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MONDAY February24,2014

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SPORTS • B1

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SPORTS • B1

bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD LaSting dedate —Experts remain divided on e-cigarettes and whether they curtail or promote smoking.A3

For the dirds — Eagle-watching event draws birders to Lake Billy Chinook.AS

ROBOTS IN THE OPERATING ROOM

Today:Howthe robot drives up healtlI care costs

Yesterday:Surgical robots are becoming commonp l ace despite a lack eviot dencethey improvesurgery

S urgery of the future, but costs are c i n g By Markian Hawryluk

But proponents have argued the

The Bulletin

higher costs make little difference

The widespread adoption of ro- because hospitals and physicians botic surgery has been controversial aren't paid higher rates by public or due to the high cost of the equipment private health plans for using a robot. and the lack of high-quality evidence Payment rates from the Centers supporting better patient outcomes. for Medicare& Medicaid Services,

Graphic inside

cal robot have crept up significantly

• Calculating the cost of robotic surgery,A4

over the past decade, and in many

however, suggest that isn't entirely

cases, physicians receive a higher payment using the robot than they

true. Medicare reimbursements to

would w i t h

hospitals for surgeries that are now commonly performed using a surgi-

approaches.

t r a d itional s u r gical

See Robots /A4

OLYMPICS

Games close in high spirits

In natiOnal neWS — Meeting in D.C., governors say health law is here to stay.A2

And a WedexclusiveThe last French beret-maker fights to keep tradition alive. bendbnlletin.cnm/extras

EDITOR'5CHOICE By John Leicester

Tech, cars fighting for airwaves By Jeff Plungis and Todd Shields Bloomberg News

WASHINGTON — Auto

andtechnology companies are battlingover aslice of coveted radio waves,

with carmakers arguing the potential for lifesaving crash-avoidance systems

shouldtakeprecedence over more Wi-Fi for Web data and vldeo.

Transportation Secretary Anthony Foxx said Feb. 3 that his department will

write rules for so-called talkingcarsbefore Plesident Barack Obamaleaves office.

That setup atusslebetween the two sides, ledby General Motors and Comcast, that

By Andrew Clevenger

The Associated Press

The Bulletin

SOCHI, RussiaFlushed with pride afterits athletes'

WASHINGTON — With a

new law going into effect next

spectacular showing at the costliest Olympics ever, Russia

month that requires parents to

speak with a medical provider or watch an interactive online video before they can opt out

celebrated Sunday

of vaccinating their kindergartners, Oregon is joining its

night with a visually stunning finale that

West Coast neighbors in mak-

handed off a smooth

ing nonmedical exemptions harder.

but poInside litically charged • More Winter Ol y mpics, Games

The current law was still

in effect last Wednesday, this year's school GraPhlCS exclusion day inside when s chool• Deschutes children must ranks fairly show documenhigh in

to their

next host, Pyeongchang in South Korea. Russian President Vladimir Putin, these

tati o n that they

Olympics' political

exemptions are up-to-date • Whooplng

cough has been up and down ... and up again,AS

on their immunizations or show a medical

architect and boost-

er-in-chief, watched and smiled as Sochi gave itself a giant pat on the back for a

or ~eligious exemption. In order to claim

Winter Games that IOC President Thom-

a religious exemption, parents had to sign a

as Bach declared

form, which a recent study of state immunization laws char-

an "extraordinary

acterized as a relatively easy

The crowd that partied in Fisht

amongthemspent almost $200million lastyear to

exemption procedure. In an article published this

influence lawmakers and

month by the Journal of the

regulators in Washington. SeeAirwaves/A3

American Medical Associa-

success." Olympic Stadium, in high spirits after the high-security games passed safely

tion, lead author Saad Omer, a professor at Emory University,

without feared terror attacks, hooted with

noted that the vast majority31 out of 36 — of immunization

Correction In a story headlined "Surgical robot is here tostay (for better or worse)" which appeared Sunday, Feb.23, on PageA1, Dr. Matt Simmons' practice was identified incorrectly. The correct name ofthe practice is Urology Specialists of Oregon. The Bulletin regrets the error.

delight when Bach said Russia delivered

exemption-related bills introduced in 18 state legislatures between 2009 and 2012 tried

on promises of "ex-

to make it easier to get a non-

cellent" venues, "outstanding" accommo-

medical exemption, or NME.

dation for the 2,856

But none of them was enacted

athletes and "impeccable organization."

into law. Three of the five bills that

The spectators let out

made it harder to obtain an NME did become law: in

an audibly sad moan when Bach declared

Washington, California and

the 17-day Winter

Vermont.

Games closed.

Oregon's new law was introduced after 2012 and was

TODAY'S WEATHER ~~

Chan ceofrain High 55, Low31 Page B8

INDEX Calendar A5 L ocal/State A5-6 C lassified Cf-6 Movies A 7 Comics/ Nation/World A2 Puzzles C3-4 Sports B f -8 Crosswords C4 Tee/Green B6-7 Dear Abby A7 Television A7 The Bulletin

An Independent Newspaper

vol. 112, No. 55, 22 pages, 3sections

not included in the study. At 6.4 percent, Oregon had

Seventh-grader Jake Severson, 12, gets vaccinated Wednesday against tetanus, diphtheria and pertussis (whooping cough) byMarylou Paterson, a registered nurse for Bend-La Pine Schools, at

the highest NME rate for

EnsworthElementary School in Bend. Deschutes County had seven cases ofwhooping cough in2013 and three in 2012, when the state as a whole had more than 900 cases, the most since1953.

kindergartners in the country last year. Deschutes County

(8.1 percent) is one of nine counties in Oregon above 8

new law, said Stacy de Assis

sophical or personal grounds,

practitioner and get a parent

and includes an educational

signature on a vaccine edu-

requirement. Prior to being granted an NME, parents

cation certificate, or watch an interactive module online and

tion for their children will be

Matthews, school law coordinator at the state's Oregon Immunization Program. The new law allows for ex-

must either discuss vaccina-

print out a completion form.

grandfathered in under the

emptions on religious, philo-

tion options with a health care

percent.

Parents who have previously opted for a religious exemp-

:'IIIIIIIIIIIIII o

88 267 02329

See Vaccinations/A6

"We leave as friends of the Rus-

sian people," Bach sald. The nation's $51 billion investment

— topping even Beijing's estimated $40 billion layout for the 2008 Summer Games — transformed a

decaying resort town on the Black Sea into

a household name. SeeClosing/A4

How a cartel kingpin fell, incredibly, without a shot By Damien Cave

of Sinaloa, had been arrested in his home state, in the resort

fixed on the 12-story condominium where Mexican ma-

disbelief. Joaquin Guzman Loera, El Chapo, drug kingpin

town that is a loyal fief of his empire? "It was too easy," said a young woman of model height,

rines and U.S. agents grabbed him early Saturday morning. "No shootout, no final stand'?" The takedown this weekend

to the world, the Robin Hood

her back to the sea, her eyes

of the world's most wanted

New York Times News Service

Q i/l/e use recyclednewsprint

Andy Tullis/The Bulletin

MAZATLAN, MexicoThey reacted here with utter

It also overturned long-lowered expectations of what was world's most sophisticated nar- possible in the game of cat cotics enterprise, the Sinaloa and mouse, or government cartel — upended long-held as- versus outlaws, that has desumptions about the impunity fined the drug war here. of Mexican mobsters. SeeCapture/A4 man — the chief executive of

what experts describe as the


A2

TH E BULLETIN• MONDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2014

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NATION Ee ORLD

overnors: ea care over au ere os By Steve Peoples and Ken Thomas

for the people of Iowa." As governors gathered in Washington this weekend,

The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — The explosive politics of health care have divided the nation, but

America's governors, Republicans and Democrats alike,

suggest that President Barack Obama'shealth care overhaul is here to stay.

W hile g overnors f r o m Connecticut t o

and health care in what he

hopes willbe"ayear of action." Republican opposition to

D emocrats such a s M a r y - the health care law is the cenland's Martin O'Malley and terpiece of the GOP's political Connecticut's Dannel Malloy strategy ahead of the midterm made pitches to raise the mini- elections. And to be sure, not

mum wage, while Republicans every GOP leaderembraced such as Louisiana's Bobby Jin- the inevitability of the law's dal and Indiana's Mike Pence

calledfor more freedom from federal regulations, particu-

L ou i s iana larly those related to the health

sparred Sunday over how insurance overhaul. best to improve the nation's But governors from both economy, governors of both parties say a full repeal of the parties shared a far more law would be complicated pragmatic outlook on the con- at best, if not impossible, as troversial program known as states move forward with im"Obamacare" as millions of plementation and begin covertheir constituents begin to be ing millions of people — both covered. by expanding Medicaid rolls "We're just trying to make for lower-income residents or the best of a bad situation," through state or federal exsaid Republican Gov. Terry changes that offer federal subBranstad of Iowa, who called sidies to those who qualify. the health care law "unaffordObama hosted most of the

implementation. "I don't think that it's so deeply entrenched that it can't

be repealed," Louisiana Gov. Bobby Jindal said. "But I do think, as we argue for repeal, we have to show folks what you replace it with." Despite a troubled rollout,

nearly 3.3 million people have signed up through Feb. I for health care coverage under the

law. The White House reported that I million people signed

and retailers on Sundaybecamethe first contributors to a new fund raising $40 million for victims of the RanaPlaza factory disaster in Bangladesh, andactivists are campaigning to pressure other brands to also makedonations. Thecollapse of the building April 24, which killed more than1,100 workers, focused global attention on the unsafe working conditions in someBangladeshi factories. The Rana Plaza Donors Trust Fundreported the names of the first five companies to contribute: El Corte Ingles; Inditex, which includes the brand Zara; Loblaw;Mango;and Mascot.

whether th e

a d ministration

governors for a White House

something he has to implement by law. "We're trying to

dinner Sunday night, calling

will reach its unofficial goal of 7 million people by the end of

for collaboration on the econo-

March, but it still expects sev-

make it work as best we can

my, education, dimate change eral million enrollees by then.

HOIOCeuet SuIVIVOI'dieS — Alice Herz-Sommer, believed to be the oldest Holocaust survivor, died at age 110 onSunday, a family member said. The accomplished pianist's death came just a week before her extraordinary story of surviving two years in a Nazi prison camp through devotion to music and her son is up for an Oscar. Herz-Sommer died in a hospital after being admitted Friday with health problems, daughter-in-law Genevieve Sommer

UKRAINE RUSHES TO HEAL RIFTS

DEPARTMENT HEADS

sald.

Drug Smuggling — While security has tightened at the U.S.border, drug smugglers are increasingly turning to the high seas.The area where boats wereseized off California and the northwest coast of Mexico tripled to a sizecomparable to the state of Montana during the 2013 fiscal year, which ended inSeptember. Off South America, traffickers over the years havebeentraversing territory so big the continental United States could bedropped inside of it. Meanwhile, budget cuts havehit one of the lead U.S. Iawenforcement agencies on international waters — theCoast Guard, the only U.S. military service able to makedrug arrests hundreds of miles offshore. Tomeet automatic federal budget cuts, it reduced its operating costs by 25 percent in 2013.

TALK TO AN EDITOR Business Tim Ooran.........54t-363-0360 Ciiy Sheila G.Miler ..........541-617-7631 Community Life, Health JulieJohnson....................541-383-0308 Editorials RichardCoe.....541-363-0353 GO! Magazine Ben Salmon....................... Home, All Ages AlandraJohnson...............541-617-7860 NewsJanJordan..............541-383-0315 Photos DeanGuernsey.....541-363-0366 Sports Bill Bigelow............541-363-0359 State Projects Lily Raff McCaulou...........541-410-9207

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Talidan raid — Taliban insurgents overran an Afghan National Army base nearAsadabad on Sundaymorning, killing 21 soldiers in their bunks in what appeared to be the worst single blow to government forces since 2010,according to both government and insurgent officials. President Hamid Karzai ordered aninvestigation and canceled a plannedstate visit to Sri Lanka in response to theattack, in the Ghaziabad district of Kunar province, near theeastern border with Pakistan.

BangladeShifaCtOrydeathS — Fiveglobal clothing brands

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KOrean reuniOnS — A year ago, North Korea vowed nuclear attacks to retaliate for U.S.-South Korean war games. But the start today of this year's joint military drills comes as Pyongyang allows wrenching reunions of elderly Koreans separated since the Korean War. After a last-minute cancellation of reunions in September, Pyongyang allowed them to go forward this time after recent rare high-level talks with Seoul. The first reunions of North and South Koreans in more than three years have been held despite the refusal by the U.S. and South Korea to cancel what they call routine drills, but which Pyongyang says are preparations for an invasion.

surance under the law in January alone. It remains unclear

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could dump several inches of rain on parched cities and croplands throughout California in the coming week, bringing welcomenews to a state that has just endured its driest year in recorded history. While the rain won't be enough to endthe drought, the National Weather Service projected Sundaythat the much-needed precipitation could nearly double the amount of rainfall in parts of Los Angelesandthe San Francisco BayArea this year. The first storm on Wednesday won't offer much relief, just light overnight rains heading into Thursday. By Friday, radar imagesshowthe second storm should drench the entire state for 24 hours.

up nationwide for private in-

able and unsustainable" yet

Chairwoman Elizabeth C.McCool..........54t-363-0374 Publisher Gordon Black .................... Editor-in-Chief John Costa........................541-383-0337

California drought — Meteorologists forecast a pair of storms

Efrem Lukatsky/The Associated Press

Flowers cover the ground Sundaywhere protesters were killed in a clashwith riot police during recent unrest in Kiev's IndependenceSquare. Ukrainian lawmakers movedswiftly Sunday to assert control over the government, racing to restore calm after a week ofupheaval and bloodshed that ended in President Viktor Yanukovych's flight and ouster Saturday, and in suddenfears that the country might fall into civil war. On Sunday, aseries of bureaucratic events — a session of Parliament and thecontinued running of government institutions — seemed topull the country back from the brink. As Parliament acted, even Yanukovych's party denounced him for the deadly

crackdown on protesters. And the military vowed to support the newgovernment rather than rallying to the ousted president's side. In its emergency session Sunday,the Parliament granted expandedpowers to its newspeaker, Oleksandr Turchynov, who nowhasthe authority to carry out the duties of the president of Ukraine aswell. During his first formal address to the nation, in abroadcastSundayevening,Turchynovsoughtto soothe any remaining fear of the police andsecurity services after clashes in Kiev last weekleft 82 people dead — the worst violence in Ukraine since its independence from theSoviet Union in 1991.

MiSSiSSiPPi Oil SPill — The CoastGuard says a65-mile stretch of the Mississippi River is closed until further notice while crews clean up oil from a bargethat hit a towboat between BatonRouge and New Orleans. Thecollision happened Saturday afternoon near Vacherie, 47 miles west of NewOrleans. In nearby St. Charles Parish, officials say public drinking water intakes onthe river are closed asa precaution.

PakiStani hemding — Abombplanted at abusybusterminal near a police station in northwest Pakistan killed14 people and wounding 15 nearthe country's lawless tribal region, authorities said. The explosion Sundaytargeted passengers in a motorized rickshaw and those on aminibus in Kohat, some100 miles west of the capital, Islamabad, police official Iqbal Khansaid. Noone immediately claimed responsibility for the attack, though Kohat hasseenpast attacks by local Taliban fighters and allied sectarian groups against its minority Shiite population, which has apresence in the city and its outskirts. — From wire reports

— New Yorfr TimesNews Service

Find Your Dream Home

p ure. &ryDA.6 r"o.

TheBulletin

Smaller Armyat the center of Hagelplan By Thom Shanker and Helene Cooper New Yorh Times News Service

"You have to always keep come under political attack. your institution prepared, but

The new American way of

you can't carry a large landwar D efense Department Secretary Chuck Hagel plans when there is no large land to shrink the U.S. Army to its war," a senior Pentagon official smallestforce since before said. WASHINGTON — Defense

the World War II buildup and

eliminate an entire class of Air Force attack jets in a new

war will be underscored in Hagel's budget, which protects money for special operations forces and cyberwarfare. And in an indication of the prioriOutlines of some of the bud- ty given to overseas military get initiatives, which are sub- presence that does not require ject to congressional approval, a land force, the proposal

spending proposal that offi- have surfaced, an indication cials describe as the first Pen- that even in advance of its retagon budget to aggressively lease the budget is certain to

maintain the current number of aircraft carriers at 11.

footing adopted after the terror The proposal, described by several Pentagon officials on the condition of anonymity in

hpectacular Ocean Views

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advance of its release today,

takes into account the fiscal

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s

reality of government auster-

ity and the political reality of a president who pledged to

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n ' yp~ fsr rr urrii I

end two costly and exhausting land wars. A result, the

officials argue, will be a military capable of defeating any

©2013aerrrer Homelrrr a a rrgrrarrrr trade Mmeof&rsgrrenuonerrourrsrrrorlgageC m rnpanr. k

itary actions at the same time:

Success would take longer, they say, and there would be a larger number of casualties.

Officials also say that a smaller military could invite adventurism by adversaries.

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MONDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2014 • T HE BULLETIN A 3

TART TODAY

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

It's Monday, Feb.24, the 55th day of 2014. Thereare310 days left in the year.

Darker Arctic addsto warming

TRENDING

HAPPENINGS SuPreme COurt — Industry groups and Republican-led states ask the justices to block EPAregulations limiting carbon emissions from new power plants and factories.

HISTORY Highlight: In1864, according to the National Park Service, the first Union prisoners arrived at the Confederates' Andersonville prison camp in Georgia. During its 14 months of existence, the overcrowded campendedupholdingsome 45,000 men, more than four times its intended capacity; nearly13,000 prisoners perished from disease, starvation orexposure. In1582, Pope Gregory XIII issued an edict outlining his calendar reforms. (TheGregorian Calendar is the calendar in general use today.) In 1803, in its Marbury v. Madison decision, the Supreme Court established judicial reviewof the constitutionality of statutes. In1821, Mexican rebels proclaimed the Plan deIguala, their declaration of independence from Spain. In 1868, the U.S.House of Representatives impeached President Andrew Johnson following his attempted dismissal of Secretary of WarEdwin M. Stanton; Johnson waslater acquitted by the Senate. In 1912, the American Jewish women's organization Hadassah was founded in NewYork City. In1920, the GermanWorkers Party, which later becamethe Nazi Party, met in Munich to adopt its platform. In1938, the first nylon bristle toothbrush, manufactured by DuPont under the name"Dr. West's Miracle Toothbrush," went on sale. (Previously, toothbrush bristles were made from animal hair.) In1955, the ColePorter musical "Silk Stockings" opened at the Imperial Theater on Broadway. In1961, the Federal Communications Commission authorized the nation's first full-scale trial of pay television in Hartford, Conn. In1988, in a ruling that expanded legal protections for parody andsatire, the Supreme Court unanimously overturned a $150,000 award that the Rev.Jerry Falwell had won against Hustler magazine and publisher Larry Flynt. In1989, a state funeral was held in Japan for Emperor Hirohito, who haddied the month before at age87. In1994, entertainer Dinah Shore died in Beverly Hills, Calif., five days before turning 78.

Tea years ago: President George W.Bushurgedapproval of a constitutional amendmentbanningsame-sex marriages. A 6.5-magnitude earthquake devastated an isolated region of northern Morocco, killing more than 600 people. Five years ago: In thefirst prime-time speech ofhis term, President BarackObama appeared beforeCongressto sketch anagendathat began with jobs, then broadened quickly to include astable credit system, better schools, health care reform, reliable domestic sources of energyand anend to the war in Iraq. Earlier in the day, President Obamaheldan 80-minute private talk with Japanese PrimeMinister TaroAso. Oeeyear ago: PopeBenedict XVI bestowed his final Sunday blessing of his pontificate on a cheering crowd in St. Peter's Square. At theAcademy Awards, "Argo" won best picture.

BIRTHDAYS Former Sen. Joseph Lieberman, I-Conn., is 72. Actor Barry Bostwick is 69. Actor Edward JamesOlmos is 67. News anchor PaulaZahn is 58. Actor Billy Zane is 48. — From wire reports

By Seth Borenstein The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — The

Experts are divided on whether e-cigarettes will

Arctic isn't nearly as bright and white as it used to be

help end smoking or make it more popular.

because of more ice melting in the ocean, and that's turn-

ing out to be a global problem, a new study says.

Glantz disagrees. "E-ciga-

By Sabrina Tavernise New York Times News Service

Dr. Michael Siegel, a hardcharging public health re-

rettes seem like a good idea," he said, "but they aren't."

With more dark, open

water in the summer, less of the sun's heat is reflect-

Science that might resolve

searcher at Boston University,

questions about e-cigarettes is

ed back into space. So the

argues that e-cigarettes could be the beginning of the end of smoking in America. He sees them as a disruptive innovation that could make cigarettes

still developing, and many experts agree that the evidence

entire Earth is absorbing more heatthan expected, according to a study in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.

obsolete, like the computer did

on the broader population.

so far is too skimpy to draw de-

finitive conclusions about the long-term effects of the devices

to the typewriter. But his former teacher and

"The popularity is outpacing the knowledge," said Dr.

mentor, Stanton Glantz, a pro-

Michael Steinberg, associate

That extra absorbed enMatthewCavanaugh/ New York Times News Service

Dr. Michael Siegel, a public health researcher who says that e-ciga-

fessor of medicine at the Uni- professorof medicine at the rettes could help end smoking, displays an e-cigarette at his office versity of California, San Fran- Robert Wood Johnson Medi- at Boston University. cisco, is convinced that e-ciga-

rettes may erase the hard-won progress achieved over the last half-century in reducing smoking. He predicts that the modern gadgetry will be a glittering gateway to the deadly, old-fashioned habit for children, and that adult smokers

cal School at Rutgers Univer-

sity. "We'll have a better idea in another year or two of how that reduce the amount of nic- they take the deadly tar out of safe these products are, but the otine in ordinary cigarettes so the equation while offering the question is, will the horse be smokers turnto e-cigarettes for nicotine fix and the sensation out of the barn by then?"

their nicotine.

of smoking. For all that is unknown about the newdevices-

"E-cigarettes are not a miraclecure," said David Abrams, they have been on the U.S. mar-

Regulation coming

This high-stakes debate over executive director of the Schro-

will stay hooked longer now that they can get a nicotine fix

what e-cigarettes mean for the nation's 42 million smokers

at their desks.

comes at a crucial moment. Studies at the Legacy FoundaSoon, the Food and Drug Ad- tion, an anti-smoking research ministration is e x pected to group. "They need a little help issue regulations that would to eclipse cigarettes, which are give the agency control over still the most satisfying and the devices, which have had deadly product ever made." explosive growth virtually free of any federal oversight. (Some Growing popularity cities, such as Boston and New Sales of e-cigarettes more York, and some states, like than doubled last year from New Jersey and Utah, have 2012, to $1.7 billion, according weighed in, enacting bans in to Bonnie Herzog, an anapublic places.) lyst at Wells Fargo Securities.

A public health divide These experts represent the two camps at war over the pub-

lic health implications of e-cigarettes. The devices, intended to feed nicotine addiction without the toxic tar of convention-

al cigarettes, have divided a normally sedate public health community that had long been united in the fight against smoking and Big Tobacco. The essence of their disagreement comes down to a simple question: Will e-cigarettescause more or fewer people to smoke? The answer matters. Cigarette smoking is

still the single largest cause of preventable death in the United States, killing about 480,000

people ayear. Siegel, whose g raduate school manuscripts G l antz

used toread, says e-cigarette p essimists are stuck on t he

idea that anything that looks like smoking is bad. "They are so blinded by this ideology that they are not able to see e-cigarettes objectively," he said.

eder National I n stitute f or

Tobacco Research and Policy

ket for only seven years — most

ergy is so big that it measures about one-quarter of the entire heat-trapping ef-

fect of carbon dioxide, said the study's lead author, Ian Eisenman, a d i mate sci-

entist at the Scripps Institution of Oceanography in California.

The Arctic grew 8 percent darker between 1979 and 2011, Eisenman found, mea-

suring how much sunlight is reflected back into space.

researchers agree that puffing on one is far less harmful than

"Basically, it means more warming," Eisenman said in

smoking atraditional cigatette. But then their views diverge.

an interview. The North Pole region

Pessimists like Glantz say

is an ocean that mostly is

that while e-cigarettes might

be good in theory, they are bad in practice. The vast majority

crusted at the top with ice that shrinks in the summer

and grows back in the fall.

of people who smoke them now

At its peak melt in Septem-

also smoke conventional cigarettes, he said, and there is little

ber, the ice has shrunk on average by nearly 35,000

evidence that much switching

square miles — about the

is happening. E-cigarettes may even prolong the habit, he said, by offering a dose of nicotine at The new federal rules will Herzog said that in the next times when getting one from a have broad implications for decade, consumption of e-cig- traditional cigarette is inconvepublic health. If they are too arettes could outstrip that of nient or illegal. tough, experts say, they risk conventional cigarettes. The A survey from the Centers snuffing out small e-cigarette number of stores that sell them for Disease Control and Precompanies in favor of Big To- has quadrupled in just the past vention found that i n 2 012, bacco, which has recently en- year, according to the Smoke about 10 percent of high school tered the e-cigarette business. Free Alternatives Trade Asso- students said they had tried an If they are too lax, sloppy man- ciation, an e-cigarette industry e-cigarette, up from 5 percent ufacturing could lead to devic- trade group. in 2011. But 7 percent of those "E-cigarette users sure seem who had tried e-cigarettes said es that do not work properly or even harm people. to be speaking with their pock- they had never smoked a traAnd many scientists say etbooks," said Mitchell Zeller, ditional cigarette, prompting e-cigarettes will be truly effec- director of the FDA's Center for concern that e-cigarettes were, tive in reducing the death toll Tobacco Products. in fact, becoming a gateway. "I think the precautionary from smoking only with the Public health experts like to right kind of federal regula- say that people smoke for the principle — better safe than tion — for example, rules that nicotine but die from the tar. sorry — rules here," said Dr. make ordinary cigarettesm ore And the reason e-cigarettes Thomas Frieden, director of expensive than e-cigarettes or have caused such a stir is that the CDC.

sizeof Maine — per year since 1979. S now-covered ic e

re-

flects several times more heat than dark, open ocean, which replaces the ice when

it melts, Eisenman said. As more summer sunlight dumps into the ocean,

the water gets warmer, and it takes longer for ice to form

again in the fall, Jason Box of the Geological Survey of Denmark and Greenland said in an email. He was not

part of the study.

WILSONSof Redmond 541-548-2066

%B- IIY'

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Airwaves Continued from A1 Automakers said

t h ey're

getting close to deploying technology Foxx described as a "moon shot" that could save as

many lives as seat belts. Comcast, Google and Microsoft, calling the systems more of a long shot, are pushing the Federal Communications Commission to let them at least

share spectrum reserved for automakers 15 years ago. "If we can't show we're uti-

lizing it effectively, then we're going to lose the battle," said Scott Belcher, chief executive

Wheeler met about expand- a vehicle ahead too quickly. ing Wi-Fi with representatives The systems could be inof Google, Microsoft, and the stalled in new cars, at a cost of National Cable & Telecommu- about $100 a vehicle, or sold as nications Association, whose after-marketdevices. members include the nation's Technology companies and two largest cable-television cable providers want to exc ompanies, C o mcast a n d pand Wi-Fi capacity to help Time Warner Cable. Comcast

handle mobile data traffic that

has proposed buying Time Warner for about $45.2 billion

grew 81 percent globally in

speeds more than doubled, accordingto a reportfrom Cisco spent tens of millions of dol- Systems, the world's biggest lars developing technology, maker of network routers and using their airwaves, that will switches. More than half the let cars talk with each other

traffic was video, according to

and with highway sensors at short range. They'll be able

the report. Comcast last year told the FCC that the talking-car air-

waves are "functionally unused" by the automakers, with

commercial deployment possibly decades away.

The competition will force

ALL,NEW STATEOF — THE ART DEALERSHIP!

desire to reduce the 30,000 d eaths that occur o n U . S .

highways each year against the needs of d ata-hungry businesses and consumers, as the shrinking amount of open

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VOLVO SEDANSANDSOV'$ t

g

t

systems. Auto interests are

wary. Google, Microsoft and Comcast joined Feb. 13 in announc-

t ]

t

s

I '

ing a new advocacy group, WiFiForward, to push for expanded access to airwaves.

Three days earlier, FCC aides including an adviser to agency Chairman Tom

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IL A R Ess

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spectrum leaves little room for new uses that don't bump

gREATS

SMOLICHVOLVO.coM

The Medford School District teachers union went on strike February 6, 2014.The District is keeping the schools open to avoid interrupting the education of the district's students. The District is operating schools with non-striking teachers, licensed adtninistrators, andlicensed teachers. The District is seekingK-12 Oregon licensed teachers not presently etnployed who are willing to teach children during this emergency.

FOR ARRlVAL mURSDAF, FEBRUAmr 20m • If you cannotarrive until Thursday, at a rninimum, you will be guaranteed2 days of com pensation. • The district will pay substitute teachers $170.76 for a five hour shift with the opportunity to work a second five hour shift at $170.76 for a daily total of $34LS2. • The district will provide maxirnum security for teachers and maintain working conditions conducive to the education of students. • The district will pay auexpenses including Up to $400 in round trip airfare or mileageround tri p. The District will pay substitute teachers $170.76 for a five hour shift with the opportunity to work a second five hour shift at $170.76 for a daily total of $341.52. The District will provide maxirnum security for teachersand maintain working conditions conducive to the education of students. Teachersworking during a strike will notjeopardize their certification. If you are alicensed teacher, or believe you are eligible for certification and want more inforrnation, contact the Hurnan Resource Departtnent at the Medford School District 541-842-3653; email: substitutestaffing@medford.k12.orus. Informationis also available on the district's web site: http//www.medford.k12.orus. Verification of a teacher's license must be completed before employment. Pre-etnployment backgroundchecks and drug screening will be conducted. A copy of your teachingcertificate is required. If your teaching certificate expired oris from another state, contact Teacher'sStandards and Practices Commission, Salem, Oregon 97310, (503) 378-6813, for a substitute teaching certificate. Mefford Schaa/Distnet isNn Equal Opportunity Employer


A4

TH E BULLETIN• MONDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2014

Closing

Capture

able in the Soviet era of drab shoddiness, showcased how far

early January. The DEA pre- tunnels and sewer canals that sented a body of intelligence connectedto six otherhouses. Continued from A1 information to Mexican navy The search continued, but Guzman, after all, seemed officials, with whom they had the earlier arrests and intelliuntouchable, relying time and worked closely before on suc- gence were pointing south, to again on intimidation, bribery cessful operations. The Amer- Mazatlan — one of Mexico's

Russia has come in the two de-

and local accommodation-

cades since it turned its back on communism. But the Olympic

even pride — to help him keep rines would act. Mexican sehis freedom and his power. curityforces were focused on But the giant known as another problem — the battle Shorty fell with an odd hu- between the Knights Templar mility, awakened shirtless by cartel and self-defensegroups the authorities before 7 a.m. in Michoacan — and PresiSaturday. He neither died in dent Enrique Pena Nieto had a blaze of glory nor managed made dear that the economy yet another daring escape. was his priority. The details of the operation, A small team of American recounted by American and agents with the DEA and the Mexican officials and witness- U.S. Marshals Service were es here (most requested ano- embedded with the Mexican nymity for their own protec- marines, U.S. and Mexican oftion) show that Guzman's ar- ficials said, and in their ranks, rest, aftercountlessnearm iss- too, confidence was rising, es and narrow escapes, came and mixing with impatience. down to a tight bond between As the days dragged to weeks, the Drug Enforcement Ad- there was a sense that Mexiministration and the Mexican can officials wanted to wrap navy, some well-kept secrets things up — especially after and a fair amount ofluck. one raidled to what appeared

Continued from A1 All-new facilities, unthink-

show didn't win over critics of

Russia's backsliding on democracy and human rights under Putin.

Despite the bumps along the way, Bach was unrelentingly upbeat about his first games as

Nathan Denette/The Canadian Press

IOC president and the nation The Olympic Rings are silhouetted by fireworks Sunday during the that hosted it.

closing ceremonies at the 2014 Winter Olympics in Sochi, Russia.

Dmitry Chernyshenko, head of the Sochi organizing committee, called the games "a mo- thunderousbars from Sergei torch that burned outside the ment to cherish and pass on to Rachmaninoff's Concerto No.2. stadium. And in a charming the next generations." There was, of course, also touch, Sochi organizers poked "This," he said, "is the new ballet, with dancers from the fun at themselves. In the cenface of Russia — our Russia." Bolshoi and th e M a r iinsky, ter of the stadium, dancers in His nation celebrated its rich among the world's oldest ballet shimmering silver costumes gifts to the worlds of music and companies. formed themselves into four literature in the ceremony. There was pomp and there rings and a clump. That was a Performers in smart tails and was kitsch. The games' polar wink to a globally noticed techpuffy wigs performed a ballet bear mascot — standing tall as nical glitch in the Feb. 7 openof pianos, pushing 62 of them a tree — shed a fake tear as he ing ceremony, when one of the around the stadium floor while blew out a cauldron of flames, five Olympic rings in a wintry soloist Denis Matsuev played extinguishing the O lympic opening scene failed to open.

icans were not certain the ma-

Continued from A1 Medicare pays hospitals a flatfee for each case,atrates

the United States continued to be hampered by distrust at

set out in a list of more than 600

diagnosis-related groups, or DRGs. So when a patient needs a hip replacement, the hospital

receives a fixed amount to cover the staffing, supplies, over-

of capture here when they crashed through the door of a

The Medicare program assigns a unique weight to each diagnosis to reflect the difference in costs incurred during inpatient hospital stays. The higher the weight, the higher the payment from Medicare. Weighting for the two surgeries that account for most robotic procedures, prostatectomy and hysterectomy, has risen steadily since the introduction of the surgical robot more than a decadeago.

was arrested with one other

man, Mexican officials said. Some reports said that the authorities also found a woman with a baby in the apartment,

but American officials said they were surprised by what was not: a cache of weapons. Not a single shot was fired. Local residents cast doubt on the operation for that ex-

act reason. "Everyone thinks it was a negotiated capture,"

said one localbusiness leader. That it happened just a few days after ~ s i dent Barack

to be a near miss.

can marines worked together for weeks, until the moment

The costs ofrodotics

the block heard helicopters"I was waiting to hear the gunfire," one Canadian woman said — it was over. Guzman

Obama visited Mexico, during a week when official figures Working on i nformation showed the economy grew from some of Guzman's body- by only 1.1. percent, has only guanh, Mexican marines and added to the skepticism. Even U.S. agents raided the home after photos and forensic tests, of his ex-wife on Feb. 13. After many here, young and old, struggling to batter down the don't believe that the man with steelreinforced door, accord- the mustache trotted out for ing to the Mexican authorities, the cameras Saturday — and they were too late: instead of now confined to a high-secufinding their prey, they discov- rity Mexican prison, officials ered a secret door beneath a said — is really the one they bathtub thatledto anetworkof call Chapo.

Even as security cooperation between Mexico and

the highest levels of government, U.S. agents and Mexi-

Robots

first resorts. By the time retirees down

fourth-floor apartment overlooking the Pacific. It began with a meeting in

1.5

head andother costs associated

with that patient's surgery and hospital stay. From Medicare's perspective, the surgical robot simply represents the tool the surgeon

1.292

Pr staect m 1.2

.083

has chosen to use in perform-

ingthe surgery. "So a hospital doesn't get reimbursed more or less when

they use a robot," said Sherry Glied, an adjunct professor of health policy and management at Columbia University's Mail-

0.990

H steect my 0.9

• Pl64 e9CEA d e5' iRA8 .809

man School of Public Health.

0.6 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014

The payment for a robotic hysterectomy is the same as for a laparoscopic hysterectomy. Both procedures are done through four small incisions through which a camera and surgical tools are inserted. But as Glied explained in a

Physician fees are based in part on the amount of work required to complete a procedure, measured in relative value units. The work RVUs for minimally invasive prostate surgery, including robotic prostatectomy, have also risen significantly since the introduction of the robot.

2010 perspective article in the

New England Journal of Medicine, the higher spending as-

Pine Tavern

35

indirectly increase hospital payments for robotic surgery

34

over time.

33

DRG, to reflect the average

resources needed to provide patient care for that type of diagnosis or procedure. More costly conditions are assigned higher weights. So the DRG for heart transplant has a weight

of 26.03, while a healthy newborn's hospital stay has weight of only 0.17. (The mother's labor and deli very are accounted for in a separate DRG). A DRG of 1 reflects the average for all inpatient hospital stays. The weights are then mul-

D aily H o m s

5:00 pm - 6 00 pm

EST . I 9 3 6

APPetiring Food

PINE TAVERN

32.0

32

Wine and Micro Breu s fOr $4oo

+" ",t 0

31 30

2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 Source: Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services

for benign hysterectomies have increasedfrom 0.8099 in 2004

Greg Cross / The Bulletin

Thatmeans surgeonsgetpaid more to cut out a prostate with

to 0.9903 in 2013, an increase the robot thanwith a scalpeL "It's technologically more of 22 percent. In 2007, only 0.5 percent of hysterectomies in

advanced, it takes more time, the U.S. were performed robot- there's more training involved,

so the RVUs are higher," said Dr. Benjamin Davies, an assis-

admit it, there are incentives ...

rebalance the DRG weights. As

incentives for hospitals to per-

pald more." RVUs h av e

hospitals get more efficient at providingone type of service

form more of one procedure than another, and raise overall

been reviewed every five years by the Relative Value Scale

andtheir costs decine, that DRG

health care costs. Most hospi-

Update Committee, a panel of

weight drops. As new technolo- tals now lose money on robotic gy or other factors make other surgeries, but the shortfall may procedures more e xpensive, be narrowing as DRG paytheir DRGweightsrise. ments steadily increase. Glied and her co-author specA similar effect occurs on ulated that the adoption of the the physician payment side. surgical robot would over time Physicians are paid separateraisethe costs incurred by hos- ly for their work, under a for-

physiciansorganized by the

pitals, and thus indirectly in-

Medicaid Services has already told physician groups it plans to

~ typically done with the robot.

to dorobotics,because you get

American Medical A ssociation. However, Medicare offi-

cials recently began reviewing potentially misvalued codes on an annual basis in between the

update committee's reviews. The Centers for Medicare &

surance costs, as well as the review the work units assigned work required to do various to laparoscopic and robotic were just speculatingthatwhen procedures. prostate surgery. "The RVUs for the laparowe wrote the paper," Glied said. Each service is ranked onthe "But you might think that over amount of workrequiredbythe scopic procedure are higher time,becausetheseprocedures physician and assigned a cor- than for the open procedure use more (operating room) time responding amount of relative and,in general,a laparoscopic and they also have to reim- value units, or RVUs. The more procedure would not require burse for the cost of the capital, RVUs for a given procedure, greaterresources thanthe open the charges for the underlying the higher the physician's fee procedure," the agency said in a procedures might goup." from Medicare. regulatorynotice last year. It's unclear how much the And that is exactly what has The RVUs for procedures happened. In 2004, before the using robotics have also in- higher payment rates have robot was in widespread use, creased over time. The units driven the rapid move toward the DRG weight for prostate assignedfor laparoscopic or robotic p rostatectomy or surgery was 1.0835. By 2014, up roboticprostate surgery have whether changing the incento 85 percent of prostatectomies increased from 30.69 units to lives would make any differwere being done robotically, 32.06 units from 2004 to 2013. ence going forward. "The newest g eneration and the weight for that DRG That means physician payhas increasedto 1.2928. ments for robotic prostatecto- of physicians basically only That means Medicare reim- mieshavebeen increasing. knows how to do it that way. bursements to hospitals for roMoreover, as it stands right How do we pull back from botic prostatectomies have in- now, laparoscopic or robotic that?" Davies said. "In some creased 19 percent, above and prostate surgery is assigned sense, with robotics and prosta32.06 units, while traditional

TOGO'S

t r a ditionally

"We hadn't looked at that, we

hospitalpayment rates. open prostate surgery carries Similarly, the DRG weights only 24.63 units.

Any Regular or Large Sandwieh

University of Pittsburgh Medical Center."I'd be the first to

care, which are then used to

mula that takes into account th e weights for surgeriestheir practice and liability in-

s 2oo O, F F

tant professor of urology at the

weights breaks even. But those adjustments can also create

beyond the increase in overall

R ESTAURAn T

SPecr'als Starting at $2~5

tiplied by a c ertain dollar ically. That rate increased to 9.5 amount, adjusted each year to percent by 2010. reflect medical inflation and When the DRG weights are geographical difference, to de- recalibr ated, any increase for termine payment rates. one DRG must be offset elseEach year, hospitals submit where, so the entire set of DRG detailed cost reports to Medi-

Pi t 8 TAV&vrt

Physician payment for minimally invasive prostate surgery

sociated with the robot could

Here's how: Medicare assigns a unique weight to each

Happy Hour

tectomy... the die is cast." — Reporter: 541-617-7814, mhawryluk@bendbulletirt.com

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MONDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

A5

LOCAL Ee TATE BRIEFING

but there are even more this time of year."

3 arrested in Bend durgiary Two adult males and one juvenile male were arrested Sunday after an investigation into a burglary in an opengarage led BendPolice to the suspects, according to a news release from Sgt. Jason Maniscalco. William Cheeks, 34, Christopher Ramirez, 33, and an unidentified 15-year-old on Friday allegedly entered an open garagein the Larkspur subdivision and stole items, including credit cards, from a vehicle inside, Maniscalco said. The suspects later allegedly used the credit cards to purchase Red Box movies at a 7-Eleven in Bend. Police were able to reference surveillance video to identify the three suspects. They were arrested on suspicion of two counts each of first-degree burglary, unlawful entry into a vehicle, fraudulent use of a credit card and third-degree theft and one count of identity theft.

During the investigation, police determined the suspects allegedly stole items from inside another open garage in the Larkspur neighborhood,Maniscalcosaid. "It is likely the suspects unlawfully entered other vehicles in the area of Brosterhous Road and American Lane on (Friday)," Maniscalco said. "If you believe your vehicles were unlawfully entered, please contact the Bend Police Department." — Bulletin staff

SEARCH FOR COCC PRESIDENT

'Youcan come outhere any tim e and see eagles, — Paul Patton, Oregon Parks and Recreation

First ef three:DanaYoung, currently president of Treasure Valley Community College in Ontario. Scheduled tovisit COCC'sBendcampustoday.

Young cites

experiences r

with student

a"

housing

t'

'4

'I

'

t

By Tyler Leeds The Bulletin

M any coll ege leadershave experience overseeing the con-

/"

d t

struction of new buildings, but

~t

Dana Young, a candidate to be Central Oregon Community College's next president, has had to deal with what happens when something burns down. At the time, Young was vice

president for

tr

student affairs at Northwest Col-

lege in Powell, Wyo. Luckily, no Photos by Joe Kiine/The Bulletin

Eagle watchers scan the cliffs after a bald eagle was spotted across from Round Butte Overlook Park near Culver during Sunday's Eagle Watch 2014.

salvageable, but it was an opportunity to rebuild. We traveled around to several different

colleges to research practices, and we ended up creating a new suite-style of residences."

Young, 53, cites her experience overseeing student housing at multiple colleges as one of the reasons she is a good fit for the job at COCC, which plans to open a new residence hall by fall 2015. Young is competing with two

• Eagle Watch event at Lake Billy Chinookdraws birders of all agesfor education, crafts andfun

other candidates to replace President Jim Middleton, who will retire this summer after

a decade on the job. Young is currently the president of Treasure Valley Community College in Ontario. Young was

The Bulletin

TUESDAY

RedmondCity

Connoll —Thecouncil is expected to meet at 6:30 p.m. in council chambers at 777 S.W. Deschutes Ave., in Redmond. The council is expected to consider an ordinance that would declare an emergency andallow theRedmond Airport the right to provide any and all aeronautical services associated with being a fixed-base operator. The ordinance stems from recent negotiations on new operating agreements with two tenants at the airport. According to the council meeting packet, the negotiations have been challenging, and the airport needs to be prepared to continue operating if those negotiations fall apart. The ordinance would alter city code to allow the airport the right to, for example, provide fueling services. WEDNESDAY

Deschntes County Board of Commissioners — The commission is expected to meet in a business meeting at10 a.m. at the administrative building, 1300 N.W. Wall St., in

Bend. The commission is expected to discuss a resolution that would allow St. Charles Health System to issue $75 million in bonds to fund construction projects around Central Oregon. Through the Hospital Facility Authority, St. Charles would beable to tap into tax-exempt bonds. Contact:541-383-0354, news©bendbulletin.com. In emails, please write Civic Calendar" in the subject line. Include a contact name and number. Submissions may be edited. Deadline for Monday publication is noon Thursday.

ly hurt in the fire. Young "I was just looking out my window and saw smoke," Young said. "Unfortunately, the hall was not

By Shelby R. King

CIVIC CALENDAR

one was serious-

ducational booths, craft-mak-

E

ing and guided bird-watching for all ages was available over the weekend at the 19th annual Eagle

in Powell from 2003 to 2010 as

a vice president. Before that,

Watch event at Round Butte Overlook Park near Culver.

she spent almost two decades at Blue Mountain Community

Thereare 10 resident pairs each of bald eagles and golden eagles in the area around Lake Billy Chinook, according to Paul Patton, a regional resource specialist with Oregon Parks and Recreation who's been planning and hosting the event for 19 years. Be- A blind golden eagle named Aquilasits on a perch while on display outside the Sun-

College in Pendleton performing various roles.

tween Januaryand March the resident pairs — eagles that stay in the area

river Nature Center tent during Eagle Watch 2014 on Sunday. The 30-year-old bird

has been in captivity ever since shewas hit by acar near Christmas Valley.

year-round — are joined by migratory eagles from as far away as Alaska.

"You cancome outhere any time and "When we expose kids and their parment and help viewers know where to see eagles, but there are even more this look. They even provided ladders so the ents to birding, they learn to love the time of year," Patton said. "They like the canyons because of the thermal winds,

smallest viewers could scope out eagles

and other birds perched on the rocky and thelake resource isa very attrac- canyon walls. tive food source."

The event is put on bythe Oregon Eagle Foundation, Portland General Electric, The Confederated Tribes of Warm

cades Audobon Society. Kids were invited to play games their visit at "Eagle Village," where in the Oregon State Parks tent. They organizations such as the Museum at picked up fish out of pools of water Warm Springs, the Oregon Depart- with their "talons" and pulled worms ment of Fish and Wildlife and the East out of a tree with their "beaks." There Cascades Audubon Society, to name was a free hot dog lunch at noon, and People were encouraged to start

Springs and other community partners in an effort toteachpeople about eagles. Therewere severalpowerfulviewing just a few, had tents set up with edscopes set up on the canyon rim with ucational activities and information guides available to focus the equip- available.

readsfromhis book"Red White Black" aboutthe CALENDAR 1911 PendletonRoundUp; included inthe price of admission; $12adults, TODAY $10ages65and older,$7 "AUGUST": LGBTStars ages 5-12,free ages 4and and Rainbowspresentsa younger; noon-1p.m.; High screening ofafilm about Desert Museum,59800 two loverswhoreunite S. U.S. Highway97, Bend; after a painful breakup; 541-382-4754 orwww. $5suggesteddonation, reservations recommended; highdesertmuseum.org. "GIDEON'SARMY": A 7 p.m., doorsopen6 screening of the2013 p.m.; VolcanicTheatre documentary by film Pub, 70S.W.Century producer anddirector, Drive, Bend;541-323Dawn Porter, followed 1881, payingifforward© by a Q-and-A; free; 4-6 gmail.com orwww. p.m.; Central Oregon voicanictheatrepub.com. Community College,Wille Hall, 2600 N.W. College TUESDAY OREGON ENCYCLOPEDIA Way, Bend;541-383-7412. "THE LIFE AQUATIC HISTORYNIGHT: WITH STEVEZISSOU":A Featuring "The Dam Fiasco at Bull Flat: A Look screening of the2004 film directed byWesAnderson; Back at the1913-1914 free; 7 p.m.;TheOld Stone, Tumaio Project"; free; 157 N.W.Franklin Ave., 7 p.m., doors open 6 Bend; 541-322-7273 or p.m.; McMenamlns Old www.bit.ly/WAnders. St. Francis School, 700 N.W. BondSt., Bend; HELEN GILLET:The New 541-382-5174 or www. Orleans cellist performs; mcmenamins.com. $15; 7 p.m.; String Theory Music,1291 N.W.Wall WEDNESDAY St., Bend; 541-678-0257, LUNCHANOLECTURE: stringtheorystudios© Oregon author RickSteber gmaii.com or www.

EVENT

environment and conservation," said Mary Yanalcanlin with the East Cas-

stringtheorymusicbend. com. HUNTINGFILM TOUR: A screening of films about the hunting experience; $10; 7 p.m., doors open 6 p.m.;Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-678-3548 or www. voicanictheatrepub.com. MARKRUSSELL:The comedian andpolitical satirist performs; $35-$40, pius fees; 7:30 p.m., doors open 6:30 p.m.;Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. THURSDAY "A MIDSUMMER NIGHT'S DREAM": The Mountain View dramadepartment performs William Shakespeare's classic play aboutstar-crossedlovers; $5; 7 p.m., doors open6:15 p.m.; Mountain ViewHigh School, 2755N.E27th St., Bend;541-355-4489 or www.bend.k12.or.us/ mvhs. "FOOTLOOSETHE MUSICAL": The Redmond High School drama department presents

kids could make and take home their

very own wooden birdhouses. See Eagle/A6

its winter musical; $12, $10seniors in advance; $ l5, $12 seniors atthe door; $8 students; 7 p.m.; RedmondHighSchool, 675 S.W.RimrockWay; 541-923-4800 or www. rhs.redmond.k12.or.us. FRIDAY TASTE OF THETOWN: Featuring sampiings from 20 Bend restaurants, live music andsilent auction, with beer andwine available for purchase; proceeds benefit Central Oregon Community College Foundation's scholarship program;$25 in advance,$30at the door; 6-10 p.m.; MazamaGym, Central OregonCommunity College, 2600N.W.College Way, Bend;541-318-3783 or foundatlon@cocc.edu. "12 YEARS ASLAVE": Ascreening of the2013 film about aNewYork State-born freenegro who was kidnappedand sold into slavery; $8 plus fees in advance,$10 at the door; 6:30 p.m.; Volcanic TheatrePub,70 S.W. Century Drive,Bend; 541-323-1881 orwww.

volcanictheatrepub.com. "A MIDSUMMER NIGHT'S DREAM":The Mountain View dramadepartment performs William Shakespeare's classic play about star-crossed lovers; $5; 7 p.m., doors open6:15 p.m.; Mountain ViewHigh School, 2755N.E.27th St., Bend; 541-355-4489 or www.bend.k12.or.us/ mvhs. "FOOTLOOSETHE MUSICAL":The Redmond High School drama department presents its winter musical; $12, $10 seniors in advance; $15, $12seniors at the door; $8 students; 7 p.m.; RedmondHighSchool, 675 S.W.Rimrock Way; 541-923-4800 orwww. rhs.redmond.k12.or.us. CASCADE CHORALE:The group performsFaure's "Requiem"andGjeilo's "SunriseMass";free, donationsaccepted;7 p.m.; BendChurch ofthe Nazarene,1270N.E27th St.; www.cascadechoraie.org. ST. CHARLES TALENT SHOW:Performing artists showcasetheir abilities; $3 pius fees; 7p.m.; Tower

SeeCOCC/A6

Next:Sheila Ortego, currently interim president of the community campusatPima Community College in Tucson, Ariz. Scheduled tovisit COCC's Bend campusWednesday. Later:Patrick Lanning, currently Yamhill Valley Campus president in McMinnville andchief academic officer of instruction andstudent services for theChemeketa Community CollegeDistrict. Scheduled tovisit in March.

Theatre, 835N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700or www.towertheatre.org. "THE WORLDGOES 'ROUND": A play about celebrating life andthe fighting spirit; $22, $19 for students andseniors; 7:30, champagnereception at 6:30 p.m.; 2ndStreet Theater, 220N.E Lafayette Ave., Bend;541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater. com. ARCHAEOLO GYFEST FILM SERIES: Ascreening of the best films from the 2013edition of The ArchaeologyChannel International Filmand Video Festival; $6; 7:30 p.m., doors open 7 p.m.; Central OregonCommunity College, BoyleEducation Center, 2600N.W.College Way, Bend;541-345-5538 or www.j.mp/archfilmfest. RYANDAVIDSON:The acoustic folk-punk singer performs, with Victory Swig; $5; 9p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 orwww. voicanictheatrepub.com. NICOLUMINOUS: Electronic dancemusic,

with DJ Professor Stone and Expatriate; $5; 10p.m.; The Astro Lounge,939 N.W. BondSt., Bend;541388-0116 orwww.j.mp/ nicolum. SATURDAY "WILDLIFEFORENSICS" EXHIBITOPENING:Learn how forensic scientists and law enforcement officials solve poaching crimes; included inthe price of admission; $12 adults, $10ages65and older, $7ages5-12, free ages 4and younger;; High Desert Museum,59800 S.U.S. Highway97,Bend; 541-382-4754 orwww. highdesertmuseum.org. HOOD00 WINTER CARNIVAL: Anall-day celebration ofwinter with kids' games,live music, barbecue,the Dummy Downhill andfireworks; free;; HoodooMountain Resort, summit ofSantiam Pass onU.S. Highway20, west of Sisters; 541-8223799or www.hoodoo.com. Contact:54t -383-0351, communityiifeObendbutielin.com or "Submit an Event" online at www.bendbulletin.com. Entries must be submitted at least 10 days before publication.


A6

TH E BULLETIN• MONDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2014

Vaccinations

COCC

Oregonvaccinationexemption rates bycounty

Continued fromA1 "The goal is to make sure kids are fully protected a~ vaccine-preventable diseases,"

Deschutes County has one of the highest rates of nonmedical exemption from vaccinatIons for kindergarten students in the state. In 2013, the number of reported cases of pertussis, or whooping cough, jumped to seven in Deschutes County, up from three the year before.

Matthews said.

Kindergarten

While vaccines are designed to protect an individual from

8 % and over 2 -4 %

ReligiOuS EXemPtiOnS2012-13

6 8 0g.

contracting a certain disease,

the spread of contagious diseases can be suppressed when a high enough percentage of the population has been vaccinated. This is often called herd immunity, in which the popula-

4-6% t

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1%

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LANE

DESCHUTES

8.1%

A and B, flu, measles, mumps,

professionalsprefer 85 percent immunization, while for mea-

sles and pertussis the number approaches 94 percent.

8.9%

CROOK

mend an immunization regimen for children up to age 6 for the following diseases: chickenpox, diphtheria, hib, hepatitis pertussis (whooping cough), polio, pneumococcal, rotavirus, rubella and tetanus (Iockjaw). The percentage of immunized individuals required to provide herd immunity varies foreach disease. For mumps, diphtheria and rubella, health

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"The concern here is that

a highly contagious disease could be introduced to a school

that doesn't have a high immunization rate, and that students could get sick," Matthews said.

"If there are enough people immunized against a disease, it helps protect people who can't

be immunized." Infants are the most vulnerable todisease because they

haven't had the time to build up full immunity, even if they are up-to-date on their shots,

she said. W hooping cough isof particular concern in Oregon. In

2012, more than 900 Oregonians contracted whooping cough, including three in Deschutes County, the most cases statewide since 1953, according to the Oregon Health Authority's Public Health Division. Infants have the highest infection

"Our findings suggest that communities with large num-

Pertussis inDeschutesCounty andOregon

bers of i ntentionally unvac-

PERTUSSIS CASESIN DESCHUTES COUNTY, 2004-13 25 20 15 10 5 0

cinated or undervaccinat ed personscan lead to pertussis outbreaks," she wrote. "In the

presence of limited vaccine effectiveness and waning immunity, sustained communi-

ty-leveltransmission can occur, puttingthose who are most sus'04

'05

'06

'07

'08

'09

'10

'11

'12

ceptible to communicable dis-

'13

eases, such as young infants, at increased risk."

PERTUSSISCASES IN OREGON BYAGE GROUP, 2004-13 1,000 800 400 200 0

'05

'06

'07

'08

'09

'10

'11

'12

'13

Oregon hovered around the national average,atornear3.0

rate in the country. Since the law was passed, the percentage of kindergartners claiming an exemption has dropped to 4.6

Andy Zeigert/The Bulletin

cases per 100,000 people. But

od, also,but not nearly as steepIn an artide published last percent last year. ly as Oregon. The national rate year in Pediatrics, the journal In 2012-13, the percentage reached 8.7 and 8.6 in 2004 and of the American Academy of of Washington kindergartners 2005 before dropping back to Pediatrics, lead author Jessica vaccinated against pertussis 3.5 in 2007. In 2012,Oregon's rate of23.3

Kevin Kimball, COCC's chief f i nancial o ff icer, worked with Young at Blue

Mountain Community College and recommended she apply for the post at COCC.

medical exemption, the highest

Source: Oregon Health Authority

2003, five infants have died Between 1998 and 2001, the incidence rate for pertussis in

ducks in Drake Park.

ton's law, which went into effect

in 2011 and requires a health care provider's approval for any type of exemption. In 2009, 7.6 percent of Washington's kindergartners claimed a non-

Atwell examined the 2010 pertussis outbreak in California, which led to 10 deaths. Atwell conduded that areas with high

— Reporter: 541-633-2160, tleeds@bendbulletin.com

calls visiting lava caves and feeding the geese and

ments in Oregon's new law are similar to those in Washing-

rate, and they are most likely to suffer complications. Since frompertussis in Oregon.

when she was 12. She re-

The educational r equire-

• All otherages E Ages 5-9 • Ages 0-4

'04

"She has a great understanding and passion for comContinued fromA5 munity colleges and the role "I think COCC is consid- they play in a community," ered one of (the), if not the, said Kimball, who emphabest community colleges in sized he has no role in selectthe state. It's innovative and ing the college's next presihas a lot of exciting things dent. "I also think she underhappening," Young said. stands the difficulty with rural "There's a lot of potential education, and her focus has for growth going forward, always been on improving the and one of the things that student experience." excites me is the housing Darlene McConnell,board component.I know from chairwoman for Treasure Valexperience that students ley, praised Young's work and who live on campus are said she'd "hate to lose her." "I find her to be extremely much more likely to stay and be successful because well-informed on every isof the r elationship they sue," McConnell said. "We sit have to the campus. But in a meeting, and she'll take that doesn't just happen, copious notes. But if you ask and I have experience pro- her any policy or legislative moting that relationship." question, she'll have the anYoung also cited her swer right there. She works experience working with very hard to stay on top of Eastern Oregon Universi- everything." ty on the Treasure Valley Cheryl Cruson, another campus as an experience board member, characterized that will prepare her to Young as "a person one takes further the connection be- an instant liking to and is very tween COCC and Oregon personable." State University-Cascades One career accomplishCampus. But COCC isn't ment Young cited, something just the next professional unique to Oregon community step for Young. There's also colleges, is her management of a sentimental appeal to a campus in Caldwell, Idaho, working in Bend. on behalf of Treasure Valley "I'm from Eastern Ore- Community College. "The Caldwell Center is run gon, and this region seems like the next natural pro- as a self-supported auxiliagression," Young said. "I ry, meaning it runs on tuition graduated from E a stern and fees with support from the Oregon University, went to city," Young said. "But it uses (Portland State University) no Oregon or Idaho money. It's for my MBA and worked difficult; if you have a change in Pendleton for 17 years. in enrollment, you immediI love Oregon and want to ately have to change how you be in Central Oregon. As do business, as you can't go a child I would go there on in the red. I know it sounds vacation and for hiking. arrogant, but given my experiThere's so much energy." ence, I think I can do the job at Young said the first time COCC, and I would love to be she came to Bend was the next president there."

Find YourDream Home In Real Estate TheBulletin •

climbed to 92.4 percent, a 1.5

in 2002, Oregon's rate began cases per 100,000 was almost increasing rapidly, from 5.5 to twice as high as the national 12.4 in 2003, plateauing above average of 13.2, and more than rates of nonmedical exemp- ment of Health. 17 in 2004 and 2005. National four times higher than it had tions were associated with high — Reporter: 202-662-7456, rates climbed during that peri- been a decade earlier. rates of pertussis cases. aclevenger@bendbulletin.com

BEND

North, Next to Shopko East, Twin Knolls by El Caporral South, Pioneer Crossing by JoAnn's

REDMOND

We beat

percentage point increase from the previous year, according to the Washington State Depart-

6 CENTRAL OREGON LOCATIONS

~y&~g

North, behind Fred Meyer South, next to Applebee's

~0+

PRINEVILLE

Across from NW McDonald's

Come check us out!

Eagle

she was struggling with getting the last nail in the roof of Continued fromA5 this one just right. "She's doing a better job Employees from the Sunriver Nature Centerbrought than I would have," said her "Aquila," a nearly 30-year- mom, Sherri Kissinger. "I was old blind golden eagle. Many trying to help my son at the years ago Aquila was hit by other end of the table and just a car near Christmas Valley. about nailed the door shut beThe impact detached her reti- fore he told me to stop." nas, and she's been in captivThad Fitzhenry, a biologist ity ever since, said Jennifer who works for PGE, spent Curtis. the weekend educating atAquila sat on a perch out- tendees about a f i ve-year side the nature center's tent. study PGE is doing in the Inside were a great horned area to determine how bald owl and a barn owl. The great and golden eagles use the horned owl suffered a trau- habitat. He said a t r a pper matic brain injury that means w ith O DF W w o r ked w i t h he can no longer live in the PGE to trap nine eagles and wild. The barn owl suffered a outfit each with a t r acking wing injury that's since healed device. The biologists then but seems to like life at the na- studied where those eagles ture center. spent most of their time. "The story I've heard is that "We always thought they they tried to let him go a couple stayed here and didn't mitimes, and he keeps coming grate, but weren't sure until the back," Curtis said. "He knows study," he said. "This is an inthis is where the food is." dication of high habitat quality Sarah Kissinger, 10, was at and favorablefood and weathEagle Watch with her family er conditions." from Redmond. She was putHe said the researchers parting the final touches on her ticipating in the study also bebirdhouse with a l i t tle help lieve they've found another set from her dad, Lee Kissinger. of resident bald eagles in the Sarah said she'd made bird- area, bringing the total to 11 houses from kits before, but pairs.

The study will end next year, and official results will

tribal dancing to end the event. "The presentation from the

Confederated Tribes of Warm Springs is a dramatic grand

be published in 2016, Fitzhenry

said. At 2 p.m., members of the

finale to the weekend," Patton

said.

ConfederatedTribes ofWarm Springs put on a cultural pro-

— Reporter: 541-383-0376, sking@bendbulletin.com

gram complete with traditional

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MONDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

A7

ADVICE EeENTERTAINMENT

ctressisac ont e' w r er' eat TV SPOTLIGHT By Jay Bobbin

tion of it for the future. Did it

recently. Wasn't another ver-

get canceled? — Sandy Waggoner,

sion of it made?

Zap2it

— Wendy Paul,

Sacramento, Calif.

West Plains, Mo. Yes. Fox ended the series

nice to see AlaA •• after two seasons, but Q •• Itnawas De La Garza back as

a 2004 remake that A •• InRichard Benjamin di-

Connie Rubirosa on "Law 8t

that doesn't mean the network

rected for TNT, Patricia Hea-

Order: Special Victims Unit" recently. What else has she been doing? — Jeff Harris,

is out of business with star Kiefer Sutherland. He returns

ton and Jeff Daniels assumed the roles first played in 1977 by Marsha Mason and Richard Dreyfuss, who won the bestactorOscar forit.

as the ever-resourceful Jack

Bauer in the limited-run sequel series "24: Live Another Day" starting May 5.

Winter Haven, Fla. Last year, she was in

A •• the J e k y ll-and-Hyde-

NeilSimon — who had been married to Mason when the

ish NBC suspense series "Do ~ , C a n you tell me if the No Harm," which admittedly M . li t t le boy who played didn't get a huge showcase. ForrestGump'ssoninthe1994 After two airings last winter, movie is the man who is playit was canceled, with ing Danny Grayson on "Revenge"? They sure the remaining episodes burned off on Satur. do l o o k alike. Courtesy Ali Goldstein/ NBC days during the sum— DorothyOtterman, AlanaDe La Garzaappeared as Deputy DA Connie Rubirosa on

original movie was madeadapted his own screenplay for the television version, and Mason since has played Heaton's mother in several epi-

sodes of ABC's "The Middle."

:

'

Q

• Why was " The M i -

'

,

mer. De La Garza also

,, =

"

Clitherall, Minn.

a ppeared with A m y

movie "You Are Here," written Josh Bowman, who plays and directed by "Mad Men" D anny (and, incidentally, is inmentorMatthewWeiner. volved off-screen with fellow Since Rubirosa now is a fed- "Revenge" star Emily Vaneral prosecutor who's based in Camp), began his professional New York again, it's always career only about seven years possible the actresscould pop ago. ForrestJr.w asplayed by

denly on a half-hour earlier because it hasn't A •• That's been determined whether there will be a next season.

ABC has some time to make a decision, which likely won't be finalized until the network

H a l e y J oel O sment, whose has to be said, though, that

Q•

Q•

Q•

next season. — Bev Wasmund, Farnham, NY.

recently? — Al Lumannick, — Mark Howell, Milwaukee Columbus, Ohio • It was an a t tempt by Actually, it was ... not • N BC to s e e i f t h e r e • in its entirety, but sev- might be any more traction for eral seasons of the Carroll the sitcom if it traded ThursO'Connor-Howard Rollins se- day-night spots with "Sean

A•

unveils its lineup for the 2014- ries are available on disc, and Saves the World" to benefit 15 television year in May. It they aren't hard to find (and, from the immediate lead-in

be noted, though, that she also fame would skyrocket five the ratings for its season fihasbeenspendingalotoftime y ears after that movie with nale — which tied the show's playing another role: mom. his "I see dead people" perfor- l owest numbers up t o t h at She and her husband wel- m ancein"The Sixth Sense." point — weren't particularly comed their second child, last encouraging. July, a daughter who joined In the final season epithe couple and their now-3• sode of "Betrayal," ABC I think "In the Heat of didn't list the start date for year-old son. • the Night" is one of the I enjoyed "Touch" but • haven't seen any men-

• chael J. Fox Show" sud-

A . There's a resem-

Poehler, Owen Wilson Su therland M. bla n c e, but t h e y aren't the same person. and others in the 2013

back up on "SVU." It should

"Law & Order: Special Victims Unit" earlier this year.

of "Parks and Recreation." In the end, it didn't make much

in most cases, pretty reason-

ably priced) online. We've also seen them in department-store bins for very low prices, along with complete seasons of other series that were produced or acquired by MGM Television, such as "The Young Riders"

of a difference, with its performance improving only a tenth of a ratings point over its previous telecast. — Send questi ons ofgeneral interest viaemail to tvpipeline@ tribune.com. Writers must include their names, cities and states. Personal replies cannot be sent.

and "Sea Hunt."

best TV s eries ever made.

Why was it never released on DVD?

saw the movie "The Q •• IGoodbye Girl" on cable

TV TODAY 8 p.m. on 6 8, "The Voice"Usher and Shakira, who filled in for Cee Lo Greenand Christina

Aguilera ascoaches in Season 4,arebackto do the samejob as the singing competition starts its sixth go-round. Shakira's adviser this season is country star Miranda Lambert, whose husband, Blake Shelton, is another coach, along with Adam Levine. Carson Daly returns as host. 8 p.m. on 6, "How I MetYour Mother" —Barney (Neil Patrick Harris) wakes up on his wedding day to the unpleasant effects of the previous night's hearty partying. His friends scramble to figure out what ingredients they need to make the Stinson Hangover Fixer Elixir in the new episode "Rally." Josh Radnor, Jason Segel, Cobie Smulders and Alyson Hannigan also star. 8 p.m. on BRAVO,"The Real Housewives ofBeverly Hills" — All the women except Carlton go on a beach vacation in Puerto Rico, whereJoycespendstime with her family. The relaxed atmosphere is shattered when Yolanda and Brandi confront Lisa with their doubts about their friendships. Kyle questions her own relationship with Lisa after hearing that she'd schemed to bring up the rumors of Mauricio's infidelity on the Palm Springs trip. Sparks fly at the dinner table in the new episode "Lines in the Sand." 8 p.m. on FAM, "Switched at Birth" —Daphne (Katie Leclerc) tries to get Sharee (Bianca Bethune) to see that her mother needs help and gets in over her

head in theprocess. Bayand Toby lVanessaMarano, Lucas Grabeel) come up with a plan to get their parents on the same page. Adrianna (Ivonne Coll)

clashes with Regina(Constance

Wie eessexLja y arass at ome

MOVIE TIMESTODAY

Dear Abby:Can you be sexually harassed/abused by your spouse? My husband talks dirty to me and grabs at my breasts. I have repeatedly asked him to stop, but he doesn't listen and continues to do

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but feel some sympathy for him be- have something to play with while cause it appears you have him on a they shop. Then, after the kids starvation diet. have spent time drooling, teething, How long this can continue for sneezing, etc., they leave the dirty either of you is uncertain. Rath- toys at the end of the aisle for someer thantry to charge harassment, one else to buy. it. We have two small kids at home, why not schedule an appointment Yesterday I saw a child sucking and by the time they with your gynecol- on the paw of a stuffed animaL go to bed, I could ogist and find out When I commented on how that care less about being WHY having sex must be the child's favorite toy, the DFP,R intimate. is painful for you. It mother said it wasn't theirs — she His behavior disis not supposed to was just keeping the little boy quiet gusts me, and to be be, and your doctor while she shopped. It's my pet peeve: First the germs honest, I don't want may be able to help to have sex with him. I have female you resolve the problem. Marriage they get from sucking on this stuff, problems and have told him it hurts, counseling might also help, be- then the ones everyone else is exbut it makes no difference to him. cause it's clear you and your hus- posed to from the child. And on top He touches me in front of the kids, band aren't communicating on any of that there's the stealing because and I have to slap his hand away. meaningful level. Ihave seen children break toys. I can't leave him because I don't If these problems are not resolvThis is wrong, and we're all payhave a car or income for myself, able, you can't continue living like ing for it. Why can't these parents nor do I have family or friends this and neither can he. Because throw something in the diaper bag close by. I can't go to his family your family isn't nearby and you before they leave home'? because they see him in a differ-

h ave no t r ansportation, call or write them and let them know you

ent light. What would you suggest, and is it harassment — and could I may need their help to return. If press charges? they are unable to help you, contact — Leave My Aura Alone

Dear Aura:You have mentioned so many problems in your short

a domestic abuse hotline. Unwant-

— Put It Down! in Virginia Dear Put It Down: Because the

parents aren't doing their jobthey are forgetful or lazy, and have no consideration for the store

to begin. While your husband's attempts at foreplay are beyond

ed sexual advances could be con- owners or other shoppers. Sadly, sidered harassment, and sex with- parents like the ones you have deout consent is rape. scribed raise children who are just Dear Abby: It absolutely frosts like themselves. me when parents head for the toy — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com

clumsy and ineffective, I can't help

department so their children will

letter that it's hard to know where

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFOR MONDAY,

SCORPIO (Oct.23-Nov.21)

YOURHOROSCOPE thoughts. At the same time, make sure that you are on the course you want to be on. Tonight: Make nice.

** * * * You are full of enthusiasm, but you tend to hold a lot back. A key person might think you are too serious. Make it a point to verbalize the extent of your imagination and express more of your innate passion. Think positively. Tonight: Where your friends are.

CANCER (June21-July22)

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Oec. 21)

FEB. 24, 2014:Thisyearyour networking and interpersonal skills pay off in a way that you had not anticipated. You see the power of social media in your life as well. Maintain control over your finances, as the unexpected is likely to happen when taking risks. Use care with emotional and financial matters. If you are single, you couldmeetsomeStarsshow thekind onewhosecom paof day you'll hsve ny you thoroughly ** * * * D ynamic ++++ positive * Difficult

enjoy. Recognize

whatyou need in a long-term relationship. If you are at-

tached, as acouple,

you will manifest a goal, butyou might be taken aback by its implications. CAPRICORNcan be sly at times and wise at other times.

ARIES (March21-April 19) ** * Encourage others to verbalize their thoughts. Be as direct as possible when dealing with an associate with whom you often get involved. Steer clear of any financial agreements for now. You might be uncomfortable with what is happening. Tonight: Go along with a surprise.

TAURUS (April 20-May20) ** * * Decide to head in a new direction. Detach first, so that you can gain a broader perspective of what is possible. Your long-term goals will take the lead right now; let them guide you in making important choices. Tonight: Surf the Web or read

a good book. GEMINI (May 21-June28) ** * * * Deal with a loved one directly. You need to follow through on what is important to you. A partner or close friend will ask for more feedback, so share your

or P.o. Box 69440, LosAngeles, CA90069

By Jacqueline Bigar

** * * You might feel as though someone is crossing the line. You knowyour limits, but this person seems to have forgotten what they are. In your most caring your boundaries; hopefully you will be heard. Tonight: Sort through offers.

** * * A friend could push you to react or go along with his or her pressure. Your response should be based on whetheryou are for or against the issue in question. The unexpected will occur with a child or a new friend — be prepared. Tonight: Follow a dream.

LEO (July23-Aug. 22)

GAPRICORN (Oec.22-Jan.19)

** * When you are focused, little can disrupt you. Understand your limits with a partner who might not be asenthusiastic as you are. Jump into whatyou want to do. Deal with surprising news first. Tonight: Let others wonder what is going on with

** * * You might feel as if you can't be stopped, no matter whatyou do. Share a vision with others, whether it involves your personal life or work. The unexpected could occur with close loved ones. Understand thatyou can't control anyone but yourself. Tonight: As you like it.

manner, doyour best tocommunicate

you. VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22)

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.18)

** * * * Tap into your endless well of ingenuity when making plans with someone who has adifficult personality. Understand that the unexpected seems to surround this person. Communication could have anoverserious tone. Tonight: Let off some steam.

** * You might want to face a problem after revisiting former solutions. You could get an urge to be rebellious and do the unexpected, yet your good sense will point to a different solution. Share your softer feelings with a child or loved one. Tonight: Get some extra R and R.

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.22)

PISCES (Feb.19-March20)

** * *

** * * You'll beam in much more of what you want. Peoplealsoseem more open and friendly. Use caution around a purchase or money matter. Though you might thinkyouknow abouttheprosand cons of the situation, a fact could be hidden. Tonight: Find your friends.

You might want to havedisa-

cussion, butalovedonealwaysseems to change the topic or not be available. Could you be getting a hint that this person might not want to talk? Let go of the issue for now. You'll make anexcellent

impression on aboss. Tonight: Amust appearance.

© King Features Syndicate

I

I

I

Marie) over her new project. Travis' (Ryan Lane) behavior has Melody (Marlee Matlin) confused in the new episode "Memory Is Your Image of Perfection." 9p.m.on6,"Mike & Molly"Mike (Billy Gardell) urges Molly (Melissa McCarthy) to start seeing a therapist. She agrees to go, but to say she's not wild about the idea is an understatement. John Michael Higgins ("Happily Divorced") guest stars in the new episode "Mind Over Molly." © Zap2it

Weekly Arts 8t

Entertainment I nside

MAG A Z H IE

••

TheBulletin

I

McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 54t-330-8562 • DALLASBUYERSCLUB(R) 9 • THE SECRET LIFE OFW ALTER MITTY (PG) 6 • After 7p m.,showsare21andolderonly.Youngerthan 21 may attend screenings before 7p.m.ifaccompanied by a legal guardian.

TOUCHMARK SINCE 19SO

•J

Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • 2014OSCAR-NOMINATED ANIMATED SHORTS (no MPAA rating) 5:30 • SOME VELVET MORNING (noMPAArating) 3:30, 8 I

I

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Redmond Cinemas,1535S.W.OdemMedo Road, 541-548-8777 • 3 DAYS TO KILL (PG-13) 4, 6:30 • THELEGO MOVIE (PG)4:30,6:45 • ROBOCOP (PG-13) 4:30, 7 • WINTER'STALE(PG-t3j 4:15, 6:45 Sisters Movie House, 720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • 3 DAYS TO KILL (PG-13j 6:30 • THE BOOKTHIEF (PG-13) 6 • THE LEGO MOVIE (PG)5:45 • MONUMENTSMEN(PG-l3) 6:15 Madras Cinema5,1101 SW. U.S.Highway97, 541-475-3505 • 3 DAYS TO KILL (PG-l3) 4:45, 7:10 • THELEGO MOVIE (PG)4:40,7 • MONUMENTS MEN(PG-l3)4:05,6:40 • ROBOCOP (PG-13) 4:15, 8:50 • WINTER'S TALE(PG-13) 4:35, 7:20 •

Pine Theater, 214 N.MainSt., 541-416-t014 • THELEGO MOVIE (PG)6:30 • ROBOCOP (Upstairs — PG-13) 6:15 • Theupstairsscreening room has limitedaccessibility.

O

Find a week'sworth of movie times plus film reviews in Friday's 0 GO! Magazine

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IN THE BACK: WEATHER W Scoreboard, B2 MLB, B5 Olympics, B8

© www.bendbulletin.com/sports

THE BULLETIN • MONDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2014

Wednesday

Thursday

Friday

Friday-Saturday Y

Sunday

NBA, Brooklyn atPortland, 7 p.m. (Comcast Sports Net Northwest): The Trail Blazers are fighting for playoff position in the Western Conference, and they look to takedown the Nets in the opening game of an important four-game homestand.

High schoolbasketball, Mountain View boysatBend High,7p.m.;BendHigh girls at Mountain View, 7 p.m.:Thefinal Civil War matchups of the seasonmark the end of the regular seasonandfeature what could be abattle for the Class 5A Intermountain Conferencechampionship for the boys. On the girls side, the Cougars may be the final obstacle in the LavaBears' pursuit of a perfect conference record.

College men'sbasketball, Oregon State at USC, 8p.m. (Fox Sports 1); Oregonat UCLA,8 p.m. (ESPN2):Prime-time gamesin Los Angeles kick off the final road weekend of the Pac-12regular season for the Beaversandthe Ducks, who both are looking to finish strong and build momentum for the conference tournament.

High schoolwrestling, state championships at Memorial Coliseum,Portland:The legions ofarea wrestlers headed for state include enoughCrook County Cowboys (Class 4A) and Culver Bulldogs 'gi (2A/1A) to ensure that / . some impressive hardware will be headed back gy to Central Oregon.

Running, Mastadon Trail Race, 9 a.m.: This inaugural event starts at the Maston Trail headbetweenTumaloand Redmond off Cline Falls Highwayand covers an almost entirely singletrack trail on a course of approximately12.5 miles. Thecourse includes 400 feet of elevation gain andoffers scenic views along theway. Registration deadline is Thursday; cost is $25. Formore information, visit www.footzonebend.com.

EQUESTRIAN Central District season underway REDMOND — More than130 riders representing 16 high schools took part over the weekend in the first Oregon High School Equestrian Teams (OHSET)Central District meet of the 2014 season. Among the individual winners over three days of competition at the Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center were two who placed first in three events: Cammi Benson of Sisters High (showmanship, working rancher, reining) and Savannah Geist of Ridgeview (barrels, pole bending, figure 8). Team winners were Redmond in the largeteam division, Sisters in the medium division, Trinity Lutheran in the small division, and Dufur in the mini division.

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et ready to embrace youI'imier- I9thwciitug iiia11'

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NASCAR Earnhardt wins Daytona 500 It is Dale Earnhardt Jr.'s first win in NASCAR's showcase event in10 years. The racewas delayed more than six hours due to rain,BS

COLLEGE BASKETBALL Ducks comedack to deat Cougars Oregon trailed by seven at half but beat Washington State 67-53,83

PAID ADVERTISEMENT

TEE TO GREEN

UAIOF eB Ue OIA • Bend Parks & Recreation District involved in league,which allows golferswithout private club memberships to participate By Zack Hall

gural year in Central Oregon in 2013: To join one of the four teams, children had to be a

The Bulletin

The attraction to the PGA Junior League

Golf seems obvious. Patterned after Little League Baseball by the PGA of America, Junior

League Golf provides boys and girls age 7 to 13 and of any skill level a competitive outlet in a coed team

m e m ber at one of the four participating Bend

golf clubs. And those clubs — Awbrey Glen Golf Club, Bend Golf and Country

>

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Pr g "' com/81742702 .

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Club, Broken Top Club and Tetherow

Golf Club — are all either private or semiprivate. Now that the Bend Park 8t Recr eation District is involved in t h e

setting. Not a bad idea for a sport desperately search- league's second year in Bend, exclusivity ing for new players. should no longer be an issue. There was one catch in the league's inauSee PGA Junior /B7

Inside • Jason Day needsfive extra holes to beat Victor Dubuissen at Match Playchampionship, B6

• Offseason update: :• L o cal golf ,:' calendar and from Lost Tracks Golf Club,Bg : :scoreboard, B7

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EREE GQLE UNTIL APRIL 2014

PGAJunior LeagueGolf Where:Awbrey GlenGolf Club, Bend Golf andCountry Club, Broken TopClub, Lost Tracks Golf Club, River's EdgeGolf Club andTetherow Golf Club in Bend;Meadow LakesGolfClub in Prineville. Format:Teamgolf. Minimum of eight players perteam. Matches are head-to-head, two-person, match-play scrambles. When:BendPark 8 Recreation District practice begins April 22. League play begins May3. To register:www.bendparksandrec.org or through participating clubs. For more information:www. pgajrleaguegolf.com

I I

Receive A $250 Gift Card Good in our restaurant or golf shop *

OeFFER G<OeO eD> THRU MARCH 31 •


B2

TH E BULLETIN• MONDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2014

ON THE AIR

CORKBOARD

TODAY BASKETBALL

Men's College, Syracuse atMaryland Women's College, PennState at Nebraska Men's College, OklahomaSt. at TCU Women's College, Oklahoma atBaylor Men's College,Oklahoma atKansas

Time 4 p.m. 4 p.m. 4 p.m. 4 p.m. 6 p.m.

TV/Radio ESPN ESPN2 ESPNU

Fox Sports1 ESPN

TUESDAY SOCCER Time TV/R adio UEFAChampions League, Zenit St. Petersburg vs. Borussia Dortmund9 a.m. Fox Sports 1 UEFAChampions League, Olympiacos vs. Manchester United 11:30a.m. Fox Sports1 TENNIS

College, USCat UCLA

1:30 p.m. Pac - 12 Men's College, Florida at 4 p.m. ESPN Men's College,KansasStateatTexasTech 4 p.m. ESPN2 Men's College, Virginia Tech atDuke 4 p.m. ESPNU Men's College, Clemson atWakeForest 4 p.m. Root Men's College, Xavier at St. John's 4 p.m. Fox Sports 1 NBA, Portland at Denver 6 p.m. CSN NW, BASKETBALL Vanderbilt

Men's College, Indiana atWisconsin Men's College, Wichita State at Bradley Men's College, Missouri at Georgia Men's College, Air Force atWyoming Men's College, Seton Hall at DePaul

1110 AM, 101.1 FM 6 p.m. ESPN 6 p.m. ESPN2 6 p.m. ESPNU

6 p.m. Root 6 p.m. Fox Sports 1

Listingsarethemostaccu/ate available. The Bulletinis not responsible for latechangesmadeby TVor radio stations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF BASEBALL BeaverS haCk Onwinning traCk — Scott Schultz pitched a complete game and Logan Ice and Nick Rulli each drove in three runs Sunday to carry Oregon State to an 8-1 win over Indiana on the final day of the Pac-12/Big TenTournament at Surprise (Ariz.j Stadium. The victory ended a two-game losing skid for the Beavers (5-2). Schultz allowed an earned run on six hits and struck out six while walking none to improve his record to 2-0. OSU trailed1-0 in the fourth inning before Ice and Rulli hit run-scoring singles in the bottom of the fourth to put the Beavers on top 2-1. Ice and Rulli both also delivered two-run singles in Oregon State's sixrun seventh inning. The Beavers play in Surprise again today in a nonconference gameagainst Pac-12 foe Washington starting at10 a.m. PST.

DuCkSCOmPlete SweeP OfLOyOlaMarymOunt — Oregon scored the tie-breaking run in the top of the ninth inning Sundayand defeated Loyola Marymount 4-3 to sweepthe three-game series at Page Stadium in LosAngeles. Thewin pushed the Ducks' record to 7-0. With the score tied 3-3, a pinch-hit double by freshmanAustin Grebeck openedthe Oregon half of the ninth. Grebeck advancedto third base on a fielding error, then scored on a sacrifice fly by another pinch hitter, J.B. Bryant. JakeReed,thefourth UOpitcher of the game, worked aperfect bottom of the ninth for his third save of the season. Aaron Payne,Mitchell Tolmanand A.J. Balta hadtwo hits apiece for the Ducks, whosenext game is their home opener Tuesday at 6 p.m. against the University of Portland.

TENNIS Nadal wins RioOpen, Maratakes women's titleRafael Nadal returned from a troublesome back injury to win the Rio Open on Sunday, defeating Alexandr Dolgopolov 6-3, 7-6 (3j. Nadal's victory comes four weeks after he lost the Australian Open, beaten in that final by underdog Stanislas Wawrinka after tweaking his back while warming up. In the women's final at the combined ATP-WTAevent, Kurumi Nara of Japan defeated top-seeded Klara Zakopalova of the CzechRepublic 6-1, 4-6, 6-1 to win her first WTA singles title.

GuldiS uPSetSTSOnga tOwin OPen13 title — Thlrd-seeded Ernests Gulbis of Latvia beat defending champion Jo-Wilfried Tsonga of France 7-6 (5j, 6-4 to win his fifth career title and maintain his perfect record in finals. Playing in his19th career final, the second-seeded Tsongawas under pressure throughout, saving 10 of the11 breakpoints he facedandfailing to take the two chances he created on the serve of Gulbis, who had 14acesand hit 41 winners compared to 22 for his opponent in Marseille, France.

ON DECK Today Boys basketball: Redm ondatBend, 5:15p.m.; Sisters atElmira, 7:15p.m.;Sweet Homeat LaPine, 7:15p.m. Girls basketball: Redm ondat Bend,7pm4Sistersat Elmira,5:45p.m.;Sweet Homeat LaPine, 5:45p.m.

MOTOR SPORTS DeJOria raCeS tO firSt Funny Car viCtary — Alexis DeJoria raced to her first career FunnyCarvictory Sunday in the CARQUEST Auto Parts NHRA Nationals in Chandler, Ariz., beating Robert Hight in the final. DeJoria had arun of 4.043 seconds at 309.63 mph in her Toyota Camry. Hight's Ford Mustang lost traction. DeJoria became the fourth female FunnyCarwinner and14th female winner in a Mello Yello Series race. — From wire reports

In the Bleachers © 2014 Steve Moore. Dist. by Universal Uclick www.gocomics.com/inthebleachers

Tuesday Boysbasketball:BendatRedmond,7p.m.;Mountain View at Summit, 7p.mcCrookCounty at Ridgeview ,7p.m.;EstacadaatMadras,7p.m. Girls basketball: Summiatt MountainView,7p.m.; RedmondatBend,7 p.m.;Ridgeview atCrook County,7p.mcMadrasat Estacada, 7p.mc Trinity Lutheranat Prairie City in first roundof Class1A stateplayoffs,6p.m. Friday Boys basketball: MountainViewat Bend, 7p.m. Girls basketball: Bend atMountain View,7p.m. Wrestling: OSAA Class 5A,4A, 2A/1A statechampionshipsatMem orialColiseuminPortland,830am.

Race Statislics AverageSpeedof RaceWinner:145.290 mph. TimeofRace:3hours,26minutes,29seconds. Margin of Victory: Under Caution. Cautlon Flags. 7for39laps. Lead Changes:42among18drivers. Lap Leaders: A.Dilon1; D.Hamlin2-10; Ku.Busch 11-25; PMenard26-30; D.Hamlin 31; Ky.Busch 32-45; K.Kahne46; Ky.Busch47; K.Kahne48; Ky.Busch49; D.Hamlin 50-55; KyBusch 56; B.Keselowski57; Ky.Busch58-59; B.Keselowski 60-63; P.Menard64-70; J.Logano71-72; B.Keselowski73-75;T.Bayne76-77; A.Almirola78-82; A.Affmendinger83;J.Allgaier 84;D.Patrick 85-86; J.Allgaier87;M.Waltrip 88-89; PMenard 90-106; J.Johnson107-115; B.Keselowski 116-120; J. Johnson121-126;J.Allgaier 127-128;M.Waltrip 129-130;D.Earnhardt Jr.131-143;C.Edwards144; D.EarnhardtJr.145-150; G.Biffle151-153;D.EarnhardtJr.154-155;G.Biffle156-158; D.EarnhardtJr. 159-172;G.Biffle 173-174;C.Edwards 175-177; D.EarnhardtJr. 178;C.Edwards 179-182; D.Earnhardt Jr.183-200. Leaders Summary(Driver, Times Led, Laps Led): D.EarnhardtJr., 6 times for 54 laps; PMenard,3timesfor29laps;KyBusch,5 timesfor 19 laps;D.Hamlin, 3timesfor16 laps;J.Johnson, 2 timesfor15 laps;Ku.susch,1timefor15 laps; B.Keselowski4, timesfor13 laps;G.Biffle, 3 times for 8 laps;C.Edwards,3 timesfor 8 laps;A.Almirola,1 timefor 5laps;J.Affgaier,3 timesfor 4laps; M.Waltrip, 2timesfor4 laps; J.Logano,1time for 2 laps;KKahne,2times for 2 laps;TBayne, 1time for 2 laps;D.Patrick, 1timefor 2 laps; A.Dilon, 1 time for1 lap;A.Allmendinger,1timefor1 lap.

Saturday Wrestling: OSAA Class 5A,4A,2A/1A state championshipsconsolation matches at Memorial Coliseum inPortland,8:30a,mcchampionship finals, 6:30p.m.

EQUESTRIAN OHSET OregonHighSchool EquestrianTeams Central District Meet At Redmond,Feb.21-23 Individual Events Hunt Seat OverFences —1, OliviaChandler, Sisters. 2,BrileyJohnson,Ridgeview.3, LaurenWalley, TrinityLutheran. Dressage — 1, Olivia Chandler,Sisters. 2, AutumnSanders, Sisters. 3, KarlynnMcCarthy, Redmond. Hunt Seat Equitation — 1,Georgann Ireland, Bend. 2,KarlynnMcCarthy,Redmond.3,CammiBenson, Sisters. Saddle SeatEquitation — 1,RegionHayden, Redmond.2, Olivia Chandler,Sisters. 3, Georgann Ireland,Bend. Showmanship — 1,CammiBenson, Sisters. 2, Karl ynnMcCart hy,Redmond.3,MiguelCuevas,Hood RiverValley. Working Rancher—1,CammiBenson, Sisters. 2,JacobPalin,Madras.3,AlyssaBooren,Madras. Trail Equitation — 1,KarlynnMcCarthy, Redmond. 2,Hannah Mills,Redmond,and Kathleen Mitchell,Bend.4, JaycieHaynes, Trinity Lutheran. In HandTrail — 1,JayceHaynes,Trinity Lutheran.2, Lauren Curl,Trinity Lutheran.3,KathleenMitchell, Bend,andRegionHayden,Redmond. Western Showmanship —1, Karlynn Mccarthy, Redm ond. 2, JaycieHaynes, Trinity Lutheran.3, Cammi Benson,Sisters. Driving — 1,RegionHayden,Redmond. Reining — 1,CammiBenson, Sisters. 2, Jamie Kelly,MountainView.3, KateCampbel, Bend. Barrels — 1,SavannahGeist, Ridgeview, 14.62. 2, MeganFoster,Summit,15.03. 3, KateCampbel, Bend,15.04.

Pole Bending —1, SavannahGeist, Ridgeview, 22.32. 2,Carli Achziger,HoodRiverValey, 22.33. 3, DehorahDial, Ridgeview,22.85. Keyhole — 1,SethBouris, CrookCounty, 7.83. 2, ChantelleCarter,HoodRiverValey, 8.62. 3, Alexis Wallace,Bend,8.89. Figure 8 —1, SavannahGeist, Ridgeview,10.83. 2, AlexandriaShaver,Mountain View,10.98. 3, Lakota Jensen,Madras,11.01. Individual Flags — 1, JacobPalin, Madras, 10.11.2,ZacharyChristiansen, Dufur, 13.14.3,Janna Davis,Madras,13.64.

TeamEvents In HandObstacle Relay —1,Trinity Lutheran (LaurenCurl,JaycieHaynes,Taylor Mccahe,Lauren Walley). 2,RedmondA(Shelhy Fish,RegionHayden, KarlynnMccarthy,HannahMils). 3, Summit (Adi Yenne,SophieWinter, AaricaHorner, Keli Nicholson). Working Pairs — 1,Redmond A(KarlynnMcCarthy,Region Hayden). 2, SistersA(Emily Corrigan, Olivia Chandler). 3,Trinity LutheranA(Lauren Curl, Lauren Walley). Freestyle Fours DriH — 1,Redmond (Kelsey Tohin, KayceeHansen, Billie Richardson, Region Hayden, AmieSimpson). 2, Bend(KathleenMitchell, LacieBrant,Kaitlin Campbel, MadisonLilesve, Riann Cornett). 3, TheDallesWahtonka (Jacob Richman, MackenzieUrness,CarsenCordell, HannahSimmons). Team Penning—1,Summit A(Denali Hart,Kelli Nicho lson,MeganFoster),3pens,9cows,207.12.2, Trinity LutheranA(LaurenCurl, LaurenWaffey, Taylor Mccahe), 3pens,8 cows, 188.95.3, TheDalles Wahton ka(JacobRichman,MackenzieUrness,Carsen Cordell), 3pens,6cows, 227.04. CanadianFlags—1, RedmondA(KayceeHansen, BillieRichardson,KelseyTohin, Region Hayden), 37.97 .2,BendA(KateCampbell,ShyanneBighaus, Bailey Stevenson,RiannCornett), 42.31. 3,Madras 8 (Taylir Wils,AngelicaMeteer, JannaDavis, Riata Green),43.07. Birangle — 1,MadrasA (Alyssa Booren, LakotaJensen),25.48.2,Madras8(JannaDavis,Jessie Ferguson),26.82.3, Summit A (Denali Hart,Megan Foster),27.24. TeamScores Large division — Redmond501, Bend416, CrookCounty189. Medium division —Sisters386,Madras284, Ridgeview270, Summit 233,TheDalles Wahtonka 179, Pendleton 132. Small division — Trinity Lutheran300, Hood RiverValley234,MountainView175. Mini division —Dufur49, Sherman32, LaPine 18, Imhler15.

BASKETBALL Men's College Pacific-12 Conference AH timesPST

Marin CIIIC winS Delray BeaChOPen —Croatia's Marin Cilic won the Delray BeachOpen onSunday in Florida for his11th ATP World Tour title and second in three weeks, beating Kevin Anderson 7-6 (6), 6-7 (7), 6-4 in 3 hours, 8 minutes. Cilic leads the tour with 18 match wins this season. He improved to 3-1 against Anderson, the 2012 Delray winner. The match was the first final in tournament history with two sets decided in tiebreakers. Anderson had12 double faults.

32. (10) Paul Menard,Chevrolet, 184, 80, 13, $550,702. 33. (14)TrevorBayne, Ford, accident, 183,59.5,0, $316,438. 34. (43)DavidRagan, Ford,176,32.2,10, $323,738. 35. (21) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 174, 36.8, 9, $349,521. 36. (17)DavidGililand, Ford,171,41.5,8, $322,968. 37. (36) MichaelAnnett, Chevrolet,accident, 161, 42.8, 7,$313,605. 38. (16)KyleLarson,Chevrolet, accident, 160,32.2, 6, $310,248. 39. (13)AricAlmirola, Ford,accident, 146,59.8,6, $317,939. 40. (27)Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, accident,145,53.6, 5, $282,778. 41. (42) MichaelWaltrip, Toyota,accident, 144,46, 4, $278,628. 42. (20) Clint Bowyer,Toyota, engine, 127, 41,2, $302,344. 43. (2) MartinTruexJr., Chevrolet, engine, 30,27.3, 1, $292,311.

IN THE BLEACHERS

Conference Overall Arizona UCLA Stanford California Colorado ArizonaSt. Utah Washington Oregon Oregon St. WashingtonSt. SouthernCal

W 12 10 9 9 9 8 7 7 6 6 2 1

2 4

L

5 5 6 6 8 8 8 8 13 13

Sunday'sGames

Utah86,ArizonaState63 California77,USC64 Oregon 67,Washington State53

Wednesday'sGames

Californiaat Arizona,6p.m. StanfordatArizonaSt.,8 p.m. ThursdaylsGames OregonatUCLA,8p.m. OregonSt.at USC, 8p.m. Fridayls Games WashingtonSt.at Washington, 7:30p.m.

Saturday'sGames Coloradoat Utah,11a.m.

W 25 21 18 18 20 19 18 15 18 14 9 10

L 2 6 8 9 8 8 9 13 8 12 18 17

"Heads, I listen to instructions my coach shouts. And tails, I listen to instructions my dad shouts."

OregonatUSC,1p.m. CaliforniaatArizonaSt., 3p.m. Sunday,March2 StanfordatArizona, 5p.m. OregonStatUCLA, 6p.m.

Colorado61, Arizona56,OT Oregon St. 77,Washington 57 Stanford65, UCLA56 WashingtonSt.108, Oregon88

TENNIS

Sunday'sSummary

Oregon 67, Washington St. 53 WASHINGTOST N. (9-18) Kernich-Drew1-31-2 3,Railey2-30-2 4, Woolridge0 33 43,Shelton3-86-614, Lacy6-145-619, Iroeghu 0-10-00, Dilorio0-10-00, Hunter0-00-00, Longrus1-22-24, Balard 0-00-00, Hawkinson 0-0 0-0 0,Johnson1-7 0-03, Boese1-40-0 3. Totals 16-46 17-2263. OREGON (18-8) Moser8-130-021, Young4-12 7-818, Loyd1-1 0-0 3, Caffiste4-92-212, Austin0-01-41, Artis1-4 0-02, Amardi2-31-25, Ahdul-Bassit1-1 0-02,Cook 1-30-02, Carter 0-01-21. Totals 22-4612-1867. Halftime —WashingtonSt.31-24. 3-Point GoalsWashin gtonSt.6-22(Lacy2-5,Shelton2-6,Boese 1-4, Johnson1-4,Woolridge 0-1,Dilorio 0-1, Iroeghu 0-1), Oregon 11-20(Moser 5-7, Young3-6, Calliste 2-6, Loyd 1-1). FouledOut—None. RehoundsWashingtonSt. 35(Shelton 10), Oregon24 (Moser

8). Assists—W ashingtonSt. 6 (Longrus, Shelton 3), Oregon15(Young 5). Total Fouls—Washington St. 15, Oregon 21.AM,702. Sunday'sScores

East Bucknel63, l BostonU.53 Columbia62,Yale46 Drexel69,Delaware65 FloridaSt.71, Pittsburgh66 Holy Cross74, Navy57 lona86,Marist 67 SMU64,Uconn55 Siena69,Rider60 StonyBrook83,Maine79 Vermont72, Hartford 47 South FloridaGulf Coast 78,KennesawSt. 68 Mercer73,Stetson52 UHCGreensboro88, Chattanooga84 Midwest Cent.Michigan70, H.Illinois 67 Creighton72, Seton Hall 71 Miami(Ohio)55,Bowling Green52 Michigan79, MichiganSt.70 N. Iowa 72, llinois St.59 Nebraska76,Purdue57 Providence 87, Butler 81 Toledo85, BallSt. 74 W. Michigan 75, E.Michigan67 Far West California77,Southern Cal64 Oregon67,Washington St.53 Utah86,ArizonaSt.63

Women's College Sunday'sScores East Colgate67,Loyola (Md.) 65, OT Fairfield57,Siena47 Marist 81,Manhatan54 Northeastern 78,Drexel73, 20T Syracuse 67,Pittsburgh36 UMass69,RhodeIsland56 Villanova 65,Georgetown52 William &Mary68, Delaware64 South Alabama 66, Vanderbilt 62 Arkansas 57, LSU53 Auburn67,Georgia 59 FloridaSt.59, Clemson43 JamesMadison78, Hofstra 47 Louisville73,Rutgers58 Maryland79, GeorgiaTech62 Miami72,WakeForest 64 MississippiSt. 72,Mississippi 70,OT Nc State68,Virginia 66 SouthCarolina69, Florida 55 UHCWilmington60,Towson 59 VirginiaTech50, North Carolina 47 Midwest Creighton65, St.John's62 Dayton82,Saint Joseph's56 Drake70,Loyola ofChicago64 E. Michigan62,Ball St.60 Evansville67,S.Illinois 31 l linois St.66,Missouri St. 57 IndianaSt.63,Wichita St. 51 KentSt. 67,Miami(Ohio) 51 Milwaukee 90, ClevelandSt. 78 N. Iowa 81, Bradley77 NotreDam e81, Duke70 Ohio St.71, Northwestern62 Purdue72, Wisconsin 54 Tennessee 56, Missouri 50 W. c Mi higan60,Toledo59 YoungstownSt.72,Green Bay63 Southwest Kentucky83, TexasA&M74 Oklah omaSt.63,TexasTech62 Far West ArizonaSt.60, Utah40 California76,Southern Cal67

Professional Rio Open Sunday At JockeyClubBrasileiro Rio de Janeiro Purse: Men,$1.99 million (WTBBB) Women,$260,000(Intl.) Surface:Clay-Outdoor Singles Men Championship RafaelHadal(1), Spain,def. AlexandrDolgopolov, Ukraine, 6-3, 7-6(3). Women Championship KurumiNara,Japan, def. KlaraZakopalova(1), Czech Republic, 6-1, 4-6,6-1. ATPWorld TourOpen13 Sunday At Palais desSporls MarseiHe,France Purse: $850,900(WT250) Surlace: Hard-Indoor Singles Championship ErnestsGulhis(3),Latvia,def.Jo-WilfriedTsonga (2), France,7-6(5),6-4. ATPWorld TourDelray BeachInternational Sunday At DelrayBeachStadium GTennis Center Delray Beach,Fla. Purse: $539,730(WT250) Surlace: Hard-Outdoor Singles Championship Marin Cilic (7),Croatla,def.KevinAnderson(4) SouthAfrica,7-6(6), 6-7(7), 6-4.

NHRA NATIONALHOT ROD ASSOCIATION

Sunday At Wild HorsePassMotorsporls Park Chandler, Ariz. Final Finish Order Top Fuel 1. AntronBrown.2. Brittany Force.3. DougKalitta. 4. Steve Torrence.5. ShawnLangdon. 6. Spencer Massey.7. Khalid alsalooshi. 8. TonySchumacher. 9. DavidGrubnic.10.LeahPritchett. 11.RichieCrampton.12. Clay Milican.13. ScottPalmer.14. BohVandergriff.15.TerryMcMiffen.16. TroyBuff. FunnyCar 1. AlexisDeJoria.2. Robert Hight.3. Tomm yJohnson Jr.. 4.JohnForce.5. BohTasca ffl. 6.JackBeckman.7.TimWilkerson.8. DelWorsham.9. JeffArend. 10. MattHagan.11. ChadHead. 12. RonCapps. 13. CourtneyForce. 14. CruzPedregon. 15. Tony Pedregon.16.JeffDiehl. Pro Stock 1. AllenJohnson.2. V.Gaines.3. DaveConnolly. 4. VincentHohile. 5.JasonLine. 6. ShaneGray. 7. EricaEnders-Stevens. 8. ShaneTucker. 9. Chris McGaha.10.Jimmy Alund.11.RodgerBrogdon.12.Greg Stanfield.13.LarryMorgan.14. SteveKent. 15. Mat Harfford.16.JegCoughlin.

HOCKEY NHL NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE

Standings All TimesPST

EasternConference Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pls GF GA

MOTOR SPORTS NASCAR Sprint Cup Daytona 508 Sunday At DaylonaInternational Speedway DaytonaBeach, Fla. Lap length: 2.6miles (Starl position inparentheses) 1. (9) DaleEarnhardt Jr., Chevrolet,200laps, 133.1 rating,48points,$1,506,363. 2. (4) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 200, 113.8, 43, $1,148,451. 3. (33) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 200, 117.1, 42, $847,721. 4. (6) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 200, 102.7, 40, $731,399. 5. (32) JimmieJohnson, Chevrolet, 200,101.2,40, $589,399. 6. (3) MattKenseth, Toyota, 200, 98.2,38, $518,362. 7. (34) RickyStenhouseJr., Ford, 200, 72, 37, $434,588. 8. (25)GregBiffle, Ford,200,94.1,37, $413,838. 9. (1) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 200, 83.4, 36, $424,674. 10. (28) CaseyMears, Chevrolet, 200, 80.8, 34, $377,221. 11. (35)JoeyLogano,Ford, 200,104.1, 34,$376,354. 12. (18) LandonCassill, Chevrolet, 200, 67.6, 0, $306,850. 13. (38) KevinHarvick, Chevrolet, 200, 85.1, 31, $368,196. 14. (22)JamieMcMurray, Chevrolet, 200,73.8,30, $361,777. 15. (26) BobbyLabonte, Chevrolet, 200,46.2, 29, $325,213. 16. (39) ReedSorenson, Chevrolet, 200,69.3, 28, $342,446. 17. (30)CarlEdwards,Ford,200,87, 28,$340,638. 18. (7) MarcosAmbrose, Ford, 200, 79.5, 26, $363,458. 19. (37)KyleBusch, Toyota,200,100.5,26, $373,504. 20. (24)TerryLahonte, Ford,200,66.1,24, $339,996. 21. (8)KurtBusch,Chevrolet,199,89.9,24, $331,763. 22. (19) RyanNewman, Chevrolet, 199, 60.3, 22, $331,638. 23. (29) Alex Bowm an, Toyota, 198, 43.7, 21, $334,346. 24. (11)JoshWise,Ford, 196,47.5, 20,$322,888. 25. (12)BrianScott, Chevrolet,196,68.2,0, $336,035. 26.(15) A JAllmendinger, Chevrolet, 194,53.1,19, $321,788. 27. (40)JustinAllgaier, Chevrolet, accident,193,60.8, 18, $327,513. 28. (23)ColeWhitt, Toyota,accident, 193,62.5, 16, $315,663. 29. (41)ParkerKligerman,Toyota,accident,193,48.2, 15,$318,338. 30. (31) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 192, 70.6, 14, $350,388. 31. (5) KaseyKahne, Chevrolet, 192, 64.1, 14, $350,413.

Boston Tampa Bay Montreal Toronto Detroit Ottawa Florida Buffalo

57 37 16 4 58 33 20 5 59 32 21 6 60 32 22 6 58 26 20 12 59 26 22 11 58 22 29 7 57 15 34 8

78 176 125 71 168 145 70 148 142 70 178 182 64 151 163 63 169 191 51 139 183 38 110 172

Metropolitan Division GP W L OT Pls GF GA Pittsburgh 58 40 15 3 83 186 138 N.Y.Rangers 59 32 24 3 67 155 146 Philadelphia 59 30 23 6 66 162 167 Columbus 58 29 24 5 63 170 161 Washington 59 27 23 9 63 171 175 Carolina 57 26 22 9 61 144 158 NewJersey 59 24 22 13 61 135 146 N.Y.Islanders 60 22 30 8 52 164 200

WesternConference Central Division GP W L OT Pls GF GA

St. Louis

Chicago Colorado Minnesota Dallas Winnipeg Nashville

57 39 12 6 60 35 11 14 58 37 16 5 59 31 21 7 58 27 21 10 60 28 26 6 59 25 24 10

84 196 135 84 207 163 79 174 153 69 145 147 64 164 164 62 168 175 60 146 180

Calgary Edmonton

58 22 29 7 60 20 33 7

51 137 179 47 153 199

Pacific Division GP W L OT Pls GF GA Anaheim 60 41 14 5 87 196 147 SanJose 59 37 16 6 80 175 142 Los Angeles 59 31 22 6 68 139 128 Phoenix 58 27 21 10 64 163 169 Vancouver 60 27 24 9 63 146 160

Tuesday'sGame Carolinaat Buffalo,4p.m.

DEALS Transactions BASEBALL

AmericanLeague NEWYORKYANKEES—Agreedto termswith OF BrettGardneronafour-year contract. National League LOSANGELESDODGERS—DesignatedSSJustin Sellersfor assignment. BASKETB ALL

National Basketball Association NEWJERSEYNETS— SignedCJasonCollinsto a10-daycontract. HOCKEY National HockeyLeague MONTREALCAHADIEHS — Recalled D Jarred TinordifromHamilton (AHL). TAMPABAYLIGHTNING—ClaimedDMike Kostka offwaiversfromChicago.

SOuth Caralina'SCIOWney makeSCaSe ta be NO. 1OVerall PiCkin draft By Terez A. Paylor The Kansas City Star

But thanks to an underwhelming junior season marked with questions

INDIANAPOLIS — It's been nearly 14 months since this generation's

about his effort and production, the

that made South Carolina's Jadeveon

longer seems to be the sure bet it was

likelihood of the Houston Texans hit heard 'round the world, the one making him the first pick in May no Clowney the early favorite to go No. 1 a year ago. overall in the 2014 NFL Draft.

Thus,

C l o wney, a

NFL

around Clowney, who was asked if he probably would have gone pro a the first player off the board. Mayock. "From a physical skill set, year ago if he could. "The Super Bowl, defense won that this kid is as freaky as they come." Clowney was coming off a stelAfter going 2-14 last season, how- lar season that included his huge hit game, shut them down, shut them out," Clowney said, referring to Se- ever, the Texans have holes all over, on Michigan running back Vincent attle's dominating 43-8 win over a not the least of which is quarterback. Smith in the Outback Bowl. draft," said NFL Draft analyst Mike

6-fo o t-5, high-powered Denver team. "It takes

Yet, a funny thing has happened 266-pounder who boldly declared to the hulking defensive end on his Saturday that he hopes to run a 4.4 seemingly predetermined path to 40-yard dash this week, spent the enNFL stardom. He has not lost any tirety of his combine media session speed, he has not lost any size, and he answering questions about his passtill is a surefire first-round pick. sion for football and worthiness to be

makeup to be the best player in the

Sure, Clowney has the talent to

"probably, yes sir,e Clowney said.

Blake Bortles, Louisville's Teddy

but right now that's over with. I had to stay a third year, and I did what I had to do, took care of my business with

defense to win championships, hands be a star, but analysts say others at "I came off a great season. If there doW11. quarterback — like Central Florida's was a chance, I probably would have, Few doubt that Clowney has the

potential to be the centerpiece of a Bridgewater and Texas A&M's Johnchampionship defense, either. ny Manziel — do too, which only "I know that he's got the physical heightens the concerns that swirled

my team, helped them win games."


MONDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2014• THE BULLETIN

COLLEGE BASKETBALLROUNDUP

NBA SCOREBOARD AH TimesPST

d-Indiana d-Miami d-Toronto Chicago Washington Brooklyn Charlotte Atlanta Detroit Cleveland NewYork Boston Orlando Philadelphia Milwaukee

EasternConference W L Pd GB 42 13 764 40 14 31 25 29 26 28 28 26 28 27 30 26 29 23 33 22 35 21 35 19 38 17 41 15 41 10 45

741 U/r 554 IU/r 527 13 500 14'/r 481 15'/r 474 16

W

Pct Gg

WesternConference

d-Dklahoma Cit y d-San Antonio Houston d-L.A.Clippers Portland GoldenState Phoenix Dallas Memphis Minnesota Denver NewOrleans Sacramen to Utah LA. Lakers d-divisionleader

L

43 14 40 16 38 18 38 20 38 18 34 22 33 22 34 23 31 24 27 29 25 30 23 32 20 36 19 36 19 37

4-8 0-010, N.Collison2-31-2 5, Jackson3-120-0 Brooklyn 33 30 23 22 — 108 7, Lamb1-22-2 4, Fisher5-80-015, Jones0-00-0 L.A. Lakers 21 26 27 28 — 102 0. Totals 43-9319-24117. L.A. Clippers 28 44 27 26 — 125 Kings109, Nuggets95 Oklahoma City 3 2 34 27 24 — 117

BostonatUtah,6p.m.

Standings

Tuesday'sGames L.A. Lakers atIndiana,4p.m. OrlandoatWashington, 4p.m. Torontoat Cleveland,4p.m. ChicagoatAtlanta,4:30 p.m. MinnesotaatPhoenix, 6p.m. Portlandat Denver, 6p.m. HoustonatSacramento, 7p.m.

411 19'/r 386 21 375 20/r

333 24 293 26'/r 268 27'/r 182 32

754 714 2'/r 679 4'/r 655 5'/r 679 4r/r 607 8'/r 600 9 596 9 564 11 482 15'/r 455 17 418 19 357 22r/r 345 23 339 23'/r

Sunday'sGames

LA. Clippers125,OklahomaCity117 Miami93,Chicago79 Washington96, Cleveland83 Toronto105,Orlando90 Sacramen to109, Denver 95 Brooklyn108,LA.Lakers102 Portland108,Minnesota97 Houston115,Phoenix112

Today'sGam es MilwaukeeatPhiladelphia, 4p.m. GoldenStateat Detroit,4:30 p.m. Dallas atNewYork,4:30 p.m. L.A. Clippers atNewOrleans,5 p.m.

SACRAM ENTO(109)

Heat 93, Bulls79

Summaries Sunday'sGames

473 16

ig3

Blazers108, Timberwolves 97 MINNESOT A(97) Brewer3-110-06, Cunningham6-140 212,Love 11-21 7-931,Rubio2-61-1 5, Budinger3-6 0-08, Barea 7-163-321,MbahaMoute1-30-02,Hummel 1-30-02, Muhammad 1-8 0-12, Dieng0-1 3-4 3, Shved 0-1 0-00, Price2-40-0 5. Totals 37-94 14-2097. PORTLAND (108) Batum9-151-1 22,Wright1-2 0-0 3,Lopez3-5 0-0 6, Lillard 11-175-5 32, Matthews4-14 6-617, Claver 2-3 1-2 5, Williams2-7 0-0 4, Robinson 6-13 2-214,McCollum0-10-0 0, Barton 2-60-05, Watson 0-0 0-00,Crabbe0-0 0-0 0.Totals 40-83 15-16108. Minnesota 34 26 20 17 — 97 Portland 26 26 32 24 — 108 3-Point Goal— s Minnesota 9-28 (Barea 4-8, Budinger2-3, Love2-8, Price1-3, MbahaMoute0-1, Rubio0-1,Brewer0-2, Hummel 0-2), Portland13-28 (Lillard 5-8,Batum3-6, Matthews3-6, Wright 1-2, Barton1-3, Claver0-1, Wiliams0-2). FouledDutNone.Rebounds—Minnesota61(Love10), Portland 46 (Robinson18).Assists—Minnesota18 (Rubio11), Portland19(Lilard 5). TotalFouls—Minnesota21, Portland23.Technicals—Minnesota defensive three second,Barton, Robinson.A—19,458 (19,980).

Clippers125, Thunder117 L.A. CLIPPERS (125) Barnes8-142-2 24, Griffin 6-157-10 20, Jordan 6-66-1118,Paul5-127-718, Crawford13-205-536, DCollison3-81-2 7,Dudley1-20-22, Hollins0-00-0 0,Bullock0-40-00.Totals 42-8120-39125. OKLAHOM ACITY (117) Durant15-3010-1242, Ibaka10-16 0-020, Adams 0-1 1-2 I, Westbrook3-13 5-6 13, Sefolosha

CHICAGO (79) Dunleavy5-12 1-2 13, Boozer 3-8 2-2 8,Noah 7-11 6-720,Hinrich 4-100-010, Snell 2-100-0 6, August n0i-102-22,Gibson8-184-420,Mohammed 0-20-00. Totals 29-0115-1779. MIAMI(93) Battier1-50-03, Bosh10-234-428,Dden2-41-1 5, Chalmers 5-101-212, Wade10-223-323, Andersen 3-81-47, Allen4-80-010, Beasley2-40-05, Cole0-4 0-00, Douglasg-00-00.Totals37-0810-1493. Chicago 24 16 12 27 — 79 Miami 20 20 25 28 — 93

Gay12-238-9 32,Thompson2-3 0-04, Cousins 8-16 11-1227, Thomas12-16 5-6 33, McLem ore 2-101-1 6,Gray0-00-0 0, Landry1-21-2 3, Williams0-42-42,Outlaw 0-00-0 0,Acy0-00-00, McCall um0-42-22,Evans0-00-00.Totals37-78 30-36109.

DENVER (95)

Chandler2-70-0 6, Faried5-100-010, Hickson 0-2 1-6 1, Brooks3-12 1-2 9, Foye8-18 5-5 27, Mozgov3-150-06, Fournier 8-117-8 27,Miler 1-7 0-03,Vesely3-50-06,Randolph0-10-00.Totals 33-00 14-21 95. Sacramento 27 2 1 39 22 — 109 Denver 27 25 18 25 — 95

Wizerds 96, Cavaliers 83

Raptors105, Magic90

WASHINGTO(96) N Ariza 6-100-015, Nene4-100-0 8, Gortat5-14 3-413, Wal8-18 l 2-4 21,Beal8-151-217, Booker 1-2 0-0 2,Webster3-8 0-0 7, Seraphin3-8 0-0 6, Miller1-40-02,Temple0-00-00,Harrington2-70-0 5. Totals41-96 6-1096. CLEVELAND (83) Deng4-13 9-917, Thompson4-9 3-511, Zeller 3-70-06, Jack3-110-06,Irving6-172-215, Bennet 2 30 04, Hawes 5-105 616, Dellavedova1-5 00 2, Gee2-3 2-46, Karasev0-0 0-0 0. Totals 30-78 21-26 03. Washington 30 2 8 20 18 — 96 Cleveland 27 25 20 11 — 83

ORLANDO (90) Harkless1-30-0 2, Harris 10-157-828, Vucevic 4-12 3-411,Nelson4-91-2 9, Dladipo4-131-1 11, Nicholson0-5 0-00, Moore7-151-216, Lamb1-4 0-03,O'Quinn 5-110-010. Totals36-0713-1790. TORONTO (105) Ross6-111-1 16,Johnson5-7 2-212, Valanciunas1-25-7 7, Lowry7-1310-1128, DeRozan9-17 6-624, Salmons 0-1 1-21, Patterson1-50-02, Hansbrough1-23-7 5,Vasquez4-70-010, DeColo 0-0 0-00, Hayes 0-00-00. Totals 34-6528-36105. Orlando 14 27 24 25 — 90 Toronto 19 25 36 25 — 105

Nets108, Lakers102

Rockets115, Suns112

BROOK LYN(108) Kirilenko4-82-610, Pierce9-173-3 25,Plumlee 3-50-06, Wiliams 9-1611-1330, J.Johnson4-90-0 10, Teague 0-10-0 0,Blatche2-106-810, Anderson 2-2 2-2 8,Teletovic3-70-0 9, Collins 0-10-00. Totals 36-7624-32108. LA. LAKERS (102) Bazemor e6-134617,W Johnson1-I003,Gasol 8-12 6-722, Marshall 1-40-0 2, Meeks7-133-4 19, Hill 5-81-211, Farmar1-60-03, Young 3-43-5 10, Kaman 4-80-28, Brooks3-70-07. Totals39-76 17-26 102.

c<

HOUSTON (115)

Parsons5-12 2-213, Jones7-101-1 15,Howard 10-12 5-725,Beverley6-127-820, Harden6-15 9-9 23, Lin 1-60-02, Motiejunas2-43-47,Asik1-21-1 3, Casspi 35 007.Totals41-702832115.

PHOENIX (112) Tucker4-10 0-09, Frye2-110-0 6, Plumlee4-7 0-0 8, Dragic14-202-535,Green8-18 5-7 23, Len 0-0 0-0 0,Mark.Morris 7-117-921, I.Smith1-3 0-0 2, Marc.Morri2-63-38. s Totals42-8617-24112. Houston 30 30 23 32 — 115 Phoenix 16 40 37 19 — 112

Chris Pietsch/The Associated Press

Washington State's DaVonte Lacy, left, loses control of the ball

under pressure from Oregon's Mike Moser during the second half of Sunday night's game in Eugene. The Ducks went on to a 67-53 victory over the Cougars.

Big SeCOnd half leadS

DucksoverCougars

NBA ROUNDUP

The Associated Press

we got in the second half.

EUGENE — Washington

The p ace

t h e y w a n t ed,

State lulled Oregon to sleep they had in the first half. I in the first half. Mike Moser thought the pace changed to woke the Ducks back up.

He scored Oregon's first 11 points of the second half t o s park

our benefit."

Though the Ducks never trailed again, they didn't pull away

a 67-53 comeback victory against the Cougars on Sunday night. w ith

The Associated Press rey Brewer.Victor Claver then grabbed the rebound for Portland, leading to Will Barton's dunk on the other end. LORE)(Tz

Bytuuh(

C-T'rV

F )e l r I N T

DGnvor )7™

Tuesday

Next

ter a midseason slump. It was the third-straight

27.3 percent in the second

fifth straight game with 30 or more points.

overcome a 31-24 halftime

ga m e slump.

Kevin Love scored 3y

TV:CSNNW for Minnesota, which had Radio:1110 w on t h r ee in a row. It was AM, 101.1 FM L o v e' s fra n c hise-best

After trailing by as many as 18 points in the first half, Nicolas Batum's fast-break layup gave Portland an 84-80 lead going into the fourth quarter. Claver dunked to extend the lead to 88-80. After the game-changing sequence from Robinson, Claver and Barton, Lil-

deficit and the absence of sophomore guard Damyean Dotson, who didn't play

lard's 3-pointer made it 105-91 with 4:14 left, and Timberwolves coach Rick Adel-

'(

ff/EFII s

s

Love led the way with 37 points, 12 re-

bounds and 10 assists for his first career triple-double.

Greg Vvah-Steehhes/The Associated Press

Portland's Damian Lillard shoots against Minnesota's Kevin Love, left, during the second half of Sunday night's game in Portland. Lillard scored 32 points as the Trail Blazers defeated the Timberwolves108-97.

Minnesota an 80-76 lead before the Blaz-

The Timberwolves continued to miss ers' furious fourth-quarter surge. centerNikola Pekovic because of a sore Portland was coming off a 102-94 vicright ankle and Kevin Martin because of

all and had 17 t u rnovers the Ducks converted into 24

points. In other games Sunday: No. 11 Creighton 72, Seton Hall 71: OMAHA, Neb. — Doug MCDermott had

29 points to become one of the top-10 scorers in c ol-

lege basketball history, and Creighton survived shaky free throw shooting at the

end to post a hard-earned victory over Seton Hall.

on Sunday after starting 60 Grant Gibbs added a seastraight games. son-high 16 points, and the Dotson, 19, was cited and Bluejays took a half-game released early S aturday lead over Villanova in the morning for trying to use a Big East standings. fake I.D. to get into a camNo. 20 Michigan 79, No. pus-area bar. 13 Michigan State 70: ANN He is a v eraging 10.7 A RBOR, M i c h . Nik points and 3.5 rebounds Stauskas scored 21 of his this season but tied his sea- 25 points in the second half, son-high with 1 7 p oints and Michigan took over first against Washington last place in the Big Ten from its Wednesday. in-state rivals. Caris Levert Moser said Dotson apolo- added 23 points for the Wolgized to the team before the verines, who won both regugame. lar-season meetings against "It's a tough situation for

their in-state rivals. Mich-

him," Moser said. "Of course igan has now won six of its he wants to be out there past eight against Michigan playing. He feels like he let State. the team down. We all have SMU 64, No. 21 Connectihis back." cut 55: STORRS, Conn. -

lead to 43-28 early in the second quarter

"This is a good team, even with La- on Shabazz Muhammad's short jumper. Marcus out," said Love, who also had 10 The Timberwolves stretched the lead rebounds for his league-leading 47th dou- to 52-34 after a short jumper and a pair of ble-double. "They're good, they can put free throws from J.J. Barea. up points in a hurry. They shot the ball Portland then got back into the game well and this is one of the best, if not the with an 18-8 run capped by Robinson's best, crowds in the league." two layups and Nicolas Batum's 3-pointer, Aldridge wasn't the only Blazer hurt- closing the gap to 60-52 at the half. ing: The team was also without forward A pair of 3-pointers from Lillard and JoelFreeland because of a right knee Batum put Portland in front 74-73. It was sprain and center Meyers Leonard be- short-lived and Love drained a 3 to give cause of a left ankle sprain.

and D .J . S h elton had 14points and 10

State coach Ken Bone said.

win," Young said. "Coach can preach about it, but it's just us out there playing and we have come together as a team and overcome adversity." They had some on Sunday, as the Ducks had to

ated in the next few days.

Cougars (9-18, 2-13),

kind of bit for it."

10. "It's just us w anting to

straight after a three-

problem for the Blazers with Aldridge sidelined by a left groin strain. Aldridge, who averages a team-high 23.9 points and 11.4 rebounds, is expected to be re-evalu-

D aVonte L ac y scored 19 to lead the

half, making just 6 of 25 atO r egon, which tempts from the field. The started the season 13-0 be- Cougars were also 6 for 22 fore losing eight of its next from the 3-point line over-

Damian L i l l ard had

Love presented a significant matchup

46 a d v antage.

win fo r

32 Points for the Blazers, who won their second

man took Love out with 3:36 to go. "Guys came in and really picked up the energy and brought a lot to the game today," Lillard said. "When we got back to the locker room we were calling (Robinson) 'Thomas Aldridge.' He was huge." The Timberwolves were coming off a 121-104 victory at Utah on Saturday night.

point lead into a 63-

Joseph Young scored 18 "They were very active and points for the Ducks (18-8, tonight we coughed up the 6-8 Pac-12), who appear to ball." be getting back on track afWashington State shot

um," he said.

NSXt NP port)ant( at

13 straight points

by Young turned O regon's fo u r -

rebounds. " Oregon did a "I felt like the first nice job coming out half, Washington State, they after the half and turning kind of play slow and we up the heat," Washington

The fourth-quartersequence put the nesota Timberwolves on Sunday night. "Adrenaline shot through me, I was hyped," said Robinson, who had 14 points and a career-high 18 rebokmds, providing a spark in the absence of injured All-Star LaMarcus Aldridge. "I probably said a lot of stuff I don't remember." Barton's jam g ave Portland a 92-83 lead. "It was pandemoni-

poi n t s ,

dunk by Moser and

eight re b ounds, Oregon at four blocks and a U CIA season-high five When: 8 p.m. 3-pointers to lead Thursf(Gy the Ducks. Ty EsPN2 "I was just trying 1110 to bring some en- AM,101.1 FM ergy," Moser said.

PORTLAND — Thomas Robinson got it started when he blocked a shot by Co-

crowd on its feet, and the Trail Blazers went on to a 108-97 victory over the Min-

21

until late when a

tory over the Jazz on Friday night. Lillard

a fractured bone in his left thumb. had 28 points, including 14 in the fourth "A night like tonight hurts a lot," Love quarter. said. "It's a reminder to us that we need all In other games Sunday: our guys back. We need our depth. Even Heat 93, Bulls 79: MIAMI — With LeBwithout LaMarcus, we needed all our ron James watching from the bench with guys tonight." a broken nose, Chris Bosh (28 points, 10 Love got off to a fast start with seven rebounds) and Dwyane Wade (23 points, points as the Timberwolves built an early 10 rebounds, seven assists) powered 18-9 lead. By the end of the opening quar- Miami. ter, Love had 13. Minnesota extended the Clippers 125, Thunder 117:OKLAHO-

MA CITY — Jamal Crawford scored 36

Oregon coach Dana Alt-

Nick Russell and Nic Moore

points to help the Clippers get the win. Wizards 93, Cavaliers 83: CLEVE-

man said he and Dotson will sit down during the week

each scored 15 points to lead

LAND — John Wall scored 21 points and

and discuss his status for

Bradley Beal had 17 for Washington. Kings 109, Nuggets 95: DENVERIsaiah Thomas scored 33 points, Rudy Gay had 32 and Sacramento earned its

Thursday's game against

season series with UConn. Markus Kennedy added 13

first win in Denver in six years.

Raptors 105, Magic 90: TORONTO — Kyle Lowry scored 28 points, DeMar DeRozan had 24 and Toronto handed Or-

lando its 15th straight road loss. Rockets 115, Suns 112: PHOENIX

SMU to a s weep of their

No. 23 UCLA. "That's between Dot and

points and seven rebounds

myself," Altman said. "We'll work through it."

have won ll of their past 13

Jason Calliste got his first

for th e

M u stangs, who

games.

start of the season in Dotson's place and scored 12

C alifornia 77, US C 6 4 : BERKELEY, Calif. — Justin Cobbs broke out of two-

points. B ut it w a s M o ser w h o

game shooting slump to score 22 points and fresh-

— Patrick Beverley sank the go-ahead 3-pointer with 34.3 seconds to play and Houston escaped with a victory over

sparked Oregon. Four sec- man Jabari Bird added a onds into the second half, he pair of late 3-pointers as made a steal and dunk, fol- California beat Southern

Phoenix. Nets 108, Lakers 102: LOS ANGELES

lowed by 3-pointers on three

California.

straight possessions to put Oregon up 35-34.

SALT LAKE CITY — De-

— Jason Collins played his first game with Brooklyn, becoming the first openly gay active player in the four major U.S. professional sports leagues, and Deron Williams had a season-high 30 points along with seven assists in a victory over the Los Angeles Lakers.

Utah 86, Arizona State 63:

Moser finished 8 for 13 lon Wright scored 22 points, from the field and made 5 of collected nine rebounds and

7 3-point attempts. "The energy was just totally different," Altman said. "The pace that we wanted,

had six assists and Utah blocked a season-high 12 shots to fuel a victory over Arizona State.


B4

TH E BULLETIN• MONDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2014

OMMU1VITY P O RTS BASEBALL PITCHINGCOACH:One-hour pitching sessions; former-minor leaguer Dave McKae; Feb.25,6-7p.m.and 7-8 p.m .;at theBend Fieldhouse;www.bendelks.com or 541-312-9259.

CLIMBING MIDDLE 5HIGH SCHOOL PROGRAMS: Bend Endurance Academy; Wednesdays, March 23-April 23, 1:30-6 p.m.; $200; designed for beginners to intermediate levels; transportation to school and back provided by BEA; www.bendenduranceacademy.org.

CYCLING INDOORCLASSES: Individualized, power-based workouts at Bowen Sports

Performance; Mondays,Wednesdaysand Fridays at noon; Tuesdays, Thursdays at 6:30 a.m.; Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday at 5:30 p.m.; Saturday, 8:30 a.m.; endurance Sunday session, 8-11

a.m.; bowensportsperformance.comor 541-977-1321.

MULTI-SPORT PPP TRAINING:Specific training for the Pole Pedal Paddle; Wenzel Coaching; www. wenzelcoaching.com

NORDIC SKI COMPETITIVE NORDIC PROGRAM: For athletes14 and over; five or six days a week; $2,200; or $1,500 throughMay1; www. bendenduranceacademy.org. HIGH SCHOOLNORDIC TEAM: Through March19;additional training for nordic athletes who are still involved with high school skiing; one to three days a week, Wednesday through Sunday; starts at $375; www.bendenduranceacademy.org. YOUTH PROGRAM:MBSEF Stevenson Youth Program; ages 7-11;through March; www.mbsef.org. MIDDLESCHOOL PROGRAM: MBSEF middle school program; ages11-14;through March;www.mbsef.org.

HIGH SCHOOL PROGRAM: MBSEFhigh school program; ages14 and older;through March;www.mbsef.org. MASTERS PROGRAM:M BSEF masters program; ages 21 and older;through March; www.mbsef.org. MIDDLE ANDHIGH SCHOOL PROGRAMS: Bend Endurance Academy; Wednesdays in April,1:30-4:15 p.m.; transportation to school and back provided by BEA; $80; www.bendenduranceacademy.org SHE'SON SKIS:MountBachelor'swom en's only nordic program;Wednesdays or Saturdays;six-week and12-week programs available; at the Mt. Bachelor Nordic Center; www.mtbachelor.com. DAWN PATROLS: Nordic dawn patrols with Dave Cieslowski; Wednesdays,1011:30 a.m.; through March 5;limited to 15

advancedskiers; sfoster©mtbachelor.com. INTRO TO SKATESKIING: Skate skiing clinics;Wednesdays, Fridays or Saturdays; four-week sessions; $120 for clinic and trail pass; $160 for clinic, trail pass and rentals; at Mt. Bachelor Nordic Center; sfoster© mtbachelor.com. INTRO TO CLASSIC SKIING: Classic skiing clinics;Fridays or Sundays;four-week sessions; $120 for clinic and trail pass; $160 for clinic, trail pass and rentals; at Mt. Bachelor Nordic Center; sfoster© mtbachelor.com.

PICKELBALL SUNRIVERTOURNEY: Sage Springs Club and SpaTournament; March 7-9;

men's doubles,women'sdoubles,mixed doubles; $20 registration, $5 per event; Contact Bob Harrington at 541-593-7890 or bharringtoncNdestinationhotels.com for

more info.

RUNNING MASTADON TRAIL RACE:First local trail

race oftheseason;March2,9a.m.;Maston trail network north of Tumalo; 12.5 miles; $25; www.ultrasignup.com. GRIN ANDBEAR IT SK/10K:Grin and Bear It 5K/10Kin Bend; March 8, 10 a.m.; start and end at Les Schwab Amphitheater; www. myhb.org/events/grin-bear-it-run.

E

1VD

PROPER FORM CLINIC: Good Form Running clinics;March13, 5:30 p.m.; drills and videos to work on form; RSVPto

angela©foot zonebend.com. PERMORMANCE ANDBIOMECHANICS STRENGTH:Rebound Physical Therapy's westside Bend clinic hosts strengthening class for runners;Thursdays, 5:30 p.m.; through March 20;$96; info©reporegon. com or 541-419-8208. SNOWSHOERUNNINGGROUP: Saturday morning snowshoe running group;through March15;3-6 miles; SnowshoeWithLaura© gmail.com. ADVENTURE RUNNING: Runs from 3.5 to 5 miles long over trails, roads, parks at10- to12-minute-mile pace; first and thirdWednesdays of eachmonth, 6

p.m.; run location changes,email laura© footzonebend.com. for locations; dress warm and bring a headlamp. REDMOND OREGON RUNNINGKLUB (RORK):Weekly run/walk; Saturdays at 8 a.m.; all levels welcome; free; for more information and to be added to a weekly email list, email Dan Edwards at rundanorunf9INyahoo.com; follow

RedmondOregonRunning Klubon

Facebook. REDMONDRUNNINGGROUP: Weekly runsonTuesdays at6:30 p.m.;meetat314 S.W. Seventh St. in Redmond for runs of 3-5 miles; all abilities welcome; free; pia© runaroundsports.com; 541-639-5953. MOVE IT MONDAYS: Mondaysat5:30 p.m.; carpool from FootZone to trailhead when scheduled (first and thirdMondays of each month); all other runs start and finish at FootZone, downtown Bend; 3-5 miles; paces 7-12 minutes per mile; melanie© footzonebend.com; 541-317-3568. PERFORMANCE RUNNINGGROUP: 5:30 p.m.on Tuesdays;with Max King; locations vary; interval-based; all ability levels; maxe footzonebend.com; 541-317-3568. REFLECTIVERUN:Group run of 3-5 miles; Wednesdays, 5:30 p.m.; bring lightsand reflective gear, leaves from Fleet Feet; free. NOON TACORUN: Wednesdays atnoon; meetat FootZone, downtown Bend; order a Taco Stand burrito before leaving and it will be ready upon return; teague© footzonebend.com; 541-317-3568

Ski

Email events at least 10days before publication to sports@bendbulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. For a more complete calendar, visit www.bendbulletin.com/comsportscal.

LEARN TORUNGROUPRUN: Wednesdays, 5:30 p.m.;m eetatFootZone, downtownBend;conversational-paced runs of 2-3 miles; beginners and all paces welcome; 541-317-3568. GROWLERRUN:Group run of 3-5 miles; Thursdays,5:30 p.m.; leave from Fleet Feet and finish with a shared growler of beer from Growler Phil's; free. CORK WEEKLYPERFORMANCE RUN: Thursdays; 5:30 p.m.; locationsvary; call Roger Daniels at 541-389-6424 for more information. FUNCTIONALSTRENGTH FOR RUNNERS: Thursdays; 6:15 p.m.; WillPowerTraining Studio, 155 S.W. Century Drive, Suite 110, Bend; weekly workouts for runners, triathletes and cyclists; $5; 541-350-3938. SATURDAYGROUPRUN: Leave from Fleet Feet;5-7 mile runs; Saturdays, 8:30 a.m.; free. SUNDAYGROUPRUNS: Leave from Fleet Feet;Sundays, 2 p.m.; free. FUNCTIONALSTRENGTH FOR ENDURANCERUNNERS: Produced by FootZone and Athlete Wise Performance Coaching;Wednesdays, 7:15-8:15 p.m. and Thursdays, 7:15-8:15 a.m.; at FootZone;$5;

"It startedout as atour, went to aracetour,

and now is back to just a tour," says Oregon Nordic Club president Lee Fischer, who will

be grooming a 10-foot-wide trail approximately 2,200 feet up the pass. "Take a lunch and bring some extra clothing just in case the weather goes south. It's pretty much a backcountry tour, except it's groomed." Submitted photo

were a nickel— and eventuallyhe won a

In 1930, the John Craig Memorial monu-

how far to go before turning around. He estimates that in good weather an average skiercan reach Dee Wright Observatory

"Last Sunday I went up (the pass) with a woman who was 75," Fischer says. "She had three generations of her family with

federal contract to deliver mail fromthe Wil- ment — it is about 2 miles west of the Dee her and she got to Windy Point in1 ~/zhours. lamette Valley to Camp Polk in Central Ore- Wright Observatory — and four years lat- ... And last year Tom Gibbons (a longtime gon. Near Christmas 1877 — accounts vary er the first John Craig Memorial Ski Race local skier) skied to the top and he was 89. "If youhave anykidsthatwant toquitearas to when exactly he left McKenzie Bridge was held. The race was staged intermit— Craigheaded offon skiseastbound over tently for several decades until the Oregon ly," Fischer jokes, "tell 'em there's a 75-yearthe McKenzie Pass with a bag of mail. He Nordic Club took it over in 1972, holding old lady (who skied the pass) just last week!" never made it to Central Oregon, and his some form of event to and back from the — Reporter: 541-383-0305; body was found the following spring in a pass every year since to honor Craig's beastes@bendbulletin.com.

50+ SENIORLEAGUE: Sign-upsforBend 50+ Senior League; 18-game season for players born in1964 or earlier;April 28-July31; Mondays at Skyline Sports Complex; $75 (free for players 75 and over); registration closes March14; Robert Johans, robert.seniorsoftballclgmail.com, 541-323-6920; Tim Fissori, tfissori©gmail. com, 541-408-7407. BEND PARK ANDRECSIGN-UPS: Bend Park 8 Rec girls league; ages 6-14;March 31-June 5; registration deadline is March12; $60-$91 depending on ageand district or indistrict residents; www.bendparksandrec.

org.

YOUTH TRYOUTSAND OPEN GYM: High Desert YellowJackets10-and-under and 12-and-under softball tryouts; ages 8-12; call Jeremy at 541-325-3689 (12U coach) or Shane (10U coach) at 541-728-1276 for

more info.

TABLE TENNIS BEND TABLE TENNIS CLUB: Evening play Mondays; 6-9 p.m. (setup 30 minutesprior);

beginner classesavailable, cost $60; at Boys & Girls Clubs of Central Oregon; drop-in fee, $3 for adults, $2 for youths and seniors; club membership available to those who donate $100 or more; Jeff at 541-480-2834; Don at 541-318-0890; Sean at 267-6146477;bendtabletennis©yahoo.com; www. bendtabletennis.com.

COMMUNITY SPORTSSCOREBOARD Gymnastics

762; Scratchgame:DougGray,300;Handicapseries: Jordan Higgins,772; Handicapgame:LenNess,304. Week 23 Feb. 14-16 50+ Porlland Team highs — Scratchseries: Fireballers, Acrovisonresults 2,010;Scratchgame; Rusty Relics, 641;Handicap series: It's a U Turn, 2,339;Handicap game: Easy Level 4boys— TeeganLindsey,allages,55.3 4, 796. all-around score,20th; ZachMiler, all ages,54.4, Men's highs —Scratch series: Matt Hawe s, 24th; collin Moore,all ages,50.6, 33rd; Marcos 612; Scratchgame: Kyle McKenzie, 220; Handicap Ngo,all ages,57.2,tied-11th; Damonsteelhammer, series:PaulAsman, 646;Handicapgame:JoeHoflall ages,53.2,28th;JordanKennedy,allages,56.6, man230. t-18th;MatthewBorne,all ages,58.4, t-seventh. Women's highs — Scratchseries: Stella Level5boys — JoelMcLaughlin,age7-8, Oja, t61,431;Scratchgame: DarleeStringer, 181; 53.2, t-sixth;zaneviles, 7-8,57.5,second; Nathan Handicapseries: cheri Goodm an, 614; Handicap vezina,9-10,58.3, t-fifth. game:DoloresKoivisto,223. Level 7boys — MatthewSteele, 13and above, 54.3,seventh;TravisFields,13andabove, 56.2, fourth. Level 9boys— BlaineDavis,13andabove, 70.2,seventh.

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Week24 Grizzly MountainMen'sLeague Team highs —Scratchseries: KBWEngineering,2,862;Scratchgame:TheUdderGuys,915; Handicap series: Kiler WhaleAudio,3,210; Handicap game: JandLAuto,1,132. Men's highs —Scratchseries: MarkHanken,

COMMUNITY SPORTS NORDIC SKIING

SOFTBALL

org.

amount of time they took to climb.

was charging wagons a $2 toll — horseback riders were $1,cattle were 10cents and sheep small cabin he had built on the pass.

LOCAL YOUTHLEAGUE: Bend FC Timbers spring developmental league; school-based, divided byage and gender;games Saturdays and Sundays;mid-March-May19; www. BendFCTimbers.com or 541-749-0462.

MBSEF RACEPROGRAMS: Runsthrough March;www.mbsef.org. DEVELOPMENT PROGRAM:MBSEF development for freeskiers and snowboarders;through March;www. mbsef.org. COMPETITIONPROGRAMS: MBSEF competition programs for freeskiers and snowboarders;through March;www. mbsef.org. FREESKIERAND SNOWBOARD PROGRAMS: MBSEF full-time program for freeskiers and snowboarders;through April;www.mbsef.org. FULL-TIMEALPINE PROGRAM: MBSEF winter and full-time program for alpine ski race program;through March; www.mbsef.

Salt Springs and Deschutes Wagon Road The Oregon Nordic Club's Cassie GidCompany in 1871, Craig chiseled out a road dings, left, and Stefanie Ferrara, right, pose in about three hours and Windy Point in in the lava fields just north of North Sister to in front of the McKenzie Pass summit sign two. Fisher adds that skiers can expect to form a McKenzie Pass crossing lower than during the 2010 John Craig Memorial Ski. get down from the pass in about half the what was available at the time. By 1872 he

SOCCER

ALPINE SKIING/ SNOWBOARDING

event and to "use common sense" about

As recounted in numerous publications over the years, after forming the McKenzie,

www.mbsef.org.

kraig©footzonebend.com.

memory and promote nordic skiing. "We do it (the race) to get people interested in skiing," says the 69-year-old Fischer, who was part of Oregon Nordic Club's leadership in 1972 when the organization revived the event. "(Craig's) story, is real interesting. It's something pretty hard to do, carrying the mail across the pass." Fischer encourages skiers of all ages and ability levels to participate in the

Continued from C1

COMPETITIONPROGRAMS: MBSEF freeride and snowboard competition programs;through March;www.mbsef.org. MASTERSPROGRAM: MBSEFalpine masters ski racing program;through March;

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BEA SendS SiX tO JlllllOT NGtlOll8IS —Bend Endurance Academy nordic skiers RyanSt. Clair (age19), Teddy Widmer (17), Vivian Hawkinson (17), TomSchoderbeck (15), Alex Heisler (15), and SamBiskup (14) have all qualified for the 2014Junior National Nordic Ski Championships in Stowe, Vt., March1-8. BEAracers earned berths to the national championships by finishing within 7 percent back of the leaders in at least five of eight Pacific Northwest Ski Association (PNSA)races.

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COIIFSS fOFOffiCIBIS — Anintroductory course for aspiring soccer referees hasbeenscheduled for March1 and 2 at the St. Charles Medical Center in Bend.Cost is $85. Theclass runs from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Saturday, March1, and from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. onSunday, March 2. For more information, contact Claudio Muggia at acmuggiacobendbroadband.com or Pat Evoy at cosoapat@gmail.com or 541-480-4917.

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MBSEF femaleS POSt WinS —Mt. Bachelor Sports Education Foundation's Carina Bracy,age15, won thesuper-G at the 2014 SunCup on Feb. 18 atMt. Bachelor, besting a field of 58 competitors. Fellow MBSEF skiers Ashley Lodmell andErin Smith placed fifth and sixth, respectively. On Feb.19, Lodemll won theSuper Gduring the second day of the Sun Cup, also at Mt. Bachelor, and Bracy took fourth.

LOCal maleS POSt tOP-20 finiSheS —Wilder VonRohrplaced third and sixth at two super-Gevents during the SunCupat Mt. Bachelor on Feb. 18and 19to lead acontingent of Mt. Bachelor Sports Education

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MONDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

MLB

B5

NASCAR: DAYTONA 500

With Cruzoff the market, M's may look to Morales By Ryan Divish The Seattle Times

PEORIA, Ariz. — If the Seattle Mariners plan to supplement their lineup with

another competent major-league bat, the best and only option is at least someone they are familiar with.

On Saturday morning, one of the two remaining free-agent sluggers on the market — Nelson Cruz — agreed to terms with the Baltimore Orioles on

an $8 million, one-year contract with $750,000 reported in incentives.

With Cruz now unavailable, it leaves Kendrys Morales as the remaining slugger available. The Mariners are certainly familiar with Morales. The 30-year-old designated hitter was the team's best offensiveproduc-

er last season. Morales led the team in batting average (.277), hits (167), doubles (34), runs batted in (80), multihit games (46) and extra-base hits (37). He also played in a career-high 156 games, making 152 starts-

Tf©

121 at DH and 31 at first base.

I

M ariners generalmanager Jack Zduriencik wasimpressed enough with the performance that he had discussions with Morales' agent, Scott Boras, about a

P P

possible extension.

But as often is the case, Boras advised against any extension. The Mariners did hold out some hope

of bringing Morales back for the 2014 season by offering a qualifying offer of

Terry Renna I The Associated Press

Dale Earnhardt Jr. celebrates in Victory Lane after winning the Daytona 500 on Sunday night.

a one-year contract of $14.1 million. But

Boras and Morales declined the offer and opted for free agency in the hopes of signing a multiyear contract. And while Boras rarely fails when it comes to getting his clients top dollar, Morales appears to have made a mistake.

While theyhave remained quiet on any negotiations, the Mariners are unlikely to offermore than a three-year contract

forMorales.Cruz settling for a one-year "show me" contract in Baltimore doesn't help him. The Mariners had some interest in Cruz and were thought to be a likely landing spot. Seattle needed outfield help and a right-handed bat with some power. Cruz sort of offered both. But there

By Carlos Mendez

were more than a few reasons why Cruz

Fort Worth (Texas) Star-Telegram

wasn't signed until now. And the Mariners weren't the only team to have them. Cruz's defensive deficiencies in the out-

field were an issue. Most scouts believe at his age and history of leg injuries that he's more ofaDH. Cruz alsogreatly benefited from playing half of his games in Texas, where every fly ball has a chance of being a home run. Cruz's career splits are striking. He's .294 with .912 on base plus slugging percentage in Arlington compared to .242 batting average with a.734 OPS in opposing parks. There were also the concerns of his link to performance-enhancing drugs.

• After lengthy red flag dueto tornadoes in the area, DaleEarnhardt jr. avoids amyriad of latecrashesto win hisfirst Daytona 500 in 'l0 years Dale Earnhardt Jr., bottom, leads on the final lap of the

D AYTON B E A CH , Fl a . Through rain and night, no one left

Daytona International Speedway. What a reward they got.

Dale Earnhardt Jr., the sport's most popular driver, won the Day-

Daytona

tona 500 in a thrill ride to the finish,

Sunday as numerous cars crash

500 on

10 years after his last victory in the Super Bowl of N A SCAR and 13 years after his father's death in the

behind him. It is Earnhardt's

same race. Adding symbolism to the victory, it came on theday when the No. 3

car made famous by his father returned to race again at Daytona.

second career win in the

In Victory Circle, Earnhardt al-

Cruz was suspended for 50 games at the

most couldn't catch his breath to

Daytona

end of last season for his role in the Biogenesis scandal.

talk. "Man, to wi n t hi s r ace, is the

Add it all up and the Mariners had ev-

greatest feeling that you can feel in

500 and first since 2004.

ery right to be skeptical. It was also reported that Cruz had reservations about

this sport," he said between breaths.

playing in Seattle. Even with the fence

being moved in, Safeco Field still has the reputation as a graveyard for right-handed hitters. Cruz had second-hand knowl-

edge of the issues, having played with Adrian Beltre the past few seasons. So does that mean signing Morales has become a priority? The Mariners have remained patient thus far, watching the possible price tag drop. Manager Lloyd McClendon said the team could go forward without adding another player. "We have options," he said. "We certainly have options. There is opportunity. We'll see how things play out." Of course, those options might not be as productive as Morales, something that Boras understands and will use in

negotiations.

Hernandez remembers Venezuela Felix Hernandez had a Venezuelan f lag draped on the chair next to h i s locker. He and the rest of the Venezue-

lan players on the team (Yoervis Medina, Jesus Sucre, Jesus Montero, Endy

Chavez, Humberto Quintero,Manny Pina, Gabriel Noriega) will have their pictures taken with messages of peace

for their violence-ravaged country. The Tigers, led by Miguel Cabrera and Omar Vizquel, were one of the first to start this

show of support. "I'm a little worried because my family is over there," Hernandez said. "I don't

know what's going on. I just want there to be peace. It's all I want." Hernandez is in the process of try-

ing to get them out of his hometown of Valencia. "I've talked to my mom, we are trying to figure it out," he said. "It's really scary."

Pheian M. Ehenhack /The Associated Press

"Aside from accepting the trophy for the championship. I didn't know if I'd ever get a chance to feel that

again." Earnhardt had to steel himself to survive two restarts, first to fight off teammates Jimmie Johnson and

Jeff Gordon and finally in a mad dash to hold off 2012 series champion Brad Keselowski.

Earnhardt had been second in three of the previous four Daytona

500s, so he was gripping the wheel. "Year after year, running second all them years and wondering why and kept coaxing all the speed he Earnhardt Sr. was driving in 2001 and thinking what we needed to needed from his car. when he crashed on the last lap do," he said. His crew chief, Steve Letarte, o f t h e 500 and died. Sunday, DilEarnhardt's victory ended a 10- who is moving on to telelon was involved in two year winless streak on the super- vision after the season, wrecks an d f i n i shed speedway restrictor-plate tracks asked him on the radio, Y B BI7,buh n int h. where he, like his father before him, "Having fun?" The delay was 6 hours, jt'S $Qg bjg made his reputation. It was his third Earnhardt rep l ied, „. 21 minutes and 40 sec' r Sprint Cup victory at Daytona, in- " Yeah, but i t' s th e bi g ~ onds because of rain and cluding the July race in 2001, to go prize, man. It's hard to IP S tldf'd 50 a ot rn a do warning. with six Nationwide Series wins. enjoy it! I'm enjoying bits pf ljpy ft.f I'I The rac e resumed with "I can't believe this is happening," and pieces of it. But the aH but one car on the .~ ~+ ~ Earnhardt said. "I'll never take this entire experience is drivtrack. Martin Truex refor granted." ing me crazy." BAd PIBCBS ti red 32 laps in because of After he crossed the finish line, E h d a blown engine. Ofjt. B Earnhardt shook his fist in delight mates at Hendrick MoThe Daytona 500 has ~" and took his helmet off to reveal a torsportsembraced his ~ been delayed in three big smile. vlctory. eXPerienCe of the p ast five years. In "He's been knocking jS df7yjf)g mg "Got to get my head together, 2010, a pot hole caused a two-hour delay. In 2012, think about what I need to do," he on the door in th e 500 said in Victory Lane, where he had here for a lot of years," rain forcedthe race to not been in any race since 2012. Gordon said. "Got the job Ds>ons >p0 be run on Monday night, "Thank my sponsors. And my done. What an awesome chsmp,on Dsie and that n i g ht , d r i v er team. This race car was awesome. job." Esrnhsrdf Jr Juan Pablo Montoya hit Showed them all night long what The victory finished a jet dryer on the track kind ofcar we had. We fought off off a n e arly n i n e-hour that set the surface on battle after battle." d ay of racing that began with f i r e . Earnhardt was just as nervous rookie Austin Dillon driving th e Saf e t y w orkers had to use detercoming down the stretch, when he No. 3 car for Richard Childress gent to clean the track and get it had the lead after the halfway point Racing. It was that car that Dale r eadyforracing. .

.

TVviewers confuseddy 2013 replay JimmieJohnson's phone started blowing up Sundaywhile he was sitting in his motorhome — nowhere near Victory Lane. Johnson was hailed as theDaytona 500 champion all over the placeSunday after Fox Sports responded to a lengthy delay by showing a replay of last year's season opener, the one in which Johnson won his second 500. Fox ran an intermittent crawl across the bottom of the

screen saying the 2013 race wasbeing shown while Sunday's race wasbeing delayed becauseof rain. But thousands, maybe hundreds of thousands, of people failed to get the message. Fox News, for one, erroneously reported on Johnson's victory. And several Foxaffiliates relayed the bad information. Plenty of fans on Twitter were confused throughout the replay, tweeting along as if the racewas live. Deadspin ran someof them under the headline, "Scores Of Idiots Don't Realize FoxIs Airing Last Year's Daytona 500." Piling onto the

strange story line, Fox's rain-delayed coverage wassponsored by the movie "Noah," which opens March 28 andstars Russell Crowe asthe title character who builds an arc to save creation from a massive flood. — The Associated Press

He checks his phone for calls and texts, updates Tt/tritter and watches television

for updates. The pictures of Valencia bring fear and sadness. "I just think, 'Wow, how did that happen?' " he said.

'„„",,".',„„' ',",„g"„",'„'"",„'„'„,",„„„„„„„„„

,„„„„„2065 2006 2008 2012 2014


B6

TH E BULLETIN• MONDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2014

T EE TO

REEN

Offseason update: LostTracksGolfClub

GOLF ROUNDUP

By Zack Hall

LostTracks Golf Club

The Bulletin s'

This is the latest install-

ment of a weekly Tee To

Number ofholes:18 Status:Openyear-round, weather permitting location: 60205Sunset View Drive, Bend Tee times:541-385-1818 Course stats:Par 72, 7,003 yards Director of golf: Brian Whitcomb Director of instruction: Bob Garza Course designer:Brian Whitcomb (1996) Extras:Putting green, driving range andshortgame area, restaurant, pro shop, learning facility Website:www. losttracks.com

Green feature in which we

check in via email with Central Oregon golf facilities for an offseason update. This

week we contacted Brian W hitcomb, owner and director of golf at Lost Tracks Golf

Club in Bend. Whitcomb, who is a former president of the PGA

o f America, grew up i n Prineville and designed Lost Tracks, which opened in 1996. This is what he had to say about the current business of golf and about Lost

Tracks, a public golf course in southeast Bend:

was business in Q •• How 2013?

A • years, 2013 was slightly better than the previous • Just like the last three

tation to allow native fescue

year. We had more annual to grow more vigorously. members as well as open play. Ancillary income was A ftera recession that also up slightly. • began in 2007, how have your golf operations Were any changes of changed in recent years?

Q•

Photos by Matt York/The Associated Press

Jason Day celebrates on the 23rd hole after winning his championship match against Victor Dubuisson during the Match Play Champi-

onship Sunday in Marana, Ariz.

Q •• note made to the facil-

A • anything d iff e rent than we have always done. • We honestly don't do

ity during the last year? • Historically, L ost

A make improvements for our • Tracks has tried t o

I would like to say we have

always tried hard and we guests on a yearly basis. We always will. We are clearly added some turf on the right more conscious of spending side of No. 2 and added a but not when it would impact new cart path. Native fescue the quality of the experience was added along the left side for the guest. of No. 4, replacing a water feature. Non-turf sagebrush Are the local golf faremoval was initiated. • cilities doing enough

Q•

to attract and foster local

Are any changes and/ play'? If not, what more can

Q •• or improvements to the • In first overtime session in tournament history, Day and Dubuissonbattle

be done?

facility scheduled for 2014? • Improvements at Lost • Tracks are c o nstant.

A• Junior golf is a long-

elevation changes on the first hole. A green modification on No. 3 will bring the grass bunker into play

And I believe it should be done by the highest-ranking PGA members at our facili-

A We will make modest green

The Associated Press

• t erm i n v e stment i n the future of our game, but it is one that has to be done.

ties. I also believe that PGA

er stopped believing he would win the Match Play Championship, even in

members who love to play front half of the No. 10 green the game create the model will be lifted slightly to cre- for increased play at their

the midst of so many shots by Victor

ate two tiers and flatten out

Dubuisson that simply defied belief. With his ball at the base of a cactus, Dubuisson took an all-or-nothing swing though the sharp needles and a TV cable and incredibly hit it to 4 feet to save par. Seemingly out of it on the next playoff hole,the 23-year-old Frenchman somehow whacked a wedge through a desert

short putts. And we will continue our sagebrush devege-

MARANA, Ariz. — Jason Day nev-

and add a hole location. The

facilities. — Reporter: 541-617-7868, zhall®bendbulletin.com.

GOLF BRIEFS

bush and rocks and onto the green for

Bend'S Kearney named NOrthWeSt aSSiStant Player Df

another par. Mon dieu! Day finally ended the madness Sunday on the 23rd hole with a pitch to 4 feet on No. 15 for birdie.

the year —Brandon Kearneywas namedthe 2013Assistant Player of the Year last week bythe Pacific Northwest Section of the PGAof America. Kearney, a34-year-old assistant professional at Bend Golf and Country Club, in August won the2013 Pacific Northwest Assistant Championship. Later that month he finished in fourth place at the Northwest Open. In November,Kearney contended early before settling for a tie for 33rd place at the 2013Assistant PGAChampionship in Port St. Lucie, Fla. Points for the Northwest PGAaward were based on play in section andnational championships. TheBendresident was not initially announced asplayer of the year, but a recounting of the season's points put Kearneyahead,according the the Northwest PGA. Kearneywill accept the award in March at the Northwest Section's spring meeting in Vancouver,Wash.

Victor Dubuisson

made crazy

It was the first time the championship

match went overtime since the inaugural

shot after

crazy shot gert chipped on the second extra hole of to stay in the a 36-hole final. That was like watching championship paint dry compared to the show Dubuismatch before son put on. eventually "Those two shots were amazing," falling to Dubuisson said. "I just played it like I Jason Day. had nothing to lose." Day, with his first World Golf Championship, walked away with his second took another crack at it, and the shot the final hour of this amazing show, Day PGA Tour title that will take the Austra- came out perfectly through thick grass certainly had his moments. lian to No. 4 in the world. and onto the green. Dubuisson was on the back fringe in This tournament might better be reDay couldonly laugh, though he had two on the par-5 11th in regulation, and membered for Dubuisson's magical every reason to believe this was not his it looked as though he would cut into a 3-down deficit when Day found a fairescapes. day. "Vic, man, he has a lot of guts," Day "I kept shaking my head because way bunker off the tee and could only said. "He has a great short gamethere was a couple of time there where blast out, leaving him 269 yards away. straight out of the cactus twice. For a I thought he was absolutely dead — the The 26-year-old Australian fired a 3-iron 23-year-old kid, he's got a lot of game. tournament was mine," Day said. at the green, and the ball caught the We're going to see a lot of him for years It was — eventually. ridge and burned the left edge of the cup to come." After matching bogeys and pars on before stopping 5 feet away. He made year in 1999 at La Costa, when Jeff Mag-

Even the great Seve Ballesteros would

have saluted this performance.

the next two holes — this time from the

birdie to halve the hole.

green grass — the match ended on the

Day also poured in a 10-foot birdie putt on the 15th in regulation to match bird-

Two holes down with tw o h oles to

333-yard 15th hole when Dubuisson's

play, Dubuisson rapped in a 15-foot

drive strayed too far right into the side of a hill, leaving him an awkward pitch. "I'm disappointed because I made some terrible shots," Dubuisson said,

birdie putt on the 17th hole and then

took advantageof a rare lapse by Day, who bogeyed the 18th hole with a three-

putt from 50 feet on the upper tier. The ignoring the two that were as close to a Frenchman savedpar from the bunker miracle as golf allows. to force extra holes. Day won $1.53 million. Lost in all the It looked like it would be over quickly. theater was that he never trailed over the From the f i rst f a i rway, Dubuisson went so far long that his ball bounced

hard off the back of the green and into the desert and nestled at the base of

a cholla. During regulation, he would have taken a penalty drop. In this case, he felt he had no choice. He stepped up to the ball and, with nothing to lose, swung away. The club got caught on a TV cable, and the ball scooted up the slope of

3-inch grass and onto the green.

It was reminiscent of the shot Bill Haas pulled off at East Lake from shallow water on the 17th hole. This was

better. And it came with an encore. On the next extra h ole, the par-5

ies and keep a 2-up lead. But he had two putts in regulation to win, and missed

the green, left of the bleachers and into

— From staffand wire reports

Food, Home & Garden In

TOUCHMARK Slacs 1980

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both time. The first was a 20-foot birdie putt on the 17th. And on the 18th, Day left a 10-foot par putt short of the hole.

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He flipped his putter in disgust as the

ALL,NEW STATEOF — THE ART DEALERSHIP!

handle struck his chest. He didn't want

extra holes. He had no idea what was final 53 holes of this fickle tournament. coming next. Dubuisson earned$906,000, all but But he never got flustered during assuring a PGA Tour card for next year. Dubuisson's magic act. "The biggest thing was, 'How much do And he all but clinched a spot on the Ryder Cup team in September, moving to I want to win?' I kept saying that to mythe top of the points table by the equiva- self. Last night, I kept visualizing myself lent of about $1.5 million. with the trophy," Day said. "I'm glad I Dubuisson only reached the champi- could finish it off. But it was a close one." onship match by rallying from 3-down In other events on Sunday: after six holes against Ernie Els in the Nordqvist takes LPGA Thailand: morning semifinals. The Frenchman CHONBURI, Thailand — Anna Nordsaid he couldn't sleep Saturday night, qvist won the LPGA Thailand to end a perhaps because he realized he was five-year victory drought, holding off top-ranked Inbee Park at Siam County playing a four-time major champion. He wound up beating Els with a par Club. Nordqvist, the LPGA Champion the 18th hole to meet Day, who beat onship and LPGA Tour Championship Rickie Fowler 3 and 2. Fowler beat Els in 19 holes in the third-

The Irish golfer, whose father Patrick died from cancer, says heunderwent surgery for sun spots. Harrington, who did not saywhenthe treatment took place, wasspeaking out to urge people to see adoctor if they haveconcerns about their health.

Care for loved ones. Comfort for all.

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winner in 2009, led wire-to-wire. The

26-year-old Swede closed with a 4-under place match. 68 to beat defending champion Park by a desert bush surrounded by rocks. He For all the heroics by Dubuisson over two strokes. ninth, Dubuisson tugged his shot left of

Padraig Harringtondisclosesskin cancer treatment-

SMOLlCHVOLVO.cow


MONDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

T EE TO

REEN Junior PGA

GOLF SCOREBOARD The Bulletin welcomes contributions to its weekly local golf results listings and events calendar. Clearly legible items should be faxed to the sporls deparlment, 641-3860831, emailed to sporls@ bendbulletin.com, or mailed to P.O.Box6020; Bend, OR 97708.

B7

should help the game's future, Garza says. "If we are going to continue to grow this game, my personal opinion is you do it through the public (facility) and not the private (dubs)," Garza says. "If the parents are members at, let's say Broken Top, chances are they're going to get their kids involved in the game because they're playing it.... At a public facility, we'll have kids who will be involved who have parents who don't even play." Fraley is hoping that the local leaguecan addenough teams to

Continued from B1 "It sounded like such a cool thing," says Greg Brady, a program director for the park dis-

Honda LPGAT hailand

Sunday At SiamCountryClub(Pattaya OldCourse) Chonburi,Thailand trict. "I'm not a member at any Purse: $1.6million of those places, and I was like, Yardage:6,568;Par:72 a-amate Irr "How could I get my (12-yearFinal old) daughterplaying?'" Anna Nordqvi s t,$225,000 66-72-67-68—273 Calendar 71-71-67-66—275 The PGA Junior League, InbeePark,$139,933 The Bulletin welcomescontributions to CatrionaMathew,$101,512 76-71-65-65—277 a national organization in its its weekly local golf eventscalendar. Items MichelleWie,$78,527 67-73-69-69—278 fourth year, spans six Saturshould be mailedtoP.O.Box6020,Bend, StacyLewis, $46,044 71-69-73-66—279 OR 97706;faxedtothe sporls departmentat GerinaPiler, $46,044 70-73-70-66—279 days (May 3-June 14 in Central 541-385-0831; or emailed to sports@bend- Lexi Thomp son, $46,044 68-74-69-68—279 Oregon). 72-73-66-68—279 bulletin.com. YaniTseng,$46,044 Each local PGA Junior 71-68-71-69—279 PUBLICLEAGUES JulietaGranada,$46,044 Central Oregon Senior Men: TheCentral SuzannPettersen,$31,028 69-73-72-66—280 League is made up of a num/ 71-68-74-68—281 OregonSeniorGolfOrganization meets on aMon- AzaharaMunoz,$27,771 ber of teams, each of which Courtesy of PGA of America form two four-team divisions69-72-71-69—281 Ryu, $27,771 day each month at golf coursesacrosstheregion. So Yeon represents a home golf club Golf in PGA Junior League is patterned after Little League baseball perhaps as soon as this spring. 72-70-70-70—282 Series isopento men'sclub membersof host sites. JennyShin,$25,128 Suwannapura,$22,26a 73-70-70-70—283 Cost is$150fortheseasonplus $5per event. Sea- Thidapa — in the Bend program, one in some ways — players wear uniforms with numbers, and coachIf that works, well, the sky is 69-70-73-71 —283 son beginsMarch31. Formoreinformation: Ted SandraGal,$22,268 team will represent the park es can make substitutions during matches. Bend Park & Recrethe limit for the program, Fra—283 AngelaStanford,$22,268 68-73-71-71 Carlin at541-604-4054orvptcarlin@yahoo.com. Choi,$19,460 75-73-72-64 —284 distri ct.Teams are made up of ation District is now offering a team, making the league accessible ley says. Central OregonGolf Tour: Acompetitive se- Na Yeon 72-72-68-72 —284 RiPak,$19,460 "I know Greg Brady well, eight to 12 players, including to the general public in Central Oregon for the first time. ries helat d golfcoursesthroughoutCentral Oregon. Se 69-73-70-73 —285 Caroline He dw al l , $17,621 Grossandnetcompetitions opento amateur golf- KarrieWebb, $17,621 beginners.Matches are dividand he's always just been very 71-70-71-73 —285 ers of all abilities.Prizepool awardedweekly and LydiaKo,$17,621 72-70-69-74 —285 ed into two-person match-play supportive," Fraley says. "So membershipnotrequired. Formore information or Eun-Hee Ji, $15,215 70-78-70-68 —286 scrambles, eas i ng t he press ure Greg and communicating with Lost Tracks Golf Club in southwe have to try (a park district to register:541-633-7652,541-318-5155,orwww. DewiClaireSchreefel, $15,21571-73-74-68 —286 centraloregongolftour.com. on less-experi enced golfers. other professionals in the area east Bend to act as its host facil- team) out and if it doesn't work, MorganPressel, $15,215 70-73-74-69 —286 Executive Women'sGolf Association: The Shanshan 71-72-69-74—286 Feng,$15,215 Scramblepartners accumulate just trying to get other clubs ity — is offering the program it doesn't work. But gosh, I can't CentralOregonChapter of theExecutive Women's CristieKerr,$15,215 71-72-68-75—286 points for their entire team. involved so we can keep grow- at a cost of $139 per child for see how it can't work." Golf Associationmeetsmultiple timeseachweekMariajoUribe,$13,560 75-69-71-72—287 includingweeknight leaguesandSaturdayplayBrittanyLang,$12,756 73-69-76-70—288 Players wear team uniforms ing this fun Junior League con- the season. That indudes six — Reporter: 541-617-7868, duringthegolf season. Events areopento anyone BrittanyLincicome,$12,756 74-79-65-70—288 with numbered jerseys, and cept," Fraley says. "Obviously matches and a "team practice" zhall@bendbulletin.com. interested in joining theEWGA. For moreinforma- PaulaCreamer, $11,338 72-77-72-68—289 coaches can substitute players it's worked well here at Awbrey every week with Bob Garza, tion or tojoin theEWGA: EileenHaasat edhaas@ Meena Lee, $11,338 79-71-69-70—289 hendbroadh and.comorvisit www.ewgaco.com. HeeYoungPark, $11,338 71-76-70-72—289 every three holes. And like in Glen. (The park district) is a Lost Tracks' longtime director JenniferJohnson,$11,338 68-73-71-77—289 Little League, all-star teams great avenue for nonmembers of instruction. Live Downtown ChellaChoi,$10,189 73-74-74-69—290 TOURNAME NTS can advance to state, regional of golf dubs to get involved. The cost is significantly less 77-71-71-72 —291 Feb. 28:CentralOregonWinter Seriesevent at Mamiko Higa,$9,807 70-76-76-70 —292 Work Downtown EagleCrestResort in Redmond. Shamble tourna- MinaHarigae,$8,504 and national competitions. They just have to seek out and than the retail value of weekly 74-77-71-70 —292 mentbeginswith an11a.m.shotgun. Two-person JessicaKorda,$8,504 "I'm hoping my gut instinct is have the right direction and get dinics and six rounds of golf 72-74-74-72 —292 teams withnomorethan one professional allowed CarlyBooth,$8,504 Workout Downtown 73-77-70-72 —292 right that there are kids in town plugged in. And obviously Bend (each match is played at a differper team.Cost is$30for professionals,$50foram- CandieKung,$8,504 SunYoungYoo, $8,504 74-72-74-72—292 ateurs.Costincludesgrossandnet skins competiwho are interested in doing this parks and rec is where we are ent participating club). —292 tions.Cartcostsextra. All playersmust signuphy PornanongPhatlum, $8,504 71-73-73-75 and they just don't know about going with that." All of it is designed to in—293 Lindherg,$7,048 74-77-72-70 noon on theWednesdaybeforetheevent. Toregister Pernilla Hori, $7,048 75-72-75-71 —293 it and/or aren't a member at Two other public clubs in the troduce a youngster to golf or or for moreinformation, call PatHuger,headpro Natsuka Kang,$7,048 75-72-73-73 —293 one of those existing facilities," area — Prineville's city-owned sharpen the skills of a more-exat Crooked RiverRanch, at541-923-6343oremail Haeji 73-77-76-68 —294 AlisonWalshe,$5,937 him atcrrpat©crookedriverranch.com. Brady says. Meadow Lakes Golf Course perienced golfer. Yang,$5,937 74-77-73-70 —294 March 1:PolarBearOpen atMeadow Lakes Amy KatherineKirk, $5,937 75-75-73-71 —294 The League proved popular and River's Edge Golf Club in Opening golf to a broader Golf Course inPrinevile. Individual stroke-play Jodi artShadoff ,$5,937 74-75-73-72—294 in its first year at the four dubs Bend — are attempting to form range of prospective players tournament tees offwith a10 a.m.shotgun.Cost DaniEewlle 74-72-72-76 —294 Kang,$5,937 is $20perteamplus $25per-persongreenfee. To Ai Miyazato,$5,937 that participated, says Tim Fra- teams, too. 74-70-74-76—294 register orfor moreinformation, call theMeadow IreneCoe,$5,133 77-76-71-71 —295 ley, Awbrey Glen's head proAnd like Bend parks and rec, Lakesgolfshopat541-447-7113. 72-77-74-72 — 2 95 AriyaJutanugarn,$5,133 fessional and director of player theMeadow Lakesteam isopen March 1: RotaryClub of JeffersonCounty's NicoleCastrale,$4,826 74-76-77-69 —296 CherryTreeOpen is a four-personscrambletour- KarineIcher,$4,826 78-70-74-74—296 development, who brought the to the general public, says Zach namentheldatKah-Nee-TaHigh Desert Resort near a-Supama s Sangchan 75-75-78-69—297 PGA Junior League to Central Lampert, head pro at Meadow Warm Springs. Shotgun startat10a.m.Cost is $60 ChieArimura,$4,367 78-75-73-71—297 Oregon lastyear. Lakes. Not your odinary per personandincludesnet andgrossprizesand HeeKyungSeo,$4,367 76-74-75-72 —297 hole-in-one contest. Auctionanddinnerbeginsat6 CarlotaCiganda,$4,367 72-76-76-73 —297 And public access could The Bend park district Health Club! —297 p.m. Tournam ent opento first120 golfers,andreg- MoriyaJutanugarn,$4,367 77-71-71-78 Plan Well, Retire Well prove to be an important step which has an agreement with —299 istrationdeadlineis Feh.21. Individual handicaps PK. Kongkraphan,$3,812 78-77-75-69 See for yourself. forward on a national level for 75-77-76-71 —299 limited to26.For moreinformation orto register, BeatrizRecari, $3,812 73-79-73-74 —299 LizetteSalas,$3,812 call 541-923-8110. the league, which has expand71-81-73-74—299 March14: CentralOregonWinter Series event GiuliaSergas,$3,812 550 NW Franklin Ave. ¹328 ed rapidly from a pilot program 80-78-75-67—300 at JuniperGolfClubin Redmond.Triple-six tourna- AyakoUehara, $3,601 Bend, Oregon 77-78-74-73 — 3 02 in four cities in 2011 to nearly Mika Mi y azato, $3, 4 48 vfern e '3n,pc~sn~J mentbeginswith an11a.m.shotgun. Two-person 541-323-2322 79-74-75-74—302 teams withnomorethan one professional allowed lheeLee,$3,448 9,000 participants on more than 70 SW Century Dr., Ste. 145 www.bonddac.com per team.Cost is$30for professionals,$50foram- CarolineMasson,$3,448 72-78-77-75—302 740 teams across North Ameri75-76-77-75—303 Martin,$3,295 Bend, OR 97702• 541-322-7337 ateurs.Costincludesgrossandnet skinscompeti- Mo " Local, first timeguests, 775SW BonnetWay,Suite120•Bend —304 Moromizato, $3,179 75-77-78-74 ca in 2013. tions.Cartcostsextra. All playersmust signuphy Shinobu complementshomeinteriors.com minimum 18yearsold. Dani Hol m qvi s t, $3,179 75-73-79-77 —304 541-728-0321nwww.elevatloncapltal.blz "I've been working with noon on theWednesdaybeforetheevent. Toregister or for moreinformation, call PatHuger, headpro PAID ADVERTISEMENT at Crooked River Ranch, at541-923-6343oremail him atcrrpat@crookedriverranch.com. March16-16:TheKah-Nee-Ta SpringInvitational atKah-Nee-TaHigh Desert Resort onthe WarmSpringsIndianReservation is presented hy the Oregon Chapter of thePGA. Admission is free to spectators.Formoreinformation, call 541-5534971 orvisit www.orpga.com. March 21:CentralOregonWinter Series event at PronghornCluh's Nicklaus Coursenear Bend. Scrambletournam ent begins with an 11 a.m. shotgun.Two-person teamswith nomorethanone professionalallowedperteam.Cost is $30for professionals$50 , foramateurs. Costincludesgross and netskins competitions. Cart costsextra.Ag What part of your swollen, tired, or "Circulatory dysfunction affects play er smustsignupbynoonontheWednesday before theevent. Toregisteror formoreinformation, achy feet would you l ike to ne e MOST of the adult population in the call PatHuffer,headpro atCrookedRiverRanch, at 'go-away'? United States. Heart Disease, Strokes 541-923-6343or email himatcrrpattbcrookedrivand Diabetic conditions are at epidemic erranch.com . If you suffer from poor circulation, levels; anything that improves circulaMarch 29: Cross Country tournam ent at injury, swelling or any condition that tlon improves cellular health and vitalMeadow LakesGolf Coursein Prinevile. Individual stroke-play tournament forcesgolfersto takeanew leaves your feetfatigued and sore,then ity. I use the Bambusaproduct myself patharoundMeadowLakesover12 holes. Teetimes read on to discover the breakthrough and recommend it to my clients. It rebegin at 8a.m.Flightedfield includesboth gross that can change your life. ally works!" states Dr Jahner. and netpayoutsandKPcompetitions. Costis $20 plus reduced greenfeeof$15. Formoreinformation Good newscomes in the form of a Results Ln Mimutes? or to register,call the MeadowLakes proshopat 'pain-busting microfiber' that is usedto 541-447-7113. John G. of California claims he felt March 29: Second Annual Spring Invitational weave a circulation-boosting sock, immediate results with hi s t i red, Besthall atBendGolf andCountry Club.Teamhest calledBambusa™. swollen feet. "Without exaggeration the hall is open to thepublic andbeginsat 10a.m. relief was almost instantaneous. It is shotg un.Two-personteamscanincludeoneproBetter Blood Flow like a heating pad net to low and fessionalandteammatescannot have morethan a The 'miraclesock' ism ade from a wrapped around my calf. I will be re10-strokespreadbetween handicap indexes. Both 4 new,patented anion-technology that is placingmy entire set of dress socks with men andwomen arewelcome. Costis $120per team,andincludesgolf cartfor thefirst 34 team w eavedinto every strand ofthread used thesesocks!" to RSVP, prizesand hosted beer. Deadline to enter to make a Bambusa™ sock. This special is March15andfield is limitedto 45teams.For micro-fi ber thread ism ade &om revoluRelief for Tired, Swollen Feet more information or to register: 541-382-2878, 'Miracle Socks" Reunite Man and Best Friends tionary bamboo charcoal to stimulate Bambusa™ socks arenot a medical hendgo lfshop@bendgolfclub.com,orwww.hend"My feet were conetantly hurting. I have a very physical job that requires my blood flow andrevitalize feet. When device or compression socks because golfcluh.com. March 31:CentralOregonSeniors Golf Drgathis material comes in contact with they don't restrict blood flow. Utilizing to beon my feet all day. I would come home and couldn't wait to get my shoes off nizationeventat EagleCrest Resort in Redmond. body-heat it is proven to releasecircu- the special negative-anion technology, and put my feet up. They were hot, swollen and sometimes I got "pin pricks" for The formatis individual grossandnet hest hall, lation-boostingIons. they comfortably increaseblood flow hours at a time. It became a dally issue and I startedto avoid walking whenever as well asteamhest ball. Cashprizesawardedat and oxygen to tissues. "My feet felt eachevent.Tournament series is opento men'sclub Ieven stopped walking my dogs everyday because my feetwere so The 3D-weavetechnology usedin wonderful, cool, and I never got that possible. membersat hostsites,andparticipants musthave the material hasbeen compared to in- pins and needles feeling anymore. I love wrecked at the end of the day. It wasn't even two days of wearing the socks when an Oregon Golf Associationhandicap.Costis $150 for the seasonplusa $5 per-eventfee. For more frared light therapy to help revitalize my Bambusa~ socks," says Nancy, I felt an amazing difference. I got home and my feet just didn't hurt. I took my dogs information,contactTedCarlin at541-604-4054 or stiff and sore muscles. The manufac- fxom NJ. for a walk for 45 minutes and my feet still felt great. And when I took my shoes vptcarlin©yahoo.com . turer, who also makes a back and wrist off my feet weren't sweaty. I wear my Bambuea™socks everyday. I know my dogs April 4: Central OregonWinter Series event sleeve, says the material provides aiThey are ideal for diabetics and those at BrasadaCanyons Golf Club in Powell Butte. are ae happy ae my feetl Thank you!" - TonnF., NewJersey mont instant relief to any part of the suffering from neuropathy or injury Shambletournament begins with an11a.m. shotbody it touches, making it ideal for diafrom repeti t i ve us e. Bambusa~ socks gun. Two-personteamswith no morethan one "I went otzt on the golf course for 18 IDEAL FOR: professionalallowedperteam.Cost is $30for probetics, athletes, inflammation, stifiztess can also bring comfort to tired legs fessionals$50 , foramateurs. Costincludesgross • Neuropathy andswelling. within minutes of putting themon, en- holes of golf, and when I got home my and net skinscompe titions. Cart costsextra.All • Raynaud's Syndrome ergizing individuals who spend long feet weren't swollen, they weren't play er smustsignupbynoonontheWednesday sweating and my feet didn't hurt," says • Cramping Anne M. from California agrees. hourson their feet. before theevent.Toregisteror formoreinformation, Lou B. from New York. • Cold Feet "Bambusasocks are absolutely them ost call PatHuffer,headpro atCrookedRiverRanch, at comfortablesocks I have ever worn! GoodbyetoPainamd Numbness 541-923-6343 oremail himatcrrpat©crookedrIvTom from NJ reports, "I suffer from erranch.com. My feetare no longer fatigued!" Marilyn H. has suffered persistent BENEFITS: April 10-20: The IcebergOpenat Crooked • Increasedblood f low and chronicfoot cramps. My feet were foot problems foryearsand noticed fast RiverRa nchis atwo-personscrambleonSaturday oxygen sore for days after the cramping. My Therapy Without A Prescription! results. "The issue for me was persistent and two-personbest ball onSunday. Grossand net • Reduced swelling and pain wifegave me the Bambusa™ socks, I When the socks were photographed numbnessin my toes - it was gone comdivisionsalongwith closest-to-the-pin andlong• Anti-microbial wore them, and the foot cramps using a thermographic imaging camera, pletely after a few days of wearing these drive contests. 9 a.m.shotgunboth days. Entry fee • Wicks away moisture stopped.I replaced all my socks with results showed upto a 17% to 22% in- socks! Being diabetic, Ineverhad painis $300perteamand includes greenfees, lunch, • Increasedrange ofm otion cart, rangeballs andraffle prizes.Practiceround Bambusa™. My feetfeei great now." crease inblood flow. This helped to im- fxce feet - UNTIL NOW!" Fridayfor $40,including cart. Formoreinformaprovem uscleoxygenation and decrease tion, call the CrookedRiver Ranchpro shopat T hermogra p hi c I m a g i n g %y Bambuna Risk Free! footfatigue. The socks have been 541-923-6343. Order Bambusa~ at no risk and proven toprovide extended relief &om receivetwo bonus pairsof socks abcold, swollenand fatigued feet.

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Pain Doctor Discovers Blood Flow-Busting Material Into 'Miracle Socks' for Diabetics and Foot Pain Sufferers!

Breakthrough circulation-boosting fibers improve blood flow, relieve swelling, boost oxygen flow, and eliminate foot fatigue - naturally in as little as 5 minutes!

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WGC AccentureMatch PlayChampionship Sunday At DoveMountain, TheRitz-Carlton Golf Club Marana, Ariz.

Purse: $9million Yardage: 7,791;Par: 72

ISeedings inparentheses) Championship JasonDay(8), Australia,$1.53milion, def.Victor Duhuisson (27), France,$906,000,23holes. Third Place Rickie Fowle(53), r UnitedStates,$630,000, def. ErnieEls(31), SouthAfrica, $510,000,19 holes. Semifinals JasonDay(8), Australia, def.RickieFowler (53), UnitedStates,3 and2.

VictorDuhuisson(27), France,def. ErnieEls (31), SouthAfrica, 1up.

solutely free! Thetechnology used in Bambusa™ socks is independently testedto boost circulation, blood flow and oxygen,These circulation-boosting socks allow you to wrap yourself in relief.

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The infrared anions generated by the charcoal bamboo increase blood flow and deliver oxygento the tissues. After wearing for only minutes there ie an increase in temperature dueto the increased blood flow, resulting in improved comfort and reduced swelling. Twenty mtnutrns after using the anion-fiber infused socks, patient has brnttrnr blood flow and less numbness.

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This pmducthasnot been approved bythe Foodand DrugAdministration. It is not intended to cure, treat or prevent any diseaseor illness. Individual results will vary. Dn Ronald Znhner is compenrater for nrs OpininaS.


BS TH E BULLETIN• MONDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2014

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

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BEND ALMANAC

PLANET WATCH T E MPERATURE PRECIPITATION

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE

Yesterday' sw eatherthrough 4 p.m .inBend Tomorrow Rise Mercury....5:52 a.m...... 4:1 5p.m. High/low.............. 5428 24 hours ending 4 p.m.*.. 0.00" Venus......426am......218pm. Remrdhigh........66in1995 Monthtodate.......... 086" Mar s .......955pm......901 am. Remrdlow.........10in1960 Averagemonthjodate... 091" Jupiter.....12:47 p.m......4:12 a.m. Average high..............46 Year todate............ 2.08" Satum.....1213 a m.....1007 a m. Average low...............24 Averageyeartodate..... 244" Uranus.....806 a m...... 838 Pm. BarometricPressureat4 Pm2990 Remrd 24hours ...1.09 in2013

Sunrise Ioday...... 6:50 a.m. MOOnphaSeS Sunsettoday.. " S:47 pzm Sunrisetomorrow .. 6;49a.m. Sunsettomorrow... 5:49 p.m Moonri isetoday... 3:00am

New First Fu ll Last Mar 23

*Melteri liquid equivalent

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX ~ SKI REPORT

OREGON CITIES

Yesterday Monday Tuesday The higher the Uy Index number, the greater Hi/Lo/Pcp H i /Lo/W H i /Lo/Wthe need for eyeandskin protection. Index is City Precipitationvaluesare 24-hourtotalsthrough4 pm for solar at noon. Astoria ....... 48/31/trace....46/42/sh.....49/42/sh Baker City 47f}8/0.02....48/28/sh.... A9/28/pc Brookings 55/37/0.00....58/48/sh.....59/49/sh Burns.......... 53Q3/0.00....51/27/sh.....51/27/pc Eugene 52/31/0.05....56/43/sh.....58/43/pc jgamath Falls ...59/1 9/0.00.....57/28/c.....61/33/pc Lakeview....... 59/1 6/0.00.....53/34/c.....57/34/pc La Pine........ 55/20/0.00....50/30/sh......50/33/c Medford 60/29/0.00....64/37/sh.....68/42/pc Newport 50/36/0.01 ....55/47/sh.....59/45/pc North Bend.....52/37/0.00....58/46/sh.....60/47/sh Ontario 53/29/0.00....53/33/sh.....56/33/pc Pendleton 51/34/trace.... 44/31/rs.....41/28/pc Portland 50/33/trace....54/37/sh.....51/36/sh Prineville 53f}6/0.00....49/30/sh..... ABf33/c Redmond 53Q4/0.00....56/29/sh......50Q6/c Roseburg 53/35/0.00....60/44/sh......62/44/c Salem 50/28/0.02 ....57/40/sh.....57/39/pc Sisters......... 54/25/0.00....46/31/sh......45/31/c The Dages 53/32/0.00.... 45/31/rs..... A4/32/c

Ski report from around the state, representing conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday: Snow accumulation in inches Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Anthony Lakes ....... . . . . . . . . 2 . . . . . . . . 80 Hoodoo....... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . . . . 66 Mt. Ashland.................0.0...no report

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14~1 ijmbe~rilne 00 warner canyon........ . . . . . .0.0... no report Pass Conditi ons W igamette Pass .............0-0 ......26-81 1-5 at Siskiyou Summit........ Carry chains or T. Tires 1.84 at CabbageHig.......... Carry chains or T.Tires AsPen, Colorado....... . . . . . . 0.0.... . . . . 54 H% 20atsantiam pass ...... carechains or T'Tlres Mammoth Mtn» CalifOrnia.....0.0.. . . . .40-70 Hwy. 26 at Government Camp.. Carry chains or T. Tires Hmi 26at Och~o Dlvlde..... Carechains or T Tlres Squaw Valley, California.......0.0... . . .15-57 Hue 58atwjjjamette pass.... tarrychainsor 7 Tires SunValleY Idaho........ . . . . . o o . . . . . .4447 Hwy. 138 at DiamondLake .... Carry chains or T.iires Hwy.242 atMcjtenzje Pass........Cjosed forseason For links to the latest ski conditions visit: For up-to-minute conditions turn to: www.trip«he«k.com or call 511 www.skicentral.com/oregon.html Legend:W-weatherPcp-precipitation, s-sun, pc-pariial clouds,c-clouds, hhaze, shshowers, r rain,t thunderstorms,sfsnowflurries,snsnom i ice,rs rainsnowmix,w winri,f fog, drdrizzle,tr trace

tions at 5P.m.yesterday. Icey:T.T. = Traction Tires.

JRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

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Showers T-storms Rain F lurries S now I c e

Yesterday MondayTuesda y Yesterday Monday Tuesday Yesterday Monday Tuesday Yesterday Monday Tuesday City Hi/Lo/Pip Hj/Lo/W Hj/Lo/I/r City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hj/Lo/tr Hj/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hj/Lo/W Hj/Lo/j/v City Hi/Lo/Pip Hj/Lo/I/r Hj/Lo/I/r Abilene,1X......63/50I.00 ..63/53/pc.55/31/pc GrandRajrids....25/tBI00 .. 1512/sn.. 22/3/so RapidCijy.......23/12/000...16/4/sn .. 15/I/pc Savano ah.......6545I.00...71/47/c.69/52/sh Akron ..........41/31I.00 ..23/11/pc .. 25/9/sn Green867........254I00....15/5/4 ..14/4/pc Reno...........66/28I.00 ..63/37/pc. 6t/40/jx Seattje..........45/4M 17 ..46/39/sh. 51/40/pc Albany......... A6/30I.00 ..28/12/pc.26/12/sn Greensboro......69/36N.00... 55/32/s.53/35/pc Richmond.......71/34N00...54/27/s ..47/33/rs Sioux Fajjs........25/BI 00 .. I 6I 4/so...I 2/ 5/I Albuqu erque.....64/3M .00...69/37/s..653E/s Hamsburg.......51/25/000...35/2Ns.33/21/sn RolhesjerNY... AO/29I 00..22/12/so. 21/13/sn Spokaoe........27QJI.t0 ..32/16/pc.35/14/pc Anrhorage......27/14/0.00...30/19/s.. 3I1$s Hartbrd,CT.....53/2$0.00..33/15/pc. 27/17/pc Saoamento......73/41I.00...72/47/s. 7I51/pc SpringfieldMO.AI32I JI ..4EQ9/pc. 42/15/pc Atlanta .........69/44/0.00 ..64/46/pc. 63/3Ish Helena...........16/7/017...18/3/sn..23/1/pc St.Louis.........38f}9I.00..37/23/pc. 35/11/pc Tampa..........79/67I JI... 74/64/c.77/63/sh AtlanticCity.....64/39N.00... 4$24/s. 37/28/pc Honolulu........82/69/0.00... 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AJQ/I.00 ..48/26/pc .. 35/18/c Birmingham.....72/41/000.. 59/41/pc.. 5$34/c Jackson,MS.....6I43N.00 ..60/49/pc. 63/36/sh SanJose........6545/0.00... 70/46/s.66/51/pc Yajrima .........45/27I.00 ..4l/29/sh. 41/29/pc Bjsmarct.........1 78il 00 .. 10/7/so.... 4/ 7/s Jactsonvile......65/48/OA4 ..73/54/sh. 71/55/sh SantaFe........60Q1/0.00... 60/31/s.. 6I29/s Yuma...........83/53I.00...83/52/s. 83/53/pc Boise...........54/34I 00 ..53/35/sh. 56/36/pc Juomu..........33/11/000...30/13/s. 36/24/pc INTERNATIONAL Boston..........52/34I 00 ..35/19/pc. 29/I9/pc KansasCijr......33/25I 00 ..39/21/pc.. 29/11/c Bridgeport,CT....47/29I 00 .. 37/19/pc. 29Q2/pc lansing.........26/1BN 00..17/10/sn .. 21/2/pc Amsterdam......54/39/0.00..48/38/pc.49/41/sh Mecca..........93/73/000...87/EIs ..86/66/s Buffalo .........35/27I 00 ..21/11/so. 21/1Isn LasVujas.......74/50N.00... 75/49/s.. 74/54/s Aihens..........62/51/000.. 57/43/sh. 53/43/pc Mexim City......75/52/0.00.. 7456/pc. 77/49/pc Burlington, VT... A6/27/000... 23/10/c... 21/9/c Lexington.......51/33/009 ..40Q6/pc..40/17/rs Auckland........73/61/0.00..70/56/pc. 70/58/pc Monjreai........34/27$.00 .. 19/1 2/sf.. 19/9/pc Caribou,ME.....36/24/0.00... 23/1/so...17/-1/c Linmln..........32/21/0.00... 33/1 2/c... 25/7/c Baghdad........77/57I.00... 78/57/s .. 80/61/s Moscow........36/32/014...27/21/c. 29/11/pc Charleston, SC...71/44/0 00..69/45/pc. 67/51/sh Little Rock.......65/41I 00 53/40/pc .. .. 4I2$c Baogtok........93/75I.00 ..97/71/pc.94/74/pc Nairobi.........81/578.00 ..78/52/sh. 77/55/sh Charlotte........68/39I 00... 6$36/s.57/39/pc LosAngeles......67/5I0.00 .. 6552/pc. 64/53/pc Beiiiog..........37/34/000... 5119/s. 54/25/pc Nassau.........82/738 00 ..82/71/pc. 77/71/pc Chattanooga.....72/41I 00... 55/33/s .. 56/31/c Louisvile........44/33/0.06..41/28/pc. 42/17/pc Beirut ..........70/59I.00...67/54/s.62/51/pc NewDelhi.......70/54/0.00.. 76/54/pc.. 77/5ic Cheyenne.......27/12I.08 ..45/14/pc .. 26/6/sn Madison,Wi......25/8/000....19/f/c ..1 7/5/pc Berlin...........50/34I.00 ..43Q9/pc.53/38/pc Osaka..........52/28/0.00...49/3ffs. 53/42/pc Chicago.........28/1 5I 00... 22/14/c .. 22/3/pc Memphis........62/44/000 ..52/36/pc.. 51/26/c Bogota.........68/SOI14... 72/54/t...71/52/t Oslo............39/36/O.jm ..35/30/sh..33/33/u Cincinnaii.......41/30I 02 ..33/24/pc.34/12/pc Miami..........84/750.00 ..84/69/pc. 83/69/pc Budapest........52/41I.00..41/29/sh. 51/35/pc Ottawa.........3419N00... 1$7/sf...19/7/sf Cleveland.......3I28I 02 .. 21/1 3/so. 26/11/sn Mjlwaukee......27/1 2/000...20/12/4.. 19/1/pc Buenos Aires.....82/57/0 00..82/56/pc .. 73/60/c Paris............ss/3/I 00 ..51/39/pc.41/34/sh Colorario Springs A4/22I.00 .. 57/24/pc.. 37/19/c Minneapolis......151/000... 14/1/4 ..7/1lpc CaboSanWcas ..84/64/0.00 ..83/65/pc. 83/64/pc Rio deJaneiro....95/73i.im... 89/74/I...88/73/I ColumbiaMO , ...36/24I 00..37/21/pc... 33/ic Nashvile........69/39000... 53/2Is .. 48Q3/c Cairo...........7$59/0.00...72/51/s. 69/49/pc Rome...........59/37N00...5$41/s. SE/45/pc ColumbiaSC....66/38I.00... , 66/39/s. 63/43/sh NewOrleaos.....7I59N.84... 7I58/t. 72/49/sh Calgary.......... 9/-9N.03... 12/A/s .. 27/19/5 Sanriago........82/5}N.00...81/59/s .. 84/62/5 CojumbliS GA....64/44I.00... 67/50/c. 66/44/sh NewYork.......54/43/0.00... 34/21/s. 32/25/pc Canoln.........84/73I.00 ..82/73/pc.82/71/pc Sao Paujo.......Bff/}N.00... 81/67/j...TI65/t Columbus, OH....41/33/0 00... 29/19/c.. 29/12/c Newark,NJ......54/340.00... 34/2ms.. 32/25/c Dublin..........52/43I.03 ..4I41/sh. 47/38/sh Sapporo ........32/21I.II ..32/23/pc. 32/23/pc Conmrd, NH.....47/19I00..31/12/pc.. 25I/pc Norfolk,VA......70f33I 00 ..53/30/pc. 49/3E/sh Edinburgh.......52/45I 00 ..47/41/pc. 45/35/sh Seoul.......... A6Q5/OJI... 45/34/s.46/33/pc Corpus Christi....81/66/0.00... 74/63/t .. 72/54/c Oklahoma City...57/37I.00 .. 53/41/pc.. 44/24/c Geneva.........50/34I.04... 43/26/s.. 39/34/c Shaoghai........55/43I.00 ..52/47/sh...49/44/r DallasFtWorth...71/52/0 00.. 56/52/pc...60/35/t Omaha.........32/21I.00 ..29/11/sn.. 22/5/pc Harare..........79/61I 00 ..78/57/sh.79/57/sh Singapore.......88/75I.00 ..87/76/sh. 87/76/pc Daytim .........39/29I.00... 29/20/c... 30/9/c Oriando.........87/61/000 81/63/sh. .. 80/63/sh HongKong......7$59/0.00...70/63/c.7I65/pc Stoctholm.......45/39/0.00 .. 38/31/sh.. 3f/34/c Denver......... AB/21I 00... 6I28/6 ..41/18/rs PalmSprings.....8053/000... 82/54/s. 81/55/pc Istanbul.........52/46I 00 ..46/43/sh.45/43/sh Sydney..........75/68/0.00 ..81/64/pc. 83/63/pc DesMoines......27/17I.00.... 23/9/c ..16/-3/pc Peoria..........29/250.00... 25/I4/c .. 23/1/pc Jeiusalem.......65/SI0.00... 66/47/s.57/45/sh Taipei...........73/5/I.00...72/63/s .. 73/63/s Detroit..........33/24I 00 ..21/13/sn.. 22/8/sn Philadelphia.....57/38$.00... 38/24/s. 35/27/sn Johannesburg....84/66/0.00 .. 70/59/sh. 71/SIsh Tei Aviv.........7557I.00... 71/54/s.65/52/sh Duluth...........17/ON00... 15/ 8/6..7/13/pc Phoenix.........82/53/000... 81/55/s.. 82/55/s lima ...........77/68I.00... 74/67/c .. 75/68/c Tokyo.........A6/39N.00..45/35/pc.50/38/pc El Pam.........76/538 00 .. 75/51/pc. 77/50/pc Pijlsburgh.......42/31/000..27/15/pc.2N14/m jisbon..........59/43I.00 ..56/SIpc. 6I46/sh Toronio.........3I21I 00... 19/5/sf...21/9/sf Fairbanks....... 13/-2I0.00.. 13/-23/s ..13/-16/s Forjlaod,ME.....47/31/0.00..32/14/Pc.26/11/pc London.........54/4!I0.00..46/44/sh. 49/37/sh Vancouver.......32/32I.51 .. 41/37/rs .. 43/JE/c Fargo............14/N000.. 5/12/sn..o/14/pc Pmvidmce..... 49/31/000..36/19/pc.30/19/pc Madri d.........59/340.00..49/35/sh..55/35/c Vienna..........52/37I.00 ..35/32/pc.49/34/pc Fjagsjaff........56/22/0.00... 5$26/s.. SB QE/s Raleigh.........67/340.00... 58/33/s.54/37/pc Manjja..........84/73I.il ..82/69/pc. 81/6ipc Warsaw.........SW23I.II ..38QIpc .. 41/31/5

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z

Not WithOutCOntrOVerS y,

Canada winshockeygold SOCHI, Russia — Sidney

taken for seven years. Sweden's general manager, Tommy B o ustedt,

Crosby again proved that he's a big-time, big-game accused the I n t ernational scorer. Olympic Committee of delibCrosby, held without a erately releasing the results goal in Canada's first five of Backstrom's test close to games at the Sochi Olympics start of the gold medal game hockey tournament, scored as a way to generate the most on a breakaway in the sec- publicity, and undermining ond period of Sunday's gold Sweden's chances in the medal game against Sweden game. "Our opinion is that the to cement Canada's 3-0 victory at the Bolshoy Ice dome IOC has destroyed one of and clinch its second consec- the greatest hockey days in utive Olympic title. Swedish history," he said. Crosby scored the "golden The IOC declined to comgoal" at Vancouver in 2010, ment on the case. scoring in overtime against The NHL and the Capithe U.S. This time, Cana- tals indicated in statements da didn't need to go to sud- that Backstrom's doping viden-deathplay to become olation would not affect his the first repeat men's Olym- status in the NHL because pic champion since the old the substance he tested posSoviet Union teams won in itive for is not considered 1984 and 1988. a banned substance by the Jonathan Toews scored league. Athletes competing in the first period — set Up in the Olympics are subject by Kings forward Jeff Car- to tougher anti-doping rules ter — and Crosby extended than those of the major prothe lead to 2-0 in the second. fessional leagues like the Chris Kunitz added an insur-

NHL.

ance goal in the third, after a giveaway by Sweden's Dan- Nordic skiing iel Sedin. Alexander Legkov led a Goaltender Carey Price Russian sweep of the men's of the NHL's Montreal Ca- 50-kilometer cross-country nadiens stopped 24 shots race. He was followed by Sunday to earn his second Maxim Vylegzhanin and Ilia straight shutout for Canada, Chernousov. It was the host which had thoroughly out- nation's first gold in the sport played the U.S. in a 1-0 semi- in SochL "This is priceless," final victory. Legkov said. "It's more valuNicklas Backstrom, a able than my life." player for the Washington C apitals in the NH L w h o

Bobsled

represented Sweden in its five victories on the way to the Olympic gold medal game, failed a drug test at the Sochi Games. He was

After struggling these last years, Alexander Zubkov set things right. He drove

removed from Sweden's line-

man title in SochL Steven

up Sunday before the final,

Russia to victory in the four-

man sled, adding to his two-

Holcomb, the 2010 Olympic champ, won bronze to give the U.S. seven sliding medpositive for pseudoephed- als in Sochi, tops among all rine, a substance found in countries. Oskars Melbardis an allergy medication he has of Latvia took the silver.

which Canada won, 3-0. Backstrom, 26, had tested

»

Through Sunday (98 medal events) G S B T Russia 13 11 9 33 United States 9 7 1 2 28 N orway 11 5 1 02 6 C anada 10 1 0 5 2 5 Netherlands 8 7 9 24 Germany 8 6 5 19 Austria 4 8 5 17 France 4 4 7 15 Sweden 2 7 6 15 Switzerland 6 3 2 11 China 3 4 2 9 South Korea 3 3 2 8 Czech Republic 2 4 2 8 Slovenia 2 2 4 8 Japan 1 4 3 8 Italy 0 2 6 8 Belarus 5 0 1 6 Poland 4 1 1 6 Finland 1 3 1 5 Brltaln

Latvia Australia Ukraine Slovakia Croatla Kazakhstan 0

4

Medal table

ROUNDUP

From wire reports

»

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Bobsled Men's Fogr-lj/IBR

1. Russia1 (AlexanderZubkov,Alexey Negodaylo, DmilryTrunenkov,AlexeyVoevoda), 3:40.6II. 2. Laiyia1 (Oskars Melbardis, Daumanis Dreiskens, Aryis VilkasieJani , sSirenga), 3:40.69. 3. UnitedStales1 (Steven¹Icomb, ParkCity, Utah; Curt Tom asevicz, Shelby, Neb.; teveLangton, Melrose,Mass.;ChrisFogl, Alpine,Utah),3:40.99. 4. Russia2 (AlexanderKaslanov, lvir Huzin,Maxim Beluqin,AlekseiPushkarev), 3:41.02. 5. Briiam 1 (JohnJamesJackson, Stuart Benson, BruceTasker, JoelFearon), 3:41.10. 6. Germany1(Maximilian Arndt, MarkoHuebenbecker, Alexander Roediger, MarlinPutze),3:41.42. 7.Germany2 (ThomasFlorschueiz,Joshua Bluhnh KevinKuske,Christian Poser), 3:41,51, 8. Swilzerland 1(Beai Heiii, AlexBaumann, Juerg Egger,ThomasLamparier),3;41.75. Other U.S. Finighera 12. United States2(NickCunningham,Monterey,Calif.; JusiinOlsen,SanAntonio;JohnnyQuinn,McKinney, Texas ;Dall asRobinson,Georgetown,Ky.),3:42.70.

Nordic skiing Men's 50kmFree(lj/I888Starf) 1. Alexander Legkov,Russia,1:46:55.2. 2. Maxim Vylegzhanin, Russia,1:46:55,9, 3. Ilia Chernou sov,Russia,1:46:56.0. 4. MartinJohnsrudSundby,Norway,1;46:56.2, 5. SergeiDolidovich,Belarus, I:47:09.5. 6. Robm Duvilard, France,1:47:10.1. 7. Anders Soedergren, Sweden,1:47:13.0. 8. DanieRi l chardsson,Sweden,1:47:19.6. U.S. Finiaherg 26.NoahHoff man,Aspen,Colo.,I:48:04.3. 51. BrianGregg,Winthrop, Wash., 1:55:II2.3. 57. KrisFreeman,Thornton, N.H» 1:59:46.7. NR.TorinKoos,Leavenworth, Wash.,DNS.

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ON PAGES 3&4: COMICS & PUZZLES M The Bulletin

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No Antiques & Guns, Hunting tridges, numerous acwhen purc h as- fee 8 free local delivThe Bulletin Servrng CenlrelOregon trncetgtg cessories. 541-678-5740 ing products or serCollectibles & Fishing ery. 541-389 8420 Armoire for sale, vices from out of the SIG P938 with crimson Cherry/wrought iron Large silver & onyx cow240 area. Sending cash, Aussie Mini, 5 mo male, Bend local pays CASHII trace, b!ack with rose Perfect condition, checks, or credit inboy belt buckles (3) $80 for all firearms & Crafts & Hobbies 202 red grip, 3 clips. $750 black tri, good w/kids & handmade, for all. 541-389-9377 ammo. 541-526-0617 f ormation may b e 541-604-4203. crate/leash trained, Want to Buy or Rent solid wood. subjected to fraud. cows, HAVANESE PUPPIES 69 ex39nx23.5". For more informa- $300. 541-460-9600 AKC, Dewclaws, UTD Mtd-Dentoty Dtltqoe Find exactly what CASH for dressers, $650. tion about an advershots/wormer, non-shed, kcaravelliOgmail.com Arms AR-15: dead washers/dryers tiser, you may call A ussies Min i A K C , hypoallerqenic, $850 you are looking for in the Stag Model Stag15, 541-420-5640 Blue/Red merles, M/F, the O r egon State 541-480-1277. CLASSIFIEDS 5.56/223, Stainless blue eyes starting O General's Computer desk, steel barrel. LeWanted: $Cash paid for Attorney $400. 541-598-5314 Office C o nsumer Alderwood Quiltworks Jack Russell/Fox Ter$50. vintage costume jewupold Firedot G CASH!! machine quilting Protection hotline at rier mix puppies (2). 8 541-526-5959 elry. Top dollar paid for 3-9X40 Scope, For Guns, Ammo & frame for sale, locally Australian Shepherd w eeks. $150 C a l l Gold/Sifver.l buy by the 1-877-877-9392. MagPul PRS Reloading Supplies. SOM E Head 8 Footboard, made in Prineville, AKC puppies, full size, Estate, Honest Artist 541-323-1787 or G ENERATE buttstock, Hogue 541-408-6900. EXCITEMENT in your with wood-grain look, Bulletin black tri's and blue merle. easy to use, makes Elizabeth,541-633-7006 The 541-419-6485 Servtng Centrai Oregonetnce tgttg grip, Bipod.$1875 neighborhood! Plan a double size has no Ready to go! $600 & up. quilting a dream! Call 541-410-3568 541-420-1580 or arage sale and don't side rails. Could be 205 Comes with Handi Llewellin Setter/black & Desert Baby Eagle repurposed into a Adopt a rescued cat! www.highdeaertauseieacom white Walker puppies! orget to advertise in handles, includes. Items for Free .40 caliber handgun, garden bench, or a Fixed, shots, ID chip, classified! manual, exc. shape, w/lots of 2 holsters, Rail Wanted: Collector seeks u nique item. U s e tested, more! 65480 Border Collie/New Zeal- Eye-catching only used to quilt 4 c olor; t h ey're v e r y 541-385-5809. D OWNSIZING! 1 - 3 Flashlight, 50 rounds high quality fishing items your imagination! 78th, B end/Tumalo, and Huntaway pups, great friendly & love people. 1 tops, like new. friendly llamas, free ammo, $650 obo. 8 upscale bamboo fly Aekmg $75. Thurs/Saf/Sun, 1-5, doqs, working parents, female O $125; 2 males Loveseat, beautiful Rach$600. 541-549-1273 to good home only 541-419-6408 916-952<109 rods. Call 541-678-5753, elin Classics, cream, sac389-8420, 598-5488. $50. 541-546-6171. or 541-419-2160 I $100. 541-447-1323 541-388-1852 or 503-351-2746 rifice $150. 541-410-1312 www.craftcats.org

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Your auto, RV, motorcycle, boat, or airplane

acI runs until it sells or up to 12 months

FOR ONCY

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Includes up to 40 words of text, 2" in length, with border, full color photo, bold headline and price. • Daily publication in The Bulletin, an audience of over 70,000.

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• Weekly publication in Central Oregon Marketplace —DELIVERED to over 30,000 households.

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NionacoDynasty ggga-L~ Atpggt solid Faturesinclude 4-dr s counter, su sJJrtace deconvectionm!cro, built-inwasher/drye, ramictilet!oor,TV,DUD, satellitedish,a!rleveling, storage ass-through dk ingsizebed tray,ana' -AIIforonly $149,000 541-000-000

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• Weekly publication in The Central Oregon Nickel Ads with an audience of over 30,000 in Central and Eastern Oregon • Continuous listing with photo on Bendbulletin.com * A $290 value based on an ad with the same extra features, publishing 28-ad days in the above publications. Private party ads only.

For more information call 541-385-5809.


C2 MONDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809

541-385-5809 or go to www.bendbulletin.com

AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES Monday • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • Tuesday.••• • • • .Noon Mon. Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Tues. Thursday • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Wed. Friday. • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate.. . . . . . . . . . 1 1 :00 am Fri.

Saturday • • • Sunday. • • • • PRIVATE PARTY RATES Starting at 3 lines

• . 3:00pm Fri. • • 5:00 pm Fri • Place a photo inyourprivate party ad foronlySf 5.00par week.

*UNDER '500in total merchandise

OVER '500 in total merchandise

7 days.................................................. $10.00 14 days................................................ $16.00

Garage Sale Special

4 days.................................................. $18.50 7 days.................................................. $24.00 14 days .................................................$33.50 28 days .................................................$61.50

4 lines for 4 days ................................. $20.00

(call for commercial line ad rates)

*Illlust state prices in ad

A Payment Drop Box is available at CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN (*) REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin The Bulletin bendbulletin.com reserves the right to reject any ad at any time. is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702

270

Lost & Found

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Can be found on these pages: REMEIIIIBER:If you have lost an animal, don't forget to check The Humane Society Bend 541-382-3537 Redmond 541-923-0882 Psin9vill9

476

Employment Opportunities

EMPLOYMENT 410 - Private Instruction 421 - Schools andTraining 454- Looking Ior Employment 470- Domestic & In-HomePositions 476 - EmploymentOpportunities 486 - IndependentPositions

FINANCEANDBUSINESS 507- Real Estate Contracts 514 - Insurance 528- Loans andMortgages 543- Stocks andBonds 558- Business Investments 573 - BusinessOpportunities

541-447-7178;

Add your web address to your ad and readers onThe Bulletin's 266 web site, www.bendbulletin.com, will be Sales Northeast Bend able to click through automatically to your website. ** FREE ** Garage Sale Kit Bookkeeper Place an ad in The Experienced BookBulletin for your ga- keeper needed. Minirage sale and remum of 5 yrs. Must ceive a Garage Sale multi-task, meet deadKit FREE! lines and have payroll experience for 35-40 KIT INCLUDES: people. Experience in • 4 Garage Sale Signs construction industry is • $2.00 Off Coupon To 4 Craft Cats

541-389-8420.

Use Toward Your Next Ad • 10 Tips For "Garage Sale Success!"

PICK UP YOUR GARAGE SALE KIT at

1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend, OR 97702

The Bulletin

Serving Central Oregon since 1903

Garage Sales Garage Sales

CONSTRUCTION

9c 1P Rihelln d 9899LOOh v ~e - NOexp. nec.

Will train the right

Garage Sales

476

Employment Opportunities

Plant Operations Day-to-day plant operations for a de-icing and dust control products manufacturing p l an t in Prineville. An o utside job which includes loading and unloading of trucks, rail cars, tanks, and other shipping containers of liquid, dry, and packaged products. Complete job description and application is available at en v irotechservices.com. Submit completed application and resume to E nviroTech S ervices; 3842 NW Bus Evans Rd, Prineville or t o h r @envirotechservices.com

a plus. 541-388-4340

person. Pre-employment drug screen, reliable vehicle req. & must be willing to travel. $12/HR. Call (855) 249-2974 or email resume or Letter of Interest (LOI) to admin I surveysandanalysis.com

476

Employment Opportunities

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TRUCK DRIVER wanted, must have doubles endorsement Local run. Truck is arked in Madras, all 541-475-4221 526

Call The Bugetin At 541-385-5809 Place Your Ad Or E-Mail At: www.bendbulletin.com

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

Loans & Mortgages WARNING The Bulletin recommends you use caution when you provide personal information to companies offering loans or credit, especially those asking for advance loan fees or companies from out of state. If you have concerns or questions, we suggest you consult your attorney or call CONSUMER HOTLINE, 1-877-877-9392.

TURN THE PAGE For More Ads The Bulletin

caution when purI chasing products or I BANK TURNED YOU • services from out of • DOWN? Private party I the area. Sending will loan on real esc ash, checks, o r PLEASE NOTE: Checkyour ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction tate equity. Credit, no I credit i n f ormation Just too many is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right problem, good equity I may be subjected to to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these collectibles'? is all you need. Call Front Office Assistant FRAUD. Oregon Land Mortnewspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party 541-385-5809 Central Oregon For more informaI gage 541-388-4200. Classified ads running 7 or moredays will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday. Sell them in Acupuncture tion about an adver- • has an opening for a I tiser, you may call The Bulletin Classifieds LOCAL MONEY:We buy 255 260 260 265 Front Office Assistant in the Oregon State secured trust deeds & our Bend Clinic, approx I Attorney General's note, some hard money Computers Misc. Items Illisc. Items Building Materials • 32-40 hrs per week. 541-385-5809 loans. Call Pat Kelley t Office C o n s umer t Qualifications: Minimum I Protection hotline at I 541-382-3099 ext.13. T HE B ULLETIN r e - BUYING & SE LLING MADRAS Habitat 5 yrs clerical experience, RESTORE quires computer ad- All gold jewelry, silver excellent communication, I 1-877-877-9392. vertisers with multiple and gold coins, bars, Building Supply Resale phone etiquette and l The Bulletin rouncfs, wedding sets, ad schedules or those Quality at 1 4C C 7 l n hl s 9 44 19 9 1 customer seryice skills. selling multiple sys- class rings, sterling silLOW PRICES The Bulletin, located in beautiful Bend, OrAbility to multi-task and temsl software, to dis- ver, coin collect, vin84 SW K St. egon is seeking a night time pressman. We rioritize projects in a Sunvision Pro 306 541-475-9722 close the name of the tage watches, dental are part of Western Communications, Inc. ast-paced environment. Fl e ming, 28LX Tanning Bed business or the term gold. Bill Open to the public. Have an item to Farm Equipment which is a small, family owned group consistExperience with Medical "dealer" in their ads. 541-382-9419. Has only 300 hours, ing of 7 newspapers, 5 in Oregon and 2 in Office procedures/billing & Machinery sell quick? Prineville Habitat (lamps have average Private party advertisCalifornia. Our ideal candidate will have prior helpful, but not required. ReStore life of 800-1000 hours If it's under ers are defined as Hovv to avoidscam Salary DOE. Benefits web press experience and be able to learn (4) 5'x12' horse panels, Building Supply Resale of effective tanning those who sell one available after success- '500you can place it in our equipment (3 t/2tower KBA Comet press) and fraud attempts $75/ea. Assorted wa1427 NW Murphy Ct. usage). 1 owner, computer. and processes quickly. In addition to our YBe aware of internater and feed tubs, call ful completion of proba541-447-8934 great condition, The Bulletin period. 7-day a week newspaper, we have numerous for tional fraud. Deal loprices. tion includes manual, Open to the public. 260 Mail resume with cover commercial print clients as well. In addition to Classifieds for: cally whenever pos541-923-9758 goggles & head letter to: Central Oregon a competitive wage, we also provide potential Misc. Items 266 sible. pillow. $900. A cupuncture, 222 S E Good classified ads tell opportunity for advancement. If you provide sI Watch for buyers '10 3 lines, 7 days Call lo see! Heating & Stoves dependability combined with a positive attithe essential facts in an Urania Ln, Bend, OR '16 - 3 lines, 14 days 541-385-9318 in Bend who offer more than +Adouble depth In No phone calls tude and are a team player, we would like to interesting Manner. Write 97702. your asking price and NOTICE TO please. To find out more ( terment gra v e hear from you. If you seek a stable work envifrom the readers view - not about us visit our website (Private Party ads only) who ask to have ADVERTISER space with o uter ronment that provides a great place to live, let money wired or Call a Pro Since September 29, the seller's. Convert the centraiore onacu uncture.com ) burial container built us hear from you. facts into benefits. Show handed back to them. Whether you need a 1991, advertising for in, located in MeadContact James Baisinger, Operations Manager used woodstoves has the reader howthe item will I owpark area of De- I Fake cashier checks 'baisin er@wescom a ers.com Pressroom fencefixed,hedges and money orders been limited to modhelp them in some way. [ schutes Memorial with your complete resume, references and Night Supervisor are common. trimmed or a house els which have been This Gardens, $ 1 000. salary history/requirements. No phone calls The Bulfetin, located in beautiful Bend, Orcertified by the Oradvertising tip I Call 541-389 1821 YNever give out perbuilt, you'll find please. Drug test is required prior to employegon is seeking a night time press supervisor. sonal financial inforegon Department of brought toyouby professional help in We are part of Western Communications, Inc. mation. Environmental QualThe Bulletin which is a small, family-owned group consistThe Bulletin YTrust your instincts The Bulletin's "Call a ity (DEQ) and the fedServing Cnn1741 Oregon since1985 ing of 7 newspapers: 5 in Oregon and 2 in eral E n v ironmental Sscvlng C4417410494n sfncn 1991 and be wary of Check out the Service Professional" Equal Opportunity Employer California. Our ideal candidate will manage a someone using an Protection A g e ncy classifieds online Directory 60" Brush hog, small crew of 3 and must have prior press exservice or (EPA) as having met wwvv.ttendbulletin.com escrow perience. The candidate must be able to learn good condition, agent to pick up your 541-385-5809 smoke emission stanGeneral Updated daily $550. our equipment/processes quickly. A hands-on dards. A cer t ified merchandise. G~ th i ngs 541-923-9758 style is a requirement for our 3 7/a tower KBA w oodstove may b e Wantedpaying cash Buying Diamonds The Bulletin for Hi-fi audio & stu- identified by its certifipress. Prior management/leadership experiSsrvlng Central Oregon sincn 1909 /Gofd for Cash ence preferred. I n ad d ition t o our dio equip. Mclntosh, cation label, which is 7-day-a-week newspaper, we have numerous Saxon's Fine Jewelers permanently attached JBL, Marantz, Dy541-389-6655 commercial print clients as well. Besides a the stove. The BulNeed to get an naco, Heathkit, San- to Syscois now hiring a competitive wage, we also provide potential letin will not knowsui, Carver, NAD, etc. ad in ASAP? Shuttle Delivery Associate BUYING opportunity for advancement. ingly accept advertisCall 541-261-1808 based out of Bend, Oregon. Lionel/American Flyer You can place it ing for the sale of trains, accessories. If you provide dependability combined with a uncertified online at: Wilson Electronics cell541-408-2191. We offer excellent wages and a world class 9N Ford with 2N positive attitude, are able to manage people booster, $75. woodstoves. www.bendbulletin.com phone benefits package, along with clean, well and schedulesand are a team player,we Sherman2-speed 435-669-5013 (Prineville) maintained and safe equipment. 267 would like to hear from you. If you seek a rear end, 52" snow 541-385-5809 stable work environment that provides a great 261 Fuel & Wood machine, Estate SUCCESSFUL CANDIDATES place to live and raise a family, let us hear Series 300E, Medical Equipment from you. To the community of subcompact, This is a very physically demanding job. CanBend, OregonWHEN BUYING $3400. Natural gas Ruud didates must be able to lift 40 — 50 lbs. freContact Al Nelson, Pressroom Manager at I, Bryan Bliss, with good Falcon 4-w h eel FIREWOOD... In La Pine, call tankless water quently and up to 100 lbs. on occasion. Must heart, apologize for any anelson@lwescom a ers.com with your compower scooter with 541-602-8652 heater, brand new! To avoid fraud, wrong doings and tresplete resume, r eferences and s a lary have a current Class A CDL with a minimum of accessories, gently 199 Btu, $1800. The Bulletin 1 year driving experience, and 25,000 miles passes I have in the past history/requirements. No phone calls please. used, in need of Also brand new 80 recommends pay- N ew H o lland 2 5 5 0 Drug test is required prior to employment. driving semi-tractor/trailers. No convictions of committed. I ask you, new battery (orderthe community, for gal. electric water ment for Firewood swather, 14' header DUI/DWI within the past 3 years or multiple EOE. ing info avail.) $400. heater, $500. only upon delivery times within the past 7 y ears. Excellent forgiveness. with conditioner, cab Call 541-389-1821 To my parentsIn Sunriver area. and inspection. heat/A/C, 1300 orig. customer service skills are required. Previous for details. I am truly sorry, 530-938-3003 • A cord is 128 cu. ft. food or beverage delivery experience is a plus. hrs. $29,000 obo. 4' x 4' x 8' Auto Renew Coordinator I knew better. 1486 International, cab Immediate opening in the Circulation departLove and light. • Receipts should heatfA/C, 5 4 0/1 000 PRIMARY RESPONSIBILITIES INCLUDE Pto, 3 sets remotes, ment for a full time Auto Renew Coordinator. include name, Get your Job duties primarily encompass the processnice tractor. $18,000. Drive company delivery vehicles to/from shuttle phone, price and business 54'I -419-3253 ing of all subscriber Auto Renew payments kind of wood yard in Bend to SYSCO Portland facility. Secthrough accounting software, data entry of new purchased. ondary Responsibilities would include route 325 credit card or bank draft information, and • Firewood ads delivery coverage as primary Delivery Associe ROW I N G resolution with customers of declined Auto MUST include Hay, Grain & Feed ates are on vacation. This will include 15 to 25 • • C al l 5 4 I -385-5809 Renew payments, as well as, generating subspecies & cost per deliveries per day. with an ad in scriber renewals and refunds. Other tasks inFirst quality Orchard/Timcord to better serve clude entering employee subscription adjustothy Blue Grass mixed to r o m ot e o u r service The Bulletin's our customers. To be considered please go to our website hay, no rain, barn stored, ments, transferring funds from subscriber (www.syscoportland.com) to download and "Call A Service $250/ton. Patterson Ranch accounts for single copy purchases, dispatchcomplete an application or you can apply in The Bulletin Building/Contracting Handyman Professional" Sncvrng Chsshhi Oregon since Sle Sisters, 541-549-3831 ing of all promotional items associated with person at our main facility at 26250 SW new subscriptions and upgrades, as well as Directory Parkway Center Drive, Wilsonville, OR 97070. NOTICE: Oregon state ERIC REEVE HANDY tracking/ordering Circulation office supplies. 1 Cord dry, split Juniper, Monday —Friday,9am — 4pm. Looking for your law requires anyone SERVICES. Home 8 Responsibilities also include month end billing, $190/cord. Multi-cordnext employee? who con t racts for Commercial Repairs, invoicing and collections for Buffalo Distribudiscounts, & /2 cords Full size power EEO Employer M/F/DN Place a Bulletin construction work to Carpentry-Painting, available. Immediate tion and back up to the CSR and billing staff. adjustable bed help wanted ad be licensed with the Pressure-washing, delivery! 541-408-6193 Ability to perform all these tasks accurately and w/memory foam Females and minorities are encourage to apply today and Construction ContracHoney Do's. On-time with attention to deadlines is a must. mattress, $800. Por- All Year Dependable tors Board (CCB). An reach over promise. Senior Work shift hours are Monday through Friday table wheelchair, active license Firewood: Seasoned; 60,000 readers Discount. Work guar8:00 AM to5:00 PM. Please send resume to: 4 leg walker, Registered Nurses means the contractor anteed. 541-389-3361 Quadri-Poise Lodgepole 1 for $195 each week. ahusted@bendbulletin.com cane, is bonded & insured. or 541-771-4463 or 2 for $365. Cedar, Your classified ad bathroom assist Verify the contractor's split, del. Bend: 1 for Bonded & Insured will also Community Counseling Solutions is chair, all for $200. Serving Central Oregon since 1903 CCB l i c ense at CCB¹t 81595 $175 or 2 for $325. appear on recruiting for Registered Nurses to work Call 541-526-5737 www.hirealicensed541-420-3484. EOE/Drug free workplace bendbuHetin.com at Juniper Ridge Acute Care Center contractor.com which currently locatedinJohn Day, OR. or call 503-378-4621. Landscaping/Yard Care 269 receives over The Bulletin recomGardening Supplies 1.5 million page Juniper Ridge is a S e cure Residential mends checking with Oregon Land& Equipment views every Serving Central Oregon since 1903 Treatment Facility providing services to the CCB prior to con- NOTICE: scape Contractors Law tracting with anyone. (ORS 671) requires all month at no individuals with a severe mental illness. Home Delivery Advisor Some other t rades businesses that adextra cost. BarkTurfSoil.com also req u ire addiBulletin These positions provide mental health to pe r form Medical Equipment The Bulletin Circulation Department is seeking tional licenses and vertise 9 Classifieds nursing care including medication oversight, Landscape Construc16 Breezy Ultra certifications. DELIVERY a Home Delivery Advisor. This is a full-time tion which includes: w heelchair, H u g o PROMPT Get Results! medication r e lated t r e atment, f o llow 541-389-9663 position and consists of managing an adult l anting, deck s , Elite walker, InvacCall 541-385-5809 physician's prescriptions and procedures, Debris Removal carrier force to ensure our customers receive ences, arbors, are electric hospital or place your ad measure and record patient's general superior service. Must be able to create and water-features, and in- bed, power-lift reWhere can you find a on-line at p hysical c ondition s uc h as pul s e , perform strategic plans to meet department JUNK BE GONE stallation, repair of ir- cliner, Optlec ClearbendbuHetin.com temperature and respiration to provide daily helping hand? objectives such as increasing market share I Haul Away FREE rigation systems to be view+ viewer, tub/ information, educate and train staff on and penetration. Ideal candidate will be a l icensed w it h th e From contractors to For Salvage. Also chairs, walkmedication administration, and e n sure self-starter who can work both in the office Landscape Contrac- shower Cleanups & Cleanouts yard care, it's all here all new condidocumentation is kept according to policies. TiCk, Tock and in their assigned territory with minimal tors Board. This 4-digit ers, Mel, 541-389-8107 In Bend, call in The Bulletin's supervision. Early a.m. hours are necessary number is to be in- tion. TiCk, Tock... with company vehicle provided. S t rong This position works with the treatment team cluded in all adver- 541-480-6162 "Call A Service Domestic Services customer service skills and management skills to promote recovery from mental illness. tisements which indi...don't let time get Professional" Directory are necessary. C o mputer experience is cate the business has This position includes telephone consulta264 A ssisting Seniors a t away. Hire a required. You must pass a drug screening bond, insurance and Snow RemovalEquipment tion and crisis intervention in the facility. Home. Light house a and be able to be insured by company to drive For newspaper keeping & other ser workers compensaprofessional out vehicles. This is an entry-level position, but tion for their employdelivery, call the Qualified applicants must have a v alid vices. Licensed & of The Bulletin's For your protecwe believe in promoting from within, so Circulation Dept. at Bonded. BBB Certi ees. Oregon Registered Professional Nurse's tion call 503-378-5909 advancement within company is available to 541-385-5800 "Call A Service fied. 503-756-3544 license at the time of hire, hold a valid Snovrblovrer or use our website: the right person. If you enjoy dealing with To place an ad, call Professional" Oregon driver's license and pass a criminal I do quality housecleanwww.lcb.state.or.us to Craftsman electric or 541-385-5809 people from diverse backgrounds and you are history background check. Wages depencheck license status pull-start, 29" wide, Directory today! ing & provide help for energetic, have great organizational skills and or email dent upon education and experience, but seniors. Experienced, with before contracting with 9HP, 5 forward classifiedttbendbulletin.com interpersonal communication skills, please will be between $48,000 to $72,000. excellent references. the business. Persons 2 reverse speeds. 356 send your resume to: Call 541-420-0366 doing lan d scape Excellent benefit package, including signing $400 cash. The Bulletin Snlvlng C987787 Oregon slncnSla Farmers Column maintenance do not bonus. 541-8'I 5-83'I 9 c/o Kurt Muller r equire an LC B l i Handyman PO Box 6020 10X20 Storage Buildings cense. 270 Please visit th e O regon Employment for protecting hay, Bend, OR 97708-6020 265 I DO THAT! Department or the Community Counseling Lost & Found firewood, livestock etc. or e-mail resume to: Home/Rental repairs Just bought a new boat? • Building Materials Solutions website for an application or $1496 Installed. kmuller@bendbulletin.com Small jobs to remodels Sell your old one in the Found Ferret, l o oks (other sizes available) No phone calls, please. contact Nina Bisson a t 5 4 1-676-9161, Honest, guaranteed classifieds! Ask about our Craftsman French door, younger, on SW Canal in 541-617-1133. The Bulletin is a drug-free workplace. EOE nina.bissontNgobhi.net, or P.O. Box 469, work. CCB¹151573 Super Seller rates! $125. Half-light door, Redmond, Feb. 18th. CCB ¹173684 Heppner, OR 97838. Dennis 541-317-9768 kfjbuildersCi! ykwc.net 541-385-5809 $45. 541-771-8809 Ca l l 541-923-6593

MX

Find them in The Bulletin Classifieds

Driver Night Driver needed Apply at Owl Taxi, 1919 NE 2nd St., Bend, OR 97701

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TH E BULLETIN• MONDAY, FEB 24, 2014

DAILY B R I D G E

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFED• 541-385-5809

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD w'llsbprtz

C L U B M onday,February24,2014

Expert dummy play

ACROSS 1Modemset in the family room S Family name of Henry VIII 10Canine newborns 14Suffixwith buck 1STehran native 16Samoa'6 capital 17Siteof a 1963 speech by 38-Across 20 Asparagus unit 21 Matchmaker's match-ups 22 George Eliot'8 "Adam 25 Allow 26 Boston P a r t y 27 Boeing 747, e.g. 30 Cause associated with 38-Across 33 Docs' org. 34 Enthusiastic 35ActressSaldana of "Avatar" 36 "Morning Joe" co-host Bizezlnski 38AnnualJan. honoree

By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency M ichael R o senberg o w n s a reputation as a superb declarer. At the A CBL F a l l Ch a m pionships i n P hoenix, he was at th e helm i n today's deal in a B o ard-a-Match event, where overtricks were vital. Against four hearts West led the queen of d i a monds. R osenberg played low from dummy, ruffed and led the king of clubs to West's ace. He won a spade shift with his ace, took the queen of clubs, ruffed a club i n dummy and le d th e k i n g o f d iamonds: ace, r u ff . T h a t p l a y transferred the defenders' diamond guard to West, who was also likely to have spade length for his double.

spades and he raises to three spades. What do you say? ANSWER: Yo ur t w o sp a des promised a good nine points to an unappealing 11 points and invited game. Partner's raise gives you a chance to make the f i nal error. Although your high-card values are l imited, y o u r di s t r i bution is attractive. If you're vulnerable, bid four spades. West dealer Neither side vulnerable NORTH 4K95 2

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By Melanie Miller (c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

71

02/24/14


THE BULLETIN • MONDAY, FEBRUARY 24 2014 C5

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809

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RENTALS 603 - Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605- RoommateWanted 616- Want ToRent 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges 630- Rooms for Rent 631 - Condos &Townhomesfor Rent 632 - Apt./MultiplexGeneral 634 - Apt./Multiplex NEBend 636 - Apt./Multiplex NW Bend 638 - Apt./Multiplex SE Bend 640 - Apt./Multiplex SWBend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 648- Houses for RentGeneral 650- Houses for Rent NE Bend 652- Houses for Rent NWBend 654- Houses for Rent SEBend 656- Houses for Rent SW Bend 658- Houses for Rent Redmond 659 - Houses for RentSunriver 660 - Houses for Rent LaPine 661 - Houses for Rent Prineville 662 - Houses for Rent Sisters 663- Houses for Rent Madras 664 - Houses for Rent Furnished 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent 675 - RVParking 676 - Mobile/Mfd. Space

fe •

745

604

Homes for Sale

880

880

881

882

882

Motorcycles & Accessories

Motorhomes

Motorhomes

Travel Trailers

Fifth Wheels

Fifth Wheels

682- Farms, RanchesandAcreage 687- Commercial for Rent/Lease 693- Office/Retail Space for Rent REALESTATE 705 - Real Estate Services 713 - Real Estate Wanted 719 -Real Estate Trades 726- Timeshares for Sale 730 - NewListings 732- Commercial Properties for Sale 738 - MultiplexesforSale 740- Condos &Townhomes for Sale 744- Open Houses 745- Homes for Sale 746-Northwest Bend Homes 747 - Southwest BendHomes 748-Northeast Bend Homes 749- Southeast BendHomes 750- RedmondHomes 753 - Sisters Homes 755 - Sunriver/La Pine Homes 756- Jefferson County Homes 757- Crook CountyHomes 762- Homes with Acreage 763- Recreational HomesandProperty 764- Farms andRanches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780 - Mfd. /Mobile Homeswith Land

. 0 0 PPgPp Storage Rentals

s

860

o00 850

Snowmobiles

For rent, 8'x20' container NOTICE Arctic Cat 580 1994, in secure facility. Dry, All real estate adverEXT, in good clean, only $90/mo. Call tised here in is subcondition, $1000. 9th Street RV Storage ject to th e F ederal Located in La Pine. Center, 541-420-6851. Fair Housing A c t, Call 541-408-6149. which makes it illegal to advertise any prefTake care of 860 erencei limitation or your investments discrimination based Motorcycles & Accessories on race, color, reliwith the help from gion, sex, handicap, Harley Davidson 2009 The Bulletin's familial status or naGlide Custom, "Call A Service tional origin, or inten- Super Stage 1 Screaming tion to make any such Eagle performance, Professional" Directory preferences, l imitatoo many options to tions or discrimination. list, $8900. We will not knowingly 632 541-388-8939 Apt./Multiplex General accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of CHECKYOUR AD What are you this law. All persons are hereby informed looking for? that all dwellings adYou'll find it in vertised are available on an equal opportu- The Bulletin Classifieds nity basis. The Bulleon the first day it runs tin Classified to make sure it is cor541-385-5809 Look at: rect. "Spellcheck" and Bendhomes.com human errors do occur. If this happens to for Complete Listings of your ad, please con- Area Real Estate for Sale tact us ASAP so that 750 corrections and any adjustments can be Redmond Homes made to your ad. 541-385-5809 Harley Davidson The Bulletin Classified Looking for your next 2011 Classic Limemp/oyee? ited, Loaded! 9500 Place a Bulletin help Say "goodbuy" miles, custom paint wanted ad today and "Broken Glass" by reach over 60,000 to that unused Nicholas Del Drago, readers each week. item by placing it in new condition, Your classified ad heated handgrips, will also appear on The Bulletin Classifieds auto cruise control. bendbulletin.com $32k in bike, which currently reonly $20,000or best 541-385-5809 ceives over offer. 541-316-6049 1.5 million page views every month 634 at no extra cost. Apt./Multiplex NE Bend Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! 2 bdrm, 2ys bath duplex, Call 365-5609 or fireplace, garage, water/ place your ad on-line landscaping paid. NE at quiet location. $800 mo., bendbulletin.com Harley Davidson $1000 security & first Dyna Wide Glide month rent. No pets, no 771 2013, black, only smoking. 541-460-3010 200 miles, brand Lots new, all stock, plus 654 after-market exSHEVLIN RIDGE Houses for Rent haust. Has winter 17,000 Sq.ft. Iot, apSE Bend cover, helmet. proved plans. More Selling for what details and photos on N ewer 4 b d r m S E , craigslist. $149,900. I owe on it: $15,500. master main l e vel, 541-369-8614 Call anytime, 2100 SF, large yard, 541-554-0384 very n ice. $1595. 775 541-460-9200 Manufactured/ Mobile Homes 656 HDFatBo 1996 Houses for Rent FACTORY SPECIAL SW Bend New Home, 3 bdrm, $46,500 finished Prime location on Bend's on your site. west side! S pacious J and M Homes floorplan features great 541-548-5511 Completely room design. 3 overRebuilt/Customized sized bdrms, 2.5 baths, Want to impress the 2012/2013 Award near schools, Tetherow Winner Golf Club, Mt. Bachelor, relatives? Remodel Showroom Condition Riyer Trail & shopping; your home with the Many Extras adjacent to park. Move- help of a professional Low Miles. in ready; yard maint. incl. from The Bulletin's 19424 SW B rookside $17,000 "Call A Service Way. No pets considered. 541-546-4807 Professional" Directory $1495. 541-408-0086

Triumph Daytona 2004, 15K m i l es, perfect bike, needs nothing. Vin ¹201 536.

$4995 Dream Car Auto Sales 1801 Division, Bend

Gulfstream S u nsport 30' Class A 1966 new f r idge, TV, solar panel, new refrigerator, wheelchair l ift. 4 0 00W g enerator, G ood condition! $12,500 obo 541-447-5504

DreamCarsBend.com

541-678-0240 Dlr 3665

Tioga 24' ClassC Motorhome Bought new in 2000, currently under 20K miles, excellent shape, new tires, professionaly winterized every year, cutoff switch to battery, plus new RV batteries. Oven, hot water heater & air conditioning have never been used! $24,000 obo. Serious inquiries, please. Stored in Terrebonne. 541-548-5174

Advertise your car! Add A Plcturei

Reach thousands of readers!

Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Ctasstleds

KOUNTRY AIRE

V ictory TC 9 2 ci 2002, runs great, 40K mi., Stage 1 Performance Kit, n ew tires, r e ar brakes. $ 5 0 0 0. 541-771-0665

1994 37.5' motorhome, with awning, and one slide-out, Only 47k miles and good condition.

$25,000.

,xh!

RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ...

similar model & not the actual vehicle)

BRAVE 2003

• 34D, 2 slides • Tires 80% • Just completely serviced • 39,000 miles • No trades • $48,000 firm 541-815-3150

Ads published in th "Boats" classification include: Speed, fishing, drift, canoe, • house and sail boats.

Tango 29.6' 2007,

Laredo 30'2009

$28,000

541-419-3301

Get your business

e ROW I N G on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. "Spellcheck" and human errors do occur. If this happens to your ad, please contact us ASAP so that corrections and any adjustments can be made to your ad. 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified

with an ad in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory Monaco Lakota 32' 2002, 2 slides, AC, recliners, walk-around queen bed, sliding glass door closet, new tub & 10-gal water heater, good tires. Brand new 20' screen room available. Super clean, 1 owner, n o n-smokers. $13,499. 541-447-7968

Fleetwood Prowler 32' - 2001 2 slides, ducted heat 8 air, great condition, snowbird ready, Many upgrade options, financing available! $14,500 obo.

8

exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, Irg LR, Arctic insulation, all options $35,000 obo. 541-420-3250

Call Dick, 541-480-1687.

Fleetwood Wilderness2000 model, 26', 1 slide, good condition, with awning and A/C, $7500. 54'I -383-6270

OPEN ROAD 36' 2005 - $25,500

King bed, hide-a-bed sofa, 3 slides, glass shower, 10 gal. water heater, 10 cu.ft. fridge, central vac, s atellite dish, 2 7 " TV/stereo syst., front front power leveling jacks and s cissor stabilizer jacks, 16' awning. Like new!

The Bulletin

The Bulletin

541-447-4805

Fleetwood D i scovery 40' 2003, diesel, w/all options - 3 slide outs, satellite, 2 TV's, W/D, etc., 32,000 m iles. Wintered in h eated shop. $69,900 O.B.O. 541-447-6664

Door-to-door selling with fast results! It's the easiest way in the world to sell.

350hp diesel engine, $125,900. 30,900 miles,

new Michelin tires, great cond! Dishwasher, w/d, central vac, roof satellite, aluminum wheels, 2 full slide-thru basement trays & 3 TV's. Falcon-2 towForest River Sunseeker bar and Even-Brake included. ClassC, 24-ft - Double Call 541-977-4150 bed, roomy bath/shower, lots storage, oak wood, dining area slide-out w/ The Bulletin's new awning. Micro, air, "Call A Service new flat screen TV & RV batt. On-board gen/low Professional" Directory hrs, arctic pkq, full cover. is all about meeting Ford 450 V10, 36,300 mi, yourneeds. tow pkg, leather seats, no smoking/pets, sleeps 5-6 Call on one of the $31,500. professionals today! 541-4194176

The Bulletin Classified 541485-5809

541-419-0566

Ni • '

Recreation by Design 2013 Monte Carlo, 38-ft. Top living room, 2 bdrm, has 3 slideouts, 2 A/Cs, entertainment center, fireplace, W/D, garden tub/shower, in great condition.$36,000 or best offer. Call Peter, 307-221-2422, in La Pine ) ILL DELIVER RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do the Work, You Keep the Cash! On-site credit

approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: 541-546-5254

ALL,NEW STATEOF THE ART DEALERSHIP!

USE THE CLASSIFIEDS!

TIFFINPHAETON QSH 2007 with 4 slides, CAT

M

MONTANA 3565 2006,

Navion RV 2008, Rear living, walkSprinter chassis 25'. around queen bed, Mercedes Benz diesel, central air, awning, 24,000 miles, pristine 541-365-5609 • Call a Pro 1 large slide, cond., quality through$12,000. Whether you need a out, rear slide-out w/ Find It in 541-280-2547 or ser!!n cenlra! Ore o!! since 1903 queen bed, deluxe fence fixed, hedges 541-815-4121 captain swivel front The Bulletin Classigedst trimmed or a house 875 seats, diesel generator, 541-385-5809 built, you'll find awning, no pets/ smokWatercraft BULLETINCLASSIFIEOS ing. $77,500 or make professional help in Search the area's most ds published in "Wa- an offer. 541-382-2430 The Bulletin's "Call a comprehensive listing of tercraft" include: Kayclassified advertising... Service Professional" aks, rafts and motorreal estate to automotive, Ized personal Directory merchandise to sporting watercrafts. For 541-385-5809 goods. Bulletin Classifieds Winnebago Suncruiser34' "boats" please see 2004, 35K, loaded, too appear every day in the Class 670. print or on line. much to list, ext'd warr. 541-365-5609 Providence 2005 thru 2014, $49,900 DenCall 541-385-5809 B Fully loaded, 35,000 nis, 541-569-3243 www.bendbulletin.com ) serving centra( oregon since 19rs miles, 350 Cat, Very 881 clean, non-smoker, The Bulletin serving cenlraloregonsincerss 3 slides, side-by-side 880 Travel Trailers Keystone Challenger refrigerator with ice Motorhomes 2004 CH34TLB04 34' maker, Washer/Dryer, Looking for your fully S/C, w/d hookups, Flat screen TV's, In next employee? new 18' Dometic awmotion satellite. Place a Bulletin help ning, 4 new tires, new wanted ad today and $95,000 • Lii Kubota 7000w marine 541-460-2019 reach over 60,000 diesel generator, 3 readers each week. slides, exc. cond. inYour classified ad Keystone Laredo 31' RV s ide & out. 27" TV will also appear on RV 20 06 with 1 2' CONSIGNMENTS dvd/cd/am/fm entertain bendbulletin.com slide-out. Sleeps 6, Dodge WANTED center. Call for more which currently requeen walk-around details. Only used 4 Brougham 1978, We Do The Work ... ceives over 1.5 milbed w/storage underYou Keep The Cash! times total in last 5 t/~ 15', 1-ton, clean, lion page views evneath. Tub 8 shower. On-site credit years.. No pets, no ery month at no 69,000 miles. 2 swivel rockers. TV. smoking. High retail approval team, extra cost. Bulletin $4500. Air cond. Gas stove & $27,700. Will sell for web site presence. Classifieds Get Rerefrigerator/freezer. In La Pine, $24,000 including slidWe Take Trade-Ins! sults! Call 365-5609 Microwave. Awning. call 541-602-8652 ing hitch that fits in Free Advertising. or place your ad Outside sho w er. your truck. Call 6 a.m. BIG COUNTRY RV on-line at Slide through storto 10 p.m. for appt to Bend: 541-330-2495 bendbulletin.com a ge, E as y Li f t . see. 541-330-5527. Redmond: $29,000 new; 541-548-5254 Asking $18,600

For all other types of watercraft, please go to Class875. •

overall length is 35' has 2 slides, Arctic package, A/C, table & chairs, satellite, Arctic pkg., power awning, in excellent condition! More pix at bendbulletin.com

CHECK yOUR AD

Bend: 541-330-2495 Winnebago Aspect Redmond: 2009- 32', 3 slide541-548-5254 outs, Leather interior, Power s eat, locks, windows, The Bullefin Aluminum wheels. 17" Flat Screen, To Subscribe call 870 Surround s o u nd, Boats & Accessories 541-385-5800 or go to Queen bed, www.bendbulletin.com camera, Foam mattress, Aw1976 Silver Streak ning, Generator, InHere itis! verter, Auto Jacks, G R E AT Perhaps the cleanest Air leveling, Moon original vintage 30-ft KX . JM roof, no smoking or trailer, in incredible conNational RV p ets. L ik e n e w , dition! A/C, full bath, Tropical, 1997, $74,900 kitchen, twin beds, many 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, 35-ft, Chevy Vortec 541-460-6900 extras. Call for details. inboard motor, great engine, new tires, $12,700 obro. cond, well maintained, FIND IT! Daye, 208-255-2407 $8995obo. 541-350-7755 new awnings, 12-ft slide-out, queen (in Terrebonne). BUY IT! Start your bed, Italian leather SELL IT! memories today! Need to get an ad couch and recliner, The Bulletin Classifieds excellent condition. Just bought a new boat? in ASAP? Ready to travel„ Sell your old one in the towing hitch inclassifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! Fax it to 541-322-7253 cluded. $19,900. 541-385-5809 541-815-4811 WINNEBAGO The Bulletin Classifieds

541-548-0318 (photo above is of a

la

Arctic Fox 2003 Cold Weather Model 34 5B, licensed thru 2/15, exlnt cond. 3 elec slides, solar panel, 10 gal water htr, 14' awning, (2) 10-gal propane tanks, 2 batts, catalytic htr in addition to central heating/AC, gently used, MANY features! Must see to appreciate! $19,000. By owner (no dealer calls, please). Call or text541-325-1956.

Orbit 21' 2007, used only 6 times, A/C, oven, tub shower, micro, load leveler hitch, awning, dual batteries, sleeps 4-5, EXCELLENT CONDITION. All accessories are included. $14,511 OBO. 541-382-9441

You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV

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Layton 27-ft, 2002 Front & rear entry doors, bath, shower, queen bed, slide-out, oven, microwave, air conditioning, patio awning, twin propane tanks, very nice, great floor plan, $8495 541-316-1388

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KMOLICHVOLVO.cow

*Ad runs until SOLD or up to 8 weeks (whichever comes first!)

InCludeS UP to 40 WOrdS

of text, 2" in length,

Item Priced af:

Your Total AdCostonl:

• Under $500 ----.

-------------- $29 ............................$39

• $500 yo $eee ....

with border, full color photo, • $1000 to $2499 bold headline and price. • $2500 and over

The Bulletin 541- 5 - 5

........................... $49

........................... $59

9

• The Bulletin, • ce n t i'al or e g on Marketplace • The central oregon Nickel Ads ® bendbulletin.com 'Private party merchandise only - excludes pets 8 livestock, autos, RVs, motorcycies, boats, airplanes, and garage sale categories. Some restrictions apply.

wrecked Sled. Affer market motorupurade . Veq Fast antlF

Un.

e allService recoms Movingforcess I i $2000080 541-000 OOO


C6 MONDAY FEBRUARY 24 2014 • THE BULLETIN

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I

BOATS 8 RVs 805- Misc. Items 850 - Snowmobiles 860 - Motorcycles And Accessories 865 - ATVs 870 - Boats & Accessories 875 - Watercraft 880 - Motorhomes 881 - Travel Trailers 882 - Fifth Wheels 885- Canopies and Campers 890- RVs for Rent o 0 0

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809

• •

AUTOS8ETRANSPORTATION 908 - Aircraft, Parts and Service 916 - Trucks and Heavy Equipment 925 - Utility Trailers 927 - Automotive Trades 929 - Automotive Wanted 931 - Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories 932 - Antique and Classic Autos 933 - Pickups 935 - Sport Utility Vehicles 940 - Vans 975 - Automobiles 932

933

Antique & Classic Autos

Pickups

00 ,~

908

i

Aircraft, Parts & Service

Cadillac Eldorado, 1978

1/3 interest in wellequipped IFR Beech Bonanza A36, new 10-550/ prop, located KBDN. $65,000. 541-41 9-95i0 www.N4972M.com

Very good condition. $3500 obo, cash. Call for full details! 541-678-5575

FORD XLT 1992 3/4 ton 4x4 matching canopy, 30k original miles, possible trade for classic car, pickup, motorcycle, RV $13,500. In La Pine, call 928-581-9190

GMCSierra 2010 *

V8, 4WD, auengine, power every- 6.0L c r ewcab, thing, new paint, 54K tomatic, orig. miles, runs great, 14K miles, leather. exc. cond.in/out.$7500 obo. 541-480-3179

VIN ¹146305. $37,977

Cessna 150 LLC ROBBERSON 150hp conversion, low ~r aarn a time on air frame and engine, hangared in 541-382-4521 Bend. Excellent perDLR¹0205 formance & affordable flying! $6,000. GMC Sierra 1977 short 541-410-6007 bed, exlnt o r iginal cond., runs & drives great. V8, new paint I nternational Fla t and tires. $4750 obo. Bed Pickup 1963, 1 541-504-1050 ton dually, 4 spd. trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, 172 CessnaShare new brakes, $1950. IFR equipped, new 541-419-5480. avionics, Garmin 750

touchscreen, center stack, 180hp. Plymouth B a rracuda 1966, original car! 300 Exceptionally clean hp, 360 V8, center& economical! lines, 541-593-2597 $13,500. Hangared in KBDN Call 541-728-0773

1974 Bellanca 1730A 2180 TT, 440 SMO, 180 mph, excellent condition, always

hangared, 1 owner for 35 years. $60K. In Madras,

975

975

975

975

975

Sport Utility Vehicles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Jeep Grand Cherokee 2013 Laredo X V-6, auto., 4wd, leather, camera, 11k miles ¹6301018. $35,995

Porsche 911 Turbo

Corvette 1979 541-598-3750

Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLJtSSIFIEDS Jeep Liberty 2008

3.7L V6, automatic, 86K miles, 21 MPG Hwy, VIN ¹279884. $13,977 ROBBERSON 4 ~

asnna

541-382-4521 DLR¹0205

L82- 4speed. 85,000 miles Garaged since new. I've owned it 25 years. Never dam-

aged or abused. $12,900.

Dave, 541-350-4077

(photo for illustration only)

H onda F i t Spo r t Hatchback 2009, 4 Cyl., VTEC, 1.5 Liter, a uto, F WD , re a r spoiler, alloy wheels, Vin¹040086 $10,788

® s um au

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

I

CORVETTE COUPE Glasstop 2010 Grand Sport-4LT

loaded, clear bra hood & fenders. New Michelin Super Sports, G.S. floor mats, 17,000 miles, Crystal red. $42,000.

Mazda Miata 1997 M-edition Mica Green, S-spd, original interior & extenor. All power options, leather, convertible boot, Tonneau Cover 114K miles, synthetic oils, new timing belt @ 81K, & more! $5995. 541-548-5648

Jaguar XJ8 2004 4-dr Check out the (longer style) sedan, classifieds online silver, black leather, 4.2L V8, AT, AC, fully loaded www.bendbulletin.com + moonroof. Runs great, Updated daily reliable, always garaged, 116K miles; 30 mpg hwy. Front/side airbags, Nissan Altima2010 ss non-smoker. $7900. 541-350-9938

2.5S 4cyl., FWD, CVT, 76k mi., 32 mpg„Tuscan Sun (photo for illustration only) Metallic, vin¹443778 Need to get an Kia Forte SX Hatch$11,997 ad in ASAP? back 2013, 4 Cy l , m oon r o of , re a r ROBBERSON You can place it spoiler, alloy wheels. ueeoar~ ~ Jeep Wrangler Unlimonline at: Vin¹684485 ited Sahara 20 07, www.bendbulletin.com 541-382-4521 $17,988 Automatic, hard top, DLR ¹0205 t ow pk g . , all o y SuaARLL 541-385-5809 wheels, running 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. boards. Vin ¹120477 877-266-3821 $25,988 Dlr ¹0354

Ram 1500 2012

5.7L V8, automatic, crewcab, 21K miles, 19 MPG Hwy. VIN ¹142678. $27,977 ROBBERSON

Rolls Royce 1992 Silver Spur II,excellent! Midnight Blue exterior, Parchment leather inteLlllcoLN ~ II IR K R rior, 15-inch chrome RR wheels, Alpine Sirius 541-382-4521 DVD/CD/AM/FM/GPS DLR¹0205 navigation system, 77,200 miles, dealership maintained, alPeople Look for Information ways garaged. New, About Products and about $250,000; sell $19,500. 541-480-3348 Services EveryDaythrough The Bulletin CINNifieds

®

S UBA R U .

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-382'I Dlr ¹0354

NissanJuke 2012 ~

~

~

i ~

Lexus RX330,2006,low

mileage, good cond,

$13,500. 650-302-7072

Dodge Avenger SE Sedan 2012, 4 c y l , auto, FWD, MP3.

Lincoln MKS 2009 AWD, Nav., loaded.

Vin ¹293948

$12,988

®

SuaARLL

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 1.6L 4 c yl., AWD, 877-266-3821 C VT, 4 K mil e s, Dlr ¹0354 30MPG Hwy. VIN ¹120304. $20,977 ROBBERSON i ~a

(photo forillustration only)

Volkswagen Jetta 2.0L 2013, 4 Cyl., Turbo diesel, 6 speed w/tiptronic, FWD, moon roof, alloy wheels.

2003 6 speed, X50 added power pkg., 530 HP! Under 10k miles, Arctic silver, Vin ¹356856 gray leather interior, new quality tires, $22,988 and battery, Bose SuaARU. p remium so u n d stereo, moon/sun- 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. roof, car and seat 877-266-3821 covers. Many extras. Dlr ¹0354

®

Garaged, p e rfect condition, $69,700. 541-322-9647

Porsche Carrera 911 2003 convertible with hardtop. 50K miles, new factory Porsche motor 6 mos ago with 18 mo factory warranty remaining. $37,500. 541-322-6928

V olvo S40 T 5

2 0 05 AWD, sunroof, lux/winter pkgs, new tires, more! $6775 obo.541-330-5818

Just too many collectibles?

503-358-1164.

©

PriceReduced! Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390

1/5th interest in 1973

935

www.aaaoregonautosource.com

Nissan Pathfinder 2010

4.0L V6, 4WD, auto., 6 2K mi., 20 m p g hwy. VIN ¹629900.

Ford Thunderbird 2004 Convertible

with hard & soft top, silver with black interior, all original, very low mileage, in premium condition. $19,900. 702-249-2567 (car is in Bend)

Porsche 911 Carrera 993 cou

3.5L V6, automatic, 54K miles, 28 MPG

Hwy, VIN ¹613915. $15,977 ROBBERSON L INCOIII ~

ms m a

541-382-4521 DLR ¹0205

541-385-5809

Subaru Legacy 3.0 R Limited 2008, AWD, leather, moon roof, alloys, spoiler. Vin

Looking for your next employee?

¹207281

®

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

$22,988 SUBA R Ll eusmuoramrD aOM

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

Toyota Celica Convertible 1993

G T 2200 4

c yl, 5

speed, a/c, pw, pdl, nicest c o n vertible around in this price I The Bulletin recoml range, new t i res, mends extra caution 8 wheels, clutch, timwhen p u rchasing ~ ing belt, plugs, etc. f products or services 111K mi., remarkfrom out of the area. able cond. i nside f S ending c ash , and out. Fun car to checks, or credit in- g d rive, Must S E E ! formation may be I $5995. R edmond. J subject to FRAUD. 541-504-1993 For more informaf tion about an advertiser, you may call Where can you find a I the Oregon State helping hand? Attorney General's s From contractors to Office C o nsumer I hotline at yard care, it's all here / Protection 1-877-877-9392. in The Bulletin's "Call A Service serving central oreyon since19sr Professional" Directory

I

Lincoln MKZ2009

ssm a

541-382-4521 DLR¹0205

Olds 98 REgency 1990 exc. shape, runs as new, one owner, 20 mpg in town. New battery, stud snow tires. $2000. 541-389-9377

Sell them in The Bulletin Classifieds

1996, 73k miles, Tiptronic auto. transmission. Silver, blue leather interior, moon/sunroof, new quality tires and battery, car and seat covers, many extras. Recently fully ser-

viced, garaged,

looks and runs like new. Excellent condition $39,700 541-322-9647

f f

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$18,977 ROBBERSON l lllCOLN ~

I lla m a

541-382-4521 DLR¹0205

1000

1000

1000

1000

1000

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

30-days fol l owing foi select counterits trust deed on the LEGAL NOTICE (photo for illustration only) The City of Bend publication in the in subject real property measures. Subaru Forester XT 30-Day Comment the newspaper of reserves the right 1) described in the comLimited2007, 4 Cyl., Period Sport Utility Vehicles Dramatic Price Reducto reject any or all record, The Bulletin. The request for proplaint as d e scribed auto, AWD, leather, Newberry Geothermal tion Executive Hangar Address comments to proposal no t in below in the amount moon rof, p r ivacy Consent to Lease posal, plans, speciat Bend Airport (KBDN) c ompliance wi t h Kevin Larkin, District of $183,964.91, plus fications, addenda, glass, roof rack, alloy Project 60' wide x 50' deep, Ranger, B e nd-Fort planholders list, and public s o l icitation interest, late charges, wheels. Vin¹710326 Environmental w/55' wide x 17' high biRock Ranger District, n otification of r e procedures and recosts, advances, and $15,888 Assessment fold dr. Natural gas heat, 63095 Des c hutes suits for this project q uirements, 2) t o attorney's fees, and to Deschutes National offc, bathroom. Adjacent cause th e s u bject Chevy 3500 Crew S UBA R U . Forest, Bend-Fort Rock Market Road, Bend, may be v i ewed, reject any or all proto Frontage Rd; great OR, 97701. posals in a c cor- property to be sold by Ranger District printed or ordered visibility for aviation busi- Cab, 2005 4x4 Dually BMW X3 2 0 07, 99K 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. d ance with O R S the Sheriff of D esDuramax Allison, 4 miles, premium packline from Central ness. 541-948-2126 or 877-266-3821 may also on 3) to chutes County, forelift, Edge Chip, only age, heated lumbar email 1jetjockoq.com The Bend-Fort Rock Comments Oregon B u i lders 279B.100, Dlr ¹0354 cancel the solicitabe submitted elecclosing the interests of 66,000 miles. LS trim supported seats, panExchange at Ranger District has ronically t o co m - http://www.plansontion if the City finds all defendants in the pkg, split-bench front oramic moo n roof, 940 completed an Envi- tments-pacificnorthit is in the public inreal property with the seat, tow pkg, brake Bluetooth, ski bag, Xefile.com by clicking ronmental A s sessVans west-deschutes-bend- on "Public Works terest to do so, 4) to controller. Very good proceeds applied to non headlights, tan & ment (EA). This pubseek clarifications of condition - looks ftrockofs.fed.us: satisfy Plaintiff's lien. black leather interior, Projects" and then l ication begins t h e good, pulls better! Those sub m itting on any or all proposals, The real property is n ew front & rea r "City of Bend" or Honda Odyssey 30-day comment peOriginal owner needs brakes O 76K miles, electronic copies must in person at 1902 and 5) to select the described as follows: 1999. Very good riod. The EA can be to sell $35,000. d o so only t o t h e proposal which apLot Twenty-Nine (29), one owner, all records, Save money. Learn cond. Runs well, obtained in the fol- email address listed NE 4th St., Bend, 541-408-7826 very clean, $16,900. pears to be in the Block One (1), FIRST to fly or build hours Oregon. Two sets of tires on lowing formats: A brief 541-388-4360 must put the best interest of the ADDITION TO with your own airrims - summer and s ummary of o r a above, City. name in the Entities intending to WHISPERING PINES c raft. 1968 A e ro winter. $2500. hardcopy of the com- project subject line, and must ESTATES, recorded Commander, 4 seat, 541-593-2312 piete the EA. The EA either submit com- submit a proposal Gwen Chapman A pril 12, 1 968, i n 150 HP, low time, or 541-977-7588 can also be viewed on ments as part of the should register with Purchasing Manager Cabinet A, Page 157, full panel. $23,000 the Forest website at: email message or as the Central Oregon 541-385-6677 Deschutes C o unty, obo. Contact Paul at http://data.ecosystem- an attachment only in Builders Exchange 975 Oregon. Commonly 541-447-5184. as a planholder in LEGAL NOTICE management.org/neone of the following known as 20860 Pony Automobiles (photo forillustration only) order to receive adpaweb/prolect iist.php three formats: M iIN T H E CI R CUIT Avenue, (pholo for illustration only) Bend, OR Dodge Dakota Quad ?forest=110601. This denda. This can be COURT O F THE T-Hangar for rent Durango 2005, crosoft Word, rich text done on-line or by 97701. NOTICE TO Cab 2008, automatic, Dodge comment period is STATE OF OREGON 4HD, V8 5.7L, Tow at Bend airport. (rtf), or Adobe DEFENDANT: READ V8, bed l iner, tow intended to offer par- format Central FOR D E SCHUTES T Call 541-382-8998. running boards. Portable D ocument contacting HESE PAP E RS pkg., alloy wheels. Vin pkg., Oregon B u i lders ties interested in or C OUNTY. WA S H third row seat, moon¹502517 affected by this activ- Format (pdf). Exchange at: (541) INGTON FEDERAL, CAREFULLY! 918 roof. You must "appear" in $12,988 ity an opportunity to Comments can also 389-0123, Fax (541) fka W A S HINGTON this Vin¹ 534944 or the other Trucks & make their concerns be faxed t o ( 5 41) 389-1549, or email FEDERAL SAVINGS; sidecase $10,999 automatiSUEtARLL Heavy Equipment CorvetteCoupe k nown. All co m - 383-4700 or hand de- at admin@plansonPlaintiff, v. DOES 1-2, c ally.will win T o "appear" Suaaau 1996, 350 auto, ments received will file.com. Proposers being the occupants 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 8USARUOBSEMD.OOII to 63095 Desmust file with the 135k, non-ethanol responsible for become a matter of livered of or parties in pos- you 877-266-3821 2060 NE Hwy 20• Bend chutes Market Road, are court a legal paper fuel/synthetic oil, making sure they public record. session or claiming Dlr ¹0354 877-266-3821 Bend, Oregon b ea "motion" or garaged/covered. have all addenda any right to posses- called Dlr ¹0354 7:45 AM and "answer." The "moBose Premium Gold The project area is lo- tween before s u bmitting sion of the Real Proption" or "answer" must PM , M o nday proposals. system. Orig. owner c ated in t h e D N F , 4:30 erty commonly known be given to the court through Friday, exmanual. Stock! Peterbilt 359 p o table Bend-Ft. Rock Ranger Dodge Durango 20860 Pony Avenue, clerk or administrator $10,500 OBO. A mandatory water t ruck, 1 9 90, 2011 District, D e s chutes cluding holidays. Bend, O R 97 7 0 1; 30 days of the 3200 gal. tank, 5hp Retired. Must sell! County, Oregon, appre-submittal meetDOES 3-4, being the within sl A nyone wishing t o of first publicapump, 4-3" h oses, Ford F250 Camper Spe541-923-1781 ing will be held at p roximately 2 5 ai r obtain additional inunknown heirs and date specified herein camlocks, $ 2 5,000. cial 1966, AT w/limited miles southeast of Hall C o uncil devisees of Kenneth tion formation o n the City a long with the r e 541-820-3724 Chambers, 710 NW Bend, Oregon. T he R. Theobald and also A udi A4 2001 1.8T slip rear end. A few isor a copy of uired filing fee. I t lease areas are lo- project Street, Bend, all other persons or q 4 door sedan, rebuilt sues but runs qood. Full EA should con- Wall be i n p r oper 931 Oregon on Illlarch 6, trans w/19K miles, c ated o utside t h e the parties unknown must steel rack w/drs. $1950 tact Bart Wills at (541) form and have proof V8, AWD, aunewer clutch, brakes, claiming any r i ght, o f service Automotive Parts, boundary of the New- 383-5618 o r D a v id 2014 at 10:00 AM. firm, cash. 541-420-0156 57L on t he tomatic, 26K miles, Proposals will only manifold, extras & reberry National Volca- F rantz a t title, lien, or interest in plaintiff's attorney Service & Accessories or, (541) be accepted from VIN ¹595661. ceipts. Excellent mpg; nic Monument 383-4721. t he p r operty d e - if the plaintiff does not Ford Ranger XLT $27,977 Carfax. $5,800. a ttendees of t h i s (NNVM). scribed in the ComChevy Truck Owners! have a n a t t orney, 541-390-6004 2011 LEGAL NOTICE meeting. plaint herein; LESLIE proof of service on the Stainless steel brush ROBBERSON This project evaluates City of Bend ANN THE O BALD; guard wrap around Buick Regal CXL 2011 plaintiff. If you have LI II C 0 LII ~ Il ls m a the suitability of BLM The deadline for ANGELA Request for front of Chevy truck 4D. Leather. 16k mi. questions, you should submitting proposnominated parcels for Proposals T HEOBALD; ME L - see an attorney im'07-'11, beautiful, cost 541-382-4521 als is M arch 2 0 , ISSA MYER; LIND- mediately. potential geothermal Safety $825 new, will take I f you DLR¹0205 leases, with stipula- Implementation Plan 2014 at 3:00 PM. SAY FARINA; AND $225. Hooks on to need help in finding tions. T h e F o rest Walking & Biking Proposals must be JESSICA front of frame, I have 4.0L V6, 4WD, auto., attorney, you may Service (FS) will deSafety System physically received THEOBALD; Defen- an attachments. call the Oregon State Supercab, 11K mi., 541-598-3750 termine if the lands Enhancement Design by the City at the lod ants. C as e N o . 541-306-3757 Bar's Lawyer Referral 18 MPG Hwy. VIN www.aaaoregonautoshould be leased with Services cation listed below 13CV1132FC. SUMService at (503) ¹A76782. $21,977 source.com stipulations, or withProject ST14EA by th e d e a dline. MONS. TO:DEFEN932 684-3763 or toll-free drawn from f u rther No faxed or elecDANTS LESLIE ANN in Oregon at (800) ROBBERSON Antique & tronic (email) proTHEOBALD, AN- 452-7636. H E RSHCadillac Deville consideration for The City of Bend reLINcolll~ ma sn s Classic Autos Ford Bronco II 4x4, 1989, leasing. This project quests p r oposals posals shall be acGELA T H EOBALD, NER HUNTER, LLP, DHS 2000. Most auto, high miles, runs would authorize the from qualified concepted. JESSICA options, exc. cond. 541-382-4521 By/s/Nancy K. Cary, good. $1700. BLM to conduct geo- sultants for profesTHEOBALD, AND 93,000 mi.. New Nancy K. Cary, OSB DLR¹0205 541-633-6662 thermal lease sales Sealed p r oposals sional engineering DOES 3-4: IN T HE tires. $6,500. 902254, Of Attorneys for nominated lands. services for several shall be delivered NAME O F THE 541-233-8944. Plaintiff, 180 East small transportation to: Gwen Chapman, STATE OF OREGON: for 1921 Model T Ford Flex2013 Avenue, P .O. Two alternatives were safety designs. The P urchasing M a n You are hereby re- 11th Delivery Truck Box 1475, Eugene, fully analyzed, the No city recently perager, City Hall, Adquired to appear and Oregon 97440, TeleRestored 8 Runs Action alternative and formed an assessministrative Office, defend the complaint phone: $9000. Alternative 2 ( P r o- ment of crashes oc2nd floor, 710 Wall filed against you in the (541)686-8511, Fax: 541-389-8963 posed Action). Alter- curring within the Street, Bend, O rabove case w i thin (541)344-2025, Ford Supercab 1992, |s native 2 analyzes the city on arterial and e gon 97701. T h e thirty days after the ncaryohershnerbrown/tan color with 3.5L V6, auto., 30K suitability of 11 par- collector roadways. outside of the enfirst date of publica- h unter.com. st Chevy Cr u ze LT m atching ful l s i z e miles, 23 MPG Hwy, cels on approximately Crash trends, convelope or box contion of this summons, Publication Date: Fir FebSedan 2012, 4 Cyl., canopy, 2WD, 460 certified pre-owned. 6 ,174 acres of F S tributing factors, and taining the proposand if you fail to apruary 24, 2014. Turbo, auto, FWD, managed lands for locations were idenover drive, 135K mi., als shall include the pear and defend, the VIN ¹D08213. running lights, alloy potential geothermal tified. T h e c r ash full bench rear seat, proposers n a me plaintiff will apply to $25,977 wheels. Vin ¹103968 slide rear w i ndow, exploration and de- assessment identiand b e ma r ked: the court for the relief helpfixing stuff? $13,988 "Safety ImplemenBuick Skylark 1972 bucket seats, power velopment, with fied possible coundemanded i n the Need ROBBERSON Please see Bend seats w/lumbar, pw, stipulations. termeasures. The tation Plan Walkcomplaint. The ob- C Suaaau all A S e rviceProfessional \ I II C 0 N 4 ~ IM s s a SUSARUOPSEHD.OtM Craigslist for details and HD receiver 8 trailer chosen consultant ing & Biking Safety ject of the complaint more photos. brakes, good t ires. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. C omments on t h e will create concept System Enhanceand the demand for find the helpyouneed. 541-382-4521 $18,900. Good cond i tion. 877-266-3821 project must be post- plans and supportment Design Serrelief are: The plain- www.bendbulletin.com DLR¹0205 541-323-1898 Dlr ¹0354 marked no later than vices ST14EA". tiff seeks to foreclose $4900. 541-389-5341 ing documentation 933

call 541-475-6302

935

Pickups

©

®

©

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DISCUSSING THE HOW

TO ' S 0


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et into

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ome

How to Earn aMore Affordable Mortgage

O' It

How to Pay Off Your

Mortgage Early How to Refinanceat the Right Time Weighing the

Pros and Cons of a Reverse Mortgage 10 Real Estate Investing

for Beginners

/i-

Home Improvements That May Actually

Lower HomeValue •

e

e

12

Things to Know About Credit Scores

13

The Benefits of Financial Planning

15

Financial Considerations for Those Nearing

A •

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r •

• 0

Retirement

16 Joining a Credit Union

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How to Saveon How to Properly Store Personal Records

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17

Published by The Bulletin Special Projects Department on Monday, Feb.24, 2014. Content courtesy o f Metro Editorial


HOW TO: Takeeverystep possible to ensureyour mortgageapplication is bothapprovedandmost affordable. Home ownership remains a d r eam for many people. But on t h e heels of the recession that began in l ate 2008, prospective home buyers are finding it far more difficult to secure a mortgage than it was in the years before the economy took a turn for the worse. Stricter guidelines now govern both borrowers and lenders alike, and the process can quickly frustrate prospective homeowners. But strict guidelines and more diligent lenders do not mean prospective borrowers will not be able to secure a loan to finance their home purchases. It just means those borrowers might want to take every step possible to ensure their loan applications are approved and their mortgages are affordable.

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This includes assembling a team of trusted partners before the home buying process even begins, says Scott R. Halligan, CRB, GRI, managing principal broker with Coldwell Banker Morris Real Estate in Bend. "Our economy is improving, but with lower inventory, tighter credit standards a nd interest rates starting to c l imb, it becomes even morecriticalforprospective home buyers to meet early with their real estate professional and mortgage broker so that a game plan can be drafted prior to taking the field and starting the home buying process," Halligan said.

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Renee Dornhecker, branchmanager and mortgage loan originator with Landmark Professional Mortgage Company, agrees. "It's a great idea to plan ahead when you are considering buying a home," she said. "Meeting with an experienced loan officer before you are ready to buy will help you make sure you have as many program and rate options available to you when the time comes."

Address credit concerns before beginning the process. Poor credit is a prospective borrower's worst enemy, and it's an i n stant and glaring red flag to lenders. And thanks to inaccuracies on their credit reports, some people may have poor credit and not even know it. Before they even begin the process of applying for a home loan, would-be applicants should go over their credit reports with a fine tooth comb, ensuring there are no p o tentially harmful inaccuracies that may affect the ability to secure an affordable mo r t gage. Inaccuracies or poor credit h isto r i es c an bring d o w n i ndi v i d u a l s ' credit s c ores,

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which lenders use to determine home loan interest rates. So prospective applicants should have any errors to t heir credit reports corrected and/or work to improve their credit scores before applying for loans.

Pay down debt. Even if a n a p p licant's credit score is solid, lenders may scoff at applicants with substantial amounts of debt. Credit card debt should be paid down before beginning the process, and it also may benefit applicants to pay off any additional loans, such as car notes or student loans, before applying for a home loan. The less debt an applicant has, the more attractive that applicant becomes.

Avoid overusing credit cards. Using credit too frequently also can make it m ore d i fficult for p r ospective home buyers to secure a home loan. Credit card holders each have a maximum limit on their credit cards, and financial experts recommend using less than 20 percent of available credit to maintain a strong credit rating.

Don't bluff on loan applications. Some borrowers might be tempted to

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MONEY MATTERS2014 I 5


inflate their earnings on home loan applications, i n cluding c o unting overtime or bonuses they haven't yet earned when listing their annual income. Borrowers ca n e x p ect lenders to request documentation of any e x tr a i n come, i ncluding bonuses, so applicants should avoid i ncluding additional i n come o n their applications unless they can prove it. Applicantsalsomustavoidhiding past issues on their applications. Banks p e r f orming t h e i r due diligence will eventually discover any past problems, so applicants should be straightforward from the start. Applicants concerned about their earnings should know that it's acceptable to include information about assets such as r etirement plans and savings even if t h ose funds don't figure to be used to pay the mortgage.

Make a substantial down payment.

down payments, feeling that such borrowers are less likely to default on their loans. In addition, the larger the down payment, the l ess t h e m o n thly mortgage payment will be, saving borrowers a significant amount of interestfees over the course of the loan. According to Dor n h e cker, programs exist that make it simpler to save for a down payment. "There are savings programs available to help you save for your d own payment, and s om e w i l l match your contributions three to one," she said. The ultimate goal throughout the process, Dornhecker added, is to be prepared every step of the way. Set the tone at the beginning of the process. "The more you know ahead of time about the process, the more prepared and smooth your home buying experience will b e," she said.

Lenders l o o k fon d l y on borrowers who can afford hefty

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Paying off a mortgage early may seem like a monumental task, but it can be accomplished in a variety of ways.

Though th e a p p rehension over mortgage payments may wear off once homeowners get settled, that doesn't mean homeowners don't wish they could pay of f t h ei r h o mes b e fore those mortgages reach maturity. Though it might seem impossible in those first few months after buying a home, paying a mortgage off earlycan be accomplished in a variety of ways. Increase what you pay each month. Any type of loan, be it a traditional credit card or a mortgage, will disappear faster when borrowers pay more than the bare minimum. By paying just a little more each month, more of your money is going to the principal on the loan, lowering the amount of interest you will pay over the life of the loan at the same time. For example, a $200,000 30-year mortgage loan at 7 percent interest will cost borrowers $1,330.60 per month (costs may vary depending on taxes), and that loan will be paid off in 30 years. But borrowers who increase their payments by just $50 per month can pay off the loan in 26 years and nine months. What's more, borrowers who only make the minimum payment each month will have paid $279,017.80 in interest charges over the life of the loan, while those who increase each month's payment by just $50 will have paid just $242,588.80 in interest over the life of the loan. That means that extra $50 per month saves borrowers $36,249 in interest charges. One thing borrowers must be certain of is that any extra money they send in each month is applied to the loan's principal, and not just set aside for the next month's payment. Talk to your lender to verify this, and when doing so, make sure you don't have to pay any prepayment penalties if you do, in fact, pay the mortgage off before it reaches full maturity. Such penalties can be significant, but they might be worth paying for the peace of mind of knowing you will be paying your mortgage off several years early. C onsider b i - weekly p a y -

ments. Bi-weekly payments, in which b orrowers make h a l fpayments every two weeks instead of one full payment once per month, are another way to pay your mortgage off early. A typical mortgage agreement has borrowers m a king p a y ments once per month, meaning they are making 12 annual payments. But a bi-weekly payment system takes advantage of the fact that there are 52 weeks in a year. So by the end of one calender year, you will have made 26 half-payments, or 13 full payments. Such a payment system enables some borrowers to pay off their 30year mortgages in as little as 24 years. When looking into bi-weekly payments, consult your lender to determine if there are any penalties to such a system. Some lending institutions charge customers who change their payment structure. In addition, confirm with your lender that each extra payment is going toward the principal and not toward your first payment next year. Refinance your loan. Refinancing to a shorter-term loan often earns borrowers a smaller interest rate, which can offset the higher monthly payments that accompany shorter-term loans. A shorter-term loan means you won't have mortgage payments hanging over your head for as long as you would on a 30-year mortgage, and it also means you won't pay nearly as much in interest over the life of the loan. M any homeowners find a 1 5 year mortgage forces them to be more disciplined. Homeowners who find their 30-year monthly mortgage payment is well below their means should consider a shorter-term loan, especially if their 30-year mortgage would penalize them for p aying the loan off before it reaches full maturity. Mortgage payments have a way of dominating homeowners' thoughts. But those homeowners who want to get out from under their mortgage payments without selling their homes have a handful of options at their disposal. MONEY MATTERS2014 I 7


HOW TO Interest rates are not the only factor homeowners must consider when deciding whether or not to refinance their mortgages. Refinancing a mortgage i s advantageous to homeowners for a v ariety of reasons. The primary reasons people refinance their mortgages are to reduce their monthly payments or free up equity to use toward home improvements or other necessities. Lenders will frequently advertise that "now" is the time to refinance, but people may want to get all of the facts before making their decisions. A low interest rate is not reason alone to refinance. Conventional wisdom has long suggested that borrowers wait to refinance until interest rates drop 2 percent below their current rate. While a low interest rate is important, there are several other factors to consider.

Closing Costs Refinancing a home is an expensive undertaking. While it can effectively shave II100 or more off your monthly payments, there is a financial outlay during the process, which includes dosing costs. A person can expect to pay anywhere from 2 to 5 percent of the loan's value in closing costs when refinancing. Lenders used to enable some to roll the cost of the dosing into the mortgage, but stringent rules have changed the way many banks now do business. If the finances are simply not there to cover the closing costs, refinancing may not be an option.

Credit rating If your credit rating is better now than it was when you i n itially earned your

home loan, then this might be a good time to refinance. Not only will a person benefit from a low market rate, the interest rate may be even lower because lenders look more fondly on you now than they did years ago. Lenders often base their assessments of borrower reliability and stability on those potential borrowers' credit scores, so a strong credit score makes you look better in the eyes of lenders. Borrowers with poor credit ratings may not benefit from refinancing.

Income Aperson's debt-to-income ratio is another factor i n d e t ermining mortgage interest rates and approval. A p ositive change in income status as well as reduc- the home and property. It is important to tion in debt could make it a good time to speak with a real estate professional to refinance. determine if home values have spiked in a particular neighborhood and to gain an accurate appraisal of the home. This will Many people opted for adjustable rate help determine if refinancing is frugal. mortgages when buying homes years ago. Over time, their monthly payments may have increased considerably, making it Lower interest rates often motivate nearly impossible to afford a home. Refihomeowners to r efinance, as a l ower nancing for a fixed-rate mortgage, regard- interest rate can save homeowners a less of the current interest rate, will likely substantial amount of money over the ease some of your financial burden. course of their loans. However, refinancing too soon (within 4 years of the original home loan) may put homeowners in A higher home value means more eqa negative light. Lenders may see boruity in the home. This money can be used rowers who refinance too soon or too frequently as risky borrowers who canto pay down debt or for home improvenot successfully manage their money. ments that further improve the value of

Adjustable Rate Mortgages

Interest rates

Home value

Prepayment penalties Certain mortgages have prepayment penalties built in. Should a person pay off the mortgage too early, usually within two to five years, 2 to 4 percent of the home's loan value must be paid out. Refinancing counts as paying off one loan and opening up another. Penalties could deter a person from refinancing too soon. Determining the best time t o r e f inance your home mortgage takes effort on the part of the borrower and information about market trends. By doing one's homework and being aware of certain factors, a person can save money by refinancing a home loan.

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Reverse mortgages enableseniors to retire comfortably in their own homes, but it has somedrawbacks. Chances are you have come across an advertisement for a reverse mortgage and have probably wondered what this type of mortgage is all about. Geared toward seniors,reverse mortgages are growing in popularity and inspiring the curiosity of older homeowners. A reverse mortgage isa loan offered to people over the age of 62 that enables borrowers to convert part of the equity in their homes into cash or create a rainy day fund. "Increasingly, senior homeowners are discovering that the reverse mortgage can be an affordable tool for planning purposes," said Jerry Gilmour, senior reverse mortgage loan officer with Willamette Valley Bank. "Although there are no restrictions on how the money is used, few seniors are borrowing money just to spend it. Most either pay off an old mortgage they can no longer afford or they set aside funds for a specific future need." The loan is dubbed "reverse mortgage" becauseinstead of the homeowner paying money to a lender as is customary with a traditional mortgage, repayment is deferred until the borrower(s) no longer occupy the home. In some cases, Gilmour said, the lender may even make payments to the homeowner. To keep the loan in good standing, the homeowner must occupy the home as a principal residence,keep the taxes paid, and keep the house insured and maintained, however a house payment is optional. When a person takes out a reverse mortgage, he or she may borrow a portion of the market value on the home. The percentage of the home value that can be borrowed depends on the age of the youngest borrower and applies to homes valued at $625,500 or less. The reverse mortgage must pay off any outstanding home loan and the balance of the funds the homeowner is eligible for can be taken in cash (subject

to certain limitations) or allocated to a monthly income, a line of credit for future use or any combination the homeowner chooses.

pRos A reversemortgage enables seniors to live in their homes for the rest of their lives without fear of mortgage payments. "Even though there are no monthly payments required, the lender will base the loan approval on the homeowner's ability to pay taxes, insurance, maintenance and utilities," Gilmour said. "The standards for qualification are much less strict than for a standard mortgage, however credit and income are considered for he safety of the bank as well as the homeowner." In addition, the homeowner may opt to make apayment, in any amount and at any time, to preserve the home's equity. "If the homeowner elects to allocate the loan proceeds to a line of credit, the amount of available credit will increase over time and interest does not begin to accrue on that portion of the loan until the money is actually used," Gilmour said. "If a monthly income is desired, that income will continue for as long as the homeowner lives in the home and keeps the loan in good standing." As long as the borrower continues to maintain residence in the home, the loan is in good standing and the homeowner will continue to benefit. This money can be used for any purpose and is tax-free. Borrowers can opt to modernize their homes or make safety improvements. The funds can also be put toward medical expenses or travel or to help family with their own financial needs. Because the government insures the reverse mortgage program, borrowers need not worry about receiving their payments. Should a lender fail to make a payment, the borrower is eligible for that

money and a late fee as well. Another benefit of reverse mortgages is they protect homeowners against falling home prices. If the value of the home drops after the loan is negotiated, it will not affect the benefits of the loan as long as the loan remains in good standing.

coNs One down side to reverse mortgages is that the loans have higher up-front fees than other types of financing. "Recent changes to the reverse mortgage program offer a substantial reduction of the mortgage insurance fees, provided the homeowner is able to limit the upfront cash advance to 60 percent of the eligible loan amount taken within the first year," Gilmour said. Unlike a traditional mortgage, where the balance gets lower and lower over time, with a reverse mortgage, no payments are being made on the loan. This means the loan balance simply gets larger over timedepending on how much money is drawn from the home's equity. At the end of the loan, when the homeowner moves from the property or the premises is vacated upon the borrower's death, the value of the estate decreases based on the pay-off value of the reverse m ortgage loan. Heirs will pay off t h e

mortgage by selling the home and will only inherit the remaining money after the reverse mortgage lender has the loan satisfied. This means men and women will be leaving less money for their heirs, but those heirs will not be personally liable if the home sells for less than the value of the mortgage. The mortgage lender has to claim a loss and request reimbursement from the Federal Housing Administration. Something many seniors may not be aware ofwith regard to reverse mortgages is that these loans can affect eligibility for some need-based programs. Although Social Security and Medicare are not affected, Medicaid and other government assistance programs can be affected if a senior has a surplus of funds from a reverse mortgage that are not spent during the month. A reverse mortgage is a l ong-term solution. People who are looking for a short-term fix will find that this type of loan probably doesn't meet their needs. Many seniors often find reverse mortgages confusing. Seniors may unwittingly agree to a loan without fully understanding the scope of the reverse mortgage. It is advisable to seek counseling on reverse mortgages before applying for one.

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Before trying your hand in realestate investment, it's important to first consider all the costs associated with both the homeandyour investment complete team.

ea s ae On the heels of a recession that saw home values drop, many would-be investors have shied away from buying investment properties. But real estate has historically remained a sound investment, boasting a long-term appreciation rate that makes it a worthwhile investment for those who can withstand temporary setbacks in housing prices and hold on to their properties over the long haul. But investors are often nervous as they look fo r t h ei r f i r s t p r o perties. Uncertainty about housing prices aside, investing in real estate also is r i sky, and f i rst-time investors need to be comfortable with such risk in order to make the most of their investments. The following are a few things potential real estate investors should consider as they decide if investing in real estate is right for them.

The Team According t o L y n n e C o nnelley, Br oker, CRS, with Coldwell Banker Morris Real Estate in Bend, it's important you have a solid team in place prior to investing. The team should include a knowledgeable broker who understands capitalization rates, property values, when interest rates are best served by buying vacation home versus a long-term rental, and how to determine if h i r ing a property manager would be in your best interests. "Your broker can r e commend an e x p erienced property manager who w i l l p r o tect your investment and account for all moneys," Connelley said. "Your team includes an experienced mortgage broker who will find for you the loan best suited to your situation. Will you do repairs yourself or hire a contractor? Your broker can recommend excellent trades persons for repairs." 10 I MONEY MATTERS 2014

ves Investing in a g oo d t eam w il l n o d o u bt cut into potential profits down the road, but a trusted team can also work together to ensure your investment is solid in a long-term sense.

Time Real estate is often a time-consuming investment. Tenants pay good money to live in attractive rental properties, and those tenants will have a host of needs that must be met. Investors must be sure they have the time to address their tenants' concerns, especially investors with no plans to hire property management firms. Potential investors who already have full plates at work and at home may not be able to devote the time necessary to make the most of their real estate investments, and therefore might be better off finding another way to invest their money. Time also must be considered when considering profits. Real estate is not the type of investment that turns a profit overnight. Even investors who are looking to invest in an upand-coming neighborhood must be prepared to hold onto their properties for at least a few years, if not much longer, to maximize their investments. Though real estate is a sound inv estment, it i s not a get r ich q uick t ype of investment, so investors looking to m ake a quick buck should consider alternatives before buying investment properties. "I am not a believer in ' f l ipping' property, which is buying it, fixing it and reselling it," Connelley said. "I believe in buying right and holding that property long term. You do not make money when you sell a p r operty; you make money when you buy it.So buy it right."


These HomeImprovements may actually Home improvements are typically made to improve the functionality and look

attractive to prospective buyers, while

rooms:Painting over unappealing colors is a project many homeowners can handle. However, some may be discouraged by a home that has too many bright colors or textures on the walls and trims. Buyers often

other renovations may make a home

want homes that are move-in ready,

less appealing. For example, a complete overhaul of an outdated kitchen is often a smart financial move, while installing a pool or hot tub may not be worth the cost to homeowners. Separating the good from the bad renovations makes smart financial sense, and homeowners looking to improve their homes' resale values may want to avoid the following projects.

meaning they can get settled in before undertaking large projects. A living room painted in purple or zebra print may not fit the design scheme of many buyers. Dark colors do not easily disappear, and taping off and painting trimwork or changing it entirely can be equally time-consuming. Stick with neutral colors when selling a home,

of a home, but renovations also can

increasethevalueofa home. Certain changes to a home can make it more

Removing closets:Closet space is often high on buyers' priority lists. Turning closet space into an office or removing a closet to make a room bigger may be fine for those who are staying put. But these modifications can be a turn-off to prospective buyers.

even if this means giving rooms a new

coat of paint before putting your house on the market.

Outdoor hot tubs and indoor spa tubs:Many people find soaking in a bubbling brew of hot water quite inviting. But buyers often do not want

Too many features: In an effort to "keep up with the Joneses," some

to inherit a used hot tub. Although hot

tubs are cleaned and maintained with sanitizing chemicals, some people may view them as unsanitary. Removing

homeowners will over-improve their

home to the point that it outshines all

a hot tub can be labor-intensive. And

others on the street. There is a case for

much like a pool, a hot tub may not be appealing to buyers with young children.

having nice things, but homeowners may struggle to sell a home that is disproportionate to other homes in the area. Practice moderation when making

improvements to attract more buyers.

Bedroom and garage conversions: Changing a room's

These suggestions are merely guidelines and should not replace the advice of a reputable real estate agent when marketing a home. Housing features

traditional function often turns off

buyers. For example, turning a garage into a home gym might seem like a great idea for you, but it may not be so appealing to prospective buyers. Buyers can certainly reconvert the space, but they would consider the costs of such a conversion when making their offers on the home.

and what buyers are interested in

vary across the country. Some items m ay be desireablein specific areas but undesireable elsewhere. Making informed choices before renovating can help homeowners recoup the largest share of their investments.

Stylized colors on trims and

Size

Costs

First-time real estate investors might be wise to choose a smaller property for their initial investment. Larger properties can be overwhelming to m a nage, and investors often rely on property management firms to tend to these properties. Such firms charge more to manage bigger properties, which can eat into investors' finances. Veteran investors can handle such overhead costs, but first-timers might find themselves caught off g u ard u pon r e alizing th e gravity of their financial commitment. A good rule of thumb for first-time investors is to stick to smaller properties, only moving on to larger buildings once they are fully comfortable with all that comes with investing in real estate.

The cost of a real estate investment goes beyond the purchase price of the home. In addition to the mortgage on the property, investors must pay the taxes and insurance on the property, as well as any costs associated with maintaining and managing the property. Certain tax breaks are available to real estate investors depending on where they live. For example, in the United States, taxes on the profits when a property is sold may be deferred if those profits are immediately rolled into another p roperty (such a d e f erment i s o n l y a vailable to t h ose investors who a r range this exchange prior to selling the initial property).

P otential i nvestors need t o c o n s ider all o f t h e se costs, and m i g ht want to h ir e a r eal estate lawyer to help them make the most of their investments and any profits they yield.

But even hiring an attorney is an additional cost investors must consider before investing.

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Lynne Connelley,Broker Certified Residential Specialist I icensed in the State of Oregon

(541) 408-6720 lynne O mybendproperty.com www.mybendproperty.com

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MONEY MATTERS2014 I 11


THINGS TO KNOW

about Here are some things even consumers with strong credit may not know about this three-digit score. Many consumers are aware of the importance of having a good credit history. A strong credit history means consumers have a high credit score, which can help them secure home and auto loans with reasonable interest rates. But while consumers may know the significance of a good credit score, they might not know about the credit score itself. The following are a few things even consumers with strong credit histories may not know about that three-digit figure that can have such a substantial impact on their lives.

few points of one another, that's not always the case. Adults planning to apply for loans should find out all three of their scores before beginning the loan application process. If one score is considerably lower than the other two, examine each of the three reports thoroughly to determine if there are any discrepancies. Even credit reporting agencies make errors, but those mistakes can prove quite costly to less careful consumers.

You have multiple credit scores.

Just because you have a great credit score today does not mean that score will be just as stellar tomorrow. That's because credit scores are constantly in flux. When determining your credit score, credit bureaus consider a host of factors, including what's known as a credit-utilization ratio. This compares the amount of debt an individual is carrying to his or her total available credit. If your credit score last month was excellent but you have spent much of the past month piling up charges, then that score has probably lowered, even if

The success of Web sitesoffering free credit scores, and those sites' p opular t elevision ad c a mpaigns, opened many consumers' eyes to the reality that they have multiple credit scores. That's because each of the three credit bureaus has its own way o f d etermining an individual's credit score. Experian, Equifax and TransUnion each has their own proprietary scoring model. As a result, consumers typically have three credit scores. Though these scores are often within a

you haven't missed a payment. A low credit-utilization ratio is ideal, so piling up charges will hurt your score unless you are immediately paying those charges off. Carrying balances and/or missing payments can quickly turn a great score into one that raises a red flag with prospective lenders.

Credit scores sometimes benefit from debt. Many consumers are aware there's such a thing as good debt and bad debt. Credit card debt is typically considered bad debt, as credit cards often charge much higher interest rates than lending institutions that give consumers chances to build g ood debt. Installment loans, which include mortgages and auto loans, give consumers the opportunity to demonstrate they can make steady payments over a prolonged period of time, and each timely payment can boost a consumer's credit score. However, men and women should be aware that missing installment loan payments can have a very detrimental impact on their credit scores.

Your score is constantly changing.

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The Benefits of Having a personal financial plan is paramount if your goal is to move toward a secure andconfident future. Financial planning is often mistakenly assumed to be a concern for the wealthy. That assumption essentially promotes the idea that people without much money need not worry about what to do with their finances. H owever, financial planning can benefit people at all income levels, even helping those at lower income levels move into higher brackets if they plan successfully. Though having anidea of how to spend and grow your money is an idea many people would likely embrace, a significantly large number of people do not have a financial plan. In its 2012 Household Financial Planning Survey t the Certified Financial Planner Board of Standards found that just 31 percent of financial decision makers in families had created a financial plan. Some survey respondents did so on their own, while others

used the services of a financial planner. Though some might be intimidated or even scared to institute their own financial plans, it can be done. And it should be done, said Linda Zivney, registered principal with Zivney Financial Group. ""Financial Planning is the key to financial success. In li fe, we pass through several phases, each with different financial requirements," she said. "For example, the f i nancial needs of a y o ung m arried couple are not the same as those of a retired couple. Th at is why continuous, long-term planning is essential." For those who are especially hesitant to develop their own financial plans, financial planners can help you define your goals and make those goals a reality. The benefits of financial planning are numerous, hel ping ' men and women build better financial futures.

A financial plan forces you to define your goals. One of the biggest advantages to financial planning is it forces men and women to define their financial goals. An effective financial plan should consider both short- and long-term goals. If you hope to one day own a home, a financial plan can help you figure out how quickly you will own that home. According to Stephanie Gross, branch manager with Springleaf Financial Services, one of your first goals should be to pay off debt. "Start by paying off high interest revolving debt and move onto the balances with lower rates," she said. "As you pay the debt off that is more money to use to accomplish you monetary goals for the future and increase your monthly disposable income."

MONEY MATTERS2014 I 13


A good financial plan also can help you map out a course for retirement. Ambiguity with respect to your finances is potentially dangerous. "The secret to financial freedom in retirement is to create an income for life," said Cathy Mendell, president of Elevation Capital Strategies in Bend. "Without income, there is n o r e tirement." Saying you want to retire at 60 and developing a plan to make that happen are two very different things, but the latter can make it happen while the former won't get you anywhere unless you take action. Be as specific as possible when defining your goals, and r ecognize that, depending on w h e n you are making your f i nancial plan, you might need to reassess those goals if they are not realistic. "The primary goal of a retirement nest egg i s i n c ome," Mendell said. " This income i s w h a t yo u n eed t o spend each year to have the life that you want."

A financial plan can help you curtail your spending.

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14 I MONEY MATTERS 2014

With a f i n a ncial p la n i n p l a c e, you're less likely to waste your money on frivolous things. Without a p l an, you're more likely to treat money as disposable, putting your financial future in jeopardy as a result. A careful examination of y ou r f i n ancial situation can shed light o n a r eas where your spending is excessive. A negative cash flow, which occurs when there is more money going out t han coming in, has never been a part of a successful financial plan. Correcting such a situation, which is often accomplished when people establish a financial plan that trims excessive spending, can go a long way toward securing your financial future.

A financial plan can be motivational. Another significant and often overlooked benefit to financial planning is how such planning can act as a motivator. Tom Meagher, branch manager and senior vice president-financial advisor with Menefee Meagher Wealth Management Group, RBC Wealth Management, says he regularly witnesses people motivated to take control of their personal finances. "We are seeing a much greater in-

terest in planning from our clients than ever before, and the level of sophistication of our plans has increased as clients needs have changed," he said. A good financial plan will include certain measuring sticks, such as having debt paid off by a particular date or a certain day by w hich you hope to deposit a certain amount of money into your savings. These measuring sticks often motivate men and women to be more responsible with their money, and many people find living up to short-term financial goals to be very rewarding.

A financial plan makes betler use of your money. Even if you don't have any negative spending habits, a financial plan can help you make better use of the money you do have.A closer examination of your finances can often yield a host of ways to grow your money or save it. For example, you might have multiple insurance policies, some of which offer duplicate coverage. Examining each policy and removing duplicate coverage can save you money and help you spend that money in better ways. You wouldn't pay for the same slice of pizza twice, so why pay for the same coverage twice? But unless you make a financial plan, you are unlikely to find those areas where you're wasting money or discover the numerous ways in which your money can be better spent.

A financial plan helps you grow your money. Even if you are worried about investing or especially skittish when it c omes to risk, you will n eed to f i nd ways to grow your money, and a fi nancial plan can help you do just that. The concept of inflation dictates that t he dollar you have today won't b e worth as much next year, meaning you will need to take steps to grow your money ifyou hope to have enough to get by in retirement. A financial plan can help everyone, whether they're risk-averse or not, grow their money. Something as simple as opening an interest-bearing account will grow your money more than if you were to put that money under the mattress. Without a financial plan that includes ways to grow your money, the money you have will only lessen in value as time goes on.


Financial Considerations for those nearing As retirement draws closer, menandwomen must start making important financial decisions to ensure their nest eggs can support the lifestyles they want to live throughout their golden years. Retirement ca n s i m u ltaneously excite and distress men and women as they approach the day when they end their careers. Anticipating the freedom can be exciting, while concerns about maintaining financial independence can be stressful. Though there are no guarantees that men and women who prioritize retirement planning will not outlive their finances, those who do arrange their priorities in such a manner are far more likely to enjoy a comfortable retirement w i t hout w o r r y ing about their f i nances. As men a n d women approach retirement age, certain steps with regard to preparing for retirement can put them in position to enjoy their golden years to the fullest.

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Assess your resources. An honest assessment of your assets will help you determine a retirement lifestyle you can afford. Assets can include any property you own, investments, savings, and retirement accounts. Your property may be your biggest financial asset, but u n less you plan to sell that property or take out a r everse mortgage, then you won't be able to rely on that property to fund your lifestyle. When assessing resources, keep in mind that you might have to pay potentially steep taxes when attempting to access any retirement accounts, such as a 401(k). Factor in any such taxes when assessing your retirement resources.

Make a list of your monthly expenses. Once you have assessed your resources, make a list of your monthly bills. Mortgage payments, health care costs, taxes, and food are among the

years before you retireaffords you the opportunity to make changes if you determine the r etirement you can afford does not exactly match up with the retirement you want to live. After you have figured out what you can afford, compare that lifestyle to the one you hope to live. If they are one and the same, then you did a great job planning for retirement. If they are slightly or significantly different, then look for ways to close that gap. If necessary, consult with a financial planner, who might b e able to help turn your dream retirement into a reality. Closing the gap between your dream retirement and the one you can afford to live may require you to work an extra year or two, so be prepared to make that decision if need be.

Plan on continuing to grow your money.

essentials, while additional expenses l ike travel and e ntertainment w i l l need to be factored in as well. When considering monthly expenses, keep in mind that some of those expenses, including mortgage payments and commuting costs, will l i kely disappear, while others, including healthcare costs, are likely to increase significantly. Once you have assessed

your resources and expenses, you can then begin to paint a picture of the retirement lifestyle you can afford to live.

Compare the lifestyle you want to live versus the one you can afford to live.

Just because you're retiring does not mean your money has to stop working as well. You will still need to combat inflation during your golden years, so plan on continuing to grow your money even after you r etire. Though it's best t o r e duce investment risks as you age, many retirees still need to keep a toe in the investment waters. Find a balance you're comfortable with so your money continues to grow, but be conservative at the same time. As you grow older, continue to reduce your risk. While conventional wisdom long suggested retirees should completely eliminate risk from t h ei r p o r tfolios, today's retirees are living longer than ever before, so you likely can't afford to follow the advice of yesteryear.

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How does joining a credit union differ from working with a bank? W hile banks have long been t h e place people go t o s e curely deposit t heir money, a g r o w in g n u m ber o f people are exploring the benefits of credit unions. L aws r e quir e c r e di t u n i o n s t o have a defined field of m embership. Although credit u n ions have certain requirements for m e mbership, some consumers are finding it's easier than ever to join a credit union. Many people gain access to a credit union through their employers, who may have a previously established relationship with th e credit union. But there are other ways to join a c redit union. Memberships at churches, fraternal organizations, specific communities, schools, and various other organizations may make certain people eligible to open an account at a credit union.

"People are discovering the great value of c r e dit u n i o ns, accelerating our growth to nearly 23,000 members in Central Oregon over the past few years," said Kyle Frick, vice president of marketing and community relations w ith Mi d O r egon Credit Union. Mi d Oregon Credit Union formed in Prineville in 1957. Credit unions are similar to banks, but unlike b anks, credit u n i ons are not-for-profit entities. This means that any profits earned by a credit union will not be given to shareholders. Instead, credit u n ions pass on p r o f its to members in the form of lower fees and better service. In some instances, credit unions may offer dividends to members. "I think that there's stability within credit unions," said Mike Stanley, Central Oregon area manager of SELCO

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C ommunity C r edit U n io n i n B e n d . "Because a credit union is a memberowned, not-for-profit cooperative, our services tend t o b e m o r e m e m berdriven. ... This means that every one o f our m embers has a share i n t h e credit union, giving them a voice and a chance to vote for our board, etc. Everything is focused on our members and the services we offer to them, not h ow much money w e ca n m ake f o r stockholders." It is very likely a person can make more interest at a credit union on certain services than they might at a bank. In addition, credit union account holders often pay lower fees on those accounts than they would if their money was in a bank. Credit unions ar e o f ten c o mmun ity-based. Large b a nk s m a y h a v e branches around the globe, but many credit unions have just one or two locations. This can be advantageous to those looking to do business directly with members of their community. However, it also makes it h a rder to access your money without paying certain fees, such as those you might p ay when w i t h drawing money f r om an ATM not affiliated with your credit union. Many credit union account holders cite better customer service as another advantage credit unions have over banks. Because credit unions are cornerstones of some communities, their employees may have more personalized interaction with members and be willing to g o a b ove and beyond for those members and their community. Credit unions may have more lenient overdraft charges or be able to work w i t h c u s tomers m or e r e adily than some banks. A credit union customer may have an easier time securing a loan if they are already a member. Credit unions also are known for lower interest rates than banks, particularly on auto loans. "OnPoint is locally owned, by our members, and w e m a k e l o cal d e cisions," said Stephen Wymer, Central

Oregon area manager wit h O n Point Community Credit Union. "We don't believe in a one-size-fits-all approach. We're large enough to have the banking resources our members need, but we're small enough to know our community and our members." Credit unions are just as safe as banks. A person's money is insured by the National Credit Union Administration up t o a p r e determined amount. Some credit unions use private insurance but are insured nonetheless. Those interested in joining a credit union can visit the Credit Union Nat ional Association Web site at w w w . cuna.org to find a credit union nearby. Individuals also can talk to their employers and any other groups to which they belong to find a credit union that fits their membership criteria. As with a bank, a person will need forms of identification and a c ertain sum of money to deposit to secure a credit union account.

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As retirement draws closer, menandwomen must start making important financial decisions to ensure their nest eggs can support the lifestyles they want to live throughout their golden years. Millions o f N o r t h A m e ricans are struggling to make ends meet, and data suggests many adults are living paycheck to paycheck. A study released in 2012 by the Consumer Federation of America and Certified Financial Planner Board of Standards revealed roughly 38 percent of Americans stay afloat by living paycheck to paycheck. In 2010, a national survey showed that around 60 percent of Canadians would be in financial peril if their paychecks were delayed even one week. Household l i a b i l ities, i n c l u ding mortgages and rents, as well as other established debt makes it i m p ossible for some people to remain financially sound without a steady income. Should a circumstance like a medical illness, loss of job or furlough in pay delay a salary, many people would quickly find themselves in financial hot water. Despite conventional wisdom that suggests people should have enough money set aside to cover at least six months' of expenses, many people donot even come close to this amount. So what to do if your are faced with a temporary loss of pay? Everyone's situation is unique, but the following tips can help men and women weather the storm of financial uncertainty.

Remain calm When money suddenly stops coming in, r emain calm an d a ssess the situation. Now is the time to take out financial worksheets and bank statements. Add up the amount of money you have in the bank and any assets that can be liquidated without penalty. Compare this to the money that is spent each month. Once you have an accurate picture of your finances, you can establish a plan.

Explore assistance programs

restored when a steady income is once again coming in.

Laid off w o rkers may b e e l igible for unemployment benefits. Be sure to file for unemployment as soon as possible. Whil e u n employment b enefits won't equal your previous earnings, the money can help pay bills until you are able to get back on track. Individuals sidelined from work by an injury may be eligible for compensation through worker's programs or any personal insurance plans.

Talk to family members

Talk to your creditors

Many credit cards come with steep interest rates, so using credit cards to secure cash advances or make purchases is a risky proposition. Explore other options before resorting to credit cards to bail you out.

It is best to be open and honest with c reditors so that this blip on your f i nancial history doesn't end up causing any long-term damage to your credit. Many creditors have contingency plans i n place and will b e w i l l ing to w o rk with individuals who anticipate trouble paying their bills. You may be able to temporarily freeze accounts or w aive payments for a certain period of time without penalty. If yo u h ave a store credit card, you may be able to negotiate a cash settlement to wipe out the debt. Some creditors will take as little as a few dollars a month as good-faith payments. Just don't wait until it's too late to negotiate with creditors.

D o not h i d e t h e s i t uation f r o m friends and family members. Be honest with family members about the situation, and they may offer advice or some financial help. Although loans between family and friends can be tricky, they may be your best option to stay afloat financially during a rough patch.

Make plans for the future Realize this type o f s i tuation can happen again, and commit to making future plans for emergency savings and other coping strategies. Find ways to achieve a relatively stable nest egg so that you can weather any future financial storms.

Steer clear of credit cards

Be open to new employment K eep an open m ind w h en searching for a n e w j o b . Y ou may need to settle for something part-time until a full-time opportunity comes along. Think about looking outside of your normal line of work and i nto i n dustries that are thriving even in tough financial times.

Find ways to cut back

Stick together

Lack of work may have already cut out some of your daily expenses, such as commuting costs. However, now is also the time to assess if any luxuries can be dispensed of to save money. Think about cancelling expensive mobile phone plans or cable service. Cease having dinners out on the town or ordering take-out. Kids may need to make concessions on extracurricular activities that cost money. These luxuries can be

Financial uncertainty can take its toll on a family. Naturally, losing a job or having a temporary loss of pay can take its toll on morale and put added stress on r elationships. Bu t f a m i lies who w ork t ogether can ride out the situation successfully.

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MONEY MATTERS2014 I 17


Prescription drug costs can add up. But there are a number of strategies consumers can employ to reduce the out-of-pocket expenditures on medications.

How to Save on P rescription d r ugs c a n b e q u i t e expensive, and even those who have health insurance often pay more than they need to. According to a 2012 Cons umer Reports "Best Drugs" poll o n prescription drugs, Americans routinely take an average of four medications per day, spending nearly II800 on drug costs each year. Those who do not have health insurance may have to pay much more out of pocket. As expensive as prescription medications can be, there are still ways to save money on prescription drug costs.

Comparison shop Believe it or not, drug prices vary depending on the time of the year and even the pharmacy. A person can shop around for the most affordable medication just like they would when buying another product. Prescription drug apps enable you to search for discounts in your neighborhood.

18 I MONEY MATTERS 2014

Read your bill M edical coding and bi lling i s n o t always accurate. Employees entering codes may put in the wrong information, inadvertently charging a person for the wrong medication. Treat your medical bills as you would any other bill and verify that the charges are correct.If you have any doubts, check the drug name with your doctor and then consult with the pharmacy to see if an error was made.

Opt for generic medications G eneric versions of h u n dreds of b rand name p r escription d r ug s a r e available and typically cost a lot l ess money. With a generic medicine you are not paying for marketing and advertising costs. These drugs are routinely tested for efficacy and safety. There is really no reason to select a name-brand medicine over the generic alternative, even when it comes to over-the-counter

drugs. Ask your doctor on your script to check the box for the generic option.

Skip the insurance sometimes

Use a preferred pharmacy mail-order service

Consumer Reports says hundreds of commonly used generic medications can be purchased for around $10 for a threemonth supply at various major chains. Program details vary, but c onsumers might be able to save a lot of money by using these programs and leaving their insurance cards in their wallets.

Certain insurance companies have negotiated discounts with m a i l-order pharmacies and pass on the savings to their members. Medicare and other government-sponsored plans may offer the same type of deal, and consumers can save a substantial amount of money by opting for mail-order service.

Consider big wholesalers for prescriptions You may think of Costco or Sam's Club as your go-to place to buy 30-packs of toilet tissue, but these retailers also offer discounts on prescription drugs. Even nonmembers are allowed to use these warehouses for their prescription drug needs. Big wholesalers could give you the best deal on your pills.

Opt for OTC In many cases, an over-the-counter medication may be just as effective as a prescription drug. Talk to your doctor about trying an OTC remedy before a prescription is written. Ibuprofen may relieve arthritis pain, and diphenhydramine could alleviate insomnia, all at a much lower cost than prescription drugs. Prescription drug costs can add up. But there are a number of strategies consumers can employ to reduce the out-ofpocket expenditures on medications.


How to Properly Store Certain personal and financial documents need to be kept for security and other purposes, while some documents can be discarded immediately. Documents that must be kept often include sensitive information, which means they shouldn't be stored haphazardly. Options for maintaining important records continue to evolve, but caution still must reign supreme when storing potentially sensitive documents.

rable,fireproof safe. If you prefer to keep these items off-premises, keep them under lock and key in a bank safety deposit box.

The Federal Trade Commission estimates that nearly 10 million people have their identities stolen each year. Identity theft occurs when criminals use another person's personal information, such as his or her name, credit card numbers or social security number, without permission. Sensitive information can be lifted from personal effects stored in a person's home or from items delivered to a m a i lbox. Here are some ways to keep information private and out of the hands of potential thieves.

Consider digital storage.

Sort your documents. When sorting documents, which should be done regularly, determine which include sensitive information and move them aside. Bills and other papers that do not reveal much may be stored in a regular filing system, but documents that contain sensitive information should be kept in more secure locations.

Invest in a durable, fireproof safe. Store sensitive documents, including social security cards, marriage certificates, birth c ertificates, travel documents, lif e i n surance policies, a nd mortgage paperwork, i n a d u -

Organize your documents and maintain that organization. Be sure to carefully label all boxes or cabinets in which important documents are stored. Create a filing system that works for your needs. You may want to organize the papers by date, type of document or your own coding method. Think about crossreferencing your tangible files with a master list so you'll know the exact location of certain documents when you need them.

Various programs that work with a scanner or camera can now capture images of important paperwork and then convert these images into digital files that can be tagged and categorized. The information is then stored digitally on a computer and can be r etrieved with a f e w c l i cks o f t h e mouse. Computers that are used to store personal information should be password-protected. Never share potentially sensitive documents via email or through nonencrypted communication methods. Otherwise you risk information being stolen by hackers. When documents are stored digitally, make sure you keep backup versions. These can be kept on external hard drives or uploaded to secure servers. Should anything happen to your computer, you will have the backup version of your important files.

How Long to Store Certain Documents: • Bank statements — One year, unless neededto support tax filings • Birth certificates — Forever

• Contracts — Until updated • Credit card records — Until paid, unless needed to support tax filings • Education documents — Forever • Home records — Aslong asyou own the property • Investment certificates — Until sold or cashed in • Life insurance records — Forever • Military service records — Forever • Tax records — Seven years from filing date • Vehicle titles — Until the vehicle is sold • Will — Until the will is updated

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Bulletin Daily Paper 02-24-14