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SUNDAY March 24,2013

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SUNDAY BUSINESS • E1

TODAY'S READERBOARD

COLORADO DAM PROJECT

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D.C. and dudgets —what

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can help you get work, but financial aid still goes to students

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Fewer menare graduating. And their wages are falling. Experts are asking why.E1

BYOT —That's shorthand for "bring your own technology," and it's what some schools are asking their students to do.E3

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By Sheila G. Miller The Bulletin

Odituary —Oneof the richest post-Soviet Russian oligarchs is found dead.BS

And a WedexclusiveAfghanistan wants to salvage

an ancient Buddhist city — and at the same time, its economy.

benddulletin.com/extras

EDITOR'5CHOICE

5hadow of Roe v.Wade looms over gay marriage

ore thantwo weeks afterfire ripped through Trinity Episcopal Church and surrounding buildings in downtown Bend, the Episcopal congregation has moved to new, temporary quarters while it rebuilds its home church. The historic Trinity Episcopal Church, at the corner of Bond Street and Idaho Avenue, took the brunt of the damage; the roof on its southwest side collapsed. The nearby St. Helens Hall, the former Lutheran church owned by Trinity Episcopal, was also burned, with damages estimated at $250,000. Five more fires were lit in an alley between St. Helens Place and Jefferson Place, damaging two cars, two garages and a woodpile. The fireswere reported ataround 2:10 a.m. March 6. Bend Police offered no new information about the searchforthose responsible.A $10,000 reward is available to anyone who provides information leading to an arrest and conviction in the case. Since the fires, the church's programs have quickly gotten back to work. SeeChurch/A7 RIGHT: Trinity Episcopal Church's stained glass windows weren't damaged in the fire. But the rest of the church is "pretty dismal," according to the Rev. Roy Green.

• Parks hope for a lower estimate as a contractor ishired insummer By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

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The cost of the Colorado Avenue Dam spillway project should come back in line with earlier estimates once a contractor takes a hard look at the proposal later this year, officials with the Bend Park & Recreation District said Friday. At an event Thursday to launch the Bend Paddle Trail Alliance's effort to raise $900,000 to contribute to the project, representatives of the group and the park district estimated the overall cost of spillway improvements at $7.5 million to $8 million. Either figure is a significant jump from the $5 million to $5.7 million cited during the park district's bond campaign last year, and an even largerleap from a January 2010 report prepared for the park district by a Colorado planning and engineering firm that placed the cost at slightly less than $2 million. Pat Erwert, the district's director of park services, said the initial estimates three years ago were largely speculative. Theypreceded anyreal investigation into the technical issues involved in completing the spillway improvements. SeeSpillway/A5

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BELOW: Greensurveyed the damage at St. Helens Hall, a Trinity property also targeted, on Thursday. "I saw the sanctuary ... and it's totally gutted, so we have a lot to do," he said.

By Adam Liptak

Photos by Ryan Brennecke/ The Bulletin

New York Times News Service

WASHINGTON — When the Supreme Court hears a pair of cases on same-sex marriage this week, the justices will be working in the shadow of a 40-year-old decision on another subject entirely: the 1973 ruling that established a constitutional right to abortion. Judges, lawyers and scholars have drawn varying lessons from Roe v. Wade, with some saying it was needlessly rash and created a culture war. Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, a liberal and a champion of women's rights, has long harbored doubts about the ruling. "It's not that the judgment was wrong, but it moved too far, too fast," she said last year at Columbia Law School. Briefs from opponents

A question of who even needs'whom' By Alexandra Petri The Washington Post

At the magazine The Atlantic, Megan Garber alerts Americans to the news that "whom" is falling out of fashion. It has been a gradual but inevitable process, somewhat like the heat death of the universe. Whom is creeping slowly out of our

ESSAY vocabulary, trying to avoid notice, like someone crawling up the middle aisle during a movie. "It's not who you k now," the Rev. Peter Gomes used to intone, "it's whom." Nowadays, people recommend that we take an approach to "whom" similar to the approach Mark Twain took to "very": "Substitute 'damn' every time you're inclined to write 'very'; your editor will delete it and the writing will be just as it should

be."

of gay marriage, including one from 17 states, are studded with references to the aftermath of the abortion decision and to Ginsburg's critiques of it. They say the lesson from the Roe decision is that states should be allowed to work out delicate matters like abortion and same-sex marriageforthemselves. "They thought they were resolving a contentious issue by taking it out of the political process but ended up perpetuating it," said John Eastman, the National Organization for Marriage chairman and a law professor at Chapman University. See Roe v. Wade/A4

PIUS —A few dozenshowed their support for gay marriage in downtown Bend.B1

So, we can do without "whom." Or can we? SeeWhom/A7

America'svoice in Iraq: from a boomto a whimper By Ernesto Londono

ANALYSIS

The Washington Post

BAGHDAD — The United States set the tone for its new relationship with Iraq a decade agowith a bombing

campaign dubbed "shock and awe," and spoke with a

TODAY'S WEATHER Sunny, warmer High 50, Low 26

Page B6

booming voice during the ensuingyears as itshaped the country's future. Today, the volume of America's voice here has been reduced considerably. With no

troops on the ground to project force and little money to throw around, the U.S. has become an increasingly powerless stakeholder in the new Iraq. It has failed to substantively rein in what it sees as government abuses that have the potential

to spark a new sectarian war. It also has had little success in persuading Baghdad to stop tacitly supporting Iran's lethal aid to Syria, an important accelerant in the conflict. The disengagement from Iraq after a war that cost

INDEX Business/Stocks E1-6 CommunityLife CI-8 Milestones C2 Pu zzles C6 D1-6 Calendar B2 Crosswords C6, G2 Obituaries B 4 - 5 S ports Classified G 1 - 6L ocal/State B I - 6 O pinion/Books F1-6 TV/Movies C8

The Bulletin AnIndependent Newspaper

Vol. 110, No. e3, 46 pages, 7 sections

Americans an estimated $1.7 trillion offers sobering lessons as the U.S. continues to wind down its war in Afghanistan by the end of 2014, a process that looms as potentially more complex. See Iraq/A7

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

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arine unman The Associated Press Virginia. Other than to say QUANTICO, Va. — A Ma- the three Marines worked torine who shot two of his colgether at the school, military leagues to death and t h en officials have not described killed himself was a tactics their relationship or released instructor at a school that tests a motive. Marines who want to become Lopez, of Pacifica, Calif., officers, military officials said w as a teacher whose specialty Saturday. was machine gunner. He joined Sgt. Eusebio L opez, 25, the corps in May 2006 and degunned d ow n 1 9 - year-old ployed in support of the wars in Lance Cpl. Sara Castromata Iraq and Afghanistan. He was and CpL Jacob Wooley, 23, on an instructor at an officer canThursday night i n side bardidates school known for its racks at the Marine Corps grueling 10-weekprogramthat Base Quantico in N o rthern evaluates Marines on physical

Afghan Pl'ISon —TheU.S. hasreached anagreement with Afghanistan's government to transfer the ParwanDetention Facility to Afghan control on Monday, the Pentagon said Saturday, two weeks after negotiations broke down over whether the U.S. would have the power to

block the release ofsomedetainees. A keyelement to the agreement is that the Afghans ensure that prisoners considered dangerous would not be released. The transfer is a critical move as the U.S. and allies

stamina, intelligence and leadership. The candidates must complete obstacle c ourses, hikes of up to 12 miles in full combat gear and take classes on navigation and tactics that help them in the field, according to the school's website. Lopez's great-grandfather, also named Eusebio Lopez, said the Marines contacted their family on Friday night. "They told us they were investigating more, and they'd let us know. He wasn't the type to do stuff like that," said Lopez, 81.

move toward the full withdrawal of combat troops bytheend of 2014. Mldaast tl'IP —President BarackObamaset aside the Middle East's tricky politics Saturday tomarvel at the beauty of oneof the region's most stunning sites, the fabled ancient city of Petra. Obama's turn as tourist in Jordan capped a four-day visit that included stops in Israel and

the West Bank.TheWhite Houseset lowpolicy expectations for the trip, and the president returns with few tangible achievements. Also Saturday, Secretary of State John Kerry met Israeli and Palestinian leaders,

but a return to peacetalks did not appear to beamajor agendaitem. China and Russia —President Xi Jinping made acase Saturday for closer economic andforeign policy cooperation with Russia, using a speech at a university in Moscow to argue that the countries

have converging goals, including anexpansion of the oil andgas trade, as they seek tooffset the influence of the West. More than a

541-385-5804 N EW S R O O M

half-century has passed since the communist ideological alliance between China and the Soviet Union collapsed in acrimony.

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Business ..... businessobendbulletin.com City Desk........... news©bendbulletin.com Community Life communitylifeobendbulletin.com Sporls.............. sports©bendbulletin.com

Colorado death —Colorado investigators on Saturdaysaid forthe first time that Evan Spencer Ebel, a member of the 211 white suprema-

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cist prison gang inColoradoandformer prison inmate whowas killed in

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a gunfight with Texas authorities, is a suspect in the death of Colorado's state prison system chief, Tom Clements. A darkly ironic connection

OUR ADDRESS Street

1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, OR97702 P.o. Box6020 Bend, OR97708

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emerged Friday,whenColorado Gov.John Hickenlooper confirmed he

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was a longtime friend of Ebel's father, attorney Jack Ebel.

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Bloombafg'S gun adS —Determined to persuade Congress to act on the December rampage in Newtown, Conn., New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg on Monday will begin bankrolling a $12

smpsooAw.

million national advertising campaign that focuses onsenators who he believes might be persuaded to support a pending packageof federal regulations to curb gun violence. Theads, in a dozen states, will blanket those senators' districts during anEaster congressional

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recess that is to be followed by debate over gun legislation.

ADMINISTRATION

KldnaPPOd for 15 monthS —An Australian held for15 months

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

by a kidnap-for-ransom group in the Philippines was released Saturday. Warren Richard Rodwell, 54, who worked as a teacher and travel writer,

J

moved to join his Filipino wife andwas abducted at his home inDecember 2011. The gunmen identified themselves as members of the Islamic militant organization Abu Sayyaf. It is unknown if a ransom was paid.

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tion of more than 100 flights at Denver International Airport on Satur-

day. The storm is moving east, dumping more than afoot of snow.

The official newspaper of the Holy See released this photo of Pope Francis greeting his predecessor, Benedict XVI, in the hill town of Castel Gandolfo, south of Rome, before Francis had lunch with his "brother" in a historic — and potentially problematic — melding of the papacies that has never before confronted the Catholic Church.

Earth HOur —It's something of a voluntary rolling blackout: More than 7,000 cities and towns across the planet went dark for an hour Saturday evening as part of an initiative called "Earth Hour," to raise

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Oregon Lottery results Ae listed at www.oregonlottery.org

POWERBALL The numbers drawn Saturday night are:

Spring SnOWStOrm —Anearly spring storm forced the cancellaOseervatore Romano via The Associated Press

e

D fz Oze O sf OzOs The estimated jackpot is $320 million.

MEGABUCKS The numbers drawn Saturday night are:

04040sOs f Oss04s The estimated jackpot is now $12.4 million.

awareness of climate change.

W hat do 2 popesdiscussatlunch?

Vaughn,35,has become awalking BardeCue editOr. — Daniel milestone in the history of Texas barbecue when Texas Monthly an-

nounced it had hired him to be its first barbecueeditor, a position that By Elisabetta Povoledo

lar rulers, he said, with the the church. He is now known exists at no other magazine in America. "It speaks to the extraordiNew Yorfz Times News Service dueling popes each claiming as "pope emeritus." nary explosion and interest in barbecue," said Jim Shahin, anassociVATICAN CITY — Sharing legitimacy. Already, canonical experts ate professor of magazine journalism at Syracuse University — who lunch is rarely historic, except Even so, he said, better to have raised questions about also writes about barbecue for The Washington Post. — From wire reports perhaps when the two people keep Benedict inside the Vati- the correctness ofBenedict's dining are a living pope and can — in its own way a prison adopting that title. Writing in his predecessor. of sorts, like any cloistered La Civilta Cattolica, a Jesuit O n Saturday, th e p o p e convent—because "notevery- magazine, the Rev. Gianfrane meritus, Benedict X V I one might resist from asking co Ghirlanda, a former recwho broke church tradition by the old pope's opinion." Rus- tor of the Pontifical Gregoresigning rather than dying in coni added, "That just can't rian University, argued that a office — ate with Pope Francis happen." more appropriate title would be "bishop emeritus of Rome, at Castel Gandolfo, the hilltop villa where Benedict is living, The 'pope emeritus' like any other diocesan bishop while reporters waited outside Still, this has been an un- who steps down." for any scraps of news about expected amount of attention The Vatican ha s p l ayed how the meeting went. lavished on Benedict, a man down the novelaccommodaVatican officials gave no who had pledged to live out his tion. To have the pope emeriW Quality Services 4 tus "present, near, discreet" word about what the past and days "hidden from the world." W Competitive Prices 4 presentleaders of the Roman In a few weeks, Benedict will provide a "great enrichCatholic Church d i scussed, will move into a nondescript ment" for the new pope, the W Prompt Results! 4 and even rebuffed questions c onvent not f a r f r o m t h e Vatican spokesman, the Rev. about what they ate. They did, sumptuous apostolic palace Federico Lombardi, told rehowever, paint a p icture of w here he lived as the leader of porters recently. a seamless transition: when Benedict offered his successor the "place of honor" during W& M W shared prayers, the Vatican said, Francis demurred, suggesting that they kneel side by side as "brothers." But the reality of a pope and an emeritus pope will probF ably be more complicated, a fact driven home recently with H OME ON AW B REY BU T T E ! ENjOY T H E S U M M ERS ON the publication in one of Italy's Y OUR BIG FRON T P O R C H . Enjoy unobstructed, panoramic views from racier gossip magazines of Pilot Butte co Smith Rock. Open floor plan with 3 bedroom, 2.5 bach, 1731 sq. fc. Oakview vaulted ceilings and wood finishing touches. paparazzi-style photos of the home. Open bright, sunny Great room. Home 4 bedrooms 3 baths, and 2439 sq.ft.$479,000 85-year-old Benedict strolling sitsand end of road. Alley access to garage. CALL TERRY SKJERSAA AT 541-383-1426. $221,000 CALL JAYNEE BECKAT 541-480-0988. with his personal secretary MLS:201300180 MLS: 201205180 through the private gardens of his temporary home at Castel Gandolfo. The p h otographs were a vivid reminder of the uncharted territory the Vatican has entered, and the potential trouble it could bring. id Pnt'"f; During this transition, the jX new pope, the cardinals and the Vatican have gone out of ONE OFA KIND 75ACRE RANCH HOME WITH ENDLESS UPGRADES! their way to express affection with approximately 65 acres of irrigation on and gratitude toward the pope 2 rax lors. 60 X 84 arena, separate shop, well 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, 2327 sq. ft. with gorgeous maintained 1800 sq.ft.,4 bedroom, 2.5 bath wood work t h roughout, incredible gourmet emeritus. But each time they home with pullthrough driveway. $399,900 kitchenand master on main leveb $385,000 do, it does more to deepen the CALL TAMMY SETTLEMIER AT 541-410-6009. CALL IAN E F LOOD A T 5 4 1 -350-9993. complexity of the relationship MLS:201203098 MLS: 201300435 than to clarify it. The Vatican has rejectedany prospect of aa, meddling by B enedict. But concern remains among some SEVENTH cardinals, Vatican o f f icials MOUNTAIN RESORT I I g;. and church experts. WESTERN STYLE GETAWAY "There is a duality, and even 12 acres adjacent on 3 sides by BLM. if the old pope says he will retire from the world, he will be 3 bedroom,ranch style home, bunkhouse, an awkward presence," said INN OFTHE SEYENTH MOUNTAIN I MMACULATE NE H O M E ! small barn, garage and shop. Fully fenced. A block away from Bend Pine Nursery Park Roberto Rusconi, a c h urch C OND O M I N I U M S . historian at Third University Offering turn key rentals or primary residence. Great place for outdoor adventures. and down the street from neighborhood poob 4 bedroom, 2989 sq. ft., gourmet kitchen, formal of Rome. But he dismissed the Pools, spas, ice rink, golf next door or head to Mc. Bachelor. Sweeping views and a desirable $255,000 C A L L KIM KA HL AT dining room and 3 car garage. $359,000 CALL possibility of a n e w schism TERRY stqERSAAAT 541-383-1426. lifestyle. Starting at $65,000 CALL LISA KIRBS like the one that occurred with 541-480-1662. MLS:201300945 AT 541-480-2576. MLS: 201208814 the death of Pope Gregory XI in D78. Afterward, one pope I • • I lived in Avignon, France, and I • r' another in Rome. Such dis I . I vides were fomented by secu-

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SUNDAY, MARCH 24, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

MART TODAY

A3

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

It's Sunday, March 24, the 83rd day of 2013. There are 282 days left in the year.

HAPPENINGS

IN PERSPECTIVE

Senate passesits first dudgetin 4 years

at's a aance u et?

After an all-night debate that ended just before 5 a.m., the Senate

Palm Sunday —Many Christians celebrate the start of Holy Week today.

CypruS —With no agreement to raise money for a bailout, talks are set to resume

in Brussels, but time is running

on Saturday adopted its first budget in four years, a$3.7 trillion blueprint for 2014 that would provide a fast track for passage of tax

increases, trim spending modestly and leavethe government still deeply in the red adecade from now. The50-49 vote in the Senate sets up contentious — and potentially fruitless — negotiations with the House in April to reconcile two vastly different plans

for dealing with the nation's economic andbudgetary problems. No Republicans voted for the Senate plan, and four Democrats

out: Failure would mean the

seeking re-election in red states opposed it.

eurozone country could declare bankruptcy in days.

COMPARING CONGRESSIONALBUDGET PLANS • The Houseplanostensibly brings the government's taxes and spending into balance by2023 with cuts to domestic spending

MuSharraf —After five years in self-exile, Pakistan's former strongman hasvowed to return to his country today

to run for Parliament in elections later this year.

HISTORY Highlight:In1913, New York's

Palace Theatre, the legendary home of vaudeville,openedon Broadway. In 1765, Britain enacted the

Quartering Act, requiring American colonists to provide temporary housing to British soldiers. In1832, a mob in Hiram, Ohio,

attacked, tarred andfeathered

even below the levels of automatic across-the-board cuts

roiling federal programs now,and it orders up dramatic and controversial changes to Medicare andthe tax code. • The Senate plan,by contrast, includes $100 billion in upfront infrastructure spending to goosethe economy andcalls for special fast-track rules to overhaul the tax code and raise $975 billion over 10 years in legislation that could not be filibustered. Even with that

tax increaseandprescribed spending cuts, the Senate plan would leave the government with a $566 billion annual deficit in10 years, and $5.2 trillion in additional debt over that window.

THE SENATE'VOTE-A-RAMA' Final passage ofthe Senate budgetwas upstaged bythe process that got the senators to it, a marathon session known since 1977 as the budget "vote-a-rama." More than 500 amendments were filed,

and 70 werevoted on. Those numbers dwarf previous marathon voting sessions. The amendments were advisory only, but they

put the Senate onrecord backing adizzying variety of subjects, including limiting the regulation of sagegrouse, preventing theU.N. from infringing on Americans' right to bear arms, repealing a tax on medical devices that helps finance the president's health care law

Mormon leaders Joseph Smith Jr. and Sidney Rigdon. In 1934, President Franklin D. Roosevelt signed a bill granting future independence to the Philippines. In1944, in occupied Rome, the Nazis executed more than

and building the Keystone XLpipeline. WHAT'S NEXT Regardless of the final outcome, Saturday's action doesadvance a more orderly budget process after nearly three years of crises

300 civilians in reprisal for an

the bills from a Senatefilibuster. There is adeadline, though: The next crisis looms this summerwhen Congress must again raise

attack by Italian partisans the day before that had killed 32

German soldiers. In1958, rock-and-roll singer Elvis Presley was inducted into the Army in Memphis, Tenn. In1976, the president of Ar-

and brinkmanship. The president will submit his own budget, and

if negotiators can agree on framework a for overhauling the tax code and entitlements, Congress' committees could go to work on detailed legislation, possibly under special rules that protect the debt ceiling or risk defaulting on the federal debt. — New YorkTimes NewsService

gentina, Isabel Peron, wasdeposed by hercountry's military. In 1980, one of El Salvador's most respected Roman Catholic

Church leaders, ArchbishopDscar Arnulfo Romero,was shot to death by asniper as hecelebrated Mass inSanSalvador. In1988, former national security aides Oliver North and

John Poindexter and businessmen Richard Secord and Albert Hakim pleaded not guilty

to charges stemming from the Iran-Contra affair. (North and Poindexter were convicted, but had their verdicts thrown out; Secord and Hakim received

probation after each pleaded guilty.) In1989, the supertanker

Exxon Valdez ranaground on a reef in Alaska's Prince William

Sound and beganleaking 11 million gallons of crude oil.

Flve yearsago:President George W. Bushpledgedto ensure "an outcome that will

merit the sacrifice" of those who have died in lraq, offering

both sympathy and resolve as the U.S. death toll in the five-year war hit 4,000. Detroit Mayor Kwame Kilpatrick was

charged with perjury, misconduct and obstruction of justice. Actor Richard Widmark died in

Roxbury, Conn., at age93. One year ago:Rick Santorum won the Louisiana Republican presidential primary, beating

Mitt Romney in yet another conservative Southern state. Former Vice President Dick

Cheney, with a long history of cardiovascular problems, underwent a heart transplant at a

Virginia hospital.

BIRTHDAYS Poet Lawrence Ferlinghetti

is94.Fashionandcostume designer Bob Mackie is 74. Actor R. Lee Ermey is 69.

Movie director Curtis Hanson is 68. Former Washington

Gov. Christine Gregoire is 66. Rock musician LeeDskar is 65. Singer Nick Lowe is 64.Rock musician Dougie

Thomson (Supertrampj is 62.FashiondesignerTommy Hilfiger is 62. Comedian Louie

Anderson is 60. Actor Robert Carradine is 59. Microsoft CED Steve Ballmer is 57. TV

personality Star Jones is 51. Actor Peter Jacobson is 48.

Actress Lara Flynn Boyle is 43. Actress Megyn Price is 42. Actor Jim Parsons is 40. NFL

quarterback Peyton Manning is 37. Actress Jessica Chastain is 36. Actress Lake Bell is 34. — From wire reports

By David Espo

to higher taxes as part of any deal that wrings savings from Medicare. That was a tough sell before Jan. 1, the date Congress raised rates on upper-income taxpayers with votes of some Republicans and the acquiescence of others. It will be an even tougher one now.

Democrats in Congress oppose it, and the administration has WASHINGTON — To House never included it in its budget. Republicans, "balanced budRepublicans also are hopget" means a balanced budget ing Obama will back steps to in a decade, achieved by $4.6 slow the long-term growth in trillion in spending cuts and Medicare, even if they phase without any tax increases. in gradually and produce relaTo Senate Democrats, "baltively little deficit savings in anced budget" means a balthe next decade. anced plan, about $975 billion Obama's own budget The president's 2013 budget in higher taxes and a spendIn April, Obama will present called for $305 billion in Mediing reduction of about $875 a budget of his own. It is long care savings, but only a fracbillion, not counting cancella- overdue, to th e d i sappoint- tion of that would come directtion of $1.2 trillion in existing ment of Republicans who had ly from patients or seem likely across-the-board-cuts. hoped to make it an object of to changethe demand forcare. That makes the two plans ridicule in the just-completed In his State of the Union adpolar opposites as President budget debates in the House dress in February, the presiBarack Obama and the two po- and Senate. dent said he would change"the litical parties begin maneuverIt gives Obama the chance to way our government pays for ingtowardyet another round of align himself entirely with his Medicare,because our medideficit-reduction negotiations. Democratic allies, or possibly cal bills shouldn't be based on "Ultimately the key to this to edge away when it comes to the number of testsordered lock is in (Republican) hands government benefit programs or days spent in the hospital and they've got to decide if that have largely escaped cuts — they should be based on the they want to turn it, and that in earlier compromises. Re- quality of care that our seniors means taking a balanced ap- publicans will watch to see receive." proach," said Rep. Chris Van what steps, if any, the White Considerably more sensitive Hollen, a Maryland Democrat House is willing to recommend is a suggested increase in the who is his party's chief budget to slow the growth of Medicare age of eligibility for Medicare. strategist in the House. or perhaps Social Security. During the recent round of Across the Capitol, Senate Given Obama's recent series meetings, Republicans asked GOP leader Mitch McConnell of meetings with Republicans, Obama if he would support it, offered a rebuttal. He said that some GOP lawmakers say pri- and he sidestepped, according under the plan Democrats fa- vately it would be a positive sign to officials who spoke on convor, "We won't get more jobs for him to include a proposal dition of anonymity because or abetter economy or sensible curtailing the rise in cost of they were discussing private reforms to prevent Medicare living increases in benefit pro- conversations. It's another idea or Social Security from going grams. It's a change he has sup- that the president supported bankrupt. And we certainly ported since his aborted defi- once before, when he was newon't get a balanced budget." cit-reduction negotiations with gotiating with Boehner, and Obama a n d De m o crats House Speaker John Boehner one that congressional Demowant Republicans to a gree nearly two years ago. But many crats oppose strenuously. The Associated Press

TRENDING

Send a Message of Support to Your Deployed Friend or Loved One

Drop a wholephonein this ATM, get somecash. But at what cost? By Cecilia Kang The Washington Post

TradeIn And R 6acll t* $ 5

a couple hundred dollars is so simple that police fear these ecoATMs are fueling one of the nation's most pervasive criminal trends — cellphone theft. The kiosks have become a particular thorn for police in the nation's capital, where 40 percent of all forced r obberies last year i n volved a phone, the highest percentage in the U.S. "This is a huge problem. The opportunity for quick cash is driving robberies of smartphones," said Gwendolyn Crump, a spokeswoman for t h e Washington police. The stolen smartphone market is thriving largely due to a n u n r egulated trade that spans the globe, authorities say. Used Apple devices are in strong demand overseas, where an iPhone 5 can sell for $500 or more. (It costs as little as $200 in the United States, because it is subsidized by cellular carriers.) Sales of used smartphones are expected to reach $5 billion by 2015, according to Gazelle, a Boston firm that offers money for smartphones online. The company expects revenues of $100 million this year. EcoATM and other similar firms saythey are being unfairly blamed for phone thefts. The companies said they scan the unique IDs of the cellphones they acquire and check them against police databases that list stolen phones. Matches are extremely rare, they say — probably because there is no national database. EcoATM operates about 340 kiosks across the country, including a smattering in Western Oregon. An ecoATM can o perate without a human being. The kiosk automatically scans a person'sID, snaps a picture of the customer and takes a fingerprint. It then automatically checks the unique phone ID against a local police database, which is updated regularly. If the ID isn't on the list, the ma-

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These ATM-like kiosks popping up around the country accept smartphones — and within minutes, the machine will spit out as much asa few hundred dollars.Some police departments say these kiosks are also used by criminals to sell stolen phones and are contributing to the growing national problem of cellphone theft.

It's an easy way to get some cash. But the process of drop-

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chine instantly dispenses cash to the user. There are no limits on the number of phones an individual can deposit. S martphones h a v e be come the target of too many violent robberies, police say. In the summer of 2011, a father in Washington, D.C., was beaten with a baseball bat for his iPhone and suffered permanent brain damage. Police there set up fencing operations that recovered nearly 500 stolen phones last year from stores and individual dealers. One solution has been to create a national database of stolen phones, an idea championed by Washington Police Chief Cathy Lanier. Wireless carriers would be banned from activating any phone that appeared on the list. But the effort is only now getting going. And the database won't curb the growing international problem of stolenphones being reused abroad. EcoATM says about 20 percentof the thousands of phones it collects each day are sold outside the United States.

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A4 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MARCH 24, 2013

LOOKING AHEAD: THE GAY MARRIAGE CASES

Roe v. Wade

2cases,man ossi eruin s The SupremeCourt will hear arguments Tuesday andWednesday in two cases about gay marriage. While the rulings will probably not come until the end of the term in June, the justices' questions could offer hints.

Proposition 8: California s ban onsame-sex marriage Hollingsworthv.Perry, No. 12-144 On Tuesday, the justices will hear arguments on whether Proposition 8, a California voter initiative that defined marriage as a union between a man and a woman, violates the federal Constitution.

How the court could rule

Uphold Proposition 8.

Strike down Proposition 8

States would remain free to allow or ban same-sex marriage.

on the grounds that ...

Decide that Proposition 8

supporters can't appeal. The court could decide that

supporters of the ban lacked standing to appeal a trial court's judgment striking it down. Legal

experts differ on the precise legal and practical effect of such a ruling. But

many say the trial court's decision would survive and gay marriages in California would resume.

... aiibans on same-sex

... California was not free to provide gay

marriage violate the

couples with aii the benefits and burdens

... California was not entitled to withdraw a right

Constitution.

of marriage through civil unions but

once it had beengranted by

All laws prohibiting

withhold the designation "marriage."

the state Supreme Court. Under this rationale, used

around the nation fall.

Under this rationale, suggested in the Obama administration's brief,

bans on same-sex marriage in the

court in San Francisco, California would allow gay marriage, but bans in other

same-sex marriage

by the federal appeals

eight states with everything-

but-marriage civil unions are unconstitutional.

STATES AFFECTED 38 states with bans on same-sex marriage.*

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*New Mexico, New Jersey and Rhode Island do not have constitutional or statutory bans, but they do not allow same-sex marnages.

DOMA:Federal denefits for same-sex couples United Statesv. Windsor, No. 12-307 Wednesday's arguments will be about whether a part of the federal Defense of Marriage Act

of 1996 that defines marriage to be "only a legal union between onemanand one woman" in determining federal benefits violates the Constitution's equal protection clause.

How the court could rule

DOMA is unconstitutional.

DOMA is constitutional.

It is powerless to decide the case.

Legally married same-sex couples become subject to more than1,000 federal laws

Current practices are unchanged. Married opposite-sex couples

and programs and start to get federal benefits. But the

continue to receive federal benefits, and

The court could decide it lacks jurisdiction because the two sidesthe plaintiff and the Obama administration — agree that the law is unconstitutional and House

ruling has no direct effect on bans on same-sex marriage.

married same-sex couples continue to be denied them.

t

Republicans do not have standing to defend it. At a minimum, the plaintiff, Edith Windsor, wins her case and

legislature, go after this decision by unelected judges." Continued from A1 That general view is widely "The lesson they should accepted across the political draw," s a i d Eas t m an, spectrum, and it might counwhose organization oppos- sel caution at a moment when es gay unions, "is that when same-sex marriageis allowed you are moving beyond in nine states and the District the clear command of the of Columbia and seems likely, Constitution, you should be judging from polls, to make furvery hesitant about shutting ther gains around the nation. "Intervening at this stage of a down a political debate." Ginsburg has suggested social reform movement would that the Supreme Court in be somewhat analogous to 1973 should h ave Roe v. Wade, where the s truck down o n ly court essentially took the restrictive Texas the laws deregulating abortion law before abortion in four states it and left broader and turned them into questions for anotha constitutional comer day. The analo- G i n sb urg ma n dfor the other 46," gous approach four Michael Klarman, a law decades later would be to professorat Harvard, wrote in strike down California's ban a recent book, "From the Closet on same-sex marriage but to the Altar: Courts, Backlash leave in place prohibitions and the Struggle for Same-Sex in about 40 other states. Marriage." Klarman was a law But Theodore Boutrous, clerk to Ginsburg when she a lawyer for the two couples served onthe federal appeals challenging C a lifornia's court in Washington. ban, said the Roe ruling But an article that will appear was a different case on a in Discourse, an online legal differentsubject and arose journalpublishedby The UCLA in a different political and Law Review, proposes a differsocial context. The decision ent account. "The Roe-centered was "a bolt out of the blue," backlash narrative, it seems, is he said, and it had not been the trump card in many discus"subject to exhaustive pub- sions of the marriage cases," lic discussion, debate and Linda Greenhouse, a former support, including by the New York Times reporter who president and other highcovered the court and now ranking government offiteaches at Yale Law School, cials from both parties." and Reva Siegel, a law profes"Roe was written in a sor there, wrote. "Before Roe, way that allowed its critics despite broad popular support, to argue that the court was liberalization of abortion law creating out of whole cloth had all but come to a halt in the a brand new constitutional face ofconcerted opposition by right," Boutrous said. "But a Catholic-led minority. It was, recognition of the funda- in other words, decidedly not mental constitutional right the case that abortion reform to marry dates back over a was on an inevitable march forcentury, and the Supreme ward if only the Supreme Court Court has alreadypaved the had stayed its hand." way for marriage equality After the decision, they added,"political realignmentbetter by deciding two landmark decisions protecting gay cit- explains the timing and shape izens from discrimination." of political polarization around The author of the major- abortion than does a court-cenity opinions in those two tered story of backlash." cases, Justice Anthony KenIn an interview, Siegel said nedy, seemed to address the court decisions concerning new ones in wary terms same-sex marriage had played in remarks this month in a valuable role. "It is nearly Sacramento. "A democracy two decades since courts in should not be dependent for Hawaii, Massachusetts and its major decisions on what other states began a national nine unelected people from conversation about marriage. a narrow legal background There has been over the course have to say," he said. of this long period a dramatic, In Ginsburg's account, revolutionary change in popuset out in public remarks lar understanding of marriage and law review articles, the equality. Courts can inspire rebroad ruling in the abor- sistance but also can teach." tion case froze activity in Klarman said it w a s n ot state legislatures, created clear a decision requiring gay venomous pol a r ization marriage throughout the naand damaged the authortion would give rise to the kind ity of the court. "The legislatures all over the United States were moving on this question," Ginsburg said at Princeton in 2008. "The law was in a state of flux." In fact, she said, "the Supreme Court's decision was a perfect rallying point for people who disagreed with the notion that it should be a woman's choice. They could, instead of fighting in the trenches, legislature by

becomes entitled to a tax refund of more than $363,000. Legal experts

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living down the street can now obtain a marriage license?" Afteratrialjudge struckdown California's gay marriage ban and entered judgment against state officials, the officials declined to appeal. Supporters of Proposition 8 did appeal, but it is not clear that they have suffered an injury direct enough to give them standing to appeal. The trial court's judgment came in 2010 from Judge Vaughn Walker of the U.S. District Court in San Francisco. During closing arguments, Walker made it clear he, too, was working in the shadow of the abortion ruling. He said the Roe case "has plagued our politics for 30 years" because "the Supreme Court has ultimately co n s titutionalized something that touches upon highly sensitive social issues." "Isn't the danger," Walker asked Theodore Olson, a lawyer for the two couples challenging the ban, "not that you are going to lose this case, either here or at the court of appeals or at the Supreme Court, but that you might win it?" Find a Q-and-A on the

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decision is unlikely and would effectively spell the end of the

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of sharp opposition that followed the abortion ruling. "For abortion opponents, abortion i s m u r der, w h ich means the intensity of their commitment to resisting Roe was considerable," he said in an interview. "For the gay marriage opponent in, say, Mississippi, how will their lives

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SUNDAY, MARCH 24, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

IN FOCUS:PRIVACY

I

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Spillway

IS 0 BIllI1

O OFS

ma e 00man Massive amounts of data — much of it personal — are being collected, stored and analyzed. Some see this as an asset that will allow us to make smarter decisions in everything from business to public health. Others say the Orwellian implications outweigh any benefits. By Steve Lohr

a check-in call. "We're on the cusp of a golden age of medical science and care delivery," Halvorson says. "But a privacy b a cklash c o uld

New York Times News Service

In the 1960s, mainframe computers posed a s i gnificant technological challenge t o common notions of p r i vacy. That's when the federal government started putting tax returns into those giant machines, a n d co n s umer credit bureaus began building databases containing the personal financial i nformation of millions of Americans. Many people feared that the new computerizeddatabanks would be put in the service of an intrusive corporate or government Big Brother. "It really f r eaked people out," says Daniel Weitzner, a former senior Internet policy official in the Obama administration. "The people who cared about privacy were every bit as worried as we are now." Along with fueling privacy concerns,of course,the mainf rames helped prompt t h e growth and innovation that we have come to associate with the computer age. Today, many experts predict that the next wave will be driven by technologies that fly under the banner of Big Data — data in-

Continued from A1 Since then, the park district has learned the dam and the adjacent pedestrian bridge are at least partially dependent on each other structurally, Erwert said. The park district has also undertaken geotechnical research into the composition of the riverbed. At least for now, the plans also include a beefed-up bridge to accommodate heavyequipment sometimes used to remove ice from the spillway, he sa>d. "I think that's why there's a fairly large variance there," Erwert said. "Going from a c oncept, and not d oing a l l the structural r esearch hypothetical is the best word there.There was just too much unknown." The 2010 estimates were based on a concept similar to what is being proposed today, a three-channel system with separate areas designed for safe passage, whitewater play, and a w i ldlife/fish corridor. However, the estimate did not include the elements the Bend Paddle Trail Alliance requested and intends to pay for, Erwert said. The $900,000 the group has pledged to raise would pay for a series of inflatable bladders, which would be secured to the river bottom. By inflating or deflating the bladders, waves of various shapes and heights can be created. These components are not e ssential, Erwert s aid, b u t would likely be easier and cheaper to install in coordination with the larger project. " You would still h ave a whitewater element there without those that could be done with just rocks; it just wouldn't be as high-tech," he said.

cripple progress." Pentland, an academic adviser to the World Economic Forum's initiatives on Big Data and personal data, agrees that limitations on data collection still make sense. He is leading a group at the MIT Media Lab that is at the forefront of a number of personal data and privacy programs and realworld experiments. He espouses what he calls "a new lllustrakon by Anthony Freda i New York Times NewsSerwce deal on data" with three basic tenets: You have the be a smartphone application benefits of its growingdatabase right to possess your data, that stored more data than is on 9 million patients, track- to control how it is used and necessary for a registered ser- ing treatments and outcomes to destroy or distribute it as vice like a smartphone game to improve care, especially in you see fit. or arestaurant finder. managing costly chronic and Personal data, Pentland The corporate members of d ebilitating c onditions l i k e says, is like modern money the forum say they recognize heart disease, diabetes and — digital packets that move the need to address privacy depression. New smartphone around the planet, travelconcerns if useful data is go- applications, he says, promise ing rapidly but needing to ing to keep flowing. George further gains — for example, be controlled. "You give it Halvorson, chief executive of a person with a history of de- to a bank, but there's only Kaiser Permanente,the large pression whose movement pat- so many things the bank health care provider, extols the terns slowed sharply would get can do with it," he says.

Erwert said th e r o ughly $7.5 million estimate is inflated, due to a built-in contingency that would cover cost overruns of 20-25 percent. Chelsea Schneider, a landscape architect and project manager with the park district, said additional geotechnical study is scheduled in the near future, but i t' s i n creasingly unlikely anything unexpected will be uncovered. "A majority of the formerly unknowns are known now," she said. Sometime in early June, the district anticipates hiring a company to serve as both construction manager and general contractor on the project. Working with the same company through the completion of the project — construction is not expected to begin before July 2014 — should help to identify ways to save time and money, Schneider said. The district is already considering ways to utilize different equipment to address the ice removal issue. If incorporated into the final project, Erwert said, the lighter-weight pedestrian bridge that would be possible could knock $1 million off the price tag. Erwert said he and others at the park district remain confident the paddle trail alliance will be able to raise the funds pledged, and that the district will be able to complete the spillway project without being forced tochoose between the spillway and other projects included in last year's $29 million bond measure. "The citizens have voted for that bond, and we want to give them what they voted for," he said. "Obviously we don't want to start cutting one project to do another." — Reporter:541-383-0387, shammers@bendbulletin.com

cluding webpages, browsing habits, sensor signals, smartphone location trails and genomic information, combined with clever software to make sense of it all. P roponents of t h i s n e w technology say it is allowing us to see and measure things as never before — much as the microscope allowed scientists to examine the mysteries oflife at the cellular level. Big Data, they say, will open the door to making smarter decisions in every fieldfrom business and biology to public health and energy conservation. "This data is a new asset," says Alex Pentland, a computational social scientist and director of the Human Dynamics Lab at the MIT. "You want it to be liquid and to be used." But the latest leaps in data collection are raising new concern about infringements on privacy — an issue so crucial that it could trump all others and upset the Big Data bandwagon. Yet the surveillance possibilities of the technology, he acknowledges, could leave George Orwell in the dust. The World Economic Forum published a report late last month that offered one path — one that leans heavily on technology to protect privacy. The report grew outof a series of workshops on privacy held over the past year, sponsored by the forum and attended by government officials and privacy advocates, as well as business executives. The corporate members, more than others, shaped the final document. The report, "Unlocking the Value of Personal Data: From Collection to Usage," recommends a major shift in the focus of regulation toward restricting the use of data. Curbs on the use of personal data, combined with new t echnological options, can give individuals control of their own information, according to the report, while permitting important data assets to flow relatively freely. "There's no bad data, only bad uses of data," says Craig Mundie, a senior adviser at Microsoft, who worked on the position paper. The report contains echoes of earlier times. The Fair Credit Reporting Act, passed in 1970, was the main response to the mainframe privacy challenge. The law permitted the collection of personal financial information by the credit bureaus but restricted its use mainly to three areas: credit, insurance and employment. The forum reportsuggests a future in which all collected data would be tagged with software code that included an individual's preferences for how his or her data is used. All uses of data would have to be registered, and there would be penalties for violators. For example, one violation might

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A6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 24, 2013

AlVALYSIS: THE NORTH KOREA THREAT

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By Foster Klug The Associated Press

S EOUL, S o u t h K or e a — North Korea's nuclear test last month wasn't just a show of defiance and national pride; it also is advertising. The target audience, analysts say, is anyone in the world looking to buy nuclear material.

Nuclear capability North Korea's nuclear tests have increased in explosive force. ~g------------ 2006 test Less than 1 kiloton

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-------------- 2013 test 7 kilotons -- 1945, Hiroshima 13 kilotons

Though Pyongyang has threatened to launch nuclear strikes on the U.S., the most immediate threat posed by its n uclear technology may b e North Korea's willingness to sell it to nations that Washington sees as sponsors ofterrorism.The fear of such sales was highlighted last week, when Japan confirmed that cargo seized last year and believed to be from North Korea contained material that could be used to make nuclear centrifuges, which are crucial to enriching uranium into bomb fuel. The d angerous m essage North Korea is sending, according to Graham Allison, a nuclearexpert atthe Harvard Kennedy School: "Nukes are for sale." North Korea launched a long-range rocket in December, which the U.N. called a cover for a banned test of ballistic missile technology. On Feb. 12, it conducted its third underground n u clear t e s t,

which got Pyongyang new U.N. sanctions. Outside nuclear s p ecialists believe North Korea has enough nuclear material for s everal crude b o mbs, b u t they have yet to see proof that Pyongyang can build a warhead small enough to mount on a missile. The North, however, may be able to help other countriesdevelop nuclear expertise right now, as it is believed to have done in the past. "There's a growing technical capability and confidence to sell weapons and technology abroad, without fear of reprisal, and that lack of fear

bombed the structure in a remote Syrian desert. Japan's government said Monday that it had determined that a shipment believed to have originated in North Korea violated U.N. sanctions because it contained material that could be used to make nuclear centrifuges. The shipment of an aluminum alloy was seized from

-- 1945, Nagasaki 21 kilotons

a Singaporean-flagged ship

I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I

Military power

„„„„„Dec. 2011 Kim Jong-il dies; succeeded by son, Kim Jong-un.

In raw numbers, North Korea's military laoks formidable; btjt antiquated equipment and scarce resources have driven the country's focus on nuclear weapons

:--" April 2012 Launch of rocket-mounted satellite ends in failure. UN condemns act as ballistic missile launch .;--" Dec. 2012 Pyongyang conducts its first successful satellite launch Jan. 2013 UN expands sanctions; North Korea announces plansto conduct nuclear test

Tanks North Korea 4,200 South Korea 2,400 Fighter jets North Korea 820

Feb. 2013 North Korea confirms third nuclear test — previous tests were in 2006 and 2009

South Korea 460

Troops North Korea 1.2 milliOn

March 2013 UN approves new sanctions; North Korea threatens U.S. and South Korea with pre-emptive nuclear attack

tHHHtHH South Korea 640,000*

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*Doesn't include 26,000 U.S. personnel stationed ln South Korea Source: BBC, Reuters, Dallas Morning News research

Troy Oxford, Dallas Morning News / © 2013 Mcclatchy Tribune News Servtce

in Seoul said. Its g r o win g c a p abilities could make North Korea more attractive to buyers, especially if it is determined that highly enriched uranium was used in last month's test. Proliferation worries have ramped up since late 2010, when North Korea unveiled a long-suspected uranium enrichment operation. North Korea's first two nuclear tests, in 2006 and 2009, were suspectcomes from (their) growing ed to be fueled by its limited nuclear capabilities," Joel Wit, plutonium stockpile. A crude a former U.S. State Depart- uranium bomb is easier to proment official, said at a recent duce than one made with plunuclearconference in Seoul. tonium, and uranium producPyongyang says it n eeds tion is easier to conceal. nuclear w e apons b e cause Little is known about North of what it calls a hostile U.S. Korea's uranium program, but policy a i med a t in v a ding Washington and others are the North. A n u n i dentified keenly interested in whether spokesman for North Korea's it is producing highly enF oreign M i n i str y wa r n e d riched uranium for bombs and Wednesday of military strikes whether uranium was used in if the United States repeats re- the third test — two things suscent test flights in South Korea pected, but not yet confirmed, of the nuclear-capable B-52 by outsiders. bomber. A nuclear test using highly The U.S., South Korea and enriched uranium "would anothers say N o r t h K o r ean nounce to the world — includbrinksmanship meant to win ing potential buyers — that aid and other concessions is North Korea is now operating the real motive. Even China, a new, undiscovered producNorth Korea's most important tion line for weapons-usable ally, opposes its neighbor's material," Allison, the Harnuclear ambitions. vard nuclear specialist, wrote North Korean nuclear sales in a New York Times op-ed earn the impoverished coun- after the North's test. try money that can be pumped U .S. officials h ave l o n g back into weapons develop- tracked North Korean dealment, analyst Shin Beomchul ings in nuclear and weapons at the South Korean-run Korea technology. Sanctions have Institute for Defense Analyses cut down on missile sales, but

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Iran and Syria, two countries seen by Washington as rogue a ctors, may continue to b e customers. North Korea is believed to have helped Syria build what senior U.S. i ntelligence officials called a secret nuclear reactor meant to produce plutonium. In 2007, Israeli jets

t ransiting Tokyo l a s t A u gust. The ship was reportedly bound for Myanmar from the Chinese port of D a lian, although Japanese government officials didn't confirm Myanmar as the destination. Japan's chief government spokesman, Yoshihide Suga, said officials searched the ship because they believed it carried North Korean cargo. News reports said the United States tipped off Japan. Suga said officials had determined in subsequent analyses that the rods were made of an alloy that suggests they were intended foruse in a nuclear centrifuge. Suga said the seizure was the first to be conducted under a law Japan passed in 2010 to clamp down on the movement of materials that could be used for nuclear weapons development being brought into, or exported from, North Korea. The murkiness of the clandestine nuclear trade is a major worry. It's difficult to know how a buyer would use atomic m aterial o r k n o w -how, o r where material could end up after being sold. "The terrorist threat of an improvised n uclear d e vice delivered anonymously and unconventionally by a boat or a truck across our long and u nprotected borders is o n e against which w e h ave no

The Associated Press file photo

North Koreans attend a rally earlier this month at Kim II Sung Square in Pyongyang. Their country has vowed to launch a pre-emptive nuclear strike against the U.S. The billboard in the background depicts a large bayonet pointing at U.S. soldiers, with the words, "If you dare invade, only death will be waiting for you!" certain deterrent or defensive response," Robert Gallucci, a former senior U.S. diplomat who negotiated a U.S.-North Korea nuclear deal used to defuse a nuclear crisis in the 1990s, said late last month in

Seoul. "For Americans, this threat is far greater than the unlikely threat that may someday be posed by North Korean nuclear weapons delivered by a ballistic missile," he said.

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

Iraq Continued from A1 " America could still do a lot if they wanted to," Deputy Prime Minister Saleh al-Mutlak, the most senior Sunni in the coalition government, said. "But I think because (President Barack Obama) is taking care ofinterior matters rather than taking care of outside problems, that made America weak — at least in Iraq." The United States is dismantling the vestiges of a police training program once envisioned as its signature contribution to postwar Iraq, having come to terms with the fact that Iraqis had no interest in a multibillion-dollar investment designed to bolster the country's troubled judicial system. Plans to keep a robust diplomatic presence along a disputed frontier in northern Iraq that has kept Arabs and Kurds on a war footing were also abandoned, in large part because officials in Baghdad didn't want the Americans there. Manpower at the fortresslike U.S. Embassy in Baghdad is dropping rapidly. The mission and its three consulates now have 10,500 people, most of them contractors, down from over 16,000 based in Iraq a year ago. By the end of the year, the number will fall to 5,500.

in December 2011, forcing him into exile. Last December, similar allegations drove another prominent Sunni, Finance Minister Rafi al-Issawi, to seek refuge in his native Anbar province. The case triggered a wave of protests in Sunni areas that have exacerbated sectarian tension and led to calls for a Sunni uprising to topple al-Maliki's regime. Meanwhile, al-Maliki's government ha s r e conciled with leaders of Shiite militias that were responsible for the killing of l arge numbers of U.S. troops in Iraq, allowing them to delve into politics. "I would describe the policy as: Let's try to keep a lid on Iraq withas few resources as possible and as little energy as we possibly can," said Kenneth Pollack, an Iraq expert at the Brookings Institution's Saban Center for Middle East Policy. "Our influence has diminished enormously."

Whom Continued from A1 Whom is struggling. After all, whom is, as numerous writers have noted, the literary equivalent of waving an enormous flag that proclaims you a Stuffy Old Twerp, a Bombastic Blowhard Who Thinks He's in England Or in 1800. Whom is no one's favorite object pronoun. All it plays now are the rusty ill-paid

gigs of old-timey, vaguely biblical-sounding phrases. For Whom the Bell Tolls. F or of T h ose to W h o m Much Is Given, Much Is Required. To Whom It May Concern. From Whom All Blessings Flow. It pops up now and again on "Downton Abbey," but who knows how long that will last, given what "Downton" does to featured characters.

Yes, whom i s w i t hering. Whither'? Who can say. No one says that either, or "whence," forthatmatter. What else is in danger of extinction? The subjunctive, over in the neighboring ward of the hospital, wants to know what is going on, as it were. "If 'whom' were to go extinct," it murmurs, "surely I would be next. But I do not think it likely." The subjunctive never thinks it likely, which just shows what it knows. "To whom am I speaking?" People just don't talk like that any more. (Or is it anymore'? There is some law that stipulates that every time you write about grammar, you make some sort of glaring solecism

halfway through the piece.) Usage, on the whole, has declined. Last week, Michele Bachmann was tossing around rogue literally's on the House floor, announcing that Obamacare needs to be stopped before

it "literaiiy kills." Literally is the adverb that cried wolf. Literally has awakened us at 3 a.m. too many times, shouting that the British are coming. "Literally?" we ask, grabbing our muskets. "No, figuratively," it says. "But we needed it to sound urgent." Now, "literally" in conversation almost always assumes the meaning of "figuratively."

Good grammar goes sadly unremarked upon. But slip up one time and that's what everyone mentions. Grammar Nazis never stop you on the street to say, "What a beautiful subjunctive that was." They just chase you down, shouting, "Whom! Not who!" Grammar Nazi is also one of the few Nazi comparisons that we have permitted to stand unchallenged. Few things are so irksome as the person who snaps at you, "Don't give it to me and Tanya! Personal pronoun comes last!" Perhaps it is time we change

tactics. The vinegar approach to grammar certainly does not seem tobe bearing much fruit. Maybe we should try honey. After all, grammar is the unseen wire undergirding even the most acrobatic sentence. English is not a n i n f lected language where subject and object are always instantly clear, and it's the hardworking Whoms and Whos of this world that help us skirt that issue. The more of these invisible wires we cut, the uglier our sentences will get. Compliment a stranger's grammar today. It may be our only hope. R emember w h a t Joh n Donne might have said: "Any pronoun's death diminishes me, because I am i n volved in Language; And therefore never send to know for whom the bell tolls; it tolls for thee." Of course, it tolled for "thee" a long, long time ago. Don't let it toll for whom.

The man at the top

Other critics say the United States has erred by i nvesting so heavily in al-Maliki. In 2010, during Iraq's disputed p arliamentary election, t h e United States was widely seen as having backed him for the job of premier over the rival, Sunni-backed faction, which won two more seats. U.S. officials offered Advantages? c onflicting v i ews o n American o ff i c ials the degree to w h i ch acknowledged in intertheir support for al-Maviews that they have lost liki was overt, but evs way in Iraq but said A i - M aiiki er y o f f i cial interviewed the United States mainagreed that al-Maliki tains considerable influence, in has become increasingly hard large part because Washington to work with and influence. "The U.S. put personalities remains Iraq's main defense supplier. When political crises ahead of building institutions erupt, they said, Iraqis usually and supporting democracy," call the embassy first. "The fact said Emma Sky, who worked that they run to us indicates that at the time as a political adviser they do see us as having some to the top U.S. general in Iraq. influence,some leverage,"said Washington sought in vain one senior U.S. official. to get al-Maliki to call for SyrIn some ways, two senior ian President Bashar Assad's U.S. officials said, having a ouster in the summer of 2011. smaller mission in Baghdad, U.S. officials have since prowith no U.S. troops, has set the tested what they see as Baghtone for a healthier relation- dad's complicity in allowing ship. They noted, for instance, Iran to ferry lethal aid to Syria that once American troops using Iraqi airspace, to little efwithdrew at the end of 2011, fect. Baghdad has said it is not Shiite militias stopped lobbing willfully assisting Iran. rockets at the embassy. Some former U.S. officials "The smaller our presence, said the United States would the more strategic our pres- have had more influence if ence, the more effective we can Washington had managed to be," said another senior U.S. negotiate a bilateral deal to official involved in Iraq policy, keep some 10,000 troops in adding that American officials the country. "I think it would routinely deliver tough mes- be a powerful signal in Iraq, sages to the Iraqi government to Iran and in the region that in private. the United States is engaged, No one in Iraq is calling for involved, interested and efa return to the time when the fective,"former ambassador U.S. acted as an occupying Ryan Crocker said during a power, dictating the tenets of recent forum on Iraq. the constitution and running Nadjha Khadum, an Iraqi the country's security policy. journalist who runs the indeBut senior Iraqi officials la- pendent Ur News agency, said ment that the United States she, like many Iraqis, came to has become little more than see a U.S. military role in Iraq a bystander on hugely con- as a necessary evil. Without sequential matters, perhaps it, she said, there is no outside most notably a renewed effort power capable of restraining by Shiite Prime Minister Nouri Iraqi politicians from destrucal-Maliki to marginalize sen- tive behavior. " They w er e a security ior Sunni politicians. Al-Maliki's government accused the valve for Iraq," Khadum said. country's former Sunni vice "They were a balance for the president of links to terrorism government."

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Church

are still usable, and there are a few wall hangings that surContinued from A1 vived the fire as well. "The rest of it is pretty disFamily Kitchen, a food program that feeds as many as mal," he said. 150 people at lunch or dinner Trinity Episcopal Church is every day at a space leased still being cleaned of asbestos, from the church an d c on- but St. Helens Hall has been nected to St. Helens Hall by cleared and released without a breezeway, reopened just air or asbestos problems. days after the fire. The Rev. The i n s urance a d j uster Roy Green, Trinity rector, said was due to visit the buildings other groups that operate in on Thursday, and Green said the hall, including Alcoholics once that visit was complete Anonymous and Community the church could begin planCounseling, have resumed op- ning reconstruction. erations in the northern half of Trinity's insurance is with the building, which was large- the national Episcopal Church, ly untouched. and Green said dealing with And services continue as church officials has been easy. "They've been very much well. Two weeks ago, the congregation gathered at F i r st on our side, not only because United Methodist Church on we're an Episcopal parish but Northwest Bond Street. Since because they understand arthen, services have been held son," he said. at St. Francis of Assisi CathoWhile all that takes place, lic Church, at the parish's his- the congregation has a tempotoric downtown church on the rary home, and Green said the corner of Franklin Avenue and Catholic church has been welLava Road. coming to his congregation. "We pretty much can do According to Green, the c ongregation w i l l rem a i n our full liturgy. The Catholic there until Trinity Episcopal's pastor and the parish council sanctuary has been renovated. have been very understandAnd that could be awhile. ing. There are some ways that "I saw the sanctuary yester- Episcopals do things differday and it's totally gutted, so ently — we have women who we have a lot to do," he said. are ordained as priests — but G reen said much o f t h e the Catholics said there's no church's property was lost. On problem with women priests Wednesday, he learned nearly functioning at their altar," he all the vestments were de- said. "They've been very genstroyed. But there's been good erous and thoughtful." news too. The stained glass — Reporter: 541-617-7831, windows from the sanctuary smiller@bendbulletin.com

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A8

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 24, 2013

TODAY'S READ:EDUCATION EQUITY

lES SCHNAB

As Americans seek the training they need to compete in today's work environment, certificates are becoming an increasingly popular and necessary postsecondary credential. But paying for them can be a challenge, as federal

lES SCNNAB

assistance flows overwhelmingly to students in traditional degree programs.

New York Times News Service

ployers for equipping workers with skills in high demand. Last year, the nation's colleges awarded 1 million such certificates — more than triple the 300,000 awarded in 1994 and more than one-fifth of all postsecondary credentials awarded last year. But as certificates grow in number and importance, many educators are calling attention to what they see as an overlooked problem in the nation's efforts to u pgrade workers' skills and deal with soaring higher-education costs: Federal financial aid goes overwhelmingly to students in traditional

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By Steven Greenhouse It was an unusually enthus iastic shoutout for th e j ob certifi cate programs offered by many community colleges. A report found that men with nondegree certificates in computer/information ser v i ces earned $72,498 a year on average — more money than 72 percent of men with two-year associate degrees and more than 54 percent of men with four-year bachelor's degrees. That study, completed this past June by work force experts at Georgetown University, also found that women with such certificates earned more money than 75 percent of women withassociatedegrees and 64 percent of women with bachelor's degrees. Certificates are the fastestgrowing form of postsecondary credential, the Georgetown study said, prized by em-

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"If you want to take four years of Shakespeare, that's up to you," he said. "Is that what the public sector should s u p port? The bottom line is, g i ven the budget situation, I'd say we need to shift things in another direction." Sandy Baum, a senior fell o w at the George Washington University Graduate School o f E d ucation, took issue with C a r n evale. "We know thatpeople who get b a chelor's degrees in phil o s ophy are getting an educat i o n that will ground them in a l l k i nds of things," she said. "That might not help them the d a y a ftergraduation,butitwill h e lp long term."

Students pursue certificate programs forseveral reasons. little goes to the many students The unemployment rate rein noncredit certificate pro- mains high, and many see grams who may need it more. such certificates as a way to Asmanyemployerscomplain upgrade skills and get hired. of difficulty finding applicants At the sametime, manyemwith the proper skills, many ployersarecuttingbackonthe educators and economists say training they provide to workthe government should make it ers, including new hires. easier for students to take cerA manufacturer that might tificate programs. have devoted weeks to training "There's an estimated 80 a new employee to operate elabmillion people out there in the orate metal-cutting machinery TNtkttt9 At+tott workforce who could benefit now often insists that job apThe B i l l and Melinda Gates from coming back and gain- plicants obtain c ertification F o u ndation and the Lumina ing some form of postsecond- on such machines before even F oundation are f inancing a ary credential," said James applying. Some cities whose p a n el, set up by the College Applegate, vice president for police and fire academies once B o ard, to recommend changes program development at the had programs to train rookies t o the Pell grant program. The Lumina Foundation. "A lot of now expect job applicants to r e p ort is due next month. them are interested in work- attend outside schools and pay Jac o bs of Macomb Commuforce-aligned credentials." for it themselves. nity College is on the panel, and Students an d e d u cators "This means the employee is h e is eager to see Pell grants alike say the unavailability of accepting the cost of the train- g e ared increasingly to h elp financial aid prevents many ing before even the many a d ults from even enteringthese pro- getting considered w who lost their jobs We knOW that or were otherwise grams, which not only bolster forhiring,"saidJim students' employability b ut, Jacobs, president p e p p/e I/yQp disl o cated and were economists say, the U nited of Macomb Com- get Qgcge/pf S tryi n gtogetskillsto States' overall c o mpetitive- munity College in land new jobs. And ness. Federal financial aid, like Michigan. Jacobs deR"ees ~/7 he said an expanded Pell grants, is not available to said that credit and p4 j/OSOphy Pell p rogram should students who take noncredit noncredit courses ><e gettliig >rI pr o vide guidance courses,and many certificate and pr o grams services to certifiprograms, whether to be a cer- were often similar cate students who tified nurse's aide or to fix air and that qualify- Wi ll grOund return to college afconditioners and heating sys- ing only degree- tpem ter not having been Tggt tems, are not for credit. seeking students mf. g$ /7p[ to school in years. Suri Duitch, dean of con- f or f e deral P e ll Baum, the pantinuing education at the City grants and federal 4e l P them el cha i r woman, University of New York, said loans often seemed $Qe dpy pfter voiced concern that federal programs often treated arbitrary. an expansion of Pell crr>dtI>t/Oii ' certificate students like secondThe presidents to noncredit courses classcitizens."These programs of several colleges Sandy Baum could be too broad. "A lot of PeoPle are lessexpensive than the de- s aid the lack o f Georgeyyashington gree programs at many four- f inancial aid f o r tIniversity t ake courses f or self-enrichmentand year schools, but this student certificate students population generally has fewer hurts more than recreational stuff, " resources," said Duitch, whose just those students. Gail Mel- s h e s aid. "What happens if u niversity ha s m o r e t h a n low, president of LaGuardia s o meone takes a basket-weav220,000 students in nondegree CommunityCollegeinQueens, i n g course? There is no clear programs. "It's not hard to find saidthelackof aidmadeithard r e a son we would want to proexamples of people who had to for her college to attract and v i d e financial aid for that." drop out of such certificate pro- train all the students the city A mon g those struggling begrams for financial reasons." needs to do coding for Manhat- c a use they are not able to get tan's Silicon Alley or to work in f i n ancial aid is Justo Amastal, A viable option its "green waste management w h o is studying for an A+ ComThe G e orgetown s t u dy, program." puter ServiceTechnician Cer"Certificates: Gatewayto GainMellow said the federal Pell t i f i cate Program at LaGuardia ful Employment and College grant program, created i n Co m m unity College. The sixDegrees," found that m any 1972, was built for a different m o n t h programcosts$2,470. A mas t al,36,hadbeenearning students who obtain nonde- time — structured to promote gree certificates do go on to economic mobility by enabling a b out $15,000 a year working at obtain degrees:20 percent of less well-off students to attend r e staurants anddelis,buthewas certificate holders get an as- four-year colleges.She said told he could make $40,000 to sociate degree and 13 percent it was established "when stu- $ 6 0,000 with the computer tech obtain a bachelor's degree. dents tended to go to school c e r tificate. Going to school has Of course, not all certificate full time and were basically be- m ade it hard for him to support holders earn as much as those ing supported by their family. h i m self and his son. "I don't rewith the exalted computer/in- So they didn't hold jobs. They a l ly have time to work," he said. formation services certificates, didn't have family responsibili- "I need the time to study." the study noted. Nonetheless, ties. But the world has changed A cl o se friend is lending him those who have obtained cer- dramatically since then." money for living expenses and tificates earn more on averthe course's tuition. Despite Economic impact age than 24percent of people the deprivation, he is sure the with bachelor's degrees. And Anthony Carnevale, the di- e f f ort is worth it. "If you don't have skills, it's those with certificates earn rectorof Georgetown Univer20 percent more on average sity's Center on Education and r e a lly hard to find a good job," than someone with just a high the Workforceand the chiefau- he said.

degree programs, while very

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thor of its study on certificates, questioned whether it was the best use of federal money to give Pell grants to students at four-year colleges who pursue majors in fields like philosophy, with little economic payoff in employment and earnings. Why not, he asked, provide aid to students who take noncredit certificate courses that often translate quickly into jobs and

growing occupations will not require bachelor's degrees (homehealth aides, for example), someexperts, like the scholar Charles

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©

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MARCH 24, 2013

www.bendbulletin.com/local

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can-controlled Houseof Representatives passed the 2014 budget authored by House Budget

Committee Chairman Rep. Paul Ryan, R-Wisc.

nyone who has watched Ashlee Larkin work at Jackson's Corner knows that she didn't need to visit Uganda to appreciate

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eral budget in10 years using $4.6 trillion in

spending cuts, passed by a 221-207 margin. Ten Republicans voted against the budget, the same number that voted against his 2013 budget.

Even when the restaurant is slammed, Larkin finds ways to chat with regulars — "Did baby cut his first tooth?" — and advise tourists — "Try the cardamom latte at Backporch Coffee!" When the25-year-old Redmond native left for a 10-day visit to Uganda this month, she expected to come

All of the yesvotes came from GOP members, while197 Demo-

crats voted against the measure.

home just long enough to pack up and move to the East African nation indefinitely. Instead, she returned with renewed love for Central Oregon and commitment to her job. Larkin has been fascinated by the continentofA frica foraslong as she can remember. As a child, Larkin pored over the newsletters that arrived in the mail, detailing her uncle's work with HIV patients in South Africa. As an undergrad at Oregon State University, her favorite class was Politics in Developing Nations. Last April, one week from finishing her master's in education, she heard Bob Goff speak at Antioch Church. "I feel like he approaches life the same way I do, in that he reflects on every experience he has until it

changes him," she says. Larkinbought Goff'sbook, "Love Does,"which she and her roommate read aloud to each other. In the last chapter, he described a school tha the founded in Uganda, a nation mired in poverty and civil unrest. Until then, Larkin had felt unsure of what to do with her degree. She'd wanted to teach leadership but, seeing no full-time positions, specialized in social studies, instead. She had no real interest in teaching U.S. history. "I wanted to teach classes about human trafficking and water crises and other things that aren't taught in middle and high school," she says. Goff's school, called Restore Leadership Academy, was the answer to her stalled career. She phoned Goff and offeredto move to Uganda to work at his school. He suggested a visit first. This month, Larkin found herself in the first row of a bus, zooming through Uganda's lush countryside. She toured Goff's school. She went on a photo safari. She helped build a bamboo-framed mud hut. To Larkin, the trip was "amazing" and "life-changing." It was also difficult. She was prepared to accept that the school might not hire her. "But I wasn't ready to accept that maybe I wouldn't want to be there," she says. "The school was incredible, it didn't disappoint me at alL But it wasn't what I was expecting." Daily life in a Third World country was tougher than she'd imagined. She had to coat herself with bug repellent around the clock. Though raised on hotdogs and boxed macaroni and cheese, she found she'd grown accustomed to the fresh, seasonal fare of Jackson's Corner. Her tour included an evening at a school called the African Hospitality Institute. As she helped prepare a meal, she and the native students "talked shop" about everything from setting menus to handling angry customers. For the first time on the trip, Larkin felt a true connection to the Ugandans. She also felt homesick, and not just for Bend. Jackson's Corner, she realized, is a lifeline to the community. "It feels like my family," she says. In January, Larkin was promoted to assistant manager. On her way home from Uganda, she began thinking ofthisasa career. She wants to better know local suppliers — from Rainshadow Organics in Terrebonne, to Crazy Dave's Organic Sodaworks in Bend. She wants to strengthen connections with local groups like Central Oregon Locavore. Of course Larkin's goals could change. But for now, they fit within Jackson's Corner. "I've seen a lot of people in life not love their job," she says. "If I love what I do and I'm growing and learning in it, why not embrace it'?" — Lily Raff McCaulou is a columnist for The Bulletin.541-617-7836, lraff@bendbulietin.com

Photos by Joe Kline /The Bulletin

Participants chant in support of same-sex marriage Saturday at the corner of Wall Street and Northwest Franklin Avenue during a march through downtown Bend. The group participated to show support for a rally set for next week outside the Supreme Court in Washington, D.C. The demonstration is in response to the court's upcoming hearings on the Defense of Marriage Act and California's Proposition 8.

a marria e BC eI'S marc a ea 0 eBI'IIl

U.S. HOUSEVOTE • Rep. Paul Ryan's budget plan Walden (R)...................Y Blumenauer (D)........... N Bonamici (D)................N DeFazio (D)................... N Schrader (D) ................ N Later on Thursday, the Democrat-controlled

Senate rejected Ryan's budget in a 40-59 vote.

Five Republican senators voted against the

By Scott Hammers

former GOP vice presi-

The Bulletin

dential nominee's bud-

At the corner of Wall Street and Franklin A v enue o n S a t u rday morning,the March for Marriage Equality got briefly lost. "Where are we going?" shouted someone in the crowd of around three dozen. "We're going forward," came the response. Then a pause. "Not straight!" Sponsored by the Central Oregon chapter of Parents, Families and Friends of Lesbians and Gays, Saturday's march is one of hundreds organized overthe coming few days as the Supreme Court prepares totake on the same-sex marriage question. Starting Tuesday, the country's highest court will begin hearing arguments in cases challenging Proposition 8, California's 2008 voter-approved ban on same-sex marriage, and the Defense of Marriage Act,a 1996 federal law that codifies marriage as between aman and a woman for the purposes of the federal government, and gives states the right to not recognizea same-sex marriage from another state. Becky Groves, a Prineville resident who serves as presidentof both the Central Oregon and the state chapter of PFLAG, said regardless of the outcome in the Supreme Court, Oregon voters may have a chance in 2014 to weigh in on a measure legalizing same-sex marriage currently in the works. Oregon last voted on same-sex marriage in 2004, when voters approved Measure 36 toamend the state constitution defining mar-

get: Senators SusanCollins, R-Maine,TedCruz,

e%.

R-Texas, Dean Heller, R-

Nev., Mike Lee,R-utah, and RandPaul, R-Ky., all voted no, joining the Democratic majority. All I

ofthe40yesvotescame from Republicans.

glk't'~

See Week/B2

Have aStOryidea Or SudmISSIOO?

Contactus! The Bulletin Moe, a Weimaraner, wears a sign saying, "I love my gay moms" with one of her owners, Lori Knowles, of Bend, during the march in support of gay marriage Saturday. riage as between one man and one woman by a 57 percent to 43 percent margin. Groves said recent polling and recent election results give her confidence Oregon will vote to approve same-sex marriage. A n a t ional Washington Post poll released last week put support for s ame-sex marriage at an all time high of 58 percent,and last November, voters in Maine, Maryland and Washington voted to legalize same-sex marriage, while Minnesota voters voted down a constitutional amendment defining marriage as between one man and one woman. "We've chosen to put marriage equality off until we could win it,

so there wasn't a lot of money spent for nothing," she said. Jamie Jose recalled voting yes on Measure 36 back in 2004. Nearly 10 years later, much has changed — Jose has come around on the issue, and come face-to-face with the sense of being a woman in a man's body he's harbored since childhood. Raised in an evangelical family, Jose suppressed such feelings until turning 40 three years ago. He now regards himself as androgynous, and said accepting his own status as "a minority among minorities" led him to a fuller understanding of

gay rights issues. See March/B2

Call a reporter: Bend ................ 541-617-7829 Redmond........541-548-2186 Sisters.............541-548-2186 La Pine ........... 541-383-0367 Sunriver.........541-383-0367 Deschitttes .....541-383-0376 Crook .............541-383-0367 Jefferson .......541-383-0367

Salem..............541-554-1162 D.C..................202-662-7456

Business ........ 541-383-0360 Education ......541-383-0367 Health ..............541-383-0304 Public lands .....541-617-7812 Public safety.....541-383-0387 Projects ..........541-617-7831

Submissions: • Obituaries, Death Notices: Details onthe Obituaries page inside. Contact 541-617-7825, obits@bendbulletin.com

PAID ADVERTISEMENT

Residential construction booms in Bend neighborhood in 1913 Compiled by Don Hoiness from archivedcopies of The Bulletin at the Des Chutes Historical Museum.

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

New nickels reachBend The new nickel has arrived in Bend. Among the first to reach the town was one out of the first twelve coined.Itcame from Mrs. William Zelders of Denver, where some are being coined, being sent to her father, L.A. McKenzie. He passed it to The Bulletin for a copy of the pa-

YESTERDAY per to be sent to his son, C.M. McKenzie, at Long Beach, Calif. Two of these new nickels were brought

from Chicago by Clarence Mannheimer. The latest five-cent piece is not meeting with much popular favor, nearly everybody saying it is an inartistic coin. On one side is pictured a buffalo, with the words "United States of America," "E Pluribus Unum" and "Five Cents." On the reverse side is shown the head of an Indian, with the word "Liberty" and the year, which is 1913. The nickel is thickest at the

edge.

• p+ p + 5

@

4 %

.

N

The slot machine people object to it because it will not go into the ordinary five-cent slot.

Build on west side Of river Building operations are being carried on e x tensively in K e nwood west of the river. There is more activity in this part of town now than anywhere else. Last year this honor went to Center addition. Already there are several splendid homes in Kenwood. By far the best one, and a residence that compares very favorably with those on the east side of the river, is that of Joe Innes. SeeYesterday/B3

Sunday, March 31st Bring the enti re fa m i ly to c elebrate Easter at

P ronghorn . Executive Chef K evin L i n d e wi l l prepare an exceptional buff et me nu to de light all ages and a special visitor will be hosting the

egg hunt and leaving gifts for the youngsters. $38/adults, $16/ages 6-12, children 5 R. under Free

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Reservations ot 54.1-693-5300. Menu 0 additionalinformation available online.

Also,be sure tocheck outourW inemoker'sDinneron March 28.


B2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 24, 2013

E VENT TODAY

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

AL E N D A R TUESDAY

SCIENCE PARTY: Explore forces with an intergalactic laboratory to test Sir Isaac Newton's three laws of motion, presented by Bend Research; $5 plus museum admission, $3 members; 11 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org/scienceparty. "THE SHADOWBOX": Cascades Theatrical Company presents the drama about the lives of three terminally ill people; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 2 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3890803 or www.cascadestheatrical.

SCIENCEPARTY: Explore forces with an intergalactic laboratory to test Sir Isaac Newton's three laws of motion, presented by Bend Research; $5 plus museum admission, $3 members; 11 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org/scienceparty. KNOW COMICS:Learn improvisational drawing games to help you create your own comic with Isaac Paris; free; 6:30 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-617-7079 or www.deschuteslibrary.org/ calendar. OI'g. HISTORY PUB:Learn about"The "THE KING OFNAPAVALLEY": Power of Place: Native Histories Thoroughly Modern Productions and in Central Oregon" from Mark James Lee present the play about Spence; free; 7 p.m., doors open the world of California winemaking at 6 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. and the families involved; $ IB, $15 Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond studentsand seniors;3 p.m.;2nd St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette mcmenamins.com. Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or JIVE COULIS:The Southern Oregon www.2ndstreettheater.com. rock act performs; free; 7 p.m.; GoodLife Brewing Co., 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-728-0749. MONDAY DARK TIMESUNSHINE:The hiphop act performs, with Moodie SCIENCE PARTY: Explore forces Black, Void Pedal, Theclectic & the with an intergalactic laboratory Madhappy All-Stars; free; 9 p.m.; to test Sir Isaac Newton's three Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport laws of motion, presented by Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999. Bend Research; $5 plus museum admission, $3 members; 11 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway WEDNESDAY 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org/scienceKIDS DAY:Explore the importance party. of pollinators and explore art and

'e

THURSDAY

Joe Khne /The Bulletin

Audrey Colton Smith, from right, Brad Knowles and Brad Ruder

rehearse a scene from the Cascades Theatrical Company's production of "The Shadow Box." A performance is scheduled for 2 p.m.today atthe Greenwood Playhouse inBend. science activities connected to "Bugs and Birds"; included in the price of admission; $10 adults, $9 ages 65 and older, $6 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum.org. SCIENCEPARTY:Explore forces with an intergalactic laboratory to test Sir Isaac Newton's three laws of motion, presented by Bend Research; $5 plus museum admission, $3 members; 11 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org/scienceparty. KNOW COMICS:Learn improvisational drawing games to

Week Continued from B1

U.S. SENATEVOTE • Rep. Paul Ryan's budget plan Merkley (D) .................. N

SUPP(ÃCT B(1U AllTY 0 II' I Li t

tn

I/I/J/den (D).................... N

help you create your own comic with Isaac Paris; free; 2 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7079 or www. deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. THE LIBRARYBOOKCLUB: Read and discuss "The Sojourn" by Andrew Krivak; free; 6:30 p.m.; Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1074 or www. deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. A NATURALHISTORYOF BUTTERFLIES:Author Robert Michael Pyle explores the lifestyles and adaptations of butterflies and moths; presented bythe Deschutes Land Trust; SOLDOUT;7-8:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-330-0017 or www. deschuteslandtrust.org.

on budget

I/I/alden(R)................... Y Blumenauer (D) ........... Y Bonamici (D)................Y OeFazio (D)...................Y Schrader (0) ................ N The continuing resolution passed in the Senate on a73-26

Also on Thursday, both cham- vote. Sen. John Tester, D-Mont., bers approved a$984 billion con- was the only Democrat to vote tinuing resolution that will keep the federal government funded

through the endof September. The previous continuing resoluJoe Kline/The Bulletin

Gay marriage supporters march Saturday along Northwest Greenwood AvenueinBend. "There's a bandwagon now,and that's the sign, when you see the politicians getting on board ... you'll see an avalanche of support over the next year," Ron "Rondo" Boozell said.

March Continued from B1 "It was finally in front of me, what am I gonna do, snuff it, or embrace it?" Jose said. "It's in my brain. So if it's a brain issue for me, it's gotta be a brain issuefor gay people — or for straight people." Several marchers on Satu rday w or e p i c t ures a n d signs pinned to their clothing, identifying friends or family members who inspired them to join the cause. Tony Weir, a PFLAG board member from Bend, said she was marching on behalf of her niece, Lisa. Lisa and her partner would like to be married and eventually adopt children, Weir said, but cannot in their home state of California. "You talk to her and think, 'Why can I get married and she can't?' W ei r s a i d. "It hurts me, it hurts me for all of them."

Weir said her own experience has taught her marriage co m es in di ff e r ent forms. She's been married to her husband for 25 years, but between the two of them, they've been married seven different times. "I'm not saying people should do that, necessarily," she laughed. "But damn it, they should have the right to." Ron "Rondo" Boozell said no matter what happens when the Supreme Court rules on same-sex marriage later this year, seeing political figures who were once silent on or opposed to same-sex marriage has convinced him supporters will prevail in the end. "There's a bandwagon now, and that's th e s i gn, w h en you see the politicians getting on board ... you'll see an avalanche of support over the next year," he said.

tion was set to expire before the end of the month, raising the possibility of a government shut-

down. Theoperational funding legislation doesnot changeany of the mandatory spending cuts put into place through sequestration. The measure passed in the

against the bill along with 25 Republicans. Twenty Republicans joined the Democratic majority

in approving the measure. U.S. SENATEVOTE • Continuing resolution on budget

Merkley (D) ..................Y Wyden (D)....................Y

House by a 318-109 margin, with 115 Democrats joining 203Republicans in voting yes.Only 27

U.S. SENATEVOTE

Republicansand 82 Democrats

infouryears in a 50-49vote. Read more onPageA3. N/erkley (D) ..................Y I/I/yden (D)....................Y

opposed themeasure. U.S. HOUSEVOTE • Continuing resolution

• Early Saturday morning, the Senate adopted its first budget

SPRING GARDEN BUILD: Complete a greenhouse and fence, build new garden beds and cleanup the garden; free; 10 a.m.-2 p.m.; The Environmental Center, 16 N.W. Kansas Ave.,Bend;541-385-6908 or www.envirocenter.org. SCIENCEPARTY:Explore forces with an intergalactic laboratory to test Sir Isaac Newton's three laws of motion, presented by Bend Research; $5 plus museum admission, $3 members;11 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org/scienceparty. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Robert Michael Pyle talks about his book "The Tangled Bank: Writingsfrom Orion"; $5; 6 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 252 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-0866. "A DEEPER SHADEOFBLUE": A screening of the 2011 PG-rated surfing film by Jack McCoy, followed by an onscreen panel discussion; $12.50;7:30 p.m.;Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541382-6347. "THE KING OFNAPAVALLEY": Thoroughly Modern Productions andJames Leepresenttheplay about the world of California winemaking and the families involved; $18, $15 students and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. ROLLERRUMBLERACESERIES:

Competitors race a sprint on bikes attached to fork-mounted rollers, with music and raffles; $5 to race, $3 spectat ors;7 p.m .,6:30 p.m . sign-up; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-382-2453. THE PIMPS OF JOYTIME: The Brooklyn-based funk act performs for a Volcanic Funk Party, with VokabKompany;$12 plusfees in advance, $15 at the door; 9 p.m., doors open at 8:30 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999 or www. bendticket.com.

FRIDAY SPRING GARDENBUILD: Complete a greenhouse and fence, build new garden beds and clean up the garden; free; 10 a.m.-2 p.m.; The Environmental Center, 16 N.W. Kansas Ave., Bend; 541-385-6908 or www.envirocenter.org. SCIENCEPARTY: Explore forces with an intergalactic laboratory to test Sir Isaac Newton's three laws of motion, presented by Bend Research; $5 plus museum admission, $3 members; 11 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org/scienceparty. BRADY GOSS: The pianist and entertainer performs, sponsored by the Crook County Foundation; $20 includes hors d'oeuvres and drinks; 7 p.m.; A.R. Bowman Memorial Museum, 246 N. Main St., Prineville; 541-447-6909 or www. crookcountyfoundation.org.

DQES RHEUMATQID ARTHRITIS AFFECT YOUR LIFE? Are you between the ages of 18 and 75? If the answer is yes, you may be eligible to participate in a clinical research trial looking at whether an investigational medication is safe and effective for people whose rheumatoid arthritis (RA) is not responding to existing treatments. You may be able to participate if you: • are between the ages of 18 and 75 • have been diagnosed with RA • have active RA (a flare-up), with more than five tender and five swollen joints • have active RA, despite receiving previous treatment with an anti-TNF-a therapy • are currently taking methotrexate prescribed by your doctor. The clinical trial will last 15/z months. During the first 12 months, there will be weekly visits with a team of experienced doctors and nurses who will assess your symptoms, monitor your health, and provide advice on future treatment options.Trial-related assessments and trial medication will be provided at no cost.

+jgbm e

T otatCareT~fi~d» t ~ ~ ~~,

Bend Memorial Clinic ic.

caII 541.322.3656

— Andrew C/evenger, The Bulletin

Audi Truth in Engineering

CarreraA udi CarreraAudi.com

— Reporter: 541-383-0387, shammers@bettdbulfetin.com

PUBLIC OFFICIALS

Tg

For The Bulletin's full list, including federal, state, county and city levels, visit www.bendbulletin.comlofficials.

CONGRESS

STATE OF OREGON

U.S. Senate

• Gov. JohnKltzhaber, D 160 State Capitol, 900 Court St. Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4582 Fax: 503-378-6872 Web: http://governor.oregon.gov • Secretary ofState KateBrown, D 136 State Capitol Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1616 Fax: 503-986-1616 Email: oregon.sos@state.or.us • Treasurer TedWheeler, 0 159Oregon State Capitol 900 Court St. N.E. Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4329 Email: oregon.treasurer©state.or.us Web: www.ost.state.or.us • Attorney General EllenRosenblum, D 1162 Court St. N.E. Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4400 Fax: 503-378-4017 Web: www.doj.state.or.us • Labor CommissionerBradAvakian 800 N.E. OregonSt., Suite1045 Portland, OR97232 Phone: 971-673-0761 Fax: 971-673-0762 Email: boli.nail@state.or.us Web: www.oregon.gov/boli

• Sett. Jeff Merkley, D-Ore. 107 Russell SenateOffice Building Washington, D.C.20510 Phone:202-224-3753 Web: http:I/merkley.senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W.Hawthorne Ave., Suite 208 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-318-1298 • Sen. Rott Wydett, D-Ore. 223 Dirksen SenateOffice Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone: 202-224-5244 W eb: http:I/wyden.senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite107 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-330-9142

U.S. House efRepresentatives • Rep. GregWalden, R-HoodRiver 2182 Rayburn House Office Building Washington, D.C. 20515 Phone:202-225-6730 W eb: http://walden.house.gov Bend office: 1051 N.W. BondSt., Suite 400 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-389-4408 Fax: 541-389-4452

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Audi of Amenca is pleased toofferanincentive of 51,000 off the purchase of a 2013 Audi A4 for eugibte customers. See dealer for more details.

'Rate based on MSRP 537,870 of 2013 A4 2.0t Premium quattro Sedan and destmatron charge. Monthly payments total 514,004. Purchase option at lease end for 523,866 36-month closed-end lease offered to quahhed customers in Oregon by Audi Financial Services through participatmg dealers. Must take deuvery by 3/31/2013. Lessee responsible for 5.25/mile over 10000 miles peryear, insurance and other hnancial liabiuues at lease end. Advertised offer requires dealer ientnbution. Model shown: A4 20T Premium Sedan. Higher MSRP will affect lease pnce. Pnces exclude taxes, title, otheroptions and dealer charges. ©2012 Audi of Amenca, Inc. See your dealer, visit audiusa.com or call t-800-FOR-AUDI for more details.


SUNDAY, MARCH 24, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON

State, local governments spen 50K on lawyers or pension cuts By Jonathan J. Cooper The Associated Press

SALEM — State and local governments have spent more than $50,000 on legal advice as they try to devise cuts in pension benefits that can withstand an inevitable court

"The Legislature ... has to make policy decisions...and too much focus on what

might happen in a court decision is a distraction from the tough issue the Legislature

faces."

challenge.

Greg MacPherson, former Democratic lawmaker

By getting the lawyers involved early, proponents hope they can avoid repeating the fate of the state's last big pension cuts in 2003, which were partially struck down in court. The pension fund had to pay

The League of Oregon Cities has spent $14,845 on lawyers, and the School Boards Association has spent about $21,000. Both are funded partially by $2.1 million in legal fees for dues from local governments. the retirees who sued and won The Public Employees Retiretheir case. ment System, the state agency The result has been abarrage that runs the pension system, of dueling legal opinions on the was billed $16,000 by the state legality of various proposals to Department of Justice for legal trim pension costs. analysis through February. The "You want to make sure that DOJ acts as a law firm for the anything you want to propose state and gets much of its fundis legally justifiable," said Jim ing from the state agencies that Green, deputy executive di- are its clients. rector of the Oregon School Legal opinions made public Boards Association, one of the include analyses by the DOJ most vocal proponents of pen- and Legislative Counsel, lawsion-system cuts. yers for the executive and legThe $50,000 total includes islative branches, respectively. money spent by lobbying orga- Bill Gary, a prominent lawyer nizations for cities and school and lobbyist from Eugene, prodistricts and by the Public Em- vided an analysis for the school ployees Retirement System. It boards group. W. Michael Gildoesn't include legal bills paid lette, a former Supreme Court by private organizations that justice who helped decide one also are backing pension cuts. of the key precedent cases, pro-

vided an analysis for the cities. Public pensions will cost taxpayers at all levels of government $2.9 billion over the next two years, an increase of $900 million over the last two years. Some state and local elected officials would rather spend the money on reducing class sizes in public schools. The extensive early legal analysis is done in part to ensure the proposals will survive court muster, but also to counter assertions by opponents that cutting the costof-living increases would be unconstitutional. The most substantial cut lawmakers are considering would be a reduction in the annual 2 percent cost-of-living increases to retirees' checks. Pension beneficiaries point to the 2005 Oregon Supreme Court decision, Strunkv. Public Employees Retirement Board, which stemmed from the Leg-

islature's 2003 pension cuts. Justices threw out a suspension in the cost-of-living adjustment, ruling that the COLA is part of a binding contract between the state and its workers. "We tend to point back to the Strunk case and say 'been there, done that,"' said Gregory Hartman, a lawyer representing pension beneficiaries who argued the last dispute in the Supreme Court. There was one major legal analysis done before the 2003 pension cuts,said Greg MacPherson, a former Democratic lawmaker who shepherded them through the Legislature. The Department of Justice said all three of the legislation's major reforms would not likely stand up in court, MacPherson said, but two of them ultimately dld. M acPherson, a l awyer i n Portland, is now working with pension-cut proponents to analyze options. "The Legislature ... has to make policy decisions about how tobalance the budget and how to deliver the services that we all need," MacPherson said. "And too much focus on what might happen in a court decision is a distraction from the tough issue the Legislature faces."

AROUND THE STATE AirpOrt tOwerS CIOSing —TheFederal Aviation Administration has decided that four air traffic control towers in Oregon are among

149 that will close by May 5 aspart of the agency's sequestration implementation plan. The towers are scheduled to close at airports in Pendleton, North Bend, McNary Field in Salem and Portland-Trout-

dale Airport in Portland. TheEast Oregonian reports pilots will be left to coordinate takeoffs and landings among themselves over a shared radio frequency with no help from ground controllers.

River plan iu dOubt —A plan to restore a Wilamette River floodplain south of Eugene could face an uphill climb as federal funds

look less promising by theday. AU.S.Army Corps of Engineers study recommends anelaborate series of steps to clean up areasaround old gravel pits along the river. The pits would be connected to the

river and become ahabitat for fish, frogs and other wildlife. But The Eugene Register-Guard reports the corps estimates the federal share to be $30 million of the $45 million plan. It comes at a time when the

agency is struggling to get funding for basic harbor dredging or dam repair work. U.S. Rep.Peter DeFazio, D-Ore., says theagency hasa $60 billion backlog, putting the project's future in serious doubt.

$100K still ou table —The city of Pendleton can't seem to give moneyaway.For oneyear, the city's development commission has had a$100,000 offer on the table to a business, condominium developer or apartment complex willing to build on the banks of the Umatilla River. And for a year, the city's had no takers.

UnluCky hauSe —Oneunlucky Aloha home has beenthe crashlanding site of two different people suspected of drunken driving. In

the first crash, on Wednesday,Washington County sheriff's deputies came upon the crash sceneandarrested the driver on DUII charges, but the home didn't sustain any damage and no one was injured.

Then, on Friday, police found 26-year-old Kimberly Veed ofPortland wedged inside her 2003 Honda Accord, which was itself wedged be-

tween two homes, causing substantial damage. No one was injured. — From wire reports

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Yesterday Continued from B1 Mr. Innes bought this property just after the house was started by Edd Newman last summer, and he has had built a handsome home. It is of the California bungalow-style with five rooms downstairs and several ups tairs. The inside is i n f i r stained in golden oak. The fireplace in the living room is a featureof the house, as is also the Dutch kitchen. The house cost Mr.Innes nearly $2,000. The largest house now being erected in Kenwood is that of Julius Janett. It will have eight rooms and will be modern. The style is bungalow. He will have a good basement, with room for the installation of a heating furnace later on. Mr. Janett has a homestead in the Pringle Flats country. There are electric lights, water and some board sidewalks in Kenwood already, and it promises to become a popular residential section.

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

Britain bows to inevitable to avoid war Great Britain recognizes the German annexation of Austria because it is an accomplished fact and the only way to prevent it would be to go to war. Viscount Halifax, f oreign secretary, told the house of lords tonight i n a r e a listic statement on foreign policy, "Nothing short of war can put back the clock," Lord Halifax said, adding that league members were not prepared for war over the question. As for Austria, he said the British g overnment r e cognizes that it is no longer an independent entity but has been absorbed by Germany.

president of the United States; J ulian Street, w ell k n o w n author; Aston Knight, world famous painter; Loues Hill, capitalist and l umber man, and among many others,Guy Kibbee, film actor. Although the original unit of the Pilot Butte Inn is 21-yearsold, it now holds two much newer additions added in 1925 and 1930 and another unit is planned. Philip R . B r o oks, owner of the Inn, tonight will cut for guests of the inn a cake bearing 21 candles. Although now "of age," the Pilot Butte Inn has never grown old. Its owner has not spared money in keeping it upto-date and providing for frequent modernization. City improvement work, including the construction of the new Newport Avenue bridge, has further enhanced the view from the inn's far-famed "picture window," facing west from the spacious dining room. The formal opening of the inn on March 17, 1917, attracted many prominent northwest people to Bend, to take part in

the program. One of the speakers was Phil Metschan of Portland's Imperial hotel who prophetically said, "I am very much impressed with the enterprise of Philip R. Brooks. He has created something in the Pilot Butte Inn that will impress itself on the minds of b usiness and other visitors and help carry out the good impression which

ing a burden on the counsel during the legislative season." He said the state's unofficial animal, the beaver, "cuts up fields, downs trees and dams streams." "And I remind you that in reality many beaver coats are made of the hide of lepus townsendii," he s aid. "And" he asked, "What other animal lays eggs on Easter?" Of opponents to his plan he countered, "the hare-brained are found only i n W e stern Oregon." Haight said he had planned to exhibit a pair of lepus townsendii, "but by the time I was readyto leave, there were so many I couldn't get them in the car." The committee voted to give the measure a "do not pass" recommendation, then withd rew the vote when it w a s pointed out this would eliminate the possibility of debate on the floor of the house.

when he was 14. His employers described him as a hard and conscientious worker and a kind man who loved animals. But they all let him go. He moved from a t r ailer near Hampton to the Mount Bachelor Motel in Bend, where the management described him as happy to be out of prison and determined never to return. Now Deschutes County Sheriff Darrell Davidson says robbery probably was the motive in Mellin's murder. Wareham also complained to the motel manager that Mellin was an "ornery old coot." Even Dunaway agreed that Mellin had a q uick temper. He'd seen Mellin chase unwanted customers off the store property, and k new M e llin was "armed to the teeth" with guns near his cash register. "He could get angry real quick," Dunaway said, "but if you were on his good side, Did swallows mistake Bend there's nothing he wouldn't do for Capistrano? for you." A flight of swallows from Park and Dunaway talked the south l an d a p parently about putting together a book has mistaken Bend for San of Mellin's memoirs. Park said Juan Capistrano. Swallows he and Mellin always had inshowed up in Bend Tuesday tended to look through Melafternoon, the same day Cap- lin's old photographs of the istrano greeted its birds, on St. High Desert and put on paper Joseph's Day. the storekeeper's tales of his life. "He had some old photos he 25 YEARS AGO was going to show me," Park For the week ending said. "We always said we'd do Mar. 23, 1988 it and thought we had plenty of time. The night before last, Fatal shooting of store our time ran out."

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people have always gained in owner shocksneighbors Bend. I believe that the inn will (cont. from last week) enjoy a fine business."

Read the story from the beginning at bendbulletin .comlyesferday 50 YEARS AGO Park and Mellin occasionFor the week ending ally would speak of Mellin's Mar. 23, 1963 family. The store owner's wife died in 1957, and his children Plea made for jack rabbit, all had moved away from the sagebrush desolate High Desert. A n i m passioned plea t o Other than his customers, establish l epus t o w nsendii friends and his dog, Mellin's as Oregon's official animal, only companions at the reand the artemisia tridentata mote store were the clerks he Pilot Butte Inn as the state flower, was made hired. Clerks were often like has 21st birthday Wednesday before the House Wareham, drifters or young Bend's imposing Pilot Butte Planning and D e velopment men who quickly grew tired of Inn, one of the best known Committee. the solitude and the slow quiet tourist h o tels i n we s t ern Rep. Clinton Haight, D-Bak- pace of life on the desert. "It America reached its majority er, author of house joint resolu- was a problem he had continutoday — it was 21 years ago, tion 24, said lepus townsendii ally," Park said. "He had peoon St. Patrick's Day, 1917, that (the jack rabbit), and artemisia ple working for him, but they the fist unit of the inn was for- tridentata (sagebrush) were only stayed a month or two. They'd get tired of it." mally opened to the public. more representativeofOr egon There are many in B end — especially Eastern Oregon. Wareham always was well who recall the occasion of the The official state flower is the liked by his other employers, opening of the big hotel that in Oregon grape. the owners of the Brothers lateryears brought wide recAs Haight began his testi- Store and the Hampton Store, ognition to this city. mony, he presented commit- other isolated outposts closer On the Pilot Butte I nn's tee members with samples of to Burns. "If all of t his hadn't hapregisters are many famous artemisia tridentata. Commitn ames, including t hose o f tee Chairman Ed Whelan, D- pened, I'd say basically he was Herbert Hoover, only living Portland, growled "I've got an a pretty nice guy," said Judi ex-president of t h e U n i t ed allergy," and fled the commitRobertson, the owner of the States; Irvin S. Cobb, noted tee table. With a straight face, Hampton Store. Wareham told w riter who r eferred to t h e Haight explained he had the his employers that he grew up Bend Inn as one of the finest in proposed legislation drawn by with five brothers and four sisthe United States; Mrs. Frank- the Legislative Counsel Com- ters in the Salem area. He said lin D. Roosevelt, wife of the mittee last year "to avoid plac- his mother died from cancer

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 24, 2013

BITUARIES

Obituary policy Death Notices are free and will

DEATH NOTICES Charles "Chuck" J. Harmon, of Bend

Lindsay Stevens, of Bend

Nov. 6, 1927 - Mar. 20, 2013 Arrangements: Deschutes Memorial Chapel, (541)382-5592;

Jan. 31, 1929 - Mar. 15, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.com Services: Memorial Services will be held Saturday, April 13, 2013 1:00 P.M. at the 1st Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. 9th Street, Bend, Oregon.

www.deschutesmemorialchapehcom

Services: At Chuck's request no services will be held.

Barbara Anne Wilks, of Bend Feb. 10, 1943 - Mar. 20, 2013 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds, 541-382-2471. Please visit the online registry at www.niswonger-reynolds.com

Services: For service information please contact her daughter Susan at (559) 355-3464 or goldensusan66@gmail.com

Contributions may be made to:

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

Herbert A. Luba Sept. 14,1929 - March 17, 2013 Herb Luba, o f S u n r iver, Oregon, died March 17, of cancer of the pancreas. A memorial service w i l l b e held o n A p r i l 1 2 , a t 2:00 p.m., in the facility of the Holy T r i n it y C a t h olic C hurch, 1 8 1 4 3 Cot t o n w ood Rd., Sunriver. T h e R everend N a n c y G r e e n , P astor o f t h e Su n r i v e r C hristian Fellowship, w i l l preside. H erb wa s b o r n i n S a n F rancisco, California, t h e s on of E l v era an d A l f r e d Luba. S u r v i v or s i n c l ude h is wife, E l l ie; sons K e n , Tom and Russ; five grandc hildren a n d o n e g r e a t granddaughter. Memorial co n t r i b utions may be m ade to P a rtners In Care Hospice of Bend or Sunriver Christian Fellowship. Baird Funeral Home is in c harge o f t h e ar r a n g e ments. 541-382-0903.

Dr. Diane Marie Reed Jan. 11, 1934- March 20, 2013 Diane was born in Joplin, MO on Jan. 11, 1934. She passed a w a y p e a c efully, a fter a b r ief i l l ness at St . Charles Ho s p i t al , o n M arch 20, 2013, th e f i r st day of spring. H er h u s band, William Shotton, children, Wendy a nd D o u glas Funkhouser, grandDr. Diane Reed children and greatg randchildren w i l l s o r e l y miss her. After attending Ar t C e nt er College o f D e s ign i n L os A n g eles, sh e b e g a n h er p r o f e ssional c a r e e r working in advertising and f ashion illustration i n D e t roit, M I a n d N e w Y o r k City. In Stamford, CT she created a s u ccessful i n t erior design company, D ecor to You. After moving to O r egon, p receding the birth of h e r f irst g r a n dchild, s h e r e t urned to s chool t o g e t a doctorate i n psy c h o logy f rom the University of Or e gon. S h e a c h i eve d a l l three of her degrees in five years. Diane went on t o c r eate ACES, an alcohol and drug d iversion pr ogram i n E u g ene, OR . A f t e r l e a v i n g ACES she entered private practice as a psychologist. A fter moving to B end i n the early '90s and building a h o use, s h e d e v e loped two r e gional w e b sites o ne serving C e n t ra l O r egon and the other, Sunriv er. She also r eturned t o the practice of psychology in Bend, specializing in forensic psychology. T hroughout al l o f t h e s e transitions, s h e w a s an a vid p h o t o grapher. T h i s love of the lens led to a career in photography where she specialized in w i l dlife, people, and places such as Europe, China, A u stralia, the Arctic and A n t arctica. For many years she exhibited her work at Cafe Sintra in downtown Bend. Private f a m i l y s e r v i c es will be held at a later date. In lieu of flowers the fami ly r equests donations b e m ade in he r n am e t o t h e K IDS Center i n B e nd , o r t he Central O r egon S y m phony.

Janet A. Howell, of Bend

jerry Lloyd Hutchison

William 'Bill' George Vallans

Oct. 2,1941 - Feb.1, 2013

Ang. 29, 1954- March 20, 2013

Jerry Lloyd Hutchison of B end, Or e g on , p a s s e d away peacefully on February I, 2013. He was 71. A Celebration of J e r r y ' s L ife w il l take place on Saturs fft d a y March 30, 2013, from I:00-4:00 j ' p .m ., at t he S u n s; :. r ise Village Jerry Lodge, loHutchtnson cated at 19560 S unshine W a y i n B en d , Oregon. Jerry wa s b or n O c t ober 2, 1941, in Pasadena, California, t o W i l b e r an d Helen ( B l i ss) H u t c h ison. J erry served a s a c o r p s m an i n t he U . S . N a v y , a board t h e U S S T a l u g a from 1961-1964. I n 1 9 6 2 , h e mar r i e d Twilene Ferris. The couple moved to Bend, Oregon, in 1971, where Jerry w o r k ed f or Pacific N W B e ll , u n t i l retiring in 1995. Jerry and T w i l ene loved t raveling i n t h e i r m o t o r home and he enjoyed taki ng motorcycle t r ips w i t h his childhood buddies. J erry is s u r vived b y h i s wife of 5 0 y e ars, Tw ilene H utchison o f B e n d , O r egon; two daughters, Kelly Hutchison of Ar izona, and Julie (husband, Kirt) Doug las of I d aho; and a s o n , Kevin ( wife, H ea t h e r ) Hutchison of I d aho. Jerry was also very proud of his five grandchildren Taylor, T iffany, B a l e i gh , T y s o n and baby Cash. Other survivors i n c lude h i s s i s ter, Linda Euler of California. Memorial co n t r i b utions in Jerry's memory may be made to A m erican Di abet es A ss o c i ation , 170 1 North B ea u r e gar d St . , A lexandria, V A 223 1 1 . www.diabetes.org Autumn Funerals of Bend i s i n c h a r g e o f t h e ar rangements, 541-318-0842. S ign t h e o n- l i n e gu e s t book a t w w w . a u t umnfunerals.net.

B ill V a l l an s of Ben d , passed away peacefully on March 20, 2013. He was 58. B ill w a s b o r n i n B u r l i n g ame, CA, t o H a r ol d a n d Vera

(Engblom)

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.

May12, 1946- Mar. 19,2013 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds, 541-382-2471. Please visit the online registry at www.niswonger-reynolds.com

Services: A memorial Service will be held at a later date.

Phoebe Liebman Ballard, of Bend Dec. 18, 1917 - Mar. 19, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.com Services: Private Family Services will be held at a later date.

Robert 'Bob' Miller, of Madras Feb. 7, 1937 - Mar. 20, 2013 Arrangements: Bel-Air Funeral Home, Madras, Oregon 541-475-2241 Services: A Celebration of Life Service will be held at 3:00 p.m. Sunday, March 24, 2013, at Carey Foster Hall, Prineville Fairgrounds. Contributions may be made to:

Memorial contributions may be made atSouth Valley Bank to the "Bob Miller Memorial Fund."

Diane Marie Reed, of Bend Jan. 11, 1934 - Mar. 20, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.com Services: Private Family Services will held at a later date.

Bill Vallans

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helped make the Spinners one of the leading soul acts of the 1970s. Died March 16 in Orlando, Fla. Maurice Barbash, 88: Homebuilder an d e n v ironmental activist who was instrumental in blocking a nuclear plant and highway that threatened to radically alter Long Island's environment. Died March D in Bay Shore, N.Y.

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— From wire reports

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Jacque Arleen Renshaw passed away peacefully on Sunday, March 3, 2013. She was surrounded@ rg by her family as she passed following a recenta" Chg i F « . Sh b J y l 6 ,19'l3 in Wheatland, WY to Arlo B, Good and Veda M, g Good.Jacque movedwith her parents from Wyoming '+ to Springfield, Oregon which is where she graduated from high school. She + '

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attended Pacific University ahd OSU, Focusing on business ar each.

Jacque married ahd beganher family with 2 children, Michael David O'Dell ~ and Carisa Lynn O'Dell, In 1965 she married Roby "Ward" Renshaw and g v e together their family had 6 children; 4 boys and 2 girls creating their own"BradyaP ~

Deadlines:Death Notices are accepted until noon Monday

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Phone: 541-617-7825 Mail:Obituaries Email: obits©bendbulletin.com P.O. Box 6020 Fax: 541-322-7254 Bend, OR 97708

1 972. Bi l l moved to Bend in 1988, to w ork w i t h h i s br o t h e r , Pete, in hi s r o o f ing b u siness. B ill i s s u r v i ve d b y h i s m other, V er a V a l l an s o f M illbrae, CA ; h i s s i s t er , P amela Vallans o f B e n d ; his brothers, Peter Vallans ( wife, Tana) of B en d a n d Steven Vallans (wife, Rita) of Millbrae, CA, along with four nephews, Ryon, Seth, L evi an d K y l e ; a n d o n e niece, Amanda. A private family g a theri ng w il l b e h e l d i n M i l l brae, CA, at a later date. Memorial co n t r i b utions can be made to Partners In C are H o s pice, 2 07 5 N E W yatt C o u rt , B e n d , O r e gon 9 7 7 01 . w ww . p a r t nersbend.org. Baird Funeral Home has b een entrusted w i t h t h e arrangements.

DEATHS ELSEWHERE Deaths of note from around the world: Paul Rose, 69: Strident Quebec separatist leader who in October 1970 helped kidnap and, he claimed, strangle a provincial official, inflaming a crisis that pitted terrorists against the Canadian prime minister, Pierre Trudeau. Died March 14 in Montreal. Bobbie Smith, 76: Singer whose m e l lifluous v o c als

Vallans. He graduated from Capuchino High S chool i n San Bruno,

be run for one day,but specific

DESCHUTES MEMORIAL CHAPEL R GARDENS 63875 N. HIGHWAY 97 ' BEND

S41.382. S S92

~. ~,~g~.. cM~~ Deschutes Memorial now displays obituaries on our website. Please go to www.deschutesmemorialchapel.com to leave condolence messages for the family and to learn about funeral/ memorial services.

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, LuciUe Hins Nielsen 1924 — 2013 Lucille Hins Nielsen, affectionately remembered as "Lucy," passed peacefully from acute ischemic colitis with her children and grandchildren at her bedside on February 23. Lucy was born on a farm near Parkston, South Dakota on November 24, 1924 to Otto and Marie Hins. Her parents and her younger sister, Edna Johnson, predeceased her. Lucy's experiences as a child growing up on a farm during the Depression shaped her values and her approach to life during her adult years. Educatlon was integral to her life. At a time when many farm children completed their formal education in the eighth grade, Lucy left the famlly farm to live wlth relatives and to attend high school in a nearby town. After graduating as a salutatorian of her high school class, she attended Yankton College where she recelved a Bachelor of Science degree wlth honors In mathematics. Following college, Lucy taught high school math and business classes in South Dakota. Shortly after World War II ended, she married Ralph F. Cobb. They moved to Eugene, Oregon where Ralph started a law career and they began a family. In addition to raising four children, Lucy was an active community leader and was involved with the junior Service League and jaycettes. She volunteered for Llnited Way and the Pearl Buck Center, and served on the board of directors for the Eugene Public Library, Laurel Hill Center, and Cascade Manor. Lucy was a member of the First Congregational Church and PEO Chapter CA for many years. Lucy entered graduate school in her mid-forties and received a Masters of Education from the Llniversity of Oregon in 1968. She became a counselor and math teacher at Shasta junior High in the Bethel School District for one year, and then accepted a job with the Eugene School District as a counselor at North Eugene High School. During the next eighteen years of her counseling career at North Eugene, Lucy served as department chairperson and counselor. She was very passionate about providing students with career development possibilities. ln the midst of a busy career, she continued her own education and received her doctorate in Counseling Psychology from the University of Oregon in August, 198L Upon Lucy's retirement in 1987, North Eugene High School honored her service by dedicating the Lucille H. Nielsen Career Center that continues to this day.

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Bunch."The family moved from Corvallis, Oregon to S, California where Ward g ,g became a professor of Ocean Biology at Cal State Long Beach, While busy raising a family, Jacquemadelifelong friends in California and y rr+ kept in touch with them long afrer she and Ward moved back ro Oregon in +', 1973.Thi k h r ry • p , o r h j q

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years, she retired 1998, She and Ward pursued their dream of year round golf, building a home in Sunriver, Oregon and another in Grass Valley, Arizona. ~ She again made more lifelong friends in each location, became a member of '0 the Sunriver Women's Golf Club, and successf'ully traded her gardening in the ~ y damp conditions of the Oregon Coast for the dry conditions of both Arizona ' and Central Oregon,

After Warct's passintrJacque moved into Bend and became a member of PEO '„ where she served on the Board as Treasurer and participated in community,m service fundraising events, In 2007, she mer her companion, Harlie Perersen Q,l who was with her through her passing. Jacctue was noted for her strong friendships from each segment of her life, '0

Q„ the wonderful long phone conversations she had with friends as they kept up on,4t.' III' each other's lives, ahd the ability ro stay in touch with everyone else close to her,8 J~ She wilI be missed by her family and Friends who loved her kind and generous g spirit and bright smile. Jacqueissurvived by her sons, Michael David I yDell of Eugene, OR,, Michael g

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y„OR; five grandchildren and one great grandchild. She was preceded in death by, g her husband Ward Renshaw, daughter Carisa Miller, and son Barry Renshaw, An intimate service will be held in Portland during the summer, If desired, 1IP contributions may be made in lieu of flowers ro the American Cancer Society or a Partners In Care at 2075 NE Wyatt Cc, Bend,OR97701,

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Lucy remarrled Robert Nielsen in 1977, and they enjoyed thirty-five years of marriage prior to Robert's death in May, 2012. During their marriage they traveled extensively throughout Europe and the United States. One of their favorite actlvities was cross-country skiing at Mt. Bachelor near Bend. They were actively involved in the llves of their grandchlldren and immensely enjoyed famlly gatherings at their home. Following her retirement from the Eugene School District, Lucy established her own private career counseling practice and also was employed as an adjunct professor at the Llniversity of Oregon and Lane Community College. She was devoted to helping others improve their lives by making successful career transitions in midlife, and she found this period of her life to be extremely fulfilling. Lucy was a kind and humble woman of great character and accomplishment. She will be remembered always with great love and affection. Surviving are her children: Barbara Stater (Bill), Nancy Webre (John), Cindy Silver (Richard), and her son, l<evin Cobb. Lucy is also survived by her niece, Denise Weir, and her five grandsons: Brian Stater, Adam Stater, Aaron Webre, Westin Webre, and Benjamin Zoller. Also surviving are her stepchildren: l<ris Elliott (Tom), Marti Willis (Jim), and Scott Nielsen (Lorrie). Lucy's family is appreciative of the compassion and dedication that caregivers and the staff at Cascade Manor provided her at the end of her life. A Celebration of Life is planned for Friday, April 12 at 2 p.m. at the First Congregational Church of Eugene with a reception to follow. In lieu of flowers, contrlbutions may be made to the First Congregational Church or to the PEO Oregon Marguerite Scholarship Fund, in care of Rest-Haven. Arrangements have been made by Rest-Haven.


SUNDAY, MARCH 24, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN B S

BITUARIES Dixie Lee Stanton

FEATURED OBITUARY

Jan. 9, 1937 - Feb. 12, 2013 Dixie L e e St a n t o n of B end, O r e g o n , p as s e d away o n Feb r u a r y 12, 2013. S he wa s 7 6 y e a r s o l d . Dixie was the fourth child born to Emmett and Eva Thompson on January 9, 1937, in La Grande, Oregon. S he m a r r ied G o r don Gribling Dixie Stanton of F l i Oregon, a n d th e y h ad t hree son s, Gor d o n , Gregory, and Richard. She lived and wo rked in O regon h e r w ho l e l i f e , spending s o m e t i m e i n K lamath Falls, E l gi n a n d f inally s e t t l in g i n B e n d , where she wa s r e married t o Kenneth S t anton. S h e w orked a t J e l d - Wen f o r many years and later volunteered at Bear Creek Ele mentary S c hool f o r t h e "Smart Reading Program". She spent the later years o f her life on he r f ar m i n A lfalfa . She enj oy e d working o u t side, building a nd m en d i n g fen c e s , "picking r o c k s" , c r e ating c ontraptions t o f i x l e a k y r oofs, o r c l i m b in g u p i n trees to cut down mangled branches. She was not one to wait for help, especially if she could figure out how to do it herself. While she l oved th e q u i et, sh e a l s o enjoyed s p e n d in g ti m e w ith he r f a m i ly . S h e i n vited family over for many s ummer p i c n ics a n d h o t dog roasts and hosted traditional Ch r i s t ma s Ev e arties. She always had a ew extra gifts wrapped in case someone showed up with an unexpected guest. D ixie w a s p r e c eded i n death by her parents, Emmett and Eva; her two sist ers, Peggy K e nnedy a n d Barbara Horn of Elgm; her y oungest son, R i chard o f Redmond; and her g r andson, Joseph of La Grande. S he is s u r v ived b y h e r brother, L a rr y T h o m pson a nd hi s w i f e , a n d B e t t y ; h er sister, T ob y a n d h e r husband, Chuck W i l l i a ms b oth o f El g i n ; a n d he r sons, Gordon Gribling and h is wife, Roberta of R e d m ond, and G r egory G r i b ling and his w i fe, Julie of L a G r a n de . Di x i e h ad m any g r a n dchildren a n d great-grandchildren w ho survived her death. Donald and Margo Montagner and their c h i l d r en , J e d a diah a nd L y d i a ; D a n i e l an d Mandalynn (Gribling) Marcus and t h ei r d a u g hters, Leah and L a ra; Gord on ( J ake) a n d T a m a r a Gribling and t h eir d a ughter, Maybe; Courtney Grib ling; Sar a h G r ib l i n g ; H anna G r i b l i ng ; Ha y h e G ribling; Brian an d K a t i e (Gribling) V er n o n an d t heir s o n s , C o n no r a n d C oen; M a t t h e w Br o w n ; and Kaylee Gribling; Em mett and Melissa Gribling and their sons Jacob and Matthew; Casey G r i b l ing; a nd Ant hony a n d C a i t l i n (Gribling) Berger and their children A m i ra , J ace an d Remy. Dixie's family will hold a p rivate Celebration of Li f e i n El gin , O r e gon, i n t h e spring.

Amencan Academy of Orthopedic Surgeons via The New York Times

Dr. Jacquelin Perry checks on a scoliosis patient in traction. Perry, a physician and researcher who shed light on the complexities of walking, and was a leader in treating polio victims, died on March 11 at her home in Downey, Calif. She was 94.

Perryai e victims o poio,worke in orthope ic surgery By Douglas Martin New York Times News Service

Dr. Jacquelin Perry, a physician and researcher who shed light on the complexities of walking, and was a leader in treating polio victims in the 1950s and again in the '80s when the symptoms of some returned, died on March 11 at her home in Downey, Calif. She was 94. Her death was announced by the Rancho Los Amigos National Rehabilitation Center in Downey, where she worked for more than 60 years. Perry earned wide attention for her work in analyzing the human gait, which she broke down into eight motion patterns governed by 28 major muscles in each leg. Her 1992 book, "Gait Analysis: Normal and Pathological Function," became a standard text for orthopedists, physical therapists and other rehabilitation professionals. To break walking, running, stair-climbing and other human ambulations into discrete components, illustrated with precise photographs, Perry used ultrasound studies, motion analysis and electromyography, which traces the nerve pathways through muscle using electric charges. "The author's level of expertise and clear, logical presentation make this text a definitive reference," Suzanne Babyar wrote in The Journal of Physical Education. A second edition, written with Dr. Judith Burnfield, was published in 2010. In the mid-1950s, as one of the few women to rise to orthopedic surgeon in the United States,Perry developed surgical techniques for straightening curved spines and fusing shattered vertebrae. She collaborated with D r . V e rnon Nickel to come up with a new surgery for paralyzed polio patients after they had emerged from iron lungs. To provide stability for weakened necks,

they invented a mechanical device that included a vest and a ring around the patient's head, called a "halo." The device immobilized the spine, neck and head and became widely used in hospitals. In the 1980s, doctors began seeing former polio patients complaining of extreme fatigue, muscle weakness, debilitating joint pain, breathing difficulty and intolerance of cold. Perry was a leader in tracing the symptoms to the overuse of muscles and nerves in combating and r ecovering from polio. The condition became known as post-polio syndrome. "The people just push themselves more than most of us," she said in an interview with The New York Times Magazine in 1985. "They've put up with signs of strain to live a normal life. I always saypeople who had polio are overachievers, because so many of them are out to prove they can do just as well as those who didn't have it. But now, the strain has accumulated,and tissues are

FEATURED OBITUARY

New York Times News Service

MOSCOW — B o ri s B erezovsky, once the richest and most powerful of the so-called oligarchs who dominated postSoviet Russia, and a close ally of Boris Yeltsin who helped install Vladimir Putin as president but later exiled himself to London after a bitter falling-out with the Kremlin, died Saturday. He was 67 and lived in London, where last year he lost what was billed as the world's largest private lawsuit in history — an epic battle with another Russian oligarch, Roman Abramovich, in w hich legal and other costs rose to about $250 million. Berezovsky's death was confirmed by a lawyer, Alexander Dobrovinsky, who said that Berezovsky may have committed suicide.

Recent news reports described how Berezovsky had begun to sell personal assets, including a yacht and a painting by Warhol, "Red Lenin," to pay debts related to the lawsuit. The lawsuit, in which Berezovsky had brought a $5.1 billion claim against Abramovich in a dispute over the sale of shares in the Russian oil company Sibneft and other assets, ended in a spectacular defeat. In her r u ling, the j udge, Elizabeth Gloster, called Ber"unimpressive e zovsky a n and inherently unreliable witness" and at times a dishonest one. By contrast, the judge said Abramovich had been "a truthful, and on the whole, reliable witness." Berezovsky was a leading Soviet mathematician who after the fall of communism went

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aging prematurely." S he traveled th e w o r l d speaking about the syndrome, offering a s i m ple r emedy: rest. Jacquelin Perry was born on May 31, 1918, in Denver and was raised in Los Angeles. "I knew at about age 101 wanted to be a doctor," she said in a speech in 2000. "I read every medical book in the Los Angeles library." She earned a b a chelor's degree in physical education from the University of California, Los Angeles, in 1940 and then joined the Army and trained to be a physical therapist. The Army assigned her to a hospital in Hot Springs, Ark., where p olio p atients were treated. She earned a medical degree from the University of California, San Francisco, in 1950, as one of seven women in her class of 76.

Boris Berezovs was critic of Putin, Russian oligarch By David M. Herszenhorn

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into business and figured out how to skim profits off what was then Russia's largest stateowned carmaker. Along with spectacular wealth, he accumulated enormous political influence, becoming a close ally of Yeltsin's. With Yeltsin's political career fading, Berezovsky helped engineer the rise of Putin, an obscureformer KGB agent and one-time aide to the mayor of St. Petersburg, who became presidentofRussia in 2000 and in May returned to the presidency for a third term. After his election, Putin began a campaign of tax claims against a group of rich and powerful Russians, including Berezovsky. Berezovsky fled to London, where he eventually won political asylum and at one point raised tensions by calling for a coup against Putin.

Iarch 28-31,2013 2067 N. Business 97 • Redmond (Across from Walmart on N Business 97).

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 24, 2013

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

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Today:A sunny day, warming

Tonight:A few clouds overnight, temperatures will be

temperature. CHANNE

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LOW

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58/40 •

56/41

Unity

4 5I20

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56/45

45/73

Juntura

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RI

43/26

Frenchglen 5i/28

Rome

• 59o

48/22

Paisley

Medford

53/27

55/25

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Ashland

58/43

Yesterday's state extremes

Jordan Valley

49/25

Chiloquin

Medford

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50/28

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54/23

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47/25

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Cr escent • Fort Rock 48/24

40/16

Roseburg

50/26

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50/26

Sunnver Bend

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Sisters

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FRONTS Cold

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start of the

workweek.

HIGH LOW

HIGH LOW

59 30

60 32

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday...... 7:01 a.m Moon phases Sunsettoday...... 7 23 p.m F ull L ast N e w First Sunrise tomorrow .. 6:59 a.m Sunset tomorrow... 7:24 p.m l• Moonrisetoday.... 4:53 p.m Moonsettoday .... 5:1 9a.m Mar.27 Apnl2 Apnllo Aprills

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day showers.

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day.

HIGH LOW

HIGH LOW

58 33

58 32

PLANET WATCH

TEMPERATURE PRECIPITATION

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....6:05 a.m...... 5:01 p.m. Venus......7:06 a.m...... 7:17 p.m. Mars.......7:15 a.m...... 7:48 p.m. Jupiter......9:55 a.m...... 1 05 a.m. Satum.....10;1 2p.m...... 8:42 a.m. Uranus.....7:10 a.m...... 7:36 p.m.

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 45/23 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Recordhigh........77m1939 Monthtodate.......... 0.40" Record low......... 15 in 1973 Average month todate... 0.56" Average high.............. 53 Year to date............ 2.20" Averagelow .............. 29 Average year to date..... 3.1 8" Barometricpressureat 4 p.m30.17 Record 24 hours ...0.68 in1938 *Melted liquid equivalent

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX

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

City Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.

More showers are possible, staying warm.

SKI REPORT

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

for solar at noon.

Astoria ........48/34/0.00.....55/37/c.....58/43/pc Baker City..... 41/12/trace....46/24/pc.....50/30/pc Brookings......56/37/0.00....58/43/pc.....57/42/pc Burns..........37/13/0.00....46/25/pc.....54/29/pc Eugene....... 50/29/trace....59/32/pc.....62/41/pc Klamath Falls .. 50/13/000 ...56/26/pc ... 60/30/s Lakeview.......45/16/0.00 ...53/24/pc......57/29/s La Pine........45/I5/0.00....47/22/pc.....56/28/pc Medford.......59/25/0.00....64/34/pc.....68/38/pc Newport.......46/32/0.00.....55/38/c.....57/42/pc North Bend......50/32/NA.....57/41/c.....58/43/pc Ontario........46/21/0.00....52/27/pc.....58/33/pc Pendleton......47/25/0.00.....52/30/s......63/32/s Portland ...... 50/34/trace....58/37/pc......61/43/c Prineville.......42/25/0.00....47/27/pc......60/30/s Redmond.......46/21/0.00....50/25/pc......60/30/s Roseburg.......54/35/0.00....62/36/pc.....66/42/pc Salem ....... 49/32/0 00 ...59/33/pc ...62/40/pc Sisters.........46/22/0.00....48/25/pc.....56/28/pc The Dages...... 51 /32/0.00....54/33/pc......63/34/s

Snow accumulation in inches

4 L OW ME D 0

2

4

Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Anthony Lakes ...... . . . . . . . . . 3 . . . . . . . . 66 Hoodoo..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 -0 . . . . . . . . 76 Mt. Ashland...... . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . .70-113 Mt. Bachelor..... . . . . . . . . . . . 0 -0 . . . .122-149 Mt. Hood Meadows..... . . . . . . 4 . . . . . . . 123 Mt. HoodSkiBowl............ 4......73-78 Timberline..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 . . . . . . . 167

HIG H 6

8

10

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

Warner Canyon....... . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Willamette Pass ....... . . . . . .0-0.. . . . .31-89

Pass Conditions 1-5 at Siskiyou Summit........ Carry chains or T. Tires 1-84 at Cabbage Hill....... .. . Carry chains or T. Tires

Aspen, Colorado..... . . . . . . . . . 4 . . . . . . 44-51 Mammoth Mtn., California.....0.0. . . . .83-183 Park City, Utah ...... . . . . . . . . . 6 . . . . . .62-75 Squaw Vagey,California...... . 0 0 . . . . .10-100

Hwy. 20 at Santiam Pass...... Carry chains or T. Tires Hwy 26 at Government Camp.. Carry chains or T. Tires Hwy. 26 at Ochoco Divide..... Carry chains or T. Tires

Sun Valley, Idaho....... . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .24-57 Hwy. 58 at Willamette Pass.... Carry chains or T.Tires Hwy. 138 at Diamond Lake.... Carry chains or T.Tires Taos, New Mexico...... . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .60 73 Hwy. 242 at McKenzie Pass........ Closed for season Vail, Colorado...... . . . . . . . . . . 2 . . . . . . . . 50 For up-to-minute conditions turn to: For links to thelatest ski conditions visit: www.skicentral.com/oregon.html www.tripcheck.com or call 511 Legend:W-weather, Pcp-precipitation,s-sun, pc-partial clouds,c-clouds,h-haze,sh-showers,r-rain, t-thunderstorms,sf-snowflurries, snsnow, i-ice,rs-rain-snowmix, w-wind,f-log, dr-drizzle,tr-trace

TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS

YeSterday'S extremes

A sunny day for the

BEND ALMANAC

IFORECAST:5TATE~g I,

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IA

• Monter y 77/50

CONDITIONS • +++Q

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W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow

Ice

Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lolw City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene,TX ......68/45/0.56.. 52/277w .. 53/26/s GrandRapids....33/25/0.00..,37/27/c.. 37/27/c RapidCity........26/8/000..23/12/sn.. 33/15/s Savannah.......64/45/0.16... 73/46/t .. 61/41/s Akron ..........45/22/000..36/29/pc. 36/28/sn GreenBay.......35/25/0.00...33/24/c..32/23/si Reno...........56/24/0 00..60/32/pc. 63/37/pc Seattle..........50/34/0.00 54/39/pc .. .. 57/42/c Albany..........38/30/000..40/26/pc.. 38/27/c Greensboro......57/37/000...37/34/r. 48/31/sn Richmond.......56/27/0.00... 39/34/r .. 4661/c SiouxFalls.......32/26/0 00.. 30/20/sn.. 30/17/sl Albuquerque.....52/38/000..51/29/pc.. 50/31ls Harusburg.......46/27/000...45/31/c. 38/31/sn Rochester, NY....38/29/0.00 ..37/31/pc.. 41/28/c Spokane .......41/22/trace...48/26/s. 53/30/pc Anchorage ......34/22/0 02..30/24/sn... 24/9/c Hartford,CT.....46/33/0.00...47/30/s..40/32/rs Sacramento......69/44/0.00... 74/43/s .. 73/48/s Springfield, MO ..41/35/0.02..34/24/sn. 36/23/pc Atlanta .........56/44/087..59/36/sh.. 47/31/s Helena..........33/11/000..35720/pc.43/24/pc St. Louis.........54/37/000.. 35/27/sn.37/25/ss Tampa..........80/64/0.00... 80/60/t .. 69/53/s Atlantic City.....50/28/000...43/38/c...41/36/r Honolulu........79/70/000...80/67/i...80769/r Salt Lake City....38/22/003 .. 41/26/pc. 47732/pc Tucson..........76/52/0.00...76/49/s.. 78/50/s Austin..........76/52/0.00..63/37lw ..61/38/s Houston ........74/61/0.00..68/40/w .. 63/42/s SanAntonio.....82/57/0.00... 66/38/s .. 63/39/s Tulsa...........43/39/0.0343/277w .. . 46/28/pc Baltimore .......52/26/000...48/36/r..39/33/rs Huntsville.......56/45/079...61/33/t.. 49/31/cSanDiego.......64/56/0.00... 65/57/s.. 67/57/s Washington, DC.55/32/0.00... 47/34/r..40/33/rs Billings.........34/13/000..30/15/sn. 39/21/pc Indianapolis.....50/34/0.00..35/27/su. 35/27/sn SanFrancisco....65/43/0.00... 63/46/s.. 61/46/5 Wichita.........37/33/0.2237/20/w. .. 40/21/pc Birmingham.....61/46/1.87... 64/34/t. 49/32/pc Jackson, MS.... 75/54/0 00 64/35/w. 55/35/pc SanJose........67/41/000.. 68/46/s 66/45/s Yakima.........50/23/000 52/32/pc.. 61/35/s Bismarck........26/18/002 ..25/10/sn.. 23/6/pc Jacksonvile......70/49/158... 81/53/t .. 66/46/s SantaFe........46/30/000.. 44/I 7/pc. 39/20/pc Yuma...........82/55/0.00... 82/54ls .. 85/54/s Boise...........42/19/000..48/27/pc.. 55/33/c Juneau..........36/21/000...43/32/r...43/33/r INTERNATIONAL Boston......... 44/30/000...4603/s .. 41/33/c Kansas City......40/32/0.12 ..32/23/sn.. 34/22/c Budgeport,CT....48/32/000...4702/s ..38/30/rs Lansing.........31/21/0.00...37/27/c. 37/26/sn Amsterdam......36/28/0 00 .. 38/25/c 38/24lc Mecca..........95/79/000 95/70/s .. 97/75/s Buffalo.........39/28/000 ..36/31/pc. 39/28/sn LasVegas.......62/46/000 ..68/48/pc .. 71/51/s Athens..........62/46/0.00...64/51/s..64/53/c Mexico City .....81/55/000 .. 77/48/pc.. 77/47/s Burlington,VT....37/28/000 ..37/23/pc.. 41/25/c Lexington.......54/36/000... 45/30/r ..35/29/rs Auckland........72/59/0.00..73/61lpc. 75/59/pc Montreal........37/25/0.00 .. 39/23/pc.. 41/21/s Caribou,ME.....36/26/006...38/22/c. 38/22/pc Lincoln..........37/29/0.05 ..33/22/ss .. 32/20/c Baghdad........73/64/0.00...72/54/s.. 75/56/s Moscow.........18/5/0 00 ..16/1 2/sn. 18/11/sn Charleston, SC...56/42/0.45...70/46/t.. 60/41/s Little Rock.......48/42/0.09.. 52/32/w. 51/29/pc Bangkok.......I00/81/0.00..I01/78/s. 104/78/s Nairobi.........79/63/0.00... 79/58/t. 79/57/pc Charlotte........53/40/002...43735/r.51/33/pc LosAngeles......68/54/0 00... 64/54/s.. 65/54/s Beiling..........55/32/0.00..44/34/pc. 45/42/pc Nassau.........84/73/0.00 ..85/74/pc.. 78/66/c Chattauooga.....54/39/019... 61/36/t ..42/31/rs Louisville........57/39/0 00... 42/31/r . 37/30/sn Beirut ..........66/59/0.05...63/54/s..69/62/s New Delhi.......91/70/000...95/66/s. 90/65/pc Cheyenne.......20/10/004...22/3/sn.. 24/7/pc MadisonVYI.....36/15/000..32/21/sn..34/20/si Berliu...........25/14/0.00...32/23/s. 30/17/pc Osaka..........57/46/000 ..56736/sh.53/35/sh Chicago.........41/25/000 ..35/29/sn. 37/30/sn Memphis....... 56/46/000 .57/34/sh.. 48/33/c Bogota.........64746/0.90...68/50/t...69/50/t Oslo.............37/3/0 00...33/22/s. 31/11/pc Cincinnati.......53/28/000 .. 36/29/rs. 35/29/sn Miami..........86/72/0.00 ..85/72/pc. 80/61/pc Budapest........34/23/0.00...32/2ic..34/27/c Ottawa.........37/25/0.00 ..39/21/pc.. 43/19/s Cleveland.......38/20/0.00 ..36/31/pc. 37/30/sn Milwaukee......35/23/0.00..35/28/sn. 35/26/sn BuenosAires.....79/59/0 26..82/61/pc...74/51/t Paris............52/41/0.00... 53/30/c .. 46/25/c ColoradoSpnngs.27/16/000 .. 25/11/si. 29/13/pc Minneapolis.....39/20/0.00..35/20/ss ..34/20/si CaboSanLucas..82/64/0.00...82/66/s. 82/68/pc Rio de Janeiro....88/77/0.00... 84/72/t .. 84/73/c Columbia,MO...50/36/000 ..33/25/sn..34/23/sl Nashville........55/41/0.01... 60/32/t. 41/29/sn Cairo...........72/55/000.. 76/52/s. 84/63/pc Rome...........59/41/0.00. 64/53/pc .. 62/45/r Columbia,SC....53/39/066... 49/40/r .. 55/33/s New Orleans.....76/65/0 00..73/43/pc .. 61/43/s Calgary..........25/9/0.00...28/14/s.. 32/18/s Santiago........81/50/0.00 .. 74/64/pc.. 80/68/s Columbus, GA....63/50/0.01... 75/39/t. 55/34/pc New York.......46/32/0.00...49/36/s ..39/32/rs Cancun.........86/79/000..88/75/pc. 83/74lsh SaoPaulo.......73/64/0.00... 75/64/t...73/65/t Columbus, OH....48/23/000 ..35/30/sn. 36/28/sn Newark, Nl......48/30/0.00..49734/pc. 37/31/sn Dublin..........37/36/0.18.. 36/32/sl. 39/32/pc Sapporo ........34/28/0.01 ...32/20/c. 32/19/sn Concord,NH.....39/18/000 ..44/21/pc.. 42/24/c Norfolk VA......56/30/000...44738/r .. 48/35/c Edinburgh.......34/34/0.00.. 31/30/sl.. 34/25/c Seoul...........50/27/0.00... 49/36/s44/37/pc . Corpus Christi....88/73/0.00... 71/50/s. 67/53/pc Oklahoma City...45/39/0.00 .. 45/29/w. 45/29/pc Geneva.........50/39/0.00..58/39/sh. 45/35/sh Shangha/........52/50/000 ..53/40/pc. 49/42/pc DallasFtWorth...54/47/007 .. 57/33/w. 56/33/pc Omaha.........39/30/001 ..34/23/su.. 32/22/c Harare..........77/55/0 00..78/56/pc...78/55/t Singapore.......90/79/1.1 8.. 90/78/pc...90/77/t Dayton .........47/28/000..34/28/sn.34/27/sn Orlando.........88/62/004...84/61/t.. 72/53/5 Hong Kong......81/72/000..79/70/pc. 80/70/sh Stockholm........34/9/0.00..33/18/pc. 31/18/pc Denver..........26/15/021 .. 28/13/sl. 31/16/pc PalmSprings.... 82/63/0.00. 82/57/s .. 85/58/s Istanbul.........52/41/0.06..53/43/pc..55/47/c Sydney..........81/70/0.00...86/64/s.. 82/66/s DesMoines......41/29/001..33/25/sn..34/23/sl Peoria..........48/31/0.00 ..33/25/sn. 36/25/sn lerusalem .......55/48/0 00..61/47/pc.. 76/59/s Taipei...........81/70/0.00... 81/62/t. 65/65/pc Detroit..........41/23/000...37/29/c. 38/29/sn Philadelphia.....50/31/0.00...48/35/c ..40/32/rs Johanneshurg....84/69/0.19... 74/58/t...80/60/t TelAviv.........66/59/0.00..68/51/pc.. 80/60/s Duluth...........36/6/000 .. 31/I9/si. 32/18/pc Phoeuix.........80/55/000... 81/53/s .. 83/53/s Lima...........79/66/0.00... 78/69/s .. 78/68/c Tokyo...........61/52/0.00..57/36/sh.53/35/sh El Paso..........74/59/000...64/45/s .. 63/41/s Pittsburgh.......46/19/0 00 .. 39/32/rs. 38/27/sn Lisbon..........57/48/000 62/53/c58/57/sh Toronto.........39/28/0 00 39/30/pc 41/28/pc Fairhanks........16/2/000..13/2/pc..18/4/sn Portland,ME.....40/24/000...44/28/5.. 42/28/c London.........37734/0.44...38/32/c .. 34/23/c Vancsuver.......48/34/0.00..52/39/pc.52/41/sh Fargo............27/3/000...29/16/c .. 25/I2/c Providence......45/28/0 00...47/31Is ..40/31 Irs Madrid.........57/41/0 07... 58/37/c. 51 /47/sh Vienna..........37/25/000.. 29/26/sl..31/24/sl Flagstaff........47/27/000... 50/23/5 .. 51/22/s Raleigh.........55/37/0 00... 42/35/i. 51/33/pc Manila..........93/79/0.43... 91/77/t...89/76/t Warsaw..........27/9/0 00...30/17/c. 29/I3/pc

OREGON NEWS

Portland high schoolcreates gender-neutral bathrooms The Associated Press

two bathroom stalls, officials installed interior locks to prevent multiple students from using them at the same time. The conversion cost less than $500, most coming from changing to interior locks. Sasha Buchert, c o mmunications manager of Basic R ights Oregon, called t h e change ua really wonderful partnership between student advocates trying to create a safe space for t r ansgender and nonconforming students and the school system to find a solution that will ensure folks can go to school and focus on learning." Others, while supporting grow. the change, also worry that "What we are seeing is the equating single-stall unisex says he stopped drinking water at one point so he wouldn't beginning of one of America's restrooms with the transgenhave to choose between gen- next big civil rights challeng- der population can be stigeS,u SilVerman Said. der-specific bathrooms. matizing. Jenn Bttrleton, the N ow, Morrison s ays h e At Grant High School, ofexecutive director ofTransdoesn't have to struggle with ficials d e signated s m aller Active, said most transgender the c h oice. F ou r s t u dent b athrooms t h roughout t h e students simply want to use bathrooms and two staff re- school as "unisex" in Febru- the restroom of their identistrooms, all single-stall, were ary. For restrooms containing fied gender. PORTLAND — Portland's largest public high school has reclassified si x b a t h rooms as unisex to create another option for t r ansgender students and faculty who feel Uncomfortable with traditional bathrooms. The move is a first in the district and relatively uncommon nationwide for K-12 schools, which typically make staff or other small bathrooms available, The Oregonian reported. The school has between five and 10 students who identify as transgender. Grant High School's Scott Morrison, who was born a female but identifies as a male,

part of the conversion. "It's a godsend," Morrison said. K ristyn We s t phal, th e Grant High vice principal who helped lead the initiative, said a dministrators a cted a f t er counselors raised concerns. "We justneed to make sure that all students are safe and comfortable here, and t h at they have their needs met," Westphal said. "If they feel Unsafe using the bathroom, that's a problem." M ichael S i l verman, e x ecutive director of New Yorkbased Transgender Legal Defense,said the issue of transgender rights will continue to

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Man who fakeddeath survivesstabbing The Associated Press EUGENE — A n e x -bank manager who faked his death six years ago has survived a prison stabbing and is expected tobe released in May. R andy M a i nwaring w a s stabbed last summer at the Sheridan Federal Correctional Institution. Assistant U.S. Attorney Frank Papagni said he couldn't comment specifically on what led to the alleged attack. Thomas Cornelius was indicted Thursday on charges stemming from the stabbing, The Eugene Register-Guard reports. Papagni, who is prosecuting Cornelius, said it was o bvious that th e t w o m e n "were not getting along so well." The stabbing was the latest bizarre twist in th e conviction and sentencing of Main-

waring, who has admitted to stealing the identity of a bank customer to use after faking his own death, stealing critical information from nearly 3,000 customers an d o b structing justice by having a former inmate threaten a witness. He first ran into problems in Florida, where he was accused in 2006 of attempting to plant drugs in his ex-wife's car in an effort to discredit her as a parent. He was also accused of arson for allegedly trying to burn down her home. The arson conviction was overturned on g r ounds he didn't get a speedy trial. He moved to his native Oregon amid those legal difficulties — but before a trial — and KeyBank hired him to manage a branch in Springfield. Months later, KeyBank filed a civil lawsuit accusing him of

stealing financial information from hundreds of customers, including using the information to create or falsely obtain a birth certificate in the name of a KeyBank customer, and planning to fake his own death and re-emerge as the customer. In July 2007, Mainwaring indeed faked his own death,

placing a bogus obituary in The Register-Guard newspaper. The newspaper reported that Mainwaring posed as his brother and submitted a phony death certificate stating that Mainwaring committed suicide in London. The FBI tracked him down in Corvallis a month later. He pleaded guilty to t h e b ank fraud and identity theft charges in 2012 as part of a plea deal that saw the government dismiss 10 other charges.

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IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Milestones, C2

Travel, C4-5 Puzzles, C6

© www.bendbulletin.com/community

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MARCH 24, 2013

SPOTLIGHT

Film fest deadline extended Due to "eloquent pleading & incessant whining," according to its website, the 2013

Central Oregon Film Festival's submission

deadline has beenextended until March 30. Set to be held at the Jefferson County

Library Annex at 6p.m. April 27, the festival will

award cash prizes and trophies to Central Oregon residents who make the best1- to15-minute,

family-friendly short films. Additional showings of the films will be May14 at the Redmond Public Library, May18 at the Crook County

'V

Library, June 6 atthe La Pine Public Library and June 8 at the Downtown

Bend Public Library. To learn moreabout

Fr X•.

the festival visit www.

CentralOregonShow case.com.

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Register online for Mini PPP Online registration for the U.S. Bank Mini Pole Pedal Paddle will be available through the Mt. Bachelor Sports

Education Foundation's

LEI r ~~8j I d

ppp~

website — www.mbsef.

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org/events/minippp/

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ttktitpp 1[EEK

— until May10. This year's event

will take place onMay 19. Teams of six firstthrough sixth-graders will compete in river

ppp , tttE tE t EPE llt! '

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rafting, biking, an obstacle course and arun.

Nominations sought for award

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The Deschutes

County Bicycle and Pedestrian Committee

t'.

seeks nominations for individuals, businesses

and agencies for the

$

annual Big Chainring award.

The award recognizes those that have made significant contributions

'p>t~

Photos by John Gottberg Anderson/ For The Bulletin

Fremont Street pedestrians give a break dancer wide berth as they pass in front ofthe brightly lit Fremont Hotel and Casino. Free concerts are often presented in the heart of the Fremont Street Experience, and a commercial zip line soars overhead.

to improving bicycling and walking conditions in Deschutes County,

By John Gottberg Anderson •For The Bulletin LAS VEGAS-

encouraging children or adults to walk and ride their bikes and making

f there was one thing I learned from my most recent visit to Las Vegas, it was this: You don't mess

Deschutes County communities healthier and

with the Mob. I didn't rat on anyone. I swear it. But when the fog cleared, I was as dead as if I had

happier. The committee also

been fitted with concrete tennis shoes and dropped into the East River.

awards the Peter Hanson Memorial Award for individuals in the community who have provided outstanding

Thankfully, the automatic weapons that took me out were

fired by holographic hoodlums. Although I felt rat-a-tat bursts of air on my cheeks, no bullets pierced my vital organs. My experience at "The Mob Attraction," a fixture at the Tropicana Las Vegas for the past two years, immersed me in the world of organized crime and put me face to face with the Mafia. It helped me to understand how the Mob attracted struggling immigrants and victims of the Depressionera economy — how it lured them in but made it so difficult for them to sever ties. The city of Las Vegas acknowledges, even glorifies, its historic ties to the Mafia. From the time Meyer Lansky and Bugsy Siegel established

voluntary contributions. The committee dis-

cusses nominees during April and selects winners at its May meeting. The nomination deadline

is April 26. Nomination forms are available at www

.deschutes.org/BPAC.

Contact us with your ideas Have a story idea or event submission?

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

Correction In a story headlined "Best-kept secrets of the Gorge," which ap-

peared Sunday,March 14, on PageC1,a Columbia River dam was

misidentified. TheDalles Dam is visible from the east end of The Dalles.

The Bonneville Damis downstream from Cas-

cade Locks. The Bulletin regrets the error.

NORTHWEST TRAVEL

/.

In two weeks: McMinnville

5!

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when upright corporations

began building a more familyfriendly image in the wake of a major FBI sweep. But insiders say that it lurks not far beneath the surface.

":;!

Fremont Street p t~ % 4 % '

The original sign from the renowned Stardust Hotel and Casino is a highlight of a visit to the new Neon Museum. the Flamingo in the 1930s, this desert city grew into an internationally famed metropolis, thanks in no small part to the web-like reach and creative

greed of the Mob. Today, organized crime is not as visible as it once was. Mafia influence in casino hotels waned after the 1980s,

Historic downtown Las Vegas, where the city's first hotels were built more than a century ago, is the best place to go to imagine what the city might have been like in the Mob heyday of the '50s and '60s — even though the former Glitter Gulch is now a pedestrian way that has been covered by a vaulted canopy since 1995. See Vegas /C4

Nature writer to speak inBend, Sisters

If yougo

By David Jasper

Details:

The Bulletin

Acclaimed lepidopterist and nature writer Robert Michael Pyle will make two appearances later this week in Central Oregon, discussing butterflies in Bend and reading from his latest nonfiction book in Sisters. First up is Wednesday evening's presentation titled "A Natural History of Butterflies" at the Tower Theatre in Bend. Pyle has a doctorate in ecology and environmental studies from Yale University's School of Forestry

and Environmental Studies, and in the 1970s he founded the Xerces Society for Invertebrate Conservation, an international group that originally concentrated on butterfly conservation, but expanded to include other spineless species. He's also the author of m a ny books, on topics ranging from logging's environmental impact ("Win-

tergreen") to Sasquatch ("Where Bigfoot Walks"). From the start of a phone interview with The Bulletin from his Grays River, Wash., home, Pyle be-

gan making connections between humans and the natural world others might not immediately perceive. "My attitude as a writer ... has to do with smearing the lines between humans and nature," he said. "We're all part of the same show." That's why Pyle can connect the welfare of butterflies with old theaters: "They're some of my favorite venues, not only because of the acoustics, but the general feel of them, which is appropriate for what I'll be talking about," he said. SeePyle/C3

What:Appearances by Robert Michael Pyle • 7 p.m. Wednesday: "A Natural History of Butterflies"; Pyle discusses butterflies and moths

presented by Deschutes Land Trust; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; SOLD OUT. Contact: www. deschuteslandtrust.org

Pyle

•6 p.m.Thursday:Readingandsigning of "The Tangled Bank: Writings from Orion," Paulina Springs Books,252 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; $5. Contact: 541-549-0866


C2 TH E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MARCH 24, 2013

M II ESTONE~

FormsforengagementweddinganniversaryorbirtitdayannouncementsareavaiiabieatTheBugetin i777SWChandterAve.,gend orby emailing milestones@bendbulletin.com. Forms andphotos must be submitted within one month of the celebration. Contact: 541-383-0358.

ove is not w at a ot o us t in it is

ANNIVERSARY

By Wendy Donahue Chicago Tribune

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Ken and Linda Boyer

Boyer Ken and Linda (Smith) Boyer, of Bend, will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary with friends and family in Portland. The couple were married April 6, 1963, in Sepulveda, Calif. They have one child, Leslie (and Tim) Nielsen, of Portland, and one grandchild.

Ken worked for Kemper Insurance Group until his retirement in 1995. Linda worked as an administrative assistant for Simulation Sciences Inc. until her retirement in 2001. Ken is a member of the Widgi Creek

Golf Club. They enjoy hiking, kayaking, reading and crossword puzzles. They have lived in Central Oregon for seven

years.

ENGAGEMENTS

The classic comic strip "Love Is ." w ould carry some surprise endings if Barbara Fredrickson were writing it. Her decades of research into positive emotions has led her to some u nsentimental con c l u sions. Among them, that love is. not lasting. not unconditional . not exclusive. But Fredrickson, director of the Positive Emotions and Psychophysiology Laboratory at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, defines love more broadly, meaning it's not as elusiveas some of us think. She also credits love with nourishing our minds and bodies much more than romantic notions of it suggest. R esearch s h ow s t h e experience of love is measurable in cardiac vagal tone, the subtle variability in our heart rate. In "Love 2.0: How Ou r S u preme Emotion A f f ects E verything We Feel, Think, Do and B e come" ( H u dson Street Press), Fredrickson shares the tools to let us experience more love. Here's an edited transcript of our conversation.

A daily dose of 'micromoments' As your day unfolds, seek out three opportunities to experience anpositivity

tone. It's a positive feedback loop. That's how these loving connections can really drive you toward health and better functioning.

If you believe that strongly it becomes a s elf-fulfilling

Q

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• How is love underrated • in pop culture? a flow of lighthearted . I think first about how . it's overrated. Meaning thoughts and feelings with somebody — at that we put the bar so high home, at work or in the and think it's this exclusive community, advises l ightning-bolt moment. M y Barbara Frederickson. research lowers that bar. You Offeryour attention with actually can experience love warmth and goodwill. in any interaction. Create safety through If you take the definition of eye contact or, when micromoments of connection, appropriate, touch. Later, that kind of love is underratreflect on whether you felt ed any time we think, "Oh, I the oneness of positivity can get what I need from just resonance,evento a texting someone." We're not smalladegree. Sheoffers sufficiently valuing in-person n more micromoment contact. Technically, it doesn't practices and meditations have to be faceto face. We in her book and at can be supportive and conpositivityresonance.com. nective over the phone — it's real-time s ensory c o n nection. But it can't be offline, rate w h il e y o u 're b r eath- where you record something ing in, relative to a slightly and someone listens to it latdecreased heart rate while er. That doesn't carry the full you're breathing out. benefits of s h ared positive Vagal tone is v i ewed as emotions or shared positivpretty stable, like your height ity resonance, which requires at adulthood. But it sets peo- echoing back and potentially

resonance," sharing

ple up for being physically

amplifying.

prophecy. This new perspective of what love is is extraordinarily hopeful and helpful. • What is the most criti• cal deficit in regard to love?

• Technology is a huge • barrier. But also, people can't experience these micromoments unless they feel safe. Loneliness and depression and anxiety are enough to make people feelunsafe when they interact with other

people. If we feel in some ways we're inferior to people, (that) is usually an illusion — there isn't some rank of who's better. And if we allow ourselves to see that and not make social comparisons, that can make us feela lot safer and

more open. • How can your findings

• apply to marriage? takes a lot of work to A •• Itkeep a marriage going, people always say. But this gives you aspecific focus on, what is that work? It can be planning fun things that allow you to experience these micromoments, which serve as booster shots. You do actually need to be proactive about creating opportunities to share positive emotion. It is in some ways work, but it can and should be fun.

healthier, not just in terms of cardiovascular health but in Is r om a n ti c love the way their bodies regulate . overrated? glucose and the immune re• People sometimes think . How do you define sponse. In addition, it's asso• that if they don't have a . love? ciated with better psychologiromantic r elationship t h en • I'm defining love as cal functioning, a better abilthey have no love in their life. . any m i c r omoment ity to regulate attention and in which we share a posi- emotions, and better ability to tive emotion with another connect with other people. So person — soul mate, sister it's actually central to what or stranger. It's marked psychologists call the social by a b i obehavioral synengagement system. chrony that unfolds across P eople wit h h i g her v a two bodies and brains at gal tone — higher is better once. You're not only sharexperience more p o siing a feeling but also body tive connection in daily life, movement, like nonverbal and they get more out of our behaviors, and there's a meditations that are designed If you would like to receive forms mh mirroring of biochemistry to teach skills for connectto announce your engagement, and neurofirings. There's ing. But learning skills for wedding, or anniversary, plus a mirroring in what you connecting also raises vagal helpful information to plan the can see and also what is s perfect Central Oregon wedding, • ss unseen but can be detectpick up your Book of Love at ed with different scientific The Bulletin (1777 SW Chandler measures. Ave., Bend) or from any of these valued advertisers: What is cardiac va• gal tone, and how AAA Travel does that play into love'? Awbrey Glen Golf Club • It reflects the funcBend Metro park 8 Recreation District The Bend Trolley • t ioning o f wh at ' s Bend Wedding &Formal called the v agus nerve, Black Butte Ranch the 10th cranial nerve. It Central Oregon Event Professionals Assoc. bendbulletin.com connects the brain to the Cuppa Yo heart and to other organs. The DD Ranch We measure its effective Deschutes County Fair & ExpoCenter functioning by looking at Eastlake Framing a very subtleform of arEnhancement Center Medical Spa Erin Hardy Images rhythmia in the heart, a Faith Hope Charity Vinyards 8 Events healthy form. It's basically Giorgio's Wine, Brews & Spirits reflected by a pattern of a House on Metolius g . g slightly increasing heart M. Jacobs

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The Bulletin

MILESTONE G UI

Renee Keeling and Terry Miller

Keeling — Miller

High School. She works as a personal banker for U.S. Bank. Renee Keeling, of SpringThe future groom is the son f ield, and Terry M i l l er, of of Blake and Cathy Miller, of Redmond, plan to marry April Redmond. He is a 2008 gradu6 at Restoration Fellowship in ate of Redmond High School Springfield. and a 2013 graduate of OrT he future b r ide i s t h e egon State University, where daughter of David and Tracy he studied business and naval Keeling, of Springfield. She is science. He is an ensign in the a 2007 graduate of Thurston U.S. Navy.

Find It All Online

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MCMenamins Old St. Francis School Michelle Cross Photography Northwest Medi Spa Old Stone Pronghorn Sunriver Resort Totally Polished Widgi Creek Golf Club

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Danielle Brlggs and Mitch Frazier

Briggs —Frazier Danielle Briggs and Mitch Frazier, both of Walla Walla, Wash., plan to marry in September in Walla Walla. T he future b r ide i s t h e daughter of Larry and Theresa King, of Bend. She is a 2006 g raduate of S u m mit H i g h School,a 2009 graduate of Oregon State University, where she studied finance, and a 2011 graduate of Oregon State

University, where she received a master's degree in public health. She works for the Department of C o rrections in Walla Walla. The future groom is the son of Joe and Debora Frazier, of Walla Walla. He is a 2004 graduate of Walla Walla High School and a 2008 graduate of Washington State University, where he studied economics. He works for Frazier Bluff Farms.

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BIRTHS Delivered at St. Charles Bend

Delivered at St. Charles Redmond

Rusty and Jeanne Merritt, a girl, Margaret GraceMerritt, 6 pounds, 3 ounces, March 8. Walter and Julie Jones, a boy, Lincoln Bradford Jones, 8 pounds, 6 ounces, March16. Chris and Nicole Johnston, a boy, Ryan Daniel Johnston, 7 pounds, March 4. Chase and Elizabeth Howard, a girl, Emma Danie lleHoward,7pounds,7 ounces, March18.

Javier and Lorena Luna, a girl, Mariana A. Luna, 7pounds, 13 ounces, March 13. Geoffrey Frisdie and Whitney Velaspuez, a girl, Lily RoseFrisbie, 7 pounds, 12 ounces, March14. Kenneth Warrenand KadiKemp, a girl, Keira lrene KayWarren, 6 pounds, 10ounces, Marchlk Tyrone and Margaret Moschetti, a boy, Tierson Jonathon Moschetti, 8 pounds, 9 ounces, March 10.

Primary Care. Specialty Care. Urgent Care. Total Care. Bend Eastside Clinic I Bend Westside Clinic I Sisters I Redmond bendmemorialclinic.com I Call 541-382-4900 to make an a ointment


SUNDAY, MARCH 24, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Culinary In bid for fliers' eyeballs, pros mok safe videos get creative up a gulde for foodies By Bettina Wassener

New York Times News Service

H ONG KONG — A i r New Zealand — the airline t h a t h a s e n l i sted body-painted pilots, rugby stars and hobbits for its inflight safety instructions — has deployed the special forces in the fight to make safety videos less boring: Bear Grylls, a bug-eating, urine-drinking, cliff-scaling British adventurer best known for the TV survival show "Man vs. Wild." Airlines' "how to fasten your seat belt" i n structions have been mandatory for many years, and for much of that time, they have been mostly ignored by world-weary frequent travelers. Grylls' running, crawl-

By Judy Hevrdejs Chicago Tribune

LonelyPlanet's"Food Lover's

Guide to the World" ($39.99) is not thesort ofbook one tosses in a c a rry-on or b ackpack along with a toothbrush and passport.It measures roughly 9 by 11 inches and weighs more than 3 pounds. Yet it's a must-have for anyone who pesterslocalsfor restaurant ideas, pokes around food markets or buys dumpling ladles as souvenirs. A terrific resource before you travel, it also has enough recipes — from

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tilla to India's complex Hyderabadi biryani and Denmark's sweet flodeboller — to keep

mance in Ai r N e w Z e aland's latest i n struction video is one of a growing number of innovative approaches designed to get passengers to pay attention. Mud-splattered and out of breath, Grylls does not just t el l p a ssengers w here to f i n d t h eir l i f e passengers. jackets — he jumps into a When the "Bare Essentials raging river to prove that of Safety" clip came out, said the jackets work. Jodi Williams, the head of Perhaps surprisingly, global b r an d d e velopment these attempts to spice up at Air New Zealand, "it was the mind-numbing routine the first time that anyone had of the onboard safety spiel ever done anything like ithave arrived on a i rlines it took a completely different only relatively recently. approach to what had been O ne of the first to tr y done before." something out of the ordiThe video was an instant nary was Virgin America, hit, going viral on YouTube which in 2007 rolled out a and giving the airline a new cheeky cartoon version of global visibility. It has been the safety announcement, viewed more than 7 million featuring matadors, a nun times. The Grylls i teration — with the tag line "The Bear and a fish. In 2009, the British carEssentials of Safety" — may rier T h o mson A i r w ays be on track to become even cast children as the crew more popular. Since it was giving th e s afety b r i ef- introduced Feb. 27, the 4'/zing. And last November, minute clip has been watched the U.S. carrier Delta Air more than 2.1 million times. Lines rolled out a v i deo The Hobbit safety clip has that gives the presentation drawn more than 10.5 million some fresh twists — like the appearance of a rather large robot — i n h o p es

cooks happy. Its food credentials are golden: James Oseland (Saveur mag's editor-in-chief) and Mark Bittman (New York Times columnist and cookbook author) were involved, as were chefs Fergus Henderson, Eric Ripert and Atul Kochhar. Also in the mix: Lonely Planet's "food-passionate travel writers," said Ben Handicott, the book's publisher. "The book presents food as travel experiences and is for anyone who loves either traveling or great food experiences," Handicott emailed. Cooking classes. Food or wine tours. Sections dubbed "Learnings" suggest truffl e hunts in France and Sweden, trips to a souk before cooking lunch in Morocco and more. Bite-Size Diversions offer foodrelated insights, from explaining noriwrapped ricepackets

(onigiri) found in Japanese conveniencestores and Turkish ice

cream (dondurma). Among the best parts are pages devoted to topics such as cheese, breakfast and coffee that take an understanding of the subject beyond a Facebook photo and "it tastes good." The cheesesection, forexample, explains why France's Muenster is related to England's Stinking Bishop and Italy's taleggio.

of capturing passengers' attention. But possibly no airline

ANSWER TO TODAY'S LAT CROSSWORD A S C A P

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has gone as offbeat — and, with Bear Grylls, as far off t he plane — a s A i r N e w Zealand. Grylls may be an adventurer, but as far as Air New Zealand is concerned, he is on a well-trodden path. Beforehim have gone, among others, Richard Simmons, the wild-haired, sparkly shirted Americanfitnessguru, whose aerobics-and-leotardsversion was on the airline's seat-back screens in March 2011. Late last year, there were assorted characters from "The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey," the release of which threw New Zealand — where it was filmed, as were the related "Lord of the Rings" movies — into a tizzy of Middle-earth-theme events. And in 2009, the safety instructionswere presented by Air New Zealand staff members clad in uniforms consisting of nothing but body paint. The airline's tonguein-cheek message, also portrayed in an advertising campaign at the time, was that it had "nothing to hide" — that its fares had none of the hidden extras that anger many

A S K H U L A

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L A C E R S C O E M T A A S S

S T A M I N A N A I N N C D Y O S

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Continued from C1 The natural history of butterflies is "a totally outdoor topic, but in a way, butterflies and our attention to them are another way of focusing our attention on w h at's worth keeping around. "You've probably seen in the news about monarchs lately; they're imperiled. Also, butterflies are subject to a lot of the same kinds of c hanges t h at bring about the loss of old movie houses in Bend" he said "There really is a connection t h ere. It's about looking around us and conserving, whether it's part of the humanbuilt e nvironment or the broader environment." In the talk, he'll also talk about how to find and garden for butterflies, "and how mindfully we can act in order to conserve butterflies, their habitat," he said. The evening is being presented by Deschutes Land Trust."One of the chief means to conserve habitat these days is through the land trusts," Pyle said. "The fact that my talk is being sponsored by the Deschutes Land Trust is exciting, because the organization is one of the chief protectors of butterfly habitat in the Bend area." The event is free, but tickets are required (see "If you

vlews. "You know how it is: When you get on the plane, the most common reaction when the safety announcement comes on is 'I hope it's over quick,'" said Tim L a under, general manager of Weta, the visual effects company that worked with Air New Zealand on the Hobbit clip. The challenge, he added, is to turn "something that people are reluctant to watch into something that people actually want to watch." The basic messages that must be conveyed in safety videos are mandatory, Williams said, but there is flexibility in how to present them. Air New Zealand works with its safety experts when producing the videos, and the New Zealand Civil Aviation Authority is k ept i n formed so it can chime in if there are any red flags, she said. For A i r N e w Ze a l and, however, the unconventional videos areabout much more than checking off a box on safety regulations: they have become part of the airline's identity, doubling as marketing tools and raising awareness ofthe carrier around the

globe. "We don't have big budgets for big advertising," Williams said, "so we have to work really hard to make our dollar stretch and get our share of voice." Moreover, because of New Zealand's remoteness, "for many passengers, it's their first experience of us, and the onboard video is a chance to really introduce our personality to them for the first time," she added. "If you come from a small country l ik e Ne w Z e aland and you want tomake an impression on the global stage, you've got to be innovative, and you've got to be fun," said Launder of Weta.

go" for details.) On Thursday in Sisters, Pyle will r ead from " T he Tangled Bank: Writings from Orion," a compilation of the 52 essays he wrote over a 10-

year period for Orion Magazine, which, like Pyle, seeks

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terminal. As a writer, I spend a lot of time there myself, the seduction of the virtual is all around us," he said. "We have to remind ours elves to get out i nto t h e world. The main point of this book is to demonstrate the idea that the world is not a boring place. It is of infinite interest, in its smallest details. It's about falling in love with the mundane, and finding that the ordinary is extraordinary."

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to strengthen the bonds of humans and nature. He only quit writing the essays because he embarked on a trip that resulted in his previous book, 2010's "Mariposa Road: The First Butterfly Big Year," in which he wrote of his search for as many American butterflies as he could find in one year. The book came out last year, and features a painting on its cover titled "Malheur Ditch," by Barbara Stafford, daughter of William Stafford. "My main premise in the book is to refute (an) idea that a lot of people have that the world is a boring place," he said. That idea is addressed in the introduction to "The T angled Bank," i n w h i c h he quotes a s u permarket tabloid's publisher claiming people want "crazy stories ... because the world is very boring," he said. "I'm afra>d a lot of people do think the world is boring; they must or they wouldn't spend nine-tenths of their time tied into a hand-held. I have to

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C4 TH E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MARCH 24, 2013

Vegas Continued from C1 Known a s t h e F r e mont Street Experience, this illuminated, four-block-long overhead display features more than 12 million LED lamps and a 5 5 0,000-watt sound system. Hourly l igh t - and-sound shows each night feature themed topics (American patriotism, an alien invasion) to the best of rock bands (Queen, B on Jovi a n d T h e D o o r s among them). It's free, unless you choose to pay a few dollars to ride a commercial zipline beneath the lights. The hotels that line Fremont Street — Las Vegas' first paved street, in 1925 — have a lot of historic flair. At the west end is the Golden Gate Hotel, built in 1906 as the Hotel Nevada. Recently renovated with new suites that pay tribute to classic Vegas entertainers and showgirls, the 106-room hotel is tiny by local standards. It boasts a casual ground-floor restaurant, Du-pars, whose breakfast pancakes Esquire magazine has called "the best in America." Down the block, past the Golden Nugget, Binion's, the Fremont and the Four Queens, the former Fitzgerald's Casino & Hotel has had such a facelift that it even has a new name. But despite a $15 million renovation, The D (it shares the nickname of o w ner D e rek Stevens) preserves a secondfloor "vintage Vegas" casino of retro horse-racing games and coin-operated slot machines.A side door leads from here into a f u n ction r oom where an audience-participation mystery-comedy, "Marriage Can Be Murder," plays nightly. (I got extra points for my Facebook involvement.) On its techno-themed ground floor, the 638-room hotel has the city's longest bar. The new, hipper Fremont East district — a t t r acting y ounger Las Vegans to i t s relatively glitter-free bars, cafes and gallery-studios — has emerged east of Sixth Street in the past half-dozen years. Its artistic bent complements that of the city's new Smith Center for t h e P e rforming Arts, a $470-million art decostyle building that opened just a year ago. Of course, Vegas is well known for i t s e ntertainers. Wayne Newton, "Mr. Las Ve-

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The laser atop the Luxor Hotel pyramid dominates this panorama of the Las Vegas Strip, taken from the 64th floor of THEhotel at the Mandalay Bay Resort & Casino. About 2 million people now live in metropolitan Las Vegas, one of the world's fastest growing cities.

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gas," launched his singing career at the Fremont Hotel in 1958, when he was just 16 years old. By 1960, "The Rat Pack," featuring Frank Sinatra, Dean Martin and Sammy Davis, Jr., was approaching the peak of its fame, drawing crowds to The Sands on the newly emerging Las Vegas Strip.

Liberace's town But no one captured Las Vegas imagination like concert pianist Liberace. According to Brian Paco Alvarez, news bureau curator for the Las Vegas Convention and Visitors Authority and a selfconfessed Liberace expert, Liberace arrived in Las Vegas in 1944. He initially performed at the New Frontier, where he was earning $650 a week. In 1955, "he became the highest paid entertainer in history when he opened the Riviera Hotel and Casino for $50,000 a week," Alvarez said. "He even designed the showroom to his own specifications." Liberace's f la m b oyance

Greg Cross/The Bulletin

quickly won him a cult following. With his extravagant costumes and audience-pleasing antics, the virtuoso showman never lacked for attention. In 1976 he established the Liberace Foundation for the Performing and Creative Arts, providing college music scholarships; subsequently,he opened the new Liberace Museum to help fund it. The museum had two buildings, one exhibiting the entertainer's costumes and jewelry, the other showing his grand pianos and collection ofluxury automobiles. It closed in 2010, a victim of the slow economy, but Alvarez — who is a member ofits board of directors — is hopeful the museum will reopen in a new downtown location by the end of this year. In some ways, Liberace's early careerset the pace for the growth of the Strip, which today extends between 2 miles

A display of coin-operated slot machines highlights the secondfloor "Vintage Vegas" casino at The D, formerly Fitzgerald's Casino & Hotel. An audience-participation comedy, "Marriage Can Be Murder," and the city's longest bar are features of the renovated downtown hotel. (at the Stratosphere Casino and Hotel) and 6 miles (at the Mandalay Bay Resort and Casino) south of Fremont Street. His arrival in L a s Vegas came shortly after the 91 Club was built in 1939 on the old U.S. Highway 91, now replaced by Interstate 15, according to Alvarez. It was later renamed the New Frontier. After World War II, other casinos, such as El Rancho and the Flamingo, followed. "But 1955 really saw the big push south," Alvarez said. Unlike the Strip, downtown Las Vegas initially didn't rely so much on automobile traffic as it did on rail service between Los Angeles and Salt Lake City. The main depot was just a couple of blocks off Fremont Street. But as train

travel waned, the district began to build parking garages — some of which still carry Bay of Pigs-era "fallout shelter" signs.

Local transportation (mainly

taxi): $140 Lodging (3 nights), Riviera Casino 8 Hotel: $91.84 Dinner, Jaleo: $58.22 Breakfast, Du-par's, Golden Gate Hotel: $10 Admission, Mob Museum: $18

If yotI tlo All addresses in LasVegas, Nevada

INFORMATION Las VegasConvention and Visitors Authority. 3150 Paradise Road; 702-892-0711, 877-847-4848, www.lasvegas.

com LODGING • The D Las Vegas. 301 Fremont St.; 702-388-2400, 800-274-5825, www.theD.

com. Rates from $31. • Golden Gate Hotel & Casino. 1 Fremont St.; 702-385-1906, 800-426-1906, www.golden

gatecasino.com. Rates from $29 • Riviera Casino & Hotel. 2901 Las Vegas Blvd. S.; 702734-5110, 800-818-0494, www.rivierahotel.com. Rates

from $39 • Tropicana Las Vegas.3801 Las Vegas Blvd. S.; 702-7392222, 800-462-8767, www.

7358, www.mgmgrand.com/ restaurants/. Dinner nightly.

Expensive • Jaleo. The Cosmopolitan of Las Vegas, 3708 LasVegas Blvd. S.; 702-698-7000, www.

jaleo.com. Dinner nightly. Moderate to expensive • Peppermill Restaurant and Fireside Lounge. 2985 Las Vegas Blvd. S.; 702-735-4177,

www.peppermilllasvegas.com. Open 24 hours. Moderate

DiNiNG

• Jubilee! Bally's Las Vegas,

• Du-par's Restaurant and Bakery. Golden Gate Hotel & Casino, 1 Fremont St.; 702366-9378, www.du-pars. com. Open24 hours.Budgetto moderate. • The Golden Steer Steakhouse. 308 W. Sahara Ave.; 702-384-4470, www.goldensteersteak

houselasvegas.com. Dinner nightly. Expensive. • L'Atelier de Joel Robuchon. M GM GrandLas Vegas,3799 Las Vegas Blvd. S.; 702-891-

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Admission, NeonMuseum:$18 Dinner, Golden Steer: $77.25 Ticket to "Jubilee!": $65 Breakfast, Peppermill: $20 Admission, Mob Attraction: $33 Dinner, Atelier of Joel Robuchon: $194.90

Continued next page

There is no better place to capture the spirit of the early

Expenses (round-trip): $262

years of Vegas than at the new Neon Museum, a h a lf-mile north of Fremont Street on Las Vegas Boulevard. Short guided walking tours through "the Neon Boneyard" are a window into the city's history, beginning in 1931, when gambling was legalized in Nevada and the first neon signs went up. The early 1930s were a busy time in Las Vegas. Laborers from all over the country converged on Vegas and nearby Boulder City during the construction (1931-36) of the massive Hoover Dam on the Colorado River.

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SUNDAY, MARCH 24, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN C S a s you'll f in d t h i s s ide of Trader Vic's, and Hogs and Heifers, w h ere b a r tenders work beneath a wall of brassieres only a half-block from the Mob Museum.

From previous page W hen P r ohibition c a m e to an end in 1933, there was even more reason for neon signs to announce their businesses: restaurants and bars, hotels an d c a s inos, e v en c leaners, car w a shes a n d

Show time

wedding chapels. "Las Vegas is the only town in the world whose skyline is made up neither of buildings, like New York, nor of trees, like Wilbraham, Massachusetts, but signs," wrote novelist Tom Wolfe in 1965. This museum seems to bear out that statement. Lead docent Mitch Cohen led me andabout a dozen other tourists through the twoacre outdoor museum one afternoon, giving me a look at more than 150 donated and rescued — but unrestoredsigns. And at least as interesting as the signs themselves was the commentary that Cohen offered. The cursive sweep of the "Moulin Rouge," for instance, advertised the nation's first major interracial hotel at a time when black musicians were admitted to most casinos only to perform, then were ushered out a back door. It lasted only six months, in 1955. The giant orange "STARDUST" sign boasted "Ts" as astral as the titles from TV's cartoon Jetsons. Cohen conjured memories not of science fiction but of the Mafia-run hotel upon which the movie "Casino" was based. The Neon Museum opened in October 2012, its streamlined visitor center occupying the restoreddeco lobby ofthe 1961 La Concha Motel. Group tours begin hourly, 10 a.m. until an hour before sunset, daily except Sunday. There are restored neon signs that may be viewed at no charge, 24 hours a day. Three of these stand as public art in the central median of Las Vegas Boulevard. A dozen more have been reconstructed where Fremont Streetcrosses the boulevard, just east of the Fremont Street Experience. And they aren't far from Vegas Vic, a 40-foot neon cowboy who has leaned upon the corner of First and Fremont streets since 1951.

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Photos by John Gottberg Anderson/ For The Bulletin

An image gallery of famous mobsters — on this panel, inciuding Carlo Gambino, John Gotti and Meyer Lansky — is part of a Mob Museum exhibit describing the history of the Mafia. Artifacts include the barber chair where mob boss Albert Anastasia was gunned down in 1957.

I asked around to find the best old-style Vegas show still being presented in the city, complete with the sort of high-class showgirls who might have once accompanied Dean Martin and Frank Sinatra on stage. "Jubilee!" was the recommendation I heard most frequently. It was presented in its own theater at Bally's Las Vegas hotel and casino. Indeed, "Jubilee!" was vintage Vegas. The long legs and bare breasts, the lavish feathers and sequined costumes, the music from Cole Porter and George Gershwin — it was easy to i m agine one's self in another era. There was

song and dance, magic and

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well-dressed tough guy who

say no. A combination of real actors and holograms, the godfather of whom looked and sounded exactly like "Vegas" actor James Caan, kept me on my toes for the next halfh our. H arshly g r i l led b u t released by police, I thought I was home free when I was ushered into a sizeable display area of historical photographs and Mafia memorabilia. But soon enough I learned that the Mob never forgets. I was whacked. Imagine. Had those been real bullets fired at me, I never could have enjoyed a meal like the one that followed my brush with death.

I wouldn't want to encounter in a dark alley. Character actor Dean Mauro shuffled through a thick handful of counterfeithundreds before pointing me in the direction of the exhibit in the company of a classy woman named Jazmin. By the time I descended the escalator to the Mob Attraction, I myself was immersed in the role playing. I was cast as a penniless European imm igrant m a k in g h i s w a y through dockside cargo to have my passport stamped at Ellis Island. Almost immediately, I was offered an opportunity to pick up a little pocket money if I could keep my mouth shut. It was hard to

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your next purchase acrobatics. There was Delilah of $25 or more. shearing Samson's locks, and Cannot be combinedwilh otheroffers Expires 33013 flappers dancing the n ight away as the Titanic sank beneath the waves. • H But perhaps I've become jaded over the years by more contemporary revues. I found K'Js'Cloz'h~'n9. cdean S/raie. more excitement in the fine a • ~ a dining at a c o uple of o utWe pay cash or store credit for your gently Used kids' items. Visit our website for details standing restaurants on the www.stonesou pkids.com info@stonesou pkids.com Strip. 541.323.7117 1740 Nw pence Lane ¹4 (off NewportAvenue and college way) I think I've never enjoyed better tapas than at J aleo. T he Spanish culinary a r t s are alive and well here in The Cosmopolitan of Las Vegas, heart of the new City Center complex. Crabmeat with pepI I pers, cauliflower and a brandy sauce; a salad of Brussels ~KO sprouts with apricots, apples and Serrano h am ; s eared squid with a r t ichokes and iT >• pearl onions were remark.li a ble palate p leasers. A n d who could have imagined the e • 0 4 burst of flavor in cotton candy drizzled with truffle oil? D inner a t L' A t elier d e lf you are 55 or berter, sign up for our free siot~ Character actor Dean Mauro plays the part of a Mafia "heavy" at Joel Robuchon, in the MGM the popular, interactive Mob Attraction at the Tropicana Las Vegas. G rand Las Vegas, will g o tournament! Sessions are I IAM, l2PM and I PM, A combination of real actors and holographic images move visidown as one of m y f a vorwith the Championship round ar. 2 PM. tors through the role-playing adventure on the Las Vegas Strip. ite meals of all time (if also First Place: 5200 • Second Place: 5100 one of the priciest). From the Third Place: 575 • Fourth Place 550 lobster carpaccio to the freeFifth through Seventh Places: S25 in Free Play Dalitz, Carlo Gambino, Jo- told me that I was walking range quail stuffed with foie Contact Bonus Club for complete details and registration. seph Bonanno and many oth- through the same corridors gras, the subtle tastes left me ers. A timeline led me through where Liberace, Joan Craw- longing for more. Executive the history of the Mafia, both ford, Bob Hope, Dean Martin, chef Steve Benjamin, a native in the United States and over- Frank Sinatra, Jack Benny, of France despite his Ameriseas, and described how the G eorge Burns, Jimmy D u can-sounding name, directed "families" proliferated during r ante, E d S u l l ivan, L o u is his cooks to use tweezers to the Prohibition era by boot- Armstrong, Johnny Carson, carefully place food on dishes LIMI1 ONE CoUPoN PER PERSON PER VISIT•Co UPoN EXPIRES APRIL 21,2013 Qa' . 'Qa legging alcohol. Dinah Shore and Elvis Pre- that were polished with miD escending t o t h e s e c - sley — among many others crofiber cloths. It was amazond floor, I was introduced — had trodden before me. i ng, t hough c e rtainly n o t Call forreservations, location 8 times: 541.783.1529 ext.209 to such Mob busters as Eliot Almost next door, I had an cheap. Ness and J. Edgar Hoover. I o versized breakfast at t h e I had made my reservation learned through interactive Peppermill, a 24/7 bastion of for L'Atelier before I arrived 25 Miles North of Klamath Falls touch screens and multimedia Vegas kitsch with a four-de- at the T r opicana's interac35 Miles South of Crater Lake presentations how casino op- cade history. It still feels like tive Mob Attraction. I never the '70s here: I would have eratorsskimmed profits and d reamed that I m i g h t n o t 34333Hwy.97 7 Chiloquin,Oregon97624 scammed unsuspecting gam- felt right at home wearing a make it out alive. J' =541.783.7529 ~888-KLAMOYA ers. And I w a l ked through polyester leisure suit beneath I was greeted by the sort of the very federal courtroom the bright lights. where Sen. Estes Kefauver I had a great steak at the held his famous committee Golden Steer, a h o l d over hearings on organized crime from the '50s. Booths are still in 1950. labeled with the names of ceThe ground floor weighs lebrities for whom they were fact versus fiction — how the once reserved, the boys of the Mob has been portrayed in Rat Pack among them. And popular culture, and in what the veteran bartender is full roles it remains active around of stories. the world today. One intriguAnother Rat Pack h anging exhibit introduces such out was Battista's Hole in the retired u n dercover a g ents Wall, behind the Flamingo as Joe Pistone (alias Donnie Hotel. I recall dining here in Brasco), and describes the the early '80s, and even then role of wiretapping in bringit was not a new restaurant. i ng down m embers of t h e You can still get a full meal Mafia. in this old-school Italian joint, including soup or salad, pasta Old school side and even house wine, for Even as I e m braced the under $30. opportunity to get to k n ow F or visitors who may b e "old" Las Vegas in the Freinclined to liquid sustenance mont Street area, I d iscov- over fine dining, Vegas has ered plenty of attractions on more than its share of off-theand off the Strip. I stayed, for grid cocktail lounges. Two instance, at the Riviera Caof my favoritesare Frankie's sino & Hotel, where a wall of Tiki R o om , a s e x o t ically photos and historical plaques kitschy a South Seas escape Drs. Ida Alui and Patricia Buehler are always available for you,

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public display. O fficially known a s T h e Mob Museum, National Museum of O r ganized Crime & L a w E n f orcement, t h i s n ew gallery h a s a f i t t i n g showcase. It's housed in the 1933 Las Vegas Post Office and Courthouse, two blocks north of Fremont Street, in a National Register of Historic Places building constructed by the Depression-era Works Progress Administration. "There are tw o s i des to e very st ory," v i s itors a r e promised as they enter the museum. And indeed, the collections tell stories from the perspectivesof mobsters, police and politicians. There are more than 600 organizedc rime a r t ifacts an d o t h er m emorabilia, including t h e barber chair where mob boss Albert Anastasia was gunned down in 1957. I was routed to the top floor of the t h ree-story building to begin my museum tour. I learned about the role of such men as A l C a pone, Lucky Luciano, Dutch Schultz, Moe

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Exceptional hotel service sweetens a sour experience By Joe Yonan The Washington Post

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peanut butter sandwich, garbage bags don't make good parachutes, and a spinning clothes dryer won't make earthworms dizzy but will suffice for cats. "And one more thing," Louie told me: "Always look in the oven before you turn it on." Experience counts at bridge. It is the basis for accurate bidding and

the 13th trick with a diamond. In a "trump squeeze," adefender must unguard either of two suits, one of which declarercan then set up with a ruff. Keep it in mind. West dealer N-S vulnerable

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LOS ANGELESTIMES SUNDAY CROSSWORD

Good service at a hotel takes effort, teamwork, savvy — and no small amount of intuition. Sometimes it's a m atter of having so many things taken care of in advance, a guest hardly knows what he's missing. Sometimes, if all t hose things aren't quite in place, or there are hiccups, it can mean l istening well, r o lling w i t h the punches and responding quickly to make amends, no matter what. The managers at the Rittenhouse 1715 boutique hotel in Philadelphia could teach classes in those distinctions (and maybe they have, for all I know). Because this stately, comfortable hotel wasn't exactly perfect at the outset of my stay last month, but by the end I was smitten, thanks to the actions of the staff. I was drawn to the place first by its location (right off Rittenhouse Square), then by its size and scale(23 rooms, more like a mansion than a hotel), then by its decor and reputation

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A continental breakfast is included at Rittenhouse 1715 in Philadelphia, a boutique hotel that feels more like a mansion than a hotel. The top-of-the-line service makes it even more special.

items, available for a charge, in addition to pastries, cereals and fruit. Alas, the chef had suffered a hand injury and wasn't going to make it in. Worse, the buffet of pastries and the like was plenty picked over. As I at e plain oatmeal and wished that I'd (elegant and award-winning, made it downstairs earlier, a respectively). I had a busy fellow guest was more vocal, weekend planned and wasn't if polite. In hushed tones, I sure how many of the promheard him uttersuch phrases ised luxuries I'd be able to ex- to a manager as "shouldn't be ploit: the 24-hour concierge, out of things at 10 when you're evening wine service, "lavish open until l l n and "included continental breakfast." But I'd in the room" and "disappointdo my best to try. ing.n The manager quickly The exterior reminded me apologized. "If you give me a of a New England carriage few minutes, I'll get you somehouse, with t h a t g o rgeous thing," he said. arched window, and inside, He was out the door, down things were just as refined: the street and back in a flash, yellow an d c r eam s t r iped h olding a b a sket of w a r m wallpaper and fauteuil chairs croissants in three varieties. in the lobby, and a guest room All was well. I a p preciated upstairs that was positively the chance to push aside the librarylike. On the shelves of oatmeal and grab something the f l oor-to-ceiling b u i lt-in decidedly less nutritious. bookcases, the upper ones With all the eating I had reachable by step-stool, paint- planned, I knew that I needed ed duck decoys shared space to get some exercise in, so I with global fiction by the likes asked the concierge whether of Shiva Naipaul. I didn't have the hotel works with any lotime to read, because dinner cal gyms. "As a matter of fact, reservations followed soon af- we do,n she said, pulling out ter my check-in, but I did man- a guest pass for LA Fitness, age to turn on the gas fireplace mere blocks away. But the for a little extra coziness while pass was just an excuse for I showered and dressed. the not-so-subtle folks from The next morning, break- LA Fitness to try to get me to fast got off t o a n awkward sign up for a membership. (In start. First, I was pleasantly the middle of a long tour of the surprised to read a chalkboard facility, I finally impressed on menu promising made-to-or- the saleswoman that I was just der egg dishes and other hot in town for the weekend and

using the pass as a perk from the hotel, at which point things ground to a halt, and a stern manager came overto give me a "just this time" and "against our policy" talking-to. Let's say that I didn't respond well.) When I reported my experience back at the hotel, the croissant-fetching m a n ager didn't miss a beat. MI'm so sorry that happened to you," he said. "Obviously, we need to find a different gym to work with." But the best part was yet to come. The next day, not only was the chef back on the job — where he made me a fine omelet — but the concierge was ready with a suggestion. It wasn't as close as LA Fitness, but another locally owned gym took guests for $15 a day with no strings attached. Afterward, when I checked out, the clerk showed me that $15 had been taken off my bill — and I hadn't even had to ask. There's more. Much later that day, when I returned to fetch my on-hold bags and sat for almost 90 minutes charging my phone and killing time until my train, another clerk couldn't let me sit there unattended. He ran downstairs and fetched atray of tea with allthe accouterments — including some cookies. I wasn't even a guest anymore, yet I couldn't have felt more pampered. That's my kind of service. And if the Rittenhouse managers do teach a class on the topic, I hope that LA Fitness sends some students.

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take him and our 14-year-old son somewhere fabulous. We only have seven days. What do you think of Iceland? . Anyreaderwhohasever My family is planning . responded to a question • a trip to E u r ope this about Iceland has only said summer. Is it necessary to get great things about it. So if that a chip-and-PIN Visa to travel appeals, go! A w eek would easily there'? be perfect, because you could . Yes, yo u m a y h a v e spend a few days in Reykjavik . some trouble using your and then a few more exploring American card i n E u r ope. the country's Ring Road. You Check with your bank to see probably won't want to miss if it has a chip-and-PIN option, the Blue Lagoon. — Becky Krystal and if possible, get one before

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ter would love it. The furnishings in Versailles may not be original, but the palace is, and it's quite spectacular, as are the grounds. And it's big enough that even with hundreds of tourists crawling around, you don't feel crowded. — Zofia Smardz

ONE YEAR ANNIVERfARY~ CELEBRATIO

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The Washington Post We're going to Paris this • summer and have one day for either Versailles or a chateau/wine-tasting tour. We haven't been to France previ-

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SUNDAY, MARCH 24, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN C 7

o -u oes: oomswi a ee in view A lottery determines who gets the privelege of staying at A Room for London hotel,

By Stephanie Rosenbloom New York Times News Service

Pop-up stores. Pop-up restaurants. P o p-up l o u nges. Shouldn't this fascination with

pop-ups — which are by definition ephemeral — have disappeared already? Hotels offer compelling reasons for the trend to endure. Unlike temporary stores and l ounges designed to h a w k clothes and cocktails, temporary hotels allow travelers to

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Living Architecture via New York Times News Service

tricked-out shipping contain-

ers) and forbidden places (public parks, racetracks). The hotels also enable festivalgoers around the world to upgrade from sleeping bags and tents to rooms with beds, rain showers and iPod docking stations. Just how fleeting these temporary hotels are varies. Many last for no more than a few days in a particular location; others last for months. Below is a guide to some of

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A Room For London This o ne-bedroom h o tel (talk about exclusive) is actually a boat balanced atop the roof of Southbank Center, the London art complex on the bank of the Thames. Inspired by the boat that the author Joseph Conrad navigated up the River Congo in the 19th century before writing "Heart of Darkness," it has decks that offer views of London icons like Big Ben and St. Paul's Cathedral. For a shot at staying there (300 pounds, or about $440 at $1.47 to the pound, a night for one or two adults), you must participate in a lottery. A collaboration between Living A r chitecture (which rents out eye-popping houses t hroughout Britain that a r e designed by m odern architects) and A r t angel (which commissionsprojects by con-

from 129 pounds a night, including a continental breakfast); the Open Championship — the British golf major — in Muirfield, Scotland, in July

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(from 99 pounfd a night); and tx

the pop-up genre's most popular hotel brands along with their coordinates so you can check in before they check out.

Snoozebox via New York Times News Service

Snoozebox's pop-up hotel, which is made of shipping containers, travels to popular events and festivals in England. Here, the hotel is set up at the auto racing track in Silverstone, England. temporary artists), the hotel will be open through the end of the year. To book a stay in June, July or A ugust, enter the next lottery from A pril 17 through 24. Winners will be selected randomly. Other available dates in 2013 will be released in future ballots. For email updates about availability, sign up for Living Architecture's newsletter. Information: aroomforlondon.co.uk.

Popup Ashram "Awaken the guru i n side you," says the website of this temporary h o t el-cum-yogaand-spiritual retreat founded in Tulum, Mexico, by Michael Liss, who worked for the adventure-travel company Butterfield 8 R o b inson before creating PopUp Ashram and partnering with Design Hotels. A Design Hotels spokes-

woman said in an email that the company hopes to collaborate on new PopUp Ashrams but that it has yet to confirm the next one. Liss said in an email that there will be one in Bali from July I through 8, in conjunction with Alila Ubud, part of Design Hotels. He also said that "a big Design Hotels PopUp is in the works" but that he could not yet discuss it. Perhaps his website offers a clue? It says PopUp Ashram is coming to Italy. Information:

popupashram.com.

Sleeping around The guest rooms (there are only four) of t his A ntwerp,

Belgium, hotel (through May) are inside20-foot recycled sea containers. Each has a bed, a bathroom with a rain shower and an iPod docking station. Don't let the "sea container"

part fool you — these minimalist rooms are nicer than some New York City apartments. And there's a communal breakfast lounge container and a sauna container (in the

the Edinburgh Festival, the arts celebration founded in 1947, in August (prices to be determined). A complete list of coming locations is online. Information: snoozebox.com.

The Pop-up Hotel This British brand c omb ines tw o t r e nds i n on e t emporary h o tels a n d

glamping (high-end camping)

— with luxury bell and saprocess of being completed), fari tents that include duvets, to boot. Information: sleeping showers and a makeup pararound.eu. lor. Wh il e p e rmanent-hotel chains aim for a certain level Snoozebox of predictability, the Pop-Up Each of t h ese a ir-condi- Hotel strives to make each tioned hotel rooms (aka ship- experience different. For inping containers) has a bed, a stance, in May, the hotel will flat-screen television, a safe, be at the Tour of Wessex, the a shower, a basin, a toilet and cycling competition in Somfree Wi-Fi. Snoozebox was in erset, enabling guests to sleep London during the summer in a field near the start/finish Olympics and plans to be at line (there's even a porter to other popular events and fes- help you with your luggage). tivals this spring and summer. In June, the hotel will be at the They include the Federation In- Glastonbury Festival in Somternationale de 1'Automobile's erset (where there will also be World Endurance Champi- a pop-up restaurant and bar). onship, the April auto race in And in September, the hotel Silverstone, England (rooms will be at the Goodwood Re-

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Other options Travelers who want to sleep in something other than a tent at international festivals have a number of options nowadays, which can be reserved through the festival organizers. Take for example Podpads, which look l i k e c h i l dren's

playhouses (or homes for Hobbits), with colorful walls and windows in shapes like hearts or clovers. A solar panel on a big yellow sunflower attached to each house provides low voltage power. Several other c ompanies, like Y u rts a n d Squrts and Hearthworks, offer upscale accommodations that include tipis, cloud yurts and squrts — mini-yurts that look like Smurf mushroom houses.


C8

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 24, 2013

ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT

a er sees

as'vi a'ne wor

TV TODAY 9 a.m. on NBCSN,"IndyCar Racing" —The 2013 IndyCarseason revs up today onFlorida's Gulf Coast, where HelioCastroneves, Dario Franchitti, Ryan Hunter-Reay and others vie in theseasonopening HondaGrandPrix of St. Petersburg. Castroneveswon this race last year onthe 14-turn, 1.8mile temporary street circuit along the city's waterfront.

TV SPOTLIGHT

need to present the news in an Tapper became ABC's senaggressive but n o npartisan ior White House corresponway." By Glenn Garvin dent after Obama's election in The Miami Herald Tapper was twice passed 2008 and quickly garnered a MIAMI — Surprisingly, the over for the job hosting ABC's reputation as the Obama adquestion seems to s urprise S unday-morning tal k s h ow ministration's toughest inquis"This Week," at least partly Jake Tapper: Why would the itor. Typical exchange: Last best-known reporter at ABC because he told hi s bosses fall, after President Obama News jump ship to join CNN, that if he became the anchor dismissed Mitt Romney's critithe floundering cable network he would broaden its news fo- cism of the White House acthat a lot of people in the induscus outside Washington. But count of the terrorist attack on try — a lot of people — regard he says the failure to get that the U.S. consulate in Libya as a as the TV news version of the post is not exactly the reason case of "shooting first and aimTitanic? he took the job at CNN, at least ing later," the administration "That's not how I see it," he not in any snitty to-hell-withchanged its story. Tapper led replies, his tone one of consteryou-ABC way. off the next day's press briefeYou could just as well ask, ing with the question: "Didn't nation blended with bewilderCNN via The Associated Press ment. "CNN is a vital place. "The LeadwithJake Tapper" debuted Monday on CNN. Tapper says if ABC had made me the an- President Obama shoot first More peoplewatched the elec- he wantsthe show to be a broad look atthe news, encompassing chor of 'Nightline,' would I and aim later?" tion results on CNN than any business, politics and entertainment. have joined CNN? And I guess Tapper prefers to keep mum other channel. More people the answer is no," Tapper says. about his politics, but his back"But people make decisions ground — early in his career watched the inauguration on CNN than any other chan- d ebuted Monday in a C N N CNN hired former NBC boss based on a whole combination he worked in the office of a nel. MSNBC and Fox News lineup that i n r e cent years and "Today Show" auteur Jeff of factors over a long period of Democratic congresswoman, are great at what they do, but hasn't been much more than Zucker as president. Tapper time. I don't want to get all Ray then for the lobbying group that's very different from what targetpractice for Fox News was his first big hire, though Bradbury on you, but it's like Handgun Control — suggests, we do. So I just reject your and MSNBC. talks between the reporter and if you step on a butterfly and if anything, the opposite of characterization." A d e cade-long d o wnhill CNN were already under way a thousand years later people conservatism. "I've never seen anything Not m y c h a racterization, slide in the ratings has left when Zucker took over. start speaking a different lan"I had to talk to a lot of peo- guage. I didn't quit ABC bethe reporter corrects him; I CNN in a weak fourth place to indicate he's particularly said, "a lot of people see it that among cable news nets, trail- ple and places, but fundamen- cause of 'This Week.'" conservative," says conservaway," not necessarily me. Tap- ing even c orporate cousin tally it was down to staying at If presenting the news ag- tive journalist Tucker Carlson, per snorts. "I've used that con- HLN. CNN's average daily ABC or moving to CNN," Tap- gressively is indeed the new a friend of Tapper's since they struction myself, my friend," audience is less than a third per says. "I was very serious CNN game plan, Tapper is cer- were young reporters in the he says affably. "I know exact- of what's drawn by leader Fox about CNN, but I hadn't made tainly the obvious guy to lead late 1990s. "I think of Jake as ly what you meant." News. The numbers are even any decision. Jeff came along the way. Though the notori- aggressively fair. Jake is what So there you have it: Jake worse in prime time, where Fox at the right time. I think he's ously constricted White House most TV correspondents only Tapper takes no more guff News has nearly four times the going to offer the kind of lead- press corps rarely cracks open pretend to be — highly aggreswhen he's being asked the audience of CNN. In the 4 p.m. ership this place needs." investigative stories, Tapper sive in pursuit of whoever's in questions than he does when ET slot that Tapper is taking Zucker, Tapper says, shares has won several broadcast- power. Most of them actually he's asking them. Famously over, CNN has been drawing his conviction that "CNN is al- ing awards for breaking news give a pass to the politicians combative in the pursuit of a an average of 461,000 viewers ready the place people go when ranging from the tax problems they like and are savage with story, Tapper now parachutes during the past two weeks; Fox there's a big breaking story, that derailed Obama cabinet those they don't. Jake was into a battle that his side has News, 1.29 million. and now it needs to be better at nominee Tom Daschle to Stan- tough on the Bush adminisbeen losing badly. His show Seeking to put a tourniquet attracting people where there dard 8 Poor's plans to downtration and now he's tough on "The Lead with Jake Tapper" on its hemorrhage of viewers, isn't a big breaking story. We grade the U.S. credit rating. Obama."

Pastor's sexa use aunts rien bring to the table? — No Happy Birthdays Dear No Happy Birthdays: You could ask him to compromise, but it would be unrealistic to expect that someone with his ingrained attitude will do so. A fish and a bird may love each other, but it doesn't mean they can happily cohabit. If you want a happy relationship, find someone whose traditions more closely resemble your own. Dear Abby: I'm an almost 18year-old girl. I hoped that by now I would be over my fear of the dark, but I'm not. I can't sleep without the TV, go outside after dark or walk through my house at night without being terrified. I always feel as if there is "something" there, no matter how many times I shine a light to check. I'm pretty sure this is irrational, but I don't know what to do. — Scaredy-cat in Florida

Dear Scaredy-cat:When someone has an irrational fear, the thing to do is to consult a licensed psychotherapist and discuss it. There are counselors who specialize in phobias, and your physician may be ableto referyo u to one. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com

or P0. Box69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069

MARCH 24, 2013:This yearyou wil

YOURHOROSCOPE

be inspired to try something new. Youalso By Jacqueline Bigar will have a yearning to go off on some farout tangent. Lise good sense, and you will be OK. If you are single, you might desire a to bed. close, personal tie, CANCER (June 21-July22) Stars showthe kind and you'll see that of dayyou'll have po tential in several ** * * L isten to a friend's news. ** * * * D ynamic people. Take your Communication could be difficult right now, especially as one person might not ** * * P ositive ti m e getting to ** * A verage kno w each person. want to come clean. The right word or expression could have many different ** S o-so If you are attached, meanings. Understand thatyou may have * Difficult you often have to redo a conversation. Tonight: Talk up a misunderstandings storm. with your sweetie. Be smart, and don't LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) make them into big deals. VIRGOmight be great to work with, but he or she can be ** * A dding to the quality of your life might seem like you need to makea veryfussy. major purchase. Avoid buying anything ARIES (March21-April 19) ** * * Confusion surrounds you. Make today. Even if you're only doing a price comparison, the figures could be off time to lookat the humorous moments — and by no fault of your own. Tonight: that resultfrom this haze. Do clarify and Visit with a loved one over dinner. confirm meeting times and spots. A gettogether will attract many people. Tonight: VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) Don't worry about tomorrow. ** * * A d just your plans if need be. A partner could be confusing. Feel free TAURUS (April 20-May20) ** * * You and a dear friend normally to go your own way in order to give this person some room. Sometimes a little see eye to eye. Right now, it might be space encourages both parties to pull in difficult to get on the same pagewith closer together later. Indulge in a favorite this person. Let go. A spontaneous gettogether could turn into a memorable and pastime. Tonight: Say "yes" to living.

fun time. Tonight: Live in the here and now. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.22) ** Know when to withdraw from a GEMINI (May 21-June20) conversation, as every word you utter ** * * Cancel plans if you so desire. seems to getyou in trouble. Ifyou want You need some downtime at home with family — or, even better, enjoy some alone the other party to think before speaking, just take your leave. Deal with what is time. Misunderstandings seem to come bothering you. Reconciliation will be from out of nowhere, so don't hang on possible at a later date. Tonight: Your treat. to others'words; otherwise, you could SCORPIO (Oct.23-Nov. 21) misconstrue the situation. Tonight: Early

** * * Get together with friends. If you are single, someone quite enticing could walk into your life. If you are attached, the two of you will discover the sparks of yonder days. Make the most of the moment. Tonight:Add some naughtiness to the mix.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21) ** * * V isit with an older family member who is fussy. Your interaction with this person might prevent some future prissiness. If it is important to keep friends within your immediate circle, you need to let them know what you are up to. Tonight: To the wee hours.

CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan.19) ** * * You might want to detach from a bad situation. In a while, you might want to take another look at the issue. You will be able to revise the problem and easesome of the tension surrounding it. Tonight: Your imagination assumes the lead, and your body follows.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.18) ** * * S pend time with a special person. One-on-one relating adds to the magic of the day. You might not want to be so concerned about details and plans for meeting up with others. You don't need everyoneelseto makeyou happy.Tonight: Opt for a "togetherness" theme.

PISCES (Feb.19-March20) ** * * You might not intend to cause confusion, yet it seems inevitable. Honor what is happening with a friend. Go along with this person's desires, and he or she will be very appreciative. Adjust to a change of pace — it is onlytemporary. Tonight: Go with someone's suggestion. ©20t3 by King Features Syndicate

t, "Family Guy" 9 p.m. on ip — When someone is murderedat Mayor West's mansion, Hizzoner himself is the prime suspect, and it's up to the citizens of Quahog to decide whether he's innocent or guilty. "Top Chef" host Padma Lakshmihasa voicecameo in the new epi sode"Twelveanda Half Angry Men." 9 p.m. on BRAVO,"Married to Medicine" —As if we didn't have enough reality shows set in Atlanta, along comesthis one, which puts the "doc" in "docu-series." It focusesonsixwomen with aconnection to the medical profession: Two are doctors themselves, and the other four are doctors' wives. The show follows them asthey balance their family obligations, work, friendships andcharitable endeavors.

• There may be an additional fee for 3-D and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to changeafter press time. I

I

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Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8, IMAX,680 8 W.Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • ADMISSION(PG-13) 12:20, 3:55, 7:30, 10:05 • THE CALL (Rj 10:55 a.m., 4:45, 7:50, 10:25 • THE CROODS (PG) 10:25 a.m., 1I:45 a.m., 1, 3, 3:45, 4:40, 6, 6:35, 9:10 • THE CROODS 3-D (PG)10:40 a.m., 1:15, 4:15, 6:50, 9:25 • ESCAPE FROMPLANET EARTH(PG) 10 1I5a.m., 1:25, 3:40 • IDENTITY THIEF(R) 11:50 a.m., 3:05, 6:05, 9:50 • THEINCREDIBLE BURT WONDERSTONE (PG-l3)10:45 a.m., 1:20, 4:25, 7:40, 10:15 • JACKTHE GIANT SLAYER (PG-I3)3:20,9:40 • JACK THE GIANT SLAYER3-D (PG-13) Noon, 6:40 • LIFEOFPI(PG) I2:10 • LIFE OF PI 3-D (PG)3:10, 6:10, 9:35 • MURPH:THE PROTECTOR (noM PAA rating)10:30a.m., I2:50, 3: I5, 6:30, 9:15 • OLYMPUSHASFALLEN(R) 10:35 a.m., 12:30, 3:30, 6:20, 7:15, 9:20, IO: IO • OZTHE GREAT AND POWERFUL (PG)10:20a.m.,12:15, 1:45, 3:25, 4:30, 6:45, 9:45, 10:15 • OZTHE GREAT AND POWERFUL 3-D (PG)1: 30,7:25 • OZTHE GREAT AND POWERFUL IMAX (PG)12:40,4,7, 10 • SAFE HAVEN (PG-13) 9:05 • SPRING BREAKERS (R) 10:50 a.m., 1:40, 7:45, 10:20 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies. •

/

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9 p.m. on HBO, Movie: "Phil Spector" —This fictional account, written by playwright David Mamet, explores the relationship between Phil Spector (Al Pacinoi and defenseattorney Linda Kenney Baden (Helen Mirreni, who represented him during his 2007 trial for the killing of actress LanaClarkson in 2003. A brilliant but eccentric producer who revolutionized pop music in the 1960s, Spector lived as a virtual recluse in theyears leading up to the murder trial. ©Zap2tt

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HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORSUNDAY,

9 p.m. on 6 Q, "All-Star Celebrity Apprentice" —You knowwhatthey say aboutpeople in glass houses — but whatabout glass trucks? That's the prop the contestants must use in a marketing campaign for a personal care and homeproduct company. One team is struggling with a troublemaker, while the other side has a weakplayerwith something to prove. DonaldTrump gets help from boardroom advisers Arsenio Hall and DonaldTrumpJr. in the new episode "Men in BlackAre Gonna ComeGetHim."

MOVIE TIMESTDDAY f

Dear Abby: My best friend of sues of your own that need resolvmore than 12 years — the pastor of ing. Forget about apologizing. You a large church — was sent to prison can't make this better. What's done several months ago for soliciting is done. sex with two minor children. While Dear Abby: My boyfriend was I despise what he did, I have enough raised in a family that didn't celeintimate knowledge to know this brate holidays, including birthdays. was a one-time thing. They converted to He's a sex addict and, that religion when he while this does not was 10, and while he DEAR forgive the act, it was no longer identifies ABBY «~ just an escalation of with that religion, he his addiction. still doesn'trecognize I have decided to any celebrations. forgive him and be supportive. I I was raised with all the tradisend him a small amount of money tions surrounding the holidays and each week and provide emotional the family time that comes with it. I support. My problem is, I k n ew feel they are very important. I have about his addiction for 11 of the 12 tried explaining this to him, but his years we have known each other. I attitude toward holidays borders feel I could have prevented all this on hatred. from happening if I had told others, He recently told me he wants me intervened and helped him get treat- to stop including him in activities ment. How do I apologize to all of or conversations related to holidays those who loved and supported him, and birthdays, and I'm not sure not knowing he wasn't celibate? what to do. He finds the same ac— The Guilty Enabler tivities acceptable as long as they Dear Enabler: Excuse me? "Just" don't happen around a holiday and an escalation of the man's sex ad- are not associated with one. diction? The man's lack of charWould it be unfair to ask him to acter is appalling. That you would compromise and share certain traturn a blind eye to what he was ditions with me, in light of the fact doing indicates that you have is- that he has no family traditions to

8 p.m. on FOOD,"Cupcake Wars" —In this new episode, four bakers compete for the chanceto have their cupcakesfeatured at an exclusive cast andcrew party celebrating the10,000th episode of the venerable soap"TheYoung and the Restless."

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Scoreboard, D2 Sports in brief, D3 Golf, D3

Prep sports, D4 NBA, D5

College basketball, D5, D6

NHL, D4 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MARCH 24, 2013

MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL

Howland onway out at UCLA? LOS ANGELES-

Ben Howland denied a report Saturday night that he had been told

he was out asUCLA's basketball coach. Howland said he had

not yet spoken to Athletic Director Dan Guerrero, who in the past has

handled such personnel moves personally. It is expected that

Howland will be replaced, but Yahoo Sports reported that

he had already been notified. Howland has a 233-

107 record in 10seasons at UCLA. He took the Bruins to three Final

Fours and wonfour conference championships. Howland's contract,

which has two years remaining, includes a $2.3-million buyout. UCLA officials will

focus on Virginia Commonwealth coach Shaka Smart and Butler coach Brad Stevens, aperson close to the athletic

department said. UCLA also will consider an ex-

NBA coach, the person said. Virginia Com-

O» www.bendbulletin.com/sports

MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL: NCAA TOURNAMENT

re onrou s • ouls, a vances o wee • The 12th-seededDuckshavea date with top-seeded Louisvile Inside

By Antonio Gonzalez

• A look at all of today's NCAA tournament games, D5

The Assocaited Press

SAN JOSE, Calif. — Pac-12 tournament champions. No. 12 seed. Underdogs. Oregon is happy to carry any label it's given in the NCAA tournament — all the way into the round of 16. Damyean Dotson scored 23 points, Carlos Emory added 14 points and the hot-shooting Ducks sprinted past fourth-seeded Saint Louis 74-57 on Saturday night. "We just decided as a team we're going to go out there and we don't care who we're going to play," said Oregon's Arsalan Kazemi, who had eight points and 16 rebounds. Dotson made his first five 3-pointers to propel Oregon (28-8) into the second weekend for the first time since 2007, when it lost to eventual repeat champion Florida in the regional final.

On the wed Get more coverageand anupdated bracket at www.bendbulletin.com/bracket The Ducks made eight of 11 shots from beyond the arc, while the Billikens finished three for 21 from long range. After the NCAA selection committee turned some heads for seeding Oregon so low, the Ducks dismissed two favorites by a combined 30 points in San Jose. Oregon will play No. 1 overall seed Louisville in the Midwest Regional in Indianapolis next. The Cardinals routed Colorado State 82-56 in Lexington, Ky. SeeDucks/D6

Ben Margot/The Associated Press

Oregon's Johnathan Loyd (10) shoots over Saint Louis' Kwamain Mitchell, left, and Cory Remekun during Saturday's third-round game in the NCAA tournament game, in San Jose, Calif.

NO.1 Seed GOnZaga uPSet dy WiChita State scoresfromthird-round gamesinthe NGAAtournament; roundup,D5

Women'stourney

9 WichitaState 76 4 Syracuse 66 3Marquette 74 120regon 7 4 6A r izona 74 1Lo uisville 8 2 3M i chigan State 70 4Michigan 78 1 Gonzaga 7 0 1 2 California 60 6 Butler 7 2 4St. Louis 5 7 1 4 Harvard 5 1 8C olorado State 56 6 Memphis 4 8 5V C U 53

UConn wins by 68 points as the first round starts,D6

monwealth and Butler were eliminated from the NCAA tournament

PREP SOFTBALL: SEASON OUTLOOK

Saturday.

PREP TRACK & FIELD

— Los Angeles 1/mes

CLllver

MOTOR SPORTS

girls team prevails at Sherman

Stewart looking for better luck FONTANA, Calif. A few hours after putting his footprints and -

signature in drying concrete on Fontana's walk of fame,Tony

Invitational

Stewart hopped on his jet with Kyle Larson and flew 400 miles north to Stockton, Calif., where Larson beat him in a dirt-track race. Just a typical Friday for Stewart — and just another indication he's not worried about Stewart-Haas Racing's slow start heading into today's fifth race of the NASCAR season. Wrecks, bad tires and simply unfortunate

Bulletin staff report MORO — Powered by first-place finishes from freshman Hannah Lewis and seniors Lori Sandy and Cassie Fulton, the Culver girls won the 17-team Sherman Invitational track and field meet on Saturday, the Bulldogs' second meet of the season. Fulton posted a victory in the high jump (4 feet, 8 inches) and took second

breaks havecombined to keep Stewart way down in 24th place in the overall points standings next to the threetime Sprint Cup series champion's similarly

placed teammates,Ryan Newman (23rd) and

in the javelin (101-03), and

Photos hy Andy Tules /The Bulletin

From left, Madras softball players Jamie Moe, Caitlin Hulsey and Sarah Brown will try to lead the White Buffaloes to a deep run in the Class 4A postseason this year.

rookie Danica Patrick (28th). Stewart isn't exactly worried about it just yet, but it's clear Smoke would love to figure out the new Gen-6 car in time to celebrate a third win in four years at Fontana heading into NASCAR's off week.

in the high jump behind Fulton, and contributing a leg on the Bulldogs' 400meter relay team that took first. Culver finished atop the girls standings with 111 points. Trout Lake/Glen-

"Everybody wants an

wood (Wash.) was second

answer that nobody has an answer to right now," said Stewart, who starts eighth today."Every track that we're going to is a learning deal right

• The White Buffaloes seekathird straight Tri-Valley Conferencetitle and hope tomakesomenoise at the Class4A state tournament

now. You're going to go through a lot of races

before we all figure out what the car likes and dislikes."

Stewart-Haas could

By Beau Eastes

Inside A look at every Central Oregon prep softball team,D4

baked, 2-mile course, where hewon arainshortened race last year. Jimmie Johnson is a five-time winner at NASCAR's closest track to his native El Cajon, Calif.,

and he's afan favorite in /e

J

pole Friday, andBrad Keselowski will chase his fifth straight top-five finish to start his series title defense from the back after engine trouble. — The Associated Press

in helping Madras go 19-9 overall last season and 12-3 in TVC play. Moe was In each of the past two seasons, one of three TVC pitchers to earn allMadras has won at least a share of the league first-team honors, and Hulsey Tri-Valley Conference softball title and was selected as an all-TVC secondadvanced to the quarterfinal round of team catcher. Fellow seniors Sarah the Class 4A state playoffs. Brown, who was a first-team first baseThe White Buffaloes are hoping for man in 2012 but will also play some third this year, and second baseman even more in 2013. Led by the senior battery of JaInez Jones also expect to be key conmie Moe (pitcher) and Caitlin Hulsey tributors for the Buffs. "We do have some veterans lead(catcher), both of whom have played varsity since their f r eshmen year, ing the charge," McConnell says. "The Madras hopes to make a push for its majority of our seniors are going to be third consecutive league crown and four-year varsity lettermen." play even deeper into the 4A state Looking at Central Oregon's large postseason. schools, Redmond High has been the " The t hree-peat ha s b een t h i s region's most dominant program the group's main goal," White Buffalo pastseveral years — the Panthers went coach Shawna McConnell says. "They a combined 49-8 the past two seasons know how to win games and have that in 6A — but graduation and the split experience in the playoffs. It'll be fun to with Ridgeview may even the field a bit see how they come together." in 2013. Moe and Hulsey were instrumental SeeSoftball/D4 The Bulletin

use a bit of the same good fortune that made Stewart the defending champion on this sun-

San Bernardino County. Denny Hamlin won the

Sandy won the triple jump by more than three feet, going 35-02'/s. But it was Lewis who carried Culver by winning the 400 in 1 minute, 3.24 secondsrunner-up Audrey Dressel of Goldendale, Wash., finished morethan three seconds back — taking second

'

Redmond, with the likes of returning all-lntermountain Hybrid first teamer Kiahna Brown, seeks a Class 5A Intermountain Conference title

with 72 points and Portland Lutheran placed third with 60 points. In add>t>on to the>r victory in the 400 relay — Lewis, Ana Badillo, Angelica Metteer and Andrea Retano made up the short relay squad — the Bulldogs won the 1,600-meter relay with Badillo, Metteer, Sandy and Retano. The Culver boys also had a strong day in Moro, taking second to Goldendale. The Washington school ended the meet with 161'/2 points, while the Bulldogs posted 61'/2 points. Kyle Belanger won the 1,500 in 4:27.13 and Tuck Williams took second in the shot put. Culver's 1,600-meter relay team of Belanger, Alex Patterson, Joey Fraser and Jordan Henson placed second. The Bulldogs are off until Thursday, April 4, when they compete in their first Tri-River Conference meet of the year at Lebanon's East Linn Christian High School.


D2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 24, 2013

COREBOARD ON DECK Today Baseball: Ridgeviewvs. Harrisburg at Volcanoes SpnngToumament rn Keizer,4:30 p.m.

Monday Baseball: Bendvs. BoulderCreek(Ariz.) at Coach Bob National Invitational in Arizona,3:30 p.m.; MountainViewatHermiston Tournament, TBD Softball: CentraOregonSpring BreakTournament at Bend'sPineNursery: Bendvs. Ridgeview,10a.m.; Redmond vs. MountainView,10 a.m; Sisters vs. Summit, 10 a.mzMadrasvs CrookCounty, 10 a.m.; Bend vs. Regis, noon; Redmond vs. Marshfield, noon;Sistersvs. Ashland,noon; Madrasvs. Philomath,noon;Ridgeviewvs. Brookings-Harbor, 2p.m.;MountarnViewvs. Roosevelt,2 p.m.;Summit vs. LaSalle,2 p.mzCrookCounty vs. McNary, 2p.m4Culverat Irrigon Tournament, TBD Tuesday Baseball: Bend vs. TBDat Coach BobNational Invitational inArizona,9:30 a.mzMountain Viewat HermistonTournament,TBD Softball: MountainView,Ridgeview,CrookCounty, Sisters at CentralOregonSpring BreakToumament,TBD;Culver at Irrigon Tournament, TBD

NORDIC SKIING Local CascadeCrest

Saturday At Mt. Bachelor ski area 25 kilometers Overall finishers 1, Santi Dcariz, 1:04:59. 2, Samuel Cordell, 1:06:02. 3,Marshall Greene,1:07:18. 4, Wyatt Fereday,1:07:21.5,JasonAdams,1:12:45. 6, TomNelson, I :13:21. 7, AndrewBoone, I:14:24. 8, DanPackman, 1:14:59. 9, DavidKnoop,1:15:30. 10, JamesWilliams, 1:1 6:01. 11, Aaron Scott, I:16:59. 12, Mark Thomas, 1:17:31.13,LarsDnsrud,1:18:05. 14,BarryWicks, 1:19:22.15, PeterMiksovsky,1:19 23 16, PeterVraniak, 1:19:26.17,Javier Dcariz-Esen, 1:19:30. 18, Noel Johnson,1:20:02. 19,Kris Sneddon,1:21:10. 20, Cyril Burguiere, 1:21:31 21, Karen Kenlan,1:21:31 22,DavidBlair,1:21:34. 23, Erik Hammer,1:22:18. 24, Mary Wellington, 1:23:09. 25, LarryKatz,1:23:18.26,Scott Wym an, 1:24:26. 27, CarolynDaubeny,125:44. 28, Glenn Miller, 1:25:44.29,JonathanWalpole, I:26:38. 30, DaveCieslowski,1:27:22. 31, RutgerEngbersen,1:27:25. 32, Bert Hinkley, I:28:25. 33, LynnAnderson, 1:28:58. 34, Patrick Rosser,1:28:58.35, BrianSmith, 1:29:37.36, Gary Bowlin, 1:31:15.37,AmbroseSu, 1:31:52. 38,Win Goodbody, 1:32:01. 39, JeffJones, 1:33:36. 40, Herbert Pschunder,1:34:25 41, Russ West, 1:34.44 42, Chris Clemow, 1:34:39.43,JohnGriley, 1:34:59.44,Wm.Michael Ivie, I:35:55.45, Jennifer Johnson,I:35:59. 46, Matt Williams,13622.47,JohnLulich,1:3724.48, David Smullin, 1 37:31.49, Byron Roe,1:38:11. 50, Dave Hofer, 1:38:20. 51,TayeNakamura-Koyama,1:38:32.52,Cynthia Engle, 1:39:55.53, KirstenMunck, 1:40:30. 54, Rick Christen, I:40:30.55,Joe Heiserman, 1:40:45. 56, Dirk Hall, 1:4112. 57, AlyssaDonahue,1:43:10. 58, Phillip Stoltz, 1:44:05.59, EddieJohnson, 1:45:32. 60, Stan Keifer, 1:46:33. 61, Robert Heinz, 1:51:10. 62, GaryReynolds, 1:51:47. 63, ReiderPeterson, 1:53:13 64, Michel Bayard, 1:54:29.65, DavidSarmiento, 1:5536. 66, Kirti Walpole, 2:05:17.67, Robert Saalfeld, 209:56. 68, Dana Arntson, 2:33.41. 15 kilometers Overallfinishers 1,Zeb Millslagle,51minutes,4 seconds.2,Daniel Fischer,52:31.3, DavidSjogren,53:25. 4, Nils Engbersen,55:04. 5,AndyClark, 58:26. 5,Trevor Merrifield, 59:01. 6, Emma Su, 59:12. 7, Olivia Moehl, 59:12. 8,DagmarEriksson,100:13. 9, CyndiSmidt, I:00:57.10,JannaBednorz, I:01:21. 11, Dave Angiola,1:03:48.12, MikeBogar,1:03:53. 13, Jacque Lee,1:05:54. 14,SteveZettle,1:06:07.15, Bob Reynolds,1:06:26.16,Saly Russell,1:07:29.17, SaraWiener,1.08.33. 18, GavinNoble, 1:09:10.19, MaryWallace,1:09:58.20,Keith Keever,1:11:36. 21, Joanne Rrchter, I:12:39 22, Michael Resnick, 1:13:42.23, JackSterns, 1:14:03. 24, Patti Calande, 1:17:42. 25, Bill Martin, 1:19:18. 26, EllenWaterston, 1:20:07,27, RodneyLee,1:20:33 28, Patricia Ivie, I:23:53. 29,MaryRoss, I:32:22. 30,Kathleen Frisella,1.32.44. 31, HannahMerrifield, 1:36:37 32, Kalin Lee, I:42:04. 33,RadarFixott, 1:44:06.34, JanetHeiserman,1:5955.

BASKETBALL NBA NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION AN TimesPDT

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

W L 54 14 42 26 43 27 40 29 38 31 37 31 36 33 34 34 26 42 26 44 25 44 24 47 22 47 18 52 16 53

Pct GB 794 618 12 614 12 580 14'/x

W 53 51 49

L 16 19 22 48 22 47 22 40 31

Pct GB 768 729 2'/z 690 5 686 5'/~ 681 6 563 14 551 15

36 34 34 35

514 17'/z

Western Conference

x-SanAntonio x-Dklahoma City x-Denver x-L.A Clippers Memphis GoldenState Houston L.A. Lakers

38 31

l)tah

Dallas Portand Minnesota Sacramen to NewOrleans Phoenix x-clinched playoffspot y-clinched division

551 16r/r

544 17 522 18'/x 500 20 382 28 371 29 362 29'I~ 338 31'/z 319 32'/z 257 37 232 38'/z

33 36 33 36 24 43

493 19 478 20 478 20 358 28

25 45 24 46 23 47

357 2ti'/x 343 29'/~ 329 30'/z

Saturday's Games Detroit 92,Charlotte 91 NewYork110,Toronto84 Chicago 87, Indiana84 Memphis110,Boston106 Denver101,Sacramento95 GoldenState101,Washington 92 L.A. Clippers101,Brooklyn95

Today's Games Atlantaat Mrlwaukee,noon CharlotteatMiami, 3p.m. SanAntonioatHouston, 4p.m. Chicagoat Minnesota,4 p.m. Portlandat OklahomaCity, 4p.m. Utah atDallas,4:30p.m. BrooklynatPhoenix, 6p.m. Philadelphiaat Sacramento, 6 p.m.

Saturday's Summaries

Pistons 92, Bodcats 91 DETROIT (92)

Singler 2-6 2-2 6,Maxiel 7-130-0 14,Monroe 2-11 2 2 6, Calderon4 80-011, Knight 4-101-210, Stuckey5-81-213, Middleton2-32-26, Jerebko36 2-4 8, Villanueva 7-13 0-0 18, Bynum0-1 0-0 0. Totals 36-7910-14 92.

CHARLOTTE (91)

Kidd-Gilchrist 4-7 3-3 11,McRoberts2-4 0-0 4, Biyombo 3-36-612,Walker10-205-525,Henderson 4-10 7-915, Mullens0-50-0 0, Gordon1-70-0 3, Taylor1-50 03, Pargo 7-140 016,Adrien0 02 22.

Totals 32-7523-2591. Detroit Charlotte

23 24 22 23 — 92 24 25 26 15 — 91

Nttggets101, Kings 95 SACRAME NTO(95) Salmons7-12 0-0 18, Thompson3-11 0-0 6, Cousins10-164-8 24, Thomas3-12 2-3 10, Evans 2-5 0-0 4, Thornton 4-13 2-210, Aldrich 1-10-2 2, Outlaw3-61-28, Patterson 3-40-07, Fredette3-50-

06, Douglas010 00. Totals 39 8691795. DENVER (101) Gallinari 5-127-919, Faried7-123-417, Koufos 5-8 3-413, A.Miller 4-123-311, Iguodala5-163-4 15, McGee 5 81-211, Stone1-1 3 45, Brewer1-8002, Randolph4-80-28. Totals 37-8523-32101. Sacramento 17 23 31 24 — 95 Denver 27 23 20 31 — 101

Grizzlies110, Celtics 106 BOSTON (106) Pierce10-172-426, Bass3-6 0-06, Green4-10 3-412, Bradley3-8 2-2 8, Terry2-8 5-610, Wilcox 4 40 08, Crawford5-139-1021,Williams4 40 09, S.Randolph1-20-22,Whrte2-2 0-0 4.TotaIs 38-74 21-28 106. MEMPHIS(110) Prince 5-112-2 12, Arthur8-14 2-3 18, Davis 473411,Conley4134412,Allen5130010, 2 Randolph513 5615, Bayless11-2045 30,Pondexter1-30-02. Totals 43-9420-24110. Boston 31 20 22 33 — 106 Memphis 29 32 24 25 — 110

Bulls87, Pacers 84 INDIANA (84)

George9-20 4-5 23, T.Hansbrough3-6 1-2 7, Hibbert8-182-218, Hil3-8 3-3 11,Stephenson2-5 5-8 10, Pendergraph2 42-2 6,Johnson0-1 0-00, Augustin0-30-00,Mahinmi1-42-2 4, Green2-8 0-0 5, Young 0-10-00. Totals 30-7819-24 84. CHICAGO (87) Deng7-146-1020,Boozer8-152-518, Mohammed 5-71-211, Hinrich1-50-02, Belinelli 1-3 2-2 4, Gibson4-113-3 11, Butler 1-4 0-0 3, Robinson 4-80-09, Cook4-120-09 Radman owc0-00-00, Teague 0-2 0-00. Totals 35-81 14-22 87. Indiana 22 22 23 17 — 84 Chicago 16 23 29 19 — 87

Knicks 110, Raptors 84 TORONTO (84)

Fields 3-61-3 7,Ross5-100-013, Valanciunas 4-43-311, Lowry6-132-414,DeRozan7-153-517, Anderson 5-143-314, Lucas2-11 0-0 4,Johnson2-3 0-0 4. Totals 34-76 12-18 84.

NEWYORK(110)

Anthony9-1910-1028,Shumpert3-60-08, Martin 7-11 4-518, Prigioni 1-20-02, Felton4-90-09, Smith 9-167-825, Kidd1-1 0-0 3,Novak2-6 0-05, Copeland5-70 012, White0 20-00. Totals 41-79 21-23 110.

Toronto New York

Clippers 101, Nets 95 BROOKLYN (95)

Wallace 583-415, Evans1 45 67, Lopez914 0-218, Wiliams6-164-418, Johnson6-183-415, Blat che0-33-4 3,Bogans3-3 0-09,Humphries0-1

0-0 0,Watson4-6 0-010, Brooks0-1 0-00. Totals

34-7418-24 95. L.A. CLIPPERS (101) Butler 2-8 2-2 8,Griffin 4-112-511, Jordan 6-6 1-313, Paul8-1612-1329,Green6-80-015, Crawford 6-120-013, Odom0-3 0-0 0, Barnes2-8 0-05, Bledsoe3-71-1 7, Hollins 0-00-0 0. Totals 37-79 18-24 101. Brooklyn 24 25 26 20 — 95 L.A. Clippers 25 2 2 23 31 — 101

Warriors101, Wizards 92 WASHINGTON (92) Webster 4 112 2 10,Nene3 93 4 9, Dkafor 3 7 1-2 7, Wall 6-122-2 14,Temple 4-100-0 9, Martin 8-131-2 23,Booker5-8 2-212, Singleton1-102-24, Seraphin2-80-04 Totals 36-8813-1692. GOLDEN STATE(101) Barnes5-85-616, Lee4-9 3-411, Bogut5-80-0 10, Curry13-18 3 435,Thompson7-161 218, Ezeli 0-1 0-0 0,Jack3-8 5-6 11,Landry0-30-0 0, Green 0-1 0-0 0,Jefferson0-1 0-00, Bazemore0-2 0-00. Totals 37-75 17-22 101. Washington 17 23 24 28 — 92 GoldenState 29 2 92 4 19 — 101

Men's college NCAATournament Glance AH TimesPDT EASTREGIONAL Third Round Saturday, March23

Lexington, Ky. Marquette74,Butler72 San Jose, Calif. Syracuse 66, California 60 Today, March24 Dayton, Ohio Indiana (28-6)vs.Temple (24-9),11.45 a.m. Austin, Texas Miami(28-6)vs.Illinois (23-12), 5:40p.m. Regional Semifinals Thursday, March28 At The VerizonCenter Washington indiana-Tem piewinnervs. Syracuse(28-9) Miamr-I linoiswinnervs. Marquette (25-8) Regional Championship Saturday, March30 Semifinalwrnners SOUTHREGIONAL Third Round Saturday, March23 Auburn Hills, Mich. Michigan78, VCU53 Today, March24 Philadelphia FloridaGulfCoast(25-10)vs. SanDiegoState(2310),4;10p.m Kansas City, Mo. Kansas (30-5) vs NorthCarolina (25-10), 2:15p.m. At The FrankErwin Center Austin, Texas Florida(27-7)vs.Minnesota(21-12). 3.10p.m. Regional Semifinals Friday, March29 Arlington, Texas Kansas-NorthCarolinawinner vs. Michigan(28-7) FlorrdaGulfCoast-San DiegoStatewinner vs. FlondaMinnesota winner

Regional Championship

Sunday, March31 Semifinalwinners MIDWESTREGIONAL Third Round Saturday, March23 Lexington, Ky. Louisville 82,CooradoState56 Auburn Hills, Mich. MichiganState70,Memphis 48 San Jose, Calif. Oregon74,Saint Louis57 Today, March24 Philadelphia Duke(28-5)vs.Creighton(28-7), 6:40p.m. Regional Semifinals Friday, March29 Indianapolis Louisville (31-5)vs.Oregon(28-8) Duke-Creightonwinnervs. MichiganState (27-8) Regional Championship Sunday, March31 Semifinalwinners WEST REGIONAL Third Round Saturday, March23 Salt Lake City Arizona74, Harvard51 WichitaState76, Gonzaga70 Sunday, March24 Dayton, Ohio OhioState(27-7) vs.IowaState(23-11), 9:15a.m. KansasCity, Mo. La Sage (23-9) vs.Mississippi (27-8) 4:40p.m. Regional Semifinals Thursday, March28 Los Angeles WichitaState(28-8) vs.LaSalle-Mississippi winner Arizona(27-7) vs OhioState-lowaStatewinner Regional Championship Saturday, March30 Semifinalwinners National Invitation Tournament AH TimesPDT Second Round Saturday, March 23 Alabama 66, Stanford54 Today, March24 St. John's(17-15)at Virginia (22-11), 8a.m.

College Insider.comTournament

Second Round Saturday, March23 Evansvile 86,Eastern Kentucky72 EastCarolina75, Rider54 Canisius84, YoungstownSt 82, DT Bradley77,Tulane72 Northernlowa63,llinois-Chicago 51 WeberState78, Air Force57

Women's college NCAATournament Glance AH TimesPDT

OKLAHOMACITYREGIONAL First Round Saturday, March23

Columbus, Ohio Oklahoma 78, Central Michigan73 UCLA66,Stetson49 Knoxville, Tenn. Creighton61,Syracuse56

Tennessee 83,Oral Roberts 62 Today, March24 Waco, Texas FloridaState(22-9) vs. Princeton(22-6), 2:10p.m. Baylor (32-1)vs. PrairieView(17-14), 30 minutes following Louisville, Ky. Purdue(24-8) vs.Liberty (27-6),9:10a.m. Louisville (24-8) vs. MiddleTennessee(25-7), 30 minutesfollowing SecondRound Monday, March25 Columbus, Ohio Oklahoma (23-10) vs. UCLA(26-7) Knoxville, Tenn. Creighton(25-7)vs.Tennessee(25-7) Tuesday, March26 Waco, Texas Florida St.-Princetonwinnervs. Baylor-PrairieView winner Louisville, Ky. Purdue-Libertywinnervs. Louisville-MiddleTennesseewinner SPOKANEREGIONAL First Round Saturday, March23

Spokane,Wash. lowaState72,Gonzaga60 Georgi a70,Montana50 Lubbock, Texas California90, FresnoState 76 SouthFlorida71,TexasTech70 Today, March24 Stanford, Calif. Stanford(31-2)vs.Tulsa(16-16), 2:20p.m. Michigan(21-10)vs. Vilanova(21-10), 30 minutes following

Baton Rouge,La. PennState(25-5) vs.CalPoly(21-10), 2.15p.m. LSU (20-11)vs.GreenBay(29-2), 30 minutesfollowing SecondRound Monday, March25 Spokane,Wash. lowaState(24-8) vs Georgia(26-6) Lubbock, Texas California(29-3)vs.SouthFlonda(22-10) Tuesday, March26 Stanford, Calif. Stanford-Tulswi annervs. Michigan-Vilanovawinner Baton Rouge,La. PennState-CalPoly winnervs. LSU-GreenBaywinner NORFOLKREGIONAL

First Round Saturday, March23 Boulder, Colo. SouthCarolina74,South DakotaState 52 Kansas 67,Colorado52 College Station, Texas Texas ABM71,Wichita State 45 Nebraska73,Chattanooga59 Today, March24

lowa City NotreDam e(31-1) vs. UT-Martin (19-14), 2:05p.m. Miami (21-10)vs. Iowa(20-12), 30 minutes following Durham, N.C. Duke(30-2) vs.Hampton (28-5), 9:05a.m. Oklahoma State(21-10) vs.DePaul (21-11), 30 minutes following SecondRound Monday, March25 Boulder, Colo. SouthCarolina(25-7)vs. Kansas(19-13) College Station, Texas Texas AikM(25-9) vs. Nebraska(24 8) Tuesday, March26 lowa City NotreDame-UT-Martin winnervs. Miami-lowawinner Durham, N.C. Duke-Hamptonwinner vs. OklahomaState-DePaul winner BRIDGEPORTREGIONAL First Round

Saturday, March23 Storrs, Conn. Vanderbilt 60,SaintJoseph's54 Connecticut105,Idaho37 College Park, Md. Maryland72,Quinnipiac 52 MichiganState55, Marist 47 Sunday, March24 Newark, Del. Delaware (30-3) vs WestVirginia (17-13),915 am. NorthCarolina(28-6) vs.Albany(NY)(27-3), 30minutes following Queens, N.Y. Kentucky(27-5)vs.Navy(21-11), 9:05a.m. Dayton(27-2) vs.St.John's(18-12), 30minutesfollowing SecondRound Monday, March25 Storrs, Conn. Vanderbilt(21-11)vs.Connectrcut (30-4) College Park, Md. Maryland(25-7)vs.MichiganState(25-8) Tuesday, March25 Newark, Del. Delaware-West Virginia winnervs. NorthCarolina-Albany(NY)winner Queens, N.Y. KentuckyNavywinnervs. Dayton-St. John'swinner

TENNIS Professional Sony Open

Saturday At The TennisCenter at CrandonPark Key Biscayne, Fla. Purse: Men,$5.24million (Masters1000); Women, $5.19million (Premier) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men

SecondRound RichardGasquet (8), France,def. DlivrerRochus, Belgium,7-5,6-2. Sam Querrey(17), United States, def. Lukasz Kubot,Poland,4-6,6-3,6-3. DavidGoffin,Belgium,def. Philipp Kohlschreiber (18), Germ any, 7-6(5), 4-6,6-2. AndreasSeppi (16), Italy, def.AljazBedene, Slovenia, 7-5,5-7,7-5.

Jo-WilfriedTsonga(6), France,def.Viktor Troicki, Serbia,7-6(6), 6-3. Thomaz Bellucci, Brazil, def.JerzyJanowicz (21), Poland,7-6(5), 3-6,6-3. JarkkoNieminen,Finland, def. Martin Klizan(27), Slovakia,6-2,6-2. AndyMurray(2),Britain,def. BernardTomic, Australia, 6-3,6-1.

GrigorDimitrov(29),Bulgaria,def. SimoneBoleli, Italy, 6-4,1-1, retired. John Isner(20), UnitedStates,def. Ivan Dodig, Croatia,4-6, 7-5,7-6(5). Nicolas Almagro(10), Spain, def. Guido Pella, Argentina,6-0,6-3. Mikhail Youzhny (28), Russia,def. Yen-hsunLu, Taiwan,6-3, 1-6,6-0. Milos Raonic(14), Canada, def. GuilaumeRufin, France,6-2 i 6-4. Marin Cilic(9), Croatiadef. , SantiagoGiraldo, Colombia,6-2,7-6(6). TomasBerdych(4), CzechRepublic, def.Daniel Gimeno-Traver, Spain,5-7,7-6(3), 6-2. AlejandroFalla, Colombia,def. FernandoVerdasco

(25), Sparn, 6-3, 7-6(6). Women Third Round Li Na (5), China,def.VarvaraLepchenko (25), UnitedStates,6-2,6-4. Ajla Tomljanovic, Croatia, def. Andrea Petkovic, Germany, 0-6 6-4, 7-6(1). Agnie szkaRadwanska(4),Poland,def.Magdalena Rybarikova,Slovakia,7-6(5), 2-6, 6-3. GarbineMuguruza,Spain, def. CaroineWozniacki (9), Denm ark, 6-2, 6-4. KirstenFlipkens(30), Belgium,def. PetraKvitova (7), Czech Republic, 6-0, 46, 6-1. SloaneStephens(16), UnitedStates, def. Venus

Williams(19), UnitedStates, walkover. DominikaCibulkova(13), Slovakia,def. Romina Dprandi,Switzerand,6-3, 6-4. SerenaWiliams (I), United States, def. Ayumi Morita,Japan,6-3, 6-3.

GOLF PGA ToKII' Arnold Palmer Invitational Saturday At Bay Hill Club andLodge Orlando, Fla. Purse: $6.2 millloll Yardage: 7,419; P ar: 72 Third Round TigerWoods 69-70-66 205 RickieFower 73-67-67—207 John Huh 67-69-71 —207 Justin Rose 65-70-72—207 ThorbjornOlesen 69-73-66 —208 GonzaloFernandez-Castano 69-71 68 208 JimmyWalker 69-69-70 —208 KenDuke 70-68-70 —208 Bill Haas 69-66-73 —208 KeeganBradley 74-69-66 —209 MarkWilson 71 68-70 209 BrianStuard 74-69-67—210 BradFritsch 68-72-70—210 HenrikStenson 71-71-69 —211 lan Poulter 72-69-70 —211 HunterMahan 71-70-70 211 JohnRollins 68-72-71—211 BenKohles 69-73-70—212 BenCurtis 72-70-70—212 Matt Every 72-75-66—213 CameronTringale 72-73-68—213 JasonDay 71-74-68 —213 JohnSenden 71-72-70 —213 LukeGuthrie 73-67-73 —213 SeanO'Hair 69-76-69 —214 Scott Brown 74-71-69 —214 Erik Compton 72-72-70 —214 Billy Horschel 72-73-69 —214 WilliamMcGirt 74-70-70—214 SergioGarcia 72-69-73 —214 Vijay Singh 71-68-75 —214 J.J. Henry 71-67-76 —214 Martin Laird 74-73-68 —215 ZachJohnson 70-76-69 —215 KevinStreelman 74-71-70 —215 Cami oVilegas 71-74-70 —215 Vaughn Taylor 71-74-70 —215 Carl Pettersson 72-72-71 —215 BenCrane 70-74-71 —215 RichardH.Lee 73-70-72 215 Chris Kirk 71-72-72—215 RetiefGoosen 73-69-73—215 CharlesHowell Ig 73-69-73—215 Matt Jones 71-70-74 —215 Bob Estes 71-69-75 215 JohnsonWagner 76-71-69—216 GeorgeCoetzee 73-74-69—216 DavidToms 74-72-70—216 JoshTeater 75-71-70 —216 Pat Perez 71-75-70 216 Francesco Molinari 75-71-70—216 David Lingmerth 71-74-71 —216 GaryWoodland 70-73-73 —216 Sang-MoonBae 71-69-76 —216 DavidHearn 75-71-71 21 7 73-73-71 —217 LeeJanzen Nick Watney 69-76-72 —217 BubbaWatson 74-71-72—217 TagRidings 70-74-73—217 Chris Stroud 72-71-74 217 74-73-71—218 GregOwen 71-75-72 —218 LeeWestwood Ryo Ishikawa 69-77-72 —218 76-69-73 —218 GrahamDeLaet 72-70-76 218 BooWeekley 77-67-75—219 ChadCampbell 70-73-76—219 StewartCink 76-71-73—220 CharlieBeljan 75-72-73 220 Harris English 71-74-75 220 Jim Furyk 73-74-74—221 RobertAllenby 72-74-75—221 GraemeMcDowell 74-72-75—221 NicholasThompson 74-71-77 —222 Justin Hicks 72-73-77 222 TommyGainey 73-73-77—223 DougLaBele II 76-71-78—225 RodPerry 76-70-WD MikeWeir LPGA Tour KiaClassic Saturday At Aviara Golf Club Carlsbad, Calif. Purse:$1.7 million Yardage:6,593; Pa r:72 Third Round 69-67-69 205 BeatrizRecari 67-70-70—207 KarrieWeb b 71-67-70—208 I.K. Kim 69-68-71—208 PauiaCreamer 70-70-69—209 StacyLewis 69-70-70 209 LizetteSalas 70-68-71—209 CristieKerr 69-69-72—210 InbeePark 66-72-72—210 JanePark 72-71-68—211 Na Yeon Choi 72-70-69 211 AzaharaMunoz 71-71-69 —211 SuzannPetersen 69-71-71 —211 Mo Martin 75-68-69—212 PornanongPhatlum 71-70-71 —212 ChellaChoi 72 68-72 212 JeongJang Ha-NeulKim 73-72-68—213 70-72-71—213 JacquiConcolino 70-72-71—213 SandraGal AmyYang 73-73-68—214 Jiyai Shin 71-73-70—214 Gru iaSergas 68-74-72—214 CarolineHedwall 67-72-75—214 69-69-76—214 Haeji Kang Kristy McPherson 70-76-69—215 Jodi EwartShadof 69-74-72—215 HeeKyungSeo 71-72-72 —215 AlisonWalshe 74-69-72 —215 Jee Young Lee 72-69-74—215 StacyPrammanasudh 71-70-74 215 JennyShin 70-71-74—215 Juli Inkster 73-74-69—216 AyakoUehara 73-73-70—216 KarineIcher 75-70-71—216 JenniferJohnson 71-74-71—216 lhee Lee 74-71-71—216 MoriyaJutanugarn 71-73-72 —216 Ai Miyazato 72-72-72 —216 CarlotaCiganda 70-72-74—216 BelenMozo 70-76-71 —217 KathleenEkey 72-73-72—217 VickyHurst 74-71-72 —217 NicoleCastrale 74-70-73 —217 Austin Ernst 69-75-73—217 JessicaKorda 68-75-74 217 PaolaMoreno 71-72-74—217 So Yeon Ryu 70-70-77—217 TiffanyJoh 73-74-71—218 CatrionaMatthew 75-72-71—218 Se RiPak 69-78-71 218 Lisa McCloskey 72-74-72—218 ShanshanFeng 71-74-73—218 GerinaPiler 74-70-74—218 Lexi Thomp son 75-72-72—219 Ji YoungDh 74-71-74 219 DewrClaireSchreefel 71-73-75—219 ChristinaKim 72-75-73—220 StephanieSherlock 74-73-73—220 Amanda Blumenherst 69-72-79—220 LauraDiaz 72-75-74 221 MariajoUribe 78-69-74—221 Felicity Johnson 72-73-76—221 JenniferRosales 75-72-75—222 AmyHung 72-74-76—222 AnnaNordqvist 73-73-76 222 MomokoUeda 75-71-76—222 LindseyWright 72-74-76—222 SaraMaudeJuneau 74-72-77—223 Pernilla Lindberg 75-71-77 —223 ThidapaSuwannapura 71-75-77 223 SydneeMichaels 74-73-77—224 Jin Young Pak 72-75-78—225 KaylaMortellaro 75-72-79—226 MarcyHart 73-71-82—226

Champions Tour Mississippi Gulf Resort Classic

Saturday At Fallen Oak Saucier, Miss. Purse: $1.5 million Yardage: 7,119; Par:72 SecondRound(Leading Scores) BernhardLanger 71-65 — 136 RogerChapman 69-67 — 136 Joe Daley 70-66 — 136 69-67—136 CoreyPavin 72-65 137 EstebanToledo 72-65—137 TomPerniceJr.

71-66 — 137 72-66 138 71-67—138 71-67 — 138 70-68 — 138 71-68 — 139 70-69—139 71 68 139 72-68 — 140 74-66 — 140 71-69 — 140 70-70 — 140 69-71 — 140 73-68 141 72-69—141 74-67 — 141 71-70 — 141 71-70 — 141 70-71 — 141 69-72 141

GeneSauers FredCouples DuffyWaldorf PeterSenior MichaelAllen ChienSoonLu Dlin Browne AndrewMagee DanForsman Jay Don Blake DavidEger MarkO'Meara SteveElkington MarkWiebe MarcFarry RussCochran Jeff Sluman Neal Lancaster DavidFrost Hal Sutton Scott Hoch GeneJones

72-70—142

72-70 — 142 74-68 — 142 76-66 — 142 73-70 143 73-70 143 73-70—143 73-70 — 143 73-70 — 143 74-69 — 143 73-71 — 144

Willie Wood GaryHallberg

RoccoMediate Larry Mize MarkMcNulty Mark Mouland Tommy Armour III Jim Gallagher, Jr. Kirk Triplett Jim Rutledge MarkBrooks JoeiEdwards

D.C. NewEngland TorontoFC NewYork Chicago

Saturday's Games Columbus 2, D.C. United1 NewEngland0, Sporting KansasCity 0, tie Montreal1, New York0 FC Dalas2, Real Salt Lake0 Houston2, Vancouver1 Los Angeles1,Colorado0 San Jose1,Seattle FC0

Today's Games

ChivasUSAatChicago, 2p.m.

73-71 144 72-72—144 72-72 — 144 71-73 — 144 71-73 — 144

Rod Spittle SteveLowery

76-68 — 144 70-74 144

BobbyClampet FredFunk

M O T O R SPO R T S NASCAR Sprint Cup Auto Club 400 After Friday pualtfytng; race today At Auto ClubSpeedway Fontana, Calif. Lap length: 2 miles

(Car number inparentheses)

1 (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyoia,187.451. 2 (16) Greg Biffle, Ford,187.217. 3. (2) BradKeselowski, Ford,187.149. 4. (18)KyleBusch, Toyota, 187.13. 5. (20)MattKenseth, Toyota,186.688. 6.(22)JoeyLogano, Ford, 186.514. 7 (56) MartiTruex n Jr., Toyota, 186.273. 8 (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 185864 9.(55) MarkMartin,Toyota,I85.792. 10.(78) KurtBusch,Chevrolet, 185.677. 11.(13) Casey Mears,Ford,185.157. 12.(42)JuanPabloMontoya, Chevrolet, 185.085. 13.(15) ClintBowyer,Toyota,184.876 14.(29) KevinHarvick,Chevrolet, 184.715. I5.(88) DaleEarnhardtJr., Chevrolet I84.625. 16.(5) KaseyKahne,Chevrolet, 184.374 17.(1)JamieMcMurray,Chevrolet, 184.233. 18.(48)Jimmie Johnson,Chevrolet, 184.044. 19.(24)JeffGordon,Chevrolet, 184.011 20. (39)RyanNewman, Chevrolet,183988. 21. (9)MarcosAmbrose,Ford, 183.852. 22. (31)JeffBurton,Chevrolet,183.702. 23. (43)AricAimirola,Ford,183.697. 24. (99)CarlEdwards,Ford,183.57. 25. (47)BobbyLabonte,Toyota,183.248. 26. (51) A JAllmendinger, Chevrolet,183.113 27. (27)PaulMenard, Chevrolet, 183.02. 28. (83)DavidReutimann, Toyota,182 825. 29. (7)DaveBlaney, Chevrolet,182.658. 30. (35)JoshWise,Ford,182.639. 31. (17)RickyStenhouseJr, Ford,182.519 32. (30)DavidStremme,Toyota,182.473. 33. (93)TravisKvapil, Toyota,182.44. 34. (38)DavidGililand, Ford,181.493. 35. (98)MichaelMcDowel, Ford,181.087. 36. (33)LandonCassill, Chevrolet,181i087. 37. (36)J.J.Yeley,Chevrolet, OwnerPoints. 38. (44)ScottRiggs,Ford,Owner Points 39. (32)TimmyHil, Ford,OwnerPoints. 40. (10)DanicaPatrick, Chevrolet, OwnerPoints. 41. (19)MikeBliss, Toyota, OwnerPoints. 42. (34)DavidRagan,Ford, Owner Points. 43. (87)JoeNemechek,Toyota, Dwner Points.

IndyCar HondaGrandPrix of St. PetersburgLineup After Saturdaypualtfytng; race today At St. Petersburg street circuit St. Petersburg, Fla. Lap length: 1.8 miles (Car number inparentheses) AH carsDaHarachassis 1 (12) Will Power, Chevrolet,105.87 mph. 2. (14)Takum aSato, Honda,105.233. 3. (78)SimonadeSilvestro, Chevrolet, 104.91. 4. (27)JamesHinchcliffe, Chevrolet,104.816. 5. (3) HelioCastroneves,Chevrolet,104.686 6. (55)TristanVautier, Honda,104.408. 7 (25) Marco Andretti, Chevrolet,105044 8. (1)RyanHunter-Reay,Chevrolet,104.967. 9. (6) Sebastian Saavedra, Chevrolet,104.864. 10. (10)DarioFranchitti, Honda,104829. 11. (11)TonyKanaan,Chevrolet,104.661. 12. (22)Driol Servia,Chevrolet,104.267. 13. (19)JustinWilson, Honda,104.217. 14. (83)CharlieKimball, Honda,104315. 15. (15)GrahamRahal, Honda, 104.061. 16. (67)JosefNewgarden,Honda,104.248. 17.(98)AlexTagliani, Honda,103.958. 18.(16)James Jakes,Honda, 104.237. 19.(77) SimonPagenaud,Honda,103724 20.(9) ScottDrxon,Hon

HOCKEY NHL NATIONALHOCKEYLEAGUE AH Times PDT

GF GA 114 83

80 86 71 73

90 105 81 92 GF GA 98 77 86 64 83 70 97 92 86 100

Montreal Boston Dttawa Toronto Buffalo

GF GA 81 96 85 86 89 88 101 95 78 113

GF GA 102 66 90 83 85 80 80 86 75 85

GF GA

Minnesota Vancouver Edmonton Calgary Colorado

79 71 84 83 72 88 82 101 77 97

GF GA 100 76 88 76 83 90 71 79 80 87

r overtime

DEALS BASEBALL MLB MAJORLEAGUEBASEBALL

Spring Training

Saturday's Games

Miami 6,St.Louis 5

Atlanta(ss)10,Toronto 5 Philadelphia13,Baltimore4 Minnesota 6, TampaBay4 Detroit10, N.Y. Yankees6 Atlanta(ss)3, Houston 2 N.Y.Mets3, Washington1 Pittsburgh5, Boston3 Cleveland10,Seatle 5 KansasCity11, Arizona10 Dakland I2, SanFrancisco5 Texas 6, Cincinnati 2 Chicago Cubs7,L.A. Angels(ss) 6 L.A. Angel(ss) s 5, Milwaukee1 L.A. Dodgers10,ChicagoWhite Sox4 Colorado10,SanDiego 4

College Pac-12 Standings AH TimesPDT Conference OregonState UCLA

W 4

L 1

4

1

Oregon 4 I California 4 I WashingtonState 2 I Stanford 1 1 SouthernCal 2 3 ArizonaState 2 3 Utah I 4 Washington I 4 Arizona 0 5 Saturday's Games Stanford3,Utah2 Dregon 5, Arizona1 UCLA 8, Calrfornia 3 Washington 3, USCI x-Washington State14, Brown0 ArizonaState4, OregonState0 x=nonleague

SOCCER

Overall

W L 20 2 16 4 17 6 14 9 13 8 11 6 9 14 13 6 10 10 5 16 15 10


SUNDAY, MARCH 24, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

GOLF ROUNDUP

ON THE AIR: TELEVISION TODAY

11:45 a.m.:Men's college, NCAA tourney, third round, Temple vs. Indiana, CBS.

BASEBALL

2 p.m.:Women's college, NCAA

7 a.m.: MLB, spring training, Los AngelesDodgers atOakland

tourney, first round, whip-around

(taped), MLBNetwork.

Midnight: MLB, spring training,

Chicago Cubs at Cleveland

(taped), MLBNetwork.

Texas at Cincinnati (taped), MLB coverage, CalPoly-San Luis Network.

Obispo vs. Penn State, Florida State vs. Princeton, Notre Dame 3 a.m.:MLB, spring training, Philadelphia at Baltimore (taped), vs. UT-Martin, Stanford vs. Tulsa, ESPN2. MLB Network. 2:15p.m.:Men's college,NCAA 6 a.m.:MLB, spring training, tourney, third round, North Oakland at SanFrancisco (taped), MLBNetwork. Carolina vs. Kansas, CBS. 3:10 p.m.: Men's college, NCAA 10 a.m.:MLB, spring training, Tampa Bay atNewYork Yankees, tourney, third round, Minnesota MLB Network. vs. Florida, TNT. 4 p.m.: NBA, Portland at 10 a.m.:MLB, spring training, Cleveland at Seattle, Root Sports. Oklahoma City, Comcast SportsNet Northwest. Noon:College, Arizona State at 4:10 p.m.:Men's college, third Oregon State, Pac-12 Network.

1 p.m.:MLB, spring training, Cincinnati at Texas, MLB Network. 5 p.m.:MLB, spring training,

Baltimore at Pittsburgh (taped), MLB Network. 9 p.m.:MLB, spring training, Kansas City at Chicago White

Sox (taped), MLBNetwork. GOLF 6 a.m.:European Tour, Malaysian Open, final round, Golf Channel.

9:30 a.m.:PGATour, Arnold Palmer lnvitational, final round, Golf Channel. 11:30 a.m.: PGA Tour, Arnold

Palmer Invitational, final round, NBC.

2 p.m.:Champions Tour, Mississippi Gulf Resort Classic, final round, Golf Channel. 4 p.m.:LPGATour, Kia Classic, final round, Golf Channel.

BASKETBALL 6 a.m.: Men's college, NIT, St. John's at Virginia, ESPN.

around coverage, Baylor vs. Prairie View AB M, Green Bay vs. LSU, lowa vs. Miami, Michigan vs. Villanova, ESPN2.

4:40 p.m.:Men's college, NCAA tourney, third round, LaSalle vs. Ole Miss, TruTV. 5:40 p.m.: Men's college, NCAA tourney, third round, lllinois vs.

Miami (Fla.), TNT. 6:40p.m.:Men'scollege,NCAA tourney, third round, Creighton vs. Duke, TBS.

9:15 a.m.:Men's college, NCAA

vs. North Carolina, Dayton vs. St. John's, DePaul vs. Oklahoma State, Louisville vs. Middle Tennessee State, ESPN2.

City, MLB Network.

SOCCER 2 p.m.:English Premier League, Chelsea vs.West Ham(taped), Root Sports.

BASKETBALL 4 p.m.:Women's college, NCAA tourney, second round, whiparound coverage, Connecticut

ESPN2.

4 p.m.:Men's college, NIT, second round, Robert Morris at Providence, ESPN.

6 p.m.:Men's college, NIT, second round, Mercer at BYU, ESPN.

6:30p.m.:Women'scollege, NCAA tourney, second round, Kansas vs. South Carolina, Nebraska vs. TexasA&M, South Florida vs. Cal, lowa State vs. Georgia, ESPN2. 7 p.m.:Men's college, NIT, Southern Mississippi, ESPNU.

9 a.m.: Skiing, U.S. Alpine

Championships (taped), NBC. 4 p.m.:Winter X Games(taped), ESPN.

HOCKEY 5 p.m.:NHL, Los Angeles at Chicago, NBCSN.

SOFTBALL 7 p.m.:College, Washington at Arizona, Pac-12Network.

MOTOR SPORTS 9 a.m.: IndyCar, Grand Prix of St. Petersburg, NBCSN. 11:30 a.m.: NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Auto Club 400, Fox.

CYCLING 9 p.m.:Criterium International

(taped), NBCSN.

HOCKEY 4:30 p.m.: NHL, Philadelphia at Pittsburgh, NBCSN.

ON THE AIR: RADIO TODAY

tourney, third round, lowa State vs. Ohio State, CBS.

11:30 a.m.:Women's college, NCAA tourney, first round, whip-around coverage, Albany

6 p.m.:MLB, spring training, Los Angeles Dodgers at Kansas

second round, LouisianaTechat

WINTER SPORTS

9 a.m.:Women's college, NCAA SOFTBALL tourney, first round, whip-around 3 p.m.:College, Stanford at coverage, Delawarevs. West Oregon, Pac-12 Network. Virginia, Dukevs. Hampton, Kentucky vs. Navy, Liberty vs. Purdue, ESPN2.

2 p.m.:MLB, spring training, Detroitat Miami (taped), MLB Network.

round, Florida Gulf Coastvs. San vs. Vanderbilt, Creighton vs. Tennessee, Oklahomavs. UCLA, Diego State, TBS. Michigan State vs. Maryland, 4:30p.m.:W omen'scollege, NCAA tourney, first round, whip-

MONDAY BASEBALL Midnight:MLB, spring training, Miami at Houston (taped), MLB Network. 4 a.m.: MLB, spring training,

BASEBALL Noon:College, Arizona State at Oregon State, KICE-AM 940.

BASKETBALL

Tiger fires 66 tograb lead at Arnold Palmer Invitational The Associated Press ORLANDO, Fla. — The shot looked daunting to Tig er Woods, and so did t he view from the bunker behind the eighth green at Bay Hilb A cross small a lakewas a large scoreboard that showed Justin Rose off to such a hot start that Woods was five shots behind and trying not to lose ground. Two shots and two putts changed everything S aturday in t h e A r n old Palmer Invitationab Woods hit what he called his best shot of the third round, a 6-iron from 196 yards that settled 12 feet below the hole on No. 15 to set up a birdie. Minutes later, he hit another 6-iron from 183 yards to 20 feet and slammed his fist toward the hole when he made eagle, his third in three days. Just like that, Woods was atop the leaderboard, a familiar spot for him on this golf c ourse. He finished off h i s round of 6-under 66 with two pars, and when Rose lost energy and stumbled over the final hour, Woods had a twoshot lead. And that's a daunting view for everyone chasing him. Woods is 41-2 on the PGA Tour when he has the outright lead going into the final round. "Just because I've won here doesn't ensure that I'm g oing to win the tournament," Woods said. "The conditions are different. The game might be different. But the objective is still to put myself in position to win the golf tournament and somehow get it done on Sunday. Overthe course of my career,I've done a pretty decent job of that." Woods was a t 1 1 -under 205, two shots ahead of Rickie

Fowler (67), John Huh (71) and Rose, who through four holes Saturday was six shots ahead of Woods. Rose had a 39 on the back nine and wound up with

4 p.m.:NBA, Portland at Oklahoma City, KBND-AM 1110.

a 72. Rose had a three-shot lead o n the back n ine until h e crumbled, making three bogeys over the last six holes. He attributed that to a lack of en-

since the last week in October in 2010. A year ago, Woods was No. 18 in the world and without a PGA Tour win for

2~/~ years. Now he is going for his third tour victory this year,

ergy, perhaps from the muggy and sixth dating to Bay Hill conditions, but didn't mind his position. "I just wanted to go out and

play a good round of golf," Rose said. "I wasn't too worried whether I was two ahead or two behind. The real day is tomorrow. Obviously, you don't want to give Tiger too many shots. The back nine was a shame, but today means nothing until tomorrow plays out. So hopefully, he doesn't go get hot tomorrow and then today is just a memory." Rose didn't even make it into the final group. Fowler dropped only one

shot on a muggy day with a short burst of showers, closing with a par from the back bunker on the 18th. He will play with Woods in the final round for the first time since last year's Memorial, where Woods closed with a 67 to win and Fowler had an 84. Nine players were separated by three shots going into the final round, though the dynamic takes on a different vibe at Bay Hill. Woods can tie a PGA Tour record for most victories at one tournament.Sam Snead won the GreaterGreensboro Open eight times. More than j u s t a n other trophy, and another greeting from the King, are on the line today. Woods is one round away from returning to No. I in the world, a place he hasn't been

last season. Also on Saturday: Pavin, Langer among leaders: SAUCIER, Miss. — Corey Pavin birdied his first six holes and finished with a 5-under 67 to join Bernhard Langer, Roger Chapman and Joe Daley atop the leaderboard at 8 u n der afterthe second round of the Champions Tour's Mississippi Gulf Resort Classic. Langer had a 65, Chapman shot 67, and Daley had a 66. Recari still in front:CARLSBAD, Calif. — Beatriz Recari drove the green on the 285yard 16th hole to set up a 4-foot eagle putt and finished with a 3-under 69 for a two-stroke lead in the Kia Classic. Recari, had an 11-under 205 total. Karrie Webb was second aftera 70. Thai golfer leads: KUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia — Thailand's Kiradech Aphibarnrat led the Malaysian Open at 11 under when third-round play was suspended because of another series of thunderstorms at Kuala Lumpur Golf and Country Club. South Africa's Charl Schwartzel was a stroke back, also after two holes.

rrien~'~ ram rgal<ab ' P515 xggf sna~ 5> c>rts clu>'

6A'uoiou%v & HEARING AID CUNIc

22

Par 36

www.centraloregonaudiology,com Bend• Redmond• P-ville • Burns 541.647.2884

Listings are the most accurate available. TheBulletinis not responsible for late changes made by TVor radio stations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF BASEBALL DUCkS Wlll — Ryon Healy hit a three-run home

run and four Oregon pitchers combined to hold Arizona to just one run for the second straight day as the Ducks won 5-1 at PK Park in Eugene on Saturday. With the Ducks (17-6,4-1 Pac-12) lead-

CYCLING

I

gs .)I

POI"t8 I08dS — Australian rider Richie Porte won the individual time trial on Saturday to take

,I

the overall lead in the Criterium lnternational in France.Two weeks after winning Paris-Nice for his

ing 2-1 in the eighth inning, Healy broke open the

biggest career victory, Porte is in a good position to win another race heading into today's third

game with a line drive over the left field wall. Tyler Baumgartner went two for three for the Ducks on

and final stage. Porte won the 4.3 mile time trial around Porto-Vecchio in a time of 9 minutes, 10

offense. TommyThorpe worked 6/3 innings, scat-

seconds — one second faster than Italian rider Manuele Boaro andTejay van Garderen of the

tering six hits and giving up Arizona's run while walking four and striking out three. Three Duck

United States, who are also second and third in

relievers — Darrell Hunter, Garrett Cleavinger and

the standings. Tour de France runner-up Chris

Jimmie Sherfy — combined to hold the Wildcats without a hit the rest of the way. Oregon goes for a

Froome is one second behind the pair in fourth

place overall.

three-gamesweep todayatnoon. BeaVS get no-hit —Ryan Kellogg threwa nohitter Saturday as Arizona State defeated Oregon

WINTER SPORTS

Beavers (20-2, 4-1 Pac-12) managed two runners

LOCalS Win at BaChelOr —Santi Ocariz and KarenKenlan,bothofBend,wonthemen'sand women's 25-kilometer CascadeCrest nordic ski

in the game, both via errors. Jake Peevyhouse produced all the offense ASU needed when he hit

races at Mt. Bachelor ski area on Saturday. Ocariz finished first in1:04.59, while Kenlan was the first

a solo home run off OSUstarter Andrew Moore

female finisher, and 21st overall, in1:21:31. For full results, see scoreboard,02.

State 4-0 on Saturday at Goss Stadium in Corvallis. Kellogg struck out three in the no-hitter. The

in the fifth. Moore took the loss and dropped to 5-1 after allowing four hits and two runs in 5/3 in-

nings. The two teams conclude their series today

Ligety takeS title —World Cup star Ted

at noon.

Ligety won the slalom Saturday in the U.S. Alpine

Caf'dS' CI0Sef to DL? —St. Louis Cardinals

Championships, in SquawValley, Calif., sweeping both runs for a1.48 second victory. Ligety, from

closer Jason Motte probably will start the season on the disabled list because of a mild muscle flex-

Park City, Utah, won his seventh U.S. title and first since 2007 when he won the giant slalom and

or strain in his pitching arm. TheCardinals said Saturday that the right-hander had stopped throwing following the results of an MRI a day earlier.

combined. Will Brandenburg of Spokane, Wash., was second, and Colby Granstrom of Lake Stevens, Wash.,finishedsecond.

GYMNASTICS

Northug nearS XC title —Petter Northug closed in on the overall cross-country World Cup

OSU takeS PaC-12 —The Oregon State wom-

title by finishing fourth Saturday in a15-kilometer mass start race won by fellow Norwegian Eldar

12 Conference Championship on Saturday night

Roenning. The Norwegian is 80 points ahead of Russia's Alexander Legkov and 87 in front of Swit-

in Corvallis. The Beavers finished with197.850 points, while the Bruins took second with197.375

zerland's Dario Cologna and will start ahead of both in the pursuit race today. Norway swept the

points. Utah (197.075) and Stanford (196.625)

podium in the women's10K race, with Marit Bjoer-

finished third and fourth, respectively.

gen clocking28:06.7 to beatThereseJohaug and Heidi Weng. Justyna Kowalczyk ofPoland,w ho

en's gymnastics team held off UCLA for the Pac-

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has already clinched the overall title, was fourth.

WRESTLING OSU eighth at NCAAS —The Oregon State wrestling squad completed its best finish at the

Banking I Mortgages I Insurance I Retirement I Business Lending

MOTOR SPORTS

NCAA Championships since1996 after finishing

BIISCh ti'IUmPllS —Kyle Busch earned Joe Gibbs Racing's ninth consecutive Nationwide

eighth on Saturday night in Des Moines, lowa. No wrestlers for the Beavers made it to the champion-

Series victory at Fontana on Saturday in Fontana, Calif., comfortably beating Sam Hornish Jr. for

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Sakaguchi (149-pound junior), R.J. Pena (157, junior) and Taylor Meeks (197, sophomore). Penn

pushed ahead late in a back-and-forth duel with

State won its third national championship (123.5)

by holding off Oklahoma State (119.5).

D3

Nationwide points leader Hornish's Ford to win his second straight Nationwide race. — From wire reports

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D4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 24, 2013

Softball, at aglance

Softball

PREP ROUNDUP

Buffs, Cowgirlssplit Bulletin staff report going three for four with three PRINEVILLE — M a d r as runs batted in. BASEBALL handed Crook County its first loss of the season Saturday in Outlaws claim c hampiontheopening game ofanoncon- ship: SCOTTSDALE, Ariz. ference softball doubleheader, With Justin Harrer and Nicky but the Cowgirls rebounded Blumm pitching one-hitters in in the second game to earn the their first starts of the season, home split. Sisters shut out its two oppoIn the early game, White nents — Corvallis' Santiam B uffalo senior J amie M o e Christian in t h e s emifinals went the distance, scattering and Scottsdale Prep (Ariz.) in six hits while striking out five t he championship — to wi n to lead Madras to an 11-5 vic- the Salt River Baseball Clastory. Sarah Brown had a single sic. Harrer threw seven inand a triple for the Buffs (5-2 nings in the semis, striking overall) and Moe added two out 11 batters while walking doubles and a pair of RBIs. just one, and drove in a run for Jena Ovens led Crook County the Outlaws, who defeated the with a three-for-four perfor- Eagles 3-0. Sam Calarco and mance at the plate, belting out Alex Olivier each picked up an two triples and a double. RBI, and Blumm went two for The Cowgirls (4-1) won the three. In the title game against second game 11-7 after scoring Scottsdale Prep, a team Sisters seven runs in the fifth inning. lost to in its tournament opener Karlee Myers-Hollis sparked on Thursday, the Outlaws (6-2) Crook County's big at-bat with used a three-run third inning atwo-run single. Emily Benton and seven more in the fourth to pitched all seven innings for cruise to a 10-0 win in five inthe Cowgirls in the late game, nings. Blumm tallied two hits, earning the victory while hold- and Eli Boettner smacked a ing Madras to five hits. three-run triple. In other Saturday action: Madras takestwo: MADRAS — The White Buffaloes swept SOFTBALL La Pine sweeps Culver: their d oubleheader against CULVER The H a wks the Cowboys, 5-1 in the first picked up their first two wins game and 7-3 in the second, to of the season by d efeating improve to 5-1 on the season. the Bulldogs 8-6 and 11-9 in a Devon Wolfe pitched five innonconference doubleheader. nings for Madras in the openCulver, playing as the desig- er, allowing zero earned runs nated visitor, took a 3-1 lead af- while striking out nine batters. ter a three-run fourth inning, Bear Spino went two for three but La Pine (2-5) answered at the plate with a double and with three runs in the fourth a run batted in to propel the and four in the fifth en route to Buffs to the win. Troy Benton a win in the first game. Keara paced Crook County, which Parrish recorded the game's had just three hits, with a douonly extra-base hit — a dou- ble. In the second matchup, Anble — at the plate, and on the drew Fine, Alec McDonald and mound she struck out six Bull- Spino each collected two hits, dogs. In the second contest, the as Madras scored four runs in Hawks scored three times in the third inning and added two the bottom of the first inning more in the fourth to put the to even the score at 3-3, and game out of reach and seal the added five more in the second Buffs' fifth straight win. Crook to grab an 8-4 lead. The Bull- County (1-2) was led by Jeff dogs (1-5) came back with five Turbitt, who doubled. runs in the top of the third, but Ridgeview stays unbeaten: with two runs in the fourth and KEIZER — The Ravens defeatanother in the fifth, La Pine ed Junction City 5-3 and Hood regained control and earned River's Horizon Christian 4-2 the victory. Kinsey Pinckney at the Volcanoes Spring Tourled the way for the Hawks by nament to improve to 3-0. -

Continued from D1 Ashley Pesek, the Intermountain Hybrid pitcher of the year in 2012, is back for her senior season after going 12-5 with a 2.45 earnedrun average last year. Also one of Redmond's better bats — she led the team with 38 runs batted in last year — Pesek struck out 88 batters over 97 innings in 2012 while limiting opposing hitters to a .201 batting average.

"(Having Pesek back), that certainly helps," says Panthers coach John Ferera, whose program will compete at the 5A classification for the first time this year. "Plus she's a senior, so I hope she's at her peak." SeniorsAlyssaNitschelm

CLASS 5A Bend Head coach:WadeKinkade (third season) 2012 record:14-13overall, 5-3

(.420 batting

(.390) and Brown (.374) all hit above .370 last season a s Redmond ended t h e year with a .377 team batting average. With Brown moving to shortstop this year, Ferera says the Panthers should be especially strong defensively up the middle of the field. "We look pretty impressive in the center," Ferera says. "Let's just see what we do on the corners and see how our batting's doing with the younger kids, and we'll see what we can develop this year." Bend High coach Wade Kinkade ac k n owledges Redmond is still the team to beat in the Intermountain Conference - "They own the title until someone knocks them off," he says — but his Lava Bears hope to close the gap with t he Panthers. Bend r e t urns si x s t a rters f r o m last year's team that went

over the fear factor, I think, of a new school, new coach, new

(second); lost in 5A play-in round

Outlook:Senior Miranda Smith looks to lead the Cowgirls into the state

Outlook:Bend expects to fight for a playoff spot with a strong core of veterans back in 2013.

playoffs.

Mountain View

everything."

2012 record:19-9 overall, 12-3 Tri-

2012 record: 13-13 overall, 6-2 5A Intermountain Conference (first); lost in first round of 5A

state quarterfinals Outlook:The White Buffaloes expect

Valley Conference (first); lost in 4A to compete for a third consecutive conference title behind the pitching of

senior Jamie Moe. Ridgeview Head coach:SandyFischer (first season) 2012record:First-year program

2012 record:22-5 overall, 6-2

Outlook: Ridgeview couldm akewaves in 4A under coach Sandy Fischer, who guided Oklahoma State to the College World Series nine times.

lost in first round of 6A state

Sisters

playoffs

Crook County, which also h as a new c oach i n G a r y White, expects to ride the arm of senior Miranda Smith, an all-Intermountain Hybrid firstteam pitcher in 2012. Smith opened the season with a bang last week, tossing a five-inning no-hitter against Burns to lead the Cowgirls to a 12-1 victory in its first game. In theSky-Em League, the Outlaws should be much improved from last year's 4-13 overall record and 4-11 league mark with t h e a ddition of Redmond senior transfer Cassidy Edwards. A f i r st-team all-league pick as a pitcher, Edwards went 10-0 in 15 starts with a 1.26 ERA. She was equally as impressive at shortstop, leading the Panthers in

Madras Head coach:ShawnaMcConnell (seventh season)

Head coach:Catherine Lowery (first season)

state playoffs Outlook:TheCougars are extremely young this season after losing several keyplayers

figure it out. (We're getting)

2012record:14-13overall, 2-04A

5A Intermountain Conference

a verage), 6A Special District1 (second);

Nitschelm ( .412), D u chi

CLASS 4A Crook County Head coach:GaryWhite (first season) Special District1 (first); lost in 4A play-in round

(second base) and Marissa to graduation. Duchi (outfield) and junior Kiahna Brown (third base), Redmond all of whom received first- Head coach:John Ferera team all-league honors in (second season, second 2012, expect to lead the tenure) Redmond offense. Pesek

from having nine months to work with the players to three weeks," Fischer says. "They're starting to realize this is going to be OK. We're going to

A look at the Central Oregon teamscompeting in softball this spring:

batting average (.570), hits (53), runs (40), doubles (13), on-base percentage (.604) and slugging percentage (.806).

Head coach:BenMiler (first season)

Outlook:Redmond is the favorite in the Intermountain

T he Hawks also look t o move up the Sky-Em standings after winning just one

2012 record: 4-13 overall, 4-11 Sky-

Em League(fifth) Outlook:Senior Cassidy Edwards, a

Conference after winning 20 gamesthepasttwoseasons while competing in Class 6A. Summit

league game a year ago.

Class 6A all-state honorable mention

Longtime coach Paul Holland

selection last year atRedmond, looks to make animmediate impact with the

has a young group, but expects an improvement from 2012's 2-23 mark with junior hurler Keara Parrish leading the way. Culver, which competes in the Class 2A/IA's Special District 3, hopes to build on its 1212 record from 2012. The Bulldogs, who went 6-8 last year in league play, boast a strong sophomore class that contributedlastseason as freshmen.

Outlaws, who could contend for the Sky-Em League title this year.

Head coach: MikeCarpenter (first season, secondtenure) 2012 record: 9-17 overall, 1-7 5A Intermountain Conference (third); lost in first round of 5A

state playoffs Outlook:TheStorm are rebuilding but should bestrong in the long run under Mike Carpenter, who took Summit

to the playoffs five times in10 years in his first tenure.

La Pine Head coach:Paul Holland (10th

season) 2012 record:2-23 overall, 1-14 SkyEm League(sixth) Outlook:Coach Paul Holland is confident his team, led by pitcher Keara Parrish, should improve on last

— Reporter: 541-383-0305, beastes@bendbulletin.com.

season's record.

CLASS 2A/1A Culver Head coach:Kevin Urbach (seventh season)

lES SCHNIB

2012 record:12-12 overall, 6-8 2A/1A Special District 3 (fifth) Outlook: The Bulldogs are young, but hope to fight for one of Special District 3's three state playoff berths.

SiSTTIRE VAEIIi PROMISE

14-12, including all-league

f irst-team selection L i sa Sylvester (catcher) and second-team picks Megan Berrigan (pitcher), Awbrie Elle Kinkade (catcher) and Mer-

appearances and more than 900 wins. She will look to juniors Shelby Abbas and Lexy Brown, as well as sophomore Hannah George, who all spent

time with Redmond High's varsity in 2012. "I'm just trying to figure out the high school system and am trying to mentally change

edith Berrigan (outfield).

PREP SCOREBOARD Baseball Saturday'sresults Salt River Baseball Classic Salt River Fields, Scottsdale, Ariz.

Semiunals

Sisters 0 01 110 0 — 3 7 1 S antiamchristian 000 000 0 — 0 1 2 Championship scottsdaleprep(Ariu.) 000 00 — 0 1 5 Sisters 003 7x — 10 9 0 Class4A

Nonconference Firstgame C rook County 010 000 0 — 1 Madras 110 120 x — Secondgame CrookCounty 000 300 0 Madras 014 200 x —

3 4 5 3 1 3 4 7 9 1

Softball

Madras CrookCounty Madras CrookCounty

culver

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culver

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Saturday'sresult Class4A Nonconference Firstgame 012 40 2 001 002 2

011 3 5 6 6

103 00 1 2 301 070 x

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Nonconference Firstgame At Culver 000 031 2 100 034 x

Secondgame

At Culver 315 000 0 350 210 x

6 6 4 810 4

9 9 0 013 3

Track & field Saturday'sResults Girls

Sherman Invitational At Moro Top twoteamscores —1,culver 01 points;2, TroutLake/Glenwoodlwash) 72

Winners and top Culver finishers 400-meterrelay — 1, Culver(Badilo, Sandy, Lewis, Retanol, 5a01. 1,500 — 1, vogt, Trout Lake/ Glenwood,5:29.58;2,Memeer,culver,5.4z81. 3,000 — 1, Fatland, CondoNIjjlheeler, 15:49; 2, Kinley, culver,1602 100 1, TGorman, corbett, 14.00; 4, Badilo, culver, 1412 400 — 1, Lewis, Culver,1:Oa24.100hurdles — 1, Bowers,Imbler, 1a24. 800 —l,vogt, TroutLake/Glenwood,2:3z23; 2, Retano,culver, 2:39.07.200 —1, Gorman, corbett, 2875. 300 hurdles 1, Coons, Shermna, 57.6Z 1,600relay 1, Culver (Badilo, Metteer, sandy,Retano), 4:2a68. High jump — 1,Fulton culver,4-08; 2, Lewis, culver, 4-OaDiscus — 1, white, spray,127-11. pole vault — 1,Harris, CondoNIjjiheeler,7-06; 6, Miller, culver,6-0.shot — 1 white, spray,35-08; 6, Schonneker,Culver,28-06. Javelin 1, Harrison, Sherman,103-02; 2, Fulton,Culver, 101-03.Triple jump — 1, sandy,culver, 35-02.5. Long jump — 1, Coons,Sherman, 14-09; 1, Severson,Spray, 14-09; 11,Reese, culver 12-01.5. Boys ShermanInvitational At Moro Top Culver finishers Team scores — Goldendale(Wash.i, 161.5; culver,61.5. 400-meter relay No Culver finisher.1,500 —1, Belanger,culver,4:271a 3,000 —Noculver finisher.100 —5,vasquez,culver, 1z3a 400—6, Fraser,Culver,1:01.37. 110 hurdles — 6, Gilbert, culver,23.34.800—16, Gutieuez, culver,2.4z04. 200 — 7,Vasquez, Culver, 26.00.300 hurdles — 7, Rumbarger, Culver, 5Z9Z 1,600 relay Z Culver (Be anger,Petersen, Fraser, Henson), 3:59.99. High jump — 5,Brown,culver, 5-04 Discus —7, Shrout,Culver,95-05. pole vault — 4,Sledge, culver, 10-06.shot — 2, williams, culver,37-07. Javelin — 7,Wiliams,Culver,126-ia Triple jump No culverfinisher.Longjump 11, Honeyweil, culver,15-11.

"We're expecting to take another step forward for sure," says Wade Kinkade, whose squad also picks up Summit transfer Kaytie Zellner, a f i r st-team a ll-league shortstop f o r the Storm last year. "Redmond's still the team to beat, no question. ... But we're going to give them all they can handle." Around the IMC, Mountain V iew a n d S u m mit both have new c oaches leading t heir p r o grams. Catherine Lowery t a k es over the Cougars not long after a successful playing career at Northwest Nazarene University in Nampa, Idaho, and Mike Carpenter, the Storm's coach from 2001 to 2010, returns to lead Summit. In 4A, Ridgeview and Crook County look to be competitive in Special District I, while Sisters and La Pine hope to climb out of the Sky-Em League cellar. The f i rst-year Ravens m ade a splash with t h e hire of former Oklahoma State coach Sandy Fischer — in 23 seasons with the Cowgirls she led OSU to nine College World Series

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The defending Stanley Cup champion Kings, coming off a 2-0 home loss to Dallas on Thursday in which they had 40 shots, were shut out for the third time this season. It is the first time they have been blanked in consecutive games since Feb. 16-18, 2012. The Canucks, who maintained their share of the Northwest Division lead with Minnesota, scored the only goal at 11:06 of the first period. Also on Saturday: Wild 2, Sharks 0: ST. PAUL,

NHL ROUNDUP

Frazer McLarenadded a timely goal in the third as Toronto

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U.S. BANK POLE PEDAL PADDLE THEGUIDETOTHELARGEST SINGLE SPORTINGEVENTIN CENTRAL OREGON. The Pole Pedal Paddle is a tradition in Bend that serves as a fundraiser for Mt. Bachelor Sports Education Foundation (MBSEF). MBSEF is the leading nonprofit sports training organization dedicated to promoting positive core values to the Central Oregon youth community. The guide includes the schedule of events, descriptions of the race legs, course maps, and highlights of this signature event.

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The Associated Press LOS ANGELES — C o ry Schneider made 20 saves en route to his sixth NHL shutout, Mason Raymond scored in the first period, and the Vancouver Canucks beat the Los Angeles Kings 1-0 on Saturday for their third straight victory.

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Vancouver shuts out L.A.,1-0

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ended an eight-game losing Minn. — Niklas Backstrom made 33 saves for his first shutout of th e season, and Ryan Suter had two more assists, leading Minnesota past San Joseforthe Wild's seasonhigh fifth straight victory.

streak to Boston. Sabres2, Canadiens1: MONTREAL — T h o mas Vanek scored two goals to lead Buffalo over Montreal. Predators 5, Blue Jackets 2: NASHVILLE, Tenn. — Taylor Senators 5, Lightning 3: OT- Beck had a goal and an assist TAWA — Jakob Silfverberg, during Nashville's four-goal Eric Gryba, Guillaume Laten- first period and the Predators dresseand Daniel Alfredsson beat Columbus to win consecscored in a 7:01 span in the utive games for the first time first period, and Ottawa held in over a month. off Tampa Bay. Stars 5, Avalanche 2: DALDevils 2, Panthers 1: NEW- LAS — Derek Roy, Eric NysARK, N.J. — Travis Zajac set trom and Jaromir Jagr each up two goals, and New Jersey had a goal and an assist to lead rode another solid p e rfor- Dallas over Colorado. mance by Martin Brodeur to a Blues 3, Oilers 0: EDMONvictory over Florida. TON, Alberta — Jaroslav HalMaple Leafs 3, Bruins 2: ak made 19 saves for his third shutout of the season in St. TORONTO — Nazem Kadri scored in the first period, and Louis' victory over Edmonton.

CASCADE CYCLING CLASSIC THEGUIDETOTHESTAGESAND COURSESOFTHELONGEST STANDING CYCLINGSTAGERACEIN AMERICA . The Cascade Cycling Classic is a six-day event with a long list of American cycling stars among its past winners. Staged in Bend, the Cascade Cycling Classic serves as a fundraiser for the Mt. Bachelor Sports Education Foundation (MBSEF). This guide provides information on race stages and locations.

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PublishingDate: Wednesday, Saturday, July 13

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SUNDAY, MARCH 24, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

DS

MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL ROUNDUP

NBA ROUNDUP

Wic ita State ousts No.1 Gonza a

Late scoring run byPaul leads Clippers over Nets

The Associated Press SALT L A K E C I T Y — Go n z aga's gone. Cleanthony Early a n d R o n B a k er scored 16 points apiece and Wichita State hit five straight 3-pointers late to knock the top-ranked and No. I seeded Bulldogs out of the NCAA tournament 76-70 on Saturday. The Shockers (28-8) advanced to the Round of 16 for the first time since 2006, while Gonzaga became the first top seed to be eliminated, giving all th e Zags doubters an I-told-you-so moment. The Zags survived a scare in the second round against Southern but couldn't hold up against a fellow mid-major from Kansas whose motto is "play angry." The Shockers face the winner of today's game between La Salle and Ole Miss. Wichita State had the Zags down 13

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early. Though Gonzaga (32-3) fought back, the barrage of 3s was too much for the small school from Spokane, Wash. Kelly Olynyk scored 26 points to lead Gonzaga, and Kevin Pangos had 19. While Gonzaga held the top spot in the AP Top 25 over the final weeks of the season, skeptics thought of the Bulldogs as a soft No. I seed that benefited from a relatively easy schedule in the West Coast Conference while other top contenders were getting banged around in the power conferences. One thing is certain: Wichita State was not intimidated. "They never quit," Wichita State coach Gregg Marshall said. "You know we got the biglead, Gonzaga makes a great run as a No. I team in the country would, and these guys dig down." Shockers, for sure. They showed their grit after Gonzaga's 12-0 run gave the Bulldogs a 49-41 lead with 11:53 left. Back-to-back 3pointers by Kevin Pangos and Michael Hart started it, Olynyk hit a jumper then a pair of free throws, and Pangos capped it with a steal and fast-break layup. But Wichita State outscored the Zags 35-21 from there. The string of five straight 3s began when Tekele Cotton spotted up with 6:05 remaining and hit a shot that cut Wichita State's seven-point deficit to four. It ended at the I:28 mark when Fred VanVleet, dribbling the ball between his legs, nearly lost it, but gathered himself and threw one up with I second left on the shot clock. It went in, the Shockers were ahead 70-65 and the rest of the game was a f r e e-throw-shooting contest. "I was just disappointed that with I

Rick Bowmer /The Associated Press

Wichita State's Carl Hall (22) dunks the ball in the first half during a third-round game against Gonzaga in the NCAA tournament in Salt Lake City on Saturday.

second left that we even let him get a 3 off," Gonzaga coach Mark Few said. "That was a mental error on our part." The Shockers, who made just two of 20 3-pointers in their 18-point win over Pitt on Thursday, shot 50 percent from beyond thearc and 50 percent overall. "They deserve a ton of credit," Few said. "It's the first time in a while someone made 50 percent on us, and to bang

in 14 3s (overall) is pretty amazing." It was another sudden end to an amazing ride for Gonzaga. The Bulldogs were playing in t h eir 15th straight NCAA tournament but have not advanced past the Round of 16 since 1999. "I think we just ... let our guard down a little bit," said Gonzaga's Mike Hart. "That was key. We defended so well at the start of the second half, then we just lost some guys. You can't do that when

guys get it going. You gotta get a hand up and stay close to your assignments. We kinda lost it there a few possessions and that really hurt us." I n o t he r t h i r d -round g a me s o n Saturday: WEST REGIONAL Arizona 74, Harvard 51:Arizona put an emphatic end to Harvard's March Madness success story. Mark Lyons matched his career high with 27 points to lead the sixth-seeded Wildcats (27-7). Arizona sprinted to a 30-9 lead, as the 14th-seed-

ed Crimson (20-10) missed 20 of their first 22 shots.

EAST REGIONAL Marquette 74, Butler 72: LEXINGTON, Ky. — Vander Blue scored 19 second-half points to rally third-seeded Marquette out of another hole, and the Golden Eagles survived a wild finish as Butler missed a 3-pointer as time expired. Syracuse 66, California 60: SAN JOSE, Calif. — C.J. Fair scored 18 points, James Southerland added 14 and fourth-seeded Syracuse survived a second-half drought of more than 12 minutes without a field goal to beat No. 12 seed California. MIDWEST REGIONAL Louisville 82, Colorado State 56: LEXINGTON, Ky. — Russ Smith had another

big night, leading four players in double figures with 27 points, and top-seeded Louisville reached the regional semifinals, where the Cardinals will take on

Oregon. Michigan State 70, Memphis 48: AUBURN HILLS, Mich. — Gary Harris scored 16 of his career-high 23 points in the first half to help third-seeded Michigan State reach the round of 16 for the fifth time in six years. SOUTH REGIONAL Michigan 78, VCU 53:AUBURN HILLS, Mich. — Mitch McGary had 21 points and 14 rebounds, and f ourth-seeded Michigan b r eezed t h rough V i r g i nia Commonwealth's vaunted pressure with a clinical performance and advanced to the round of 16 for the first time since 1994.

The Associated Press LOS ANGELES — Chris Paul scored 17 of his 29 points in the fourth quarter after banging his left knee early in the game and the Los Angeles Clippers held off the Brooklyn Nets 10195 on Saturday night in a matchup of playoff-bound teams. Paul made 12 of 13 free throws and had 11 assists, W illie G reen a dded 1 5 points, DeAndre Jordan had 13 points and 12 rebounds, and Blake Griffin scored 11 points for the Clippers, who improved to 28-8 at home and won their second in a row. The Nets were led by Brook Lopez and Deron Williams with 1 8 p oints each. The Clippers got a scare in the first quarter when Paul bumped his left knee with Keith B ogans and briefly left th e game. A similar thing happened to Paul in January when he ended up with a b r uised right kneecap after colliding with J.J. Redick and

State, 9:15 a.m. (GBS) Ohio State is hot, hot, hot, winners of nine straight including the Big Ten tournament. But if

the Cyclones warm upfrom the perimeter, they can play with anybody. lowa State did much of

its damage inside against Notre Dame, led byGeorges Niang, who scored many of his19 points around the basket. No. 13 La Salle vs. No. 12

Mississippi, 4:40 p.m. (truTV) La Salle is the third team in three years of the play-in game to win

a round-of-64 game,andcoach John Giannini believes that gave

Kentucky, Kansas didn'tm akea three-point shot for the first time

tournament by knocking off

in a gamesince 2008. No. 11 Minnesota vs. No.3 Florida, 3:10 p.m. (TNT)

Diego State, a team led by Jamaal Franklin that likes to get Up and down the floor. Style alone makes this an entertaining matchup, but everybody wants to see if the

Northwestern State entered the game as the nation's highestscoring team but could muster only 47 against Florida, which is having its best defensive season under Billy Donovan. Minnesota also turned in an excellent defensive effort in its 20-point victory over UCLA.

No. 15 FloridaGulf Coastvs. No. 7 SanDiegoState, 4:10 p.m. (TBS) This year's darling is Florida

Gulf Coast, in only its sixth year his team an edge in beating Kansas in Division I, who rocked the State. "There is an advantage to

Georgetown. Nowcomes San

layup with 15 seconds left, and Detroit beat Charlotte to snap

a 10-game losing streak. N uggets 101, Kings 9 5 : DENVER — Danilo Gallinari scored 19 points to lead a balanced attack and Denver extended its winning streak to 15 games with a victory over Sacramento. Warriors 101, Wizards 92: OAKLAND, C alif. — Stephen Curry scored 35 points before injuring his ankle late in Golden State's victory over Washington.

B ut Paul c a r ried t h e Clippers in the fourth when they rallied from five points down to take the lead for the first time since the second period and avoid a season sweep by the Nets. P aul's jumper put t h e Clippers back in front 9290. Jamal Crawford, who finished with 1 3 p o ints, s tole the ball f rom W i l liams and dunked on the fast break for a 94-90 lead with 48 seconds left. Johnson's running layup cut the lead to two points before Paul completed a three-point play for a 97-92 lead with 22 seconds left. P aul scored 11 of t h e Clippers' final 13 points.

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John Day Burns Lakeview

PrOPertieS range frOm $50,000 to $595,000 With CabinS and hameS"to die fOr."

MatChuPS fOr tOday'S NCAA tOurnament gameS Thirdround;alltimes PDT No. 10 lowa State vs. No. 2 Ohio

including a go-ahead driving

missed games.

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WEST REGIONAL

Also on Saturday: Bulls 87, Pacers 84: CHICAGO — Luol Deng scored 20 points, Carlos Boozer had 18 and Chicago overcame the absence ofstarting center Joakim Noah to earn a victory over Indiana. Grizzlies 110, Celtics 106: MEMPHIS, Tenn. — Jerryd Bayless scored a season-high 30 points and Memphis weathered a fourth-quarter rally by Boston's reserves to escape with the victory. Knicks110, Raptors 84:NEW YORK — Carmelo Anthony scored 28 points, and Kenyon Martin had another big game against Toronto to help New York finish off a home-andhome sweep of the Raptors. Pistons 92, Bobcats 91: CHARLOTTE, N.C. — Charlie Villanueva scored 14 of his 18 points in the fourth quarter,

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get to the line, and knock down the free throws, is a huge factor in Creighton's success. McDermott and Gregory Echenique will battle

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Temple's Khalif Wyatt, playing with a sore thumb, finished with 31 points. He figures to be

checked by theHoosiers' Victor Oladipo, perhaps the nation's top

perimeter defender. No. 7 Illinois vs. No. 2 Miami,

5:40 p.m. (TNT) The lllini won a strangegameover Colorado. Theyshot13 percent in

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MIDWEST REGIONAL

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No. 7 Creighton vs. No. 2 Duke,

6:40 p.m. (TBS) The better blue: Jays or Devils. Creighton's Doug McDermott is

A guide to Central Oregon and out-of-

one of the game's top scorers because he's amongthe game's smartest players. His ability to

area camps, programs, and

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activities for children of all ages.

2 0 1 3

On May 12, The Bulletin will drive headlong into the Central Oregon golf season with Tee to Green, our annual spring golf preview! This highly anticipated product will be packed with information on the courses that make this one of the finest golf destinations in the nation. Tee to Green will reach over 70,000 Bulletin print readers and thousands more online, making it the premier locals guide to golf in Central Oregon —and the best way to reach the local golfer with your marketing message!

Q Qo Pudlishes Friday, April 12, 2013

FEATURES INCLUDE:

Advertising Deadline: Friday, March 29, 2013

• What's new in 2013 • Central Oregon course index • Comprehensive tournament schedule • Central Oregon junior Golf Association coverage ...and much more! A 2,500 copy over-run will be included with additional copies being distributed to all local courses and advertisers in the preview.

the secondhalf and surrendered a 21-0 run and still won by eight.

Guards Brandon Pauland D.J.

Added InCentiVe! Each half Or full Page adVertiSer iS inVited tO

Richardson are the keys to lllinois, just as Shane Larkin is to the

submit a 500 word story about their camp or program to be PubliShed in the Summer YOuth DireCtOry, $639 Value! Each full page advertiser can also submit a photo with their story.

Hurricanes, whoeasily took care of Pacific.

SOUTH REGIONAL

• • f

No. 1 Kansas vs. No. 8 North

Carolina, 2:15 p.m. (CBS) Twice, the Tar Heels have advanced to the Sweet16 as an eighth seed and defeating a No. 1 in this round: in1990 over Oklahoma and 2000 over Stanford. In getting by Western

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P R E V I E W

State and now get perhaps the best in the nation in Indiana.

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Henderson uncomfortable. EAST REGIONAL No. 9 Templevs. No. 1Indiana, 11:45 a.m. (CBS) The Owls handled agood offensive team in North Carolina

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being comfortable on the court." Rebels standout guard Marshall

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being in rhythm, having played, having worked out somenerves, The Explorers will tryto make

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The Bulletin


D6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 24, 2013

WOMEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL: NCAA TOURNAMENT ROUNDUP

UConn rollsover Idaho The Associated Press STORRS, Conn. — Connecticut has its swagger back. Kaleena Mosqueda-Lewis led six UConn players in double figures, and the top-seeded Huskies routed Idaho 105-37 on Saturday in the first round of the NCAA tournament. The win follows two losses to Notre Dame this month that left the Huskies without Big East regular-season or tournament titles for the first time in 20 years. "I wanted them to understand that this was the beginning of our third season," coach Geno Auriemma said. "Let's put everything behind us. And I think we did." M osqueda-Lewis f i nished w i t h 22 points, all in the first half. Morgan Tuck had 18, Moriah Jefferson chipped in 16, and Kiah Stokes scored 14 points and grabbed 11 rebounds. The Huskies (30-4) advanced to the second round for the 20th straight time in their 25th consecutive tournament appearance. "Today was perfect for getting our legs back, our momentum, our confidence," said center Stefanie Dolson, who had 10 points. "Having everyone be a part of it was definitely a good start." The Huskies will play eighth-seeded Vanderbilt on Monday. The Commodores beat SaintJoseph's 60-54 earlier Saturday. In other games on Saturday: BRIDGEPORT REGIONAL Vanderbilt 60, Saint Joseph's 54: STORRS, Conn. — Tiffany Clarke had 16 points and 12 rebounds to lead Vanderbilt over Saint Joseph's. Maryland 72, Quinnipiac 52: COLLEGE PARK, Md. — Alyssa Thomas had 29 points and 13 rebounds, and Maryland spoiled Quinnipiac's debut in the NCAA women's tournament. Michigan State 55, Marist 47: COLLEGE PARK, Md. — Kiana Johnson scored 16 points, Annalise Pickrel added 14 and Michigan State halted Marist's string of first-round NCAA upsets. OKLAHOMA CITY REGIONAL Tennessee 83, Oral Roberts 62: KNOXVILLE, Tenn. — Meighan Simmons scored 18 points, and Tennessee defeated Oral Roberts in its first NCAA tournament game of the post-Pat Summitt era. Creighton 61, Syracuse 56:KNOXVILLE, Tenn. — McKenzie Fujan

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Oregon guard Damyean Dotson (21) drives to the basket against Saint Louis guard Kwamain Mitchell (3) during the first half of Saturday's third-round game in the NCAA tournament in San Jose, Calif.

Ducks

The Ducks' defense extended into a full-court press, forcing Saint Continued from D1 Louis to play faster than it wanted. "I'm excited but, man, it's just great With a series of stops providing easy to get to see those guys in the locker breakaways, Oregon's bright blackroom all fired up," Ducks coach and-yellow uniforms blurred all over Dana Altman said. "And for our fans the court. that have waited for this, and for our The open spaceplayed perfectly state, it's good." into what the Ducks do best: find Not so much for Saint Louis. seams and shoot. Dotson, Emory K wamain M i tchell s cored 1 8 and E.J. Singler (14 points) each points and Dwayne Evans had 16 made a 3-pointer before Johnathan points and nine rebounds for the Bil- Loyd capped the 25-8 run to end the likens (28-7), who set a school record half with another from the top of the for wins this season following the arc in the final seconds, lifting his death of coach Rick Majerus in De- hand in the air after giving Oregon a cember. Instead of a storybook fin- 35-19 lead at the break. ish, Saint Louis settled for another The Billikens blitzed the Ducks in third-round exit. the first few minutes of the second The Billikens lost in the round of half. Evans converted two quick 32 to No. 1 seed Michigan State last layups and Mitchell made a 3-pointyear after snapping a 12-year NCAA er to slice Oregon's lead to 37-26. tournament drought. Th e d eepThe Ducks built back a 44-28 lead est runthe school ever made was carriedbyits defense, including Loyd to the quarterfinals in 1952, when stealing the ball from blue-haired there were only 16 teams in the Cody Ellis and finishing strong with tournament. a layup on the other end. Saint Louis "It's been a good ride this year," made a couple of late runs but never said Evans, fighting back tears. got closer than 11 points. "They're not the average 12 seed," "Probably one of the funnest years of basketball I've ever played. And Saint Louis forward Cory Remekun it's had the most adversity, so it's sa>d. ironic." The Billikens had to endure a few Oregon'ssize and speed just over- late highlights that will surely illuwhelmed Saint Louis from the start. minate Oregon'srun even more. The

Ducks just about put the game away when Dotson tossed a midair bounce pass down the sideline for Emory, whose corner 3-pointer put Oregon ahead 58-39 with 8:16 remaining. Dotson is 16 of 30 from beyond the arc since the start of the Pac-12 tournament. He had been zero for 12 from long range in the five previous

games. Kazemi added to the rout by fin-

ishing an alley-oop from Loyd late. The Iranian-born player grabbed 33 rebounds in the two tournament

games. Indeed, the Quack Attack has been at its best this March. Shedding its seeding more with every game, there is no doubting this team anymore. All the Ducks have done is tie for second place in the Pac-12 in the regular season, win the conferencetournament and beat No. 5seed Oklahoma State 68-55 before sending Saint Louis home. "I knew we were goingto do something special this year and know it's a matter of just doing it," said Loyd, who had nine points, six assists and five rebounds. "It's this group of guys. We have all the pieces. We now we can playwith anybody. We were a top 10team once and then we had a little setback. We can play with the big boys."

'I I

II

scored a career-high 24 points as Creighton held off a late Syracuse rally to beat the Orange and earn its first NCAA tournament victory since 1994. UCLA 66, Stetson 49:COLUMBUS, Ohio — Nirra Fields led UCLA's balanced offense with 13 points and the Bruins rolled to a win over Stetson. Oklahoma 78, Central Michigan 73: COLUMBUS, Ohio — Joanna McFarland had 18 points and a career-high 17 rebounds and Aaryn Ellenberg scored 18 of her 22 points in the second half to lead Oklahoma to a victory over Central Michigan. NORFOLK REGIONAL Texas A&M 71, Wichita State 45: COLLEGE STATION, Texas — Kristi Bellock tied a career high with 18 points and Texas A&M routed Wichita State. Nebraska 73, C hattanooga 59: COLLEGE STATION, Texas — Jordan Hooper m ade f ou r 3 - pointers in the second half and finished with 21 points, helping Nebraska rally from nine points down to beat Chattanooga. South Carolina 74, South Dakota State 52: BOULDER, Colo. — Ashley Brunner had 15 points and 11 rebounds to lead South Carolina to a victory over South Dakota State. Kansas67, Colorado52: BOULDER, Colo.— Angel Goodrich and Carolyn Davis each scored 14 points and Kansas upset Colorado on the Buffaloes' home floor. SPOKANE REGIONAL California 90, Fresno State 76: LUBBOCK, Texas — Brittany Boyd scored 21 points and added a careerhigh 13 rebounds to lead California over Fresno State. South Florida 71, Texas Tech 70: LUBBOCK, Texas — Inga Orekhova scored 20 points, including five 3s, to lead South Florida past host Texas Tech. lowa State 72, Gonzaga 60: SPOKANE, Wash. — Chelsea Poppens scored 19 points, Hallie Christofferson scored 11 of her 18 in the second half, and Iowa State ended Gonzaga's dominance at home in the NCAA women's tournament. Georgia 70, Montana 50: SPOKANE, Wash. — Jasmine Hassell scored 16 points, Shacobia Barbee added 13, and Georgia used a big run midway through the second half to pull away from Montana.

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© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MARCH 24, 2013

"l think a lot of our views of what we need (in a home) have changed. l just don't think people want the square footages they did, or perhaps people aren't trying do the two years and flip thing." — Dan Pahlisch, with Pahlisch Homes

New York Times News Service file photo

Landon Crider, a law office courier, graduated from Georgia State University with a four-year degree. A college degree is the new minimum requirement for most jobs, yet men are far less likely to hold one than women are.

By Elon Glucklich •The Bulletin

Homebuilding made a comeback in Bend last year, led by a trend away from the luxury real estate typical during the bubble and toward scaled-down projects for the price-conscious buyer. The 452 single-family home permits issued by the city in 2012 outpaced the 406 issued in 2010 and 2011 combined, Bend permit records show. But the homes were considerably smaller than their prerecession counterparts — about 15 percent smaller on average than those permitted in 2007.

'MANCESSION' I

ens wa es a ex erts as w

Builders pushed thelim itson size when Centr@ Oregon home pricessoaredto record highs during the last decade. But some building companies found renewed success in 2012 by shifting away from the high-end properties that put Bend on the map, eyeing smaller, economical homes instead. At the same time, an increasing number of Bend residents are looking for extra income by building small, second properties on their lots and renting them out.

Ryan Davies' west-side Bend property includes

a 480-squarefoot secondary dwelling unit behind his main house.nl don't know

I

if (buying)

~ i ~ l l f ~ ~- ~ ,

would have worked without the plan to have that additional income coming from

(a) rental," he says. Ryan Brennecke The Bulletin

• More Bend residents areadding small secondaryhomesontheir lots 480-square-foot home may seem like a tight squeeze. But Ryan Davies hopes it's an investment. Davies bought a $249,000 home on Northwest Hartford Avenuein October, and he bought with a plan: Tear down the old garage in the back of his lot and replace it with a rental property, to offset part of his mortgage payments.

A

"I don't know if (buying)

to $750 a month in rent, while he and his fiancee, Justine Smith, live in the main house. "It's on the west side, so I think it could be a pretty ideal location for a college student or someone like that," Davies said. Across Bend, more homeowners are looking to build second homes on lots they own. The Bend Community

would have worked without the plan to have that additional income coming from the rental," said Davies, 26, who runs a small energy efficiency consulting company in Bend. The extra unit doesn't leave much space to stretch out but does include a bedroom, small living room, bathroom and kitchen. And it could bring Davies $700

Development Department received 15 applications for accessory dwelling units in the last seven months. That's more applications than the city received between 2009 and 2011. Part of that is due to lowered cost, said Aaron Henson, a senior planner. In 2011, the departmentreduced certain development fees on accessory dwelling units. See Secondary/E3

• And more Bend homebuyersareseeking smaller homesin general n 2007, the average size for a house built by Pahlisch Homes measured 2,388 square feet. Last year, that average had dropped to 1,977 square feet. But Dan Pahlisch, the company'svice president of sales and marketing, said the market has changed. "I think a lot of our views of what we need (in a home) have changed," Pahlisch said. "I just don't think people want the square footages they did, or per-

t

Ns 'j I

Greg Welch, owner of Greg Welch Construction, said consumers want smaller homes, like the 1,804-

By BinyaminAppelbaum New Yorh Times News Service

WASHINGTON — The decline of two-parent households may be a significant reason for the divergent fortunes of male workers, whose earnings generally declinedinrecent decades, and female workers, whose earnings generally increased. David Autor, a professor at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, says the difference between men and women, at least in part, may have roots in childhood. Only 63 percent of children lived in a household with two parents in 2010, down from 82 percent in 1970. The single parents raising the rest of those children are predominantly female. And there is growing evidencethatsons raised by single mothers "appear to fare particularly poorly," Autor wrote in an analysis for Third Way, a center-left policy research organization. In this telling, the economic struggles of male workers are both a cause and an effect of the breakdown of traditional households. Men who are less successful are

The shrinking incomegap The fall of men in the workplace is widely

regarded byeconomists as one of the nation's most important and puzzling trends. While

men, on average,still earn more than women, the

gap betweengenders has narrowed considerably, particularly among more recent entrants to the

labor force. less attractive as partners, so some women are choosing to raise children by themselves, in turn often producing sons who are less successful and attractive as partners. "A vicious cycle may ensue," wrote Autor and his coauthor, Melanie Wasserman, a graduate student, "with the poor economicprospectsof less educated males creating differentially large disadvantages for their sons, thus potentially reinforcing the development of the gender gap in the next generation." SeeIncome/E2

Paying rent?Careful where

you dropoff amoneyorder By Susan Jacobson Orfando Sentinel

KISSIMMEE, Fla. — Anna Laurao Auletta was shocked when she received a notice saying she would be evicted in three days if she didn't pay her March rent. Auletta knew she had slipped a money order through the slot in the rent drop box at her apartmentcomplex office about 9 p.m. on the last day to pay without incurring a late charge.

But thenext day, a manager said he did not believe her. By the time police arrived to sort out what had happened, Auletta was crying. "I'm not a liar," the 54year-old mother of three and grandmother of nine said. "I'm not a thief." Auletta was right, police say. She is among dozens of victims of a new twist in low-techcrime: drop-box thieves. SeeRent/E5

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square-foot house he's building in NorthWest Crossing.

i

Tim Doran The Bulletin

haps people aren't trying do the two years and flip thing, where they own for a couple of years and move into something bigger and better." The average home in Bend last year totaled 1,971 square feet, a review of Bend building permits reveals. In 2007, it was 2,295 square feet. Just 17 percent of per-

fying, moving out of big

The reasoning is straightforward: People lost their homes, and many had to downsizeafterthe 2008 crash. Building smaller is about meetingdemand. Size and style dominated in the early and mid-2000s, with out-of-state buyers

estate homes."

coming in and looking for

mittedhomes were 2,500 squarefeetormore in 2012, down from 31 percent in 2007. "The markethas shifted," said Greg Welch, owner of Greg Welch Construction. "A lot of people are simpli-

4,000-square-foot homes, said Andy High, vice president of government affairs with the Central Oregon Builders Association. That the housing crash would nearly wipe out demand for those types of properties is simple economics. SeeSmaller /E3

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E2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 24, 2013

Income

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

TODAY FREE TAXPREPARATION SERVICES:United Way will offer tax preparation clinics with certified volunteers to help those who need assistance to file both federal and state tax returns; appointments requested; free; noon-5 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-389-6507. CENTRALOREGONSATURDAY MARKET MEMBERSHIPSPRING MEETING:Artists wishing more information about selling their artwork are encouraged to attend; free;1 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-420-9015.

MONDAY AARP FREETAXPREPARATION SERVICES:AARP will offer tax preparation clinics with certified volunteers to help those who need assistance to file both federal and state tax returns; appointments requested; free; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-706-6234. FREETAXPREPARATIONSERVICES: From UnitedWay;appointments requested; free; 9a.m.-4 p.m.; Pentecostal Church ofGod,51491 Morson St., LaPine;541-536-6237. FREE TAXPREPARATION SERVICES:From United Way; appointments requested; free; 4-7 p.m.; M.A. Lynch Elementary School, 1314 S.W.KalamaAve., Redmond; 541-389-6507.

TUESDAY CITYCOUNCIL MEETING OR WORK SESSION:Free;6:45 a.m.; Redmond City Council chambers, 777 S.W. Deschutes Ave. AARP FREETAXPREPARATION SERVICES:Appointments requested; free; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-706-6234. OPEN OFFICE SUITE: Forages 50 and older; learn about MS Office and aboutfree word processor, spreadsheet and presentation tools; registration required; $20-27; 10 a.m.-noon; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. ReedMarket Road; 541-388-1133. MAXIMIZETHE PERCEPTION OF YOUR FRONTLINE: Presentedby A. Lynn Jesus and Wendy Duncan

a.m.-4 p.m.; Pentecostal Church of God,51491 Morson St., La Pine;541536-6237. Also, 10a.m.-5 p.m.; Warm Springs Family ResourceCenter, 1144 Warm Springs St.; 541-553-1626 WEBSITEAND BLOG WRITING WORKSHOP:Linden Gross will discuss the process of creating website copy and blog posts: Registration required; $25 for AdFed membersand$45 fornonmembers; 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m.; St. Charles Bend conference center, 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541-382-4321 or www. adfedco.org. BUSINESSNETWORK INTERNATIONALWILDFIRE CHAPTER WEEKLY MEETING:Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 3:30 p.m.; Bend Honda, 2225 N.E.U.S. Highway 20; 54 I-480-1765. REDMOND DEVELOPMENT COMMISSION:Free;3:30-5 p.m .; Redmond City Hall, 716 S.W. Evergreen Ave.; 541-923-7710. GREEN DRINKS:Learn about other businesses and their sustainability efforts; free; 5 p.m.; Umpqua Bank, 390 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; WEDNESDAY 541-312-6061. BUSINESSNETWORK GETTHE BEST CARDEAL: Presented INTERNATIONALBENDCHAPTER by Tom Collier, president of Classic WEEKLYMEETING:Visitors are Motor Car Co. Inc.; free; 6 p.m.; Mid welcome and first two visits are free; Oregon Credit Union, 2625 S.W.17th 7 a.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Place, Redmond; 541-382-1795. Reed Market Road; 541-749-0789. AARP FREETAX PREPARATION FRIDAY SERVICES:Appointments requested; free; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; TAX PREPARATION Bend Senior Center,1600 S.E. Reed AARP FREE SERVICES:Appointments Market Road; 541-706-6234. FREETAXPREPARATION SERVICES: requested; free; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed From United Way;appointments Market Road; 541-706-6234. requested; free; 10a.m.-5 p.m.; FREE TAXPREPARATION Downtown BendPublic Library, 601 SERVICES:From United Way; N.W. Wall St.; 541-389-6507. Also, appointments requested; free;10 4-7 p.m.; M.A. Lynch Elementary a.m.-5 p.m.; Warm Springs Family School,1314 S.W.KalamaAve., Resource Center, 1144 Warm Redmond; 541-389-6507. Springs St.; 541-553-1626. BUSINESSAFTER HOURS CENTRALOREGONREAL ESTATE WHISPERINGWINDS RETIREMENT INVESTMENTCLUB:Free; 11 AND VISITINGANGELS:Registration a.m.; ServiceMaster Clean, 20806 required; free; 5 p.m.;Whispering Winds, 2920 ConnersAve., Bend;541- Sockeye Place, Bend; 541-610-4006 382-3221 or www.bendchamber.org. or bobbleile@windermere.com. to learn how to maximize your team efforts; registration required; $25 for chamber members and $45 for nonmembers; 11 a.m.-1 p.m.; GoodLife Brewing Co., 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-382-3221 or www.bendchamber.org . OPEN COMPUTERLAB:2-3:30 p.m.; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-330-3760. SMALL BUSINESSCOUNSELING: SCORE business counselors will be available every Tuesday for free oneon-one small business counseling; no appointment necessary; free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library,601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7080 or www. scorecentraloregon.org. HEALTH INSURANCE IN 2014 — WHAT TOEXPECT:Learn about new rules going into effect in 2014 and the Oregon Health Insurance Exchange; reservations requested; free; 6 p.m.; Mid Oregon Credit Union, 1386 N.E. Cushing Drive, Bend; 541-382-1795.

THURSDAY

SATURDAY

AARP FREETAX PREPARATION SERVICES:Appointments requested; free; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-706-6234. FREETAXPREPARATION SERVICES:From United Way; appointments requested; free; 9

FREE TAXPREPARATION SERVICES:From United Way; appointments requested; free; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Prineville COICOffice, 2321 N.E. Third St.; 541-447-3260. Also, noon-5 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-389-6507.

DEEDS Deschutes County • Hayden Homes LLC to Laura L. Milne, Merrick Subdivision, Phases1 and 2, Lot 8, $202,990 • Wolfbuild LLC to Lyle R. andJanelle A. Widmark, Sierra Vista, Phase 2, Lot 10, $159,900 • Dale F. Colvin, trustee for Dale F. Colvin Revocable Living Trust, to Thousand Hills Ranch LLC,Township 14, Range13, Section 7, $330,000 • Michael L. and Rochelle A. Shatkato Further 2 Development LLC,Summit Crest, Phase1, Lot 2, $168,000 • Bonnie M. Tomsheck and Thomas P. Carrico, trustees for Bonnie M. TomsheckRevocableTrust,to Christopher D.Cassard andLinda C. Crouse, TumaloHeights, Lot17, $195,000 • Shane J. Ouelletteto Timothy R. McKay, Footehills, Lot5, Block1, $375,000 • Stephen D. andHilary P. Moorto Thomas E.Messinger, FirstAddition to Chaparral Estates, Lot 2, Block 2, $326,500 • Charles H. and Charlotte M. Scrogin to Lawrence M.Cohen, trustee for Lawrence M. CohenTrust, Ridge at Eagle Crest16, Lot 6, $326,000 • James B. Palmer Jr. andPaula M. Palmer, trustees for PalmerFamily Trust, to William W. andDiane W. Wara, trustees for WaraFamily Trust, Glaze MeadowHomesite Section, Fourth Addition, Lot 217, $456,000 • Alva and Sharon Anderson and Sharon J. Mooneyto Eco-Terre LLC, Pine MeadowVillage, Phase 2, Lot 70, $405,699.50 • Brian J. and Melissa J. St. Clair to John J. Mapesand SarahL. Moulton, lndian Ford Ranch Homes Plat Number One,Lot11, Block4, $460,000 • Lynne B. Marquard andMilton A. Marquard Jr., trustees for Milton and Lynne Marquard Revocable Trust, and Michael P.Marquard, to Lon andDebra Pfaller and Coreyand Teresa Dingman, Wildflower/Sunriver 1, Stage 1,Unit17, $160,000 • Catherine Nagelhout to Richard E. and Terri L. Timberman, trustees for Richard E. andTerri L. Timberman Revocable Living Trust, Partition Plat 1995-8, Parcel 1, $820,000 • Further 2 Development LLC to Michael L. andRochelle A. Shatka, Summit Crest, Phase1, Lot 2, $187,000 • Tennant Family Limited Partnership to Gary D. McNaught Jr. andTracy A. McNaught, NorthWest Crossing, Phase 4, Lot134, $380,000 • Greg Welch Construction lnc. to Arthur W. andKathryn J. Parker, Shevlin Ridge, Phase 5, Lot106, $539,500 •JamieJ.SawyertoJoshua Mays, Bend CascadeView Estates, Tract 2, Unit 3, Lot 48, $164,000 • Matthew Laub to Timothy F. and Sandy L. Corbari, YardleyEstates, Phase 4, Lot 78, $265,000 • Michael Silveranderto Rudolf D. and LindaL.Petersen,WoodsideRanch, Phase 2, Lot18, Block 7,$425,000 • Regional Trustee Services Corporation to Southwest Stage

Funding LLCand Cascade LandHome Financing, Tall Pines SecondAddition, Lot14, Block7, $188,590 • Valerie and Andrew Ballantine to Kim P. and JasonHenneman,Rockwood Estates, Phase 3, Lot11, $330,000 • Darami Ltd. to John D. and Phyllis L. Rollins, Ridge atEagleCrest 36, Lot 9, $329,000 • Hayden HomesLLCto Sharon Parr, McKenzie RimEstates, Lot 9, $167,866 • Gladys S. Afseth-Stalions, trustee for Casper OimoenTrust, and Roberta Foxley andJohn andNadaGross to Frederick S. andMary F.Parker, Rock RidgeHomesite Section, First Addition, Lot 59, $335,000 • Pahlisch Homes Inc. to Robert H. Lanter, Newport Landing, Lot 20, $357,500 •DeschutesLandingLLCto Helen

M. Wood andHarry L. WoodIII, Deschutes Landing, Lot 33, $410,000 • Christopher Rattigan and Philip L. Rhodus to Edward R.andJill A. Stickrod, Starwood, Lot 6, Block1, $260,000 • Hayden HomesLLCto DaleA. Scofield, AspenRim, Lot 60, $200,107 • Victoria D. Graves to Timothy G. and Lily D. Leedom,FreemontCanyon, Lot 10, Block1, $599,000 • Timothy R. and AnneJ. Kizziar to John D. Adamczyk,CoyoteSprings, Phase1, Lot15, $395,000 • Roland M. Cooke, trustee for Cooke Grindstaff Trust, to StoneFinancing LLC, AwbreyRoadHeights, Phases1, 2and3, Lot9,$375,100 • Allan T. andlo M. Murphyto Duane F. and Russell B. Greenhoe,BrokenTop, Phase 5C, Lot 482, $395,000

Divergingfortunesfor menandwomen

Contlnued from E1 For all Americans, it has become much harder to make a living without a college degree, for intertwined reasons including foreign competition, advancements in technology and the decline of unions. Over the same period,the earnings of college graduates have increased. Women have responded exactly as economists would have predicted,

In recent decades, men have lost ground to women in educational attainment, cutting into the real income of most males as prospects for those without a college education have worsened. Share of 35-year-olds with four-year college degrees: 40%

Men 30% 20%

Women

Gendergap 10%

by going to college in record numbers. Men, mysteriously, have not. Among people who were 35 years old in 2010, for example, women were 17 percent more likely to have a ttended college and 23 percent more likely to hold an undergraduate degree. "I t hink t h e g r eatest, most astonishing fact that I am aware of in social science right now is that women have been able to hear the labor market screaming out, 'You need more education' and have been able to respond to that, and men have not," said M i chael Greenstone, an MIT economics professor. "It's very, very scary for economists

'65

'95

'85

'75

'05

'10

Change in real hourly wages from1979 to 2010 For workers ages 25 to 39, by education level — 7%

Less than high school High school graduate Some college

Women Men: +1%

0

—8%

i8% i23're

College graduate

+12% +33'Io +26%

Post-college

Source: "Wayward Sons: The Emerging Gender Gap in Labor Markets and Education," David Autor and Melanie Wasserman

because people should be responding to price signals. And men are not. It's a fact in need of an explanation."

New York Times News Service

of Americans are making the climb. The children of lowerThe 'mancession' income parentsare ever more Most economists agree l ikely t o b e come, i n t u r n , that men h ave s uffered the parents of lower-income d isproportionately fr o m children. economic changes like the decline of manufacturing, Raising children but careful analyses have Moreover, a growing share found that such changes of lower-income childrenare explain only a small part of raised by their mothers but the shrinking wage gap. not their fathers, and research One set of supplemen- shows that those children are t al e x p l anations h o l d s at a particular disadvantage. that women are easier to Autor said he was intrigued educate or, as the journal- by evidence suggesting the ist Hanna Rosin wrote in consequences wer e l a r g er "The End of Men," because for boys than girls, including women are more adapt- one study finding that single able. Autor writes that such m othersspent an hour less per explanations are plausible week with their sons than their and "intriguing," but as yet daughters. Another study of unproven. households where the father He disagrees entirely had less education, or was abwith the view of the con- sent entirely, found the female servative analyst Charles children were 10 to 14 percent Murray, in"Coming Apart," more likely to complete colthat menhave become "less lege. A third study of singleindustrious." parent homes found boys were "We're pretty much in less likely than girls to enroll in agreement on most of the college. " It's very clear that k i d s facts," Autor said of Murray. "But he looks at the from single-parent housesame facts and says this holds fare worse in terms of is all due to the failure of years of education," he said. government p r o grams, "The gender difference, the eroding the commitment idea that boys do even worse t o working. A n d w e ' r e again, is less clear cut. We're saying, what seems much pointing this out as an impormore plausible here is that tant hypothesis that needs furthe working world just has ther exploration, but there's less and lessuse for these i ntriguing evidence in t h at folks." direction." Autor's ow n e x p lanation builds o n e x i sting Right and left r esearch s h owing t h a t C onservatives have l o n g i ncome i n equality h a s argued that society should soared, stretching the gap encourage stableparental rebetween rich an d p o or, lationships. A recent report by and that a smaller share the National Marriage Project

at the University of Virginia concluded t h a t pr o m oting marriage was the best way "to make family life more stable for children whose parents don't enjoy the benefit of a college education." L iberals have t ended t o argue that th e g overnment should focus instead on improving economic opportunities. Jonathan Cowan, the president of Third Way, said the paper underscored that addressingsocialproblems was a means to improve economic opportunities. "If Democrats have as their g oal being the party of t h e middle class, they have to come to the realization that they're not going to be able to get there solely through their standard explanations," said Cowan, a veteran of the Clinton administration. "We need to ask, 'How can we get these fathers back involved in their children's lives?'" But some experts cautioned that Autor's theory did not necessarily imply that such children would benefit from the presenceoftheir fathers. "Single-parent families tend to emerge in places where the men alreadyare a mess," said Christopher Jencks, a professor of social policy at Harvard U n i versity. "You have to ask yourself, 'Suppose the available men were getting married to the available women? Would that be an improvement?'" I nstead of m a k in g m a r riage more attractive, he said, it might be better for society to help make men more attractive.

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SUNDAY, MARCH 24, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

TECHNOLOGY

nsomesc oos,stu ents iin t eiiown a ets By Matt Richtel New York Times News Service

Educators and policymakers continue to debate whether computers are a good teaching tool. But a growing number of schools are adopting a new, even more controversial approach: asking students to bring their own smartphones, tablets, laptops and even their video game players to class. The schools say the students' own devices are the simplest way to access a new generation of learning apps that can, for example, teach them math, test them with quizzes and enable them to share and comment on each other's essays. Advocates of this new trend — called BYOT (for bring

"It's almost like bringing your homework: 'Make sure you have your device and that it's

"So many people were hurt in the economic crash. And this is still Bend, so any opportunity to make some extra income seems like a smart idea." Ashley Chally, Bend property owner

Secondary

been for buildings of 700 square feet or less. Ashley Chally and her husband, Sam, are getting ready to build a 2 ,700-square-foot home on Awbrey Point Circle, on a quarter-acre they bought in July 2011. They're hoping it'll be ready by September, when Chally expects to deliver their first child. But they've applied to build a second home, measuring

Continued from E1 But people are also finding it to be a smart financial move. "It's an opportunity for people to build something that can be an income generator," Henson said. "And these smaller units are sometimes attractive for a single renter." Most of the accessory-unit applications with the city have

about 472 square feet, on the property. It could be for visit-

ing grandparents, or for use as a rental. Ashley Chally hopes the location on the north side of Awbrey Butte could bring as much as $1,000 a month rent. "So many people were hurt in the economic crash. And this is still Bend, so any opportunity to make some extra income seems like a smart idea," she said. Ashley Chally plans to build a 472square-foot

charged.'" — Jessica Levene, Volusia County School District in Florida

accessory

ship" between family income ct 7:00 and the sophistication of their devices, particularly smartphones, said Don Boulware, the district's director of technology services. At Woodward Avenue Elr asat C5 5 5 ementary School in the VolufI p sia district, fifth-grade teacher Dana Zacharko said her students tended to bring in smartphones or iPod Touches. She said she had found apps that allowed her to teach all kinds of subjects. your own technology) — say For instance, a recent asthere is another advantage: It signment entailed learning saves moneyforschools short New York Times News Service file photo about fractions by using an of cash. In some public schools, app called "Factor Samurai." Some large school districts students' own smartphones, A number appears on the in central Florida and near tablets and other devices are screen,and the student issupHouston and Atlanta have al- not meant to be a substitute posed to cut it with a finger ready signed on, and they are for teachers, but they could be — as if slicing with a Samufielding calls and providing used as tools for assignments. rai sword — so that it gets cut tours to administrators from into smaller values. But stuhundreds of other districts dents lose points if they try to that are considering whether administrators. slice through prime numbers. to follow their lead. The Volusia County School Zacharko will a lso start But BYOT has many skep- District in c entral Florida, class discussion on a readtics, even among people who bordering Daytona Beach, is ing assignment by a sking otherwise see b enefits of one of the places that used to students to use their devices using more technology in have signs around its schools to write comments in an onclassrooms. that admonished students: No line forum. "Their typing is "The schools are hoping, cellphones allowed. But the amazing on these devices," hoping there's going to be a signs have been replaced over she said. for-free solution because they the last two years with new The fact that students in don't have any money," said ones that read: BYOT. the same classroom can use Elliot Soloway, a computer sciVolusia school officials say many different devices is ence professorat the Univer- they realized they should take not a handicap because they sity of Michigan who consults advantage of, rather than fight, are all accessing the same with many school districts students' deep connections lessons on the Internet, said about the use of computers to with their devices. At the same Lenny Schad, former chief inpromote learning. "If you look time, the district found that the formation officer in the Katy at initiatives in public educa- cost of providing and main- Independent School District tion, this has the momentum." taining computers for students near Houston, which started But Soloway also said he was becomingprohibitive. a program with a different was "frightened" by the nomoniker: BYOD, for Bring tion of schools using BYOT Engaged in class Your Own Device. "The Internet is the great as a quick budget fix because Since the change, Volusia there was no evidence that a officials say, they have not en- equalizer," Schad said. classroom full of students us- countered many tech support He said that policymakers ing different personal devices problems or complaints from who opposed BYOT were would enhance learning. teachers. Rather, students are holding on to an unrealistic Roy Pea, a professor of more engaged, they say, and notion that districts should learning sciences at Stanford the only problem that regu- equip students with computUniversity, also has doubts. larly crops up is that students ers themselves. "On a smartphone, there He is the co-author of a White forget to charge the batteries House-backed National Edu- in their devices. are no l i mitations," Schad "It's almost l ik e b r i n g- said. "This is the world they c ational Technology P l a n published in 2011 that advo- ing your h omework," said live in and we're bringing it cates for technology-centric Jessica Levene, manager of into the classroom." classrooms. learning technologies for the Another district that has Volusia district, where 21 of adopted BYOT i s F orsyth No phones allowed? 70 schools are using BYOT. County in C u mming, Ga., But he said the BYOT ap- "'Make sure you have your near Atlanta. Because its proach could b e c o unter- device and that it's charged.'" BYOT program started in productive if teachers were S he conceded that s t u2008, more than 300 people forced to build lessons around dents could text each other have visited in the last year different devices — in effect, more easily now, but said from other districts around s ubverting c u r r iculum t o the school was keeping them the country to l earn f r om technology. busy on their devices. And the district's experience. The "Why are they so happy to while district administrators Forsyth district has a tour have thesedevices when just worried initially that poorer planned this spring with 160 a few years ago they didn't students would not own de- spots for visiting educators want them in the classroom?" vices,they discovered some- from around the country that Pea asked a b out s c hool thing of "an inverse relation- is fully booked.

dwelling unit in addition to a 2,700square-foot home on her Awbrey Butte property. Ryan Brennecke The Bulletin

Smaller

ventory was close to 10 months in 2009 and 2010. Continued from E1 Sales on homes valued at For Pahlisch Homes, 2012 $250,000 or under is driving brought new building activity almost all the inventory reducto numerous stalled subdivi- tion, Miller said. And homes sions, like Quail Crossing, off at that price aren't likely to be of Southeast 15th Street; Bad- much more than 2,000 square ger Forest near Parrell Road; feet. "People right now are recand McCall L anding, near Northeast 18th Street. Pahlisch ognizing that with those very took out at least 10 permits in large homes, you have to pay each of t h ose subdivisions, an awful lot in property taxes, most for homes in the 1,500-to- heating bills. It's a huge cost," 2,000-square-foot range. she said. "So people have "For a number of years, it downsized." was the bigger the better," As a tourist and resort area, Pahlisch said. " But I t h i nk Central Oregon will always we've gone back to the grass- have some market for highroots o f hom e ownership, end buyers, High said. But where it's about building value even some of those who can over a long time." afford a second property have Last year's uptick in single- changed their tastes. If they're family home permits came as only living in Central Oregon Bend's existing-home inven- several months a year, a smalltory shrank. The city has just er home makes sense. "I think about 20 percent of a 2.3-month supply of housing inventory, according to Lynour market is second-home nea Miller, principal broker buyers," High said. "But the with Bend Premier Realty. In- people coming now, for the

most patt, they want maybe a single-story home with a small upstairs, that r equires less cleaning and maintenance. "I think it's a trend that we'll see continue." — Reporter: 541-617-7820 eglucklichCbendbulletin.com

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Facebook searchputs networks to work By Paul Boutin

E3

friends of yours have clicked New York Times News Service the Like button. Moreover, Most Web users have beFacebook will show you which You can starta Facebook come accustomed to using specific friends of yours liked search by goingto F acebook to keep up w i t h each book, so you know who faceboek.com/about l f riends while u sing m o r e suggested which one. graphsearch andclicking specialized sites and apps to You may have to scroll the big button at the bottom search for restaurants, books down a page or two to find a of the page toreplacethe and people. But if you have book you have not heard of main search box with the built up a network of Facebook before,or to dodge the colenhancedGraphSearch friends, those connections can lective bad taste of the social box. Facebookhas not now help you find people, graph. One way around this made the tool available on places and things in the real is to search for "books liked mobile appsyet. world, in ways that more speby people who like what I cialized sites like Google, Yelp like." This both broadens the and Amazon cannot. search beyond your friends, In January, Facebook be- my friends like." and narrows it to those who gan testing its new search The tool does have limita- have clicked Facebook's Like tool, an enhanced version tions; if you're looking for the button on the same pages as of the search box at the top nearest sushi restaurant in a you. of the site. The tool, Graph big city, or trying to browse the With F acebook s earch, Search, gets its name from complete works of the author you can look for "restaurants "social graph," a t echnical Susan Orlean, searching Face- my friends like in Boston" or term for the giant network of book is not the way to do it. In "nearby sushi restaurants my connections among friends, many cases, though, Graph friends like." As with books, friends of friends and so on. Search lets youtake advantage Facebook will tell you which The social graph i ncludes of the clicking and typing your friends like which restaurant, not just members' names, Facebook friends, and their so you know whose advice but also the pages they have friends, have already done. you are getting. liked and the places where Again, thebook example. Keep in mind that Facethey have checked in. One of t h e m ost o bvious book's idea of "nearby," unGraph Search lets a user graph searches is "books my like that of a phone app, is not concoctshort phrases instead friends like." That will display GPS-targeted. It can mean of stand-alone search key- the Facebook pages created anywhere within city limits, words; for example, "books for specific books on which even if it's 45 minutes away.

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SUNDAY, MARCH 24, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

ES

ONSUMER

on' iscoun arc or ea s By Nedra Rhone

tailers try to create awareness

Atlanta Journal-Constitution

for (spring) merchandise," he says. But spring apparel will

What comes to mind when y ou think o f M a r ch? Is i t March Madness, St. Patrick's Day, Easter, the first day of spring? It is amonth full ofbig events, but when you think about deals, it pays to think broader. "March may seem lackluster on the consumer front, but there is good reason to buy certain items this time of year beyond green beer and Peeps,n says Brent Shelton, online

Continued from E1 The scheme works li ke this: Thieves smear glue or another sticky s u bstance on a coat hanger or similar object. Then they reach through the slot into the drop box, which can be a couple of feet deep, and fish out rent checks and money orders. They use acetone to wash the ink away, write in a new name and cash the money orders. Checks are less likely to be tampered with because they are harder to alter and easier to trace. Even for those renters who have done nothing wrong, straightening out the situation is a hassle. Each tenant at Polo Run Apartments in K i ssimmee, Fla., for instance, was asked to provide a money order receipt, a stop payment or claim report and a police report.

drop even more atthe end of May.

Sports equipment With warmer weather come

more joggers looking to in-

vest in a new pair of running shoes, but only buy a pair if you're starting a new running routine, Shelton said. Expert runners won't be interested in these moderate discounts. Lastyear'sgearforbaseball, shopping expert and spokes- softball and golf is heavily disman for Fatwallet.com, a con- c ounted to make r oom f o r sumer website for deals and newer itemssuch asthe newer, discounts. better, longer golf clubs adverEarly March is mostly about tised during the Masters. clearing out the old, Shelton said. Now, late in the month, Electronics it's the time to capitalize on the The small electronics and coming season. digital camera inventory has Here are some ofthe best likely been picked through, deals you can expect to find: but retailers are still clearing out old models. As new prodClothing uct announcements are made, Find outerwear including the price of older models will thermals, p u llovers, c oats, drop even more. boots and more at 50-80 perHDTV models that didn't cent off, as well as the annual sell during the Super Bowl ski%nowboard equipment and have another chance w ith accessories clearance sales. March Madness. "It points to To get the best selection, start all the new technology coming now, if you haven't already. out and the economy loosenAlso watch for early-spring ing up a bit,n Shelton said. fashion sales, though this is particularly for w armer cliWhere Buyers And Sellers Meet mates, Shelton said. aYou may find special discounts as reClassifteds e

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Think Black Friday is the only time to score on an HDTV? Because of March Madness, now is also a prime time to buy.

Automotive

Shelton said it is cheaper to travel during spring b reak season than Easter weekend.

Just in time for spring, you'll find deals on tuneups, cleaners and wax, tires, wipers and more for cars. Shelton suggests c hecking local deal sites such as Groupon to find savings of 50 percent off or more on these services.

The discounts don't stop until April 15. Find the best savings and benefits with online software services. "The online services are a better buy unless you are a person who has to be in control of all the files. Online services will back up your returns for you,n Shelton said.

It's spring break time, so look for travel packages, hotel deals and car rental discounts.

• Avoid using a rent drop box.

• Pay in person and geta receipt. • Pay online if your complex allows it. • Use a gel pento make out your money order. The ink can't be washed away like ballpoint ink. A note advised to submit the documents within 24 hours or the complex's attorneys would begin eviction proceedings. For at least the time being, many affected apartments, at least in this central Florida area, are not accepting dropbox payments. Residents can pay in person or, at some complexes, online. "Right now, we're just on hold," said Akira Gutierrez,

a leasing agent.

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224II

+

s&p 500 1,556.89

Dollar General earnings 4Q est. $0.90• Year ago $0.87 Consumer confidence March est. 68.7 Feb. 69.6

Durable goods orders Feb. est. 3.7% • Jan. -5.2% New home sales Feb. est. 424k Jan. 437k Red Hat earnings 4Q est. $0.30 Year ago $0.29 4Q GDP growth Final est. 0.5% • Prior est. 0.1% Markets closed in observance of Good Friday

Consumer spending Feb. est. 0.6% • Jan. 0.2%

Personal income Feb. est. 0.7% Jan. -3.6%

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GlobalMarkets

InvestorCalendar

Index closing and weekly ffet changes for the week ending Friday, March 22, 2013

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

gallon cost an average of $3.74 across the country in February, according to the Energy Department. That's up 10 percent from the $3.39 that it cost in January. Friday's report will also give an updateon personal incomes, and economists expect to see a modest rise. It would be a turnaround from the 3.6 percent drop from January, though economists caution not to read too much into the January number. Companies eet. est. rushed to pay dividends early, as they tried to beat a rise in dividend taxes in 2013. That Personal • Consumer distorted the income income • sp e nding figures and made g rowth grow t h M

1 0.2

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1-week change+ $2.17 or 55.5%

AtcssaGenetics Obagi Med Pdts

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TICKER

$CHG %CHG 1 WK 1 W K

25 9 f -week change ~ $4.36 or -12.0%

10 WORST LARGE-CAP STOCKS -g.ae -12.0 -10.59 -e.7

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Charter Comm. Cl -ITR % CH G %RTN 1MO 1YR

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INDEX LAST FRI. CHG FRI. CHG WK MO QTR YTD SB P 500 1556.89 +11.09 +0.72% j j +9.1 6% Frankfurt DAX 7911.ss -21.16 -0.27% +3.93% London FTSE100 6392.76 +4.21 +0.07% j +8.39% -1 t 0.58 -2.39% Hong Kong Hang Serig 22115.30 -0.50% -4.56 -0 J 2% Paris CAC-40 3770.29 +3.55% -2.35% Tokyo Nikkei 225 12s38.53 -297.16 +1 8.69% SOUTHAMERICA/CANADA Buenos Aires Merval Mexico City Bcisa

Sao Pacio Bovespa Toronto S&P/TSX

3430.17 -59.82 42685.34 +j 54.27 55215.22 -441.20 12757.35 +9.48

-1.71% +0.36% -0.79% +0.07%

+20.1 8% -2.33% -9.41% +2.60%

EUROPE/AFRICA

Amsterdam Brussels Madrid Zurich Milan Johannesburg Stockholm

ASIA Seoul Composite Singapore Straits Times Sydney Aii Ordinaries +1 03.98 Taipei Taiex Shanghai Composite

350.74

-1.67 +6.1 9 841.17 -2.32 7744.33 -17.97 16045.51 +109.52 40063.38 -255.41 1196.43 +8.71

261e.ss

1948.71 3258.57 4980.79 7796.22 2328.28

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E6

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

UNDAY DRIVER

Kia even etter at Hon a's ame Seat belt tensioner giving wrongsignals

By Susan Carpenter The Orange County Register

After driving the 2014 Kia Forte, I exited the car with one overriding t h ought: H o nda should watch its back. For the fifth model year of its popular compact sedan, the Korean automaker is seriously upping its game, offering luxury-level amenities at what is likely to be a bargain-basement price. Like the 2013 Honda Civic, the 2014 Forte now includes Bluetooth, steering wheel controls and a backREViEW u p c a mera as standard equipment. But what's more impressive is the many amenities it offers as options, including a heated steering wheel, seats that are cooled as well as heated and engine start-stop technology, among others. Clearly, Kia is determined to shed its rep as the maker ofunrefined econo cars by offering features ordinarily associated with higher-end nameplates. How much all the goodies will cost is an open question. Kia hasn't yet announced pricing for the 2014 Forte, but it expects the sedan to start around $16,000 with a well-equipped model costing about $18,000. Designed at Kia's American Design Center in Irvine, Calif., the new Forte is marginally longer, lower and wider than the outgoing model for a sportier stance. Its exterior design has also been tweaked with a more windswept body shape and steeped windshield to create the illusion, on first glance, that the Forte just might be European rather than Asian. Entering the car, I was greeted with electronic spa music that seemed to say, "Welcome to the future of Kia." Indeed. The interior was spacious and quite deluxe, with perforated leather

By Brad Bergholdt McCtatchy-Tribune News Service

. I have a 2004 Chrys. ler Sebring convertible. Approximately t hree or four months ago, the seat belt warning light came on and stayed on for a short time and then went off and stayed off for a short period and now it came back on. Is there an easy fix for this problem,such as a fuse,or is this something that will have to be addressed by a dealer? I don't understand why it goes offand then comes back on. . Your seat belt warning . light is commanded on by the air bag LED warning control circuit w i t hin the instrument cluster when it sees a closed driver's side seat belt buckle switch. The buckle is part of th e seat belt tensioner, which contains a pyrotechnic device and mechanism that almost instantly snugs the seatbelt during a crash. This can help preventoccupants from sli ding beneath the seatbelt and helps to keep driver and passenger in the best position for airbag deployment. Did th e s eatbelt w arning light illuminate or go off while driving, with the seat belt already buckled? Or perhaps it remained on for an entire driving session, but not the following day? If the first case, I'd suspect a possible connection fault in the seat belt sensor circuit connector beneath the seat or the buckle switch. In the

Courtesy of Bruce Benedict i Kia via McClatchy-Tritfune News Service

The 2014 Kia Forte receives its first complete update since the model's introduction in 2009.

2014 KiaForteEX

matic transmission, which is where this car's price point beBase price:Not yet comes more apparent.Its acannounced celeration is ample, but it isn't Type:Compact sedan particularly smooth. Engine:Direct-injection, For the Forte's first complete 2.0-liter, inline four-cylinder, update since its introduction DOHC, continuously in 2009, Kia has ditched the variable valve timing, sixh ydraulic steering of p r i o r speed automatic with 173 model years in favor of the horsepower at 6,500 rpm lighter feel of electronic power steering. An optional Flex Mileage: 33.6mpg Steer system allows drivers combined on test drive to choose among three different steering modes that affect seats and a curvaceous dash eraged 33.6 mpg. The outgoing steering feel. trimmed with can't-go-wrong model with the same powerMy biggest issue with the black and faux carbon fiber. As train had a combined EPA fuel Forte,however, is the same in the Civic, the center stack is economy rating of 29. bugaboo as most cars of modangled toward the driver. Available in two trims, the est means: road noise. Baffle In addition to a midsize touch base model LX i s p owered it, and prospective buyers who screen that operates the stereo, with a 1.8-liter inline four-cyl- might not h ave c onsidered navigation, Bluetooth and other inder engine. The EX that I Kia previously could very well controls, the Forte can be had was testing uses a direct-in- have a similar reaction to mine: with an optional 4-inch LCD jected 2.0-1iter inline four with I can't believe it's a Kia. screen nestled between the continuously variable valve Perhaps that should be Kia's speedometer and tachometer timing and a six-speed auto- new tagline.

that toggles between various graphics. When the car is likely to come into contact with an unwanted object, its collision a voidance system not o n l y beeps, but it also shows the area of the car that's in danger. The same screen also displays an instant fuel economy bar graph that serves as a coaching mechanism to improve thecar'sfuel economy based on driver inputs. Kia hasn't yet released anticipated fuel economy figures, but I av-

second case, perhaps foreign debris within the buckle cavity is confusing the switch or wear within the buckle is causing intermittent switch

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INSIDE: BOOICSW Editorials, F2

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

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MARCH 24, 2013

" ~IJ JOHN COSTA

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session's focus incoln" is such a fine movie for many reasons, but the most significant is the portrayal of a great man with a singular tenacity in the cause of an overriding issue. Played by the Academy Award winner Daniel Day-Lewis, Lincoln uses every tool at his command to gain passage in the House of Representatives of the 13th Amendment to the Constitution. The amendment,which ended slavery, passed the Senate, but not the House, in 1864. In 1865, near the end of the Civil War, Lincoln feared courts would reject his Emancipation Proclamation when the South surrendered. That propelled the president to cajole politicians, browbeat his own Cabinet and turn to patronagesome would say payoffs — to secure votes in the House. He wasn't about to lose the moment that would give lasting meaning to the carnage of our most brutal war. Very little can compare to the Civil War or issues like slavery, but even today political challenges arrive in

surprising packages, begging the question whether our leaders can or will bring a Lincoln-like focus to what bedevils us today. Yes, we are riven by partisanship, but you can't get more divided than

opposing armies. Looking past Washington, Oregon has its own challenges, but do any one or two demand the singular focus of a top leader? John Kitzhaber, the governor of Oregon, has great attributes. Talking to The Bulletin editorial board this week he displayed confidence, skill, intelligence, persuasiveness and optimism. Agree with him or not, it's undeniable that he cares a lot about the state and its challenges. He said there has to be PERS reform and is confident there will be. There also, he said, has to be correction reform. He believes, despite some evidence to the contrary, that the unsupportable trend in corrections is longer sentences for more nonviolent offenders. Taken together, the reforms of PERS and corrections could free a lot of money for other priorities. But they are also dicey bets. To get some of the money for his dreams he needs new revenue and the Republicans, though a minority in both the House and Senate, have enough seats to block such measures. Reducing the retirement benefits is politically difficult for Democrats, who control both houses of the Legislature. And incarcerating offenderseven nonviolent ones — for less time, or none at all, is a delicate issue. A s reported, the governor is also recasting education from preschool through college, aiming at increasing the number of Oregonians securingdegrees and closing student achievement gaps. And just in case there is a dull day or two in Salem, Kitzhaber, a recognized leader in health care reform, is betting millions of dollars on novel programs to lower health care costs while extending nonemergency room primary care to more citizens. No one can accuse the governor of a lack of ambition. But is this wide a net the right approach for the moment? Asked at the editorial board if there is one overriding issue, he answered "the budget." That is, of course, true. A budget is required, and it has to be balanced. But if new money is so crucial to his ambition, a more definitive answer might be better. How about: How can we get control of the costs of all government functions and services and, in a state dependent on the income tax, raise median private incomes? Without those, it's hard to see how any of Kitzhaber's worthy dreams come true. — John Costais editor-in-chief of The Bulletin. Contact: 541-383-0337, jcostaC<bendbulletin.com

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Photos by John McDonnell /The Washington Post

Robert Griffin ili suffered a devastating knee injury in the Washington Redskins' playoff loss to Seattle on Jan. 6. The injury has drawn intense scrutiny, raising the question of whether the NFL and respective team doctors truly have the players' best interests in mind when decisions are made. Griffin tore both the anterior cruciate and lateral collateral ligaments in his right knee. Some say he should not have been in the game.

• Is NFL medicalstaff's top priority the well-being of the players or what's best for the team? By RiCk Maese and Sally jenkins • The Washington Post

ubba Tyer, the Redskins' longtime athletic trainer, met a man on the golf course not long ago who said he helped carry Joe Theismann off the field that night in 1985 when the Washington quarterback suffered a gruesome broken leg injury during a game against the New York Giants. "I said, 'You did? Who are you with'?' " Tyer recalled recently.PHe says, 'No one. I just jumped out of the stands and helped carry Joe off the field.' Sure enough, I dug out pictures and there was this one guy helping with the stretcher and we had no idea who he was." Medical care in professional football has evolved significantly over the years. When Robert Griffin III injured his knee against the Seattle Seahawks in January, no one was coming from the stands to offer help. Instead the team's web of doctors, trainers and consultants leapt into action. Quality of care in the NFL differs from city to city, but players and agents interviewed by The Washington Post seem to agree that, despite what happened with Griffin on Jan. 6, Redskinsplayers receive above average medical services and attention. "I feel like I got the best care," said tight end

Chris Cooley, a nine-year veteran who was drafted by Washington in 2004. "I feel my best interest was always taken into consideration

by everybody." When Tyer started with the Redskins more than 40 years ago, the team shared a single trainer with Georgetown's athletics department. Today that job is essentially divided between 13 positions, including five athletic trainers at Redskins Park. By comparison, those were the days of medieval medicine — second opinionswere discouraged, medical records were often sloppy and incomplete, drinking water at practicewas a sign ofw eakness, doc-

tors bid for the right to be a team's exclusive physician, aftercare and disability benefits that did exist were often an uphill battle to obtain. Anthony Casolaro, an internist with specialties in pulmonary and critical care, joined the Redskins in 1999 and six years ago became the team's head physician, replacing Donald Knowlan, who had held the post for 25 years. Casolaro meets with the entire team each preseasonand spends 45 minutes discussing medical care issues — topics ranging from prescription drugs to medicinal protocols to personal expectations. See NFL/F5


F2

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

The Bulletin

EDITORIALS

Stay the course on open enrollment regon's experiment in open school enrollment was

AN tNDEPENDENT NEwsPAPEB

House Bill 3008 would end the program in 2014 after only two years, far too soon to draw conclusionsabout the program. The Legislature should reject the bill and stay the course. Open enrollment,approved in the 2011 session, allows students to transfer to another district without the permission of their home district. Because state money follows the student, a district that attracts additional students also gains funding. Critics say some districts have benefited at others' expense, and they believe more affluent students are in a better position to take advantage of the program because their families can provide the needed transportation. In testimony before the House Committee on Education, Rep. Ben Unger, D-Hillsboro, said Forest Grove schools lost 68 students to the Gaston district, which openly recruited them. He said recruitment is the wrong way for a district to spend money and that the result is a two-tiered public system, one for those with the luxury of transportation and the other for those without. Rep. Mike McLane, R-Powell

Butte, however, defended open enrollment, saying it's premature for the Legislature to turn its back on that experiment. He said competition among districts is not a bad thing, that it "switches the paradigm" and focuses attention on serving and attracting students. If a district is losing students, he said, it's time to ask why and to make the school administration accountable. We agree wholeheartedly. McLane raised another issue, citingtheopenenrollmentprogram as the result of a bipartisan legislative package from 2011 when the House was evenly split between Republicans and Democrats. He said the current Democratic-controlled House shouldn't second-guess that program after just one year. If the concern is the use of school money for advertising,McLane added, there are more direct ways to prevent that. Whatever the politics, cutting short this experiment would be a mistake.Oregon has been working for years to provide choices to best serve the widely varied needs of individual students, and it shouldn't stop now.

Wind project challenge lacking in logic, reason n a country where there's a national push to reduce American dependence of fossil fuels, you'd think folks would jump at the chanceto erectpower-generating windmills in Harney County. You'd be wrong. Thus Columbia Energy Partners, a Vancouver, Wash.-based outfit that proposed as many as four wind farms near the Steens Mountain Wilderness area, has been dogged at every turn, chiefly by the Audubon Society of Portland andthe Oregon Natural Desert Association. The two groups are at it again, and the logic of their latest move defies reason. Columbia Energy seeks to put up two wind projects in the Steens Mountain area about 200 miles southeast of Bend. There's been no request for permits on one, the Riddle Mountain Wind Project. The situation is different for the Echanis project, which lies on privateland bordered on three sides by the wilderness area. The Bureau ofLand Management, which is responsible for such things, in 2011 granted Columbia a permit to

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put up a power transmission line from the proposed project to a line outside the protection area. Then, last April, ONDA and the Portland Audubon Society sued BLM. That suit is still pending. Which brings us to today. On March 8, ONDA and Audubon joined forces again, this time to ask BLM to withdraw its Echanis permit because — get this — it's likely the project won't ever be built. Let's see if we have that straight. The project has been in the works since at least 2007. It has the support of the county in which it lies and the federal agency whose permission is needed to make it possible. It has been delayed by lawsuits brought by ONDA and Audubon. Because it's been delayed, it might not be built and therefore permits to do so should be revoked. The two g r oups apparently believe that if they can tie up something in court long enough, whether they win or not, that is a valid reason for killing the thing outright. It's a logic we simply do not buy.

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conomicana sis wa o ase By Robert R. Richards n Feb. 21, there appeared in The Bulletin a piece by Bruce W ard, E d W h i t elaw a n d Phillip Taylor, who refer

A ccording to the State of O r egon Employment D e partment, from 2001 to 2011 total average annual nonfarm payroll employment c hanged i n t h e fi v e

cording to the State of Oregon Employment Department, from 2001 to 2011 the total number of business units changed as follows: Corvallis MSA (Benton County) t o themselves as econo- I N M Y VIEW met r opolitan areas be- — up 11.5 percent. mists. While their article ing compared by the auEugene-Springfield MSA (Lane was just recently brought to my at- thors as follows: County) — up 8.1 percent. tention, it is so flawed that it impels Portland-Vancouver-Hillsboro Medford MSA (Jackson County) exposure. Metropolitan Statistical Area — up — up 16.3 percent. Their article commences with by 2.1 percent. Bend MSA (Deschutes County) the rather flippant assertion that Corvallis MSA (Benton County) — up 31.2 percent! the widely held view by Oregonians — slight, imperceptible, decline. Remarkable. Despite the effect that Bend is the most rapidly growEugene-Springfield MSA (Lane of the recent downturn in Bend, ing urban economy in the state is County) — slight, less than 1 per- the number of businesses has still "so wrong." cent, decline. grown by nearly one-third. In truth, it is remarkable that the Medford MSA (Jackson County) So, the situation is quite clear. Even authors, who teach at one of Ore- — up 1.1 percent. afterthe set-back of the recent recesgon's universities, could be so misBend MSA (Deschutes County) sion, the economy of Bend has grown leadingly wrong. — up 12.8 percent! considerably beyond where it was a "Resilient" is not the word to use decade ago and to a greater degree Their flawed analysis commences immediately in their article with for these other areas; "stagnant" is a than the other Oregon urban areas to their switching from the subject of more accurate description. which the authors compared it. Bend's wide lead in employment growth to the subject of resilience, Unlike those fellows over in Eunoting that in the recent recession, growth over the past decade is fur- gene sitting in that obfuscating fog Corvallis' employment did not fall ther reflected in data from the Bu- of the beautiful Willamette Valley, at all and the employment of Eu- reau of Economic Analysis of the the people of Bend and most OregoU.S. Department of C o mmerce, nians have aclear accurate picture gene, Medford and Portland fell significantly less than that of Bend. which reports that from 2001 to of Bend's economy. But that is not the correct perspec- 2011 the compound annual growth One of the reasons Bend is growtive. When people talk about excit- rate of Bend was 14 times that of ing so strongly, particularly attracting places, they are not referring to Medford, 10 times that of Eugene- ing a plethora of scientific and high downside resil ience; they are refer- Springfield, nearly four times that tech firms, is the effective coordiring to upside achievement and po- of Portland and two and a half times nating process by organizations fostential. Extending the time period that of Corvallis. tering economic growth — exactly out to a more valid range, say the Looking at another measure of what the authors failed to see as relast decade, rather than the last few the vibrancy ofan economy, Bend flected in their closing paragraphs. years from peak to trough, a dra- also outshines its sister cities in the — Robert R. Richards matically different picture emerges. emergence of new businesses. Aclivesin North Bend, Wash.

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Progressives ignore social changes caused by tax hikes here is a statue outside the Department of Labor of a powerful, rambunctious horse being reined in by an extremely muscular man. This used to be a metaphor for liberalism. The horse was capitalism. The man was government, which was needed sometimes to restrain capitalism's excesses. Today, liberalism seems to have

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turn when certain conditions prevail: when the economy is shrinking; when debt levels are low; when there are plenty of shovel-ready projects waiting to be enacted; when there is a large and growing gap between the economy's current output and what it

er eventhe current spending plans. As an analysis by the group Third Way demonstrated, even if we threw ~e") DAVID every semi-plausible tax increase at BROOKS the rich, the national debt would still doubleover the next three decades. The second problem is that if you is capable of producing. ministration, when top tax rates were set the tax burden at astronomical Today, House progressives are very high. But the total tax burden levels you really do begin to change calling for a huge increase in gov- was lower since so few people paid behavior and wind up with a very changed. Today, many progressives ernment taxing and spending when the top rate and there were so many different country. You don't have to seem to believe that government is none of those conditions apply. To- ways to avoid it. Government was be a rabid supply-sider to believe that the horse, the source of growth, job day, progressives are calling on gov- smaller. when you start taking away 80 or 90 creation and prosperity. Capitalism ernment to be the growth engine in Today, especially after the recent percent of somebody's top marginal is just a feeding trough that govern- all circumstances. tax increases, the total tax burden is earnings, you are going to get some ment can use to fuel its expansion. In this phase of the recovery, just already at historic highs. If you com- prettyscrewy effects. For an example of this new world as the economy is finally beginning bine federal, state, sales and other Higher taxes will produce longview, look at the budget produced to take off, these Democrats want to taxes, rich people in places like Cali- term changes in social norms, behavby the Congressional Progressive take an astounding $4.2 trillion out of fornia and New York are seeing the ior and growth. Edward Prescott, a Caucus last week. These Democrats the private sector and put it into gov- government take 60 centsor more winner of the Nobel Memorial Prize try to boost economic growth with ernment where they believe it can be out of their last dollar earned. in economics, found that, in the 1950s a gigantic $2.1 trillion increase in used more efficiently. D emocrats w o ul d m a k e t h a t when their taxes were low, Europegovernment spending — including a How do th e H ouse Democrats weighty tax burden much, much ans worked more hours per capita $450 billion public works initiative, a want to get this money? The top tax heavier. In fact, the entire Democratic than Americans. Then their taxes similar-size infrastructure program rate would shoot up to 49 percent. governing vision, from P r esident went up, reducing the incentives to and $179 billion so states, too, can There would be new taxes on invest- Barack Obama on down, is based on work and increasing the incentives hire more government workers. ment, inheritance, corporate income, the notion that we can have a grow- to relax. Over the next decades, EuNow, of course, liberals have al- financial transactions, banking acing welfare state and pay for it by tax- rope saw anearly 30 percent decline ways believed in Keynesian counter- tivity and on and on. ing the top 2 percent. in work hours. cyclical deficit spending. But that was Now, of course, there have been The first problem, of course, is that The rich tend to be more sensitive borrowing to brake against a down- times, like, say, the Eisenhower ad- therearen'tenough rich people to cov- to tax-ratechanges because they've

got advisers who are paid to be. Martin Feldstein, an economics professor at Harvard, looked into tax changes in the 1980s and concluded that raising rates causes people to shift compensations to untaxed fringe benefits and otherwisesuppresses their economic activity. A study last year by the economists Michael Keane and Richard Rogerson found that tax rates can have asurprisingly large influence on how much people invest in education, how likely they are to createbusinesses and which professions they go into. The progressive budget in the House seems to have been written by people hermetically sealed in the house of government. They work in government.They represent publicsector workers. They seem to have had little contact with private-sector job creators and no idea about what factors might play in their thinking. It's a reminder that while Republicans may embarrass on a daily basis, many progressives have lost touch with what actually produces growth and prosperity. — David Brooks is a columnist for The New York Times.


SUNDAY, MARCH 24, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

F3

OMMENTARY

America will end when freedom ends or all the Obama-era talk of decline, there is at least one reason why America probably won't, at least not quite yet. "Peak oil" and our "oil addiction" were supposed to have ensured that we ran out of either gas or the money to buy it. Now, suddenly, we have more gas and oil than ever before. But the key question is: Why do we? The oil and gas renaissance was brought on by horizontal drilling and fracking that opened up vast new reserveseither previously unknown or consideredunrecoverable.Both technological breakthroughs were American discoveries, largely brought on by entrepreneurialmavericks and

engineers exploring on mostly private lands. Couldn't the Saudi, Venezuelan or Nigerian oil industry have discovered these new methods of resourcerecovery,given their nations' reliance on petroleum exportation? T he world now w a kes u p t o iPhone communication, Amazon online buying, social networking on Facebook,Google Internet searches, and writing and computing with Microsoft software. Why w eren't these innovations first developed in Japan, China or Germany — all wealthy industrial countries with large, well-educated and hard-working populations'? Because in such nations, young oddballs like Jeff Bezos, Bill Gates or Steve Jobs more likely would have needed the proper

Croatian of enormous talent could not end up as president of Sudan. Mexico has a word, Raza, that conflates race and nationality, in the way that the German word Volk HANSON used to suggest not just being German, but looking German as well. I parentage, age, family connections doubt that either country would ever or government-insider sanction to be elect a black head of state. given a fair shake. It would be virtually impossible Even in its third century, America for the most talented Christian or is still the most meritocratic nation Jew to be allowed to head contemin the world. Unlike the caste system porary Egypt, or for a brilliant fourof India; the class considerations of s tar Buddhist general to run t h e Europe; the racial homogeneity of Iranian military. For the immediate China, Japan or Korea; the tribalism future, don't expect a female busiof Africa; or the religious orthodoxy ness-school valedictorian to manage of the Middle East, America is still a Saudi Arabia's national oil company. placewhere one can offer a new idea, Note that in all these cases, such exinvention or protocol that is judged clusions derive from criteria other on its merits, rather than on the back- than innate talent, character and inground, accent, race, age, gender or dustriousness, and can result in the religion of the person who offers it. lesser qualified being considered the Businessesevaluate proposals on only qualified. the basis of what makes them lots The mixture of consumer capitalof money. Publishers want writing ism and constitutionally protected that a lot of people will read. Popular freespeech — and allsorts ofraces, culture is simply a reflection of what religions and ethnicities — somethe majority seems to want. In the times means that America can be a long run, that bottom line leads to wild place with a popular culture that national wealth and power. appears crass and uncouth to those If history is a g uide, the most abroad. Our generation's $17 trillion savvy Chinese citizen of Japanese national debt, unfunded entitlements descent would not make it as a high and nearly 50 million people on food official i n B e i j ing's C ommunist stamps might convince the Founding Party — no more so than a brilliant Fathers that they had spawned liJapanese citizen of Chinese descent cense rather than guaranteed liberty. would run Toyota or Honda. A white Yet the upside to the wild arena of

VICTOR DAVIS

America is that almost anyone is free to enter it. Oprah Winfrey, an African-American w oman, r einvents the genre of daytime talk shows and builds a media empire. Warren Buffet outpaces New York's Wall Street — from Nebraska. A one-time fiveand-dime owner from A r k ansas, Sam Walton, refashions the way an entire planet buys its stuff. A Russian emigre, Sergey Brin, co-founds Google, perhaps the most indispensible site on the Internet. Just when we read obituaries about an unruly nation of excess, unlikely nobodies pop up to pioneer fracking, the Napa wine industry or Silicon Valley. Why? No other nation has a Constitution whose natural evolution would lead to a free, m erit-based society that di d n o t necessarily look like the privileged — and brilliant — l anded white male aristocracy who invented it. The end of American exceptionalism will come not when we run out of gas, wheat or computers, but when we end the freedom of the individual, and, whether for evil or sup-

posedly noble reasons, judge people not on their achievement but on their name, class, race, sex or religion — in other words,when we become like most places the world over. — Victor Davis Hanson is a classicist and historian at the HooverInstitution, Stanford University.

Subsidizing junk food in name of nutrition By Charles Lane

As the Agriculture Department explains on its Web site, federal udos to The Washington Post's law "defines eligible food as Eli Saslow for a recent story any food or food product for about the burgeoning federal home consumption" and Supplemental Nutrition Assistance excludes only "alcoholic Program and its impact on struggling beverages, tobacco prodWoonsocket, R.I. Because of the 2008- ucts, hot food and any 09 recession and new eligibility rules, food sold for on-premisSNAP enrollment has expanded to es consumption," as well as "pet foods, soaps, pa47 million people, including a third of Woonsocket's40,000 residents. per products, medicines SNAP's total cost in 2012 was $78 bil- and vitamins, household lion, triple the 2003 level. supplies, grooming items, I read Saslow's story with mixed and cosmetics." "Soft drinks, candy, cookies, feelings: pride in a generous nation that spends such sums to fight hun- snack crackers, and ice cream are ger; shame that economic conditions food items and are therefore eligible make it necessary to do so; and wor- items," the USDA notes. ry about the long-term consequences I blame Congress for not updating of dependency on SNAP. SNAP to reflect nutritional common What really caught my attention, sense — and the terrible epidemics though, were the photographs that of obesity, hypertension and diabeshowed what some SNAP recipi- tes, which disproportionately affect ents bought with their government- low-income Americans but increase funded debit cards: Cheetos Puffs, a the entire country's health-care bill. one-ounce handful of which contains The Physicians Committee for 10 grams of fat; a box containing two Responsible Medicine, a D.C.-based dozen 12-ounce cans of Fanta Or- nonprofit, has p roposed limiting ange soda, each of which contains 44 SNAP purchases to whole grains; grams of sugar; a carton of six-ounce fresh, frozen or low-sodium canned Capri Sun drink pouches, each of vegetables; beans; and fruits. This which contains 16 grams of sugar. meal plan would supply 65 percent In short, this immense nutrition less fat than the average American program pays for a lot of stuff that is diet and twice the fiber, according to the opposite of nutritious. the committee. I don't blame the consumers, in the No doubt such limitations would sense that their choices are entirely entail a change in habits for many permissibleunder SNAP's rules. SNAP recipients — p erhaps too The Washington Post

K

line'? And why should this theoretical threat to psychological health outweigh more plausible threats to physical health? Saslow's story sugp robably b e gests that it's already no big secret who's on SNAP in places such as included. B ut e ven if SNA P Woonsocket. p aid o nl y f o r At the very least, SNAP should healthy stuff, re- bar sodas, a nutritionally empty c ipients w o u l d "food" ifever there were one. Bestill be free to use fore he tried to ban large sodas at their own c a sh movie theaters, New York Mayor for other p rodM ichael B l oomberg a s ked t h e ucts. The p oint USDA to authorizea two-year, nois to increase the soda experiment in his city's SNAP amount of real nutri- program. tion per taxpayer dollar. The department turned him down, The counterargument is that it's echoing food-industry claims that not fair to restrict poor people's gro- the one-city test would be "too large cery choices. You hear this a lot from and complex."What a threadbare exthe food and beverage industry, for cuse. This is the age of data-mining, which SNAP has grown into a sig- scanners, bar codes and debit cards. nificant subsidy. If SNAP can weed out beer, it can Sorry, I don't get it — morally or weed out Coke. The Women, Infants pragmatically. Of course the federal and Children (WIC) program limits government should be able to lever- purchases to a finite list of healthage its purchasing power for socially ful foods, without unmanageable beneficial purposes. If you take Un- hassles. cle Sam's help, you play by his rules. The USDA rejected Bloomberg's I repeat: This is a nutrition program, idea in August 2011, while President or so the taxpayers who fund it are Obama was in his first term — and told. It should nourish. first lady Michele Obama was adProbably the most cynical argu- mirably promoting nutrition and ment against banning junk f o od physical activity. Maybe in a second from SNAP is that it would "stigma- term, the Obamas will p ersuade tize" the poor by making them con- Congress and the USDA to get with spicuous atthe grocery store. Since her program. when is it humiliating to take only — Charles Lane is a member healthful food through a checkout of The Washington Post's editorial board. much change. Fish a nd poultry, as well as lean red m eat, sh o u l d

For Congress, mmmon ground on wrong front By Walter Pincus

ment costs $35 billion, almost double the original estimates. BRAC will still WASHINGTON — There is bipar- save billions, but recovering the cost tisanship in Congress! of executing the plan will be delayed. House Republicans and Demo- There are $4 billion in savings a year. crats agree they are not going to let The Obama 2014 budget is to be the Obama White House cut defense released in early April, and a BRAC spending by permitting any more re- red alert has hit Congress. duction in excess military facilities. On Thursday, the House Armed Fact: Nine years ago, the Air Force Servicessubcommittee on readiness found more than 20 percent of its in- showed itsmembers were ready to frastructure was excess. The Base defend installations in their districts Realignment and C l osure Com- against any BRAC effort. mission (BRAC) made a cut of less Rep. Robert Wittman, R-Va., the than 1 percent. Since then, Air Force panel's chairman, opened a hearing personnel have been cut by about asking: "Where is the excess infra48,000 and the number of aircraft structure? I've yet to see any emhas dropped by 500. That's similar pirical evidence that would provide to 10 bases, says one defense expert. even the slightest degree of support The Air Force needs to save more for another round of BRAC." money, so it is seeking a new BRAC. Wittman, whose district includes But Congress must approve it. Hampton Roads — home to major Fact: Some Army facilities built Navy facilities along with nearby during World War II for 8 million sol- Air Force, Army, Marine Corps and diers remain standing. At one, there Coast Guard installations — added: "BRAC 2005 was an absolute failare 800buildings; 300 are in use. Last year, Congress prohibited the ure.... The GAO (Government AcObama administration's request in countability Office) determined that the fiscal 2013 budget to start a BRAC the BRAC 2005 payback would not process — the politically complex occur for over 13 years." means by which the Defense DepartJohn Conger, acting deputy dement, the public and Congress deter- fense undersecretary for install amine where closures occur. tions and environment, tried to offer In 2004, the Bush White House context. He agreed the initial BRAC started a BRAC process based on a costs were "larger than anticipated, Pentagon survey that said the ser- but it is done now. We are doing nothviceshad 24 percent in excess infra- ing but saving from this point on." structure. The 2005 BRAC process Rep. Austin Scott, R-Ga., asked shrank that by 6 percent, tops. Conger for a list of excess capacity However, the initial BRAC invest- since "in your testimony, you seem to The Washington Post

believe very adamantly that there's excess capacity." When Conger responded that authority to conduct a BRAC survey was needed before the Defense Department could produce such a list, Scott asked "How can you be so convinced that there's excess capacity if you don't know where it is?" C onger's answer was that t h e 2004 survey found 24 percent excess capacity and BRAC cut much less. Meanwhile, there have been personnel cuts in military and civilian staffing, with more on the way. Scott's district is home to Robins Air Force Base and the Air Force Materiel Command logistics complex, which services aircraft. On Friday, the Air Force at Robins announced it was offering 403 civilian workers payments of up to $25,000 for regular or early retirement or r esignation because the workload had decreased. Rep. David Loebsack, D-lowa, focused on the defense industrial base and asked what strategy the Army would use to determine the "size and whether the organic industrial base footprint does need to be reduced." Loebsack's district is adjacent to the Rock Island Arsenal, one of the Army's largest weapons-producing and repairing facilities. He is co-chairman of the House Military Depot and Industrial Facilities Caucus. Last year, the arsenal cut 300 workers. Katherine Hammack, assistant secretary of the Army for installa-

tions, told Loebsack at the hearing that "technology enabled us to have increased production in a smaller footprint," but he questioned whether a smaller industrial base would be ready "in the event of another contingency or series of contingencies down the road." Rep. Kristi Noem, R-S.D., has Ellsworth Air Force Base in her district. She asked Conger whether funds for a BRAC would be diverted from other Pentagon activities and suggested the least disruption to national readiness was to "first focus on support systems such as military schools... rather than going after — seeking to close bases that house bombers or fighter wings." Wittman ended the session as he began it. "I haven't heard anything today that indicates that there is a rational basis to pursue a BRAC, nor are there dollars available during these very austere times by which to pursue a BRAC," he said. "And with that I want you to know that I am adamantly opposed to the pursuit of a BRAC at this particular time." He turned for aclosing remark from the panel's ranking Democrat, Del. Madeleine Bordallo, Guam, who has Navy installations in her district. "I guess I will have to concur with your thoughts," she said. That's bipartisanship, but is it in the public interest? — Walter Pincus reports onintelligence, defense and foreign policy for The Washingon Post.

THOMAS FRIEDMAN

Can stability fill void left by dictators? raq might seem to have been the last place in the Middle East we should have tried to help establish a democracy, but it was the most important. On this 10th anniversary of the U.S. invasion of Iraq, three things are clear. First, whatever happens in Iraq, we overpaid for it in lives and treasure and focus. Second, you can overpay for something decent and you can overpay for total junk. What exactly we overpaid for in Iraq is not yet clear and will be decided by Iraqis. Third, as much as we'd prefer to forget about Iraq, what happens there matters more than ever for the Middle East. Given its history of brutal dictatorship, Iraq might seem to be the last place in the Middle East we should have tried to help give birth to a self-governing democracy. In fact, it was the most important. Just look at Syria and you'll understand why. Iraq was made up of all the sects that populate the different Arab countries and havebeen held together over the last 50 years by iron-fisted dictators. If Iraqis could demonstrate that, once their dictator was removed, the constituent communities of Iraq (Shiites, Sunnis, Kurds, Turkmen, Christians) could forge their own social contract for living together peacefully — rather than being ruled brutally from the top down — then some kind of democratic future was possible throughout the Arab world. That possibility is yet to be fulfilled. We toppled the dictator in Iraq. The people have done the same in Tunisia,

Egypt, Yemen, Libya and, soon, Syria, but the same questions hang over all of them: Can they produce stable, decent,representative governments? Can Shiites, Sunnis, Kurds, Christians — or secularists and Islamists — live together as citizens and share power'? If so, democratic politics has a future in this region. If not, the future will be a Hobbesian nightmare, where the iron-fisted dictators are removed but are replaced by rival sects, gangs and tribes, making impossible the decent governance needed for human development for millions of Arabs. Today there are no outsiders ��� no Ottomans, Europeans, Americans, Arab League or U.N. — who want to govern in the place of dictators and no dictators who can sustain their iron fists. So either the communities in these Arab states find a way to sharepower or the entire Arab world is going to become like one of those regions on medieval maps labeled: "Beware: Here Be Dragons." That is why the most important peace process in the Middle East today is the one needed between Sunnis, Shiites, Christians, Kurds, as well as Islamists and secularists. Despite our costly mistakes — and all of Iraq's neighbors and Sunni jihadists trying to make Iraq fail (see Tuesday's killings) — we eventually helped Iraqis write their own democratic Constitution to resolve their differences politically, if they want to. None of the other Arab transition states have either an external midwife or internal Nelson Mandela to do this. All are at the start of long, hard struggles. Anyone interested in what is actually happening in Iraq today should read Roula Khalaf's lengthy 10th-anniversary piece in Saturday's Financial Times, which shows a country progressing and regressing atthe same time. "Outside Baghdad University," she wrote, "I sit in a minibus and chat with students. Alia, a 24-year-old studying for a master's degree in biol-

ogy, says young people are enjoying access to the Internet, to the dozens of satellite channels that have been set up in Iraq, and adds that, despite the political struggle between the elite, there is no sense of division between Sunni and Shia at the university. Yet she too is dissatisfied, her family always worried about her whereabouts. ... 'Freedom is important, but it doesn't give me enough,' she says. 'Freedom should be about being able to do what you want, not just talk.'" I believe the real agent of change in postauthoritarian societies is something that takes nine months and 21 years to develop. It's called "a new generation," one that thinks and acts differently from its parents'. Any honest look at Iraq today reveals seeds of civil society sprouting and poisonous sectarianism spreading. I hope the 20th anniversaryisan occasion for a more positive judgment. — Thomas Friedman is a columnist for The New York Times.


F4 © www.bendbulletin.com/books

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MARCH 24, 2013

German thriller's at home

in America "Snow White Must Die" by Nele Neuhaus; Minotaur (374 pages,

$24.99) By Oline H. Cogdill Sun Sentinel (South Florida)

An e x c iting r e s idual of the popularity of Stieg Larsson's dragon-tattooed girl is t h a t i n ternational crime fiction has become more attractive and accessible to U.S. publishers and readers. "Snow White Must Die" by German author Nele N euh a u s ~ a) qui c k l y be-

$NQVV u™vv ca me a best-

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seller in Europe when it wasreleased in 2010. It is just now

being published in the United States and its engrossing plot, intriguing characters and unpredictable twists should make it a rival for the acclaim that Larsson and other Scandinavian authors have amassed. Although translated into English from German, the adaptation seems flawless. "Snow White Must Die" is

a powerful psychological tale of how the murder of two teenage girls a decade ago continuesto reverberate through a small community. More than ll years ago, two teenage girls vanished from the close-knit German village of Altenhain. Although their bodies were never found, 20-year-old Tobias Sartorius was convicted on circumstantial evidence. Now released after 10 years in prison, Tobias' return to his hometown is anything but smooth. Neuhaus explores a large cast of c h aracters w ith depth and compassion. No one here is entirely evil, nor entirely good. The book moves at a brisk clip, delivering a gripping universal story. While Neuhaus includes myriad details that are unique to Germany, the novel could easily have taken place in any small town in America.

BEST-SELLERS Publishers Weekly ranks the best-sellers for the weekending March17 Hardcover fiction

1. "Alex Cross, Run" byJames Patterson (Little, Brown) 2."The Storyteller" by Jodi Picoult (Atria) 3. "The Striker" by Clive Cussler and Justin scott (Putnam) 4. "Gone Girl" by Gillian Flynn (Crown) 5. "A Week in Winter" by Maeve Binchy (Knopf) 6. "Calculated in Death" by J.D. Robb (Putnamj 7. "Breaking Point" by C.J. Box (Putnam) 8. "The Chance" byKaren Kingsbury (Howard Books) 9."AStoryof Godand All of Us" by Mark Burnett (FaithWords) 10. "Bloodfire Quest" by Terry Brooks (Del Reyj Hardcover nonfiction

1. "Lean ln" by Sheryl Sandberg (Knopf) 2. "Life Code" by Dr. Phil McGraw (Bird Street Books) 3. "Shred: TheRevolutionary Diet" by lan K. Smith, M.D. (St. Martin's) 4. "Killing Kennedy" by Bill O'Reilly (Henry Holt) 5. "Sum It Up" by PatSummitt (Crown Archetype) 6. "I Declare" by Joel Osteen (FaithWordsj 7. "The FastDiet" by Michael Mosley (Atria) 8. "The Soundtrack of My Life" by Clive Davis (Simon &Schuster) 9. "The Blood SugarSolution Cookbook" by Mark Hyman (Little, Brown) 10. "Until I SayGood-Bye" by Susan Spencer-Wendel(Harper) — McClatchy-TribuneNewsService

'In Cold Blood Nonfiction Presidential portraits: novel collides with facts biographyandtribute differedon many issues. N ixon, long b efore h e pursued the resentmentand-race-based "Southern strategy" to court white voters, s upported the Supreme

By Ben Yagoda Slate

NEWARK, Del. — In the light of history it's clear that however great Truman Capote's literary gifts, his promotional genius surpassed them. The key theme in the publicity campaign he masterfully engineered for "In Cold Blood" — published as a four-part series in The New Yorker in the fall of 1965, and subsequently as a book — was that, despite having the stylistic and thematic attributes of great literature, the account of four brutal murders in Kansas was completely true. At the top of The New Yorker series was an "Editor's N ote" reading, "All quotations in this article are taken either from official records or from conversations, transcribed verbatim, between the author and the principals." The book's subtitle was "A True Account of a Multiple Murder and Its Consequences." In interviews, Capote kept talking about the brilliant genre he'd concocted, the "nonfiction novel," and colorfullydescribed the methods he'd devised to ensure his work's veracity. A New York Times reporter drank it all in and wrote: "To record real life, (Capote) trained himself for two years in rememberingconversations without taking notes. Friends would read to him and he would try to transcribe what he had heard, eventually reaching the point where he was 92percent accurate." Almost from the start, skeptics challenged the accuracy of "In Cold Blood." One early revelation (acknowledged by Capote before his death in 1984) was that the last scene in the book, a graveyard conversation between a detective and the murdered girl's best friend, was pure invention. I myself made a small contribution to the counter-narrative. While doing research for my 2000 book, "About Town: The New Yorker and the World It Made," I found "In Cold Blood" galley proofs in the magazine's archives. Next to a passage describing the actions of someone who was alone, and who was later killed in the "multiple murder," New Yorker editor William Shawn had scrawled, in pencil, "How know?" There was in fact no way to know, but the passage stayed. Over the years, many additional holes have been found in "In Cold Blood." In the first of two notable recent revelations, a Wall Street Journal article suggested that the Kansas Bureau of Investigation waited five days before following up on what turned out to be the crucial lead in the case, rather than doing so immediately, as Capote wrote. This is not a trivial matter, because if the KBI had acted quicker, the killers — Perry Smith and Dick Hickock may not have made it to Florida, where, according to a separate investigation by the Sarasota Herald-Tribune, they possibly committed four additional murders, of a husband and wife and their two young children. The mistakes in "In Cold Blood" are especially striking because the material originally appeared in The New Yorker, which, along with Time magazine, originated the practice of fact checking and has for many years been famous for the reliability of its content. I recently discovered that the New Yorker staffer assigned to check "In Cold Blood" was a man named Sandy Camp-

"Coolidge" by Amity Shlaes, Harper,

(565pages,$35) C o

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William E. Sauro/The New YorkTimesfile

When "ln Cold Blood" was published in1965, author Truman Capote, pictured in 1969 in a visit to Random House in New York City, touted his work as a completely true literary account of a shocking mass murderin Kansas. Subsequent fact-checking has shown that to not be the case. bell, and that Campbell's fact checking file for the story is in the special collections of the library of the University of Delaware, where I work. The file has not been mentioned in any book or article about Capote or "In Cold Blood" that I've found; as far as I can tell, no one has previously examined it in the context of the book's veracity. Now that I've done so, I think I understand why the story passed muster at The New Yorker, stretchers and all. But verifying the "nonfiction novel" aspects of the article does not seem to have been part of Campbell'sbrief.They are, in any case, not underlined. "In Cold Blood" was filled with scenes, dialogue and interior monologues. Many of them involved Hickock and Smith, who had not yet been executed at the time Campbell commenced his checking. Today's fact checkers would talk to them; Campbell did not. Other scenes were literally impossible to check. For example, early on, there is an exchange between Nancy and Kenyon Clutter, a brother and sister who would be murdered later that day: " 'Good grief, Kenyon. I hear you! ' As usual, the devil was in Kenyon. His shouts kept coming up the stairs. 'Nancy! Telephone! ' Barefoot, pajama-clad, Nancy scampered down the stairs." Campbell made no marks next to the passage. It is t heoretically possible that another checker may have workedonthepiece, and focused on these elements of the story. But it seems higMy unlikely. In any event, by the standards of 1965, "In Cold Blood"

checked out impressively well, at least according to Campbell. Anne Taylor Fleming interviewed him in 1978 and reported him saying that "he had never seen such an accurate account and that whatever the fiction veneer, 'In Cold Blood' was a scrupulous nonfiction report." At only one point in the galleys did Campbell indicate an interest in matters that went beyond facts in the narrow sense of the word. But even in this instance, he acted less like a fact checker than a story editor who'd spotted a piece of foreshadowing that hadn't been followed through on. In one early scene, Nancy Clutter says to Kenyon that she keeps smelling cigarette smoke in their house. She mentions this again, in a phone conversation with her best friend. Capote never returns to the question of the strange odor. On the first page of the first set of galleys, Campbell wrote, "Is there ever an explanation of Nancy smelling cigarette smoke'?" Like William Shawn's"Howknow'?," his question never got an answer.

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Cooli d g e Memorial

Richard Nixon and Foundation. 'l ', coolness toward the She terms Coolidge "a minimalist presiinvariably re v e red Dwight Eisenhower. dent," "our great reThe two had, Frank fr ai ne r " and a man "thrifty to observes, "a fluctuating, un- t h e p ointofharshness." spoken level of discomfort." Und e r Coo l i d ge "the Frank, a senior editor at The f e d eral debt fell ... the fedNew Yorker, says N i xo n e r a l b udget always was in "could never be sure what s u r p lus." Eisenhower thought of him." A nd s he likens him to RonEisenhower didn't choose a l d Reagan, whoputaportrait Nixon as a running mate; a o f Coolidge in his office. "smoky room" of GOP el Bu t, t h a t g esture aside, d ers did. Ike tried to dump R e a ga n d i dn ' t f ol lo w him in each campaign. Cool i d g e 's path. Coolidge's But he "had no trouble or- z e a l f o r c u t s u l t i m ately dering Nixon to undertake w a s sh o r t s i ghted an d some of his nastiest chores." i l l - t i med. S lights were common; supCool i d g e b e lieved " t h e national household resemport, vague. Nixon said he often felt b l e d t h e f amily household," "like a junior officer coming a r i di c u lous p r o position in to see the commanding t h e faithful repeat today. General." And Shlaes blithely notes, Frank s h a rply un d e r- "A market correction was scores how both men used d u e i n 1929. Coolidge himeach other with considerable s el f anticipated that drop." success, even though they A n d did what?

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SUNDAY, MARCH 24, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

A story of lost love, fairy right notes tales, moral quandaries Gass hits

in new novel "MiddleC" by William H. Gass;Knopf

"The Storyteller" by Jodi Picoult; Atria/Emily Bestler Books (480 pages,

of Jews. Her family is Jewish. Their friendship is in its infancy when he begs her to kill him. The mysteries of Sage's background haunt the margins of "The Storyteller." Her mother is dead, but details are hard to come by. Minka, Sage's Polish grandmother, is a Holocaust survivor, but her tale of survival is all but unknown to her

g8.99)

(416 pages, $28.95) By Alice Short By Mike Fischer

Los Angeles Times

Milwaukee Journal Sentinel

Jodi Picoult is a familiar name to those of us who race through the Hudson News stores at the airport just before we board a plane. We are smug in ou r c ertainty — we know what we're getting when we pluck one of her novels from the pile. Her

There's an amusing and apt a necdote about William H . Gass, whose exhausting but also exhilarating new novel, "Middle C," ha s j ust b een

published. During a 1978 debate, novelist John Gardner explained how he and Gass were different by stating that "my 707 will fly and his is too encrusted with gold to get off the ground." Gass - who loves m etaphor a nd surely e n j oyed thi s o n e was q uick with his r eply: " There i s al ways that danger. But what I really want is to have it sit there solid as a rock and have everybody think it is

flying." J udged by it s s t ory l i n e alone, "Middle C" isn't much of a plane, and readers waiting for a plot-driven liftoff are in for a long stint on the runway. But there's so much going on within this plane's dazzling interior that one can easily spend hours in one's chair, taking flights of fancy that put more pedestrian trips to shame. "Middle C" revolves around protagonist Joey — or Joseph, or Professor — Skizzen. Born to Austrian parents in London just before the Blitz, Skizzen t eaches music history in an obscure college in southern Ohio while living in the nearby town with his mother, an avid gardener. Despite having no college degree, Skizzen lands his job by lying about his origins, his credentials, his musical knowhow and evenhisinterests;he chooses Arnold Schoenberg as his specialty, correctly surmising that nobody on the faculty understands the 12-tone scale and that he can therefore learn what he must and glibly fake his way through the rest. In his spare time, Skizzen sits in his attic, assembling what he dubs his Inhumanity Museum. It's a grisly collection of books and clippings chronicling all the w ays in which we've been cruel to each other — confirming Skizzen's s elf-righteous belief i n h i s own moral superiority, as one who has never sullied his own hands with history's horrors. Skizzen's efforts to keep his nose clean are related to his increasingnumber of sketches — Skizzen is German for sketches w h il e s u g gesting schizophrenia in English portraying who he is. Skizzen designs each of these public personas to shield his naked self from the world's scrutiny. He wants to be respected rather than known or loved — a recognized success who never needs to reveal his true self or engage with those around him. Being respectable, without risk: It's a definition of the middle class — one of many referents for the novel's clever title. Gass structures "Middle C" like Skizzen's personality: An atonal composition that sounds numerous notes while the key — the self — remains invisible. It's a gutsy move, sacrificing narrative drive and testing our patience as we try to put together the puzzle pieces — Gass' chapters, written in a variety of styles and voices. Along the way, Gass pays homage to the high priests of Modernist literature, in literary variations that echo Skizzen's multiple personalities. In addition to the novel's preoccupation with Schoenberg — a shout-out to Mann's "Doctor Faustus" — its highlights include wordplay and a pastiche of high and low culture reminiscent of Joyce's "Ulysses," a polyphonic chapter recalling Woolf's "The Waves" and a sustained meditation on guilt that comes straight from Kafka's "The Trial." Lurking behind all of them is Gass' beloved Henry James. For all the wit and humor in "Middle C," Skizzen is ultimately most reminiscent of those many tragic Jamesian characterswho are too afraid of life to live it — let alone come to grips with who they are — until it's suddenly much too late for them to ever know.

granddaughter. Sage's good

prose goes down easy, and

looks are marred by recent and very visible scarring on her face, "a jagged lightning bolt splitting (its) symmetry.... It's a map of where my life went wrong." Picoult unspools the details bits at a time, using multiple Sage Singer, a lonely young narrators and time frames. baker who befriends a 95Indeed,there are several stoyear-old man in her grief sup- ries that unfold in "The Stoport group.A former teacher ryteller": Sage's, Josef's and and youth sports coach, well her grandmother's. In addirespected in the community, tion, the saga of Sage and JoJosef Weber appears atfirst sefand Minka isinterspersed glance as though he might with another piece of fiction, fulfill Sage's deep need for one that spins out in fairyhuman contact. tale-like fashion. But this is a Jodi Picoult Ania, the heroine of the novel, and J osef p resents story within the story, is the Sage with a dilemma worthy daughter of the village baker. of the Lifetime Channel: He is Two men vie for her attena former SS officer who con- tion: Damian, the arrogant fesses to killing thousands captain of th e guard, and she fills her stories with characters confronted by moral quandaries and l ife-changing decisions. That's certainly the case in "The Storyteller," which opens with the narration of

Aleksander, an i n t r iguing stranger who emerges just as people start dying and villagers start to whisper of upiors — the Polish version of vampires. Eventually we learn that Ania's tale was crafted by Minka, written during the years she struggled to stay alive in the camps. And it's more than fiction; Minka's fairy tale mirrors the destruction of her family and her world. "I read about Ania, and her father," Sage says, "and hear my grandmother's voice; I imagine my g reat-grandfather's face.... I can smell the peat burning and taste the ash on the bottom of their bread." When Picoult brings us back to the present day to conclude "The Storyteller," the plot starts to sag again. But that doesn't mean she has inflicted a tidy conclusion on her readers. Complex moral questions are asked — When is a betrayal forgivable? Does it matter if a monster develops a conscience? — and there are as many answers as there are readers. That's the real secret of J odi Picoult. S cratch t h e burnishedsurface of her formulaic success and wisdom emerges.

Searchingfor the real DavyCrockett "Born on a Mountaintop: On curious researcher, Thompson the Road With Davy Crockett and the Ghosts of the Wild Frontier" by Bob Thompson; Crown

invites us along for the ride. It turns out that much of what passes for Crockett history in the current culture has (384 pages, $27) its roots in film and TV. Walt Disney shaped a good By Michael E. Young bit of it in his three-part seThe Dallas Morning News ries on Crockett's life that hit Bob Thompson's fasci- the small screen in December nation with Davy Crockett 1954. began in the family car, on The John Wayne movie a trip with his wife and two "The Alamo" added to the young daughters, listening legend. Crockett, a pretty fair to an old Burl Ives collec- amateur public relations man, tion of folk songs — "Shoo g ave them plenty t o w o r k Fly," "Big Rock C a ndy with. Mountain," and then a song Thompson spent a year on that immediately grabbed his quest, "my year of walking the girls' attention. where Crockett walked," he "Born on a m o untain- writes. top in Tennessee, greenAnd along the way, he ran est state in the land of the into aseries of generous folks free," Ives warbled. And who patiently detailed Crockwhen it ended, voices from ett's history in their part of the the back seat insisted that old frontier, although history dad play that song again. might be better defined as loT hat began a f a m i l y cal tradition. immersion into all things The difficulty, Thompson Crockett, and more than found, is getting hard facts. a few surprisesalong the There are some from Crockway. Finally, Thompson's ett's later years, especially his need to separate fact from years in politics. fiction, wild yarn — occaEven his final great act, volsionally spun by Crockett unteering to fight for the Texhimself — from the real ans in their rebellion against D avid Crockett, led hi m on a meandering journey Mountain Mechcal through much of the SouthImmediate Care east, up t o W a shington, D.C., and all the way to the 541-3SS-7799 Alamo. 1302 NE 3rd SFB%d An a m i able, g r aceful www.mtmedgr.com writer and a t h o roughly

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Mexico, can be murky. In movies and TV, Crockett is a powerful voice at the Alamo, telling tales with his usual bravado to keep spirits up, and then fighting with a particular ferocity, clubbing enemy soldiers with his long rifle, his ammunition long gone. But other accounts paint a far different end. Intheend, Thompsonwrites, Crockett's tale is both history and myth, and the trouble is separating the two.

FS

NFL

coach wouldn't play him." There ar e r a r e c a s es Continued from F1 still w hen medical exper"I say, 'Years from now I tise is overlooked or even want to look you in the eye o v e rruled. "I've been in that case," and say, I did what was right f or you,'" said Casolaro, a s a i d Ty er, who retired in 2009 W ashington native and grad- a s t h e Redskins'director of uate of Gonzaga High. sports medicine, "where I tell W hile me d i cin e has the c o ach two hours before c hanged across the NFL, Ca- a g a me when they're maksolaro says the Redskins have in g the list of inactives. I say, strived to be ahead of the 'This guy can't play, coach.' curve. T h ey've C oach is g o o d had a neurologist with it. Then the l Say, 'ThiS onhand for sevplayer comes up eralyears, usual- guy Cari t play, to the coach and 'Coach, I coach.' Coach says, t hough he w as can go, I can go.' stationed on the i s g o o d w i t h You get ruled out sidelines l a st i t. T h e rl the of it sometimes." season. When a Redskins docplayer comes off Pl a yer COmeS tors agree that the field with an up t O the their relationship with players is aPParentconcus- COach arid sion, trainers imI key. The physimediately swipe says, Coach, cians all m a inhis helmet. "0th- l Ca rigo, I Cari tain regular fullerwise we know go. you ge time pr a c tices they'll probably outside of Redgrabtheirhelmet ruled Out Of it skins Park. Most and run back on So m e t im e S. t ravel with t h e the field," Casoteam and work — Bubba Tye laro said. on game days. In retired traine addition, t hey'll Starting next season, the entire visit the t eam's medical staff will training f a cility be connected via radio ear- a t l e ast once a week, while pieces,providedbytheleague, t h e team trainers are onhand so the training staff, team phy- to treat players every day. "The issue of trust is really sicians andthe athletictrainer stationed in the press box can c r i t ical for us," Casolaro said. communicate with each other "If the players don't trust me about injuries. orus a s a medical team, it's T hey have to be diligent l i k e a nypatient, it's not going because players aren'tin- to work . If they don't thmk I clined to exercise caution in h a v e heir t best interests at the heat of the game. "You heart, it's a rough road." always worry that they'r e The Redskins' o f f i cial not telling you everything," h e a lthcare provider is ComCasolaro said. "They're tell- monwealth Orthopedics, an i ng you what they think you a r r a ng e ment vetted by the w ant to hear instead of what N F L . In addition to James the truth is. Usually, you can A n d r ews, the team's highfigure it out." profile orthopedic consultant, Casolaro has worked with t h e Red skins use two area orsix head coaches in Washing- t h opedists — Chris Annunziton, and he's not alone in say- ata and Andrew Parker, both ing he's never felt any exter- f r o m Commonwealth — plus nal pressureto rush a player a team dentist, chiropractor back on the field before that a n d neu rosurgeon. While the player is physically ready. relationship could be a mon"Ultimately, if I said aplayer e y -mak er forsome, it's also a c ouldn't play, he didn't play," b i g t i m e commitment. "If y ou figure out your said Raymond Thal, a team o rthopedist from 2 000 t o ho u r l yrate, it's not financially '08. "Sometimes we'd say he l u crativ e," Thal said. "I make a can play, but the coach keeps lot more per hour being in the him out because he doesn't o ff i c eo f my practice than I do think he'd be as effective. But t h ere. D oes it help the pracif I said he couldn't play, the t i ce'? Ye s, to some degree."

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Door-to-door selling with (2.5 yrs); 1 male (16 from Tumalo rescue, fee little use, comes with 541-647-8931 fast results! It's the easiest mo.); house broke, waived! Tame, f i xed, Recliner, oversized, dark Crimson laser g rip, choc bonded leather, 100 rds of 45acp $250ea. 541-447-1323 shots, ID chip, tested, Barska scope, 3 30-rd way in the world to sell. $250/obo. Unique 2-pc ammo, hollow points, more! Photos etc: mags, 140 rds ammo. storage ottoman, 36" www.craftcats.org $80. 541-647-8931 $1800. 541-408-2427 Need to get an The Bulletin Classified square, $150/obo; both in 541-389-8420. 541-385-5809 ad in ASAP? CASH!! Like us on Facebook. grtshape! 541-306-3662 100 rds of 9mm factory For Guns, Ammo & ammo, FMJ, $50. You can place it Dachshund AKC dapl pup Seniors & V e t erans! BULLETINCLASSIFIEOS 541-647-8931 Reloading Supplies. online at: www.bendweenies.com Adopt a c o mpanion 541-408-6900. Search the area's most 100 rds of Winchester $350. 541-508-4558 www.bendbulletin.com cat from Tumalo res- comprehensive listing of CCI Bl a ze r 22L R 45 acp FMJ, $70. cue, f e e wa i v ed! classified advertising... Doberman AKC pups ammo, 500 rounds. 541-647-8931 Tame, fixed, shots, ID 541-385-5809 champion lines, black chip, tested, m ore! real estate to automotive, 12 Ga. Browning Auto- $95. 541-223-3756 & rust, 1 male red, 6 Photos etc: merchandise to sporting wks now ready 3/24. Lab Pups AKC, black 389-8420. c o n d ,Colt LE6920 M4 Cargoods. Bulletin Classifieds m atic, e xc . 8 y ellow, Ma s t er www.craftcats.org. bine; 2013 C o nfig; $1000 F, $850 M. $650. Barreta Silver appear every day in the Like us on Facebook. bbest242@yahoo.com Hunter sired, perforPigeon 12 ga. pump., New In Box; MagPul print or on line. mance pedigree, OFA rear sight and 30 rnd 541-659-9058 7 wks, 1 male, 2 $450. 541-549-1236. Call 541-385-5809 cert hips & elbows, Yorkies! mag; $1,650. Call females, tails docked & www.bendbulletin.com Donate deposit bottles/ Call 541-771-2330 160 rds of .308 ammo, (458) 206-8721 dewclaws, $600. Can dewww.kinnamanretrievers.com cans to local all vol160gr, $150. liver. Call 541-792-0375 The Bulletin unteer, non-profit res- Labradoodles - Mini & 541-647-8931 Call a Pro cue, to h e l p w / cat med size, several colors 210 Whether you need a spay/neuter vet bills. 541-504-2662 Winchester model Furniture & Appliances Refrigerator, Iarge Ken- 1901 1894 32-40, full octaCans for Cats trailer www.alpen-ridge.com more side x side, black g on b a r rel. Ca l l fence fixed, hedges at Grocery Outlet, SE trimmed or a house 503-329-6239 in Bend 3rd/Wilson, thru 3/19; Labradors, AKC: black & A1 Washers&Dryers built, you'll find t hen Bend Pet E x - choc; 1st shots, athletic $150 ea. Full warRocker Recliners by 1950 Winchester model press, 420 NE Windy parents, $350-450. Ready ranty. Free Del. Also Lane, tan microfiber, professional help in 70 30-06 w/Bushnell 3/23. 541-410-9000 wanted, used W/D's Knolls, 3/20-4/9. Dotwo O$150 each. scope. In Bend, call The Bulletin's "Call a 541-280-7355 541-526-0086. nate Mon-Fri @ Smith Miniature Pinscher AKC 503-329-6239. Service Professional" Signs, 1515 NE 2nd; puppies, red males only. CRAFT, Tumalo any Champion b l oodlines, Chairs (2) & ottoman, Washer & dryer, May- 220 rds of PMC .223 Directory tag, f r on t lo a der, factory ammo, $200. time. 541-389-8420; vaccinated 8 w ormed. t an/taupe, $45 0 . 541-385-5809 $200. 541-678-2577 541-647-8931 www.craftcats.org $400. Call 541-480-0896 209-623-5759

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Estate Sales

Sales Northeast Bend

Look What I Found! You'll find a little bit of everything in The Bulletin's daily garage and yard sale section. From clothes to collectibles, from housewares to hardware, classified is always the first stop for cost-conscious consumers. And if you're planning your own garage or yard sale, look to the classifieds to bring in the buyers. You won't find a better place for bargains! Call Classifieds: 541-385-5809 or email classifiedObendbulletin.com

262

Sales Northwest Bend

202

Want to Buy or Rent

** FREE **

WANTED: Tobacco pipes - Briars and

Garage Sale Kit

Place an ad in The Bulletin for your garage sale and receive a Garage Sale Kit FREE!

smoking accessories.

WANTED: RAZORS-

Gillette, Gem, Schick, etc. Shaving mugs

and accessories. Fair prices paid.

KIT I NCLUDES:

Call 541-390-7029 between 10 am-3 pm.

• 4 Garage Sale Signs • $2.00 Off Coupon To Use Toward Your Next Ad

• 10 Tips For "Garage Sale Success!" PICK UP YOUR GARAGE SALE K!T at

1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend, OR 97702

The Bulletin 292

Sales Other Areas

Indoor Moving Sale! Moving Sale-Must Sell! 30'x60' shop loaded with Living room, dining of tools, including room & bedroom fur- lots n brand new 12 Craftsniture, all in exc. cond. man radial arm saw, 3hp And much more. 15 60-gal. air compressor, NW Portland A v e. and a house full of furni¹107. Thu r s .-Sun.ture! Sat. 3/16 thru Sun. 541-419-8810 3/24, 10am-6pm each day, 1204 Cheryl Dr. S. of La Pine off Hackett Rd.

208

Pets & Supplies • .

The Bulletin recommends extra caution when purc h a sing products or services from out of the area. Sending cash, checks, or credit inf ormation may b e subjected to fraud. For more i nformation about an advertiser, you may call the O r egon State Attorney General's Office Co n s umer Protection hotline at 1-877-877-9392.

The Bulletin

ServtngCentral tpregon since tggg

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SAT c% SUN

Brand new 2328 gq. ft. P ahltgch home i n T h e B ridges! G r eat r o o m a(o' with c o z y f i r e p l a c e, kitchen w i t h s t a i n l ess appliances. Large master suite with walk-in closet 61167 SE Ambassador and mountain views. Big Drive, Bend guest rooms and honug Direcdonsr From the Parkuiay, room. Two car garage, east on Reed lfarket, sourh On /5th fenced yard. Just down the street from the amazing Street, ro community o~ ftle(easr). '

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community amenities.

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$325,000

N ew C o n s t r u c t i o n I

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21267 Dayllly Avenue Directions: From //wy. 20 go south on 27th, turn left on

starlr/,ht Dr.

PACWEST

EDIE DEIAY

541-420-2950

Take a t o u r o f MonteVista Homes. Buying a new home i s easier and m o r e affordable than you might think!

11AM — 4PM

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JJosted 6 Listed by:

Hosted t" Listed by Principal Broker

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NOON — 4PM

RK/kTm cRoUp ~MonteVista Homes R E A L

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— Upscale universal design Green Home. bed, 2 bath. Fully landscaped and fenced. Low maintenance yard, 61741 SE Daly Estates Dr. High efficiency furnace. Directions: North of Reed Above code insulation. Market off Pettlgrew or 27th. Oversized garage. Great 58 Bend location. saturday Hosrgt/ /ty ROY REYN O L DS, rtrrtker

New consrrucrion.

$219,500 - $249,950

541-330-1805 Sunday HOSted byr CHRIS SMITH , rtroker

541-350-5801 Li;red by: DAVE FEAGANS t pnnctpnrBrnIter

ALPINE REAL ESTATE u.c Ctntaat Oatoon


TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

G2 SUNDAY MARCH 24 2013 • THE BULLETIN

T HE N E W Y O R K T I M E S C R O S S W O R D ANY PUN FOR T E N N IS? By J.R. Leopold / Edited by Wil l Shortz

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I Polite response to "Thank you" 9 Classic verse that begins "Ah , b r o ken is the golden bowl!" 1 5 Kafka or L i s z t 2 0 Written j u s t i f i c a t i o n 2! Part of a doubleheader

5 2 "One can onl y much"

1 00 Captain H o o k ' s alma mater

1 3 Celebrit y

53 BlackBerry, e.g., in brief

I 0I Ready f o l l o w e r ?

! 5 Mo n k ' s t i t l e

1 02 Bit of v o o d o o

16 Barbie's l ast name

54 Having freedom of tempo

104 Tech release of 2010

5 5 Ill u m i n a t io n u n i t

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1 08 Mex. m i s s

5 6 Year that " S h r e k " a nd "A B e a u t i f u l Mind" c ame out

! 10 Of tw o m i n d s

! 7 Mistakenly hi t t i n g into the doubles area during a singles match?

1 !2 Aut hor o f a ! 7 ! 9 literary sensation

I 8 Pirate, e.g., f o r short

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! 9 One goes after i t

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58 Putter (along)

2 2 Esther of " G o o d Times"

2 3 Tennis cli n i c focusing on drop s hot ski l l s ?

1 14 Planchette h o l d e r ! 16 Luke Sk y w a l k e r ' s

29 Sporty car f e at ur es

28 Meter reader?

74 Destroy

30 Archi t ect Saarinen

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3 ! " D o n' t get al l worked up!"

7 6 Source of the l i n e "They have sown the wind, and they shall reap the w hirlw i n d "

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7 9 Part of R . R. : A b b r . 8! " in cat"

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42 Sloppy fast-food sandwich

82 You mi ght set on e out for a cat

2 Setting fo r a 1 9 3 5 Marx Brothers

43 "Semper Fidelis" composer

3 2 Young acto r

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33 Cutter

34 Churchill , e.g.

36 Pigs 38 Coaches who help y ou use your w r i s t in shots?

4 2 Ed.'s pil e

8 4 Due fol l o w er

45 Spiny

85 Part of R . S . V.P.

46 Fleece

88 Line judge's mission?

48 Chooses not to partici pate

49 Tennis players who clown around ?

For any three answers, call from a touch-tone hone: 1-900-285-5656, I.49 each minute; or, with a credit card, !-800814-5554.

120 Goes over the top, in a way

35 Epithet for Nadya Suleman

12! Does again

37 Riga resident

I22 It f a ll s between 3760 and 3761 on the Jewish calendar

38 Spanish irregular verb

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6 3 Start to p u n c t u r e?

77 Crumbly snack

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7 8 Start of a t e n n i s

6 6 Part of a r e q u i e m Mass

83 Con

7 0 "Singin' i n t h e Rain" composer H erb Brow n

86 Praying fi gure

I I Home of t h e Shoshone Mtns.

52 Barely r e m embered days of old

12 It's hi g her t han an ace

57 Zoo department

7l Way things are going

59 Batting champ John

7 2 Durable f a b r i c

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69 As expected

106 Eve of old TV

9 2 l958 hi t w i t h t h e l ine "Yip yi p y i p

game?

68 Anchor-hoisting cry

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103 Mysterious blip

90 Frankie Valli sang

!05 Mi c helangelo masterpiece

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believe in miracles 108 Not bad !09 Destroy

1 1 I City near Provo I 12 Bit of r esidue 113 Dry 1 15 Mandela's or g .

117 Three-time Tony winner Hagen 1 18 Daughter of L o k i

PUZZLE ANSWER ON PAGE G3

5 41-3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9 AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES

PRIVATE PARTY RATES

Monday.. . . . . . . . . . Tuesday .. . . . . . . . . Wednesday.. . . . . . . Thursday.. . . . . . . . . Friday.. . . . . . . . . . . Saturday Real Estate .. Saturday.. . . . . . . . . Sunday.. . . . . . . . . .

Starting at 3 lines "UNDER'500in total merchandise

... 5:00 pm Fri ... . Noon Mon Noon Tues .. . Noon Wed ... Noon Thurs ... 11:00 am Fri ... 3:00 pm Fri ... 5:00 pm Fri

or go to w w w . b e n dbulletin.com

Place a photoin your private party ad for only $t5.00 perweek.

OVER'500in total merchandise 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 0 .00 4days. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 8 .50 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 6.00 7days. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 2 4 .00 *Must state prices in ad 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 3 3 .50 28 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 6 1.50

Garage Sale Special

A Payment Drop Bo x i s CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: available at Bend City Hall. MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. CLASSIFICATIONS BELOW MARKED WITH AN*() REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin ServingCentralOregon since 1903 reserves the right to reject any ad is located at: at any time. 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave., Bend, Oregon 97702

The Bulletin

C©X

4 lines for 4 days... . . . . . . . . . $ 2 0.00 (call for commercial line ad rates)

PLEASE NOTE; Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based onthe policies of these newspapers. Thepublisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 ormoredays will publish in the Central Oregon Marketplace eachTuesday.

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Guns, Hunting & Fishing

DON'TMISS THIS

TV, Stereo & Video

Heating & Stoves •

SAVE on Cable TV-InGENERATE SOME ternet-Digital PhoneEXCITEMENT Satellite. You've Got IN YOUR A C hoice! O ptions NEIGBORHOOD. from ALL major ser- Plan a garage sale and don't forget to advervice providers. Call us to learn more! CALL tise in classified! Today. 888-757-5943. 541-385-5809. (PNDC) GET FREE OF CREDIT

NOTICE TO ADVERTISER Since September 29, 1991, advertising for

269

270

Gardening Supplies 8 Equipment

Lost & Found

For newspaper delivery, call the Circulation Dept. at

Hay, Grain & Feed5

Horses & Equipment I

Found Flash Drive at Redmond Fred Meyer self checkout Station on 3/20. Call to identify 541-923-3792 FOUND: Ladies Foot Zone s hirt . Call

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers 541-382-4477. each week. Found spotter's scope Farm Equipment Your classified ad corner of SW Hill 8 Taft will also & Machinery call to I.D. 541-325-2396 appear on bendbulietin.com Ranch Master f ence Find exactly what which currently (2)4xs; (4)4x8; you are looking for in the gates. 2 )4x10. Like n e w . receives over CLASSIFIEDS 425. 541-389-7329 1.5 million page views every Lost: set of Keys on month at no Check out the 3/16, b y We s t side extra cost. Church o r F r a nklin classifieds online Bulletin underpass. Call www.bendbuttetin.com Ciassifieds 541-420-3216. Updated daily Get Results! R EMEMBER: If you Call 541-385-5809 have lost an animal, or place your ad don't forget to check on-line at The Humane Society • Hay, Grain & Feed bendbulietin.com

used woodstoves has been limited to mod541-385-5800 els which have been To place an ad, call 1989 Logan 19' c ertified by the O r 541-385-5809 4-horse trailer, exc. egon Department of or email cond., stored under clasaifiedC!bendbulletin.com Environmental Qualcover, many extras, CARD DEBT N OW! 255 Non-commercial ity (DEQ) and the fednewer paint. $5,000. Cut payments by up The Bulletin advertisers may eral En v ironmental Computers Secvma Central Qcegan vnre l903 541-419-1078. to half. Stop creditors place an ad A g e ncy from calling. Protection with our 2008 2 horse slant, like T HE B U LLETIN r e - 866-775-9621. (EPA) as having met "QUICK CASH smoke emission stannew. $3000. Call for quires computer adPrompt Delivery (PNDC) SPECIAL" dards. A cer t ified Rock, Sand 8 Gravel details. 559-707-1870 vertisers with multiple 1 week3lines 12 ad schedules or those Highspeed Internet EV- w oodstove may b e Multiple Colors, Sizes Ot' ERYWHERE By Sat- identified by its certifi- Instant Landscaping Co. selling multiple systems/ software, to dis- ellite! Speeds up to cation label, which is ~a e e k s 2 0 ! Farmers Column 541-389-9663 Ad must close the name of the 12mbps! (200x faster permanently attached than dial-up.) Starting include price of business or the term to the stove. The Bul10X20 STORAGE "dealer" in their ads. at $49.95/mo. CALL letin will no t k nowSUPER TOP SOIL BUILDINGS ~v. le te o f $ 5 00 or less, or multiple Private party advertis- NOW 8 G O F A ST! ingly accept advettis- www.herahe aoilandbarkvaom for protecting hay, 1-888-718-2162. items whosetotal ing for the sale of Screened, soil & comers are defined as firewood, livestock post m i x ed , no does notexceed those who sell one (PNDC) uncertified etc. $1496 Installed. rocks/clods. High huwoodstoves. $500. computer. 541-617-1133. The Bulletin Offers mus level, exc. f or CCB ¹173684. Free Private Party Ads flower beds, lawns, 260 Call Classifieds at in Bend 541-382-3537 kfjbuilders@ykwc.net • 3 lines - 3 days gardens, straight 541-385-5809 Redmond, 1st quality grass hay, Fuel & Wood • Misc. Items • Private Party Only s creened to p s o i l . www.bendbulletin.com 541-923-0882 70-Ib bales, barn stored, Rafter L F Ranch 8 Call The Bulletin At • Total of items adverBark. Clean fill. De$250/ ton. Also big bales! Farm Svcs.- Custom Prineville, 541-385-5809 Advertise V A CATION tised must equal $200 liver/you haul. Patterson Ranch, Haying 8 Field Work WHEN BUYING 541-447-7178; or Less Place Your Ad Or E-Mail DPMS Panther AR-10, SPECIALS to 3 mil541-548-3949. Sisters, 541 -549-3831 Call Lee Fischer, OR Craft Cats, FIREWOOD... .308, 2 mags, like new, lion P acific N o rth- FOR DETAILS or to At: www.bendbulletin.com 541-410-4495 541-389-8420. westerners! 30 daily PLACE AN AD, $2500. 541-419-7001 To avoid fraud, newspapers, six Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Fly, spin, ocean equip., states. 25-word clasFax 541-385-5802 recommends payhandtools & camping. sified $525 for a 3-day ment for Firewood 9am-5pm, 14140 SW a d. Cal l (916) Thule car top carrier. only upon delivery Excellent cond. $175. 2 88-6019 o r vis i t Stallion Drive, CRR. and inspection. www.pnna.com/advert 541-382-1078 • A cord is 128 cu. ft. Glenfield M o de l 6 0 ising pndc.cfm for the Wanted- paying cash 4' x 4' x 8' semi-automatic 22 Pacific Nor t hwest for Hi-fi audio 8 stu- • Receipts should with t a rget s c ope, Daily Con n ection. dio equip. Mclntosh, include name, $230. 541-923-3700 (PNDC) J BL, Marantz, D y phone, price and kind of wood purnaco, Heathkit, SanRem. 700 VLS, .223 bull Buying Diamonds sui, Carver, NAD, etc. chased. barrel, exc cond, w/some /Gold for Cash • Firewood ads ammo tk reloading sup- Saxon's Fine Jewelers Call 541-261-1808 MUST include speplies, $750. Beretta 92FS 541-389-6655 cies and cost per 9mm, NIB, 550 factory cord to better serve rounds, several high caBUYING our customers. pacitymags, $850. Must Lionel/American Flyer Equipment & Fixture be willing to do firearms trains, accessories. 541-408-2191. t ransfer record. A lso Bulletin Computer touch screen The Serving CentralOregon since lsaa misc. reloading supplies. order system for ResCash only. 541-410-8964 People Lookfor Information taurant. Great cond. A About Products and rear f i nd . $1 2 0 0.1 cord dry, split Juniper, Just bought a new boat? Services Every Daythrough $190/cord. Multi-cord 559-285-8300/local Sell your old one in the NOW yau Can Cidd a full-COIOr PhOtO ta yOur Bulletin ClaSSified Cld Starting discounts, & s/z cords classifieds! Ask about our The Bulletin Classifteds available. Immediate Clt Only $15.00 Per Week, When yau Order yOur Cid Online. Super Seller rates! delivery! 541-408-6193 BUYING & S E LLING 541-385-5809 All gold jewelry, silver Ali Year Dependable and gold coins, bars, Remington mdl 700, 7 Firewood: Seasoned mag with Burris Sig- rounds, wedding sets, To place your Bulletin ad with a photo, visit www.bendbulletin.com, Lodgepole, Split, Del. nature scope, as new, class rings, sterling silFire Proof 4 Drawer Bend: 1 for $175 or 2 ver, coin collect, vinclick on "Place an ad" and follow these easy steps: $650. 541-923-7128 File Cabinet w/ keys. for$335. Cash, Check tage watches, dental Exc. cond. $600 OBO. or Credit Card OK. gold. Bill Fl e ming, Remington Model 700 Will deliver. 541-420-3484. 541-382-9419. Mountain Rifle .280 541-633-7856 PiCk Ci CategOry (fOr eXamPle — PetS Or tranSPOrtatiOn) Seasoned Juniper$150/ cal. with a Bushnell DISH Network. Starting cord rounds; $170/ Scopechief 3x9 scope at $19.99/month (for and choose your ad package. cord split. Delivered in and s l i ng. $595. 1 2 mos ) 8 Hig h Central OR, since 541-410-0432 Speed Internet start1970! Call eves, Write your ad and upload your digital photo. at $14.95/month Sat. & Sun. Sale, 9-5 541-420-4379 Ruger Super Red Hawk ing 14140 SW Stallion Dr. (where ava i lable.) 44 mag , s t ainless. S AVE! A s k Cra f t sman, Ab o u t CRR. $750. 50 0 r o u nds SAME DAY InstallaR idgid, Ryobi, M i l Create your account with any major credit card, ammo, $250. t ion! C A L L Now ! waukie, De Walt, Ma- Gardening Supplies 541-923-4043. kita, Rockwell, Senco, & Equipment • 1-866-947-7995. All ads appear in both print and online. Porter-Cable, Bosch. Stoger 12ga 28" bbl, like (PNDC) 20 assorted gardening new, $400. Ammo. EdenPURE® Portable Please allow 24 hours for photo processing before your ad appears in print and online. tools, plus self-propelled 541-604-5115 mower, sell separately Infrared Heaters. Join orall, $250. E-mail Taurus single action .357 the 3 million beating sgin@bendbroadband.com REDMOND Habitat m ag, 6" b b l , $500. the cold and winter To place your photo ad, visit us online at or call 541-516-8646 heating bills. SAVE RESTORE Ammo. 541-604-5115 $229 on our Building Supply Resale Have Gravel, will Travel! www.bendbulletin.com EdenPURE® Model Quality at Wanted: Collector Cinders, topsoil, fill mate750. C A L L NOW LOW PRICES or call with questions, 541-385-5809 seeks high quality rial, etc. Excavation & www.bendbulletin.com while supplies last! 1242 S. Hwy 97 fishing items. septicsystems. Abbas 1-866-906-6902. 541-548-1406 Call 541-678-5753, or Construction Coet!7$$40 503-351-2746 Open to the public. CaI 8541-548-68I 2 (PNDC) DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING TO SELL FOR $500 OR LESS?

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THE BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 24, 2013 G3 THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE ANSWER

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

JQ3~ ~[iJi'73ikf Jj)'Jj(J~

476

476

476

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Can be found on these pages :

EMPLOYMENT 410 - Private Instruction 421 - Schools andTraining 454- Looking for Employment 470 - Domestic & In-HomePositions 476 - Employment Opportunities 486 - Independent Positions

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FINANCEAND BUSINESS 507- Real Estate Contracts 514 - Insurance 528- Loans andMortgages 543- Stocks and Bonds 558- Business Investments 573- BusinessOpportunities

DO YOU NEED A GREAT EMPLOYEE RIGHT NOW? Call The Bulletin before 11 a.m. and get an ad in to publish the next day! 541-385-5809.

Klc&D KR LVMBr,Rro. Graal Paoplo. Graal Products. Great Coslomors.

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mal practice in Central Manager Oregon. Wage is $9.50 Sawmill/Planer Mill to $13.00 depending on C & D Lumber Co. is experience. Benefits inseeking a Ma i n te-clude medical, retirenance Manager. For m ent, v acation, s i ck job details and e x- leave and continuing ed. pectations please visit Send handwritten letter our website at of interest and resume to cdlumber.com Box 20301300 c/o The Mail resume to: Bulletin, PO Box 6020, PO Box 27 Bend, OR 97708. ClosRiddle, OR 97469 ing for applications is EOE April 2, 2013.

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Establishment of E Chief Engineers Residential Counselors OPB Seeks Chief En- Employment List for H O E R Firefighter/Paramedic Mature individuals to gineers excited about work in drug and al- the possibilities of the Crook County Fire and T R F G cohol resi d ential evolving broadcast in- Rescue is establishing an Maintenance M E C R E treatment for t eens. dustry and h e lpingemployment list for Fire- P-T, for residential facil- Looking for your next fighter/Paramedic. Indi421 Nights 8 weekends. O PB m a i ntain a viduals who meet the ity. Repair and main Placeemployee? L O L E a Bulletin help Apply at: on gr o unds, statewide b r oadcast Schools & Training qualifications work www.rimrocktrailsats.org presence. There are minimum equip., and bldg. Prior wanted ad today and I M D are invited to apply and reach over 60,000 two positions avail- take the examination for exp. i n i n s titutional readers A IRLINES ARE H I RN E each week. S R TURN THE PAGE maint. preferred. ING - Train for hands able, one located in Firefighter/Paramedic. A Your classified ad Medford and one in complete job description www.rimrocktrailsats.org 0 U T U H I on Aviation MainteFor More Ads will also appear on nance Career. FAA La Grande. These are for Firefighter/Paramedic The Bulletin bendbulletin.com S I O T E S full-time, salaried, exapproved p r ogram. Have an item to is posted on the district's which currently Financial aid if quali- Bike regular status website. Th e sa l a ry O N N A L T Mechanic empt, sell quick? receives over 1.5 fied - Housing avail- Needed. Must p ositions with b e nrange is from $4,248million page views If it's under able. Call Aviation In- previous bike have efits. For more infor$5,002 per month. Applis h op mation and i nstruc- cations will be accepted every month at PUZZLE IS ON PAGE G2 stitute of exp. Send resume to tions on how to apply, until Monday, March 25, '500 you can place it in no extra cost. Maintenance. info@4sro.com. Bulletin Classifieds 526 634 1-877-804-5293. to: 2013. Contact: The Bulletin go Get Results! Crook County Loans & Mortgages AptiMultiplex NE Bend Caregiver —All Shifts http://www.opb.org/in(PNDC) Classifieds for: Call 385-5809 Fire & Rescue avail. Apply in person. sideopb/careers/jobs/. or place 500 NE Belknap Street ATTEND COL L EGE Interviews this week. LOCAL MONEYGWebuy Apt. suite 1/1, kitch'10 3 lines, 7 days your ad on-line at ONLINE 100%. Apply in person at Prineville, OR secured trust deeds & enette, 55 0 sq.ft., bendbulletin.com Dental Insurance *Medical, *Business, 97754-1932 note,some hard money '16 - 3 lines, 14 days fenced ba c kyard 1099 NE Watt Way, *Criminal & Collections loans. Call Pat Kelley Justice, Bend. (541) 447-5011 w/patio. W/D & util. (Private Party ads only) 541-382-3099 ext.13. www.crookcount *Hospitality, *Web. Full-time position incl. Small pet neg. fireandrescue.com Job placement assis- Caregiver No smoking. $600 with attractive Medical / Endoscopy tJ) ) R!M tance. Comp u ter Prineville Senior care m o., $50 0 d e p . benefits package. 573 Nurse available. F i n ancial h ome l o oking f o r 627 541-647-9753 5 DiKflxcs@ Fun, family-like Tick, Tock Business Opportunities Aid if qual i fied. Caregiver for multiple Vacation Rentals team. Musthave B~ SURcmv SCHEV a u thorized. s hifts, p art-time t o 8 GREAT WINTER Pf" Tick, Tock... & Exchanges full-time. Pass dental experience C • F. • N • T • e • R WARNING The Bulletin Call 866- 6 8 8-7078 DEAL! Gt ks Cara 'Itcarmlor Gcsrdoct criminal background recommends that you with work referwww.CenturaOnline.c ...don't let time get 2 bdrm, 1 bath, check. 541-447-5773. Full-Time, 4 - 1 0 hr. i nvestigate ever y 5-star Gold C rown! om (PNDC) ences to apply; away. Hire a $530 & $540 w/lease. phase of investment Exc. 2 bdrm, Sunrishifts, Mon.-Fri. AppliDentrix helpful. Carports included! Good classified ads tell ver, next to amusecant must have Endoopportunities, e s pe470 professional out the essential facts in an c ially t h os e fr o m ment par k A v a il. FOX HOLLOW APTS. scopy exp e rience 514 Domestic & of The Bulletin's Fax resume to interesting Manner. Write out-of-state or offered 4/4-11 8 4 / 1 1 -18. preferably in an ASC (541) 383-3152 Insurance In-Home Positions "Call A Service from the readers view - not 541-475-6159 by a p e rson doing 541-433-2901 Cascade Rental setting. PropofoI sethe seller's. Convert the dation a plus, but not business out of a loManagement. Co. (Madras). Professional" EAGLE CREST 2 Bdrm SAVE $$$ on AUTO Retired male RN seeks facts into benefits. Show cal motel or hotel. Inrequired. Job offers condo, April 6-13. INSURANCE from the live-in long-term care op- the reader how the item will Directory today! e xcellent bene f i t o f f erings 516-318-6051 Call for Specials! ajor names y o u vestment portunity. 30 yrs exp ICU/ help them in someway. Where can you find a must be r e gistered package. Interested m Limited numbers avail. know and trust. No ER, total patient care, Fiscal/Personnel with the Oregon Dehelping hand? persons should email 630 This 1,28 3bdrms forms. No hassle. No partment of Finance. living assistance, nutriAssistant resume to: w/d hookups, advertising tip Rooms for Rent From contractors to obligation. Call We suggest you contion, therapies. ProfesCulver School District jobs©bendsurgery.com brought to youby patios or decks. sional, compassionate. is see k in g a READY F O R MY sult your attorney or yard care, it's all here Mountain Glen Studios & Kitchenettes References. Cali QUOTE now! CALL Fiscal/Personnel As- Remember.... call CONS U MER Furnished room, TV w/ The Bulletin in The Bulletin's 541-383-9313 541-382-4891 ext. 107. sistant providing ac- A dd your we b a d - 1-888-706-8256. HOTLINE, "Call A Service cable, micro & fridge. Professionally managed by (PNDC) counting and person- dress to your ad and 1-503-378-4320, Norris & Stevens, Inc. Utils 8 l i nens. New nel related functions, readers on Professional" Directory The 8:30-noon, Mon.-Fri. Nurse Manager: owners. $145-$165/wk 528 experience preferred. Bulletin' s web site Endoscopyand Pain 541-382-1885 636 Please visit our website will be able to click Loans 8 Mortgages A Classified ad is an www.culver.k12.or.us Apt./Multiplex NW Bend BE'NDSURcmv CAUTION READERS: through automatically Want to impress the or call 541-546-2541 EASY W A Y TO WARNING c •e•N • T e R REACH over 3 million for further details. relatives? Remodel The Bulletin recomSmall studios close to lih tcs Caro Itcatm ksCorrdots Ads published in aEmPacific Northwesternployment Opportunimends you use cauyour home with the brary, all util. paid. Job Summary: We are looking for a strong ers. $52 5 /25-word t ies" i n clude e m tion when you pro$550 mo.w/ $525 dep. Take care of leader to fill the Nurse Manager role for the help of a professional c lassified ad i n 3 0 $495 mo.w/$470 dep ployee and vide personal Endoscopy and Pain departments. This posifrom The Bulletin's your investments No pets/ no smoking. information to compa- daily newspapers for i ndependent pos i tion requires an individual capable of providchasing products or I "Call A Service 3-days. Call the Pa541-330- 9769 or tions. Ads for p osiwith the help from nies offering loans or ing direct oversight of Endoscopy and Pain services from out of i cific Northwest Daily Professional" Directory 541-480-7870 credit, especially tions that require a fee while managing 14-18 FTE's. The position reThe Bulletin's area. Sending i the Connection (916) or upfront investment those asking for adports directly to the Clinical Director. Duties c ash, c hecks, o r 2 88-6019 o r e m a i l "Call A Service must be stated. With vance loan fees or will include, but not be limited to, performance Maintenance any independent job Professional" Directory i credit i n f o rmation companies from out of elizabeth@cnpa.com evaluations and performance management as i may be subjected to for more info (PNDC) state. If you have opportunity, p l ease well as new staff orientation. This position is a FRAUD. District Wide Maintenance Needed: investigate thorconcerns or quesmember of multiple committees. Home Cleaning crew For more i nformaLake County School District 7 needs a full-time oughly. tions, we suggest you Extreme Value Advertion about an advermember, w e ekdays consult your attorney tising! 30 Daily news- district wide maintenance worker. Qualifications: Must be able to demonstrate only. No w eekends, i tiser, you may call or call CONSUMER strong leadership and communication skills. Use extra caution when papers $525/25-word The beginning salary wage is $16.63- $17.89 the Oregon S tate evening or holidays. applying for jobs on- 541-815-0015. HOTLINE, Must be a licensed RN in the state of Oregon, classified 3-d a y s. i Attorney General's 1-877-877-9392. per/hour depending on experience plus a line and never proReach 3 million Paor able to obtain licensure upon hire. 3-5 years Office C o n sumer f competitive benefit package that includes vide personal infor- Janitor Supervisor of Endoscopy experience, preferably in an cific Northwesterners. Protection hotline at I BANK TURNED YOU For more information PERS retirement (top of salary scale for this mation to any source ASC setting. The ideal candidate will have Reliable, motivated, I 1-877-877-9392. DOWN? Private party is $20.03 per/hr). This is a 12 month, you may not have re- detail oriented, good management experience within an ASC setcall (916) 288-6019 or position 40 hour per/week position. will loan on real essearched and deemed c ommunication a n d LThe Bulletip email: ting. tate equity. Credit, no elizabeth Ocnpa.com to be reputable. Use administrative s kills. problem, good equity for the Pacific North- Applicant must be physically able to perform extreme caution when Flex schedule, able to Position details:This is a full time exempt pois all you need. Call west Daily Connec- the assigned tasks which will require moderr esponding to A N Y travel locally. sition; Monday through Friday. Competitive Say "goodbuyo ate to heavy labor. Applicant must have the Oregon Land Mort- tion. (PNDC) online e m p loyment 800-352-4353 ext 30 salary, benefit package, retirement and bonus ability to work collaboratively with district staff. ad from out-of-state. gage 541-388-4200. to that unused plan. Positioncloses April 17, 2013. Applicant with electrical, plumbing, painting, Journey Level Cabinet item by placing it in carpentry, mechanical and HVAC systems exWe suggest you call Maker Needed Email resume to jobsobendsurgery.com ACCOUNTANT perience is preferred. Potential advancement the State of Oregon We are seeking a jour- The Bulletin Classifieds Established CPA firm in Klamath Falls, OR is opportunities are available. Applicant must Consumer Hotline at ney l e ve l c a b inet seeking a CPA with 3-8 years' experience in pub1-503-378-4320 possess a Class C Oregon Drivers License Resort maker to join our pro- 5 41 -385-580 9 lic accounting. The successful candidate shall and a high school diploma or equivalent. duction team. A minihave a strong technical background in tax and fiBlack Butte For Equal Opportunity mum of 5 y e ars in nancial accounting, as well as excellent commuApplications may be obtained at the District L aws: Oregon B u custom wood assem- TRUCK DRIVER Ranch skills. The applicant should be able to Office, 1341 South First Street, Lakeview, OR reau of Labor & In- bly and production is CDL needed; doubles nication work both independently and as a team player. 97630 or on our website dustry, C i vil Rights One of central Oregon'spremier golf a r equirement. NO endorsement & g o od Candidate should have experience preparing & www.lakeview.k12.or.us. Lake County School Division, resorts has immediateOpenings! E XCEPTIONS. F a x driving record required. reviewing complex individual, corporate, and District 7 is an equal opportunity employer. 971-673-0764 resume or apply in Local haul - home partnership returns. Responsibilities will also inFood 8 Beverage/FT year round positions: person. 541-388-3440 every da y ! Call clude tax planning, business consulting and ac• Catering & Group Sales Event Manager Applications are due to the district office by If you have any ques63085 NE 1 8th S t ., 541-546-6489 or counting services. We ar e a p r ofessional • Robert's Pub Restaurant Manager April 1, 2013 at 4:00pm. tions, concerns or Suite 105, Bend, OR 5 41-419-1125. Tr u c k family-like team and offer a competitive salary comments, contact: 9/701. N o ph o n e leaves and returns to and a complete fringe benefit package. SEASONAL openings: Classified Department calls. Madras, OR. Please send cover letter and resume to: owes o Assistant Catering M anager, B artenders, 0 The Bulletin risaksonoiscoc as.com Servers, Cooks, Snack Shop & Lakeside At541-385-5809 DESCHUTES COUNTY tendants, Espresso Staff, Bussers 8 Hosts. N rarg (OLCC 8 Deschutes CountyFood Handlers card req.) CAREER OPPORTUNITIES The Bulletin ALCOHOL & DRUG

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Glaze Meadow Spa/Recreafion Center: Nail Technician, Licensed Massage Therapist, Retail Associates 8 Bike Techs.

Maintenance/Housekeeping: Administrative Assistant 8 Ev e n ing/Night Janitorial Staff. Seasonal benefits include Free Golf! Join our team t o d ay ! App l y on line at https://www.jobs@blackbutteranch.com Black Butte Ranch supports a drug-free environment/ EOE.

Garage Sales Garage Sales Garage Sales Find them in The Bulletin Classifieds

541-385-5809 General

Central Oregon Community College

has openings listed below. Go to https://jobs.cocc.edu to view details 8 apply online. Human Resources, Newberry Hall, 2600 NW College Way, Bend OR 97701; (541)383-7216. For hearing/speech impaired, Oregon Relay Services number is 7-1-1. COCC is an AA/EO employer.

ADA Transport Driver / Grounds Specialist (Part Time) Responsible for dual-function role that involves driving the ADA shuttle van and performing general grounds duties. 30Hr/wk on a 12-month contract $10.15-$12.08/hr. Closes April 1. Shuttle Driver (Part Time) Responsible for driving the campus shuttle on a fixed route, responsible for keeping interior of vehicle clean, maintain daily passenger log, and assist shuttle riders. 30hr/wk on a 9-month contract $10.15-$12.08/hr. Closes April 1. Assistant Professor i,of Arf History Provide instruction in Introduction to Art History courses, including European, Native American, Asian, and African. Master's req. Start Fall Term September 2013. Closes March 28.

Temporary instructorof Forest Resources Technology Provide instruction in the Forest Resources Technology Program in both classroom and laboratory environments. Master's req. + 3-yr. field exp. Start Fall Term September 2013. Closes April 1. Assistant Professor i,of History Provide instruction in World History from the origins of civilizations in the Middle East, Mediterranean area, Africa, China, Indian subcontinent and the Americas to the end of the 20th century; including Western Civilization sequence. Master's req. + 2-yr. teaching college level History. Start Fall Term September 2013. Closes April 8. Assistant Professor i, of Automotive Technology Provide instruction in automotive technology for students in Master Automotive Tech Cert and Automotive Management AAS. Offer training to business and industry on-campus and off-campus workshops and credit course offerings. Associates degree req. + 10-yr. current upper-level diagnostic/electrical exp. in automotive technology. S t art Fall Term September 2013. immediate Need for Part Time instructorsin: Business, Water Distribution Systems, Culinary, College-Level Writing, Nursing, Anthropology, Spanish, andSpeech Looking for talented individuals to teach part-time in a variety of disciplines. Check our Web site https://jobs.cocc.edu. Positions pay $500 per load unit (1 LU = 1 class credit), with additional perks.

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PacificSource HEALTH PLANS Help us change healthcare! If you are an RN with a broad clinical background and would like to enhance patients' quality of life, we have two excellent opportunities at PacificSource Health Plans! Senior Nurse Care Manager: This position would be responsible for oversight of defined Health Services programs, services, or functions which may include, but not be limited to, condition/disease management program, behavioral health services, complex case management, UM/CM, grievance and appeals, claim review, and/or policy/procedure writing.

Nurse Case Manager: Provide case management services which promote quality, cost-effective outcomes by helping selected member populations achieve effective utilization of healthcare services. Incorporate the essential functions of professional case management concepts to enhance patients' quality of life and maximize health plan benefits. Reviewthe full job description and complete our online application at www.pacificsource.com/careers. EOE Independent Contractor

* Supplement Your Income*

Operate Your Own Business ++++++++++++++++++ Newspaper Delivery Independent Contractor

© Call Today © We are looking for independent contractors to service home delivery routes in:

* Terrebonne *

Must be available 7 days a week, early morning hours. Must have reliable, insured vehicle.

Please call 541.385.5800 or 800.503.3933 Mon.-Fri., 8-4 or apply via email at online © bendbulletjn.com

The Bulletin

The Bulletin

Serving Central Oregon since 1903

Advertising Account Executive The Bulletin is looking for a professional and driven Sales and Marketing person to help our customers grow their businesses with an expanding list of broad-reach and targeted products. This full time position requires a background in consultative sales, territory management and aggressive prospecting skills. Two years of media sales experience is preferable, but we will train the right candidate. The position includes a competitive compensation package including benefits, and rewards an aggressive, customer focused salesperson with unlimited earning potential. Email your resume, cover letter and salary history to: Jay Brandt, Advertising Director jbrandt@bendbulletin.com

or drop off your resume in person at 1777 SW Chandler, Bend, OR 97702; Or mailto PO Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708; No phone inquiries please EOE / Drug Free Workplace

SupervisorRedmond Public Library Exciting opportunity in Redmond! Supervisoris key leader of cohesive team providing progressive services. Supervisor needs proven effectiveness with diverse customer service situations and successful leadership and management skills. Deadline: z:oo on Thursday, April 4. http:iiwww.deschuteslibrary.org/ employment.asp for more details, application, and supplemental questionnaire. Or call (541) 312-1025 forassistance. EOE

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ASSESSMENT TECHNIGIAN II, Assessor's Office. Full-time position.Deadline: THURSDAY, D4/11/13. BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II, Older Adult. Full-time position.Deadline: OPENUNTIL FILLED. COMMUNITY JUSTICE SPECIALIST I, Juvenile Community Justice Division. Full-time position. Deadline: SUNDAY,D4/07/13. CUSTODIALSUPERVISOR(NightCrew), Property 8 Facilities Dept. Full-time position.Deadline: TUESDAY,04/D2/13. FIELD LAW ENFORCEMENT TECHNICIAN, Sheriff'5 Office. This recruitment will be used to create a hiring list to be used for the next12 to 18 months. Deadline:SUNDAY,03/24/13. FINANCE DIRECTOR 8 TREASURER,full-time position. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLEDWITH FIRSTREVIEW DF APPLICATIONS ON MONDAY, D3/25/13. INTERN — SUMMER LAW STUDENT,District Attorney'5 Office. Two temporary 40 hr/wk positions working mid-May to mid-August. Deadline: MONDAY,03/25/13. RESERVE DEPUTY SHERIFF, Sheriff's Office. On-call positions. Deadline: THIS IS AN DNGOINGREGRUITMENT. DESCHUTES COUNTY ONLY ACCEPTS APPLICATIONSONLINE. TO APPLY FOR THE ABOVE LISTED POSITIONS, PLEASE VISIT DUR WEBSITE AT www.deschutes.org/ iobs. All candidates will receive an email response regarding their application status after the recruitment has closed and applications have been reviewed. Notifications to candidates are sent via email only. If you need assistance, please contact the Deschutes County Personnel Dept., 1300 NW Wall Street, Suite 201, Bend, OR 97701 (541) 617-4722. Deschutes County p rovides reasonable accommodations for persons with disabilities. This material will be furnished in alternative format if needed. For hearing impaired, please call TTY/TDD 711. EQUAL OPPORTUNITYEMPLOYER


TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

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RENTALS 603 - Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605 - RoommateWanted 616- Want To Rent 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges 630- Rooms for Rent 631 - Condos &Townhomes for Rent 632 - Apt./Multiplex General 634 - Apt./Multiplex NEBend 636 - Apt./Multiplex NWBend 638 - Apt./Multiplex SEBend 640 - Apt./Multiplex SWBend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 648 - Houses for RentGeneral 650 - Houses for Rent NE Bend 652- Housesfor Rent NWBend 654- Houses for Rent SEBend 656- Housesfor Rent SWBend 658 - Houses for Rent Redmond 659 - Houses for Rent Sunriver 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 - RV Parking 676 Mobile/Mfd.Space

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

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( 2) 2000 A r ctic C a t which includes: Z L580's EFI with n e w covers, electric start w/ I *4 lines of text and reverse, low miles, both a photo or up to 10 excellent; with new 2009 I lines with no photo. Trac-Pac 2-place trailer, *Free online ad at drive off/on w/double tilt, I bendbulletin.com lots of accys. Selling due *Free pick up into to m e dical r e asons.I The Central Oregon $8000 all. 541-536-8130 I Nickel ads. • Yamaha 750 1999 Mountain Max $1400 I Rates start at$46. I • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 Call for details! EXT, $1000. 541-385-5809 • Zieman 4-place trailer, SOLD! All in good condition. Located in La Pine.

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BOATS &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 Motorhomes

AUTOS &TRANSPORTATION 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

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COUNTRY RV Weekend Warrior Toy Hauler 28' 2007, Gen, Country Coach Intrigue • 90% of all RV buyers 2002, 40' Tag axle. fuel station, exc cond. are looking to finance sleeps 8, black/gray 400hp Cummins Dieor trade. i nterior, u se d 3X , sel. two slide-outs. • We have a dozen Open 12-3 rage sale and don't $19,999 firm. 41,000 miles, new finance options. B MW K100 L T 1 9 8 7 forget to advertise in tires 8 batteries. Most 2446 NW Dorion 541-389-9188 • We take anything on 52k miles, b r onze, classified! 385-5809. Way options. $85,000 OBO trade, paid for or not. extra wind s hield, Bright Interior 541-678-5712 • We do all of the work LEED Certified trailer hitch, battery you e! the CASH charger, full luggage Seramg Central Oregon since t903 Jody Tuttle, Four Winds Class hard bags, manuals Broker Summer Boat A 32' H u r ricane and paperwork. Al541-410-6528 Moorage 2007. CAN'T BEAT 642 ways garaged. $3200. THIS! Look Wilderness 2007, FQS Don, 541-504-5989 at Lake Billy Chinook! y ou b u y , before Apt./Multiplex Redmond b e low 27'. Great condition! Limited slips available. • CRAMPED FOR• market value! Size Slide-ou!. Sleeps 6. Country Living! Upstairs Call Cove Palisades CASH? & mileage DOES • • Full bathroom. Newer l duplex, small kitchenResort 541-546-9999 Call Safari Cliff at Use classified to sell matter! 12,500 mi, tires and batteries. ette, 1 bdrm, den, outthose items you no all amenities, Ford 541-815-6144 One owner. Priced side deck. 17735 NW 875 V10, Ithr, c h erry, C a/I 54 /-355-880 9 longer need. below NADA low book Lone Pine Rd., Terrebslides, like new! New Call 541-385-5809 at $14,500.00 OBO to r o m ote ou r se rvice Watercraft onne. $500 per mo. 'l • low price, $54,900. 541-419-6215 541-504-0837 541-548-5216 www.thegarnergroup.tom Ads published in aWatercraf! a include: KayLike new duplex, nice Looking for your Redmond area, 2/2, Harley Heritage aks, rafts and motorNOTICE: Oregon state next employee? The Bulletin's Softail, 2003 Ized personal Winnebago Suncruiser34' garage, fenced, central law req u ires anyheaf/AC, landscaped. $5,000+ in extras, 2004, only 34K, loaded, Place a Bulletin help "Call A Service watercraf!s. For one who co n t racts $2000 paint job, " boats" please s e e too much to list, ext'd wanted ad today and $700, 541-545-1825 Professional" Directory for construction work reach over 60,000 30K mi. 1 owner, warr.!hru 2014, $54,900 Class 870. to be licensed with the tteoetr noe is all about meeting 648 readers each week. For more information Dennis, 541-589-3243 a5~ 541-385-5809 C onstruction Con - g+0 . ~gtj Your classified ad your needs. please call Houses for Monaco Dynasty 2004, tractors Board (CCB). will also appear on 541-385-8090 loaded, 3 slides, dieRent General A n active lice n se Call on one of the or 209-605-5537 bendbulle!in.com sel, Reduced - now means the contractor SERVING CENTRAL OREGON Travel Trailers • professionals today! which currently re$119,000, 5 4 1-923Look at: PUBLISHER'S i s bonded an d i n since 2003 ceives over 1.5 mil8572 or 541-749-0037 P ioneer 2 3 ' NOTICE s ured. Ver if y t h e Residential & Commercial Bendhomes.com 190 F Q lion page views evAll real estate adver2006, EZ Lift, $9750. contractor's CCB Open 12-3 for Complete Listings of ery month a! no tising in this newspa- 3004 NE Hope Dr. 541-548-1096 c ense through t h e LMDSCAPIIVG extra cost. Bulletin Area Real Estate for Sale RV per is subject to the CCB Cons u m er «r Landscape Construction Near Schools Classifieds Get ReCONSIGNMENTS F air H o using A c t Website and Hospital sults! Call 385-5809 «r Water Feature WANTED www.hirealicenaeocontractor. which makes it illegal Sea Kayaks - His & We Do The Work ... Melody Lessar, or place your ad Inataliation/Maint. com a)'.I w to a d v ertise "any Hers, Eddyline Wind You Keep The Cash! Broker on-line at e pavers or call 503-378-4621. preference, limitation Dancers,17', fiberglass 541-610-4960 bendbulletin com On-site credit The Bulletin recome Renovations or disc r imination boats, all equip incl., approval team, mends checking with «t irrigationa Installation based on race, color, padd!es, personal floweb site presence. the CCB prior!o conHarley Limited 103 2011, !a!ion devices,dry bags, religion, sex, handiSprinkler trac!ing with anyone. many extras, stage 1 & air spray skirts,roof rack w/ We Take Trade-Ins! Prowler 2009 Extreme cap, familial status, Free Advertising. E dition. Model 2 7 0 Fifth Wheels Activation/Repair cushion seat. 18,123 mi, towers & cradles. ReSome other t rades marital status or naBIG COUNTRY RV RL, 2 slides, opposalso req u ire addi- Back Flow Testing $21,990. 541-306-0289 duced price $1100/boa! Bend: tional origin, or an in541-330-2495 ing in living area, ent. tional licenses a nd Firm. 541-504-8557. tention to make any Redmond: center, sep. bedroom, cer!ifications. MAINTE1VANCE such pre f e rence, 541-548-5254 2 ne w e x tra t i res, «r Thatch & Aerate limitation or discrimi880 hitch, bars, sway bar Debris Removal e Spring Clean up nation." Familial staMotorhomes included. P r o-Pack, tus includes children www.thegarnergroupioom The Bulletin «r weekly Mowing & Edging anti-theft. Good cond, under the age of 18 To Subscribe call «r ei-Monthly & 'til Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 c lean. Re g . living with parents or HD Fa! Boy1996 Monthly Maintenance by Carriage, 4 slides, 541-385-5800 or go to 4/20/15. 819 , 900. Completely customized legal cus t o dians, Open House Sun., 1-5 inver!er, satellite sys, «r Sark, Rock, Etc. 541-390-1122 www.bendbulletin.com Must see and hear to pregnant women, and Suntree Village - 1001 fireplace, 2 flat screen skslraomsn.com appreciate. 2012 people securing cusSE 15th S!., Unit ¹127 TVs. $54,950 Senior Discounts RV Tow car 2004 Award Winner. 17,000 E tody of children under $32,900. Lynda Walsh, 541-480-3923 Honda Civic Si se! up Bonded and Insured Will Haul Away obo. 541-548-4807 2003 Fleetwood Dis18. This newspaper broker, 541-410-1359 RV for flat towing with will no! knowingly ac541-815-4458 Iwalsh.prunw.com covery 40' diesel mo" FREE~ HD Screaming Eagle CONSIGNMENTS base plate and tow cept any advertising Prudential NW Properties Lce¹ 8759 torhome w/all WANTED Electra Glide 2005, brake, 35k mi, new For Salvage a' for real estate which is options-3 slide outs, We Do The Work ... 103 n motor, two tone tires, great cond. in violation of the law. 745 Any Location satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, You Keep The Cash! candy teal, new tires, $13,500. N OTICE: O R E G O N Our r e a ders ar e etc. 3 2 ,000 m i les. On-site credit ,.;:. Removinl Homes for Sale 23K miles, CD player 541-288-1808 Landscape Contrac- hereby informed that Wintered in h e ated approval team, hydraulic clutch, exAlso Cleanups tors Law (ORS 671) all dwellings adver- BANK OWNED HOMES! Laredo 2009 30' with 2 shop. $89,900 O.B.O. r . cellent condition. web site presence. J8a Cleanouts' ~ r equires a l l bus i - tised in this newspa541-447-8664 slides, TV, A/C, table FREE List w/Pics! We Take Trade-Ins! Highest offer takes it. nesses that advertise per are available on www.BendRepos.com jSI 8 c h a irs, s a t ellite, 541-480-8080. Free Advertising. to p e rform L a n d- an equal opportunity bend and beyond real estate Arctic pkg., p o wer BIG COUNTRY RV scape C o n struction basis. To complain of 20967 yeoman, bend or awning, Exc. cond! 865 Bend: 541-330-2495 which inclu d es: discrimination cal l $28,000. 541-419-3301 Redmond: ATVs p lanting, deck s , HUD t o l l -free at NOTICE 541-548-5254 Southwind 35.5' Triton, fences, arbors, 1-800-877-0246. The All real estate adverHandyman 2 slides, Duw ater-features, a n d toll f re e t e l ephone tised here in is sub32' Fleetwood Fiesta '03, 2008,V10, pont UV coat, 7500 mi. installation, repair of number for the hear- ject to t h e F e deral no slide-out, Triton eng, Bought new at irrigation systems to ing im p aired is F air H o using A c t , all amenities, 1 owner, I DO THAT! $132,913; 1-800-927-9275. be licensed with the which makes i! illegal perfect, only 17K miles, asking $91,000. Landscape Contracto advertise any pref$21,500. 541-504-3253 W Call 503-982-4745 MONTANA 3585 2008, t ors B o a rd . Th i s erence, limitation or Yamaha Banshee 2001, Need to ge! an ad exc. cond., 3 slides, 4-digi! number is to be discrimination based custom built 350 motor, Chevy 1982 Class C, Need help fixing stuff? Springdale 2005 27 4 king bed, Irg LR, included in all adveron race, color, reli- race-ready, lots of extras, 4 1K miles, good a l l Call in ASAP? Service Professional slide in dining/living area, Arctic insulation, all tisemen!s which indigion, sex, handicap, $4999/obo 541-647-8931 around condition, new findAthe helP you need. sleeps 6 Iow ml $15 000 fridge & battery, $6000 options $35,000. cate the business has familial status or naHandyman/Remodeling 870 www.bendbulletin.com o bo, 541-408-3811 541-420-3250 a bond, insurance and Fax it to 541-322-7253 !ional origin, or intenobo. 541-548-1502 Residential/Commercial workers compensa!ion to make any such Boats & Accessories Smnll Jr>bs ro tion for their employ- The Bulletin Classifieds preferences, l i mitaEnli re Room Remr>dels ees. For your protec!ions or discrimination. GarageOrgnnizarion tion call 503-378-5909 We will not knowingly Rented your Home rnapecrion Repairs or use our website: accept any adver!is- 14' 1982 Valco River www.lcb.state.or.us to Property? ing for r eal e state Qualily, Honesr Work 70 h.p., Fishcheck license status The Bulletin Classifieds which is in violation of Sled, Older boat but Dennis 541.317.9768 before co n t racting has an this law. All persons Finder. price includes trailer, <<8»15 t573 tiolldertrtrlrllrerl with th e b u s iness. "After Hours" Line. are hereby informed 3 wheels and tires. All Persons doing landCall 541-383-2371 that all dwellings ad- f or $1 5 00 ! Cal l scape m a intenance 24 Hours to ver!ised are available 541-416-8811 ERIC REEVE do not require a LCB r n on an equal opportu~ nity basis. The Bulle- 15' Smoker Craft Alas~m HANDY r~ license. tin Classified kan, 1999, 25hp Merc, What are you SERVICES galvanized trailer, many looking for? accessories i n c luding Au Home &. FOR SALE electric trolling motor, You'll find it in Commercial Repairs very low hours, $3500. 541-536-6081 Carpentry-Painting The Bulletin Classifieds When buying a home, 83% of Central Honey Do's. Oregonians turn to 18.5' Sea Ray 2000, Small or large jobs, 541-385-5809 4.3L Mercruiser, 190 no problem. The Bulletin Servsng Central Oregon srnce lgea hp Bowrider w/depth Senior Discouni finder radio/CD player — Providing650 Au work guaranleed. Call 541-385-5809!o rod holders, full can541-389-3361 Yard Maintenance Houses for Rent place your vas, EZ Loader trailer, 541-771-4463 & Clean-up, NE Bend Real Estate ad. exclnt cond, $13,000. 707-484-3518 (Bend) Bonded - Insured Thatching, Plugging CCB¹149468 749 A very sharp looking & much more! 2000 sq.ft. 3 B drm/ Southeast Bend Homes 2bath home, gas FP 8 LandscapingNard Care Contact Allen furnace, tile floors 8 20688 White Cliff Circle. carpet, open l i ving 4 Bdrm, 2 bath home k itchen, dining. N o FSBO, . 46 a c r e , smoking/no pets. Call single level, w/ office, 541-388-2250, or laundry room, paved 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, Z~on'z gualr!I, sss a 541-815-7099. driveway, h ardwood inboard motor, g r eat z'a~< 0a ~ i,. COLLINS f loors, w h it e v i n y l cond, well maintained, More Than Service 659 fence. $26 0 ,000.$9995obo. 541-350-7755 Peace of Mind Houses for Rent OBO. 541-317-5012. Call Now to Schedule Sunriver Spring Clean Up 775 Spring Cleanup •Leaves Manufactured/ VILLAGE PROPERTIES and Aerate/Thatch, •Cones Sunriver, Three Rivers, Weekly or one time Mobile Homes •Needles La Pine. Great 285 hrs., exc. cond., •Debris Hauling Grounds Keeping Service Selection. Prices range FACTORY SPECIAL stored indoors for • Mowing • Edging $425 $2000/mo. life $11,900 OBO. New Home, 3 bdrm, Weed free Bark • Hedge Trimming 541-379-3530 View our full $46,500 finished & flower beds • Pruning ' Weedeatfng inventory online at on your site. • Fertilizing • Hauling Village-Properfles.com J and M Homes 21' Crownline 215 hp Lawn Renovation • De-thatching 1-866-931-1061 541-548-5511 in/outboard e n g i ne Aeration - Detha!ching FREE ESTIMATES 310 hrs, Cuddy Cabin Overseed sleeps 2/3 p eople, 541-480-9714 Compost BONDED & INSURED portable toilet, exc. Top Dressing cond. Asking $8,000. www.thegarnergroup.tosn

Call 541-408-6149.

GENERATE SOME ex860 ci!ement in your neigMotorcycles & Accessories borhood. Plan a ga-

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Full or Partial Service • Mowing eEdging • Pruning eWeeding Sprinkler Adjustments

Fertilizer included with monthly program

Weekly, monthly or one time service.

Painting/Wall Covering

MARTIN JAMES European Professional Painter

EXPERIENCED

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Free Estimates Senior Discounts

Oregon License

Commercial & Residential

541-390-1466 Same Day Response

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Ads published in the "Boats" classification include: Speed, fishing, drift, canoe, house and sail boats. For all other types of watercraft, please see Class 875. 541-385-5809

Gambling Too Much? Free, confidential help is available statewide. Meet singles right now! Call 1-877-MY-LIMIT No paid o p erators, !o talk to a c ertified just real people like counselor 24/7 or visit you. Browse greet- 1877mylimit.org to ings, exchange mes- chat live with a counsages and c o nnect selor. We are not here live. Try it free. Call !o judge. We are here Boat loader, elec. for now: 8 7 7-955-5505. to help. You can get pickup canopy, extras, (PNDC) your life back. $450, 541-548-3711

The Bulletin

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TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED 0 541-38

Fifth Wheels

THE BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 24 2013 G5

Automotive Wanted

NuWa 297LK H i tch-DONATE YOUR CARHiker 2007, 3 slides, Fast Free Towing 24 32' touring coach, left hr. Response - Tax kitchen, rear lounge, Deduction U N I T ED many extras, beautiful BREAST C A N C ERI c ond. inside 8 o u t , F OUNDATION P r o - • $32,900 OBO, Prinev- viding Free Mammo- I ille. 541-447-5502 days grams & Breast Can& 541-447-1641 eves. cer Info 888-785-9788 (PNDC) FIND IT! BVY IT/ SELL IT! Automotive Parts, The Bulletin Classifieds Service 8 Accessories I

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Pilgrim 27', 2007 5th wheel, 1 s lide, AC, TV,full awning, excellent shape, $23,900. 541-350-8629 Advertise your car! Add A Picture!

TIRES: Toyo E clipse 215-70R-15 mud 8 snow mounted on GM factory alloy 5-hole wheels, 70 % tread, $400. 541-312-3235

Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds

3

Chevy C-20 Pickup 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; auto 4-spd, 396, model CST /all options, orig. 541-548-5254 owner, $19,950, 541-923-6049 Space for rent: 30 amp +water, sewer, gravel Chevy 1955 PROJECT lot. $350 mo. Tumalo car. 2 door wgn, 350 small block w/Weiand area. 541-419-5060 dual quad tunnel ram with 450 Holleys. T-10 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, Weld Prostar wheels, 00 • 4 extra rolling chassis + extras. $6500 for all. 541-389-7669. 'I q '~c

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7 a.m.- 7 p.m. Fri. & 7a.m. - 5 p.m. Sat. 1000s Of Vendors! Collector cars and parts for sale $1000sin door prizes by:

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Trucks & Heavy Equipment

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

doors, blu e toothm miles. premium wheels. Vin ¹688743. Vin ¹125141. $16,988 $13,988

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Ford F550 Super Duty Toyota Land Cruiser 2008, 4X4, auto. 6.4 2000, Roof rack, tow diesel, crew cab. New pkg., moonroof. custom flat bed. 40 Vfn ¹124783. gal aux. f uel t a nk. $18,788 Storage boxes. Runs excellent. Priced to S UB A R U . seII at $25, 0 0 0. 541-410-0818 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend.

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Chevrolet Blazer LT 2000 -130k miles, Call for info. $3800 OBO 541-480-0781

Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390

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Chevy Tahoe 1999, 4x4, most oPtions, new tires, Cadillac Deyille, 2001, Find It in 159K miles, $3750. Call 39Kmi, newcond, loaded, The Bulletin Classifisdst $12,000. 541-598-5210 541-385-5809

Cadillac Eldorado 1995, red 8 well maintained, all

$3750.

Dodge Durango Lim541-389-5488. GMC Vgton 1971, Only ited 2004, Leather, power Win d ows, Original low Diamond Reo Dump $19,700! mile, exceptional, 3rd power locks, tilt moon CHECKYOUR AD Truck 19 7 4, 12 -14 owner. 951-699-7171 roof. Please check your ad yard box, runs good, Vin ¹142655. on the first day it runs $6900, 541-548-6812 $9,988 to make sure it is correct. Sometimes in4@~~ S UBARU . G K E AT s tructions over t h e 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. phone are misunder877-266-3821 stood and an e rror Jeep Comanche, 1990, Dlr ¹0354 Hyster H25E, runs can occur in your ad. original owner, 167K, well, 2982 Hours, If this happens to your 4WD, 5-spd, tags good $3500, call till 9/2015, $3900 obo. f ad, please contact us 541-749-0724 541-633-7761 ettRMENt the first day your ad appears and we will be happy to fix it as I",. s oon as w e c a n . Ford Model A 1930, Deadlines are: WeekSports Coupe. days 12:00 noon for ~1 R umble seat, H &H next day, Sat. 11:00 a.m. for Sunday; Sat. rebuilt engine. W i ll Peterbilt 35 9 p o table Oldsmobile Alero 2004, water t r uck, 1 9 9 0, classic 4-dr in showroom cruise at 55mph. Must 12:00 for Monday. If 3200 gal. tank, 5hp condition, leather, chrome see to believe. Abso- we can assist you, U lutely stunning condi- please call us: p ump, 4 - 3 hoses, wheels, 1 owner, low camlocks, $ 2 5 ,000. miles. $7500. tion! $17,500 541-385-5809 541-820-3724 541-382-2452 541-410-0818 The Bulletin Classified 9lUISRUOl BRND COM

1000

Legal Notices

Le g al Notices

LEGAL NOTICE High Desert Education Service District is seeking c a ndidates interested i n fi l ling three elected board positions. Candidates

interest in the f o l-

Buick LeSabre 1996. Good condition, 121,000 miles. Non-smoker

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1000

Legal Notices

m onths a fter t h e 9UBSRUOPBRND COM lowing d e s cribed date of first publicareal property: LOT tion of this notice, or 877-266-3821 THREE (3), BLOCK the claims may be Dlr ¹0354 TWENTY-FIVE (25), barred. All persons TALL PINES FIFTH whose rights may A DDITION, DE S be affected by the Vans p roceedings m a y may pick up an appli- CHUTES COUNTY, C o m - obtain add i t ional c ation a t t h e H i g h O REGON. m only known a s : information from the Desert ESD office or 96 Ford Windstar & download an applica- 15935 W o o dchip records of the Court, 2000 Nissan Quest, the personal repretion from the website: Lane, La Pine, Orboth 7-passenger egon 97739. N O sentative, o r the www.hdesd.org. Apvans, 160K miles, TICE TO D E FENlawyers for the perplications are due to low prices, $1200 & DANTS: REA D sonal r e presentaHigh Desert ESD by $2900, and worth P A P E RS tive, Luciano Victor A pril 5, 2013. T h e THESE every cent! Bend-La Pine, Crook CAREFULLY! A Tellez. Dated and 541-318-9999 first published on C ounty a n d Re d - l awsuit has b e e n March 17, 2013. By mond school boards started against you in th e a b ove-en- L uciano Vict o r will vote to elect their Chevy Astro co u r t by Tellez, Per s onal ESD board member titled Cargo Van2001, GMAC M o rtgage, Representative. by May 15, 2013, from pw, pdl, great cond., LLC, plain t iff. P ersonal R e r e the applications rebusiness car, well sentative: Luciano ceived. Th e n e w ly Plaintiff's claims are maint'd, reqular oil Victor Tellez, 12200 elected board mem- stated in the written changes, $4500. East S. 1st A ve., bers will take office complaint, a copy of Please call Denver, CO 80239. July 1, 2013, for a four which was filed with 541-633-5149 the a b ove-entitled L aw er f o r P e r yearterm. C ourt. You mus t sonal Re resentaChevy Lumina 1 9 95 The position is based "appear" in this case tive: J ennif e r 7 -pass. v a n wit h on or the other side will Coughlin, OSB t h e fol l o wing p ower c h a i r lif t , school district r esi- win a u tomatically. 0 65781, 97 4 N W $1500; 1989 Dodge dency: To "appear" you R iverside Blv d . , m ust file with t he Turbo Van 7 - pass. Bend, OR 9 7 701, has new motor and Bend-La Pine School court a legal docu(541) 382-5885, F: s ment called a mot rans., $1500. I f i nDistrict - 1 position (541) 382 - 3328, tion" or "answer." terested c a l l Ja y jlc@brotherslaw.com sanThe "motion" or 503-269-1057. Crook County School LEGAL NOTICE swer" (or "reply") District - 1 position IN T H E CI R C UIT must be given to the COURT O F THE c ourt clerk or a dAutomobiles • Redmond School STATE OF OREGON ministrator within 30 District - 1 position FOR THE COUNTY days of the date of first publ i cation OF DESCHUTES, In Applications must be the Matter of the Ess pecified her e i n received by the tate of BARBARA R. along with the reHigh Desert ESD BROOKS, Deceased, quired filing fee. It no later than Case No. 13PB0016. April 5, 2013 at 4:00 pm must be in proper NOTICE TO INTERform and have proof Audi A4 1. 8 T 20 0 6, High Desert ESD ESTED P E RSONS. of service on t he Turbo, c o n vertible, ATTN: John Rexford NOTICE IS HEREBY leather. 145 SE Salmon Avenue plaintiff's a t torney G IVEN that the u nor, if t h e p l a intiff Vin ¹ 006994. Redmond, OR 97756 dersigned has been does not have an $17,988 appointed p e rsonal Questions may be di- a ttorney, proof o f S UBA RU. representative. All r ected to t h e H i g h service on the plain9UBSRUOPBRND COM persons having claims ESD tiff.lf you have any 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Desert against the estate are questions, you Superintendent's of 877-266-3821 required to p r esent should see an attorfice at 541.693.5608. Dlr ¹0354 them, with vouchers ney immediately. If attached, to the unyou need help in LEGAL NOTICE dersigned p e rsonal finding an attorney, IN TH E C I RCUIT representative at 747 you may contact the COURT FOR THE SW Mill View Way, Oregon State Bar's STATE O F ORBend, Oregon 97702, Lawyer Ref e rral EGON IN AND FOR within four m o nths S ervice online a t BMW 740 IL 1998 orig. THE COUNTY OF after the date of first www.oregonstateo wner, e xc . c o n d. DESCHUTES, publication of this nobar.org or by calling 101k miles, new tires, G MA C M O RTtice, or the claims may (503) 684-3763 (in loaded, sunroof. G AGE, L LC , i t s be barred. All perthe Portland metro$8,300. 541-706-1897 successors in inter-

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am/fm/cd. $7000 obro. 541-680-9965 /390-1285 Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809 Ford Galaxie 500 1963, 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, 935 390 vs,auto, pwr. steer & radio (orig),541-419-4989 Sport Utility Vehicles Ford Mustang Coupe MDX 2011 Tech. 1966, original owner, Acura 20k mi. ¹546273 V8, automatic, great $38,995. shape, $9000 OBO.

Executive Hangar at Bend Airport (KBDN) 60' wide x 50' deep, w/55' wide x 17' high bifold dr. Natural gas heat, offc, bathroom. Adjacent to Frontage Rd; great visibility for aviation business. Financing available. 541-948-2126 or email 1jetjock@q.com Piper A rcher 1 9 8 0, based in Madras, always hangared since new. New annual, auto pilot, IFR, one piece windshield. Fastest Archer around. 1750 total t i me . $6 8 ,500. 541-475-6947, ask for Rob Berg.

Automo b iles

People Look for Information S UBA RU. t BMB About Products and SUBSRUOPBEND COM S UB A R U . JO H NNY LAW I Services Every Daythrough 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend S UBA R U . MOTORS SUBMIUOPBENDCOll 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. The Selletin ClasshTeds 877-266-3821 503-678-1823 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354 pdxswap@aol.com Toyota Corola 2011, 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354 Tickets avail. at Dlr ¹0354 Keyless entry, cruise the gate and tilt. 0 See: The 'TREIT8 FORD FUSION 2008 Vin ¹630707. DAVENPORT"v ery e x c . con d . Vehicle? $14,488 BONNEVILLE Call The Bulletin Chevy Malibu 2009 62,500 mi. $10,750. S UBA R U . STREAMLINER43k miles, loaded, Call 541-647-6410 and place an ad toJeep W r angler 4 . 0 The Bulletin recoml day! studs on rims/ Sport 1999, Hard top, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. mends extra caution I Asking $12,900. I Ask about our running boards, preFind exactly what 877-266-3821 when p u rchasing 541-610-6834. "Whee/ Deal"! mium sound. you are looking for in the Dlr ¹0354 I products or services for private party Vin ¹432663. from out of the area. CLASSIFIEDS advertisers PROJECT CARS: Chevy $9,988 Toyota Corolla 2004, I S ending c ash , 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) 8 a uto l o aded 2 0 4 k checks, or credit inS UBA R U . Chevy Coupe 1950 miles. orig. owner, non formation may be I rolling chassis's $1750 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. smoker, exc. c ond. I subject toFRAUD ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, $6500 Prin e ville For more informa877-266-3821 complete car, $ 1949; 503-358-8241 Dlr ¹0354 I tion about an adverCadillac Series 61 1950, Chrysler Sebring 2004 tiser, you may call 84k, beautiful dark gray/ 2 dr. hard top, complete Call The Bulletin At I the Oregon State I brown, tan leather int., Ford Taurus wagon 2004 w /spare f r on t cl i p ., 541-385-5809 $3950, 541-382-7391 $5995 541-350-5373 I Attorney General's I very nice, pwr everything Place Your Ad Or E-Mail Office C o n sumer 120K, FWD, qood tires At: www.bendbulletin.com I Protection hotline at $4900 obo. 541-815-9939 USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! 1-877-877-9392. Nissan Sentra 2012 Full warranty, 35mpg, WHEN YOU SEE THIS Porsche Cay e nne Door-to-door selling with t9 9 520 per tank, all power. gjiitfft Turbo 2005, Very low serprng Central Oregon since1903 $13,500. 541-788-0427 ~ OO miles, clean, loaded. fast results! It's the easiest way in the world to sell. Vin ¹A92123. Shoebox Ford 1950, Check out the $29,488 f lathead V 8 , ru n s On a classified ad BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS The Bulletin Classified Hyundai Sonata 2007 classifieds online go to ood! Needs Interior. GLS, 64,700 mi, excelSearch the area's most 541-385-5809 www.bendbulletin.com 4900. 541-419-9229 www.bendbulletin.com S UB A R U . lent cond, good tires, comprehensive listing of to view additional Updated daily non-smoker, new tags, classified advertising... 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. photos of the item. $9500. 541-280-7352 real estate to automotive, 877-266-3821 Pickups merchandise to sporting Dlr ¹0354 Lincoln Town Car 2002, Wouldn't you really goods. Bulletin Classifieds signature series, pearl like to drive a Buick? appear every day in the Toyota 4Ru n n er white ext., ta n i n t., Bob has two 75,000 print or on line. 1 993, blue, 4 d r . , 59K mi., 22-25 mpg., mile Buicks, priced Call 541-385-5809 4WD, V6, 5 speed, Little Red Corvette1996 spotless. Never damfair, $2,000-$6000. www.bendbulletin.com t ow pkg., plus 4 aged, new topline in- Pontiac Grand P rix t h e se conv. 350 auto. 2004, super charged, Remember, studs tires on rims, terstate battery, a lcars get 30mpg hwy! Ford 250 XLT 1990, 132K, 26-34 mpg. r uns g reat. W a s $12,500 541-923-1781 ways garaged. $7200. 109K m i. , l o a ded. Sening Csotrsi Oregon s nce 1903 541-318-9999 6 yd. dump bed, $6000. 541-420-2262 $ 5500, now o n l y 541-923-8868 139k, Auto, $4500. $4000.541-659-1416 541-410-9997

FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, door panels w/flowers & hummingbirds, white soft top & hard top. Just reduced to $3,750. 541-317-9319 RAM 2500 HD '03 hemi, or 541-647-8483 2WD, 135K, auto, CC,

541-382-6752

Automobiles •

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/cto/3676208637.html

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150hp conversion, low time on air frame and engine, hangared in Bend. Excellent periormance & affordable flying! $6,500.

Au t o mobiles

Toyota Camrys: 1984, SOLD; 1985 SOLD; 1986 parts car only one left! $500 Honda CRV 2004, Chevy Cobalt LT 2010, Fiat 500 Pop Hatch- Mercedes-Benz E500 $9,995. power window, power back 2012, po wer 2005, Very c l e a n , Call for details, Call 541-610-6150 or see locks, tilt, XM satelite, 541-548-6592 w indows, powe r loaded, v e r y lo w http://bend.craigslist.org (~

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1/5th interest in 1973

975

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PORTLAND SWAP MEET

Chevy Wagon 1957, 4-dr., complete, $7,000 OBO, trades. Please call 541-389-6998 . -tggar Chrysler 300 C o upe 1967, 44 0 e n g ine, auto. trans, ps, air, 1/3 interest in Columbia frame on rebuild, re- Honda Ridgeline RTL 400, $150,000 located painted original blue, 2008, Hard t o p per, O Sunriver. H o urly original blue interior, tow pkg, bed rental rate (based upon original hub caps, exc. loaded, low miles. approval) $775. Also: chrome, asking $9000 liner, Vin ¹534426. S21 hangar avail. for or make offer. $23,988 sale, o r le a s e @ 541-385-9350 $15/day or $325/mo. S UB ARU. 541-948-2963 SUBSRUOPSENDCOM 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Chrysler SD 4-Door Dlr ¹0354 1930, CD S R oyal Standard, 8-cylinder, body is good, needs r e s toration, 1/3 interest i n w e l l- some I nternational Fla t runs, taking bids, equipped IFR Beech Bo- 541-383-3888, Bed Pickup 1963, 1 nanza A36, new 10-550/ 541-815-3318 t on dually, 4 s p d. prop, located KBDN. trans., great MPG, $65,000. 541-419-9510 could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, Get your new brakes, $1950. 541-419-5480. business

with an ad in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

Automobiles

Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond:

a ROW I N G

Automobiles

The Bulletin

1966 GMC, 2nd owner, too many extras to list, $8500 obo. Serious buyers only. 541-536-0123

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935

est and/or assigns,

Plaintiff, v. FRED A. BARBER; MEL ISSA R. BARBER;

O CCUPANTS O F

THE PR E M ISES; A ND TH E R E A L PROPERTY LOCATED AT 1 5935 WOODCHIP LANE,

LA PINE, OREGON 97739, Defendants. Case No. 1 2CV0811. S U M MONS BY PUBLIC ATION. TO T H E DEFENDANT: FRED A. BARBER:

In the name of the State o f O r e gon,

you are hereby required to a p pear a nd a n swer t h e complaint filed against you in the above-entitled Court a nd cause o n o r before the e xpiration of 30 days from the date of the first p ublication of t h i s summons. The date of first publication in this matter is March 10, 2013. If you fail timely to appear and answer, plaintiff will apply to the above-entitled court for the relief prayed for in its complaint. This is a j u d icial foreclosure o f a d eed o f t r us t i n which the p l aintiff

r equests that t h e plaintiff be allowed to f oreclose your

p olitan area) o r toll-free elsewhere in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. This

summons is issued pursuant to ORCP 7. R C O LE G A L, P.C., Michael Botthof, OSB ¹113337, mbotthof@rcolegal. com, Attorneys for P laintiff, 51 1 S W 10th Ave., Ste. 400, Portland, OR 97205, P: (503) 977-7840, F: (503) 977-7963. LEGAL NOTICE IN TH E

C I RCUIT

COURT FOR THE STATE O F O RE GON FOR T H E COUNTY OF DESCHUTES. I n th e Matter of the Estate of MARIA R O SA I SELA

TEL L E Z

MACIEL, Deceased. Case No. 13PB0004. NOTICE T O

I N T E R-

ESTED PERSONS. NOTICE IS H EREBY GI V E N t hat t h e und e rs igned ha s b e e n appointed personal r epresentative. A l l p ersons hav i n g claims against the estate are required to p resent t h em, with vouchers attached, to the undersigned personal r epresentative a t 12200 East S. 1st Ave., Denver, CO 80239 within four (4)

sons whose r i ghts may be affected by the proceedings may obtain additional inf ormation from t h e records of the court, the personal representative or the lawyers for the personal representative, Ryan P. Correa. Dated and f irst p u blished o n M arch 1 0 , 201 3 . DONNA B. WILKERSON, Personal Representative. LEGAL NOTICE

IN TH E

C I R CUIT

C OURT OF T H E STATE O F ORE GON FOR T H E COUNTY OF DESCHUTES, NATIONSTAR MORTGAGE LLC, Plaintiff, vs.

THE UNK N OWN HEIRS AND DEVISEES OF ROBERT L. SEAVEY; MARLOWE K. SEAVEY;

O CCUPANTS O F THE P R OPERTY,

Defendants. Case No.: 12C V 1 149. SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION. To: The Unknown Heirs a nd Devisees o f Robert L. Seavey. You are hereby required to a p pear a nd d e fend t h e C omplaint file d against you in the above entitled cause within thirty (30) days from the date of service of

Legal Notices • thissummons upon

you, and in case of your failure to do so, for want t h ereof, Plaintiff will apply to the court for the relief demanded in the Complaint. NOTICE TO D E FENDANT: READ THESE PAPERS CAREFULLY! You m ust "appear" in this case or the other side will win a u tomatically. To "appear" you m ust file with t he

court a legal paper called a "motion" or "answer." The smotion" or "answer" (or "reply") m ust b e given to the court clerk or administrator within 30 days of the date of first publication s p e cified herein along w ith the required filing fee. It must be in p roper form a n d have proof of service on the plaintiff's a ttorney or, if t h e p laintiff d oe s n o t have an a t torney, proof of service on the plaintiff. If you

have questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an attorney, y ou may call t h e Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Ref e rral Service at ( 5 0 3) 684-3763 or toll-free in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. The r el ief sought in t h e C omplaint i s th e f oreclosure of t h e property located at 15997 Fir Road, La Pine, O R 9 7 7 39. Date of First Publication: March 10, 2013. McCarthy 8 Holthus, LLP, Erica Day, OSB¹ 113653, 9 20 SW 3 r d A v enue, First F loor, Portland, OR 97204, Phone: (877) 369-6122,

Ext .

3370, Fax: 694-1460,

( 5 03)

edayomccarthyholthus.com, Of Attorneys for Plaintiff. LEGAL NOTICE

IN THE C I RCUIT C OURT OF T H E STATE O F ORE GON FOR T H E COUNTY OF DESCHUTES, THE BANK O F

NEW

YORK MEL L ON F/K/A THE B A NK OF NEW YORK, AS TRUSTEE

FOR

THE HOLDERS OF THE CERT I F IC ATES, FIRS T HORIZON MORTGAGE PASST HROUGH C E R TIFICATES SERIES FHA MS 2005-AA7, BY FIRST H O R IZON

HOME LOANS, A DIVISION OF FIRST T E N NESS EE B AN K N A TIONAL ASSOCIAT ION,

MAS T E R

SERVICER, IN ITS CAPACITY AS AGENT FOR THE TRUSTEE UNDER

THE POO L I NG AND S E RVICING AGREEMENT, through its loan serv icing agent N A TIONSTAR MORTGAGE LLC, Plaintiff, vs. THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AND DEVISEES OF SHARON MCM ORRIS; B R I C E MCMORRIS; B E T RADE B A NK;

Legal Notices O CCUPANTS O F THE P R O PERTY,

Defendants. Case

No.: 12C V 1 111. S UMMONS BY PUBLICATION. To:

Heirs and Devisees of Sharon McMorris. You are hereby re-

quired to a p pear a nd d e fend t h e C omplaint file d against you in the above entitled cause within thirty (30) days from the date of service of thissummons upon you, and in case of your failure to do so, for w ant t h ereof, Plaintiff will apply to the court for the relief demanded in the Complaint. NOTICE TO D E F ENDANT: READ THESE PAPERS CAREFULLY! You m ust

"appear" in this case or the other side will win a u tomatically. To "appear" you m ust file with t he

court a legal paper called a "motion" or "answer." The smotion" or "answer" (or "reply") must be given to the court clerk or administra tor within 30 days of the date of first publication sp e c ified herein along w ith the required filing fee. It must be in p roper form a n d have proof of service on the plaintiff's a ttorney or, if t h e p laintiff does n o t have an a t torney, proof of service on the plaintiff. If you have questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If

you need help in finding an attorney you may call t he Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Re f e rral Service at (503) 684-3763 or toll-free in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. The rel ief sought in t h e C omplaint i s th e f oreclosure of t h e property located at 19086 Baker Road, Bend, OR 9 7 702. Date of First Public ation: March 1 7 2013. McCarthy & Holthus, LLP, Russell Whittaker, OSB ¹ 115540, 920 S W 3rd Avenue, First Floor, Portland, OR 97204, Phone: (877) 369-6122, Ext. 3370, Fax: ( 5 03) 6 94-1460,

rwh i t -

taker@mccarthyholthus.com, Of Attorneys for Plaintiff. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE PURSUA NT TO ORS CHAPTER 8 7 .152 through ORS 8 7.206, Notice i s hereby given that t he f ollowing v e hicle will be sold, for cash to the highest bidder, on 04/1/2013. The sale will b e he l d at 1 0:00am b y Ba r Towing Inc., 160 SE Logsden St., Bend OR 97702 a 2 0 06

Jeep Grand Cherokee VIN 1 J4GR48K16C2393 79. Amount due on lien $2315.00. Reputed owner(s) Lisa Anne Sch n i ttke, Bank of A m erica. Published on March 17th & March 24th, 2013.


TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

G6 SUNDAY, MARCH 24, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Time to declutter? Need some extra cash?

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