defended the"Visioning Project Questionnaire" now being circulated. He proudly announced that 1,200 had so far been filled out. He took pains to defend the scientific validity of this questionnaire, which, he said, will help determine the fate of Mirror Pond. However, the very underpinnings of the questionnaire appear to be fatally flawed. It looks suspiciously like a political push poll: It limits choices to various versions of Mirror Pond as it now exists, and it does not allow consideration of alternatives. The other problem is the claim this questionnaire will provide an accurate representation of a cross-section of Bend opinion.But, how can we know how statistically representative the sampling is, when the questionnaire does not even ask for the age or income grouping of respondents'? The questionnaire should be rewritten, and we are fortunate in having a data analyst and statistician sitting on the Mirror Pond Management Board — newly elected City Councilor Victor Chudowsky. We should put his professional oversight to work in fashioning a new one. At the Feb. 12 meeting, Figurski ruled out the possibility of a referendum election to allow the public to vote on alternatives. Lacking this and realizing that tens of thousands in public funds are now being spent in this "visioning" process, it would, at least, be nice to know that a true reading of public opinion will emerge. Please, redo the questionnaire. Foster Fell Bend

Will there be zombies?

Perhaps William Logan's Feb. 12 letter missed the point. According to the official website of the Thomas Jefferson Foundation

The heroes of the TV series, "The Walking Dead," now reside in an abandoned prison. The 20-foot high fences,walls and bars provide secu(Monticello.org), he made no such rity from roaming zombies. quote about tyranny and government Many people want to live in gated that Logan attributed to him. The communities, with guards on duty, quote can be attributed to John Basil or equip their homes with decoraBarnhill during a published debate in tive bars on all doors and windows, the socialist magazine called thea¹ motion-sensor activated lights and tional Rip Saw" in 1914. Just Google closed-circuit cameras. Our public Barnhill's name to check. schools have also taken on a prisAlso a reading of the entire Consti- on-like security atmosphere with tution would be in order. guards,electric locks, cameras and "lockdown" procedures.Meanwhile, Article I Section 8 lists the many powers of Congress, including: our leadersconsider closing some of "To provide for calling forth the our prisons, laying off law enforceMilitia to execute the Laws of the ment personnel, and rescinding manU nion, suppress Insurrections and to datory sentencing laws. repel Invasions. New York City has reduced gun-re"To provide for organizing, arming lated crime with their "stop and frisk" and disciplining the Militia, and for policy. Stop and frisk tactics were engoverning such Part of them as may acted to keep guns out of the hands be employed in the Service of the of criminals who don't obey the gun United States ..." control laws. But, allowing the police T his does not sound like t h e to stop and search people in public has Founding Fathers were in favor of caused liberals to complain. The Rev. people taking what they want by Al Sharpton and others have demarmed force. Also consider Article II onstrated in New York because such Section 2: tactics result in the arrests of too many "The President shall be Command- minority people. Are we restricting er in Chief of the Army and Navy of the use of guns by citizens but not the United States and of the Militia of criminals? Where are we going'? the several States, when called to acThe police can't protect us all now, tual Service of the United States ..." but we continue reducing protective As the f irst president, George servicesto save money. Some people Washington was the first and only believe that taking guns away from presidentto serve as commander in everyone will result in less gun viochief in the field. He led the army to lence. So, if good people can't protect western Pennsylvania to put down themselves, will they eventually rethe Whiskey Rebellion. They real- sort to living in the prisons we have ized a Somalia-style government is of closed? How well would that work? no use to anyone. Will there be zombies? Russel Hopper Ron Webber Bend Bend

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To reduce gun violence, reduce fear and inequality By Charles Campbell

created an atmosphere of fear and he solution to violence in Amer- futility, and the weapons sector made ica goes deeper than just gun a bundle of cash. Consider an iPhonecontrols. type device with a built-in lethal weapA question is the type of society in on: It could provide the maker with a which we wish to live. Do we wish to fortune, but it would reduce trust to live an a community of trust or do we the lowest level. Guns kill; a particular wish to live in a community human decides who a parViEW ti c ular gun will kill, but the of fear?The United States of America pushed the concept gun has the life-and-death of democracy, government "Of The power. A good guy with a gun sounds People, By The People and For The good, except it only takes a fraction of People" to new levels. However, the a second to turn a good guy with a gun concept of being equal under the law into a bad guy with a gun. Weapons is now coming under attack. The con- can and do promote cultures of fear in cept of "The People" as being a sig- countries such as Afghanistan. nificant power is being fragmented A study by Wilkinson 8 Pickett, by inequality and distrust of others. reported in 2009 in the book, "The The thought of putting an assault Spirit Level: Why Greater Equality weapon in every hand to solve social Makes Societies Stronger," shows that problems mirrorsmutual assured de- inequality is at the root of all society's struction (MAD), which was the prev- problems. To reduce gun violence, it is alent policy of the Cold War. MAD necessaryto reduce income inequal-

T

As long as there are inequalities preserved by force, there will be a threat of war. As long as there is a possibility of war, people who kill for the country will be made heroes and some people will want killing weapons

to enhance their egos. ity. When income inequality goes up, violence goes up. Of all the developed countries, only Singapore has more income inequality than the United States. The United States has twice as many homicides per million people than any other developed country. Inequalitydrives stress. Stress drives the emotions. Emotions drive behavior. The reasons people own guns include fear, security, power, status, nostalgia, and stimulation. Decreasing income inequality decreases fear,

decreasesthe need to steal,decreases the need to achieve status, and decreasesthe need for a fantasy world. Beyond security and power, there are the habitual elements of stimulation. Examples: An individual with a weapon may bravelyplay act how to save the world from the forces of evil. Traffic signs and windows with bullet holes suggest everything is a target and some people just want to shoot.Target practice can be used to improve one's shooting skills, or

it can be part of a fantasy world of violence. The hunter does not need an assault rifle to shoot ducks or elk. Some hunt for food and others just shoot to kill. In our culture the raw predator instinct to attack and kill is generally not needed. As long as there are inequalities preserved by force, there will be a threat of war. As long as there is a possibility of war, people who kill for the country will be made heroes and some people will want killing weapons to enhance their egos. D ecreasing inequality wil l t a k e some time, but it is journey worth starting. There are four things to do: learn to use nonviolent conflict resolution, remove structural inequalities, bring the troops home and place r estrictions o n a m m u nition a n d weapons used for mass killing. — Charles Campbell lives in Bend.


SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

F3

OMMENTARY

e c BSSw BfTIOIS 0 e n his first term, President Obama was criticized for trash-talking the one-percenters while enjoying the aristocracy of Martha's Vineyard and the nation's most exclusive golf courses. Obama never quite squared his accusations that "millionaires and billionaires" had not paid their fair share with his own obvious enjoyment of the perks of "corporate jet owners," "fat cat bankers" and Las Vegas junketeers. Now, that paradox has continued right off the bat in the second term. In the State of the Union, Obama once more wentafter "the few," and "the wealthiest and the most powerful," whom he blasted as the "welloff and the well-connected" and the "billionaires w i t h hi g h -powered accountants." Like clockwork, the president then jetted to West Palm Beach for yet another golfing vacation at one of the nation's priciest courses, replete with lessons from a $1,000-a-hour golf pro to improve the presidential putting. The rest of the first family jetted off on their own skiing vacation to elite Aspen, Colo., where nobody accepts that at some point they've already "made e nough m o ney." Meanwhile, below the stratosphere, unemployment rose to7.9 percent for January — the 49th consecutive month it has been 7.8 percent or

How odd that hip Facebook just confessed that it paid no federal or California state income taxes for 2012 on its $1.1 billion in pre-tax profits on its U.S. operations alone. Odder still, Facebook will probably higher. The economy shrank in the receive a federal tax refund of about last quarter of 2012, gas is back to $429 million. Apparently Facebook's almost $4 a gallon, and the govern- "well-connected" found some "highment continues to borrow almost $4 powered accountants" to write off billion a day. their stock options as a business Today, lots of liberal grandees at- expense. tack the rich and yet do their best to Perhaps Treasury Secretary-desact and live just like them. ignate Jack Lew should have a look Take financial speculator and left- at Facebook's tax contortions. He ist billionaire George Soros, who should be familiar with the big-monis back in the news. Soros is able to ey paper trail, given that Lew himfund several progressive think tanks self took a nearly $1 million bonus that go after the I percent because from Citigroup after it had received he is the most successful financial billions of dollars in federal funds to buccaneer of the age — notorious cover its gargantuan losses. as "the man who broke the Bank Lew, like his tax-dodging predeof England" and was convicted of cessor, Timothy Geithner, has a proinsider trading in France. The So- pensity for doing just the opposite ros family investment firm's most of what the president used to preach recent speculating coup was bet- against. Obama, remember, warned ting against the Japanese yen. That Wall Streeters not to take bonuses made Soros $1.2 billion in just three after their failing companies received months — enough capitalist lucre federal money. to keep funding Media Matters and Obama also derided dubious offother attack-dog progressive groups shore Cayman Islands tax shelters. for years to come. Yet he apparently forgot to tell that Facebook co-founder and Obama to Lew, who invested in a fund regiscampaign organizer Chris Hughes tered to the same Potemkin Cayman just bought t h e N e w R e p ublic Islands building that Obama had and has rebranded the magazine used as a campaign prop to bash the as an u n a pologetic progressive one-percenters. megaphone. One of the nation's best-known

VICTOR DAVIS HANSON

class warriors is former U.S. Rep. Jesse Jackson Jr. of Chicago, who for years has damned the wealthy for their ill-gotten gains. He pled guilty to fraud charges after he and his wife allegedly siphoned off $750,000 from their campaign accounts to pay for an assortment of one-percenter extravaganceslike a $43,000 Rolex watch. Today's leftists like the high life as much as their demonized conservative rivals. The more they damn the bad "millionaires and billionaires," apparently the less guilt they feel about living it up in Palm Beach or

Aspen, paying no taxes, offshoring their profits or wearing Rolex watches. The vast growth of the federal government has splashed so much big money around New York and Washington that even muckraking progressivescan'tresist.Loud redistributionist rhetoric offers the necessary vaccination shot that makes privileged leftists immune from any criticism — or guilt — over indulging in tax avoidance, billion-dollar speculation or aristocratic tastes. George Orwell long ago noticed the same thing, when in "Animal Farm" the pig elite loudly damned reactionary humans even as they sought to copy them by walking on two legs. — Victor Davis Hansonis a classicist and historian at the Hoover Institution,

Stanford University.

Rubio, Cruz and the Republican soul By Margaret Carlson Bloomberg News

WASHINGTONaybe, in a rare exception, being on the cover of Time won't be a jinx. Just before giving his party's official response to the State of the Union address — equal to the cover of Time as a jinxed opportunity — Sen. Marco Rubio of Florida was hailed in the magazine as"The Republican Savior." Any profile that begins with an interview with Mom can't help but be more fawning than laudatory. Note that the cover line doesn't end with a question mark. There's no question the p arty needs saving. Former savior and current Gov. Bobby Jindal of Louisiana says it has gone "stupid," while superstrategist Karl Rove's new mission is to keep "stupid" candidates from running. But it's Rubio who best surfs the demographic wave that threatens to engulf the party as its most reliable voters (old white men) grow ever older. He's Hispanic, young and has his own Spotify playlist. The hype would put anyone under a lot of pressure. It finally got to Rubio precisely 11 minutes into his State of the Union response last week, when he found himself with a dry mouth and a bottle of water tantalizingly out of frame. Keeping his eyes glued to the camera, he went for it. You'd think he'd poured it over his head like Gatorade atthe Super BowL Anything he said was lost as the video of Rubio's reach went viral. Rather than let it pull him down, Rubio — like Bill Clinton in 1988, who went on Johnny Carson's show

to poke fun at his own rambling speech at that year's Democratic National Convention — found a way to make the moment work for him. He took his sip-up on the road, taking a swig on the morning talk shows after posting a picture of his bottle of water on Twitter. He even used his Sip Seen Around the World to raise money for his political action committee. Rubio's competition is thin. Currentlythe unsmiling face of Sen. John McCain of Arizona and the pursed lips of his sidekick, Sen. Lindsey Graham of South Carolina, dominate the airwaves. Rather than counter the bad taste left by failed presidential nominee Mitt Romney, McCain is doubling down. He has had his "Get off my lawn" sign out front since President Barack Obama beat him in 2008, and heplanted it even deeper after Obama's re-election. Using the tragic death of four Americans in Benghazi to justify their choler, McCain and Graham helped scuttle United Nations Ambassador Susan Rice's potential nomination to be secretary of state. McCain then transferred his bile to former friend and senator Chuck Hagel, the president's nominee for secretaryofdefense. In aburstofunintended honesty, McCain admitted why he was so vehemently against Hagel, noting h ow "mercilessly" Hagel attacked President George W. Bush over the war in Iraq. "He was anti- his own party and people — people don't forget that," McCain said. "You can disagree but if you're disagreeable, then people don't forget that." He could have been talk-

Cruz was reportedly worried about Purple-Heart winner John Kerry's commitment to it, voting against his nomination for secretary of state. Not even the foul-tempered McCain did that. Rubio's smooth rise from city council to statehouse to Senate to presidential contender got a boost over the weekend when USA Today published details of the White House's back-up plan for immigration. Rubio has a thin line to walk: As his immigrant mother's son, he has to show understanding of hardworking and i l ltreated immigrants. But he can't be Doug Mills / New York Times News Service so understanding as to lose the right Sen. MarcoRublo,R-Fla.,ata new s wing of his party. conference in January, is considered So what did he say about the presa Republican favorite. ident's modest plan? "Dead on arrival," Rubio declared. He should have added, "Thank you, Mr. President." ing about himself. On immigration, there may not be Despite their camera time, Mcmuch difference between Rubio and Cain and to a lesser extent Graham Obama. But Rubio will now make it represent the safe Republican dis- look like there is. As a consequence, trict known a s Y esterday. Rubio things are looking up for a comprerepresents Tomorrow — but he isn't hensive reform bill from the Senthe only Republican vying to be the ate — and for Rubio's ability to keep party's savior. Rush Limbaugh and Sean Hannity Sen. Ted Cruz of Texas is sweaty neutralized. with ambition, devoid of charm, and Rubio made one mistake recently. utterly certain he's the smartest man Of his water blooper, he said, "God in the room. In homage to McCain has a funny way of reminding us in his maiden appearance on NBC's we're human." This suggests he may "Meet the Press" last month, Cruz have taken that Time cover a bit setalked over everyone, as he report- riously. If there's anything worse edly does in party caucus meetings. than believing your own headlines, Denying climate change and ques- it's bringing the Almighty into it. Potioning Hagel's loyalty, Cruz panders litically speaking, Rubio was able to to the most know-nothing wing of his turn water into wine. He does not, party, despite his degrees from Princ- however, walk on water. eton and Harvard. Although he him— Margaret Carlson is a self has never served in the military, columnist for Bloomberg.

Seriously, the debt really does matter By William McKenzie

driven debt crisis is no less than the economic freedom and security of e Americans are stuck in future generations." d omestic p u rgatory f o r New York Times columnist Paul r easons other than r a w Krugman leads the second camp. partisanship, although the Cain-like He's writing t h a t Wa s h ington desire to dominate is part of the rea- should spend more to rejuvenate the son our political system is not work- economy. ing so well. We also are in economic P resident Barack Obama e m limbo because of competing views bodies the third camp, although he of our problems. also speaks up for the Krugman One camp believes the growth clan. National health care. Higher of our federal debt is the biggest minimum wages. Taxing the rich. worry. This group contends Wash- They're Obama's ways to create ington should start curbing growth greater equality. in spending. Another camp believes To me, the debt camp has the best the economy needs more pump- arguments. We're getting to where it priming, n o t bud g et-squeezing. will be very hard to make the spendThese advocates promote Keynes- ing and tax choices required to reian measures, such as government verse the debt held by the public in spending to juice up growth. relation to our overall economy. A third camp contends economic The public debt now makes up inequality trumps other worries. Its roughly 73 percent of U.S. gross disciples believe the gap between domestic product. Economists Carnot only the rich and poor but also men Reinhart and Kenneth Rogoff affluent and middle class threatens have produced a study that shows our stability. economies grow less when public GOP Rep. Jeb Hensarling, of Dal- debt burdens get beyond 90 percent las, Texas, head of the House's finan- of GDP. cial services committee, epitomizes That figure should get our attenthe first camp. He summarizes the tion, especially when pitted against problem this way: "The consequence the pump-priming camp. The spendof failing to address our spending- ing the Krugmans want could help The Dallas Morning News

temporarily, but it also could run up the debt and paradoxically make it harder to sustain growth. Debt loads aren't easily reduced when they get big, either. At lower levels of debt, an economy produces enough goods and services to generate the revenues needed to pay off creditors and still invest in the technologies, roads and schools that help grow an economy. But at higher levels of debt, the goods and services an economy produces generatetax revenues that go almost solely to pay back the debt. It becomes a sponge that soaks up available capital. Fortunately, we're not there yet, but we're headed that way. The sensible Committee for a Responsible Federal Budget explained last week that America is on course to a 79 percent debt-to-GDP ratio by 2023 and more than 100 percent in the early 2030s. In short, the debt remains a big challenge, even if th e K eynesian camp contends otherwise. A day of reckoning is coming. Even if you've read this a million times, it's still true: The growth in entitlement programs like Medicare, Social Security and Medicaid is our

real problem. Until we confront it, we won't combat the expensive concoction ofmore seniors needing more services that keep costing more. Yes, Congress has taken some steps to rein in the debt. And Obama says we only need to save another $1.5 trillion. But that's not enough. The Committee for a R esponsible Federal Budget releasedyet another report this month that says the budget needs at least $2.4 trillion more in savings over the next decade "to put the debt on a clear downward path relative to the economy." We don't have to roll back the debt all at once. But the longer we wait, the harder it becomes to solve this problem. Let's, then, take initial steps now. For example, C ongress should change the age at which seniors in the future could access Medicare. This is arguably the easiest Medicare decisionbecause most Americans are living longer. The other camps have legitimate arguments. But the debt is our biggest problem because it limits our ability to sustain economic growth. — William McKenzie is a columnist for The Dallas Morning News.

THOMAS FRIEDMAN

The belly dancing barometer he Daily News of Egypt reported that the national administrative court ruled last week that the popular Al-Tet "belly dancing channel" be taken off the air for broadcasting without a license. Who knew that Egypt had a belly dancing channel? (Does Comcast know about this?) It is evidently quite popular but apparently offensive to some of the rising Islamist forces in Egypt. It is not clear how much the Muslim Brotherhood's party had to do with the belly ban, but what is clear is that no one in Egypt is having much fun these days. The country is more divided than ever between Islamist and less religious and liberal parties, and the Egyptiancurrency has lost 8 percent of its value against the dollar in the last two months. Even more disturbing, there has been a sharp increase lately in cases of police brutality and rape directed at opposition protesters. It is all adding up to the first impression that President Mohammed Morsi and the Muslim Brotherhood are blowing their first chance at power. Sometime in the next few months, Morsi is to visit the White House. He has only one chance to make a second impression if he wants to continue toreceive U.S. aid from Congress. But the more I see of Muslim Brotherhood rule in Egypt, the more I wonder if it has any second impression to offer. Since the start of the 2011 revolution in Tahrir Square, every time the Muslim Brotherhood faced a choice of whether to behave in an inclusive way or grab more power, true to its Bolsheviktendencies it grabbed more power and sacrifi ced inclusion. The opposition is not blameless — it has taken too long to get its act together — but Morsi's power grab will haunt him. Egypt is in dire economic condition. Youth unemployment is rampant, everything is in decay, tourism and foreign investment and reserves are down sharply. As a result, Egypt needs an IMF bailout. Any bailout, though, will involve economic pain — including cuts in food and fuel subsidies to shrink Egypt's steadily widening budget deficit. This will hurt. In order to get Egyptians to sign on to that pain, a big majority needs to feel invested in the government and its success. And that is not the case today. Morsi desperately needs a national unity government, made up of a broad cross-section of Egyptian parties, but, so far, the Muslim Brotherhood has failed to reach any understanding with the National Salvation Front, the opposition coalition. Egypt alsodesperately needs foreign investment to create jobs. There are billions of dollars of Egyptian capital sitting outside the country today, because Egyptian investors, particularly Christians, are fearful of having money confiscated or themselves arrested on specious charges, as happened tosome afterPresident Hosni Mubarak's fall. One of the best things Morsi could do for himself and for Egypt would be toannounce an amnesty of everyone from the Mubarak era who does not have blood on his hands or can be proved in short order to have stolen government money.Egypt needs every ounce of its own talent and capital it can mobilize back home. This is no time for revenge. The Brotherhood, though, doesn't just need a new governing strategy. It needs to understand that its version of political Islam — which is resistant to women's empowerment and religious and political pluralismmight be sustainable if you are Iran or Saudi Arabia, and you have huge reserves of oil and gas to buy off all the contradictions between your ideology and economic growth. But if you are Egypt and basically your only naturalresource isyour people — men and women — you need to be as open to the world and modernity as possible to unleash all of their potential for growth. Bottom line: Either the Muslim B rotherhood changes or i t f a i l s — and the sooner it realizes that the better. I understand why President Barack Obama's team prefers to convey this message privately: so the political forces in Egypt don't start focusing on us instead of on each other. That's wise. But I don't think we are conveying this message forcefully

T

enough. — Thomas Friedman is a columnist for The New York Times.


F4 © www.bendbulletin.com/books

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2013

Truthfully, the title is better than

the story

'THE FEMININE MYSTIQUE'

I(entucky authorcreates strong British heroine

ears o reassessin a 'com ica e e

"One historian called the typewriter the Trojan horse "Exact rules cannot be of women in offices," Atlee givenforeveryemergencyin says. "If a typewriter came life." into the office, a w o man T hat's the e p igraph t o camewithit. "As it became more imChapter 34in Kentucky writer Alison Atlee's debut novel, portant to doing business, "The Typewriter Girl" (Gal- there were more and more lery Books, $15) and alesson women," says Atlee,43, who thenovel'sheroinemustlearn lives on a farm near Leitchas she struggles against late field,Ky. 19th-century British social Betseybreaks intothetypnorms to blaze her own trail ing worldbytaking a course, as anindependentwoman. butshemustbetwiceasgood The source of the quote is as the other women because not a famous author or cele- her name is already synonybratedphilosopher,butadvice mous with scandal. She was from Mrs. Arthur J. Barnes, kickedoutofhertypewriting authorofthe 1890book"How course and given no referto Become Expert in Type- ence after having an affair writing," which is quoted at with oneofherinstructors. the beginning of each of the Betsey's sense of sexual book's40chapters. autonomyis anotherwayshe The quotations are some- is a social outsider, allowing times full of surprising wis- Atlee to inject a complicated dom and sometimes remind- romantic plot line into the ers of the strict, antiquated novel. skillofusingatypewriter. Atlee hopes the restrictive "If you form a careless rules of 19th-century society habit in the beginning, you andthedetermined, indepenwill probably always keep dent nature of her heroine it," she wisely writes in one makeforcaptivatingdrama. "When you're writing a section. "Pushingthekeysblursthe novel, you w ant c onflict," printing," she scolds. "Strike Atlee says. "The harder them squarely with a light, things are for my character, springing blow of sufficient the better it makes the story. forcetomake aclear impresSo in a way, the limitations sion, andno more." are helpfulbecause the charThe novel's protagonist, acter has to find ways to get Betsey Dobson, is a "type- aroundthem." writer girl" at the beginning There have been plenty of thebook, before she takes of novels about a plucky girl on another venture as a tour bucking tradition, but "The manager in a seaside tour- Typewriter Girl" i s u n ique ist town. But Atlee says the in that Betsey represents the typewriter is an important dawnofthemoderndilemma thread throughout the book of the working woman. She becauseitrepresentstheway climbsherwayoutofpoverty most women began to break and ill repute by her daring intotheworkforce inthe late businesssenseand, alongthe 1800s. way, grappleswithromance.

By Candace Chaney

Lexington Herald-Leader

By Jennifer Schuessier "Snowfiakesonthe Sea" by LindaLael Miller (Harlequinin 1984,

256pgs., $4.99e-booj) By Leziie Patterson McClatchy-TribuneNewsService

Linda LaelMiller's name on the cover usually promises an entertaining and enjoyableread. Usually. This would be the exception that keeps that word frombeing"always."Infact, the only thing good about "Snowflakes on the Sea" is the title, which could very well be one of the best romancebooktitlesever. Thestory,notsomuch. This could verywell rank among the worst romance stories ever. It's certainly one of the most annoying and f r ustrating. N athan and Mallory have to rank amongthemostwhiny, conflicted and stupid protagonistsever. Readers will t r uly j u st want toslapthem. In fact, the only glimmer of anythingsatisfyingabout the story is that Mallory's friends get as annoyed with herasreadersdo. Here's a not-so-flattering synopsis of the story: Nathan is a rock star married to soap star Mallory. They spend a lot of time apart while he's touring and she's filming and they both pout about it. Malloryknows she cantrust Nathantobefaithful, but then she wonders if she should and acts like a whiny and pouting child. Then she chastises herself for doubting him. Then she doubts him again. Nathan gets his feelings hurt that Mallory doesn't trust him and he lashes out (i.e., acts like a jerk). Then he understands why she struggles. Then his feelings get hurt again and he lashes out again. And so it goes, on and on

and on until you're begging the story to end on the next

page. Miller has written many great romances with engaging characters, wit and charm. Pickup oneof those. Skipthisone.

BEST-SELLERS Publishers Weeklyranksthebestsellersforweekending Feb.16. Hardcover fiction

1."A Weekin Winter" by Maeve Binchy(Knopf) 2."Guilt" by JonathanKellerman (Ballantinej 3."Untilthe Endof Time" by Danielle Steel(Delacorte) 4."Gone Girl" by GillianFlynn (Crown) 5."Private Berlin" by Patterson/ Sullivan(Little, Brown) 6."The PowerTrip"by Jackie Collins(St. Martin'sj 7."AMemoryof Light" by Robert Jordan(Tor) 8."Tenth of December: Stories" by George Saunders(Random House) 9."Touch 8 Go" by Lisa Gardner (Dutton) 10."The Racketeer"by John Grisham(Doubleday) Hardcover nonfiction

1."Life Code"by Dr. PhilMcGraw (Bird Street Books) 2."Killing Kennedy"by Bill0'Reilly (Henry Holt) 3."The Legend ofZelda" by Shigeru Miyamoto(Dark Horse) 4."My Beloved World" by Sonia Sotomayor(Knopfj 5."Shred: The Revolutionary Diet" bylanK. Smith, M.D. (St. Martin's) 6."Coolidge"by Amity Shlaes (Harper) 7."SlimFor Life" by Jillian Michaels(Harmony) 8."Francona" byTerry Francona (HMHj 9."NoEasy Day" by MarkOwen (Dutton) 10."IDeclare" by JoelOsteen (FaithWords) — McClatchy-TribuneNewsService

New York Times News Service

When the proposal for a book about the plight of the A merican housewife b y a little-known journalist named Betty Friedan began circulating at the publishing house WW. Norton in early 1959, not everyone was convinced that it was a world-changing blockbuster. True, George B r ockway, N orton's president (and a suburban father of six), was enthusiastic, writing onthe official evaluation form, "Overstated at almost every point, yet entirely stimulating and p rovocative," to w h ich t w o other employees added, "I™ forit!" But in a two-page memo to B rockway, preserved in t he Norton archives at Columbia University, another employee identified only as "LM" laid outa witheringdissent. F riedan's t h eories w e r e "too obvious and feminine," LM wrote, her approach was "unscientific," her remarks on Freud were "snide," her depictionof suburbanlifewasselectively self-serving, and her excoriating portrait of women's magazines was motivated by "guilt" over her own contributions tothem. Besides, L M co n c luded, "I got very t ired of phrases like 'femi-

Marilyn K. Yee/New YorkTimes NewsServicefile photo

Betty Friedan, picturedin 1980, is theauthor of"The Feminine Mystique." Published50yearsago, the bookhasbeen the focus of scholarsandhistorians whoeither praise or belittleits premise. w h i c h b lamed over-involved m o t h ers for all manner of soc i a l ills. For all she got right, Plant w r o te, "Friedan missed — indeed, she contributed to — the f rustrations m a n y

b ook derived less from i t s complex intellectual origins than from her simple rhetorical masterstrokes, starting with the phrase that Norton's "LM"was soirkedby. "Friedan's genius," Coontz ninemystique.'" BE't] y women f el t d ue to said, "was to provide, with That p h rase, of F j j E d C j j-j T„a cult ur a l cl i m a te 'feminine mystique,' the first . The that constantly deni- phrase you could use to excourse, became fa- F~ j~ B gr ate d m o t hers and plain that you thought there mous when "The g „ "-"ySt jqUP ho memakers." Feminine Mystique" was something wrong, and was publ i s hed, Still, few historians thatit was alie." 50 years ago, to quarrelwit h t h e i d ea -wide acclaim and that the book galvahuge sales, and it nized women, includAnna Qujn,j r emains end u r ing some who would ing shorthand for hardly seem like natuthe suffocating vision of dor a l p olitical allies of a writer mestic goddesshood Friedan w h o (as the historian Daniel is sometimes credited wit h Ho r o w itz revealedinhis 1998 demolishing. biography, to Friedan's disButherbookhasbeenshad- p l easure) cuther teeth as a reI owedbyitsshareofcriti csever porter for radical newspapers since, including many o th an d h a d a f i lewiththe FBI. I II I e rwise sympathetic scholars Ste p h a nie Coontz, a h i s/ / / who have doggedly chipped t o r ia n a t E v e r green State awayatitsownmystique. Un ive r s ity and the author of Friedan, who died in 2006, "A Strange Stirring," a 2011 was not just the f r ustrated s t u d y of t h e effect of " T he " housewife" of her official bi- F e m i nin e My s t i que," d e ography, they point out, but s c r i bes finding some surprisa former left-wing journalist i n g testimonials from readers and activist whose jeremiad p r e served in the Friedan paappearedinaclimatethatwas p e r s at Harvard. "I found letters from Mormore primed to receive it than s he might h a v e mon women, Bapadmitted. t ists — th e k i n d "The Feminine "Friedan'S o f w o men w h o .

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SUMMER VOUTH ACTIVITY GUIDE NEVER BEBORED DURING SUMMER AGAIN

Find the summer's hottest activities for kids in this guide. Summer is the time of the year kids look forward to most. It is when they are free to explore, play and be who they want to be. The Summer Youth Activity Guide provides parents with information about the youthoriented programs that take place in Central Oregon — from away-from-home camps to daytime activities, sports to arts and crafts. There's no excuse to have bored kids at home. Find what suits them best in The Bulletin's Summer Youth Activity Guide

PudliShing Date: Friday, April 12

GR A D U A T ION 20'i 3 HONORING OURLATEST HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES

One of life's greatest accomplishments, high school graduation, is celedrated in this annual publication. Every Central Oregon high school graduate is listed in this annual publication profiling each of the area's high school graduating classes. Graduates and parents alike look forward to this keepsake publication, which includes the names and photos of Central Oregon's newest graduates. Congratulations Graduates!

PudliShing Date: Wednesday, June12

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SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN F S

Aut or unravels his amily's mystery "After Visiting Friends:

A Son's Story"

MARGARET WRINKLE'S 'WASH'

s irrin aeo save,mas er • Book charts the uneasy beginnings of slavery in theAmerican South "Wash" by Margaret Wrinkle (Atlantic Monthly Press, $25)

by Michael Hainey

(Scribner,299 pgs., $26) By Dan Cryer Newsday

For a child, what can be more painful than the death of aparent? Thus shattered, one's sense of security and stabilitymay take years to recover. Even so, there's a permanent hole where love once was, a wound that never heals. For Michael Hainey, deputy editor of GQ, that blow came in 1970, when he was just 6. His father, Bob, 35, never returned home from his latenight job as an editor at the Chicago Sun-Times. His mother, Barbara, was left to raise Mike and his older brother, Chris, by herself. Twelve years later, just before Michael started journalism school at Northwestern University, his father's alma mater, he began to wonder what really happened on the night his father died. The confusing obits he found in Chicago's papers raisedmore questions than they answered. Did Bob Hainey die of a heart attack, as one reported, or a stroke, according to another? Did he die outside his office or far away? Did he die alone or "after visiting friends"? Thus began an investigation that Hainey took up in earnest only in the past decade. "After Visiting Friends," his memoircum-mystery, swings back and forth between past and present in recounting his childhood, relationships with his mother and other family members, and, most telling, his dogged efforts to understand the facts and context of his father's death. Unmasking the truth may be journalism's touchstone, but when it involves loved ones, Hainey cautions, we "raise our dead at our own peril." S ince boyhood, h e w a s haunted by the "fear of upsetting my mother, of even uttering my father's name." The result? Bob Hainey's disappearance felt like the whitingout of a purged Soviet leader in a Cold War-era photo, or the announcement of a soldier being MIA in the Vietnam War, "missing in action" but perhaps not really dead. Absence made the father loom ever larger in the son's consciousness. Barbara Hainey, a no-nonsense, unsentimental woman, created and solidified this paradox. Not only did she not want to talk about her late husband, but she resisted inquiries by quoting her favorite line from "The Godfather." Michael Corleone, a rebel in his youth, slowly and surely accommodates to Mafia ruthlessness. "Don't ask me about my business," he warns his wife. Likewise for Barbara, not knowing the details of her husband's death proved a useful shield against sorrow. Like C o rleone, H a iney's

tion around their enslaved descendants. Spanning the years before the A m e rican R e volution By Gina Webb to the mid-1800s, the story The Atlanta Journalunfolds in a f luid sweep of Constitution time and history through the M argaret W r i n kle, a beautifully imagined interior filmmaker an d s eventh- monologues of a handful of generation Southerner, had narrators: Richardson, Wash a lmost nothing to go on and Wash's lover Pallas, a slave when she decided to inves- doctor. Framing these first-pertigate a rumor that one of son narratives is a third-person her ancestors was involved account that pans out to afford in slave breeding. When a wider perspective. her research yielded little more than another rumor, Resilient souls Autonomy is an art, practiced "Wash" unfolds l i k e Wrinkle decided to fill in a every day. the blanks with her debut dreamy, impressionistic landAlthough dialogue between novel, "Wash." She's done scape that, despite dates flag- Wash and Richardson never an amazing job. Never has ging the sections, requires the takes place, the counterpoint of a fictionalized window into reader to pay attention or risk their observations and memothe relationship between getting lost. Wrinkle covers a ries creates a conversation that as you keep your mind's eye slave and master opened lot of ground, both historically blursthe boundaries between good and strong, you can use onto such believable ter- and emotionally, exploring a who is free and who is en- the words to open a thing back ritory — th e m i nds and time when the breaking-in pe- slaved. Is it Wash, who strug- out to how it really was. Just hearts of two men and a riod of American slavery was gles to remain himself in the like tracks. A cluster of pads, woman who grapple with still under way, when rebel- face of his dehumanizing ob- tipped with the points of claws, a troubled, lifelong alliance lions echoed from Haiti and ligations? Or is it Richardson, can summon up the whole on a plantation in Tennes- the "sugar islands" and King whose grasping for empire and wolf." see during the first half of George's whip hand was only the 19th century. decades behind us. Gen. James Richardson, T he slaves w e m eet i n I I "Wash" form a cabal of spiritua 70-year-old veteran of ) the Revolutionary War, is ally resilient souls. In addition drowning in debt, desper- to Wash's mother, Mena, there ate to save his plantation is Rufus, a blacksmith once and businesses in Mem- considered a sacred figure in phis. An u rgent demand h is homeland, and two I b o for slave labor in the newly (Nigerian) warriors. Their oldmintedterritories of Arkan- world beliefs offset their cira sas and Louisiana offers cumstances. Theyknow howto I I , I I • I Richardson a c onvenient hold back their "African," bury I I "get out of jail free" card: mojos in the walls of their masI I He puts one of his slaves, ters' homes, keep talismans ~ Form 1040 EZ.............$79.95 ~ the eponymous Wash, out and shrines and heal each othI I Form 1040slsch3 El Jc.. $1 39 95 to stud on a weekly basis. er with herbs and touch. They The money pours in. By protect themselves by reading Additionalform feesmayapply. 1823, when the book opens, their owners' moods and carvg Priceincludes State and Federal Returng Wash, now 27, has been ing out a space for themselves. Richardson's "traveling neCall 541.771-2631 gro" for five years, fatherWeekly Arts 8r ing children all over the Email tax@cwc-llp.com I + 4, • Entertainment county. His master, who Inside Mti i a f LZBK fought for freedom from the British and spent years x* TheBulletin in chains as a POW, is uneasy with the arrangement but rationalizes it as no difwww.cwc-llp.com ferent than another of his Caldwell, Walley,& Caldwell LLP enterprises — horse breeding — and prides himself SENDVOUR OUESTIONS FOR THESE TAX PROFESSIONALS TO: on keeping Wash's "fine" unbroken strain in the mix. The Bulletin, P.O. B0X 6020, Bend, OR 97708 or email: T he first o f h i s f a m nclose©bendbulletin.com ily to be born in America, My question is: Wash grew up v i r t ually f ree, raised on a N o r t h Carolina barrier island by 1000's Of Ads Every Day his mother, Mena, a "saltwater" slave and spiritual adept, trained by West AfBSSl 1C S rican shamans. Her teachings form the basis for the book's underlying themes: the importance of the stories we tell ourselves about who we are. When Wash describes Mena's rituals — "Said she was laying her staples inside the pantry of my spirit" — he could be describing THE NQNPROFIT W rinkle's n ovel, w h e re AssocIATION OF countless variations on this ORECON theme evoke a murmurous chorus of v i l lage elders, Kari Chisholm, President, Mandate Media chanting a ring of protec-

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voice is clipped, laconic. Sentence fragments and s hort scenes intensify the urgency of the narrative: "In the weeks after he is dead, I sit on my mother's bed and watch as she and her brother work their way through my father's closet. Whatever suits my uncle wants, he hands to my mother and she stuffs them in her Glad bag. Black. Huge. The kind you use to get rid of the dead leaves." This is the tough-guy Chicago reporter, hewing to the facts, unwilling to smooth over the rough spots. At times, the author also indulges in fictional scenarios, imagining his father courting his mother before their wedding or out drinking with the boys after closing down the paper for the night. Not always persuasive, they are, nonetheless, testimony to his desperate need to get closer to the enigma of his father. While in r eporting mode, Hainey t r a cks d o w n hi s father's newspaper buddies scattered over the map. He learns about Bob as a skinny high school senior nicknamed "Bones," not only voted Most Likely to Succeed but also Best Dancer. He discovers a father who was an irreverent newsroom wit and master of the art of headline writing. He hears about a long-gone age when collusion between Chicago's cops and reporters was commonplace. He's less successful at goad-

ing Bob Hainey's aging pals into truth-telling. With one, he's met with this hostile stonewall: "I don't think you have a right to know the truth ... Guys stick together." Hainey's forays into the pastbeyond Chicago to Bob's hometown of McCook, Neb., to San Francisco and a small town in Ohio — begin to seem like stations of a cross increasingly hard to bear. Is it all worth the pain, he wonders? Yet he plods on, determined to know. He's a journalist, after all. Since this book unravels a mystery, it wouldn't do to reveal its conclusions. I will say, however, that it moves with the pace ofa thriller,that it's both tenderhearted and tough. Michael Hainey is blessed with his father's writing chops, his mother's steely resolve and his own, hard-won wisdom.

'We Live inWater' haspersonal touch ets" and last year's barn-burning movie-biz epic "Beautiful Ruins," he has also published many short stories, now collected in "We Live in Water." Though they don't lack for W a l t er's familiar wry wit, the s t o r ies are sadder than the n o v els, and ultimately more

status refuse to line up with the ideals he once cherished? "The Revolution had opened a window and he, like many of his fellow soldiers, had hoped slavery would slip right out of it. It wasn't only a new country they'd wanted, it was a new world. But that window had closed and slavery had strengthened instead, doubling its grip on all of them." At the end of this luminous book, Pallas, who reads the ledger in which Richardson keeps track of Wash's offspring, marvels at how the combined stories, oral and written, of slave and master might one day come together. One thinks of the best literature of the South and "Wash" itself when she says, "Yes, the writing does shrink it all down, but how in the world could everything fit otherwise? As long

ist who employs fresh-faced kids to collect "donations for Greenpeace," ha ha. "This was all a diversion from my real By Marion Winik business, running bud down Newsday from BC," he explains. "The Usually treated as the runt key was my car. I had to be the of the fiction litter, the short youngest man in America in story is having a turn on top. a loaded gray 2006 Buick LuThe y ear b e gan personal. zerne.Cops could pullme over '--,--- . Walt e r i s a k ind of blazing a spliff, coke spoon with The New York Times' annunciation up my nose, syringe hanging . William Kennedy of of George Saunders' from my tied-off arm, dead ' the Northwest, trainnew collection, "Tenth ing his eye on the for- hooker in the passenger seat of December," as "The lorn locales and hard- and still just tell me to ease off Best Book You'll Read . -~ luck losers rolled over the gas and have a nice day." - by t h e A me r i can This Year." In its wake, If drug jokes aren't your ' Saunders appeared on economy on its way thing, the c ollection offers "The Colbert Report" down. "On any giv- other flavors of gritty wit, into explain why people en day in Spokane, cluding a story about zombies would waste their time on an W a s hington, there are more called "Don't Eat Cat." Black eight-page slice of narrative a d ul t men per capita riding humor is what we expect from when they could read a novel c h i l dren's BMX bikes than in Jess Walter. What is differand learn how it all turned out. a n y other city in the world," ent is that the stories give us a "America likes big," protest- e x p lains "Statistical Abstract sense of the writer's heart we ed Colbert. for My H o metown of S po- haven't gotten from the parade Perhaps A me r i c a is k ane , Washington," ostensibly of bright novels. reconsidering. produced by a chronically unThere are things a short Prolific novelist Jess Wal- e m p loyed man who lives near story can't do, like give us ter has already shown amaz- a w omen's shelter. a full-blown fictional world ing range — so much that it's Oth e r s tories feature cous- into which we lose ourselves hard to categorize him. While i n s of this narrator — a home- for hours on end. But what it producingabodyof workthat l e s s man raising cash to buy can do — a lot — is provide includes the political mystery a H a r r y Potter book for his impressive displays of writing "Citizen Vince," the 9/11 thrill- s o n in foster care, two tweak- craftsmanship. er "The Zero," the social satire ers trying to pawn an obsoSee, Mr. Colbert? Small is "The Financial Lives of the Po- l ete big-screen TV, a con art- beautiful, too.

Where Buyers And

$ellers Meet

Emerging Trends in Fundraising: Leveraging Online Communications

The way we communicate is changing. Social media, mobile devices, and email communications have made it easier to stay in touch withdonors, big and small. They've also made it possible to reach new audiences cost effectively. But as the disciplines of fundraising and communications merge, there are risks along with opportunities. We'll have a high-level strategic conversation about email fundraising, Facebook, Twitter, and online advertising..

Topics for discussion include:

DATE February 27, 2013

TIME 8:ooa.m. to xo:oo a.m.

cosT

The merger of communications and fundraising

szz.5o NAOMembers s25Nonmembers

Generating enthusiasm with social media

LOCATION

The Facebook-Email-Donor acquisition funnel

Email fundraising strategies

St. CharlesMedical Center 2Soo NE Neff Road Bend,Oregon g77oz

Online advertising

REGISTER Register onlineat WWW.NONPROFITOREGON.ORG

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About the Network

Or, call 503.239.$001, ext. 123

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Each session of the Nonprofit Network of Central Oregon is designed to strengthen your management skills while providing field-tested concepts and tools to take back toyour organization for implementation. In addition to skills development, each session allows for networking and peer coaching in a collaborative learning environment.

QUESTIONS? Call 503.239.$001, ext. 123

Network madepossible by:

Are You an NAO Member? Remember, NAO Nonprofit and Affiliate Members get discountson network eventsandtrainings.ForNonprofi tMembers, benefi tsofmembership are extended to everyone in your organization.

CASCADES

StfCharles The Bulletin


F6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2013

Health a

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our company will carry premiums of roughly $23,000. How has health care gotten so expensive that even a middle-income worker faces such aburden'? In the world of health care analysis, there are basically two schools of thought. The first is that health care is so fundamentally different from othergoods and servicesthat a normal market can't drive down its prices. This school of thought makes a number of assumptions: health care consumers ar e d e sperate and have no leverage to avoid high pricing. An individual's need for care depends on luck and genes, so that social fair-

2 oos rovie irst an stories o ier an s "Vagos,Mongois,andOutlaws: My Infiltration of America's Deadliest Biker Gangs" by CharlesFalco with Kerrie Droban (Thomas Dunne

Books, 272 pgs., $25.99) "Gods of Mischief: My Undercover Vendetta to Take Down the

Vagos OutlawMotorcycle Gang" by GeorgeRowe

(Touchstone, 352pgs., $25.99) By Hector Tobar Los Angeles Times

Long before they sat down to write books, Charles Falco and George Rowe sold drugs and used them, raising hell as poor white guys in the desert small towns and exurban f r inges of Southern California. They roamed with "tweakers" (meth addicts) and exploited them for cash. But both Falco and Rowe saw the light. Eventually they joined the "good guys" in a crusade against the meanest, cruelest purveyorsof darkness in their communities — the biker gangs that collectively share the name

Vagos. As it happens, Falco and Rowe each infiltrated the Vagos at about the same time, working on behalf of the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms. They're also both in the federal witness protection

ness requires pooling risk. An agingpopulation needs ever more care. New technologies offer beneficial advances but only at great expense. For-profit motivations conflict w it h f u n damental human needs, requiring extensive regulatory oversight. Managing the insurance system requires costly and complex administration (w ith direct annual administrative costs now running at rough-

identity, he volunteers for the mental torture of solitary confinement. In these passages, his book reaches a kind of Dan-

tesque apogee.

Rowe's confession

ly $1,900 per household).

Rowe's book reads more like a true-crime confessional than Falco's. "Gods of M i schief" begins with Rowe agreeing to join the Vagos — not as part of a plea deal but to exact revenge for the V agos' coldblooded, senseless killing o f R o we's friend in a Hemet bar. Becoming a "snitch" is, for Rowe, a way of giving something back to the neighborhoods he'd poisoned with the methamphetamines he sold. "This ... was about paying back a community that I'd dumped on for years," Rowe writes. The Vagos "were behaving like animals and had to be

An alternative to the conv entional wisdom i s t h a t consumer ignorance is what d ifferentiates health c a r e from other industries. This results in a lack of discipline that allows fo r p e rvasive excess care and exorbitant prices.If people understood how much they were paying for health care, they would insist on greater control of these resources, creating incentives for the kind of competition in price and quality we have seen develop in other industries — even those that were once assumed to be too complex for the average consumer to readily understand, such as personal computing.

stopped." But stopping the Vagos requires that Rowe immerse himself in their ways. He makes it his goal to earn a member's patch; it bears the Norse god of mischief in the middle. Along the way he also picks

s

We manage health care as if our needs were always urgent and u n predictable, ignoring how deeply this industry is integrated into our lives, with a vast amount of care now devoted to treating ongoing, chronic conditions. Our system takes resources from all of us, pools the cost of certainties disguised as risks, extracts enormous costs of administration and complexity and then returns — to almost all of us — a fraction of the money we've put in. Tryto imagine what homeowners' i n surance w ould look like if we expected everyone's house to burn down and then added coverage for each homeowner's ut ility bills and furniture wear-andtear. This would be insanely expensive without meaningfully reducing anyone's risk. That, in short, is how health insurance works. Through p r ivate i n surance, Medicareand Medicaid, our health system relies on centralized cost control and clever adjustments to payment formulas to try to tame the beast. Traditional health experts may repackage their ideas, but they are never discouraged by past failure. So the new Accountable C ar e O r g anizations are a reinvention of HMOs. The Independent Payment Advisory Board is the new Medicare Payment Advisory Commission, or M e dPAC. Bundled payments are the new Prospective Payment System. We often see some early benefit from the introduction of new ideas, but over time such initiatives are always subjugated by our system's nefarious economic incentives. Implement cost control reforms and watch providers circumvent new rules and guidelines. Reduce r e i mbursement ratesfor procedures, and witness providers expand the definition of requiredservices.Convert fee-

for-service r e i mbursements into bundled payments, and soon more severe diagnoses are given. Attempt to use government buying power, and see providers turn to lobbyists to keep prices up. We are approaching a half-century of fighting this losing battle. Some believe the only hope for cost control is to adopt a single-payersystem as used in severalother countries, even though the increasingly high costs of many of these systems lookgoodonlywhen compared with our unique disaster. Whatever your views of the effecti veness of these approaches, in our exquisitely responsive political system, g overnment intervention i n health care has often allowed for giveaways to powerful industry interests. Inserted in the recent bill to delay the "fiscal cliff" was, for instance, a provision mandating the delay of scheduled reductions in the price of a dialysis drug. (Medicare has financed almost all dialysis treatment for 40 years, at extraordinary expense and questionable safety, a cautionary tale for how single payer would work in our system.) Those who think single payer will establish real discipline in the United States haven't been to a political fundraiser or heard of the Iowa caucuses. They don't understand how special interests already distort government reimbursement policies. Here's a completely different idea, one that might actually work. Let's give every

— David Goldhill is the chief executive of GSN, a media company, and the author of "Catastrophic Care: How American Health Care Killed My Father — and How WeCan Fix lt." From the New Yorh Times © 2013

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up a young girlfriend, Jenna,

who is a heroin addict and who b ecomes pregnant with h i s child — without knowing Rowe is a federal informant. The writing in "Gods of Misprogram. chief' is at once livelier and The authors didn't k n ow cruder than in Falco's book each other, at first, though both — but it's credible in its crudeascendedthe same bikerladder ness. Reading Rowe is a bit like between 2003 and 2006. Funny sitting on a bar stool next to a thing: They both end up be- biker for several hours as he ing charactersin each others' tells his story: You endure the books, both of which are being misogyny and the profanity bereleased this month. cause the man has an amazing In their s eparate books, story to tell. Falco and Rowe start as "hangFor all its crudeness, "Gods around" biker-gang wannabes, of Mischief" also feels brutally win promotion to "prospect" honest, as Rowe begins with an and f i nally b e come "fully extended accountof the many patched" members of the Va- sins he committed as a drug gos with the right to wear Vago dealer. As an informer, Rowe patches on their jackets and to is angry, but he's also trying to attend thebiker meetings called do right by the people who've "church." And their two books, loved him. both of which recount many asRowe and Falco both work sorted acts of biker depravity, to bring at least some Vagos make for equally page-turning, to justice. The justice they find blood-curdling and nausea-in- isn't perfect, but it's enough to ducing reading. make reading their books feel worthwhile.

American health insurance, but only for truly rare, major and unpredictable illnesses. In other words, let's cover everyone but no t e verything. It would take a generation to transition fully to such a system, but eventually the most routine and expected medical treatments, fro m c h eckups and minor illnesses all the way to common chronic conditions and expected end-of-life care, would be funded from our individual health savings; only the most major needs — for example, cancer, stroke and trauma — would be paid out of insurance. Defining insurable events more narrowly and enabling Americanstouse the premium savings to build health savings would reduce the distortions inherent in our insurance approach. Most importantly, it will also compel providers to compete on the basis of price, quality and service, as they meet the one force that creates real incentives for good performance, innovation and safety: the consumer.

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Falco rose to "officer" status in three biker gangs, and his book - "Vagos, Mongols, and Outlaws: My Infiltration of America's Deadliest Biker Gangs" — is the more polished, measured and authoritative of the two. Having been caught and convicted of drug smuggling, Falco agrees to work for the ATF in exchange for a lighter sentence. He enters the subculture of the Vagos, acting first as a servant for "patched" members and pummeling rivals who threaten those members. His outlook shifts after witnessing the Vagos abusing women, intimidating civilians and killing rivals and innocent bystanders. "I swelled with a sense of duty," Falco writes. "My role was no longer about self-preservation. It was about justice." As an infiltrator, Falco's job is to gather the evidence (mostly recorded with a wire he hides in his underwear) that will get the most dangerous Vagos convicted in court. Falco writes of living with the constant fear that his identity as an informer will be uncovered. As he survivesone close call after another, "Vagos, Mongols, and Outlaws" becomes an increasingly taut and tense book. After getting arrested for an assault committed by his Vagos "brothers," Falco enters a baroque jail subculture in which he's forced to punish other inmates. Then, to protect his

0~~~ Oregan Hewapeper

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ON PAGE 2 NYT CROSSWORD ~ The Bulletin

Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.com THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2013

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ITEMS FORSALE 201 - NewToday 202- Want to buy or rent 203- Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows 204- Santa's Gift Basket 205- Free ltems 208- Pets and Supplies 210- Furniture & Appliances 211 - Children's Items 212 - Antiques & Collectibles 215- Coins & Stamps 240- Crafts and Hobbies 241 - Bicycles and Accessories 242 - Exercise Equipment 243 - Ski Equipment 244 - Snowboards 245 - Golf Equipment 246-Guns,Hunting and Fishing 247- Sporting Goods - Misc. 248- Health and Beauty Items 249- Art, Jewelry and Furs 251 - Hot TubsandSpas 253- TV, Stereo andVideo 255 - Computers 256- Photography 257- Musical Instruments 258 - Travel/Tickets 259- Memberships 260- Misc. Items 261 - MedicalEquipment 262 - Commercial/Office Equip. 263- Tools

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264-Snow RemovalEquipment 265 - Building Materials 266- Heating and Stoves 267- Fuel and Wood 268- Trees, Plants & Flowers 269- Gardening Supplies & Equipment 270 - Lost and Found GARAGESALES 275 - Auction Sales 280 - Estate Sales 281 - Fundraiser Sales 282- Sales Northwest Bend 284- Sales Southwest Bend 286- Sales Northeast Bend 288- Sales Southeast Bend 290- Sales RedmondArea 292- Sales Other Areas FARM MARKET 308- Farm Equipment and Machinery 316 - Irrigation Equipment 325- Hay, Grain and Feed 333- Poultry, Rabbits and Supplies 341 - Horses and Equipment 345-Livestockand Equipment 347 - Llamas/Exotic Animals 350 - Horseshoeing/Farriers 358- Farmer's Column 375- Meat and Animal Processing 383 - Produce andFood

Q. VV .

Ch a n d i e r

A v e . ,• B e n d

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208

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240

246

246

Pets & Supplies

Pets & Supplies

Furniture & Appliances

Crafts 8 Hobbies

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

Guns, Hunting 8 Fishing

German Shepherds, AKC Yorkies! Everlasting love www.sherman-ranch.us just in time for Valen541-281-6829 tines, 3 puppies left. 541-777-7743 Japanese Chin pups, 1M 1F 7 wks, 1st 210 shots, $250 ea. Furniture & Appliances 541-447-0210. K ittens/cats avail. a t PetSmart (nr Target) thru

several rescue groups, Feb 23 & 24, 11am-4pm. Tame, shots, altered, ID chip, more. Info/photos,

A1 Washers&Dryers

$150 ea. Full warranty. Free Del. Also wanted, used W/D's 541-280-7355

Refrigerator, Frigidaire Rockhound Equipment 26 cu ft side x side with - Saw, grind, sand & water & ice, $225 obo. p olish. L o rtone & 541-923-8006 Highland Park Bend. Info 541 280-5574 Table, round, glass with red/black chairs $75. 541-639-6656. Ski Equipment Twin size bed frame, K2 Apache 153cm skis + white, only $10. Salomonbndngs like new 541-639-6656. $30 obo. 541-388-6070

541-389-8420; or visit

www.craftcats.org Amana chest freezer, 15 Labrador, AKC b l ackcu ft, gd cond, incl baspuppies, family raised, kets $200. 541-549-1276 parents on site. $300 Bosch front-load each. 541-508-0429 washer 8 dryer, $200 I Labrador Pups, AKC 541-633-7017 Chocolate/Yeliow/White Hips OFA guaranteed. Entertainment c e n terI $300-$400. cherrywood & TV,

AK-47 Romanian Special Forces, NIB, lots of extras, 2 30-rd clips, $1100 obo. 541-771-9902 Albany Rifle 8 Pistol Club 2013 SPRING GUN & SPORTSMAN SHOW March 2nd & 3rd Linn Co. Fairgrounds Free parking

The Bulletin recommends extra

1-5 Exit 234

p. — I

CASH!! For Guns, Ammo & Reloading Supplies. 541-408-6900.

Charter Arms 22 mag stainless, $300. 541-948-2646

Colt 357 Magnum Python 6" barrel. Graded at 98% from local appraiser. A joy to shoot, a lthough i t has n 't been shot often. Bluing is i n e x c ellent condition and it a very good looking g u n. Asking $2,250. Call

400 tables guns 8 chasing products or x ammo. 20,000k sq. services from out of I 223 AR-15 w/ammo, too the area. Sending I much to list, $ 3000. ft. of Guides, Outfitters, ATVs, Boats, cash, c hecks,, o r • 541-419-5158 Eric at 541.639.7740 Archery. credit i n f ormation f or pictures o r f o r may be subjected to 2-NEF Pardner 12 ga. Sat. 9-5, Sun. 9-4 more information. FRAUD. For more ADMISSION $5 3" Single Shot shot541-491-3755 information about an s guns. Used once. Like GUN SHOW advertiser, you may I new. $230.00 for both. 1-541-954-1727 $200. 541-639-6656. Feb. 23rd & 24th, 2013 call t h e Or e gonI 541-639-9895 AR-15 Bushmaster .223 Deschutes Fairgrounds MiKi/Chihuahua pups Federal Value-Pack State Attor n ey ' Buy! Sell! Trade! 1st shorts, $250 ea. brand new in box, $1495 SAT. 525 rds, $75. I General's O ff i ce 9mm Ruger handgun, 9-5 • SUN. 10-3 541-447-0210 obo. 541-556-8224 541-647-8931 Consumer Protec- • SR9C, new in case $8 Admission, 12 & under free! t ion ho t l in e at I with 2 mags, $750. Assortment of fresh 8 541-260-7978 OREGON TRAIL GUN I 1-877-877-9392. saltwater fishing tackle. SHOWS, 541-347-2120 P eople g i ving p e t s 9mm Sig Sauer P226, Wife needs space! Call or 541-404-1890 away are advised to Dgvttrri original box & papers, 541-646-8784 for appt. be selective about the Visit our HUGE call for info/pics, $500. Leupold scope 3x9x40 Bend local pays CASH!! new owners. For the 541-639-7740 l ike n e w , $20 0 . home decor 212 for all firearms & protection of the ani541-647-8931 consignment store. ammo. 541-526-0617 mal, a personal visit to Antiques & AK47, 75 rnd drum, 2-30 New items the home is recomrnd mags, b i -pod, Military Special metal arrive daily! Collectibles mended. AR-15 30 rnd mags, b ook, b ox . $1 2 00Browning A-bolt . 338 930 SE Textron, 208 stainless rifle, syn stock ammo avail. 541-350 $40 while they last. Bend 541-318-1501 1851 Civil War parlor The Bulletin www.redeuxbend.com chair, $500. Call for -3335 Pets 8 Supplies $750. 541-647-8931 541-601-7858 Bend pic, 541-408-4613 Pitbull Blue Fawn pups. The Bulletin recom$250 F; $200 M. Both GENERATE SOME ex- The Bulletin reserves mends extra caution you r p arents o n s ite . citement i n right to publish all when purc h as541-571-9623 neighborhood! Plan a the ing products or sergarage sale and don't ads from The Bulletin Poodle pups AKC toys. forget to advertise in newspaper onto The vices from out of the . .~~ J ~ cs a Bulletin Internet webDachshund mini, AKC Loving, cuddly compan- classified! area. Sending cash, site. checks, or credit in- Choc longhaired F. Shots ions. 541-475-3889 541-385-5809. f ormation may b e done, saving new owner Queensland Heelers The Bulletin subjected to fraud. $120! $600. 541-598-7417 standard 8 mini,$150 8 I-Joy massage chair, sen ag central oregon ance 1903 For more i nforma$ 250. Call fo r p i c , up. 541-280-1537 Diamond Dog Food Call us today! 1-888-MSOREGON tion about an adver541-408-4613 rightwayranch.word240 Lamb & Rice tiser, you may call press.com Crafts & Hobbies 40 lbs. - $26.99 Microwave GE the O r egon State Quarry Ave. Hay & Rodent control experts works good, small, $20; Attorney General's Learn how you can make a difference 541-639-6656. (barn cats) seek work Office Co n s umer Feed. 541-923-2400 AZILLION www.quarryfeed.com in exchange for safe Protection hotline at in the lives of foster youth with BEADS shelter, basic c are. NEED TO CANCEL 1-877-877-9392. Donate deposit bottles/ Fixed, shots. Will deYOUR AD? high emotional, behavioral, to local all volun- liver! 541-389-8420. The Bulletin More beads The Bulletin cans Sen ng Cem al0 egonsnce 1903 Classifieds has an teer, non-profit rescue, to than you can and/or menfaI heaIth needs. help w/cat spay/neuter S chnoodles, 3 B l a c k "After Hours" Line imagine! vet bills. Cans for Cats Males. Great w/ Kids. Call 541-383-2371 Adopt a nice CRAFT trailer at PetSmart 2/23- Shots, wormed, tails & New Location: 24 hrs. to cancel cat or kitten from Tu- 25, & Grocery Outlet, SE dews. Non-shedding 910 NW Harriman your ad! malo sanctuary, Pet 3rd/Wilson, 2 / 2 6-3/1 2. $400. 541-410-7701 Sl., Bend. OR. Smart, or Petco! Fixed, Donate M-F O S m ith Over 40 Juniper lamps, Downtown Bend. shots, ID chip, tested, Signs, 1515 NE 2nd; or S cottish Terrier A K C all sizes, call for pics, 541-617-8854 more! 541-389-8420. Tumalo sanctuary any- male, 1st shots, wormed, 541-408-4613 10 wks, ready to go now! Photos, info: time. 541-389-8420; 541-317-5624 www.craftcats.org www.craftcats.org 8 like us on Facebook. Seniors & Veterans! Change one life, Donations of kitty litter 8 a companioncat Australian She p herdquality food needed for Adopt from Tumalo rescue, fee minis, purebred, no pa- local nonprofit rescue waived! Tame, f i xed, change the world. pers, 1 blue female, 1 red group after taking in 34 shots, ID chip, tested, male. 541-604-6060 abused 8 a b andonedmore! 541 - 389-8420. cats 8 kittens, some of Photos etc: them with bullet wounds. www.craftcats.org In The Bulletin's print and Also need funding for vet Like us on Facebook. svcs, which aren't doonline Classifieds. ~E R s/grp nated; foster homes 8 Siberian Husky female, D eo+ adoptive homes. AKC, 15 mos, beautiful! lQUAINT CABIN ON 10 ACRES! l CRAFT, PO Box 6441, $400. 541-977-7019 '*= Boxer / English Bulldog Bend 97708; t a x-deModern amenitiesandall thequiet, (Valley Bulldog) ductible. Info on cats & ,'you will need. Room to grow jn,' brindle puppies, CKC where to visit at oregon Reci'd First shots. www.craftcats.org ,'your ownlittle paradise! Call now.,' ~o

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/ Want to Buy or Rent Wanted: $Cash paid for vintage costume jewelry. Top dollar paid for Gold/Silver.l buy by the Estate, Honest Artist Elizabeth,541-633-7006 WANTED: Tobacco pipes - Briars, Meershaums and smoking

accessories.

WANTED: RAZORS-

Gillette, Gem, Schick, etc. Shaving mugs

and accessories. Fair prices paid.

Call 541-390-7029

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Items for Free Free 31" Toshiba TV + conversion box, works fine. Sisters 541-588-6070

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Chihuahuas, 8 wks, long hair female & male, $250 ea,cash. 541-876-1028

BEND'S HOMELESS NEED OUR HELPI There are over 2,000 folks in our community without permanent shelter, living in cars, make-shift camps, getting by as best they can. The following items are badly needed to help them get through the winter: @ CAMPING GEAR of any sort: @ New/used tents, sleeping bags, tarps, blankets. e WARM CLOTHING: Rain Gear, boots, Gloves. PLEASE DROP OFF YOUR DONATIONS AT THE BEND COMMUNITY CENTER 1036 NE 5th St., Bend, Mon.-Sat. 9 a.m.-5 p.m. PLEASE HELP, YOU CAN MAKE A DIFFERENCE.

Maple Star

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DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING TO SELL FOR $500 OR LESS?

serving centra( oregon since 19ta

oui'

"QUICK CASH SPECIAL" 1 week 3 lines 12 k 2 0! 2~ Ad must include price of single item

of $500 or less, or multiple items whose total does not exceed $500. Call Classifieds at 541-385-5809

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English Bulldogs AKC two males 4 yrs., both studs, $500 ea./$900 both. 541-420-9950

S ponsor needed f o r sweet little S tormy, brought t o C R A FT after her head was crushed in a recliner, she couldn't eat & her owner could not afford a vet. After surgery to wire her broken jaw 8 3 days at the vet, she is recovering at CRAFT, but will need careful att ention f o r we e k s while the bones heal. Vet services are not donated & this was a

b ig expense for a small nonprofit. Can you help by sponsoring Stormy? Cat Rescue, Adoption 8 Foster Te a m , 541 3 89-8420, PO B o x 6441, Bend

9 7 708;

PayPal & more thru www.craftcats.org. Thanks & bless you!

GOLDEN RETRIEVER PUPPIES, We are three adorable, loving

puppies looking for acaring home. Please call right away.$500. FORD Ff 50 XL 2005. This truck can haul it all! Extra Cab, 4x4, and a tough V8 engine will get the job done on the ranch!

Add A Border For an additional '2.00 per dciy

Services Provided to Foster Parents: Free comprehensive orientation

• Intensive, individualized, support and training for new foster parents

• 24/7/3 65 on-call support • Paid respite • Competitive financial reimbursement for

providing care • Regular face-to-face contact and support from our agency members

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G2 SUNDAY FEBRUARY 24 2013 • THE BULLETIN

T HE N E W Y O R K T I M E S C R O S S W O R D MARK MY WORDS By Ian Livengood and J.A.S.A Crossword Class/ Edited by Will Shortz

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1 17 Celtic w a ter de i t y

85 Yom Ki ppur War weaponry

1 07 Submit an onl i n e return

1 20 Post-1858 ru l e 121 "Giv e b reak !"

7 1 Bridge div i d in g t h e San Marco and San P olo dist r i c t s

118 Poet's "before"

PUZZLE ANSWER ON PAGE G3

5 41-3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9 AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES

PRIVATE PARTY RATES

Monday.. . . . . . . . . . Tuesday .. . . . . . . . . Wednesday.. . . . . . . Thursday.. . . . . . . . . Friday.. . . . . . . . . . . Saturday Real Estate .. Saturday.. . . . . . . . . Sunday.. . . . . . . . . .

Starting at 3 lines "UNDER'500in total merchandise

... 5:00 pm Fri ... . Noon Mon Noon Tues .. . Noon Wed ... Noon Thurs ... 11:00 am Fri ... 3:00 pm Fri ... 5:00 pm Fri

or go to w w w . b e n dbulletin.com

Place a photoin your private party ad for only $75.00 perweek.

OVER'500in total merchandise 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 0 .00 4days. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 8 .50 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 6.00 7days. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 2 4 .00 *Must state prices in ad 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 3 3 .50 28 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 6 1.50

Garage Sale Special

A Payment Drop Bo x i s CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: available at Bend City Hall. MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. CLASSIFICATIONS BELOW MARKED WITH AN*() REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin ServingCentralOregon since 1903 reserves the right to reject any ad is located at: at any time. 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave., Bend, Oregon 97702

The Bulletin

C©X

4 lines for 4 days... . . . . . . . . . $ 2 0.00 (call for commercial line ad rates)

PLEASE NOTE; Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if 8 correction is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right lo accept or reject any ad al anytime, classify and index any advertising based onthe policies of these newspapers. Thepublisher shall no! be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 ormoredays will publish in the Central Oregon Marketplace eachTuesday.

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Guns, Hunting & Fishing

Guns, Hunting 8 Fishing

Misc. Items •

265

267

Building Materials

Fuel & Wood

Supplies a' ardening & Equipment

REDMOND Habitat Look What I Found! WHEN BUYING at $19.99/month (for RESTORE You'll find a little bit of SUPER TOP SOIL Spring Chinook 1 2 mos ) & Hi g h Building Supply Resale FIREWOOD... www.hetahe acnlandbatkcom everything in Speed Internet startQuality at Screened, soil & comThe Bulletin's daily Fishing Trips. 541-647-8931 To avoid fraud, ing at $ 14.95/month LOW PRICES post mi x ed , no garage and yard sale 30 ft. N o rth R iver The Bulletin (where ava i lable.) 1242 S. Hwy 97 rocks/clods. High husection. From clothes Remington700 - 7mag, with cabin for any/all recommends pay541-548-1406 3 x 9 s c o pe, 300+ weather S AVE! A s k Ab o u t mus level, exc. for to collectibles, from (Portland ment for Firewood rounds ammo. $675 area). $125 per perSAME DAY InstallaOpen to the public. flower beds, lawns, housewares to hardonly upon delivery obo. 541-419-5060 t ion! C A L L Now ! gardens, straight ware, classified is son. Ask about full and inspection. I -866-947-7995. s creened to p s o i l . always the first stop for boat special! March 266 • A cord is 128 cu. ft. Ruger 10-22 SS, Butler 15th - early June. cost-conscious (PNDC) Bark. Clean fill. De4' x 4' x 8' Heating 8 Stoves Creek folding stock, liver/you haul. consumers. And if Call Captain Greg • Receipts should GENERATE SOME 25 rnd mag,. $350 541-548-3949. 547-379-0362. computer. you're planning your EXCITEMENT NOTICE TO include name, 541-948-2646 own garage or yard ADVERTISER IN YOUR phone, price and Check out the sale, look to the clasCall a Pro NEIGBORHOOD. Since September 29, kind of wood pursifieds to bring in the Need to get an classifieds online Find exactly what Plan a garage sale and 1991, advertising for chased. Whether you need a buyers. You won't find www.bendbuttetin.com don't forget to adveryou are looking for in the ad in ASAP? used woodstoves has • Firewood ads fence fixed, hedges a better place been limited to modUpdated daily tise in classified! MUST include speCLASSIFIEDS You can place it for bargains! trimmed or a house 541-385-5809. els which have been cies and cost per Call Classifieds: online at: c ertified by the O r - cord to better serve built, you'll find GET FREE OF CREDIT egon Department of 541-385-5809 or Ruger sinqle six, www.bendbulletin.com our customers. professional help in CARD DEBT NOW! email 22 LR, $275. Environmental Qualclassi5ed@bendbulletin.com 541 -948-2646 Cut payments by up ity (DEQ) and the fedThe Bulletin's "Call a 541-385-5809 Advertise V A CATION to half. Stop creditors eral E n v i ronmental Saning Central Oregon stnca taaa Service Professional" SPECIALS to 3 m i lRuger S S sy n thetic from calling. Protection Ag e n cy Just too many Directory stock 10-22, like new, Springfield Armory XDm lion P acific N o rth- 866-775-9621. (EPA) as having met 1 cord dry, split Juniper, 40 cal, 5y4" match-grade westerners! 30 daily $325. 541-948-2646 (PNDC) collectibles? 541-385-5809 smoke emission stan- $190/cord. Multi-cord barrel, adjustable sights, newspapers, six dards. A cer t ified discounts, 8 tja cords Highspeed Internet EV3-16 rd mags 8 carrier, states. 25-word clasRussian SKS 7.62x39, oodstove may b e available. Immediate Sell them in near perfect condition, new & u nfired, $750. sified $525 for a 3-day ERYWHERE By Sat- w identified by its certifi- delivery! 541-408-6193 • Los t 8 Found 1000 rounds and dies 503-789-3971, Redmond a d. Cal l (916) ellite! Speeds up to cation label, which is 12mbps! (200x faster The Bulletin Classifieds available. $1200. E-mail 2 88-6019 o r vis i t Sub-Sonic 22 ammo, than dial-up.) Starling permanently attached All Year Dependable Found digital camera in autotechsales www.pnna.com/adverl 500 rounds, $95. the stove. The Bul- Firewood: Seasoned case on Hwy 97. Call to Oclearwire.net ising pndc.cfm for the at $49.95/mo. CALL to 54I -647-8931 will no t k n ow- Lodgepole, Split, Del. identify, 541-383-3510 541-385-5809 Pacific Nor t hwest NOW 8 G O F A ST! letin ingly accept adverlis- Bend: 1 for $175 or 2 Found eyeglasses, Cook 1-888-718-2162. Daily Con n ection. DON'TMISS THIS S&W Model 422 22LR (PNDC) for $335. Cash, Check ing for the sale of (PNDC) Ave. in Tumalo, Tues, or Credit Card OK. pistol. VGC. 4 mags, 286 uncertified 2/19, check with store. The Bulletin Offers 541-420-3484. hard case, h olster, Air conditioner (window) woodstoves. Sales Northeast Bend Lost little black dog, 25¹ DO YOU HAVE manual. $350. Bend, G oldstar, 19 " w i d e Free Private Party Ads Seasoned Juniper, • 3 lines - 3 days 662-760-6237. mini Schnauzer, male, SOMETHING TO $60. 541-639-6656. TURN THE PAGE $200 spilit 8 deliv• Private Party Only Sunriver. Call SELL ** FREE ** ered. 541-977-2040 Thompson "Tommy Gunn • Total of items adver503-327-1531 For More Ads or FOR $500 OR Buying Diamonds Garage Sale Kit semi auto, 100-rd drum, tised must equal $200 541-410-030B. LESS? The Bulletin 269 /Gotd for Cash Place an ad in The 30-rd mag, 100-rnds-old, or Less Non-commercial REMEMBER: If you Saxon's Fine Jewelers $4800. 541-410-601 7 Gardening Supplies Bulletin for your gaFOR DETAILS or to advertisers may have lost an animal, 541-389-6655 rage sale and rePLACE AN AD, place an ad & Equipment don't forget to check Get your Wanted: Collector ceive a Garage Sale Call 541-385-5809 with our The Humane Society BUYING seeks high quality Fax 541-385-5802 Kit FREE! "QUICK CASH business in Bend 541-382-3537 Lionel/American Flyer fishing items. For newspaper SPECIAL" Redmond, trains, accessories. Call 541-678-5753, or Call The Bulletin At KIT INCLUDES: delivery, call the 1 week3lines 12 541-408-2191. 541-923-0882 503-351-2746 • 4 Garage Sale Signs 541-385-5809 Circulation Dept. at Ot' Prineville, • $2.00 Off Coupon To 541-385-5800 k 20! ~a BUYING & SE L LING Place Your Ad Or E-Mail Wanted: SCAR 17, 541-447-717B; Use Toward Your To place an ad, call Ad must Al: www.bendbullelin.com All gold jewelry, silver OR Craft Cats, Next Ad .308 caliber. 541-385-5809 include price of and gold coins, bars, Wanted- paying cash • 10 Tips For "Garage 541-410-0922 541-389-8420. or email f s500 With an ad in rounds, wedding sets, for Hi-fi audio & stuSale Success!" claaaifiedotsendbulletin com or less, or multiple Where can you find a class rings, sterling sil- dio equip. Mclntosh, 247 The Bulletin's items whosetotal ver, coin collect, vin- J BL, Marantz, D y helping hand? Sporting Goods Sening Central Oregon s>nce1903 PICK UP YOUR does notexceed tage watches, dental From contractors to naco, Heathkit, SanMisc. GARAGE SALE KIT at gold. Bill Fl e ming, $500. "Call A Service sui, Carver, NAD, etc. 1777 SW Chandler 541-382-9419. yard care, it's all here Prompt Delivery Call 541-261-1808 Ave., Bend, OR 97702 Call Classifieds at Hiking boots, L O WA Professional" Rock, Sand 8 Gravel in The Bulletin's 541-385-5809 Gorlex wm's 11, worn BOXES 8 BUBBLE Multiple Colors, Sizes Workforce 7" t ile w et "Call A Service www.bendbulletin.com once, retail $179; sell WRAP. Call for details Directory Instant Landscaping Co. s aw. New i n b o x , $75. 541-815-2737 541-548-6642. 541-389-9663 Professional" Directory $125. 541-593-8749.

Remington 22LR Golden HV ammo, 500 rds, $85.

T HE

B U L LETIN r e - DISH Network. Starling

Estate Sales •

quires computer adverlisers with multiple ad schedules or those selling multiple systems/ software, to disclose the name of the business or the term "dealer" in their ads. Private party advertisers are d efined as those who sell one

The Bulletin

9ROWING

The Bulletin

The Bulletin

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a aa aa • Brand new 2162 sq. ft. P ahlisch home i n T h e Bridges! Great room with cozy fireplace, kitchen with stainless appliances. Large master suite with 61168 Lot 75 Sydney huge walk-in closet. Big g uest rooms & B o n u s Harbor Dr, Bend Room loft area. Two-car Directions; From the Parku'ay, garage, fenced yard. Just east on Reed Marke/, south on 15th d own th e s t r eet f r o m the amazing community 5/ree/, tocommuniiy onleft (easr/.

$511,500

HOSted c" LiSted by.

541-420-2950

1st quality grass hay, 70- Ib bales, barn stored, $250/ ton. Also big bales! Patterson Ranch, Sisters, 541-549-3831 Farmers Column 10X20 STORAGE BUILDINGS for protecting hay, firewood, livestock etc. $1496 Installed. 541-617-1133. CCB ¹173684. kfjbuilders@ykwc.net

Rafter L F Ranch & Farm Svcs. - Custom Haying 8 Field Work Call Lee Fischer, 541-410-4495

Meat & Animal Processingj All N atural g r ain-fed beef $2.88/lb. hanging wt, half or whole

to b e pro c essed mid-march. $500 dep. Half Hog Sale, $190 includes cutting wrapping and cure. WHILE THEY LAST! 541-573-2677

Eastern Oregon ranchraised, grain-fed quality

beef, I/4, t/~ or whole, for

Summer 2013 delivery. $3.25/Ib hanging wl + processing. For more info call Ed, 541-701-1492.

ll I

3 bdrm, 2.5 baths, 2327 sq, ft, Gorgeous xvoodvvork, gourmet k itchen, m aster o n

main floor. Corner l ot, 5 - ca r g a r a g e , Cascad e

MLS¹201300455

Hosted byi

SHERA FELDE Broker

Listed byi R E A L T 0 R S

60872 Yellow Leaf

v i e w s. Directions: Brookswood to

503-853-6011

EDIE DEIAY Principal Broker

Hay, Grain & Feed

SUNDAY NOON-3:00 PM

SAT 8r. SUN

amenities.

3-inch 8 4 - inch pipe, Nelson 100 Big Gun w/ carl, 3hp pump 8 control panel, misc. All $3200 obo. 541-420-2382

9I'

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NOON — 4PM h

Irrigation Equipment

JANE FLOOD Broker

Poplar (left) -l block-Yellow Leaf rv PoPlarcorner

$399,950

5N

DUKE WARNER


THE BULLETIN• SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2013 G3

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809

THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE ANSWER S H I R E

I G 0 N N A I T A S

M 0 N E Y P T H E L 0 0 N I R 0 N D E F Y

A R E A I R H A I N S S I P R A E D N E E N B 0 R 0 K E E R R E

B A L D E R -

I G B A R A L S A L A K A C T M K 0 A 0 H C R O W B A L I D E E N I T H G C H E L , E L 0 N Y E G O D C A K E E Z F R L E R 0 A M O R A N A B F D 0 R I S T A R J E

T E A E R L R E E N D H A A B I F R A B S P A 0 S T H L I N G A H E T S

C S I O P E N E M UD F L A A R M N T A U I L E S S E S T S E C A E L A R T H U N D H E L A R A F N D U L A Z E R / N I X 0 E A S T R S R E F A K E F I I B I L R E L M S K E

NY RA AP

476

476

476

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Court Operations Supervisor

v

FINANCIAL

Sr. Business Lender I Sales: Here is yourl chance to be a team Bend, OR

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682 - Farms, RanchesandAcreage RENTALS State of Oregon Judicial Craft3 is a member at this dyDepartment, J e fferson Community nDoen-profit 603- Rental Alternatives 687 - Commercial for Rent/Lease i namic company. We v elopCounty, Madras, Oregon. ment Financial Institution 693 - Office/Retail Space for Rent i are seeking a Terri- 604 - Storage Rentals Court Operations SuperPA S 605 - RoommateWanted REALESTATE visor 3 8 Mediation Co- (CDFI) with a mission to tory Sales Repree c onomic, sentative wh o is 616-Want To Rent 705- Real Estate Services ordinator. Provides su- strengthen ecological and family rei preferably a Bend 0 P pervision and training of 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges 713 - Real Estate Wanted silience in Pacific Northi resident. Find out staff, and coordiN T court 630-Rooms for Rent 719 - Real Estate Trades more about and apnates the District's me- west communities. We this by providing loans I ply by going to 631 - Condos &Townhomesfor Rent 726 -Timeshares for Sale G E d iation program. R e - do 632 - Apt./Multiplex General 730 - New Listings quires associate's degree and assistance to entreE R and 3 years supervisory preneurs, non-profits, in634 - Apt./Multiplex NEBend 732 - Commercial Properties for Sale dividuals and others, inexperience (or education cluding those who don't C 636- Apt./Multiplex NWBend 738 - Multiplexes for Sale and experience equivahave access to 638- Apt./Multiplex SEBend 740 -Condos & Townhomesfor Sale P R E C 0 A R lent to 4 years). Salary: normally 640- Apt./Multiplex SW Bend 744 - OpenHouses p l us financing. A I D A U T E $3801-$6188/mo. p osao e o s e ~ benefits. For complete Responsible for gener642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 745- Homes for Sale P A W N N 0 G announcement and ap- ating and underwriting 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 746 - Northwest BendHomes plication visit 648- Houses for RentGeneral 747 - Southwest BendHomes A L A S T N www.courts.ore on. ov/ new business loans and servicing a loan portfolio 650- Houses for Rent NE Bend 748- Northeast BendHomes ~OJD/'obs L T R E that meets Craft3's misor call 541-447-6541, 652- Houses for Rent NWBend 749 - Southeast BendHomes sion, financial and risk x 102. Closes March 13, O D O R ST 654- Houses for Rent SEBend 750 - RedmondHomes goals. The primary lend- lnterfor is currently 2013 O 11:59 pm ing focus targets micro, recruiting for a 656- Houses for Rent SW Bend 753 - Sisters Homes I W UR small and medium busi- Quality Control 658-Houses for Rent Redmond 755 - Sunriver/La Pine Homes B L A N M ZA Get your nesses in central and Superintendent 659- Houses for Rent Sunriver 756 - Jefferson CountyHomes eastern Oregon, specifibusiness V E N E E I C 757- Crook CountyHomes cally those owned by mi- at our Gilchrist location. 660-Houses for Rent La Pine person who joins 661 - Houses norities, women, immi- The for Rent Prineville 762 - Homeswith Acreage D R . D A ET and low-income. our team must have a 662-Houses for Rent Sisters 763 - Recreational HomesandProperty 4 :ROWI N G grants, track record in Located in our new Bend, proven 764 - Farms andRanches PUZZLE IS ON PAGE G2 Oregon office, this posi- key areas to include the 663- Houses for Rent Madras 664- Houses for Rent Furnished 771 - Lots with an ad in tion will also p rovide following: all aspects of 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent marketing assistance in Managing 773 - Acreages The Bulletin's the eastside Oregon area site quality control pro- 675- RV Parking 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes "Call A Service maintaining/utiand be responsible for grams; 780 - Mfd. /Mobile Homes with Land Craft3 branding efforts. lizing all production op- 676 - Mobile/Mfd. Space Professional" timization systems to Can be found on these pages : To learn about Craft3, Directory maximize margins; de486 646 visit www.craft3.org over- Independent Positions Complete the application; fining/establishing Houses for EMPLOYMENT FINANCEAND BUSINESS all quality strategy to htt s://home.eease.ad . determine, investigate, Rent General DO YOU NEED 410 - Private Instruction 507- Real Estate Contracts com/recruit/? id=3970901 A GREAT 421- Schools and Training 514 - Insurance and resolve quality is- Sales Hiring decision is schedDaytime Inside P U BLISHE R'S EMPLOYEE sues; identifying/lever454- Looking for Employment 528- Loans and Mortgages uled for 3/1 3. NOTICE aging opportunities to RIGHT NOW? Sales Craft3is an equal 470 - Domestic & In-Home Positions 543- Stocks and Bonds improve quality man- Will hire t w o s a lesAll real estate adverCall The Bulletin opportunity employer; 476 - EmploymentOpportunities 558- Business Investments tising in this newspabefore 11 a.m. and women and minorities agement; directing/de- people to work from 486 - Independent Positions 573- Business Opportunities quality control The Bulletin newspaper is subject to the get an ad in to pubare encouraged to apply. veloping staff. F air H o using A c t p er office f o r t h e lish the next day! 627 Preferred qualifications: Newspaper In Educa421 470 which makes it illegal 541-385-5809. The Bulletin Grade 12, post-second- tion sales campaign. Vacation Rentals to a d vertise "any Schools 8 Training Domestic & VIEW the To Subscribe call ary education preferred; This is a part-time, inpreference, limitation & Exchanges Classifieds at: In-Home Positions 541-385-5800 or go to experience in s awmill dependent contractor or disc r imination www.bendbulletin.com ATTEND COL L EGE optimization technology; www.bendbulletin.com based on race, color, sales position, and ONLINE 100%. Are you in need of an ) ocean front minimum of 5 y e a rs you will not be emreligion, sex, handi*Medical, *Business, honest, exp'd h ouse- Education Medical beach walk sawmill/planer/QC exp; cap, familial status, ployees of The Bulle- house, *Criminal Jus t i ce,keeper? 541-977-2450 from town, 2 bdrm /2 Coordinator for StuJefferson County EMS exp in pine specialty marital status or naWe offer a short *Hospitality, *Web. dent Su ccess f o r District currently has products including ap- tin. TV, Fireplace, tional origin or an inpaid orientation pro- bath, Job placement assisBBQ, $85 per night, 2 High Desert ESD; a position open for an pearance grade, grad- gram. tention to make any The average night MIN. tance. Com p uter 20 hrs/wk; pro-rated EMT with 2 years ex- ing c ertification preTake care of such pre f erence, alesperson e a r ns 208-342-6999 available. F i n ancial benefit pack a ge, perience. JCEMS is a ferred; computer skills s limitation or discrimifo $ 70 0 p e r 421 Aid if qual i f ied. your investments starting pay no less small special district. including Microsoft Ex- $400 nation." Familial stafor a 27-hour 630 SCHEV a u thorized. Schools & Training than $27,000/yr. The t hat p rovides A L S cel and W ord p rofi- week, tus includes children we e k . T h e Call 86 6 - 688-7078 with the help from Rooms for Rent Coordinator will work service to a large ru- ciency; understand and work under the age of 18 use statistical analysis dress code is casual The Bulletin's with the ESD, local A IRLINES ARE H I R- www.CenturaOnline.c ral area. living with parents or and this is soft, re- Studios & Kitchenettes process; lean manufacING - Train for hands om (PNDC) school districts, higher Salary package varies "Call A Service cust o dians, or six sigma a l axed business t o Furnished room, TV w/ legal on Aviation Mainteed, non-profits and DOE, For more infor- turing business sales. We cable, micro 8 fridge. pregnant women, and Professional" Directory nance Career. FAA regional government mation contact us at plus. people securing cusPleaseapply to: 454 prefer a background Utils & linens. New approved p r ogram. to create and expand PO Box 265, Madras, debb.kraft@inlerfor.com owners. $145-$165/wk tody of children under Financial aid if quali- Looking for Employment a culture of h igher OR 977 4 1 . Or Interfor offers a competi- in "business to busi18. This newspaper ness" selling. This is 541-382-1885 fied - Housing availeducation for children 541-475-7476. 476 tive salary and benefits will not knowingly acable. Call Aviation In- CARPENTER looking in Crook, Deschutes Deadline for application package. All applicants not ad or s ubscrip634 cept any advertising Employment tion sales, however, if stitute of f or w or k a s le a d and Jefferson Coun- is March 8, 2013. offered a position must you have p r evious Apt./Multiplex NE Bend for real estate which is Maintenance. maintenance or careOpportunities ties. Q u a lifications: successfully complete a experience in adverin violation of the law. 1-877-804-5293. t aker for r esort o r Mobile Home Park Bachelors degree in pre-employment back- tising sales, I will give 8 GREAT wINTER e O ur r e aders a r e ranch. Experienced in education, public adManager(PNDC) ground check and drug- you priority considerhereby informed that a ll phases o f c o n - CAUTION READERS: Klamath Falls, OR DEAL! ministration or related test. all dwellings adveration. I'm looking for 2 bdrm, 1 bath, struction, fencing or field; advanced de- Requires strong inter tised in this newspaLook at: motivated, energetic, $530 8 $540 w/lease. heavy equip. Sea- Ads published in oEm- gree preferred. Ex- personal skills, baper are available on articulate people with Bendhomes.com Carports included! sonal or full time. Se- ployment Opportuni- pertise with f o rmal sic bookkeeping and excellent communica- FOX HOLLOW APTS. an equal opportunity rious inquires only. t ies" i n clude e m - continuous improve- computer for Complete Listings of skills, basis. To complain of tion skills. Call Melaployee and Jeff, 701-580-0296. ment processes inArea Real Estate for Sale grounds maint exp., (541) 383-3152 discrimination cal l i ndependent pos i - cluding analysis and good driving record, chasing products or g nie at 541-383-0399. Cascade Rental HUD t o l l-free at tions. Ads for p osiinterpretation of data. good physical condi- services from out of i Management. Co. 1-800-877-0246. The tions that require a fee Facilitation skills and tion, previous mo- i the area. Sending toll f re e t e l ephone General or upfront investment techniques, demonCall for Specials! c ash, c hecks, o r number for the hearbile home park or must be stated. With Limited numbers avail. strated success in fa- apartment manage- ) credit i n f ormation ing im p aired is any independent job cilitating large groups 1, 2 & 3 bdrms i may be subjected to 1-800-927-9275. opportunity, p l ease of diverse individuals ment exp. preferred. FRAUD. w/d hookups, Central Oregon Community College investigate thor- to Rented your propde v elop and No pet animals over For more i nformapatios or decks. has o p enings l i sted b e l ow. Go to lb s . emai l : tion about an adveroughly. Mountain Glen erty? The Bulletin implement collective 2 6 https://jobs.cocc.edu to view details & apply Classifieds action plans. Supervi- parkmanager18© g i tiser, you may call 541-383-9313 online. Human Resources, Newberry Hall, Use extra caution when Professionally managed by has an "After Hours" sory skills, as well as mail.com the Oregon State 2600 NW College Way, Bend OR 97701; applying for jobs on- marketing, f u ndraisNorris & Stevens, Inc. Line. Call I Attorney General's 528 (541)383-7216. For hearing/speech impaired, line and never pro541-383-2371 24 ing and promotional PILOT BUTTE Office C o n sumer x 636 Oregon Relay Services number is 7-1-1. eseselUesssooCENTER vide personal inforexperience. For job hours to Protection hotline at I Loans & Mortgages COCC is an AA/EO employer. ew sMms IM s s io e Apt./Multiplex NW Bend mation to any source details, contact Paul e oei o e d. ' o~ I 1-877-877-9392. WARNING you may not have re- Andrews, pa u l .an-NURSE Vice President of Instruction ie Bpllctip g The Bulletin recom- Drake Park luxury apt., Need to get an ad searched and deemed drews@hdesd.org. i T l Provide strategic leadership for all academic Registered Nurse mends you use cauto be reputable. Use 1 bdrm, w/d, d / w, For application conprograms across the college as well as protion when you procable, $950 / m o. extreme caution when tact www.hdesd.org Pilot Butte is seeking an in ASAP? vide guidance to the instructional areas. DocOregon-licensed RN vide personal 541-788-0087 r esponding to A N Y or 541-693-5625. toral Degree req. + 5-yr. administrative, manfor a full-time charge Looking for your next information to compaonline e m p loyment a gement a n d le a d ership e x p . 5- y r . ad from out-of-state. nurse position. Due nies offering loans or FIND IT! employee? Fax it to 541-322-7253 FINANCE experienced full-time faculty member and 3-yr. to ourincreased case Place a Bulletin help BUY TT' credit, especially Central Oregon RV exp. in community college. Apply by March 18 load and higher pathose asking for adWe suggest you call d ealership has a n wanted ad today and SELL IT7 The Bulletin Classifieds to receive first consideration. tient acuities, we're reach over 60,000 vance loan fees or The Bulletin Classifieds the State of Oregon immediate opening looking for an RN with companies from out of Consumer Hotline at readers each week. for a full-time expegood as s essment Your classified ad Small studio close to li659 1-503-378-4320 state. If you have rienced brary, all util. pd. $550, Assistant Professor I, Mathematics skills and a desire to concerns or queswill also appear on Houses for Rent Finance Manager Provide instruction in all levels of community For Equal Opportunity use and develop their $525 dep. No pets/ bendbulletin.com tions, we suggest you Sunriver who will share our smoking. 541-330college mathematics courses (basic math, supervisory e x periconsult your attorney L aws: Oregon B u which currently commitment to our 9769 or 541-480-7870 pre-algebra, algebra I, II, 8 i n termediate). reau of Labor & Ine nce. P B R C i s a receives over 1.5 or call CONSUMER VILLAGE PROPERTIES customers. We offer Master's req. + 1-yr. teaching mathematics. preferred provider for HOTLINE, dustry, C i vil Rights million page views 638 Sunriver, Three Rivers, competitive pay and Starts Fall Term September 2013. Closes short-term th e r apy 1-877-877-9392. every month at Division, La Pine. Great an excellent benAptiMultiplex SE Bend March 1. and skilled n ursing 971-673-0764 no extra cost. BANK TURNED YOU Selection. Prices range efits package. services in C e ntral Bulletin Classifieds DOWN? Private party $425 - $2000/mo. Apply in person at Clean, spacious duplex, Assistant Professor I, Geography Oregon. S ubmit reIf you have any quesGet Results! will loan on real es- 2 bdrm, 2 bath, stove, View our full 63500 N. Hwy 97 in Provide instruction in Physical, Regional, and sume to 1876 NE Hwy Call 385-5809 tions, concerns or tate equity. Credit, no refng, dishwasher, $650/ inventory online at Bend, or email your Human Geography. Master's req. + 2 -yr. 20, Bend, OR 97701 comments, contact: or place problem, good equity mo., $500 dep. 442 SE Viflage-Properties.com resume to teaching Geography. Start Fall Term Septemor call 541-383-5531 Classified Department your ad on-line at is all you need. Call McKinley, 541-815-7723 1-866-931- 1 061 bcrvhireo mail.com ber 2013. Closes March 8 to make an appointThe Bulletin bendbulletin.com now. Oregon Land ment. Contact 541-385-5809 642 Mortgage 388-4200. What are you Michelle Restivo, RN, Assistant Professor l, Aviation Need help fixing stuff? Provide classroom instruction in aviation. This Director of Nursing. LOCALMONEyr We buy Apt./Multiplex Redmond looking for? Call A Service Professional o The Bulletin Say ogoodbuy secured trust deeds & includes ground instruction for both airplanes find the help you need. Remember.... Country Living - Upstairs You'll find it in and helicopters. Bachelor's req. + CFI Certifinote,some hard money to that unused www.bendbulletin.com loans. Call Pat Kelley duplex, small kitchenette, A dd your we b a d cation. Start Fall Term September 2013. 541-382-3099 ext.13. 1 bedroom, den, outside The Bulletin Classifieds dress to your ad and item by placing it in Closes March 12 deck, 17735 NW Lone readers on The General The Bulletin Classifieds Want to impress the Pine Rd., Terrebonne. Assistant Professor l, Computer 8 Jefferson Count Job 0 o r t unit Bulletin' s web site $500/mo. 541-504-0837 541-385-5809 InformationSystems (CIS) will be able to click relatives? Remodel Seasonal Deputy, Salary Depends on Provide instruction in Computer and Informa541 -3B5-5B09 through automatically your home with the o1EG o Experience and Qualifications tion Systems courses such as Introduction to to your site. oc help of a professional Computers, Computer Concepts, Software Closes February 28th, 2013 z DESCHUTES COUNTY from The Bulletin's PUBLIC NOTICE Applications, Programming, and Operating F or c o mplete j o b des c ription a n d "Call A Service Systems. Master's req. + 2yrs teaching exp. ELECTRICAL APPRENTICESHIP CAREER OPPORTUNITIES application form go to OPPORTUNITIES Start Fall Term September 2013. Closes Professional" Directory www.co.jefferson.or.us; click o n H uman ** Registered with the State of Oregon * * * March 14 RESEARCH ANALTST (ABMINI STRATIVE ANALYST), Resources, then Job Opportunities; or call 573 This is a notice to establish a pool of eligible's, 541-325-5002. Mail completed Jefferson Assistant Professor l, English Behavioral Health Division, full-time position. Deadline: not to fulfill immediate job openings. Starting Business Opportunities Provide instruction in composition and literaCounty Application forms to: OPENUNTILFILLEBWITHFIRSTREVIEW OFAPPLICATIONS wage of first period apprentice is $10.45/hour. ture/humanities. Prefer specialization in EnON TUE SDAY, 03/05/13. WARNING The Bulletin Jefferson County Human Resources, glish, American Literature, or H umanities. ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS recommends that you 66 SE D Street, Suite E, Master's req. Start Fall Term September 2013. March4, 2013 to March15,2013 CIVIL TECHN ICIAN, Sheriff's Office, full-time position. investigate every Madras, OR 97741. Closes March 18. Monday throughFriday 8:00 a.m. - 5 p.m. AY, 03/03/13. phase of investment Deadline:SUND Jefferson County is anEqual Employment YOU MUST APPLY IN PERSON opportunities, espeAssistant Professor l, French BEHAVIORA LHEALTHSPECIALISTll, Older Adult Behavioral Opportunity Employer Worksource of Bend, c/o Dave Medina c ially t h os e fr o m Provide instruction in French and a secondary 1645 NE Forbes Road, Bend, OR 97701 out-of-state or offered Health Specialist, Behavioral Health Division, full-time language. Includes lecturing and guiding classInformation may be obtained at by a p erson doing position. Deadline: OPENUNTILFILLED. room activities in first- and second-year lanwww.highdesertapprenticeship.com business out of a loResort guage sequences. Master's req. + 2-yr. cal motel or hotel. InENVIRON M E N T A L HEALTH SPECIALIST, Public Health teaching college level French. Start Fall Term Independent Contractor vestment of f e rings Division, on-call, seasonal position. Deadline:SUNDA Y, September 2013. Closes March 21. Black Butte must be r e gistered 03/10/13. Ranch with the Oregon DeAssistant Professor t, of Art History * Supplement Your Income * partment of Finance. FINANCEOIRECTOR & TREASURER, full-time position. Provide instruction in Introduction to Art HisWe suggest you conBlack Bu tte Ra n ch, c e n tral Or e gon's tory courses, including European, Native sult your attorney or Deadline:OPENUNTIL FILLEDWITH FIRSTREVIEWOF premier golf resort was recognized by the American, Asian, and African. Master's req. IONSONMONDAY, 03/25/13. call CONS U MER APPLICAT Oregonian as a "Top Workplacein 2012" Start Fall Term September 2013. Closes HOTLINE, and is currently recruiting for the following March 28 PAROLE & PROB ATION RECOROS TECHNICIAN, Adult 1-503-378-4320, positions: 8.30-noon Mon -Fri Parole & ProbationDivision, full-time position. Deadline: Executive Sous Chef Temporary Instructor of SUNOAY , 03/10/13. Accountability for food preparation 8 presentaForestResources Technology A Classified ad is an tion, production & control for all food outlets/ Provide instruction in the Forest Resources EASY W A Y TO RESERVEDEPUTY SHERIFF, Sheriff's Office, on-call banquet facilities and supervision of staff. 2-4 Technology Program in both classroom and REACH over 3 million years of culinary training and prior experience laboratory environments. Master's req. + 3-yr. THISISANON-GOINGRECRUITMENT. Pacific Northwestern- positions. Deadline: as a Sous Chef required. field exp. Start Fall Term September 2013. ers. $52 5 /25-word TELECO M M U N IC A TO R I, 911 Service District, full time Closes April 1. c lassified ad i n 3 0 ions.Deadline:MONDAY,03/04/13. ~Pub Mana er daily newspapers for posit Assistant Professorl, of History Manage all aspects of the Robert's pub. 3-5 3-days. Call the PaCATIONS Provide instruction in World History from the y ears i n res t aurant m a n agement & We are looking for independent concific Northwest Daily BESCHBTES COUNTY ONLY ACCEPTS APPLI origins of civilizations in the Middle East, serving/bartending experience required. Connection TO APPLY FOR THE ABOVE LISTED POSITIONS, (916) ONLINE. tractors to service home delivery Mediterranean area, Africa, China, Indian sub2 88-6019 o r e m a i l PLEASEVISITOBRWEBSITEATwww. deschutes.org/jobs. routes in: continent and the Americas to the end of the elizabeth@cnpa.com All candidates will receive anemail responseregarding 20th century; including Western Civilization Candidates must have HS diploma or GED, for more info (PNDC) their applicationstatusaftertherecruitment hasclosedand sequence. Master's req. + 2-yr. teaching colOLCC & Deschutes County Food Handlers Extreme Value Adver- applicationshavebeenreviewed. Notificationsto candidates Must be available 7 days a week, early mornlege level History. Start Fall Term September card. Competitive compensation packages tising! 30 Daily newsing hours. Must have reliable, insured vehicle. 2013. Closes April 8 (DOE) with excellent benefits 8 Free Golf! papers $525/25-word are sent via email only. If you needassistance, please classified, 3-d a ys. contact the DcschutcsCountyPersonnelDept., 1300 NW NEW Part Time Instructors Needed J oin our team today! Apply o n l ine a t Please call 541.385.5800 or Reach 3 million Pa- Wall Street,Suite201, Bend,OR97701 (541) 617-4722. Geology, Physics,Business, Water www.jobs I blackbutteranch.com or c ontact 800.503.3933 Mon.-Fri., 8-4 or cific Northwesterners. Distribution Systems and Veterinary HR @ (541) 595-1523. Black Butte Ranch apply via email at For more information Deschute s County provides reasonable accommodations Technician Education s upports a drug-free environment 8 is a n call (916) 288-6019 or for personswith disabilities. This material will befurnished Looking for t alented individuals to t e ach equal opportunity employer. online © bendbulletjn.com email: part-time in a variety of disciplines. Check our in alternativeformat if needed.Forhearing impaired, please elizabeth Ocnpa.com Web site https://jobs.cocc.edu. Positions pay 711. for the Pacific North- call TTY/TDD $500 per load unit (1 LU= 1 class credit), with west Daily Connecadditional perks. EQUALOPPORTUNITTEMPLOYER G A S 0 I L

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G4 SUNDAY FEBRUARY 24 2013 • THE BULLETIN

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

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Boats & Accessories

Motorhomes •

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Open Houses

Snowmobiles

Open 12-3 20536 Gloucester Ln. Woodhill Park Big Bang for the Buck Erin Campbell, Broker 541-410-0872

ga'r"rier. wwwghagarnergrouproom

Open 12-3 2446 NW Dorion Way

NorthWest Crossing LEED Platinum Home Alison Mata, Broker 541-280-6250

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800 Polaris, less than 250 mi, like new. 700 Polariswith less that 900 mi, like new. RMK; taq qood until 2015. Asking $6000 for both, you will not believe how nice they are. (541) 350-6865 • Yamaha 750 1999 Mountain Max, $1750 • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 EXT, $1250. • Zieman 4-place trailer, SOLD! All in good condition. Located in La Pine. Call 541-408-6149. 860

www.thagarnergrouproom

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CRAMPED FOR CASH? Use classified to sell those items you no longer need.

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541-330-5516

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Winnebaqo Suncruiser34' 2004, only 34K, loaded, too much to list, ext'd warr. thru 2014, $54,900 Dennis, 541-589-3243

Serving Central Oregonsince 1901

3-Bdrm Home Near Schools 8 Hospital Melody Lessar, Broker

541-610-4960

ga'r"rier. www.thegarnergrouproom

745

Homes for Sale BANK OWNED HOMES! FREE List w/Pics!

www.BendRepos.com bend and beyond real estate 20967 yeoman, bend or

s ale, or

...don't let time get away. Hire a professional out of The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory today!

You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend 541-330-2495

Redmond: 541-548-5254

935

Pickups

Sport Utility Vehicles

Sport Utility Vehicles

Chevy Tahoe 1999, 4x4, most options, new paint & tires, 159K min $4250. Call 541-233-8944

Jeep Wrangle X Unlimited 2008, Call for details.

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Chrysler SD 4-Door 1930, CD S R oyal Standard, 8-cylinder,

Ford 250 XLT 1990, body is good, needs 6 yd. dump bed, some r e s toration, 139k, Auto, $5500. runs, taking bids, 541-410-9997

1 /3 interest i n w e l l - 541-383-3888, equipped IFR Beech Bo- 541-815-3318 nanza A36, new 10-550/ prop, located K BDN. $65,000. 541-419-9510

FORD F150 2009

Supercrew FX4 4X4 ¹C77945 • $28,995 Oregon Aurognuree

F ord F reestyle S E L 2006, V6, AWD, AT, AC, front & side airbags, 25 mpg, 3rd row seating, pwr Ithr seats, multi-CD, traction control, new tires & brks, maintained ext remely well, runs 8 drives exlnt,148K hwy mi,

541-598-3750 FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, door panels w/flowers aaaoregonautosource.com $6700. 541-604-4166

1/5th interest in 1973

Cessna 150 LLC

150hp conversion, low time on air frame and engine, hangared in Bend. Excellent performance & affordable flying! $6,500.

& hummingbirds, white soft top & hard top. Just reduced to

FORD RANGER XLT People Look for Information 1995 Ext. cab 2WD 5 About Products and $3,750. 541-317-9319 speed, with car alarm, Services Every Day through CD player, extra tires The Bulletin ClassiBeds or 541-647-8483

on rims. Runs good. Clean. 92,000 miles o n m o t or . $ 2 4 0 0 OBO. 541-771-6511.

541-385-8090 or 209-605-5537

2007 SeaDoo 2004 Waverunner, excellent condition, LOW hours. Double trailer, lots of extras.

$10,000 541-719-8444

541-480-8080.

NOTICE

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Weekend Warrior Toy Hauler 28' 2007,Gen, fuel station, exc cond. sleeps 8, black/gray i nterior, u se d 3X , $19,999 firm. 541-389-9188

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com

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2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

IylyrO~ 6er! Subaru wagon 1991 Loyale 4x4, 5-spd, updates, $1950 obo. 541-420-3277 Toyota 4Ru n n er 1 993, blue, 4 d r . , 4WD, V6, 5 speed, t ow pkg., plus 4 studs tires on rims, r uns g reat. W a s $ 5500, no w o n l y

541-382-6752

Springdale 2005 27', 4' slide m dining/living area, sleeps 6, low mi,$15,000

AUTOS &TRANSPORTATION 908 - Aircraft, Parts andService 916 - Trucks and Heavy Equipment 925 - Utility Trailers 927 - Automotive Trades 929 -Automotive Wanted 931 - Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories 932 - Antique andClassic Autos 933 - Pickups 935 - Sport Utility Vehicles 940 - Vans 975 - Automobiles

Location, Location, Location!

The Bulletin

$15/day or $ 325/mo. 541-948-2963

RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ...

Used out-drive parts - Mercury OMC rebuilt marine motors: 151 Harley Davidson Soft$1595; 3.0 $1895; Tail Deluxe 2 0 07, 4.3 (1993), $1995. white/cobalt, w / pas541-389-0435 senger kit, Vance & Hines muffler system The Bulletin's 8 kit, 1045 mi., exc. cond, $16, 9 9 9, "Call A Service 541-389-9188. Professional" Directory is all about meeting Harley Heritage Softail, 2003 yourneeds. $5,000+ in extras, Call on one of the $2000 paint job, 30K mi. 1 owner, professionals today! For more information please call HD Screaming Eagle Electra Glide 2005, 103 n motor, two tone candy teal, new tires, 23K miles, CD player, hydraulic clutch, excellent condition. Highest offer takes it.

400, $150,000 located original hub caps, exc. O Sunriver. H o urly asking $9000 rental rate (based upon chrome, offer. approval) $775. Also: or make 541-385-9350 S21 hangar avail. for

Travel Trailers •

Tick, Tock Tick, Tock...

Call 541-385-5809

Open 12-3 3004 NE Hope Dr.

BOATS &RVs 805- Misc. Items Southwind 35.5' Triton, 850 - Snowmobiles 2008,V10, 2 slides, Du908 Chevy Wagon 1957, 860 - MotorcyclesAndAccessories pont UV coat, 7500 mi. 4-dr., complete, Aircraft, Parts Bought new at 865 - ATVs $7,000 OBO, trades. 8 Service $132,913, 870 - Boats & Accessories Please call asking $93,500. 541-389-6998 875 - Watercraft Call 541-419-4212 Chrysler 300 C o upe 880 - Motorhomes 1967, 44 0 e n g ine, 881 - Travel Trailers rosrer auto. trans, ps, air, 882 - Fifth Wheels frame on rebuild, re- 885- Canopies and Campers painted original blue, 1/3 interest in Columbia original blue interior, 890 - RVs for Rent

GENERATE SOME ex-

The Bulletin

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citement in your neigborhood. Plan a garage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 385-5809.

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Antique & Classic Autos

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2007 Ski-Doo Renegade I which includes: 600 w/513 mi, like new, now reduced to $4500. I *4 lines of text and Call 541-221-5221 a photo or up to 10 with no photo. (2) 2000 A rctic C at I lines Z L580's EFI with n e w *Free online ad at covers, electric start w/ I bendbulletin.com reverse, low miles, both *Free pick up into excellent; with new 2009 I The Central Oregon Winnebago 30A SightTrac-Pac 2-place trailer, I Nickel ads. seer 2012, 31 ft., all drive off/on w/double tilt, sli d e s, lots of accys. Selling due I Rates start at $46. I options, 2 362HP V10, 10K mi., to m edical r e asons. Call for details! mint cond., $105,900. $8000 all. 541-536-8130 541-385-5809

Motorcycles & Accessories

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Ford Galaxie 500 f963, 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, nternational Fla t Executive Hangar GMC Envoy 2005, vs,auto, pwr. steer & IBed $4000.541-659-1416 at Bend Airport (KBDN) 390 Pickup 1963, 1 Call for Details. radio (orig),541-419-4989 ton dually, 60' wide x 50' d eep, 4 s pd. w/55' wide x 17' high bi- Ford Mustang Coupe trans., great MPG, f eh® SUBA RU. aoaseeovaene con USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! fold dr. Natural gas heat, 1966, original owner, could be exc. wood 2060 NE Hwy 20, offc, bathroom. Adjacent V8, automatic, great hauler, runs great, Door-to-door selling with Bend. 877-266-3821 to Frontage Rd; great shape, $9000 OBO. new brakes, $1950. Dlr ¹0354 fast results! It's the easiest visibility for aviation busi- 530-515-81 99 541-419-5480. ness. 541-948-2126 or way in the world to sell. email 1jetjock@q.com Ford Ranchero The Bulletin Classified Piper A rcher 1 9 8 0, 1979 541-385-5809 based in Madras, alwith 351 Cleveland ways hangared since modified engine. VOLVO XC90 2005 V8 new. New annual, auto Body is in AWD. New mud and pilot, IFR, one piece excellent condition, Honda CRV 2004, snow tires siped, 53k windshield. Fastest Ar$2500 obo. RAM 2500 2003, 5.7L $10,495. iles, n e w fro n t cher around. 1750 to541-420-4677 hemi V8, hd, auto, cruise, Call 541-610-6150 or see m brakes. very c lean. tal t i me . $6 8 ,500. am/fm/cd. $8400 obro. http://bend.craigslist.org $14,995 541-475-6947, ask for 541-420-3634 /390-1285 /cto/3617273265.html 541-382-2682 Rob Berg. Find It in v/ T-Hangar for rent The Bulletin Classifieds! at Bend airport. 541 -385-5809 Call 541-382-8998. Toyota 4x 4 Pi c kup, 1983, 8000-Ib Warn 916 • e o I winch, 2 sets of tire I I Trucks 8 chains, canopy, 22R Heavy Equipment motor, 5-spd transmission, $2495 obo. Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 541-350-2859 S&civ eng, power everything, new paint, 54K original 935 I miles, runs great, excellent condition in & Sport Utility Vehicles out. Asking $8,500. Gambling Too Much? Meet singles right now! Diamond Reo Dump 541-480-3179 Free, confidential help No paid o perators, Truck f 9 74, 1 2-14 is available statewide. just real people like yard box, runs good, Call 1-877-MY-LIMIT you. Browse greet$6900, 541-548-6812 to talk to a c ertified ings, exchange mescounselor 24/7 or visit sages and connect CxK E A T to live. Try it free. Call Buick Enclave 2008 CXL 1877mylimit.org chat live with a coun- now: 87 7 - 955-5505. AWD, V-6, black, clean, GMC sxgton 197f, Only mechanicall y sound, 82k selor. We are not here (PNDC) Hyster H25E, runs $19,700! Original low miles. $19,995. to judge. We are here mile, exceptional, 3rd well, 2982 Hours, to help. You can get Call 541-815-1216 owner. 951-699-7171 $3500, call your life back. 541-749-0724 Just bought a new boat? Sell our old one in the

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published in eWa570 2 0 0 9,Ads All real estate adver- Husaberq tercraft" include: Kaystreet license & title, tised here in is sub- 4260 miles, excellent ks, rafts and motorject to t h e F e deral condition, Trail Tech Ized personal F air H o using A c t , headlight, heated grips watercrafts. For which makes it illegal & more. $5500. Steve, • " boats" please s e e to advertise any pref- 541-788-0211 Class 870. erence, limitation or • 541-385-5809 865 discrimination based on race, color, reliATVs gion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or intention to make any such Motorhomes Fifth Wheels • • preferences, l i mitations or discrimination. I~ We will not knowingly accept any advertis- Yamaha Banshee 2001 ing for r eal e state custom built 350 motor classitieds! Ask about our which is in violation of race-ready, lots of extras Super Seller rates! this law. All persons $5500/obo 541-647-8931 L Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 541-385-5809 2003 Fleetwood Disare hereby informed 870 covery 40' diesel moby Carriage, 4 slidethat all dwellings adouts, inverter, sateltorhome w/all vertised are available Boats & Accessories options-3 slide outs, lite sys, fireplace, 2 Peterbilt 359 p o table on an equal opportuflat screen TVs. nity basis. The Bulle- 17' 1984 Chris Craft satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, water t ruck, 1 9 90, e tc.32,000 mile s . $60,000. 3200 gal. tank, 5hp tin Classified - Scorpion, 140 HP 541-480-3923 p ump, 4 - 3 n hoses, Jeep Comanche, 1990, Wintered in h e ated Building/Contracting Handyman • L andscapingNard Carej inboard/outboard, 2 camlocks, $ 2 5,000. shop. $89,900 O.B.O. original owner, 167K, depth finders, trollK YO 541-820-3724 FOR SALE 541-447-8664 4WD, 5-spd, tags good NOTICE: Oregon state N OTICE: O R E G O N ing motor, full cover, till 9/2015, $3900 obo. 929 law req u ires anyLandscape ContracEZ - L oad t railer, When buying a home, 541-633-7761 one who co n t racts tors Law (ORS 671) Garage Sales $3500 OBO. Automotive Wanted 83% of Central for construction work r equires a l l bu s i 541-382-3728. Oregonians turn to Have an item to Garage Sales to be licensed with the nesses that advertise DONATE YOUR CARC onstruction Con t o p e r form L a n dFree Towing 24 sell quick? Servng Central Oregon srnce 1903 Please check your ad Fast Garage Sales tractors Board (CCB). 18.5' Sea Ray 2000, scape C o nstruction hr. Response - Tax on the first day it runs If it's under A n active lice n se which includes: 4.3L Mercruiser, 190 Call 541-385-5809 to Deduction U N I T ED Find them to make sure it is corhp Bowrider w/depth means the contractor Handyman/Remodeling p lanting, dec ks , BREAST C A N C ER '500 you can place it in place your rect. Sometimes infinder, radio/CD player, in i s bonded an d i n fences, arbors, FOUNDATION P r oReal Estate ad. Residential/Commercial structions over the The Bulletin rod holders, full canw ater-features, and s ured. Ve r if y t h e viding Free MammoThe Bulletin phone are mis- ~ Ssiall Jobs ro vas, EZ Loader trailer, contractor's CCB installation, repair of 750 Classifieds for: grams 8 Breast Canunderstood and an error Enlire Room Remodels exclnt cond, $14,500. Classifieds c ense through t h e irrigation systems to cer Info 888-785-9788 Redmond Homes can occurin yourad. 707-484-3518 (Bend) CCB Cons u m er Garuge Orguntual/on be licensed with the (PNDC) '10 - 3 lines, 7 days If this happens to your 541-385-5809 Home tngPeclion Repairs Website Landscape Contrac'16 3 lines, 14 days ad, please contact us www.hirealicensedcontractor. t ors B o a rd . Th i s Looking for your next Qualily, Honesl Work Good classified ads tell the first day your ad com 4-digit number is to be Automotive Parts, (Private Party ads only) or call 503-378-4621. emp/oyee? the essential facts in an appears and we will Dennis 541.31 7.9768 included in all adverPlace a Bulletin help interesting Manner. Write Service & Accessories ((ais15157a aotnlcr/l/niiircr/ be happy to fix it The Bulletin recomtisements which indiwanted ad today and from the readers view - not as soon as we can.• mends checking with cate the business has reach over 60,000 256 Ford diesel engine, the seller's. Convert the If we can assist you, the CCB prior to cona bond, insurance and readers each week. complete, i n c ludes facts into benefits. Show tracting with anyone. 32' Fleetwood Fiesta '03, please call us: BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS workers c ompensaYour classified ad injector pump, $250. the reader how the item will 541-385-5809 • Some other t r ades no slide-out, Triton eng, tion for their employwill also appear on rebuilt. C all also req u ire addi- Search the area's most help them in someway. all amenities, 1 owner, The Bulletin Classified Needs ees. For your protecbendbulletin.com 541-447-1 522. tional licenses and comprehensive listing of This perfect, only 17K miles, Plymouth B a r racuda tion call 503-378-5909 which currently reclassified advertising... certifications. $21,500. 541-504-3253 advertising tip Studless snow tires, 225/ 1966, original car! 300 ceives over real estate to automotive, or use our website: 60R-17, fit '13 Subaru hp, 360 V8, centerbrought to you by www.lcb.state.or.us to 1.5 million page bought a new boat? merchandise to sporting Outback,lessthan 2500 lines, (Original 273 Just views every month goods. Bulletin Classifieds check license status Sell your old one in the The Bulletin miles, exlnt cond, $450. eng & wheels incl.) classifieds! Ask about our appear every day in the before con t racting at no extra cost. Ser ng centraiongonsnce leea 541-536-1789 541-593-2597 with t h e b u s iness. Bulletin Classifieds print or on line. Super Seller rates! ) I i l ) I ) Persons doing landGet Results! Laredo 2009 30' with 2 932 541-385-5809 Call 541-385-5809 PROJECT CARS: Chevy Call 385-5809 or slides, TV, A/C, table www.bendbulletin.com scape maintenance Antique & 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) 8 do not require a LCB place your ad on-line Econoline RV 1 989, 8 c h a irs, s a t ellite, Chevy Coupe 1950 20.5' 2004 Bayliner Classic Autos • D e bris Removal license. at fully loaded, exc. cond, Arctic pkg., p o wer rolling chassis's $1750 205 Run About, 220 Serving Centrai Ongon since 19la 35K m i. , R e d uced awning, Exc. cond! bendbulletin.com ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, HP, V8, open bow, $15,250. 541-546-6133 $28,000. 541-419-3301 complete car, $ 1949; exc. cond., very fast Cadillac Series 61 1950, COLLINS 773 Nuyya 297LK Hitchw/very low hours, 2 dr. hard top, complete Four Winds Class ERIC REEVE Hiker 2007, 3 slides, lots of extras incl. 1921 Model T Acreages w /spare f r on t cl i p ., A 3 2 ' Hurricane 32' touring coach, left tower, Bimini 8 Delivery Truck HANDY $3950, 541-382-7391 2007. CAN'T BEAT Call Now to Schedule kitchen, rear lounge, Restored 8 Runs custom trailer, THIS! Look before many extras, beautiful I SERVICES oj Willys, 1946, runs, good Will Haul Away Spring Cleanup $19,500. CHECK YOUR AD you buy, b e low $9000. c ond. inside & o u t , shape, $4400 obo. Call 541-389-1413 and Aerate/Thatch, Please check your ad market value! Size 541-389-8963 + FREE ~ All Home gc $32,900 OBO, Prinev541-549-1236 Weekly or one time on the first day it runs & mileage DOES ille. 541-447-5502 days Commercial Repairs For Salvage y-' to make sure it is cormatter! 12,500 mi, Grounds Keeping Service 933 & 541-447-1641 eves. Carpentry-Painting all amenities, Ford rect. Sometimes inAny Location • Mowing • Edging Pickups Honey Do's. V10, Ithr, c h erry, s tructions over t h e . 4 Removal • Hedge Trimming Small or large jobs, slides, like new! New phone are misunder- 20.5' Seaswirl SpyAlso Cleanups • Pruning ' Weedeating no problem. low price, $54,900. stood and a n e r ror der 1989 H.O. 302, Chevy 3/4 ton 4x4 ABo Cleanouts ~ • Fertilizing • Hauling 541-548-5216 Senior Discount can occur in your ad. 285 hrs., exc. cond., 1971 new trans, 2 • De-thatching Au work guaranteed. If this happens to your stored indoors for 1966 GMC, 2nd owner new t i r es , ne w ad, please contact us life $11,900 OBO. Gulfstream Scenic 541-389-3361 too many extras to list brakes, 2nd owner, the first day your ad Cruiser 36 ft. 1999, Pilgrim 27', 2007 5th $8500 obo. Serious buy r uns/drives g o o d . 541-771-4463 541-379-3530 BONDED &.INSURED wheel, 1 s lide, AC, ers only. 541-536-0123 appears and we will Cummins 330 hp dieMake good w o od Bonded - foosured be happy to fix it as TV,full awning, excelsel, 42K, 1 owner, 13 truck. $2395 OBO CCB¹I49468 lent shape, $23,900. s oon as w e c a n . in. kitchen slide out, 541-350-2859 Excavating Painting/Wall Covering Deadlines are: Weeknew tires,under cover, 541-350-8629 Ngs days 11:00 noon for hwy. miles only,4 door Advertise your car! next day, Sat. 11:00 LEVI'S DIRT WORKS 30 years Construction fridge/freezer iceAdd A Picture! a.m. for Sunday and maker, W/D combo, Experience Reach thousands of readersi Residential/ ~~, Monday. 1 tga Interbath tub & Call 541-385-5809 22' Custom Weld Jet, Chevy C-20 Pickup 17 Years Commercial 541 -385-5809 shower, 50 amp protgb 2002, 350 Vortec, 210 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; The Bulletin Cfassifieds General in Central, Thank you! pane gen & more! hrs, garaged, loaded. auto 4-spd, 396, model Oregon Contractor The Bulletin Classified $45,000. 541-923-0854. Pilgrim In t e rnational CST /all options, orig. Chevy Sil v erado For ALL your dirt & 541-948-2310 owner, $22,000, Margo "=' I I • 2005, 36' 5th Wheel, 2000, 1/2 ton, V-8, excavationneeds Ads published in the 541-923-6049 8' box, bed liner, std Model¹M-349 RLDS-5 • Small jobs for home775 "Boats" classification COnStructiOn, I.I.C Fall price $ 2 1,865. '55 Chevy 2 dr . w gn cab, auto, 4x4, 54k owners, by job or by include: Speed, fishPainter Manufactured/ 541-312-4466 mi., e xc . co n d ., the hour PROJECT car, 3 50 Home Repairs & ing, drift, canoe, • Concrete Mobile Homes small block w/Weiand $9000. Remodeling Repaint house and sail boats. • Custom Pads 885 dual quad tunnel ram 541-977-6653 For all other types of • Driveway gradingWindow 8 Door Specialist! Canopies & Campers with 450 Holleys. T-10 FACTORY SPECIAL watercraft, please see Monaco Dynasty 2004, cost - get rid of 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, Chevy Silverado 2010 Low Replacement New Home, 3 bdrm, Class 875. pot holes g smooth Oregon License • loaded, 3 slides, dieWeld Prostar wheels, $46,500 finished Canopy, fits '99-'07 Ford HD 2500 Diesel CrewCce ¹171oI 2I out your drive! 541-385-5809 ¹186147 LLC on your site. sel, Reduced - now 7-ft bed, white, exc cond, extra rolling chassis + Cab. Red w/ Blk Lthr. Call 541-639-5282 J and M Homes $119,000, 5 4 1-923- call for details, $1100 extras. $6000 for all. 11,800 miles. $42,900. 541-480-3179 CCB¹194077 541-548-5511 541-389-7669. 541-593-0204 • 8572 or 541-749-0037 obo. 541-593-3331

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THE BULLETIN• SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2013 G5

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 975

Vans

Automobiles

96 Ford Windstar & 2000 Nissan Quest, both 7-passenger vans, 160K miles, low prices, $1200 8 $2900, and worth every cent! 541-318-9999

Automobiles • Kia Optima EX 2004 2.7L V6, all power

Chrysler Sebdng Convertible, 2004, beautiful condition, dark g r ay/ brown w/tan leather interior, 84K miles, $5995. 541-350-5373

options, moonroof, spoiler, leather, Infinity AM/FM/CD, alloys, Michelin & studded tires, meticulously maintained, $4500. Bend, 760-715-9123

Subaru WRX 2011, Call for details.

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1000

1000

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

UBA R U .

LEGAL NOTICE IN TH E C I R CUIT 2060 NE Hwy 20, Mercedes E-class E430, Bend. 877-266-3821 COURT FOR THE 2002, AWD 4-dr sedan, Dlr ¹0354 STATE O F ORSpecial Edition, $15,000 EGON IN AND FOR obo. Call 12-5pm (Iv maint'd, regular oil THE COUNTY OF changes, $4500. "My Little Red Corvette" msg), 541-350-0215 DESCHUTES, Toyota Camrysr Please call ONEWEST BANK, 1996 coupe. 132K, 1984, SOLD; 541-633-5149 26-34 mpg. 350 auto. FSB, its successors 19S5 SOLD; Vehicle? in interest and/or $12,500 541-923-1781 Call The Bulletin 1986 parts car assigns, Plaintiff, v. Chevy Lumina 1 9 95 and place an ad toonly one left! $500 UNKNOWN HEIRS 7 -pass. v a n wit h day! Call for details, O F E D WARD R p ower c h a i r lif t , Ask about our 541-548-6592 KONANTZ; JENNI$1500; 1989 Dodge "Whee/ Deal"! F E R L. KONANTZ; Turbo Va n 7 - pass. for private party has new motor and Toyota Corolla 2004, UNITED S T ATES advertisers OF AMER I CA; t rans., $1500. I f i nauto., loaded, 204k ORterested c a l l Jay miles. orig. owner, non STATE O F Fiat 500 2012, 503-269-1057. OCCU smoker, exc. c o nd. E GON; Call for details. $6500 Prin e ville P ANTS O F TH E Honda Odyssey EXL P REMISES; A N D 503-358-8241 2 004, auto., ver y 4+ i s U B A R U THE REAL PROPg ood c o nd., T e a l 2060 NE Hwy 20, ERTY L O C ATED Need to get an l eather seats, t o w Bend. 877-266-3821 AT 15847 WOODad in ASAP? kg., 100k miles, Dlr ¹0354 C HIP L A NE, L A $', 8,900. 541-617-0691 You can place it P INE, ORE G O N 97739, Defendants. online at: Case No. Find exactly what Nissan Sentra 2012 12,610 mi, full warranty, www.bendbulletin.com 1 2CV0731. S U M you are looking for in the MONS BY P UBLIPS, PB, AC,8 more! CLASSIFIEDS $16,000. 541-788-0427 541-385-5809 CATION. TO THE DEFENDANTS: WHEN YOU SEE THIS UNKNOWN HEIRS Ford Taurus wagon 2004, O F E D WARD R Automobiles very nice, pwr everything, KONANTZ; AND 120K, FWD, good tires, ~00 REAL PROP$4900 obo. 541-815-9939 MorePixatBendbjletin,com THE ERTY L O CATED On a classified ad AT 15847 WOODgo to C HIP L A NE, L A Scion XB 2006, www.bendbulletin.com P INE, ORE G O N Call for details to view additional 97739: In the name BMW 740 IL 1998 orig. photos of the item. of the State of Or©) s U BARU. owner, exc. c o nd. egon, y o u are 101k miles, new tires, 2060 NE Hwy 20, hereby required to Looklng for your loaded, sunroof. Honda CRZ 2011, Bend. 877-266-3821 appear and answer next employee? $8900. 541-706-1897 Call for details. Dlr ¹0354 the complaint filed Place a Bulletin help oo against you in the ~ wanted ad today and ) SUBA R U . SUBARUOPBEND COM above-entitled Court reach over 60,000 Check out the MorepjxatBendbulletin.com 2060 NE Hwy 20, a nd cause on o r readers each week. classifieds online Buick Lucerne CXL Bend. 877-266-3821 before the expiraYour classified ad www.bendbulletin.com 2009, $12,500, low Dlr ¹0354 tion of 30 days from will also appear on Updated daily low miles; 2003 Lethe date of the first bendbulletin.com Sabre, $4000. You'll p ublication of t h i s which currently renot find nicer Buicks summons. The date ceives over 1.5 milOne look's worth a of first publication in lion page views thousand words. Call this matter is Februevery month at Bob, 541-318-9999. ary 10, 2013. If you no extra cost. Bullelk for an appt. and take a fail timely to appear tin Classifieds drive in a 30 mpg car! and answer, plainGet Results! Call tiff will apply to the Subaru Impreza 385-5809 or place Hyundai Elantra above-entitled court 2005, your ad on-line at CHECK YOUR AD 2012, for the relief prayed Call for details. bendbulletin.com Call for details. Please check your ad for in its complaint. on the first day it runs ©+ su a a R U. © ) s U8UBAltUOPSENDCOM BARU This is a j u d icial to make sure it is corforeclosure o f a The Bulletin recoml rect. Sometimes in2060 NE Hwy 20, 2060 NE Hwy 20, mends extra caution i d eed of t r us t i n s tructions over t h e Bend. 877-266-3821 Bend. 877-266-3821 when pu r c hasing I which the p l aintiff phone are misunderDlr ¹0354 Dlr ¹0354 stood and a n e r ror i products or services r equests that t h e plaintiff be allowed from out of the area. can occur in your ad. to foreclose your If this happens to your i S ending c ash , interest in the f olchecks, or credit inad, please contact us I formation may be I lowing d e s c ribed the first day your ad real property: LOT 5 appears and we will i subject toFRAUD. IN BLOCK 26, TALL For more informabe happy to fix it as s oon a s w e ca n . i tion about an adver- PINES FIFTH ADDITION, DEStiser, you may call Deadlines are: WeekHyundai Sonata Subaru Impreza COUNTY, days 12:00 noon for 2012, Sport Wagon 2013, I the Oregon Statel CHUTES O REGON. C omAttorney General's i next day, Sat. 11:00 Call for details. Call for details. monly known a s: Office C o n sumer a.m. for Sunday; Sat. © ~ s U B A R U . i©) sU B ARU i Protection hotline at 15847 Wo o d chip 12:00 for Monday. If Lane, La Pine, Or1-877-877-9392. we can assist you, 2060 NE Hwy 20, 2060 NE Hwy 20, egon 97739. NOplease call us: Bend. 877-266-3821 Bend. 877-266-3821 TICE TO D EFEN541-385-5809 Dlr ¹0354 Serv>ng Central Oregon since 1903 Dlr ¹0354 DANTS: REA D The Bulletin Classified THESE P A P ERS

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CAREFULLY! A

The Bulletinreaches

0 of all DeschutesCounty adults * each week.

l awsuit has b e e n started against you in th e a b ove-entitled court by OneWest Bank, F SB, plaintiff. P l a intiff's claims are stated in t he w ritten c o mp laint, a c o p y o f which was filed with the a b ove-entitled C ourt. You mu s t "appear" in this case or the other side will win a u tomatically. To "appear" you m ust file with t he court a legal document called a "motion" or "answer." The "motion" or "an-

swer" (or "reply") must be given to the court clerk or ad-

ministrator within 30 days of the date of first publ i cation

975 Range ROVer, 2006, 10W mileS, excellent condition, 6 disc CD, A/C, leather interior, great SUV for winter driving.

s pecified her e i n along with the required filing fee. It must be in proper form and have proof o f service on t h e plaintiff's a t t orney or, if t h e p l aintiff does not have an a ttorney, proof o f service on the plaintiff. If you have any questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may contact the Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Re f e rral S ervice online a t www.oregonstatebar.org or by calling (503) 684-3763 (in the Portland metrop olitan a rea) o r toll-free elsewhere in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. This

summons is issued pursuant to ORCP 7. ROUTH CRABTREE OLSEN, P.C. By Michael Botthof, O SB

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mbotthof © rcolegal. com, Attorneys for P laintiff, 51 1 S W 10th Ave., Ste. 400,

Portland, OR 97205, P: (503) 459-0140 F: (503) 977-7963.

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LEGAL NOTICE IN THE C I RCUIT COURT FOR THE S TATE O F OR EGON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF DESCHUTES ONEWEST BANK, FSB, its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff, v. UNKNOWN HEIRS O F D O NALD A . HILL AKA DONALD ALTON HILL; RONALD V A NCE HILL, IND I VIDUALLY A N D A S PURPORTED PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE OF THE ESTATE OF DONALD A. H I LL; PONDEROSA PINES PROPERTY

OWNER'S A S SOCIATION; UNITED STATES OF AMERICA; STATE OF OREGON; OCCUPANTS OF THE P REMISES; A N D THE REAL PROPERTY LO C A TED AT 52012 NOBLE FIR, LA PINE, OREGON 97739, De-

L e g al Notices ment called a "motion" or "answer." The "motion" or "an-

swer" (or

fendants. Case No.

1 2CV0888. S U M MONS BY PUBLIC ATION. TO T H E DEFENDANTS: UNKNOWN HEIRS O F D O NALD A . HILL AKA DONALD ALTON HILL: In the name of the State of

O regon, you a r e hereby required to appear and answer the complaint filed against you in the above-entitled Court a nd cause on o r before the expiration of 30 days from the date of the first p ublication of t h is summons. The date of first publication in this matter is February 10, 2013. If you fail timely to appear and answer, plaintiff will apply to the above-entitled court for the relief prayed for in its complaint. This is a ju d icial foreclosure o f a d eed o f t r us t i n which the p l aintiff r equests that t h e plaintiff be allowed to f oreclose your interest in the f o llowing d e s cribed real property: LOT 15 IN BLOCK 6 OF PONDEROSA

"reply")

must be given to the c ourt clerk or a d ministrator within 30 days of the date of first publ i cation s pecified her e i n along with the required filing fee. It must be in proper form and have proof o f service on t h e plaintiff's a t t orney or, if t h e p l aintiff does not have an a ttorney, proof o f service on the plaintiff. If you have any questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may contact the Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Ref e rral S ervice online a t www.oregonstatebar.org or by calling (503) 684-3763 (in the Portland metrop olitan a rea) o r toll-free elsewhere

in Oregon at (800)

452-7636. This