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Serving Central Oregon since190375

WEDNESDAY February 26,2014

eso winer i<es.'

Ravens roll to win SPORTS • C1

bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD

BEND

Study of

Team Dominica —ABend

west-side

coach defends his skiers, a husband-andwifeteam accused of scamming their way to the Winter Games. C1

traffic fixes planned

Idaho's winter outings

— From snowto sand, the state's parks offer an array of activities to suit the season.D3

Toddler weight —Anew study finds a sharp drop in preschooler obesity, but experts are unsure what to make of it.AS

By Scott Hammers

By Elon Glucklich

The Bulletin

The Bulletin

Crews began downing

Bend and Deschutes County leaders have

trees at Pioneer and Drake

parks Tuesday, part of an effort to stem the spread of rot. Sixteen trees, four at

thrown their full weight

1"

behind Oregon State University's four-year university push, calling it a job creator and the pre-

1

Drake Park and 12 at Pio-

SEALs deaths —Twoveterans who took jobs guarding a famous ship against pirates appear to havebeendone in by boredom.A5

neer Park, have been identified as sufficiently damaged

cursor to a better-trained workforce.

to warrantremoval, ac-

cording to Michelle Morrell, landscaping supervisor with

But not everyone in town is on board with the college's location in the

the Bend Park & Recreation District.

heart of Bend's rapidly changing west side. More

Morrell said the trees, a

Vitamin riSkS — Anew

combination of silver ma-

than 50 residents showed

study suggests that taking vitamins to lower your cancer risk could backfire.A3

ples and black locusts, were planted primarily in the

up to a public meeting last month, with plenty of

In world news — Ina pro-Russian corner of Ukraine, protesters raise tension, decry "bandits."A2

1940s and 1950s. She said

concerns about the traffic

that while the trees are near-

impact from a new school

ing the end of their natural lives, insect infestations have

in west Bend.

City officials hope $150,000 to $200,000 in state grant funding for a multi-year study will find solutions for the west side

accelerated the process. The black locusts in particular

have been under attack by the black locust borer, which chews passages through the

traffic crunch, through potential road and inter-

limbs of the tree, Morrell

EDITOR'SCHOICE

FDA opens debate on 3-parent babies By Ariana EunjungCha and Sandhya Somashekhar The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — The

said, making them likely to snap under the weight of snow or in high wind. Four trees were cut Tuesday morning at Drake Park, and crews anticipated cutting at least five of the

section improvements, possible bus service expansions and pedestrian portation study would also look at the impact from

12 trees slated for removal

the possible development

at Pioneer Parkby the end ofthe day.M ikeDonahue

of two nearby properties: Deschutes County's 80-

with Arbor 1 Tree Service,

acre former demolition landfill, just north of the

a contractor working on the project, said he expects to

planned college location,

wrap up work at Pioneer

and the planned site of the Bend Park & Recreation

Park today.

District ice skating rink

The Drake Park trees are

primarily clustered near the parking lot adjacent to

and recreation pavilion, on

Simpson Avenue.

Northwest Brooks Street, while the Pioneer Park trees

SeeTraffic/A4

are largely along Northwest

provocative notion of genetically modified babies met the very real world of federal regulation Tuesday, as a government advisory committee began debat-

Wall Street. Morrell said the district

ing a new technique that

she said, but they will be

combines DNA from three peopleto createem bryos

varieties less susceptible to the insects that have infested

free of certain inherited

the trees chosen for removal. The district is likely to select

diseases. The two-day meeting of the Food and Drug Administration panel is focused on a procedure that

trails. The west Bend trans-

intends to plant replacement trees in late spring. The dis-

Experts

.a

trict hasn't yet decided which

types of trees it will choose,

I

P"J .

1

RyanBrennecke/The Bulletin

Russell Abt, owner of Arbor Tree Care, removes the limbs of an insect-damaged black locust tree Tuesday at Drake Park along Riverside Boulevard. Four trees were removed from the park

Tuesday morning, and adozen more at Pioneer Park are being removed.

larger trees, she said, with the lowest limbs at least six

feet off the ground. Morrell said it could take

LOCuSt dorer damage

scientists think could help

20 years or more before the

women who carry DNA

replacement trees are truly "big," but the removal of the

shade tree in replanted areassuch as parks.

mutations for conditions

such as blindness and epilepsy. The process would let them have children

without passing on those defects. See Babies /A4

The locust borer,Megacyllene robiniae, attacks only the black locust tree, which is commonly used as a Approximate

mature trees shouldn't nota-

bly degrade the experience of park visitors. "This park has a lot of

size of Iocust borer larva /

shade. You won't have to walk for miles to find a decentpiece ofshade,"she said.

TODAY'S WEATHER ~~

Most l ycloudy High 52, Low 31 Page B6

INDEX Business C5-6 Calendar B2 Classified Ef-6 Comics/ Puzzles E3-4 Crosswords E4

Dear Abby D6 Local/State Bf-6 Obituaries B5 Outdoors Df-6 Sports Cf-4 Tv/Movies D6

The Bulletin

An Independent Newspaper

Donahue said his company has been in contact with a number of local woodwork-

ers and furniture makers interested in putting the larger pieces of timber to good use. "For the most part, we'd like to see it have a second life than be turned into fire-

wood or chips, so we're seeing what we can do," he said. — Reporter: 541-383-0387, shammers@bendbulletin.com

l/l/ind-

damaged trees

risk in state health sites By Ricardo Alonso-Zaldivar The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — As

the Obama administration raced to meet its self-imposed deadline for online health insurance

SIGNS OFBORER INFESTATION In the spring,wet patches will appear on bark asyoung larvae tunnel through inner bark In early summer,white wood dust appears on thebarkas larvae tunnel through sapwood

markets, security experts

working for the government worried that state computer systems could

become a back door for hackers.

By late summer,the dust appears yellow as larvaetunnel

Documents provided to The Associated Press show that more than twothirds of state systems

into the heartwood

DAMAGE Borers tunnel deepinto the tree's trunk and branches, weakening the treesandmaking them susceptible to winddamage.Thedamagecanalsocausedeformation and clumped growth. Source: U.S.Forest Service

warned of

Andy Zeigert / The Bulletin

that were supposed to tap into federal computers to verify sensitive personal information for coverage were initially rated as "high risk" for security problems. See Health sites/A4

Rare interview offers glimpse at 2-popedynamic

Vol. 112, No. 57,

30 pages, 5 sections

By Anthony Faiola The Washington Post

Q i/l/e use recycled newsprint

:'IIIIIIIIIIIIII o

88 267 02329

VATICAN CITY — Pope Emeritus Benedict XVI is not

"jealous"ofhissuccessor's worldwide celebrity, holds him in "high esteem" and is

developing an ever closer relationship with Pope Francis through "regular" communica-

U.S. media outlet, Ganswein, a Benedict confidant who

church decisions. In addition, Ganswein said, Benedict's sur-

tions, according to the former

resides with the retired pope,

prise appearance at a swear-

pontiff's private secretary and prefect of the papal household, Archbishop Georg Ganswein.

suggestedthat despite their obvious differences, the former pope was not seeking to influ-

cardinals last weekend should not be taken as a sign of his re-

In a rare interview with a

ence the newpontiff on major

ing-in ceremony for 19 new

emergence into public life. Instead, Ganswein said, Benedict was there at the invitation of Francis and was not

expected to make a habit of attending major Vatican events.

SeePopes/A4


A2

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NATION Ee ORLD UKRAINE

ensionS, ro eS roi e ro- uSSian rimea By Yuras Kafmanau The Associated Press

S EVASTOPOL,

Ukr a i n e

— Dozens of pro-Russian protesters rallied Tuesday in the Crimean Peninsula against "the bandits" in Kiev who are

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MexiCan kingpin —Mexico made clear Tuesdayit is determined to keep Joaquin "El Chapo"Guzman in its highest-security prison for the foreseeable future, putting off U.S. extradition in a movethat could bolster President Enrique Pena Nieto's nationalist credentials but also shine aspotlight on the country's woeful judicial system. Experts say PenaNieto's administration and those of his predecessors have proven unable to match headline-grabbing arrests like Guzman's with complex, long-term investigations and prosecutions of deep-rooted criminal networks.

trying to form a new governNigerian attaCk —After herding female students into a classroom, Islamist militants from the group BokoHaramfatally burned or shot dozens of malestudents in anattack late Monday on astate college in northeastern Nigeria, officials said Tuesday. It was the fourth school assault attributed to the group in less than ayear. The assailants, who havevilified public education as blasphemous, then burned down buildings and shot at anyonetrying to escape. At least 29 students, ages16-18, died.

ment, with some even speak-

ing ofsecession,and aRussian lawmaker stoked their passions by promising that Moscow will protect them.

N EW S R O O M E M A IL

Afghan COnfliCt —President Barack Obama,apparently resigned to President Hamid Karzai's refusal to sign a long-term security agreement with the United States before he leavesoffice, told him in a phonecall Tuesday that he had instructed the Pentagon to begin planning for a complete withdrawal of U.S. troops from Afghanistan by the end of the year. But in amessage aimed less at Karzai than at whoever will replace him, Obama said that the U.S. was still open to leaving a limited military force behind in Afghanistan to conduct training and counterterrorism operations.

"Russia, save us!" some

chanted.

An a r mored p ersonnel carrier and two trucks full of Russian troops made a rare

Andrew Lubimov 1 The Associated Press

A Russian armored personnel carrier made anappearance Tues-

appearanceon the streets of day on the streets in Sevastopol, Ukraine's Black Sea port that the port city where the Krem- hosts a major Russian navy base. Russia normally avoids visible lin's Black Sea Fleet is based. A military vehicles in Sevastopol at Ukraine's request. Russian flag fluttered in front of the city council building, re"We won't allow them to placing the Ukrainian flag that we won't stay aside," Leonid demonstrators had torn down wipe their feet on us," said Slutsky told activists in Sima day earlier. Anatoly Mareta, wearing the feropol, the regional capital of The protesters pleaded with colors of the Russian flag on Crimea. Moscow to protect them from his arm. "Only Russia will be Slutsky, who heads aparliathe new authorities who forced able to protect the Crimea." mentary committee in charge "I hope for the Ossetian of relations with other ex-SoPresident Viktor Yanukovych to flee the capital and go into way," he added — a reference viet republics, also promised hiding. to the brief but fierce 2008 war that the Russian parliament "Bandits have come to pow- in which Russian tanks and is considering a bill to offer er," said Vyacheslav Tokarev, troops helped Georgia's sepa- Crimea residents and others a 3 9-year-old c o nstruction ratist provinces of South Osse- in Ukraine a quick way of getworker. "I'm ready to take tia and Abkhazia to break free. ting Russian citizenship. arms to fight the fascists who Russia has recognized both He also declared that Yahave seized power in Kiev." as independent states, but few nukovych remains the only Yanukovych was reported- other nations have. legitimate leader of Ukraine, ly last seen in the Crimea, a Russia, which ha s t h ou- adding there is a "big quesstaunchly pro-Russian region sands of Black Sea Fleet sea- tion mark" over the legitithe size of Massachusetts. Law men at its base,so farhas re- macy of the decisions made enforcement agencies have is- frained from any sharp moves by the U krainian parliasued an arrest warrant for him in Ukraine's political turmoil, ment since he left the seat of over the killing of 82 people, but could be drawn into the power. mainly protesters, last week fray if there are confrontations in the bloodiest violence in between the population in Ukraine's post-Soviet history. Crimea and the supporters of His former chief of staff, An- the new authorities. driy Klyuyev, was wounded The openmovement ofRusby gunfire Monday and hos- sian military vehicles — norpitalized, spokesman Artem mally avoided in Sevastopol at Petrenko told The Associated Ukraine's request — was seen Press. It wasn't clear where as a reflection of the tensions

EXtremiSt grOupS —The number of far-right militias, extremist patriot groups and hate organizations in the U.S. dropped last year for the first time since1999, but the organizations are becoming "leaner and meaner," the Southern Poverty Law Center reported Tuesday. Thecenter attributed the drop to, among other factors, an improving economy and anoften gridlocked Congress that made little progress on flash point issues like gun control and immigration. PiStOriuS trial —South African Olympian Oscar Pistorius on Tuesday lost a bid to prevent the live broadcast of his murder trial next week in the shooting death of his girlfriend, ReevaSteenkamp. Under a HighCourt ruling Tuesday, the bulk of the athlete's trial can be televised andaudio from all the proceedings can bebroadcast. However, Judge Dunstan Mlambo ruled that there would be no television coverage of Pistorius' testimony nor that of his defense witnesses. $10 milliull flllll —A Northern California couple out walking their dog on their property stumbled across amodern-day bonanza: $10 million in rare, mint-condition gold coins buried in the shadow ofan old tree. Nearly all of the1,427 coins, dating from1847 to1894, are in uncirculated, mint condition, said David Hall, co-founder of Professional Coin Grading Service of SantaAna,which recently authenticated them. Although the facevalue of the gold pieces only adds up to about $27,000, some of themare so rare that coin experts say they could fetch nearly $1 million apiece. — From wire reports

7 ry a Lgttk

in Ukraine the shooting took

place. The protesters gathered for

in the city.

A senior Russian lawmaker

a third day in front of adminis-

promised protesters that his government will p r otect its

trative buildings in Sevastopol

Russian-speaking compatriots

and in other Crimean cities in

in the southern and eastern

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the pro-Moscow region in the parts of Ukraine that tilt heavisouthern U k r aine. P rotests ly toward Moscow. "If lives and health of our on Sunday numbered in the thousands. compatriots are in danger,

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Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.oregonlottery.org and individual lottery websites

MEGA MILLIONS The numbers drawnTuesday nightare:

020s02s03509©O The estimated jackpot is now $216 million.

Arizonagovernor returns home amidfuror overbil By Bob Christie

na cautioned that the governor

The Associated Press

is deliberate and not prone to

PHOENIX — Gov. Jan Brewer returned to Arizona on 7ues-

act hastily, despite the growing calls from business, politicians of all stripes, and civil rights groups for a veto.

day and faced a pressing decision about a bill on her desk

that has prompted a national debate over religious and gay rights. The Republican governor has been in Washington the last five days for a governor's conference, and she is returning to a political climate that is much different from just a

"She's no rookie to these

high-profile deals — she gives both sides their due," said Doug Cole, a p o litical consultant

whose firmhas run all of Brewer's campaigns for decades. "She's going to get a very detailed briefing from her legal team, and give the proponents

weekago. their best shot, and the oppoThe Arizona Legislature nents their best shot," he said. passed a bill last week allow- "Everybody's going to get their ing businesses whose owners say, and they've giving it." cite sincerely held religious beSome Republican senators liefs to deny service to gays. It who pushed the bill through allows any business, church or the Legislature are now callperson to cite the law as a de- ing for a veto as well, but they fense in any action brought by cite "inaccurate" information the government or individual about the measure for igniting claiming discrimination. a firestorm. They argue the The legislation has caused bill is designed only to protect a national uproar. The chorus business owners with strong of opposition has grown each religious beliefs from discrimday, with the business com- ination lawsuits that have hapmunity, the state's Super Bowl pened in other states. Some Committee and both Republi- blame the media for blowing can U.S. senators calling for a the law out of proportion. veto. Former GOP presidential Democrats say that argunominee Mitt Romney was the ment doesn't wash and call latest prominent voice to weigh SB1062 "toxic" legislation that in andurge Brewer toveto the allows discrimination. They bill. said they warned Republicans Brewer will likely spend the who voted for the bill that it was next day or more pondering destined for trouble. "We brought this to their atSenate Bill 1062 before deciding whether to sign or veto the tention five weeks ago," said legislation. Sen. Steve Gallardo, D-PhoeThere is widespread spec- nix. "We said this is exactly ulation that Brewer will veto what is going to happen. You the bill, but she has not said have a bill here that's so toxic how she'll act, as is her long- it's going to divide this Legislatime practice with pending ture. It's going to be polarizing legislation. the entire state. And that's exPolitical observers in Arizo- actly what happened."

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• •


WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

A3

TART TODAY

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

It'sWednesday,Feb.26,the 57th day of 2014. Thereare 308 days left in the year.

HAPPENINGS TBXSS —Congressional Republicans areset to release a plan to overhaul andsimplify the nation's tax code. Bieber —The Miami-Dade State Attorney's Office expects to release most of the video footage from pop star Justin Bieber's DUI arrest.

HISTORY Highlight:In1904, the United States and Panamaproclaimed a treaty under which the U.S. agreed to undertake efforts to build a ship canal across the Panama isthmus. In1815, Napoleon Bonaparte escaped from exile on the Island of Elba. In1919, President Woodrow Wilson signed acongressional act establishing GrandCanyon National Park in Arizona. In1929, President Calvin Coolidge signed ameasure establishing GrandTeton National Park in Wyoming. In1945,authorities ordered a midnight curfew at nightclubs, bars and other places of entertainment across the nation. In1952, Prime Minister Winston Churchill announced that Britain had developed its own atomic bomb. In1962, after becoming the first American to orbit the Earth, astronaut John Glenn told a joint meeting of Congress, "Exploration and the pursuit of knowledge have always paid dividends in the long run." In1970,National Public Radio was incorporated. In1984, the last U.S. Marines deployed to Beirut as part of an international peacekeeping force withdrew from the Lebanese capital. In1987, the TowerCommission, which had probed the Iran-Contra affair, issued its report, which rebuked President Ronald Reagan for failing to control his national security staff. In1993, a truck bomb built by terrorists exploded in the parking garage of NewYork's World TradeCenter, killing six people and injuring more than 1,000 others. In2012,in a casethat drew national attention, Trayvon Martin, 17, wasshot to death in Sanford, Fla., during an altercation with neighborhood watch volunteer GeorgeZimmerman, who saidhe'dacted in self-defense. (Zimmerman was subsequently acquitted of second-degree murder.) Ten years age:Two church-sanctioned studies documenting sex abuseby U.S. RomanCatholic clergy said that about four percent of clerics had beenaccused of molesting minors since 1950 and blamed bishops' "moral laxity" in disciplining offenders for letting the problem worsen. Macedonian President Boris Trajkovski was killed in a plane crash in southern Bosnia. Five years age:President Barack Obamalaid out his first budget plan, predicting a federal deficit of $1.75 trillion. General Motors Corp. posted a $9.6 billion loss for the fourth quarter of 2008. ThePentagon, reversing an18-year-old policy, said it would allow some media coverage of returning war dead, with family approval. Oneyearago:A deeplydivided Senate voted, 58-41, toconfirm Republi canChuckHageltobe U.S. defensesecretary. A hot air balloon burst into flamesduring a sunrise flight over theancient Egyptian city of Luxorandthen plummeted1,000 feet toearth, killing19tourists (onetourist and the balloon's pilot survived).

BIRTHDAYS Singer Fats Domino is 86. Singer Michael Bolton is 61. The prime minister of Turkey, Recep Tayyip Erdogan, is 60. Olympic gold medal swimmer Jenny Thompson is 41. Rhythm-and-blues singer Corinne Bailey Rae is35. Pop singer Nate Ruess(fun.j is 32. — From wire reports

SCIENCE Q&A

NEED TO KNOW

e, ea ro an ee o osavei Golden poison frogs number just 5,000. The toxin secreted by the amphibian was used by tribes for centuries in hunting. A conservationist

Taking vitaminsto prevent heart disease or cancermaybackfire By Karen Kaplan

ia Moyer, who heads the task

Los Ange(es Times

L OS AN G E LES —

force, said in a statement. But If so far, she added, the medical

trying to save the frog sees potential for research.

you are taking vitamin evidence does not show that supplements to r e duce taking vitamins is helpful in your risk of heart disease this regard. or cancer, a government However, the task force did panel of health experts find "adequate evidence" that

By Eric Ngler

wants you to k now t h at

Special To The Washington Post

you're probably wasting for lung cancer — including your money. In some cas- smokers and people who are

For most of his career, con-

people with an elevated risk

servationist Paul Salaman has

es, those vitamins may ac-

exposed to asbestos at work

been traipsing across South and Central America, looking

tually increase your risk of cancer.

— actually increase their risk further by taking beta-caro-

The U.S. Preventive Ser-

tene, a precursor of vitamin A. Scientists at the Linus Pauling Institute at Oregon State

for unusual animals that call

tropical rain forests home. In recent years he has become obsessed by the rare golden poison frog, one of the world's

vices Task Force came to this conclusion Monday after reviewing dozens of studies, including many randomized clinical trials, considered the gold standard for medical re-

most toxic animals. The am-

phibians — which measure about two inches long and are coveredby a secretion ofa poi-

University, who generally encourage Americans to take

a daily multivitamin, agreed with the task force's conclu-

search. The task f orce's final recommendation was

sions that beta-carotene could

in the Annals of Internal Medicine.

agreedthatbeta-carotene and vitamin E aren't helpful for

The species is on the Interna-

Nearly half of adults in

warding off cancer or heart

tional Union for Conservation of Nature's red list of threat-

the U.S. take at least one

disease. However, they said

son known as a batrachotoxin

Photos courtesy Rainforest Trust

— number fewer than 5,000, all The golden poison frog lives in a tropical forest in Colombia. Its living in a tropical forest along scientific name ia Phyllobates terribilis because its toxina are so the Pacific coast of Colombia.

terrible.

be harmful to people at high published online Monday risk for lung cancer. They also

vitamin or mineral supple- the jury is still out on whethment on aregular basis, er vitamin E has other health including the 32 percent benefits.

ened species. The golden poison frog is both feared and coveted. Its

of adults who take a multivitamin-multi m i n eral. These pills are advertised

scientific name, Phyllobates terribilis, indudes "the terri-

ble" because its toxins are so poisonous. For centuries, indigenous people used the poison for hunting. They collected the frogs and carefully rubbed

In addition, the Washing-

ton-based trade group that represents the makers of vi-

as a way to promote gen- tamin and mineral suppleeral health. In some cases, ments emphasized that the

their darts on the frog's back where the toxin is secreted, us-

manufacturers promote

task force's conclusions only

them as cancer fighters and heart protectors.

address the issue of cancer and heart disease prevention.

Studies in animals and

Most Americans who take vi-

in laboratory dishes sug- tamins do so to maintain their gest that oxidative stress overall health, and the report contributes to diseases like published Monday does not cancer and heart disease, address that purpose, actwo diseases that together cording to a statement from

ing it to help bring down game. But doing so was treacherous to humans, too.

"There are stories where

they shot abird in a tree and the

account for nearly half of

dart fell out and hit the person and resulted in instant death,"

all deaths in the U.S. If so, Nutrition. there's reason to believe The task f orce recomt hat antioxidants — i n - mendations apply to healthy cluding beta-carotene, se- adults age 50 and older who

says Salaman, president of the nonprofit Rainforest Trust. The

organization is coordinating an

the Council for Responsible

don't have "special nutritional needs." The advice does

lenium, and vitamins A, C and E — could be useful as

effort to protect the remote hab-

itat of the golden poison frog. A Conservationist Paul Salaman hasbecomeobsessed by the rare preserve was setup in 2011, and golden poison frog, one of the world's most toxic animals. Salaman hopes that will help reduce threats to the species's survival from mining and col- ing the rivers. of it. lectors of exotic species. Confronting the gold miners The frog's toxicity may strike You have helicoptered is difficult. They are hard to fear in some, but Salaman sees • over the site. What did talk with, they are aggressive, opportunity. "It has potentially yousee? they know it is illegal. What we valuable properties for medical • We went up the valley are trying to do is, within the research," he says of the poison. • where the Golden Poison community lands, to map re'Who knows what it could be Frog Reserve was established strictions on some of the areas used for?" in 2011. There were large areas where the frog gives) to have it Salaman recently talked to that have been converted to protected. We want to empowThe Post about this curious ani- great big excavation sites. Huge er the indigenous communities mal and efforts to save it. pits of earth have been moved through awareness and eduaside to get the alluvial gold cation and providing support I know there are very deposits beneath it. All the for- for community forest guards • toxic jellyfish and snakes. esthas been removed, and this to protect their lands. We have Would you put this frog near was all along the rivers of the to educate why the frog needs the top of the list? area.We estimated 50 orm ore protection and give them the • When it was described huge excavating machines resources to protect it. It's an • in the scientific literature, with claws and thousands of infant state, but the commuthe actual concentration in one people clearingthe forest. nity is very interested, so they individual (frog) has enough are willing to set aside some of toxin to kill 13 adult humans. • This is in the reserve? their land to protect the frog. That's equivalent to two bull elWe recently got a large donaephants. This is the single most The reserveitself is safe. tion to ramp up the project to poisonous vertebrate. There are • It has some protected sta- help with community activities. jellyfish that are comparable. tus. The problem is (that) the

Q•

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preventive medicines.

not apply to children, women who are pregnant or may become pregnant, people with dence on vitamins, it found chronic illnesses, or people "inadequate evidence" to who have to take supplesupport the c l aims t h at ments because they can't get vitamin and mineral sup- all their essential nutrients But when the task force examined the medical evi-

plements benefit healthy from their diet. adults. Mu lt i v i tamins, Members of the task force i ndividual v i tamins a n d noted that there just aren't minerals, and specifically many randomized, controlled beta-carotene and vitamin clinical trials that assess viE all failed to show they tamins and multivitamins in could reduce the risk of groups of people that repre-

heart disease or cancer in sent U.S. adults as a whole. people with no nutritional deficiencies. "Cardiovascular disease and cancer have a sigAmerica, and we all want to find ways to prevent these diseases," Dr. Virgin-

community land about a mile

or fish or anything else.

outside the reserve is being

Q •• response from

H as there b een a n y

the government'? Do the local people avoid • They haven't got a firm • it, or use it? What are some of the • presence. It will be a few • They used to use it. It was • solutions you are work- more years before they get di• the mainstay of their sur- ing on to protect the frog? rectly involved. vival. They hunted for birds • In 2010, the local commuand mammals using toxin on • nity gave permission to What does the future the darts with blowguns. They do the gold mining because it • hold? don't do it anymore. They were is among the poorest in South • It's a shame that there are so concerned about the frog America. This community has • still these species strugthat as soon as they could get depended on fishing as their gling for survival. Almost evguns, they did, because it was principal diet. Unfortunately, ery majorzoo hasthisspecies, much safer for (the hunters). theyhave lost almost all of their but when they are in captivity, All the kids now know not to fish stocks since the river has they lose their toxicity (because touch them because they are become polluted with heavy they are not fed the jungle inextremely dangerous. They mining: The rivers are filled sects that give them their poidon't harm the frogs. They re- with heavy silt, as well as mer- sonous properties). It seems spect (them) because the frog cury poisoning. A lot of the kids bewildering that we are strugsustained their ancestors. have got health issues because gling to save them.

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A4 T H E BULLETiN

0

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 2014

Traffic Continued from A1 It's too soon to say just what

type of improvements could ease the crunch, Bend Assistant City Manager Jon Skid-

more said. But city officials have discussed possibilities such as widening 14th Street

and adding a second lane on Century Drive roundabouts. A

te n t ative a g r eement

plan to choose a consulting

to reach as high as 5,000 by

firm to start the study, which could take up to tw o years

2025.

In the long term, "We simply can't have 5,000 to 7,000 cars entering the campus every "We'll c onsider d i ff erent day," Chudowsky said. "The land use scenarios on these four-year campus is a huge different properties, and use plus for the whole region, but those assumptions to b u ild I am concerned about certain a transportation model," he neighborhoods bearing the said. "The idea is that we'll brunt of the impact." pop out on the end of this with He calls expanding bus serr ecommendations for n ew vice on the west side of town policyand development code a crucial step to meet the new to complete, Skidmore said Tuesday.

among the city, the county, the college and the park district requirements." would have the four groups Bend City Councilor Victor putting $25,000 each in match- Chudowsky hears the coning funds to get the grant from cerns often from residents in the Oregon Department of his neighborhood off NorthTransportation and the De- west 16th Street. They're ex-

students' travel needs.

Skidmore said all options

A proposal for offices, condos and retail space on the site was shot down in 2008, after

city officials said the project would create too much traffic without major road changes on Simpson Avenue, Columbia Street and Colorado Avenue.

As the economy improves and big west Bend projects move from planning to construction, "It's likely we're going to have a lot of new devel-

opment proposals in that area, ly point in the study, and its that would have similar chalscope goes beyond college-re- lenges with the existing (road) lated traffic. C it y o ff i cials standards," Skidmore said. "This is a big study," he addpartment of Land Conserva- cited about the prospects of a want to clear up some of the four-year college in Bend, but road work and zoning issues ed. "We really haven't seen a tion and Development. The city got the grant last summer, wary of the possible traffic that have squashed develop- whole lot of these in the city's but it hinges on the $100,000 in surge. OSU wants to open the ment proposals in the past history," Skidmore said. matching funds. school to new students in fall — particularly at the park dis— Reporter: 541-617-7820, Bend officials this spring 2015 and projects enrollment trict's ice rink site, formerly eglucklich@bendbulletin.com are on the table at this ear-

Popes Continued from A1 "Pope Benedict pondered a

lot and then accepted," Ganswein said. "But this does not in any way signify that he is, so to speak, getting back in the game."

his movie-star looks, which

oncelandedhimonthe cover of Vanity Fair's Italian editionis in aunique position inside the

rarefied world of Vatican City. Not only does he remain Benedict's private secretary, but he is

also superintendent of Francis's papal household, thus enjoying

L'Osservatore Romano via The Associated Press

he became the first pontiff to

retire since Gregory XII in 1415, Benedict, 86, was seen gressive reformers. tried unsuccessfully to counsel "If Pope Francis asked for his a~ by many Vatican watchers as "Actually, my first instinca ponderous and conservative advice about the new cardinals, I don't know, but I don't think theologian. tive reaction was to tell him, so," Ganswein said. "Gover-

'No, Holy Father, it's not possi-

been embraced by progressivesas an everyman pontiff , making headlines with everything from his comments on not "judging" homosexuals to

nance is one thing, communi- ble that you should renounce,'" cation another." Ganswein said. "Then I underYet the two men, Ganswein stood that such a decision had suggested, were apparently already been taken by Pope becoming friends: Benedict's Benedict" his recent decision to personal- "esteem (for Pope Francis) is Ganswein insisted that Benly baptize the child of a couple very high. And it has grown edict's decision was related who were married in a civil cer- because of the courage of the purely to frailness and age, new pope, week after week.

the same time, he has moved to At the beginning, they did not enact sweeping reforms inside know each other very well. But the scandal-plagued Vatican then Pope Francis phoned him, Bank. wrote him, visited him, phoned him again and invited him (to Frequentcontact private meetings), so that their "Pope Francis's style is quite contact became very personal different, though that doesn't and confidential." Although Benedict was often

pilloried by the press, Ganscreated much interest among wein said the retired pope was the faithful and also outside of not bitter about the transforthe church." mation of Francis over the past Ganswein said he had not di- year from a little-known Arrectly spoken to Benedict about gentine cardinal to a global methe nature of his private com- dia darling. "The Pope Emermunications with his succes- itus Benedict is well aware of sor, which the archbishop said the fame of his successor, but occurred regularly through let- he's not jealous because he sees ters, telephonecalls andface-to- that celebrity as helping the face meetings. But he suggest- faithful," Ganswein said. ed that the retired pontiff had Ganswein said Benedict had not tried to intervene on issues told him about his intention to of governance, such as the re- retire well before the official cent elevation of new cardinals, announcement last February including several seen as pro- — an act that Ganswein said he

In order to connect to federal computers, state and other out-

Continued from A1 side systems must undergo a Back-door attacks have been security review and receive an

bersfrom Target are believed to

and replacing them wit h

But h e added that the com-

healthy mitochondria from mittee thought the research "is another woman. After be- incredibly intriguing and in ing fe r t ilized some ways very by the father's promising." The sperm in a lab, "There'S a panel is charged the egg would w h p/6 pthe r with rev i ewing the procedure's ' m s j d e o f t he the mother, and

scientific

the pregnancy argument that

pec t s, not t he

could progress has /jttje tp dp • normally. The procedure Wlth Safe'tg Brid was pioneered 8 lpt m p l'6 to do by S houkhrat Wjth ... Whether iPov' a « we should be

ethic al or social

pro-

ones. A

as-

di f ferent

tec hnique t h a t aLso combmed

"authorityto connect." With the health care law, statesneeded approval to connect to a new federal data hub,

have gained access through a an electronic back room that contractor's network. pings Social Security, the InThe administration says the ternal Revenue Service,Homedocuments offer only a partial land Security to verifypersonal and "outdated" snapshot of an details about people applying improving situation, and the for government-subsidized insecurity problems cited were surance. The hub handles seneitherresolved or are being sitive information, including inaddressed through specifi c come, immigration status and actions. No successful cyberat- Social Security numbers. tacks have taken place, officials The documents showed a high-stakes decision-making say. However, the issues detailed process playing out against a in documents and emails pro- backdrop of tension and uncervided by the House Oversight tainty as the clock ran out. For and Government Reform Com- example: • In one email from Sept. mitteerevealbroader concerns than the federal Health and Hu- 29, a Sunday two days before man Servicesdepartment has the launch, Teresa Fryer, chief previously acknowledged. information security officer for They show a frenzied be- the federalCenters for Medihind-the-scenes juggling act care and Medicaid Services, by officials and contractors wrote of the state security apas the Oct. I deadline for new provals, "The front office is health insurance exchanges signing them whether or not loomed. Instead of providing a they are a high risk." Her agenshowcase for President Barack cy, known as CMS, also adminObama, the launch ofhis health isters the health care law. care law became a case study Two days earlier, in a sepain how big technology projects rate document, CMS admincan go off the rails. istrator Marilyn Tavenner ap-

not to the "Vatileaks" scandal

After his afternoon siesta, Benedict prays the rosary alongside Ganswein, before the two go for another walk in a small concealed grove behind St. Peter's. At 7:30 p.m., the two men

the door to creating "de-

characteristics are selected t h ere have been signs recent-

Benedict ends his day with the

ecutive director o f

evening news and, perhaps, a

Center forGenetics and found broad support for such Society and a vocal critic a therapy there, with the ca-

stretch on his balcony before

bed. "The pope emeritus is not writing books any longer. He

Asked w hether

B enedict

was reflecting on his tumultuous tenure as pope — and whether he viewed his papacy as a success — Ganswein said Benedict's eight years as pope "were not easy years, for many reasons. Thepope emeritus has pondered much about this. The

consequences of what he called although the approval docu- an"elevated high risk." ment noted that "CMS views Allowing states to connect the October I connections to without the appropriate rethe nine states as a risk due to view "introduces an unknown the fact that their documenta- amount of risk" that could put tion may not be submitted com- the personal information of pletely nor reviewed ... by Oct. "potentially millions of users l." Approval was contingent on at risk of identity theft," not to states submitting proper doc- mention exposing the program umentation. The states were to fraud, contractor Ryan BrewArkansas, Illinois, Iowa, Lou- er wrote to CMS security in a isiana, Montana, Nebraska, Sept. 18 email. Pennsylvania, Oklahoma, and Brewer had formerly been South Dakota. in government, as top CMS inproved nine states to connect

• A CMS PowerPoint pre-

formation security officer. He is

sentation from Sept. 23 revealed huge diff erences in states' readiness. Some were already approved; others had

currently with the cybersecurity firm GrayScout. The administration says he had no direct

security weaknesses that were

knowledge of the status of state security information.

well understood and being

In a Feb. 20 letter to the over-

the documentshad a corrective

tions to states as a high risk

action plan before states got approval to connect. Twelve states their systems," according to the received temporary, 60-day presentation. permissionsto connect before CMS officials contemplated Oct. 1 because the adminiswhether their agency would tration had not completed full have to accept risk on behalf of reviews. other federal government entiCurrently, 46 states and ties, induding Social Security Washington, D.C., have full and the IRS. three-year permissions to condue to the unknown nature of

• A federal contractor ex-

plicitly detailed the potential

nect, wrote HHS assistant sec-

retary Jim Esquea.

v e a t that if it is approved, it

proved a gene-modification

e x p ected to take up the issue

technique whose effect is t h i syear. transmitted to a person's descendants.

M any o f t h e concerns relate to safety, in part because

about is radical experimentation on future children.

c e lls at that level may not be c o m pletely evident for years

"What we're

t a lking t h e impact of tinkering with

... A decision of such pro- or found magnitude should

e ven generations, said

D e b r a Mathews, assistant di-

not be made behindthe rector for science programs mostlycloseddoorsofthis a t t h e Berman Institute of agency," Darnovsky told B i oethics at Johns Hopkins the committee Tuesday.

Uni ve r s ity.

Advocates of the techBu tthere are broader, socinology say the discussion etal concerns as well. "There's a whole other side has been sensationalized, doing a disservice to the o f the argument that has litwomen who suffer fro m t l e to do with safety and a lot mitochondrial diseases and m ore to do with how we think

want healthy offspring. "I don't think we should

about children and whether w e should be in the business

be motivated by a fear of o f ge n etically m o difying the unknown," said Susan generations at all," Mathews S olomon, chief executive of the New York Stem Cell

Foundation, which is working on techniques similar to those of the Oregon researchers. "There are nn designer babies here, Solomon added. "We are trying to stop a horrible, horrible disease."

s aid.

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ministration said many of the

high-risk issues identified in

A scie n t ific panel in Britain

man trials would mark the should be closely monitored first time the FDA had ap- and regulated. Parliament is

sight panel's chairman, Rep. states where the federal gov- Darrell Issa, R-Calif., the ad"CMS views these connec-

t he

of the procedure, said hu-

tackled. But there were also

on security preparations.

t h a t can be inherited. It is a

signer" babies, whose eye line that governments have color,intelligenceandother been hesitant to cross, but by parents. ly that such stances may be Marcy Darnovsky, ex- s oftening.

These days, G answein, who wore fashionable leather sneakers below his solid black cassock, said Benedict's life had become a routine, perhaps not surprising for an aged former pontiff. Each morning, he said, measure of his own success is Ganswein and Benedict cel- not the way the media wrote ebrate Mass together in the about him, whether they apprechapelof the former convent ciated him or not. "Success is not the right anwhere they live. After breakfast, Benedict dedicates time gle from which to judge a pato praying, reading, writing pacy," Ganswein added. "He letters and, occasionally, ac- planted lots of seeds, and you cepting personal visits. He has can't immediately see the seed, lunch at I:30 p.m., after which but only after nature's done her he and Ganswein take a short work you can see what grows walk. from them."

ernment had little information

s t op such tests, and since then

ment several months ago experiments have been limitthat it would hold a public ed to animals. hearing on the subject elicited an outcry from scien- ~han9in9 tLneS tists, ethicists andreligious Mo r e than 40 other coungroups, who say the tech- tries have passed laws or nology raises grave safety signed treaties banning huconcerns and could open man genetic modifications

typically dine together, before

in which private documents hasn't got the strength, othleaked to the Italian media ex- erwise he wouldn't have left posed all eged Vatican corrup- his papacy," Ganswein said. tion and the travails of high-lev- "'It takes strength to write,' he says." el homosexual clerics.

Benedict's routine

But the idea of "three-parent babies" was so c ontroversial that th e F D A

told researchers at the time to

The FDA's a nnounce-

scribedthe two popes as obvi- Pope Francis, left, welcomes Pope Emeritus Benedict XVI earlier this month at a ceremony creating ously different. Indeed, before new cardinals inside St. Peter's Basilica at the Vatican.

ers' credit and debit card num-

m o ve on to human trials with-

dria, the cell's powerhous- out answering a few additiones, from a mother's egg a l questions."

Many opposed

Peter's Square, Ganswein de-

in the news, since the hackers who stole millions of custom-

taking defective mitochon-

posed testing it in humans.

the former and current pontiffs. Speaking under the frescoed ceiling of the 16th-century Apostolic Palace just beyond St.

Health sites

— should be allowed to pro- required to do so. "I think t h a t t h ere's no ceed tohuman testsunderscores how quickly the sci- question there's overall great ence of reproductive medi- concern for the well-being of cine is evolving. Scientists these kids," said Evan Snyargue that this technology, der, the panel's chairman, like cloning and embryon- summarizing some of t he ic stem-cell research, has thoughts of the members. "I huge potential to help peo- think there was a sense of the ple. But it is also highly sen- committee that at this point in sitive, touching ethical and time, there was probably not political nerves. enough data either in animals The technology involves or i n v i tro to conclusively

a nd h a s

extraordinary accessto both

mean that the content is better," Ganswein said. "But his style

t o m o t hers. The FDA often f o l l ows the recommendations o f i t s advisory panels but isn't

parents was gon Health and Ir i the buslr16SS us e d in 2001 on Science Univer- pf g erietl'Cagy an est i mated 30 sity who focuses children. It was on early embryo deemed a sciendevelopment ge r l e r a tlprIS Bt tifi c s uccess, at and s t em-cell B0 " least in the short biology. He has term, given that been able to pro— Debra Mathews, researchers did duce five healthy Johns Hopkins not do any longmonkeys using University ter m fo l l ow-up this t echnique on the babies.

German cleric known across Italy as "Gorgeous George" for

emony outside the church. At

The debate over whether the technique — nicknamed "three-parent IVF"

searcher at Ore-

Ganswein — the57-year-old

F rancis, meanwhile, h a s

Continued from A1

and raised concerns about possible damage to embryos from the procedure and risks

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WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

IN FOCUS: WEIGHT ISSUES

A5

TODAY'S READ: VETERAN DEATHS

ar ecineinc i o esi u on or resc ooers - r'

By Mike Stobbe

FormerSEALshired to fight pirates,but doomed byboredom

The Associated Press

ATLANTA — Toddler obe-

sity shrank sharply in the past decade, a new study suggests. While promising, it's not proof that the nation has turned a

corner in the battle against childhood obesity, some experts say. The finding comes from a government study considered a gold-standard gauge of trends in the public's health. The researchers found that obesityamong children ages 2 to 5 decreased — to 8 percent, from 14 percent a decade ago.

By Nicholas Kulish, lan Urbina and MarkMazzetti

When Jeremy White, a former Navy reservist and workout

New York Times News Service

partner of Kennedy — so dean cut and chiseled that he was

PORT OF VICTORIA,

Seychelles — The night

rf

nicknamed "Captain America"

— was asked about possible were found inside a cabin on drug use by his friend, he said, a cargo ship, Jeffrey Reyn- "There's no way you can do olds and Mark Kennedy their job and that." enjoyed the night life here, On Monday,the police on before their lifeless bodies

at tourist haunts called Le Rendez Vous and the Pirates Arms. The two, both f ormer

this Indian Ocean island said

That would represent a 43 per-

guards, later visited two

tion report indudes suspicion

cent drop. But the only decline was

casinos, playing blackjack of drug use, as indicated by the and drinking vodka and te- presence of a syringe and trac-

seen in preschoolers, not in

quila with sailors from New

older children. And some ex-

Zealand. When the second in the cabin," said Jean Touscasino shut its doors at 3 saint, a police spokesman. a.m., surveillance images Urine, stomach contents and show that the pair bumped blood are all being sent to a fo-

that autopsies showed the official cause of death for both men was respiratory failure and members of t h e N a vy possible heart attacks. "The SEALs working as ship police preliminary investiga-

perts note that even the improvement in toddlers wasn't

a steady decline, and say it's hard to know yet whether pre-

The Associated Press file photo

schoolerweight figures are Oumou Balde, 4, left, plays with her teacher Jacqualine Sanchez, right, and pretend vegetables in a permanentlycurving down or pre-kindergarten class last month at the Sheltering Arms Learning Center in New York, part of a promerely jumping around. gram to educate children about nutrition and health.

es of heroin, which were found

into two women and departed withthem down a dark

rensic laboratory on the island of Mauritius, about 1,000 miles

COITldoI'.

away, for further analysis,

It was in Kennedy's cabin, more than 12 hours later,

Toussaint said.

be optimistic, said Cynthia Ogden, one of the study's

that a ship security officer

The possible drug use appeared to be "an isolated in-

d iscovered the tw o

cident," said Kevin Speers, a

authors.

on Feb. 18. Reynolds was slumped on the bed and Kennedy was lying face up on the floor, a syringe in his left hand, brown heroin

Maersk Line spokesman. Employees of Trident, the security

been dead.

training r equirements were

It is enough of a decline to

York City and Mississippibest source of data we have on The preschooler obesity reported improvements in the whetherthe prevalence ofobe- numbers fell from 14 percent "There's a glimmer of hope," last couple of years. Seattle sity is increasing with time," in 2003-04 to 10 percent in said Ogden, an epidemiologist joined that list last week, with said Dr. Robert Whitaker, a 2007-08, then jumped to 12 in with the Centers for Disease a report of recently declining Temple University expert of 2009-10, then slipped to 8 in Control and Prevention. obesity in older school chil- childhood obesity. the most recent survey. The report was published dren in low-income school The main finding was that, So it seems to have been online 'Ibesday in the Journal districts. overall, both adult and child- jumping around a li t t l e. of thecs American Medical More broadly, health of- hood obesity rates have held "We're going to need more" Association. ficials last year reported at flat in the past decade. And years of data to see if the apHealth officials have long least slight drops in obesity there were n o s i g n ificant parent trend is really nosing been hoping for more sub- for low-income preschoolers changes in most age groups. downward, said John Jakicic, stantial evidence that they've in 18 states. But they mainly But there were two excep- director of the University of turned a corner in the fight were children enrolled in the tions: For some reason experts Pittsburgh's Physical Activity aren't sure about, the obesi- and Weight Management Reagainst childhood obesity. federal Women, Infants and Obesity is seen as one of the Children program, which ty rate in women age 60 and search Center. nation's leading public health provides food vouchers and older rose from 31.5 percent Some wondered whether it problems — health officials other services. Experts at- to more than 38 percent. And makes sense that preschoolers call it a longstanding epidem- tributed the improvement to t he preschool obesity r a te would be the ones leading a ic. A third of U.S. children WIC policy changes in 2009 dl opped. downward trend in childhood and teens and more than two- that eliminated juice from inSome health leaders in obesity. For years, most childthirds ofadults are obese or fant food packages, provided Washington, D.C., and Atlanta hood anti-obesity initiatives overweight. less saturated fat, and made celebrated the latter finding. were older-kid efforts removOfficials are particularly it easier to buy f r u its and They say it's an early sign of ing soda vending machines a pay-off from campaigns to from schools and increasing worried about the problem in vegetables. young children. Preschoolers The new study is a national increase breastfeeding rates physicaleducation. who are overweight or obese survey of about 9,100 people and cut consumption of sodas Apart from the WIC policy are five times more likely than — including nearly 600 infants and other sugary beverages. change, there's been less of a other children to be heavy as and toddlers — in 2011-12, in First lady Michelle Obama is- push regarding preschoolers. adults, which means greater which participants were not sued a statement that her 'Let's "Relative to older children, less risks of high cholesterol, high only interviewed but weighed Move!' initiative - which has been done" to fight obesity blood sugar, asthma and even and measured. The results promotes youth exercise and in toddlers, Whitaker said. mental health problems. were compared tofoursim ilar good nutrition — is causing Lingering questions aside, A fterdecades on the rise, surveys that stretched back to healthier habits "to become Jakicic said he was still glad childhood obesity rates re- 2003. the new norm." to see the numbers."I thinkwe "I think it's fair to say that cently have been flat. But a Some experts were more should be excited it's not getfew places — including New (this study) is probably the cautious about the results. ting worse," he said.

LOOKING AHEAD: SHIPPING OF THE FUTURE?

rones i sc a en e By Isaac Amsdorf Bloomberg News

In an ageof aerial drones and driverless cars, RollsRoyce Holdings is designing unmanned cargo ships. Rolls-Royce's Blue Ocean development team has set up

a virtual-reality prototype at its office in Alesund, Norway, that

"Can you imagine what it would be like with an unmanned vessel with cargo on board trading on the open seas? You get in enough trouble with crew on board." — Derek Hodgson, International Association of Classification Societies

s i m ulates 3 6 0-degree

views from a vessel's bridge. year, said Hans-Christoph Eventually, the London-based Burmeister at the Fraunhofer manufacturer of engines and Center for Maritime Logistics turbines says, captains on dry and Services CML in Hamland will use similar control burg, Germany. centers to command hundreds Even so, maritime compaof crewless ships. nies, insurers, engineers, labor Drone ships would be safer, unions and regulators doubt cheaper and less polluting for unmanned ships could be safe the $375 billion shipping in- a nd cost-effective any t i me dustry that carries 90 percent soon. of world trade, Rolls-Royce While the idea of automated says. They might be deployed ships was first considered dein regions such as the Baltic cades ago, Rolls-Royce started Sea within a decade, while developing designs last year. regulatory hurdles and in- Marine accounts for 16 perdustry and union skepticism centofthecompany's revenue, about cost and safety will data compiled by Bloomberg slow global adoption, said Os- s how. Descended from t h e kar Levander, the company's luxury car brand now opervice president of innovation ated by BMW, Rolls-Royce in marine engineering and also makes plane engines and technology. turbines. "Now the technology is at The company's schematthe level where we can make ics show vessels loaded with this happen, and society is containers from front to back, moving in t hi s d irection," without the bridge structure Levander said by phone last where the crew lives. By remonth. "If we want marine placing the bridge — along to do this, now is the time to with the other systems that move." s upport the c rew, such as T he European U nion i s electricity, air conditioning, funding a 3.5 million-euro water and sewage — with ($4.8 million) study called the more cargo, ships can cut Maritime Unmanned Navi- costs and boost revenue, Legation through Intelligence vander said. The ships would in Networks project. The re- be 5 percent lighter before searchers are preparing the loading cargo and would prototype for simulated sea burn 12 percent to 15 percent trials to assess the costs and less fuel, he said. benefits, which will finish next Crew costs of $3,299 a day

in ust through before it even got onto

GL, the l argest company certifying vessels for safety standards.

"I don't think personally that there's a huge cost-benefit in unmanned ships today, but technologically it's possible," Svensen said Feb. 4 at

up-to-date. Former crew and company

The larger mystery was how two men in their 40s

who had endured the gru- officials said that life on board eling work of Navy SEALs the Maersk Alabama was bor— one of them surviving ing but not atypical for seamultiple combat tours in

farers. The ship has Internet

Iraq and Afghanistanended up dying together in

access, televisions, an exercise room and a swimming pool. "We played cards, we used to the cramped quartersofthe Maersk Alabama, a ship telephonepeople,oryou would made famousby a 2009 pi- be by yourself," said Clifford rate hijacking that was por- Lacon, who worked on the ship trayed in the Oscar-nom- in2009. "No drugs." inated movie "Captain Kennedy, 43, joined the Navy Phillips." in 1995, and almost immediWhile veterans, especial- ately began the intensive twoly those returning from war year SEALs training program. zones, have shown a high He was awarded over a dozen prevalence of substance medals and decorations before abuse and other risky be- retiring in 2010, including citahaviors, friends, family and tions recognizing his service acquaintances of the two in Kosovo, Iraq and Afghanimen said they seemed to stan. He trained as a medic in have adjusted well to civil- the Louisiana National Guard

ian life after years in the from 1988to 1994. military. They were known Reynolds, 44, enlisted in as much for their zest for life 1990 and served for 10 years, as their hulkingphysiques. but never saw combat. He received medals for good conBoredom at sea duct, spending three years as Still, long days at sea an instructor of Close Quarter guarding against piracy Battle at Camp Pendleton, Ca— a threat that has reced- lif., and rising to the rank of ed significantly in recent boatswain's mate third class years — were a stark con- before he was honorably distrast to their past lives in an chargedin August2000. elite military unit. Reynolds

and Kennedy worked for a private security company, the Maersk Alabama's crew and cargo from attacks.

tional conventions that s et

Boredom, both men had told

minimum crew requirements,

friends, was the real enemy on the open sea.

said Simon Bennett, a spokes-

WE CAN CONNECT YOU to information

oin, and former crew mem-

and services

bers on the Maersk said drug use was prohibited.

p

men expressed shock that either would have used her-

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said in a Feb. 6 emaiL IMO

regulations apply to seagoing vessels trading internationally and exceeding 500 gross tons, coming in the foreseeable except warships and fishing future." boats. While eachcompany can As long as drone ships develop its ow n s t andards, don't comply with IMO rules, the International Association they would be considered of Classification Societies in unseaworthy and ineligible London hasn't developed uni- for insurance, according to fied guidelines for unmanned Andrew B a rdot, s e cretary ships, Secretary Derek Hodg- and executive officer of the son said. London-based International "Can you imagine what Group of P8ti Clubs, whose 13 it would be like with an un- members cover 90 percent of manned vessel with cargo the global fleet. on board trading on the open The International T r ansseas? You get in enough trou- port Workers' Federation, ble with c r e w o n b o a rd," the union representing about Hodgson said by phone Jan. 600,000 of the world's more 7. "There are an enormous than 1 million seafarers, is number of hoops for it to go opposed.

P eople who k new t h e

has overseen global shipping for almost 70 years. The IMO hasn't received

Trident Group, protecting

Organization, the United Nations agency in London that

any proposals on unmanned, remote-controlled ships, she

firm, and Maersk are subject

to mandatory drug and alcohol tests. Speers said Maersk was powder in the room, accord- reviewing personnel records ing to police reports. It was to determine whether drug unclear how long they had tests, background checks and

the drawingboard." Unmanned ships are currently illegal under interna-

man for the London-based International Chamber of Shipping, an industry association representing more than 80 account forabout 44 percent percent of the global fleet. The of total operating expenses for organization isn't seriously a largecontainer ship,accord- considering the issue, he said ing to Moore Stephens LLP, by phone Feb. 6. an industry accountant and The country where a ship consultant. is registered is responsible for The potential savings don't regulating vessels within its justify the investments that own waters and for enforcing w ould be needed to m a k e international rules, said Nataunmanned ships safe, said sha Brown, a spokeswoman Tor Svensen, chief executive for the International Maritime officer of maritime for DNV

men

ALL,NEW STATEOF — THE ART DEALERSHIP!

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TH E BULLETINs WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 2014

IN FOCUS:U.S. MILITARY

urvesu i esieasa ou womenincom a By Lollta C.Baldor sBy Associated Press

FORT EUSTIS, Va.— Only a small fraction of Army women say they'd like to move into one of the newly opening combat jobs, but those few who do say they want a job that takes them right into the heart of battle, according to preliminary results from a survey of the service's nearly 170,000 women. That survey and others across the Army, publicly disclosed for the first time to The

I

Associated Press,alsorevealed

~Ls

that soldiers of both genders

tt)

are nervous about women entering combat jobs but say they are determined to do it fairly.

Men are worried about losing their jobs to women; women are worried they will be seen

t

u tt

Officers w er e c o ncerned about sexual harassment and

*

as getting jobs because of their gender and not their qualifica-

improper relationships. And the idea of i ntegrated units bothered both military wives

tions. Both are emphatic that the Army must not lower stan-

Surprisingpreference

But, what surprised even him was what the women named as

theirprefer red combat career. More than 30 percent of the

and husbands. survey respondents pointed to Plagued by an increase in re- the 160th Special Operations

dards to accommodate women. Less than 8 percent of Army

ported sexual assaults, the mil-

women who responded to the survey said they wanted a

({

combat job. Of those, an over-

whelming number said they'd like to be a Night Stalker — a member of the elite special op-

erations helicopter crews who perhaps are best known for Stephen B. Morton/The Associated Press flying the Navy SEALS into Spc. Karen Arvlzu, center, puts on her bodyarmy In preparation for her role as a volunteer In a physOsama binLaden'scompound ical demands study Tuesday In Fort Stewart, Ga. The Army ls conducting a study that will determlne in2011.

served with women in the last prised by the small number of two years are more open to women interested in combat the integration, while mid-level jobs. "The issue is going to be the soldiers — particularly those in units such as infantry and ar- propensity of women who want mor that have not yet included to do some of these things," women — were more hesitant. Gen. Ray Odierno, chief of staff And there were nagging ste- of the Army, said in an interreotypes. Male soldiers fretted view with the AP. "I don't think it's going to be as great as peothat their unit's readiness will be degraded because of what ple think." theyterm"women issues," such The limited interest also is in as pregnancy and menstrual line with what other countries, cycles. Or they worried that such as Norway, have seen as women incapable of the physi- they integrated women into caldemands would be brought combat roles, Brinkley said. in anyway.

how all soldiers — including women, for the first tlme — will be deemed flt to join lts flghtlng units

Last year top Pentagon of- from Infantry platoons to tank crews. ficials signed an order saying women must have the same

Aviation Regiment.

"I went back to the analysts itary is putting a much greater emphasis on training, report- and I said, 'is there a glitch in ing and treatment. But that in- this?'" said Brinkley. creased focus, said Brinkley, But adding women will help has prompted some troops to the unit fill some spots. The saytheyareworriedtobeinthe 160th commander has said he same room together. is struggimg, for example, to The men, said Brinkley, wor- getmechanics,buteventhough ry that anything they say could there are many in the Army, he can't bring them on because ruin their careers. eDid we have a problem? they are women, Brinkley said. Yes. Are we aggressively solvThe 160th is a specialized ing it? Yes," said Brinkley. But, unit used to fly forces fast, low he added, "we've kind of creat- and deep behind enemy lines

opportunities as men in com- force, though the direct-com- cerns about the i ntegration. bat jobs and the services have bat front-line fighters make up And they asked senior female been devisingupdated physical roughly half of that or about 9 leaders to say whether they standards, training, education percent. wouldhave chosen combat jobs and other programs for thouThroughout last year, the if they'd been given that chance sands of jobs they must open Army emailed questionnaires 10 or 20 years ago. Jan. 1, 2016. The services must to active duty, reserves and All agreed the physical stanopen as many jobs to women Army National Guard mem- dardsforthe jobs should reas possible; if they decide to bers togauge soldiers'views main the same. "The men don't want to lower keep some dosed, they must on the move to bring women explain why. into combat jobs. The results the standards because they see from the survey sent to women that as a perceived risk to their Combat jobs showed that just 2,238 — or 7.5 team," David Brinkley, deputy The Army says that about percent — of the 30,000who re- chief of staff for operations at 200,000 of its 1.1 million jobs sponded said they would want the Army's Training and Doc-

just as able as they are to do the ed a little environment of fear, same task." which we fear might frankly Brinkley's office at Fort Eus- hinder integration." tis is filled with charts, graphs The solution, said Brinkley and data the Army is using to and other Army leaders, inmethodically bring women into volves education, training and jobs that have been previously goodleadership. open only to men. The surveys Women across the Army are helping to shape the educa- have been getting pregnant tion and preparation that wom- for years and those units have

are either direct combat or re-

Code of Military Justice in the sessment that allows them to the focus groups that followed combat arms units, just as they begin moving through the prothem, showed that young- do in others. cess that includes a rigorous er men and those who have Army leaders were unsur- training course.

one of the infantry, armor, artil-

lated jobs such as field artillery, lery and combat engineer jobs. combat engineers and so on. Army officials also polled That's roughly 20percent of the men and women on theircon-

trine Command, told the AP. "The women don't want to lower the standards because they want the men to know they're

en, men and top leaders need to put in place to insure the inte-

gration goes smoothly.

Stereotypesandconcerns

the unit in administrative, intel-

ligence and logistics posts. And there have long been women aviators and aircrew in the conventional Army, just not on the

special operations teams. Hundreds of pilot and crew positions in the 160th were for-

mally opened to women last appropriate relationships do June. And, as of Monday, offihappen, they are a violation of cials said a number of women regulations. So it is up to unit had applie d anda handfulhave leaders to enforce the Uniform

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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5 Weather, B6

© www.bendbulletin.com/local

THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY26, 2014

BRIEFING Bend-La Pine finances strong The Bend-La Pine School District projects it will end the yearwith $6 million, which represents 4.5 percent of total revenueand is in line with the district's

goals, according to a report presented to the schoolboard Tuesday night. The district lowered its expenditure forecast by $400,000, in part because of more accurate data for projections. Superintendent Ron Wilkinson characterized the report as the "good news report." The district hopes to receive its first estimate of state funds for the 2014-15 school year in the next few weeks. The budgeting process for that year will begin in April.

Men rescued outside Prineviiie Two Prineville men spent Sunday night stranded in the Highland Flats areanorth of Prineville after their vehicle broke down, according to a news release from Crook County Sheriff's Sgt. Travis Jurgens. William Long, 52, and John Harrison, 69, left town about 9:30 a.m. Sunday. Thepair were going to the McKayarea in the OchocoNational Forest to look for wildlife and would be back by3 p.m., they told friends and family, who called authorities when they didn't return on time, according to Jurgens. The travelers didn't take food or water andwere not dressed for severe weather. Crook County Search and Rescuewas activated after the pair were reported missing around 11:50 p.m. TheOregon National Guard also sent a helicopter to the area to assist, Jurgens said. Long and Harrison were located around 1:19 p.m. Mondayon Forest Service Road 2710 about18 to 20

miles from Prineville. Neither required medical attention. The clutch on their vehicle had gone out, leaving them stranded, Jurgens said. Rescue crews hada general idea of where to look for the men because they let people know their travel plans. "The Sheriff's Office would like to remind everyone that this time of year travel in the forest can still be very hazardous and treacherous," Jurgens said. "Always remember to bring a cellphone, food, water, clothing and blankets in case you have tospend

TERREBONNE

a erreca voese or By Elon Glucklich The Bulletin

Two board members of Terrebonne's water district

have resigned and two face a possible recall in April, following a push by community members to oust the board for sending out inflated water bills last summer.

Residents launched the recall against four of the five

tion to the water bills received last August that were three

is a simple majority vote, Deschutes County Clerk Nancy

out astafferto read waterme ters. That affected the month-

times higher than residents Blankenship said. Ballots are ly watermeter readings over are used to paying. due to the clerk's ofthe summer, resulting in the The group submitfice by 8 p.m., and the inflated August bills. Ntt= "What we have ascerted signatures to the results could be postDeschutes County ed soon afterward. tained at this time is that Clerk's Office, which ELECTION Struck didn't possibly some of the water certified them last week.

Two of the board members — Jay Walters and David

immediately return

a message seeking comment. Kay Walters said the problems with customers' water

Terrebonne Domestic Water District board members last

Dow — have since resigned. A special election against

fall. More than 50Terrebonne

board members Kay Walters

of the district's two full-time

residents say they haven't

and Sharon Struck is scheduled for April 1. The election

employees left and the other died, leaving the district with-

gotten an explanation or solu-

ri

bills started in June, after one

meters were not getting read

as they should have been," Walters said. She said the district tried to make it up to

affectedresidentsby offering a 20 percent discount on those bills, and giving them a year to pay. SeeWater/B3

SEARCH FOR COCC PRESIDENT Secooclof three: Sheila Ortego, currently interim president of the community campus at PimaCommunity College inTucson, Ariz. Scheduled to visit COCC's Bend campustoday.

Odego a

founding memberof Santa FeCC By Tyler Leeds The Bulletin

isters c oo unior ossesses a min or me icine

Sheila Ortego, one of three finalists to be Central Oregon

Community College's next president, admits one of the

reasons she wants to move to Oregon from the Southwest is "not totally logical." That reason is Michael Franke, a friend of Ortego's and a found-

ing member of Sante Fe (N.M.) Community College, where Ortego rose throughthe O rteg o ranks to become president in 2006. In 1989, Franke was murdered after

taking a job in Oregon to run the Department of Corrections. To Ortego, Franke's work with inmate education represents what she admires in educators.

"He worked to establish education programs for inmates in New Mexico," she said. "He

was so passionate about education, and there's just some

sort of a connection. He was a good friend and colleague, and he went to Oregon to ap-

ply his passion for education, which I now want to do."

Ortego was president of Santa Fe Community College for six years before retiring to tend to her elderly mother.

Rob Kerr/The Bulletin

Sisters High School junior Maddi Boettner, doing her homework Tuesday evening, recently attended a conference in Washington, D.C., for students interested in medicine. She has job shadowed doctors and is interested in neurology.

She is currently interim president of Pima Community College in Tucson, Ariz., a post she took in October. Her goal now is to inherit the position of current COCC President

Jim Middleton, who has led the college for a decade and By Megan Kehoe

repair surgeries along with

The Bulletin

other high school students.

The prospect of surgery is not appealing to most people.

from the Congress of Future

But after a few moments of listeningto Maddi Boettner

MedicalLeaders,aconference in Washington, D.C., for high

talk about the recent knee ligament surgery she observed, it becomes clear that Maddi isn't like most people. "I've always watched shows

like 'House' and'Grey's Anatomy,'but I hadn't ever seen a surgery in real life," Maddi, 17, said."Seeingit in action was so different. I didn't get grossed out at all. All my friends were

like 'Ugh.' But I loved it." Maddi, a Sisters High School

Maddi recently returned

OUR SCHOOLS, OUR STUDENTS Educational newsand activities, and local kids and their achievements. • School Notes and submission info,B2 neurologist at St. Charles

school students interested in a

future in medicine. Maddi received a scholarship from the Sisters Science Club to attend. The 2~/2-day conference

featuredguestspeakersfrom around the country, including surgeons and doctors in a variety of fields. But Maddi said she was most inspired by the patients speaking at the conference. One of the speak-

already she's positioning her-

Bend and also participated in a weekly Wednesday session at which St. Charles staff provided students with tours of

selffor a careerin medicine.

the hospital. She also had the

burned by acid and underwent afir st-of-its-kindfacetransplant surgery.

This year she job shadowed a

opportunityto observe ACL

See Medicine/B2

student, is only a junior, but

ers was a woman who'd been

Naddi Boettner, 17 Sisters High School junior Activities:Math Club president, cross country running, track and field, swimming. Favorite Movie:"The Avengers," Batman movies Favorite TVShows: "Grey's Anatomy," "Pretty Little Liars" Favorite Book:"The Great Gatsby" Favorite Musician: Lana Del Rey

plans to retire this summer.

SeeOrtego/B5 First:DanaYoung, currently president of Treasure Valley Community College in Ontario. Visited COCC'sBend campus Monday. ffext:Patrick Lanning, currently Yamhill Valley Campus president in McMinnville and chief academic officer of instruction and student services for the ChemeketaCommunity College District. Scheduledto visit in March.

the night." — Bulletin staff reports Nore briefing, B3

STATE NEWS Portland

Resentencingordered in arsoncase Grant moneywill fund

invo vingHarneyCounty ranchers

By Tyler Leeds

By Dylan J. Darling

the defendants to terms of

term on either defendant will

The Bulletin

"At this point we're

The Bulletin

imprisonment less than the

result in gross injustice," their

A paneloffederalappeals court judges has ordered a

statutory minimum," acting

attorneys wrote in the request.

A Central Oregon coalition has been awarded a grant to

They wrote that Congress added the five-year minimum

pair of Harney County ranch-

appellate judge Stephen Murphy wrote in the panel's opinion. Federal law requires

ers for intentionally starting

aminimum sentence of five

part of an effort to combat

going to see what the need is and develop a clear plan for how the hub can best serve

grass fires.

years for anyone who damages or destroyspublicproperty

terrorists. "I was disappointed" in the

with fire.

appealpanel opinion, Law-

STEM Hub" will receive an even larger sum down the

The Hammonds responded Fridayby asking for a new hearing before all11judges in the court, arguing the panel

rence Matasar, attorney for Steven Hammond, said'Iires-

road to improve local STEM education.

overlookedcrucialfacts.The

Court of Appeals receives upwards of 5,000requests for a new hearingbefore all the court's judges, said Kelly Zusman, appellate chief for

district court to resentence a

• Portland:TheOregon Zoo is caring for three orphaned American black bear cubs found by a logging crew in Yamhill County,B3 • Portland:A teenager who struck a 70-yearold Portland Outdoor Store employee in the headwith a skateboard is sentenced to five years in prison,B3

educationalneedsstudy

Steven Hammond, 45, and his father, Dwight Hammond

Jr., 72, have already served time for fires set ontheir ranch that spread to public

land near Steens Mountain, but the panel fromthe 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals says it wasn't enough. The panel vacated their sentences earlier this month and remanded

them for resentencing. "The panel held that the district court illegally sentenced

Hammonds'attorneys saythe government didn't fight for stiffer sentences during sen-

to an existing arson crime as

day afternoon. Each year the Ninth Circuit

tencing and that the government waived its right to appeal the U.S. attorney's office in in reaching aplea agreement. Oregon. "Imposing the five-year SeeArson/B3

assess the state of science,

technology, engineering and math education in the region. Depending on what they find, the "Central Oregon

The STEM hub coalition,

led by the High Desert Museum, Bend Science Station and Oregon State University-Cas-

cades Campus, will soon receive $25,000 to conduct an education needs assessment.

In six months, the group hopes to receive around $125,000 from the state to

the community." — Lisa Bermudez, Bend Science Station

integrate regional STEM programs and fill in any holes they find. So far only Bend-La Pine Schools is involved with the project, but the coali-

tion hopes to bring in all of the Central Oregon school districts. See Study /B3


B2

TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 2014

E VENT TODAY LUNCH ANDLECTURE: Oregon author Rick Steber reads from his book"Red White Black" about the 1911 Pendleton Round-Up; included in the price of admission; $12 adults, $10 ages 65 and older, $7 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; noon-1 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org. "GIDEON'S ARMY":A screening of the 2013 documentary by film producer and director, Dawn Porter, followed by a 0-and-A; free; 4-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Wille Hall, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7412. "DEFENDINGAMERICA INTHE AGE OFMASS INCARCERATION": Attorney and criminal justice system reformer, Dawn Porter, shares her insights of that of the accused and the lawyers who represent them; free; 7 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Wille Hall, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7412. "THE LIFE AQUATIC WITH STEVE ZISSOU":A screening of the 2004 film directed by Wes Anderson; free; 7 p.m.; The Old Stone, 157 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-3227273 or www.bit.ly/WAnders. HELEN GILLET: The New Orleans cellist performs; $15; 7 p.m.; String Theory Music, 1291 N.W.

Medicine Continued from B1

ENDA R Wall St., Bend; 541-678-0257, stringtheorystudios©gmail.com or www.stringtheorymusicbend.

experience; $10; 7p.m., doors open 6 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-6783548 or www.volcanictheatrepub. com. MARK RUSSELL:The comedian and political satirist performs; $35$40, plus fees; 7:30 p.m., doors open 6:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. Scott Hammers /The Bulletin file photo

THURSDAY "A MIDSUMMER NIGHT'S DREAM":The Mountain View drama department performs William Shakespeare's classic play about star-crossed lovers;

$5; 7p.m., doors open6:15p.m.; Mountain View High School, 2755 N.E.27th St.,Bend;541-355-4489 or www.bend.k12.or.us/mvhs. "FOOTLOOSE THEMUSICAL": The Redmond High School drama department presents its winter musical; $12, $10 seniors in advance; $15, $12 seniors at the door; $8 students; 7 p.m.; Redmond HighSchool,675 S.W . Rimrock Way; 541-923-4800 or www.rhs.redmond.k12.or.us.

but the attitude she brings to

theclassroom.

"She's so bright that in class

ed to struggle with it. That

ingpeople." shocked her. She had a converMaddi said she can't trace sation about it with me, and she her interest in m edicine to

immediately internalized the

any particular moment or incident, but that since she couldremember, she'salw ays had a talent for math and science. She's co-president of her school's math club and regularlyhelps younger members

idea that struggling is positive,

most about Maddi is not her natural talent for the subjects,

HUNTINGFILM TOUR: A screening of films about the hunting

she didn't struggle like most you could do that for some- students," said Daniel O'Neill, one," Maddi said. "That you Madd os math teacher of three could make that big of an im- years. "But toward the end pact on somebody.One of the of class,the material became main things that's brought me more difficult and she start-

in the club with their work. But what perhaps stands out the

Ii

aa aa • aaaa'aasa

com.

"It's an amazing idea that

to medicine is the idea of help-

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

and something to embrace. Af-

ter that she responded really well and ended up being very successful in the class."

A pink panther flies down the slope at Hoodoo Ski Area's 2011 Winter Carnival. The event, an all-day celebration of winter, returns Saturday. Visit www.hoodoo.com or call 541-822-3799 for more

information. "12 YEARS ASLAVE": A screening of the 2013 film about a man who waskidnapped and sold into

FRIDAY TASTE OFTHE TOWN: Featuring samplings from 20 Bend restaurants, live music and silent auction, with beer and wine available for purchase; proceeds benefit Central Oregon Community College Foundation's scholarship

slavery; $8 plus fees inadvance, $10 at the door; 6:30 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www.volcanictheatrepub.com. "A MIDSUMMER NIGHT'S DREAM":The Mountain View drama department performs William Shakespeare's classic play about star-crossed lovers; $5; 7 p.m., doors open 6:15 p.m.; Mountain View High School, 2755

program; $25 inadvance, $30

at the door; 6-10 p.m.; Mazama Gym, Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-318-3783 or

foundation©cocc.edu.

Outside of academics, to become a captain of her Maddi is a three-sport ath- cross-country t e a m nex t lete at Sisters High. She runs season. cross-country, track and parThough shestill has another ticipates in swimming. Her year before graduation, Madfreshman year, she placed 11th di's way ahead of the game and in state in cross-country. She already thinking aboutcollege. had a tough time in the sport She said her dream school her sophomore year, however, would be Georgetown Univerwhen shin splints prevented sity, which she toured when her from participating much of she was in Washington, D.C., the season. Though her hopes for the medical conference. for the season were ruined, she Maddi said she returned now has a good perspective from t h e c o n ference feelabout the time she spent on the ing that her dreams were sidelines that season. attainable. "Now I'm glad1 got injured," "Before, I felt like everyone Maddi said. "It made me a bet- else who just has a dream," ter teammate, and I learned Maddi said. "But after going, I that winning really isn't every- know that going into medicine thing. It's soeasy to get caught is what I want to do. It's turned up in the competition and not it into more of a reality for me."

O'Neill said Maddi has been one of the few students he's known to address a challenge head-on like that. "I don't think she'd ever quit see what matters." on anything," O'Neill said. Maddi said she's on track

— Reporter: 541-383-0354, mkehoe@bendbulletift.com

XEWS OF RECORD POLICE LOG The Bulletin will update items in the Police Log whensuch a request is received. Anynewinformation, such asthe dismissal of charges or acquittal, must beverifiable. For more information, call 541-383-0358.

BEND POLICE DEPARTMENT Theft —Atheft was reported at 3:05p.m.Feb.5,inthe900blockof Northwest Wall Street. Theft —Atheft was reported at 6:15 p.m. Feb. 6, inthe1600 block of Northeast CanyonPark Drive. Theft —Atheft was reported andan arrest made at4:03 p.m. Feb.22, in the 100 block of Northeast BendRiver Mall Avenue. DUII —Asher Daniel AdesseTyrrell, 24, was arrested onsuspicion of driving under the influenceof intoxicants at1:52 a.m. Feb.23, in the area of Northwest Riverside Boulevard and Northwest LouisianaAvenue. Burglary —A burglary, theft and a vehicle was reported entered and arrests made at11:39 a.m.Feb. 23, in the 61100 block of Larkspur Loop. Theft —Atheft was reported andan arrest madeat10:16 p.m. Feb.23, in the100 block of Southwest Century Drive. Theft —Atheft was reported at 4:11 p.m. Feb. 22, in the3100 block of North U.S. Highway97. Theft —Atheft was reported at 1:59 p.m. Feb.10, inthe 500block of Northwest Franklin Avenue. Theft —Atheft was reported at 4:12 p.m. Feb. 22, in the3100 block of North U.S. Highway97. Criminal mischief —Anact of criminal mischief was reported at 9:49 p.m. Feb.12, in the1600 block of Northeast Purcell Boulevard.

REDMOND POLICE DEPARTMEMT Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at12:30 p.m. Feb.17,in the1300 block of Southwest Canal Boulevard. Criminal mischief —Anact of criminal mischief was reported at 1:12 p.m. Feb.17,in the1800 block of Northwest Fir Avenue. Criminal mischief —Anact of criminal mischief was reported at 2:39 p.m. Feb.17, in the100 block of Southwest CanyonDrive. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at2:59 p.m. Feb.17, in the area of Southwest HighlandAvenue and North U.S.Highway 97. Theft —Atheft was reported at 4:09 p.m. Feb.17, inthe100 block of Northwest Sixth Street.

Burglary —A burglary and anact of criminal mischief were reported and arrests made at5:33 p.m. Feb.17,in the1100 block of Southwest Obsidian Avenue. Theft —Atheft was reported at 7:10 p.m. Feb. 17, inthe 2300 block of South U.S. Highway97. Burglary —A burglary was reported at 10:39 a.m. Feb.18, in the 2500 block of Southwest VolcanoWay. Theft —Atheft was reported at12:04 p.m. Feb.18, in the1700 blockof Southwest OdemMedo Road. Vehicle crash —Anaccident was reported at12:06 p.m. Feb.18, in the area of Southwest Glacier Avenueand Southwest Sixth Street. Unlawful entry —Avehicle was reported entered at1:47 p.m.Feb.18, in the 2900 block of Southwest Canal Boulevard. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at 3:55 p.m. Feb.18, in the area of Southwest GreensBoulevard and Southwest CanalBoulevard. Burglary —A burglary was reported at 4:37 p.m. Feb.18, in the700 block of Northwest Fourth Street. Vehicle crash —Anaccident was reportedat6:58a.m. Feb.19,inthe area of Southwest13th Street and Southwest Airport Way. Theft —Atheft was reported at10:06 a.m. Feb.19, in the4500 block of Southwest Elkhorn Avenue. Theft —Atheft was reported and arrests madeat11 a.m. Feb.19, in the 300 block of Northwest OakTree Lane. Burglary —A burglary was reported at 2:14 p.m. Feb.19, in the2900 blockof Southwest Juniper Avenue. Criminal mischief —Anact of criminal mischief was reported at 3:22 p.m. Feb.19, inthe 2600 block of Southwest 50th Street. Theft —A theft was reported at 6:55 p.m. Feb.19, in the700blockof Southwest11th Street. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at10:51 a.m.Feb.20, inthe area of Southwest HighlandAvenue and Southwest 27th Street. Burglary —A burglary was reported at 11:05 a.m. Feb.20, in the 200 block of Southwest Sixth Street. Theft —Atheft was reported at 11:56a.m. Feb. 20, in the 300 block of Northwest OakTree Lane. Theft —Atheft was reported at 12:42 p.m. Feb.20, in the 300 block of Southwest EvergreenAvenue. Criminal mischief —Anact of criminal mischief was reported andan arrest made at2:55 p.m. Feb.20, in the 500 block of Southwest Sixth Street. Theft —Atheft was reported at 9:59 a.m. Feb.21, in the1300 block of Southwest KalamaAvenue. Vehicle crash —Anaccident was reported at11 a.m.Feb.21, in the1500 block of Southwest HighlandAvenue. Theft —Atheft was reported at11:29

a.m. Feb.21, inthe areaof Northwest Kingwood Avenueand Northwest Canal Boulevard. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at12:44 p.m. Feb.21, in the 800 block of Northwest Sixth Street. Theft — A theft was reported at 3:51 p.m. Feb.21, inthe 900block of Southwest VeteransWay. Theft — A theft was reported andan arrest made at8:35 p.m. Feb.21, in the 2500 block of Southwest Wickiup Avenue. Burglary —Aburglary was reported at 3:01 a.m. Feb.22, in the 2300 block of Northwest HazelwoodAvenue. Theft —Atheft was reported and an arrest madeat1:48 p.m. Feb.22, in the 2000 block of Southwest 41st Street. Theft —A theft was reported at 5:54 p.m. Feb. 22, in the3100 block of South U.S. Highway97. Theft —A theft was reported at 4:23 p.m. Feb. 23, in the2900 block of Southwest CanalBoulevard. DUII —Dale ReneeLewis, 50, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 8:56 p.m. Feb. 23, in thearea of Southwest Fifth Street and Southwest Forest Avenue.

OREGOM STATE POLICE DUII —David Eric Mull, 43, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 4:13p.m. Feb. 23, in thearea of U.S.Highway 372 near milepost 4.

BEND FIRE RUNS Friday 3:01p.m. —Authorized controlled burning, 2878 N.E.Hidden Brook

Place. 4:40 p.m.— Unauthorized burning, 60869 Raintree Drive. 5:10p.m.— Passenger vehicle fire, area of U.S.Highway 20. 13 — Medical aid calls. Saturday 10:23 p.m.— Unauthorized burning, 61190 Magnolia Road. 15 —Medical aid calls. Sunday 15 —Medical aid calls. Monday 10:06 p.m.— Passenger vehicle fire, area of BearCreekRoad. 24 —Medical aid calls.

REDMOND FIRE RUMS Feb.17 4 —Medical aid calls. Feb.18 9 —Medical aid calls. Feb.19 11 —Medical aid calls. Thursday 15 —Medical aid calls. Friday 5 —Medical aid calls. Saturday 11:45 a.m.— Brush or brush-andgrass mixture fire, 65615OldBend Redmond Highway. 2:28 p.m.— Unauthorized burning, 637 N.E. Larch Ave. 9 — Medical aid calls. Sunday 11 —Medical aid calls.

ALL,NEW STATEOF — THE ART DEALERSHIP!

I

I

I

N.E.27th St., Bend;541-355-4489 or www.bend.k12.or.us/mvhs. "FOOTLOOSE THEMUSICAL": The Redmond High School drama department presents its winter musical; $12, $10 seniors in advance; $15, $12 seniors at the door; $8 students; 7 p.m.; Redmond High School,675 S.W. Rimrock Way; 541-923-4800 or www.rhs.redmond.k12.or.us. CASCADECHORALE:The group performs Faure's "Requiem" and Gjeilo's "Sunrise Mass"; free, donations accepted;7 p.m.;Bend Church of the Nazarene, 1270 N.E. 27th St.; www.cascadechorale.org. ST. CHARLESTALENT SHOW: Performing artists showcase their abilities; $3 plus fees; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. "THE WORLD GOES'ROUND": A play about celebrating life and the fighting spirit; $22, $19 for students and seniors; 7:30, champagne reception at 6:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-3129626 or www.2ndstreettheater.

com.

ARCHAEOLOGYFESTFILM SERIES:A screening of the best films from the 2013 edition of The Archaeology Channel International Film and Video Festival; $6; 7:30 p.m., doors open 7 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Boyle

Education Center, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-345-5538 or www.j.mp/archfilmfest. RYAN DAVIDSON:The acoustic folk-punk singer performs, with Victory Swig; $5; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www.volcanictheatrepub.com. NICO LUMINOUS:Electronic dance music, with DJ Professor Stone and Expatriate; $5; 10 p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116 or www.j.mp/ nicolum.

SATURDAY "WILDLIFE FORENSICS" EXHIBIT OPENING:Learn how forensic scientists and law enforcement officials solve poaching crimes; included in the price of admission; $12 adults, $10 ages 65 and older, $7 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org. HOODOO WINTERCARNIVAL:An all-day celebration of winter with kids' games, live music, barbecue, the Dummy Downhill and fireworks; free; Hoodoo Mountain Resort, summit of Santiam Pass on U.S. Highway 20, west of Sisters; 541-822-3799 or www.

hoodoo.com.

SCHOOL NOTES MILITARY MOTES Air Force Airman Tyler Dunnhas graduated frombasic military training at Joint BaseSanAntonioLackland inSanAntonio. Heis a 2013 graduate ofTrinity Lutheran High School inBend. Heis the sonofKenneth DunnandW endi Murphy, of Bend.

COLLEGE NOTES Jated Doolan,of Bend, was named to thefall 2013 dean's list at RensselaerPolytechnic Institute in Troy, N.Y. Nicole Davis,MelissaWatkins andSamuelWeyner,all of Bend, were named to the fall 2013 dean's list at ArizonaState University in Tempe, Ariz.

TEEM FEATS Three local youths recently attained the rank ofEagleScoutfrom Boy Scouts of America. Scatt Kinkadeis amember of Troop120 andattends Summit High School. Forhis community service project, Kinkade contnbuted154 hours to install paver stones aroundthe flagpole, upgrade the Kinkade irrigation andplant vegetation at High Lakes Elementary in Bend. He is the son of PeggyandBrent Kinkade, of Bend. John Illlurphy is a member of Troop 21and attends Summit HighSchool. For his community service project, Murphy contributed 276 hours to plan, develop and Murphy construct a multiuse breedingand storage building for theHigh Desert Museum. HeisthesonofRichand Bissy Murphy, ofBend. JosephSchwarzisamemberof

Teen feats:Kids recognized recently for academic achievements or for participation in clubs, choirs or volunteer groups. (Please submit a photo.) Contact: 541-383-0358,

youth@bendbulletin.com Mail:P. O.Box6020,Bend, OR 97708

Other schoolnotes:College announcements, military graduations or training completions, reunion announcements. Contact: 541-383-0358, bulletin©bendbulletin.com

Story ideas School briefs:Items and announcements of general interest. Contact: 541-633-2161, news©bendbulletin.com Student profiles:Know of a kid with a compelling story? Contact: 541-383-0354, mkehoe©bendbulletin.com

Troop 21andattends BendHigh School. For his community service project, Schwarz contributed 209 hours to build atrail at the Diocese ofBaker Powell Butte Retreat Center, which measured 384 feet long by2Y~feet Schwarz wide and includedthe 14 Stations of theCross, which symbolizeJesus' journey tohis crucifixion. He isthe son of Doug and Janet Schwarz.

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WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON

Su orters want a ot rewrite on immi rarrt rive s icensemeasure By Jonathan J. Cooper

measure that appears in the

The Associated Press

Critics are crying foul. pose,duration driver card for "I feel like they're trying individuals who prove OreSALEM — Supporters of gon residency, meet driving to stack the deck in their favor," said Rep. Kim Thatcher, a referendum granting driv- requirements." ing privileges to people who In a rare move, the Legisla- R-Keizer. can't prove they're legally in ture's action would throw out Lawmakers voted last year the United States are trying to the ballot title written by the to grant restricted driver's lirewrite the official summary attorney general's office, which censes to people who can't that will appear on the ballots says the measure "provides prove they're legally present in in November. Oregon resi dent 'driver card' the United States, but ThatchThe Legislature's language without requiringproof of legal er and other critics collected would make no reference to presenceintheUnited States." enough signatures to force a the change in requirements The House Rules Committee statewide vote. for drivers' immigration sta- approved the measure TuesOne reference to d r ivers' tus, saying only that the mea- day, setting up a vote today in legal presence would appear sure "establishes limited pur- the full House. in an official summary of the

voters' pamphlet, but it would

not appear ontheballot. Supportersof the measure insist the change is needed be-

cause the attorney general's ballot title doesn't accurately reflect their intentions.

"The main concern was that making sure that Oregon voters who had to review what

we've passed have an accurate idea of what we've passed,"

said Rep. Jessica Vega Pederson, a Portland Democrat who sponsored the original bill.

OregonZootakes in 3 orphaned bearcubs By Katy Muldoon The Oregonian

Three American black bear cubs no bigger than puppies rolled around on a fleece blan-

ket Tuesday morning, grunting, squeaking and mewing. They swatted and kicked

AROUND THE STATE POrtland Skatedeard attaCk — Ayoungmanwhohit a 70-year-old store employee inthe headwith a skateboard last summer was sentencedTuesday to five years in prison. Daniel Dorson declined to apologize Tuesday,saying hewas only guilty of "defending my own." In July, police responding to anassault outside the Portland Outdoor Store found Larry Allen with a headwoundthat needed more than a dozenstitches. Witnesses told police Allen was hosing off the sidewalk when hewasattacked by street kids. Thebashing provoked citywide disgust and put arenewedspotlight on the issue of homeless youngpeoplecampingondowntown sidewalks.The18-year-old suspect fled andwas arrested in Northern California in October. He accepted adealfrom prosecutors in which he pleaded guilty to attempted assault. Alcohol menliers —Oregon courts could get more discretion in which drunken drivers are required to use breath alcohol monitoring devices before getting behind thewheel. Thelaw nowrequires their use by drivers arrested ondrunken driving chargeswho enter diversion programs to avoid convictions but keeptheir driving privileges. A Senate committee approved aprovision Tuesdaythat would let judges makeexceptions for offenders who have alow risk of repeat offenses. Legislators say that meanspeople accused of drunken driving with a low blood alcohol level whoenter a diversion program. These programs includeweekly classes andcan lead to charges being dismissed after a year.Theprovision is part of a broader bill and now goes to the full Senate. It could faceopposition in the House. Student StuCk in tree —Firefighters in Forest Grovehaverescued an18-year-old Pacific University freshmanwhogot herself stranded in a large redwoodtree. TheOregonian reports that Forest GroveFire 8 Rescuespokesman DaveNemeyersayscampussecuritycalledfor help about 5 p.m.Tuesdaywhenthe student couldn't climb downfrom a tree nearthe library. Shewasstuck about 20 feet up. Theunidentified student reportedly told FireChief Michael Kinkadethat sheclimbs trees as a hobbyand usually gets downwithout help. A crewwith a 24-foot laddersoonhadherbackontheground.Nemeyersayshisagency's fire crews havebeencalled out in thepast for a pet parrot in atree and more recently for a12-year-old human. Inhis words, "that's usually around theagerange we're dealing with on thesecalls." I-84 CIOSure —Oregon Transportation Department officials say extreme fog andhazardous driving conditions including black icehave prompted them to close along stretch of Interstate 84 in northeast Oregon. Thehighway wastemporarily closed Tuesdaynight in both directions from about 7 mileseast of Pendleton to theBaker City area. Some crashesanddisabled vehicles havebeenreported. Transportation spokesmanTomStrandberg says multiple crashes were reported in the areaMondaynight. He says noserious accidents have been reported Tuesdaynight.

playfully at o n e a n other, struggled to stand on wobbly legs and tried to suckle on a

fuzzy stuffed bear toy. No luck there, of course. Their next feeding in the intensive care unit at the Oregon Zoo's Veterinary Medical Center wouldn't come for another

— From wire reports

few hours and would be delivered by bottle to the orphaned cubs.

A logging crew discovered the one male and two female

BenjaminBrink/The Oregonian

cubs a week ago in a hollow log in western Yamhill County. Worried their logging operation might have scared the mother away from her den, the loggers from Cross and Crown Inc. called the Oregon Depart-

Oregon Zoo afaffers are caring for three orphaned black bear cubs. Theywere discovered by a logging crew last week.

Arson

ed escaped onto public land, according to the opinion. Despite the warning, the Ham-

once briefly last Wednesday and figured the cubs' next morning then disappeared. stop would be the zoo. It ofThe cubs, which likely were ten collaborates with ODFW

ment of Fish and Wildlife.

born in January, wouldn't sur-

Continued from B1 The judges only hear about I percent of those requests. "They grant very, very few," she said. The Hammonds also

ODFW biologist Don Van- vive without her — or without deBergh, stationed far away some human help. on Sauvie Island, found someDirksen and Nate Breece, a one closer to the den site who tribal biologist, climbed into could investigate: Kelly Dirk- the log and retrieved the cubs sen, manager for the Con- Thursday morning, Smoke f ederated Tribes o f G r a n d Signals reported. Ronde's fish and w i ldlife A dam Turnbo, an O r program. egon State P o l ice s e nior According to a tribal publi- trooper,drove the little bears to cation, Smoke Signals, Dirk- ODFW's wildlife health lab in sen set up three trail cameras Corvallis, where Colin Gillin, to see whether the mother

the state wildlife veterinarian,

take them. Though the private nonprofit is not accredited by the Association of Zoos

and Aquariums, it has a good until permanent homes can be reputation.

to care for orphaned wildlife

found for animals that aren't releasable back to the wild.

Three cougar cubs, orphaned last month when a hunter shot their mother in

The AZA's taxonomic ad-

have the option to appeal

visory group for bears was instrumental in connecting

to the U.S. Supreme Court,

ODFW, which makes place-

ment decisions for such ani-

eastern Oregon, remain in the mals, with the Austin facility. zoo's Veterinary Medical Cen"We provideforever care for ter, where they've been tended our animals," said Patti Clark, to with exams,bottle feedings Austin Zoo director. and belly rubs since Jan. 10. Among many other aniThe zoo expects to ship mals, her zoo has two oldthem next week to their new er black bears: Chloe, who

bear was gone for good or if already had started trying to home at the North Carolina she'd come back and try to re- find a home for the cubs. Zoo in Asheboro, N.C. The locate her cubs. Amy Cutting, the Oregon black bear cubs will move on VandeBergh said the sow Zoo's North America curator, even sooner. Austin Zoo & came back tothe den only saw email traffic about them Animal Sanctuary offered to

came there as an orphaned

Oregon StatePolice Lt. Gregg Hastings. Around10:32 a.m. anOSP sergeant attempted to stop acar bearing Washington plates for a speed violation on U.S.Highway 97 near milepost101 south of Madras, Hastings said. Thedriver failed to yield andthenturned onto Southwest BearDrive, wherethe sergeant lost sight of thevehicle,

Around 2:30 p.m.Iawenforcement located thethreesuspects. They apprehendedandarrested the female driver and amalepassenger. The third suspect, aman,fled on foot and hasnot beenlocated, according to Hastings. The manandwomanwere transported to theJefferson CountyJail for processing andinvestigation.

LOCAL BRIEFING Continued from Bf

1 escapes, 2 in custody after police chase Two unidentified suspects were arrested and athird fled on foot and wasn't locatedTuesdayafter a police chase inJefferson County, according to anewsrelease from

Study Continued from B1 The entire project is funded with $2.8 million from the Ore-

gon Department of Education and Oregon Education Invest-

ment Board, which will go to six hubs spread across the state. "In this first phase we'll be

looking at the needs in Central Oregon, in terms of how can we connect the K-12 sys-

tem with more opportunities and resources to bring STEM into the dassroom," said Dana

Whitelaw, president of the High Desert Museum. "Once we know all the holes that need

to be filled, we'll outline a plan for the next 12 months for the

additional funding. It's such an important part of where education is going right now,

Hastings said. OSP personnel, with theassistance of theJefferson County Sheriff's Office, U.S.Forest Service law enforcementandWarmSprings police, searchedthe areafor about an hour before finding vehicle tracks andlocating the confirmed stolen car, unoccupied,west of Southeast JasperRoadand Imbler Lane, Hastings said.

cub 17 years ago; and Babs, 27, formerly a pet who outgrew her owners' ability to care for her.

— Bulletin staffi8port

Zusman said. Steven Hammond was

monds set a fire in 2001 on their land that spread to pub-

lic land, burning 139 acres. In August 2006 a lightning storm started several

fires close to where the Hammonds grew winter feed, according to the opinion. Steven Hammond lit back burns near

the boundary of the land de-

convicted of two counts of maliciously damaging federal property with fire and Dwight Hammond of one count of the same charge, according to the opinion. Although the convic-

spite a burn ban. The fires he set went on to burn an acre of

tions have minimum fiveyear sentences, District

the Hammonds on Oct. 30,

Judge Michael H ogan ordered shorter sentenc-

public land. T he U .S. a t torney's o f fice filed suit for t h e 2001 and 2006 fires in June 2010

and Judge Hogan sentenced 2012, according to court records. Along with expressing concerns about the Eighth A mendment, Hogan e x -

es after c iting E ighth Amendment c o n cerns. plained he deviated from the The amendment bars the minimum sentences because federal government from Congress probably didn't inimposing excessive pun- tend for the sentences to cover ishment. H e se n tenced fires in the wilderness. S teven Hammond t o a T he ap p eal s pan e l year and a day in prison disagreed. "Even a fire in remote area and Dwight Hammond to three months.

The Hammonds' ranch,

has the potential to spread to m or e p o pulated a r eas,

Hammond Ranches Inc., threaten local property and started up i n 1 964, and r esidents, or e ndanger t h e

attorneys for the family argue the men are ofthe

"highest caliber, not only hard-working and fair in their dealings, but generous to others." The Hammonds lease

firefighters called to battle the blaze," Murphy wrote. "... Given the seriousness of ar-

son, a five-year sentence is not grossly disproportionate to the offense." — Reporter: 541-617-7812, ddarting@bendbulletin.com

land from the Bureau of

and Energy." One of the goals ground floor." of the grant is to coordinate all The second phase of funding of the region's disparate STEM is contingent on the state recog- offerings. "There's a lot of people donizing "the grantee has established evidence of readiness" to ing a lot of different things, all implement its plan, according of which are great, but from a to ODE. To be approved, the regionalperspective,we need program also must help target to think about what Central Ordisadvantaged students. Ac- egon needs," said Michael Giacording to ODE, more than half mellaro, an assistant professor of Oregon's African-American of education who led OSU-Casand Latino eighth-grade stu- cades' involvement. "Given all dents do not meet state bench- these programs, we don't necmarks in math, and only slight- essarily know if we're doing ly more than half meet them in enough or if there are gaps, science. perhaps in one of the individual This isn't the only large components of STEM." STEM grant to come to CenGiamellaro suggested engitral Oregon. Just this January, neering education may be an Bend-La Pine Schools received area the coalition finds needs $268,045 to start a program at improvement. N onetheless, Bend High School entitled "En- Lisa Bermudez of the Bend gineering the Future of Power Science Station emphasized and we're thrilled to be on the

that specific proposals are far

Land Management and

away, as the project is still in its

were warned in 1999 that they w er e n o t a l l owed

"infancy." "At this point we're going to see whatthe need is and devel-

op a dear plan for how the hub can best serve the community,"

to burn without approval from the agency. The warning came after a fire

We beat

'e~ e~

Steven Hammond start-

~0+

Bermudez said.

The other hubs to receive funding are the GO STEM Collaborative led by Eastern

Oregon University; the Oregon Coast Regional STEM Hub led by the Lincoln School District; the Portland M etro S T EM

Partnership led by Portland

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State University; the South Metro Salem STEM Partner-

ship led by Oregon Tech, and the Umpqua Valley Regional STEAM Hub led by Umpqua Community College. — Reporter: 541-633-2160, tleeds@bendbulletin.com

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members — herself, Struck

Continued from B1 "We've been working very hard since (August) to put in

Jay Walters, who is Kay Wal-

and Tammy Altimus — have appointed replacements for

ters' son, and Dow. Altimus joined the board in the last few future bills are accurate. She months, and isn't part of the new measures" to make sure

saidthe three current board

recall effort.

As recently as last month, Deschutes County s i n ce some Terrebonne residents 2002, when a Bend resident said they still hadn't gotten

launched an unsuccessful bid

an explanation for the August bills.

to oust four members of the

The recall effort was

the first to reach the signature-gathering phase in

Bend Park & Recreation DistrictBoard of Directors. — Reporter: 541-617-7820, eglucklich@bendbulletin.com

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B4

TH E BULLETIN + WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 2014

EDj To

The Bulletin

s

Wron an owners

NN! NlK (Oh%5 OlJC PA6fll!!

woU oot i wit

Sa

enti ea

n the seemingly never-ending scramble for money, Bend Mayor Jim Clinton has come up with a novel idea. Rather than h ave th e c i ty, through its taxpayers, pick up the full cost of redrawing its urban growth boundary, get the landowners whose property may come inside city growth limits to pick up part of the tab. Before city officials tune up the cash register, however, they should think the idea through very, very carefully. Perhaps the most critical problem is this: Individual annexations — like the one in process that will allow Bend-La Pine Schools to build a middle school north of Skyliners Road — do come at the request of a specific property owner, who must provide the supporting documentation with the request. Major UGB expansions, however, come not because Developer A or Landowner B wants to make a quick buck. Rather, they're required by Oregon's land use planning laws, which say that cities must have a 20-year supply of buildable land on hand, enough, in otherwords,to accommodate reasonable growth projections. Land inventories must include property for housing, job creation, schools, parks and open space, among other things. It's the cities and the people

within them that benefit from the planning required forsuch expansions. Having enough available residential land helps hold housingprices down; commercial and industrial properties, meanwhile, aid in keeping the economy healthy. As a practical matter, deciding who should pay and how the city should collect what it believes is due likely would be difficult, at best. Bend offici als cannot reasonably expect to bill l andowners outside city boundaries for work done for the city, for one thing. And if annexation means a bill for some portion of the planning process, affected property owners may balk at annexation, no matter what the law says. It's always tempting, apparently, to look to the next guy to pick up the tab for our actions, and Bend's "next guys" do pick up a substantial tab for growth in the systems development charges they pay. Meeting the requirements of state planning law, however, cannot be shoved off on those who come after us. Planning benefits those who live here now, and it's we who should pay for it.

Approacb tofigbting wildfires shouldchange

F

ederal forest management is broken. Forests are o v ergrown. Year after year, wildfires yield another bumper crop of devastation. It's not good for the forests, wildlife or jobs. President O b am a pl e dged Monday to include in his budget a smarter way to fight one small part of the problem. He plans to include a recommendation to permit the U.S. Forest Service and the Interior Department to use a Federal Emergency Management Agency disaster fund to finance the biggest I percent of fires. A similar switch has long been supported by members of Oregon's Congressional delegation, including Rep. Greg Walden, R-Hood River. Wildfires may be hard to predict, but it's almost a certainty that wildfire costs will bust the wildfire budget. Then, federalagencies are compelled to shift funds from thinningprojects and other priorities to fight fires. It happens so often there is even a name for it. It's called "fire borrowing." Some $636 million

was shifted last year, according to Salem's Statesman-Journal. You can see where that gets the federal forests. It's a vicious cycle. Over time, forests become even more fire prone. There are still some questions to be sorted out, such as who will decide when a fire is big enough to warrant access to the disaster fund. But it is certainly a better processthan what we have now. It might free up another $400 million per year for fire prevention. It's good to have a better plan to pay for wildfires. But it would be wrong to confuse wildfire devastation and devastation from hurricanes and tornadoes. It's possible to thin a forest. It's much more difficult to control the weather. The need to come up with better ways to pay for wildfires is a symptom of the absence of a policy to prevent them. The White House and Congress should move f orward on l egislation to p r o-

mote more logging and thinning projects. Up to this point, the cruelest contributor to wildfires has been federal forest policy.

Hiding behind the email shield your source starts to trail off. "The president's health care plan isn't just WASHINGTONbad for people who ..." It might be n school did you ever cram for a that he's stopping to think of someShakespeare exam by reading thing even more interesting to say. a lot in one sitting? It temporar- Then he repeats himself, "The presiily rewired your brain. When from dent's health care plan isn't just bad your hand let slip the rhyme'd page, ..." Sometimes he just stops talking backward did run the lines in your altogether. Or he quickens the senhot brain. Verily. tences. You recognize this as a guilt This happened to me after watch- reflex. He's trying to make up for the ing the first eight episodes of "House fact that he'sbeen checkinghis email of Cards" all at once. g'm still in the and getting distracted by its contents first season; I also have a manual while he has ostensibly been carrytransmission). I felt the warp. I start- ing on a conversation with you. ed thinking Congress was actually This is the electronic equivalent engaged in passing legislation. I of the fellow who looks over your walked around the house pursued shoulder when you're talking to him by House Majority Whip Frank Un- at an event, to see if someone more derwood's aphorisms. "There are important has come into the room. two kinds of SodaStream users in Washingtonians, like c ompetitive this world ... A real man can destroy and str iving people everywhere, are his enemies just by hanging up his terrified that they are going to miss jacket ... Salt is for weaklings." something crucial. Whatyou are sayThe show pays attention to the ing has to be as important as what little details of Washington lifeyour source imagines is the most imBy John DIckerson

ing for time or they're hoping that

Slate

the artificial interruption keeps you

t

the different kinds of White House

portant revelation in his inbox.

from pressing the point. It's a sleight of hand. They're trying to change an exchange of information into a vital interruption, like you've barged in during heart surgery. The least tolerable version of this behavior is when someone engages in email abuse in person. One

source once scattered his devices out on the table before an interview — a tactic that Jane Goodall would

have recognized as a primitive marking exercise. Nothing was going to get between this fellow and his emails. (If a LinkedIn notification came in, it might throw the entire exchange into turmoil.) Another time, a White House press secretary started the interview by pretending to stretch in order to get a glance at

his screen. Eventually his contortions became so extensive and protracted, I thought he'd conclude the

interview by going into child's pose. With some sources you allow

badges, the fetish for the president's If a phone interview is scheduled pens and the anonymous power of for a half-hour, that doesn't mean the black SUV. So as a part of the you'll get a half-hour of a person's fever, I am newly alive to the details attention. Maybe you'll get 100 perof my banal life. In the middle of a cent for part of the time and 44 perphone interview with a p o l itical cent for the rest. Or maybe you'll strategist in one of this year's hot just get an even 72 percent. They are races, I suddenly felt like I was in the doing a status calculation about you, show. Not because we were having where you fit in, and what damage hike-up-your-pants-and-give-it-to- they will suffer from offering a lower me-straight exchanges, but because percentage of attention to you than a Washington behavioremerged something else. If the interview is on that was such a part of the everyday background and not for quotation, commerce of this city, I was sur- sources can get so distracted by their prised it hadn't already appeared email you wonder whether they're in the show: the power dynamics of not also folding their laundry. checking your email. The less benign form of this beIn its most benign form, this pow- havior is when checking email is er move simply comes across as a used as a shield. You'll notice the kind of aphasia. You're doing an in- aphasia kick in every time you ask terview on the phone and suddenly a difficult question. They're stall-

the aphasia because while they're checking their email they're also forgetting their rote answers, or they're

showing fear of a benign question in a way that can highlight what really worries them. Or, they're useful and goodhearted, but like the rest of us they are enslaved by their email and a world where everyone expects

your answer immediately. (Imagine working for this guy!) In some cases, though, you can imagine what Frank Underwood would do if someone tried to hide behind their Very Important Emails. It

is notphysicallypossibleto put an entireBlackBerry up someone's nose, but that's what makes fiction great. — John Dickerson is Slate's chief political correspondent and author of "On Her Trail."

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In My Viewpolicy How to submit

We welcomeyour letters. Letters should be limited to one issue, contain no more than 250words and include the writer's signature, phonenumber and address for verification. Weedit letters for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. Wereject poetry, personal attacks, form letters, letters submitted elsewhereandthose appropriate for other sections OfThe Bulletin. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed pieceevery 30 days.

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Email: bulletin©bendbulletin.com

Lawmakers' 'Oregon Promise' a misguided venture T By Robert Perry

he Feb. 5 Bulletin refers to our

Wouldn't a better priority

governor and legislators wanting to "study" what is referred

be to improve K-12 before spending $100-200 million on free community college

to as the "Oregon Promise" — namely,

government paying for Oregon high school graduates to attend two years of community college for free. Stop me if you've heard this refrain before. "There's no such thing as a free lunch." Taxpayers would be required to pay the bill — i.e., more income redistribution adored by Democrats in Oregon and beyond. Sen. Mark Hass, D-Beaverton, esti-

IN MY VIEW

thinking. It is no longer true that hav-

ing a college degree guarantees that you'll get a good job, and it's becoming less true with each passing decade." Some proponents of Higher Learning Investments (progressive politicians and college/university administrators) have axes to grind and/or stand to gain financiallyby promoting unrealistic increases in college attendance. Meanwhile, school districts across Oregon are wasting precious resources writing and rewriting socalled "achievement compacts"

siderable nudging from Gov. John Kitzhaber. Does anyone in Salem re-

WorkSource OR, Fall 2012). According to NBC News (Sept. 22, 2012), 37.8 percent of recent college graduates are working at jobs not requiring a college degree. Professor Sriram Khe of Western Oregon University stated: "There is an overproduction of college graduates in an economic structure that needs only specific types of collegiate educa-

ally believe that we can achieve a 100

tion ... 40-40-20 plan will only worsen

percent high school graduation rate by 2025? While some may call the

the economic futures of those betting on colleges... (OregonLive.com, Feb. or progress status reports toward 26,2013). the illusory goal of 40-40-20. This is Paul Krugman (New York Times time that could be better invested in

education?

mates the cost at $100 million to $200 40-40-20 goal "aspirational," better demillion each two-year budget cycie. scriptors would be "self-deluding" or Where does that money come from? "publicly deceptive." Perhaps the sales tax the Democrats If by 2025 we could get 40percent of keep wanting — and voters keep turn- our kids to graduate with a four-year ingdown! degreeor better,and 40 percentwith Some of the impetus behind the a two-year degree, where would they " Oregon Promise" concept is t h e find jobs'? In Central Oregon, only ill-advised 40-40-20 goal the 2011 14 percent of job openings require state Legislature approved with con- more than a high school diploma (per

-

contributor and professor of economics at Princeton University) wrote in

ciassrooms.

be to improve K-12 before spending $100-200 million on free community college education? Unfortunately, the closer one gets to Salem or Washington, D.C., the more common-sense decision mak-

ing takes a holiday. Common sense priorities would consist of: I) More vocational education; 2) More focus on service careers (where many of the jobs are); 3) Greater availability of internships in business; and 4) Emphasison needs including computer science, mathematics, science — and

less on liberal arts. The encouraging news is that Redmond School District is ahead of the curve in both vocational education

Oregon public schools currently the Chronicie of Higher Education have a dismalperformance record (March 6, 2012): "There are things — 43rd in the nation. And many of toeducation can't do. In particular, the day's high school graduates must take notion that putting more kids through remedial courses in college in order

and developing meaningful partner-

college can restore the middle class

to meet the requirements of higher

real job openings that exist here.

society we used to have is wishful

education. Wouldn't a better priority

ships with local industry. These com-

mon sense, economically beneficial programs aremeant to keep graduates in Central Oregon and fulfill the — Robert Perry lives in Redmond.


WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

BITUARIES

to:

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

Patricia Louise Jasa Dec. 9, 1932 - Feb. 5, 2014 Patricia Louise Jasa was born December 9, 1932, in O maha, N e b r a ska , an d p assed away F ebruary 5 , 2014, in Bend, Oregon. Throughout the course of Pat's life, she obtained her registered n u r ses l i c ense a nd enjoyed he r n u r s i n g c areer while l i ving i n N e b raska, t h e n con t i n u ed practicing w h en she moved to Madras, Oregon, with her husband and four c hildren in 1959. H e r f o r mal nursing c areer eventually gave way to being a full time mother and farm wife on the Agency Planes in Madras. D uring Pat's l if e i n M a dras, she also t ook g r e at pleasure in spending ti m e with h e r g r an d c h i l dren and h e r l a r g e e x t e n ded

family.

Her hobbies included exc eptional s e w i n g sk i l l s , baking, craft-making, reading, and i n v o lvement in church activities. Pat was preceded by her h usband, R e u be n Ja s a ;

and her grandson, Craig

C hristiansen. S h e i s s u r vived by her four children, James Jasa, Cheryl Christ iansen, Davi d J a sa, a n d S usan L o e ; a l o n g w it h s even grandchildren; a n d

FEATURED OBITUARY

,

W inona w a s b o r n A u st 27, 1919, in Esmond, o uth D a k ota, t o M y r o n a nd Ethel ( U l in ) C o r b i n . S he married A l b er t P a t z and settled in Salem, OR. She was a h o m e m aker, active in her church, loved t he L o r d a nd p r o v i d e d d aycare out o f h e r h o m e o ver t h e y e a r s . W i n o n a was filled with a l ove that w as shared w i t h a n y o n e who crossed her path. She will be missed. Memorial co n t r i b utions in Winona's memory m ay b e m ad e t o P a r t n er s I n C are H o spice, 2 0 75, N E W yatt C o u rt , B e n d , O R 9 7701 or t o a c h a r it y o f one's choosing. A utumn Fu n e r al s of R edmond h a s b e e n e n trusted wit h t h e a r r a ngements, (541) 504-9485. www.autumnfunerals.net

Tennie Mae Temple Tumlin Sept. 29, 1927 - Feb. 21, 2014 T ennie Mae T u m li n f o r m erly o f Re d m o nd , O r egon, passed away at Santiam Memorial Hospital on February 21, 2014. She was 86. A Funeral Service will be hel d Friday, February 28, 2014 at 1:00 p.m., preceded

by public

visitation from 10:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m. Tennle Tumlln at Red m ond M e m o r ia l C h a p el, l ocated a t 7 1 7 S W 6th Street in Redmond, OR. A g raveside service wil l i m m ediately f o l lo w a t R e d mond Memorial Cemetery, Feb. 9,1950 - Feb.19,2014 3545 S. Canal Boulevard in F ormer Sacram e n t o Redmond, OR. T ennie w a s b o r n S e p C ounty Pa r k s Di r e c t o r Janet Baker passed away at tember 29, 1927 in Winnsher home in Sunriver, Or- b oro, Louisiana, to M a c k a nd Do r a (Walthers) egon on February 19, after a heroic battle with cancer. Temple. On November 13, 1943, she married Lloyd A. She was 64. J anet had a p a ssion f o r Tumlin i n W i s n e r , L A . p ublic ser v i c e h av i n g S hortly t h e r e after , t h e y worked at t h e G o vernor's moved to Oregon, eventuOffice of Planning and Re- ally settling in Central Orsearch, the City o f S a cra- egon in 1975. She moved mento Department of Parks to Stayton, OR in October 2013 t o b e w i th h er and Recreation, and finally retiring as Director of Sac- daughter. Tennie w a s a h om er amento R e gional P a r k s . S he was o nc e q u oted a s maker and also helped her s aying " Th e P a r k s d o n ' t husband i n h i s c o n struction business. She enjoyed belong to the County, they f amily g a t h erings, c o o k belong to the people". Janet earned her degrees i ng, art s a n d c r a f ts, a n d outdoor activities such as from the University of Haan d camp i n g w aii M a n o a a n d Sa c r a - h unting, mento S t a t e U ni v e r sity. Tennie was also i n v olved Before her p u blic service, in Eastern Stars. Tennie leaves behind her s he worked i n r a d i o a n d f our d a u g h t ers , B o n n i e television in H onolulu and B lalack o f S t a y t on , O R , Sacramento. G erri W a t t er s o f In d i a Her infectious smile and sunny attitude affected ev- n apolis, IN , L i n d a M e a dB e n t on , I L an d eryone she met. She will be ows o f D onna S t a f f or d o f W esorely missed. t umka, OK . O t h e r s u r v i J anet is survived by h e r vors include 11 grandchilbrother, Jeff; daughter, Nadren, 11 gr eat - g r andt alie; step-daughters, A m b er, A l i c e , Da n a , an d c hildren, an d o n e g r e a t Emily; n u merous c ousins; great- grandson. S he i s p r e d eceased b y and husband, John. A memorial service w i l l h er h u s b and , L l o y d A . Tumlin, who passed away be held 12:00 noon April 5, F ebruary 2 8 , 1 9 9 5 ; h e r 2014 at the W i l l iam Pond Recreation Area i n S a cra- mother and father, Mack a nd D o r a T e m p l e , a n d mento. I n l ie u o f fl o w e rs , t h e seven b r o t h ers , a ll of f amily r e quests al l d o n a - Winnsboro, LA. A utumn Fu n e r a l s of tions be sent t o t h e S a ve R edmond h a s b e e n e n the American River A ssociation and t h e A m e r ican trusted wit h t h e a r r a ngements, (541) 5 04-9485. R iver Natural H i story A s www.autumnfunerals.net sociation.

Janet R. Baker

DEATHS ELSEWHERE the world: Marty Thau, 75: A music ex-

pest, Hungary. He was 70. Chokwe Lumumba, 66: Jackson, Miss., mayor, human

ecutive who was a catalyst for some of the most influential

rights activist and nationally prominent attorney who as

rock acts of New York in the

city leader persuaded voters to

1970s, including the New York accept a sales tax to fix crumDolls, the Ramones and Sui- bling infrastructure in Missiscide. Died on Feb. 13 in Rich- sippi's capital. Died Tuesday at mond, Va. a Jackson hospital. Ivan Nagy, 70: A dancer of Barney Nugent, 61: A forriveting noble presence who mer athletic trainer for the San became one of American Bal- Francisco Giants. Nugent was let Theater's most popular San Francisco's trainer for 11 stars in the 1970s as an ac-

( l'i )~ jsl l i< ' 1 '

etery.

Pat s c h i l d re n w i l l be h olding a C e l e bration o f L ife ceremony at th e M a dras farm for extended f amily. The date and ti m e o f this ev ent w i l l b e a n nounced at a later date.

Deathsof note from around

Continued from B1

Center was Ortego's "great-

said the Higher Education e s t a chievement."

seasons from 1993-2003. Died

claimed partner to great balle- Saturday. rinas. Died Saturday in Buda— From wire reports

Her first positions were as a o p t ion to have either a uni-

secretary and adjunct facul- versity or a penitentiary, and ty member, having earned they took the penitentiary," a doctorate i n

W inona E. Patz o f R e d m ond, Or e g on , p as s e d away peacefully on February 23, 2014. She was 94. A Funeral Service will be held T h u r sday, F e b ruary 27, 2014, at 11:00 a.m. at Redmond Memorial Chapel, located at 717 SW 6 th, St reet i n R e d m o n d, OR. She will be laid to rest w ith her h u sband at W i l l amette N a t i o na l Cem -

five peat-grandchildren.

Community College board,

"The city's founding faFe began shortly after the school's founding in 1983. thers manyyears ago had the

Aug. 27, 1919- Feb. 23, 2014

Aug. 13, 1929 - Feb. 22, 2014 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals of Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A service will be held at a later date. Contributions may be made

Ortego Ortego's career in Santa

DEATH NOTICES Winona E. Patz Lee Jay Farm, of Sisters

B5

A m e rican B e sser said. "If you want an

Studies from the University advanced degree, you have of New Mexico. Ortego was to drive north for an hour to promoted in 1989 to a posi- Las Vegas (N.M.) or south tion directing the school's for an hour to Albuquerque. e ducation p r o We have a lot of gram for inmates, poor people in setting off a chain l m tlns co m m uniof advancements Cpmmjffed tp ty, s o this will be until she became g r e at.pItr oject, was (Or+ ~l7e tego's) president in 2006. mee~i<~ "I had an ex- Ch a l lenge Of she g ot the bond, tremely p o sitive S f feflgthefilffg she w enttoallthe experience being gQ breakfasts and e eCpf Dm ~ president at Sanlunches to spread ta Fe, and I see aS We reCOVer t h e w o r d, a n d COCC as having fypm (Qe she monitored it • a similar profile," t hrough all t he Ortego said. "It's difficulties we my hfes passion POVerty iS Still had w i ththestate, to contribute to g bi g i SSUe, w hich wa s n o t people being able as e n t husiastic - ll ' P ~ to achieve their as it should have higher education i n r u r a l been." goals, but also to gf e gS g f i d Clark B a ughan, work with a comchairman of the m ~ munity to foster Santa Fe Commueconomic devel- COI/egeS nity College facopment and raise afe SD Weii ulty s e nate, said living standards. her commitment I'd love to be able P to the Higher Edtodothatinanew he I P." ucation Center is "

a

Kiichiro Sato/The Associated Press file photo

Former pro football player Roy Simmons speaks during a 2006 news conference. The former lineman for the New York Giants and Washington Redskins, one of only a few NFL players to declare publicly that they're gay, died Thursday in New York.

Roy Simmonswas one

of veryfew NFLplayers to declare he wasgay By William Yardley New York Times News Service

don't tell."

Woolfork said he knew of

Roy Simmons, a f o r mer four players who were gay lineman for th e New Y o rk when he played.Simmons

Giants and the Washington Redskins and one of only a handful of NFL players to have said publicly that they were gay — all after their playing careers ended — died Thursday in his apartment in

was not one of them. "The NFL has a reputation," Simmons said in the article,

"and it's not even a verbal thing — it's just known. You are gladiators; you are male; you kick butt." the Bronx. He was 57. Even after he acknowledged The cause was complica- he was gay, Simmons contions related to pneumonia, his cealed aspects of his troubled brother Gary said. Simmons childhood for many years. In learned he had HIV in 1997

the 2003 article, he said he had

and had other health prob-

been sexually assaulted as a boy by a man he did not know

lems, his brother said.

Simmons, astar at Georgia Tech, was drafted in the eighth round by the Giants in 1979 and played four years in the NFL, three for the Giants and one for the Redskins. At

6-foot-3 and 260 pounds, he was called Sugar Bear by his teammates since college. Coaches saw enormous potential but also warning signs in his raucous social life. By his own account, Simmons abused his opportunity in the pros, falling quickly into heavy alcohol and drug use. The night before he played with the Redskins in the 1984

well, a devastating event that

caused him trauma and confusion and was not spoken about within his family.

"I think all my life it affected

was the second former NFL

player to declare that he was homosexual. Dave Kopay, a running back who played nine seasons, was the first, in 1975. At the 2014 NFL draft in

May, Michael Sam, a defensive end from Missouri, is expected to be the first openly gay player drafted. Thirty years ago, things were different. "You can be a wife beater,

Bounds: Coming Out of Sexual Abuse, Addiction and My Life of Lies in the NFL Closet."

Roy Franklin S immons was born on Nov. 8, 1956, in Savannah, Ga., one of six sib-

headed to practice. Simmons lost his starting

job with the Giants during the 1981 season and left the

team by choice before the 1982 season. After working as a baggage handler at Kennedy Airport, he tried to return to

the Giants in 1983 but did not make the team. The Redskins

pickedhim up,and he played in the Super Bowl, which the Redskins lost to the Los An-

geles Raiders, 38-9, in Tampa, Fla.

Simmons playedone year in the U.S. Football League before leaving football in 1985.

policy, contact 541-617-7825.

Deadlines:Death Notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and by4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the second dayafter submission, by1 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication, and by 9 a.m. Monday for Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; pleasecall for details.

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Center to Santa Fe," Ortego

m u n ity and the faculty, in

said. "Only around 11 per- governing." centof Hispanicsinthecity Des p ite Ortego's success had a bachelor's degree or in college administration, her above, so we decided to bring dream after graduating from down some of the barriers college was to become an Enand createan affordable op- glish teacher. "Unfortunately, in the '70s, tion in Santa Fe. COCC is known for putting a strong they were a dime a dozen," value into transfer education, s he said.

els of education." "I'm committed to meeting The Higher Education Center is a partnership be- the challenge of strengthtween the community college ening the economy as we and four other schools — the recover from the recession,"

In 2006, Simmons, collaborating with Damon DiMarco, David Fisher and James Hester, wrote a memoir, "Out of

Obituary policy

Email: obits@bendbulletin.com

a l w ays her first cause."

egon State University-CasB a u ghan also complimentcades Campus. ed Ortego's leadership style, "Ispentthelastthreeyears noting "she's always sought of my presidency trying to t o i nclude as many voices bring a Higher Education as possible, from the com-

girls — the drinking."

do drugs, get in a car wreck In addition to his brother and the team will take care of Gary, his survivors include you," Butch Woolfork, a forhis daughter, Kara Jackson; mer teammate of Simmons, a sister, Katherine; three othsaid in a 2003 article in The er brothers, Larry, Ricky and New York Times about Sim- LaTawn; and a grandson. His mons. "But if you're gay, it's mother, Norma, died several like the military: Don't ask, years ago.

Death Notices are freeand will be run for oneday,but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes. They may besubmitted by phone, mail, email or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information on any of these services or about the obituary

help her collaborate with Or-

and I'm committed to helping

lings by several fathers. A star the NFL, he snorted cocaine. at Beach High School, he reIn the stands that Sunday, he ceived scholarship offers from said, were friends he had in- multiple colleges before decidvited, including three loversing on Georgia Tech. two female, one male. SomeAfter the G i ants drafted how, he continued to keep his him, he brought several of his complicated sexuality a secret. siblings to live with him in the Years later, in 1992, appear- New York area, sometimes ing on "Donahue," Phil Dona- cooking their meals before he hue's television talk show, and

representative of

— Sheila Ortego Ortego's educaOrtego c i ted her e x perience tional philosophy. "New Mexico is working with a diverse population, which a state with a number of chalincludes significant Hispanic lenges in terms of jobs, and and American Indian pop- she'salwaysbeenininvolved ulations, as something that i n trying to provide the amewould help her transition to nities civilization is supposed COCC. She also noted how to provide," Baughan said. her work setting up a four- "Sheila really took that misyear degree program would sion to heart, and that was

me," he said. "The acting out — the sex with the boys, the

Super Bowl, his last game in

with a former girlfriend and family members watching, Simmons made a stunning, awkward disclosure: He was gay. At the time, Simmons

community."

P.O. Box 6020

Bend, OR97708

students go on to higher lev-

University of New Mexico,

Or t ego sees COCC as a

p l ace where she can work toward her current dream.

O r t ego said. "Poverty is still

New Mexico State Universi- abigissue, especiallyinrural ty, New Mexico Highlands areas, and community colUniversity and the Institute of American Indian Arts.

Bruce Besser, f ormer chairman of the Santa Fe

l e ges are so well positioned to he l p ." — Reporter: 541-633-2160, tleeds@bendbulletin.com

P RIAIV CAMPP KLL KLLIS Brian Campbell Ellis, 74, a resident of Baraboo, passedawayon February 22 at St. ClareHospice Housefollowing a valiant and courageousbattle against cancer. Brian was born on November 18,1939, in Washington, DC, the only child of Frank and Marie Ellis. Following his family's move to Florida, he graduated from the University of Florida in Gainesville, where hewas amember of Chi Phi fraternity and from which he receivedhis B.A. degreein 1961. He went on to graduate second in his class from the University of Florida School of Law in 1965, where healso served asEditor of the school's Law Review. Hewas also captain of themoot court teamthere, which placedfirst in state-widecompetition and went onto win the award for best brief at the national competitions that year. He was a member of Florida Blue Key Honor Society. Following graduation from the University of Florida School of Law, hecontinued his legal studies at New York University School of Law, where he received his L.L.M., or Masters in Taxation Law,degreein 1966. Hepracticedlaw in Tampafor over 30 years as atax attorney and partner in the two law firms of Holland k Knight and Fowler, White, Gillen, Boggs,Villareal & Banker, L.L.P. He had two children: a daughter, Elizabeth Marie, and ason, Christopher Campbell. During retirement, his life-long passion for photography blossomed. Following a moveto Bend, OR, with his wife, Sandy, he served as Vice-President and then President of the CascadeCamera Club in Bend. His photography, which focused onlandscapesand architecture, wasexhibited both in Tampa and Bend. Brian's love of animals andcommitment to their well-being spanned his entire life. He was an active and vocal advocate against factory farming and greyhound racing. In Tampa, hewasa member of an organization that successfully fought for the passage of a law requiring humane crate sizesfor gestating pigs. His children recall many a road tripinterrupted whenBrian pulled over to the side of the roadto rescueananimal that had wandered into traffic. He cared for countlesspetsover his lifetime, manyof which had been homeless orabusedbefore headopted them. Brian was also anavid reader, golfer, downhill skier and hiker. He was a die-hard fan of the University of Florida Gators, andwasa life-long Porsche911driver and enthusiast. He is survived by his wife, Sandra Ellis, of Baraboo; daughter Elizabeth EllisMottur and son-in-law Alfred Mottur, both of Chevy Chase, Md; sonChristopher Campbell Ellis of Los Angeles,Ca; step-son Herbert Spradlin and daughter-in-law Cynthia Spradlin of Merrimac, and grandchildren Thomas,Caroline, and Theodore Mottur of Chevy Chase,Md; and grandchildren Walker Spradlin of Merrimac and Danielle Spradlin of Middleton. A memorial celebration of Brian's life willbeheld in June in Wisconsin.


B6 T H E BULLETIN e WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 2014

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Aspen, Colorado..................4"........................0" Mammoth Mtn., California.. 0"......................40" Park City, Utah.....................0"...................... 70" Sqaw Valley, California........0"......................15"

Sun Valley, Idaho................. 0"...................... 43" Taos, New Mexico............... 0"...................... 37" Vail, Colorado...................... 0"...................... 60" For links to the latest ski conditions visit:

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IN THE BACK BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NEWS W Scoreboard, C2 NBA , C3 Sports in brief, C2 N H L, C3 College basketball, C2 Prep sports, C4 THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY26, 2014

MLB

Holiday pushon for openingday NEW YORK — Ozzie Smith wants the federal government to make opening day of the major league baseball season a national holiday. The Hall of Fame shortstop is leading a campaign to collect 100,000 signatures within 30 days under the We thePeople petitioning program, which would trigger a review by theObama administration. The effort is being backedby Anheuser-Busch InBev's Budweiser brand. "Coming from St. Louis, of course being such as baseball town, it's sort of an unofficial holiday, opening day,so

O www.bendbulletin.com/sports

WINTER OLYMPICS

en coac een s ominiCaS ierS • J.D. Downing questions the validity of reports that a couple "scammed" their wayinto the SochiOlympics

Angelica di Silvestri, center left, smiles

By Mark Modcal

Committee President Felix Wilson,

A story on the website Deadspin suggests that they bought their Do-

The Bulletin

Bend's J.D. Downing is defending the two nordic skiers he coachedinSochi,Russia,asthe first Winter Olympic team ever

as she is joined by Dominica Olympic center, and husband, Gary, during a welcome ceremony

minican citizenship and details

,

®

a past of alleged tax dodging, bribery, and false claims about athleticfeats.

prior to the 2014 Winter Olympics, on

fielded by the Caribbean island A longtime Bend resident and , country of Dominica. director of the elite XC Oregon Husband-and-wife duo Gary Downing nor d ic ski team, Downing, 47, di Silvestri, 47, and Angelica said he has known the di Silves-

Feb. 5 in Krasnaya Polyana, Russia.

Morrone di Silvestri, 48, have come un- t r i s for eight years. He questioned the der fire this week amid reports that they v a l idity of the reports.

"scammed" theirwayintothe Olympics.

Jaec. HongiThe Associated Press

SeeSkiers/C4

PREP BOYS BASKETBALL

theythought it would

be a good ideafor Mr. Smith to just take atrip to Washington," Smith said Tuesdayduring a telephone interview. The 59-year-old Smith, known asthe "Wizard of Oz" for his great glove, played for the St. Louis Cardinals from 1982-96. Hewas

Cougars take IMC victory over Storm Bulletin staff report

inducted into the Hall of

Grant Lanninpaced the

Cougars (7-1 IMC, 18-3 overall) with 17points and seven

Down-the-stretch free-

throw shooting helped Mountain View escape

Fame in 2002. "I don't know exactly what the odds of success are," Smith said. "With the Budweiser machine behind it, I'm sure that we'll get the 100,000 signatures." Anheuser-Busch InBev said 10percent of respondents said they had skipped work to attend or watch an MLB opener, according to a survey by KRCResearch.

rebounds, Garrett Roth had

14 points, and Ments Haugen posted 13 points. The Storm (3-6, 11-12) were led by Nick Moyer's game-high 22 points and

Summit 67-57 on the road

Tuesday night in Class 5A Intermountain Conference boys basketball action.

"It was just a great high school game, a great envi-

five boards, while Max Mi-

chalski added 17 points on 6-of-9 shooting in Summit's regular-season finale. The

ronment,"Storm coach Jon Frazier said. "It was a lot of

fun."

Summit got within three

Storm, ranked 19th in 5A,

points late in the game, but visiting Mountain View, ranked No. 4 in 5A heading

are expected to earn a spot

into the contest, hit its foul

in the 5A play-in round but will wait for the final rank-

straight win and set up a

ings to freeze on Saturday to see who they play. "Given the competition of

winner-take-all showdown Friday night at Bend High

the IMC this year," Frazier said, "no matter where we

with the IMC title on the

go, we're going to be in a good position to win."

shots to secure its ninth

— The Associated Press

NBA

line.

4-point line not likely in future NEW YORK — NBA

players won't be pulling up for a 4-point shot anytime soon. The leaguedenied Tuesday that anyserious discussions had been held about that or expanding the court. ESPN.com reported that president of operations RodThorn and vice president Kiki Vandeweghe,during an interview at All-Star weekend, said the league haddiscussed both possibilities. In a statement posted on Twitter, league spokesman TimFrank says "No one atthe NBA, nor the competition committee, has had any serious conversations about increasing the size of the floor or adding a 4-point line." Frank adds "RodThorn and KikiVandeweghe were entertaining a line of questioning about out of the box ideas and ESPN.comchose to make astory that doesn't exist."

MEN'S COLLEGEBASKETBALL

With Marchlooming, it's crunch time in thePac-'l2 Wildcats are not the same

The Seattle Times

without injured forward Brandon Ashley, but you

A rizona issoaring,Oregon is aspiring, and USC has co-opted a suspend-a-player-a-week plan. Eureka: It is

wouldn't know it from a

jaw-dropping 88-61 win at Colorado, which Tuesday caused CU coach Tad Boyle to say, "It's hard to put into words how good they are defensively." 'Zona has a glittering

almost March, when some

teams will be transcendent and some will be dead in the Photos by Rob Kerr/The Bulletin

Ridgeview guard George Mendazona scores past the defense of Blake Bartels during Tuesday night's 71-43 victory over Crook County in Redmond. Mendazona finished the game with14 points.

water, which is to say they will be in the CBI. Today, we take the temperature of every team in the

9-1 record against RPI top 50, which will get them a

Pac-12, even the programs in No. 1NCAA seed. Still, the which rigor mortis appears offense at times gives you to have taken hold: pause. • Arizona (25-2, 12-2): The SeePac-12/C3

— The Associated Press

Vg~ljij... Jy bl

• Ridgeview prepares for a Class 4Aplay-in gameafter taking the SpeciaDi l strict 1 title with a win overCrook County By Emily Oller The Bulletin

REDMOND — For the second straight year,

Ridgeview is postseason bound. The Ravens, in just their second year of exis-

tence,dinched a spotin the Class4A boys basketball play-in round after defeating Special District 1 foe Crook County 71-43 on'Ibesday night.

Heading into their final meeting of the season, Ridgeview and Crook County — the lone

Portland's Dorell Wright jokes with teammates during

teams in Special District 1 — were tied 1-1. But

on Tuesday, Ridgeview used full-court pressure to earn a bid to the play-in round.

Tuesday night's game.

"It was nice to get that nasty taste out of our

mouth after the last time we played them," Ridgeview coach Nathan Covill said, referring

Blazers cruise to win over Nuggets Damian Lillard scores 31 points to lead Portland over Denver,C3

By Bud Withers

to the Cowboys' 66-65 victory last week on a buzzer-beating 3-pointer. "To me that's the

Crook County's Ricky Hernandez scores against RidgeviewTuesday nightin Redmond.

most important thing." SeeRavens/C4

FREE G©LE UNTIL APRIL 2014 I I

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

OsFFER G<ososD > THRU MARCH 31 •


C2

TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 2014

ON THE AIR

CORKBOARD

TODAY SOCCER UEFAChampions League, round of16, Galatasary vs Chelsea UEFAChampions League, round of16, Schalke vsReal Madrid

Time

TV/R adio

11:30a.m. Fox Sports1 11:30 a.m. Fox Sports 2

BASKETBALL

Men's college, GeorgiaTechat Notre Dame Men's college, Rutgers at Central Florida Men's college, Miami at Virginia NBA, NewOrleans at Dallas Men's college, Butler at Villanova Men's college, California at Arizona Men's college, Baylor at Texas NBA, Brooklyn at Portland Men's college, Simon Fraser atWestern Oregon NBA, Houston at LosAngeles Men's college, Stanford at Arizona State HOCKEY

NHL, Boston at Buffalo NHL, Los Angeles atColorado GOLF LPGA Tour ,HSBC Women's Champions

THURSDAY SOCCER UEFAEuropa League, Round of 32, Napoli vs SwanseaCity UEFAEuropa League, Eintracht Frankfurt vs Porto UEFAEuropa League, Round of 32, Tottenham vs Dnipro Dnipropetrovsk UEFAEuropa League, TrabzonsporvsJuventus GOLF

PGA Tour, HondaClassic LPGA Tour ,HSBC Women's Champions

4 p.m. ESPN2 4 p.m. ESPNU 4 p.m. Root 5 p.m. ESPN 5 p.m. Fox Sports1 6 p.m. ESPN2 6 p.m. ESPNU 7 p.m. CSN NW,

Friday Boysbasketball:MountainViewat Bend, 7p.m. Girls basketball: Bend atMountainView,7p.m. Wreslling: DSAA Class 5A,4A, 2A/1A statechampionshipsatMemorial ColiseuminPortland, 830a m.

7:30 p.m.

Golf

4 p.m. 4 p.m. 4 p.m. Fox 5 p.m. 5 p.m. 6 p.m. 6 p.m. 6 p.m. 6 p.m. 6 p.m. Fox 7 p.m. 7:30 p.m. 8 p.m.

ESPN ESPN2

Sports 1 ESPNU TNT ESPN ESPN2

Pac-12 Root Sports 1

ESPNU TNT ESPN2, 1110-AM, 100.1-FM

Pac-12 Women's college, Washington at Stanford 8 p.m. Men's college, Santa Clara at Loyola Marymount 8 p.m. Root Men's college, OregonState at USC 8 p.m. Fox Sports 1, 940-AM

Listingsarethe mostaccu/ate available. The Bulletinis not responsi bleforlatechangesmadeby TV orradiostations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF BASEBALL PitCher GOld leadS DuCkS Over PilOtS —Oregonpitcher Jeff Gold recorded seven strikeouts in leading the Ducks to an 8-2 victory over Portland in a nonconference game inEugeneon Tuesday night. Oregon, which stayed perfect with an 8-0 record, jumped out to a 6-0 lead in the first inning thanks in part to a three-run home run by catcher ShaunChase.Austin Grebeck, Tyler Baumgartner, J.B. Bryant and A.J. Balta each hadtwo hits on the night for Oregon. Gold, 2-0, gave uptwo runs and three hits on the night. Tuesday's victory marked the first of15 consecutive home games for the Ducks, who prepare for a three-game series with Cal State Fullerton starting Friday at 6 p.m. Thetwo teams square off again on Saturday at 2 p.m., followed by the series finale on Sunday at noon.

BASKETBALL FeltOn Of KniCkSarreSted On giin ChargeS —NewYork Knicks point guard RaymondFelton wasarraigned on two felony weapons possession charges in Manhattan Criminal Court on Tuesday, following his early morning arrest after a lawyer for his wife turned in a loadedsemi-automatic handgun allegedly belonging to the basketball star to a police precinct, claiming she nolonger wanted it in their home, authorities said. Wearing a blacksweatshirt with a peace sign andother symbols on it, Felton was seemingly upbeat as he appeared before JudgeDianaBoyar, nodding affirmatively after he was ordered to stay awayfrom his wife, Ariane Raymondo-Felton. He did not enter a plea, which is commonfor this stage in the case. aMr. Felton has no interest in having contact" with her, one of his lawyers, JamesWalden, told the judge. Court records show shefiled for divorce from Felton last week. Felton was released on$25,000 bail and was ushered into a blackSUVfollowing his arraignment. Under the terms of his bond, Felton can travel to games, bail bondsman Ira Judelson said. — From wire reports

6-3, 3-6,6-2.

IN THE BLEACHERS

Thomaz Bellucci, Brazil,def.SantiagoGiraldo (8), Colombia4-6, , 7-5,6-3.

In the Bleachers © 2014 Steve Mcore. Dist. by Universal Ucuck

www.gocomics.com/inthebreachers

Saturday Wrestling: DSAA Class 5A,4A,2A/1A statechampionshipsconsolation matchesat Memorial Coliseum inPortland,8:30a.mcchampionship finals, 6:30p.m.

ARCHERY

OregonState Indoor Archery Youth Tournament At RiverhouseBend,Feb. 21 ElementarySchool Compound with sight & release(top three) 1110-AM, 100.1-FM — Female: 1lMacKenzieCaldwell, Springfield, 141/9X's. 2, QuinnRaffensperger,Bend, 120/2X's. 3, TiffenyShirts, Redm ond, 95. Male: 1, Gerard 7 p.m. Root Schramm,Terrebonne, 133/10X's. 2, KaelanVanentine, Eugene,109/1X.3, CodyWessels, Bend,95. 7 :30 p.m. ESP N NASP — Female: 1, AvaDennis, Redmond, 8 p.m. ESPNU 95/1X. Recurve & longbow without sight & fingers (top three) — Female: 1, AlaynaThompson, Beaverton, 43. 2, Am anda Briley, 39.Male: 1, Luke 4:30 p.m. NB C SN Williams,Beaverton, 67/1X. 2, NathanWilliams, Bea7 p.m. NBCSN verton,51.3, Justin Thompson,Beaverton,45. Middle School Compoundwith sight and fingers (no rel e ase) — Mal e :1, JoshuaWilliams, Beaverton,912. 7:30 p.m. Golf Compound with sight & release(top three) — Female:1,TaylorBardell, Lebanon,141/11X's. 2, AlisonMichalski, Bend,136/BX's.3, KendraBlake, LaGrande,132/5X's.Male: 1, Westin Blake,LaGrande, 121/3Xls. 2,MasonFerrell, Bend,135/6X's.3, Tyler Ward,Eugene,142/12X's. NASP(topthree) —Female:1, NicoleNatter, Time TV/R adio Bend,84.2, SabrinaPankey, LaPine, 48/1X. 3, Skye Mcclendron,LaPine,20. Male:1, StarrPeery, Bend, 132/7X's. 2,BraydenJones, 95/2X's.3, EvanMercer, 10 a.m. Fox Sports 1 La Pine,74/1X. Recurve & longbow without sight & fingers — Female:1, MegumiMandish, Bend,106/1X.2, 10 a.m. Fox Sports 2 BethanyMullins, Clatskanie,75/1X. High School Compoundwith sight and fingers (no renoon F o x Sports1 lease) — Male:1, AaronRife, Bend, 76. Compoundwith sight & fingers (top three) — Female: wnaSolar, Redmond, 142/12X's. noon F o x Sports 2 2, Anna Win1,klSha er,Redm ond, 142/BX's. 3, Whitney Grizzle,Lebanon, 140/10X's. Male: 1, AakashGiri, 150/24X'/s2, Chris Hoffstetter,Bend,148/18X's. 3, 11 a.m. Golf ChadDesjardins,148/15X's. NASP(top three) — Female: 1,AmyPucket,

BASKETBALL

Men's college, Arkansas atKentucky Men's college, Ohio State at PennState Men's college, Charlotte at EastCarolina Men's college, GreenBayat Oakland NBA, NewYorkat Miami Men's college, lowa at Indiana Men's college, Temple atLouisville Women's college, Washington State atCal Men's college, Portland at St. Mary's Men's college, Georgetown at Marquette Men's college, Gonzagaat Pacific NBA, Brooklyn at Denver Men's college, Oregon atUCLA

ON DECK

Bend,118/2X's. 2, Caitlin Wulf, Bend,109. 3, Kaylie Spitzer, 106/5X's. Male: 1, MatthewBells, North

Eugene,114/2X's. 2, JacobFlug, North Eugene, 108/2X/s.3,AdreJensen,Bend,102/3X's. Recurve with longbowwithout sights & fingers (top three) —Female:1, Emm aHildebrandt, 84/1X. Male: 1, Emm itt Sam -Smith, Bend,83/5X's. 2, CorbynEvans, Bend, 115/5X's. 3, BrandenFrost, Bend,99/4X's. OregonState IndoorArchery Championships At RiverhouseBend,Feb. 22-23 Senior-pro freestyle shoot — Male:1,Thomas Crowe,600/106X's. Freestyle shoot — 1, Scott Mccurdy, 600/113X's2,. JacobSizemore,600/110X's. 3, Darren Thornton,600/110X's.Female: 1, Mindi English, 599/9 0X' s.2,TamaraNeilson,595/62X' s.3,Jennifer Thornton,589/74X's. Bowhunterfreesiyle — Male:1, NathanMendell, 600/105X's2,. ChristianBartolome,600/94X's. 3, ClaytonLowe,599/99X'sFemal . e:1, RebeccaWiltse, 592/65X's2, . Pegeen Lefever, 586/54X's.3, Shawna Neilson,585/66X's. Freestyle limited recurve —Female:1, AngelicaManeCuvin, 531/26X's. Bowhunter freestyle limited —Male:1, MichaelEllerbe,548/29X's. Traditional bowhunting —Male: 1, Stepehn Angius ,506/17X's.2,Andy Ponce,488/11Xls.3,Kyle Williams, 478/13X's.Female: 1, WendyMcKee, 531/26 X' s.2,LaurieRobinson,480/20. Limited Bowhunting —Male: 1, DavidLawson, 402/7X's. Freestyle —Male:1, RonBabcock,600/107X's. 2, Jac k Smith,599/105X's. 3, Steve Simpson, 598/92X's. Freestlye limited —Male:1, Darrel Sanquist, 559/37X's. Bowhunter — Male: 1, Stephen Faust, 517/19X's. Senior bowhunter freestlye — Male: 1,Tim McGinnis,594PBX's2,. BruceWilliamson,593/91X's. 3, RobertBenEhrenstrom, 593/91X's. Senior freestlye limited recurve — Male:1, Gene Queen,468/13X's. Senior traditional bowhunting — Male: 1, JohnWainwright, 496/19X's.2, DavidRobinson, 466/14X's. Senior freeslyle — Male: 1, HaroldDyer, 598/84 X' s.2,JamesSteele,593/80X's.3,Tom Suttle, 592/71X's. Senior freestyle limited —Male:1, JohnBacho547/36X's.2,Jim Hendricks,539/34X' s.3,Jerry Gibson,506/21X's. Silver Senior bowhunter freestlyeMale: 1, DonaldSeale, 600/96X's. 2, Procter Dixon, 585/46 X' s.3,Jim Campbell,585/46X's. Silver senior freestyle —Female:1, Debora h Lane,598/71X's. Silver senior traditional — female: 1,MarianneItkin, 452/12X's. Masters senior freestyle — Male: 1, Leroy Duke, 585/71X's.2,MikeSowell,576/53X's.3,Larry DeLaunay, 562/50X's. Maslers senior bowhunter freestlyeMale: 1, Carl Swartz, 552/45X's. 2, Joel Stith, 476/12X's. Maslers senior traditional — Male: 1, Earl Laue,430/12X's. Young adult freeslyle — Male: 1, Braden Kline, 600/106X's2, . HunterWiliams,600/86X's. 3, JustinGoslin,596/87X's.Female:1, KathleenThornton,594/89Xl s.2,BrennaBlankenship,549/33X' s.3, Rachel lHamar,476/25X' s. Young adult bowhunter freestlye — Male: 1, Josiah Dgg,598/98X's. 2,JaredRogers, 591/BBX's. 3, ParkerCallison, 574/53X's.Female: 1, Bethany Ogg,545/28X's.2, BridgetteMcAllister, 540/27X's.3, SidneyDoyle,479/14X's. Youth freesllye — Male: 1, JesseClayton, 598/96 X' s.2,JackLinde,585/65X's.3,NoahMontgomery, 573/60X's. Female: 1, Mikaela Bruer, 506/21X's2, . Heidi Ogg,440/10X's. 3, AutumMartinez,361/5X's. Youthbarebow—Male: 1, HugoRomero,154. Youth bowhunterfreestyle —Male: 1,John Brooks,580/57X's. 2, LoganFrancis, 572/50X's.3, BrendenNew berg, 570/50X's. Female: 1, Emily Hamar, 507/19X's.2,ShelbyJepson,467/11X' s.3, PaigeThackery,465/14X's. Youth freestyle limited recurve —Female: 1, Rebecca Bakken,456/12X's. Cubs freesllye — Male: 1, MasonFarrell, 595/73 X' s.2,Gerard Schramm,591/71X' s.3,Benjamin Martinez,360/2X's. Female: 1, Samantha Tornton,597/106X's.2, Kaitlyn Sizemore, 595/77X's. 3, Morgan Linde,589/55X's. Cubs barebow —Male: 1, JosephMorgan, 256/1X.Female:1,LilahGregg,385/3X's. Cubs bowhunter freestyle — Male: 1,Ethan

Dubai DutyFreeChampionship Tuesday At Dubai TennisStadium Dubai, UnitedArabEmirates Purse: $2.36million (WT600) Surlace: Hard-Outdoor Singles First Round TomasBerdych(3), CzechRepublic, def.Marius Copil, Rom ania, 6-3,6-4. MikhailYouzhny(6), Russia, def. Michal Przysiezny, Poland,6-3, 6-4. LukasRosol, CzechRepublic, def.DanielBrands, Germany, 7-6(4), 6-4. Radek Stepanek,CzechRepublic,def.MichaelRussell, United States,5-7, 6-3,6-1. SomdevDevyarman, India, def. JuanMartin del Potro(2),Argentina,7-6 (3), retired. Malek Jaziri, Tunisia,def. Igor Sijsling, Netherlands,0-6,6-4, 7-6(4). SergivStakhovsky,Ukraine, def. IvanDodig, Croatia, 7-6(6),6-7 (4), 6-2. JamesWard, Britain, def. Teym uraz Gabashvili, Russia,2-6,6-4, 7-6(6). NovakDjokovic (1), Serbia, def. DenisIstomin, Uzbekistan,6-3,6-3. Nikol ayDavydenko,Russia,def.AndreyGolubev, Kazakhstan, 7-6 (6),6-4. Jo-WilfriedTsonga (5), France,def. Victor Hanescu, Rom ania,6-2, 6-4.

HOCKEY NHL

"I checked vital signs, screened for concussion and took X-rays ... But it turns out he's just a crybaby."

Burton ,583/42X' s.2,EricVerheyden,553/30X' s.3, GaretGilster,438/9X's. Female: 1, Mackenzie Cad lwell, 558/67X's.2,HannahRamage,539/30X's.3, Cylie Lagao,531/19X's. Cubs freesllye limited recurve —Female: 1, TaylorBrickey,360/7X's.

p.m.

BASKETBALL

TENNIS

Men's College

Professional

Pacific-12 Conference AN timesPST

Arizona UCLA Stanford California Colorado ArizonaSt. Utah Washington

Oregon OregonSt. WashingtonSt. SouthernCal

Conterence Overall W L W L 12 2 25 2 10 4 9 5 9 5 9 6 8 6 7 8 7 8 6 8 6 8 2 13 1 13

Today'sGames

p.m.

Cleveland vs. Cincinnati atGoodyear,Ariz.,12:05 p.m. SanDiegovs.Seattle atPeoria,Ariz.,12:05 p.m. Milwaukee vs. Oaklandat Phoenix,12:05 p.m. Texas vs. KansasCity at Surprise, Ariz.,12:05 p.m. Arizona (ss) vs.ChicagoCubsat Mesa, Ariz., 12:05

21 18 18 20 19 18 15 18 14 9 10

6 8 9 8 8 9 13 8 12 18 17

Cahforma atArizona,6 p.m. StanfordatArizonaSt., 8p.m. Thursday'sGames OregonatUCLA, 8p.m. OregonSt.atUSC,8 p.m.

Friday's Game

WashingtonSt.atWashington, 7:30p.m.

Saturday'sGames ColoradoatUtah,11a.m. DregonatUSC,1p.m. CaliforniaatArizonaSt., 3p.m. Sunday'sGames StanfordatArizona, 5p.m. OregonStatUCLA, 6p.m.

Tuesday'sScores East LIU Brooklyn80, SacredHeart 75 NC Central81,NJIT62 SaintJoseph's79, Dayton53 St. Peter's63, Fairfield 62 Xavier65,St.John's53 South Duke66,Virginia Tech48 Florida57,Vanderbilt 54 Liberty90,Longwood76 Wake Forest62,Clemson57 Midwest ClevelandSt. 70,YoungstownSt. 69,OT Evansville61,Drake48 Illl-Chicago 80, Milwaukee58 Minnesota95,lowa89 MissouriSt. 72,Loyolaof Chicago56 Wisconsin69,Indiana58 WrightSt. 67,Valparaiso58 Southwest ArkansasSt.65,Lyon39 HoustonBaptist107, ArlingtonBaptist 55 KansasSt. 60,TexasTech56

Women's College Tuesday'sScores East DePaul71,Vilanova56 South SouthFlorida91, Memphis 68 Midwest Butler57,Xavier 52 Southwest Texas62,TCU50 Uconn81,SMU48 Far West Air Force 55, Wyoming53 NewMexico 67,UtahSt.58 SanDiegoSt. 90,SanJoseSt. 64

BASEBALL MLB MAJORLEAGUEBASEBALL AH TimesPST

Spring Training Today'sGames

Detroit vs.Atlantaat Kissimmee,Fla.,10:05 a.m. N.Y.Yankeesvs. Pittsburghat Bradenton, Fla., 10:05

a.m. Torontovs.Philadelphiaat Clearwater, Fla.,1005a m. Oaklandvs.SanFrancisco at Scotsdale, Ariz.,12:05 p.m. Cincinnativs.Clevelandat Goodyear, Ariz.,12;05p.m. L.A. Dodgersvs. Arizonaat Scotsdale, Ariz., 12:10 p.m. Thursday'sGames Philadelphiavs.Torontoat Dunedin, Fla.,10:05a.m. Pittsburghvs.N.Y.YankeesatTampa, Fla.,10:05 a.m. Atlantavs.Detroit at Lakeland, Fla.,10:05 a.m. Arizona (ss) vs.L.A.DodgersatGlendale,Ariz.,12:05

Abierlo MexicanoTELCEL Tuesday At TheFairmontAcapulco Princess Acapulco, Mexico Purse: Men,$1.45 million (WTBOO) Women,3250,000(Intl.) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles Men First Round FelicianoLopez,Spain, def. EdouardRoger-Vasselin, France, 6-4,6-2. Ivo Karlovic,Croatia, def.JohnIsner(3), United States,7-6(4), 7-6(5). Joao Sousa,Portugal, def. AdrianMannarino, France, 1-6, 6-2,6-2. Kevin Anderson(5), SouthAfrica, def. Stephane Robert,France,6-2, 7-6(7)l ErnestsGulbis(7), Latvia,def.LuYen-Hsun, Taiwan,6-1,6-1. AlexandrDolgopolov,Ukraine,def. Vasek Pospisil (8), Canad a,6-2,6-2. David Ferrer(1), Spain,def. Mikhail Kukushkin, Kazakhstan, 6-2,6-3. GillesSimon(6), France,def.TimSmyczek, United States,6-1,6-2. Women First Round DominikaCibulkova(1), Slovakia, def. Urszula Radwanska, Poland, 6-3,6-4. ZhangShuai(8), China,def.Madison Keys, United States,4-6,6-1, 6-4. Kaia Kanepi(3),Estonia,def.JanaCepelova, Slovakia, 6-1,3-6, 6-2. YaninaWickmayer, Belgium, def. LesiaTsurenko, Ukraine,7-6(4), 6-4. YaninaWickmayer, Belgium, def. LesiaTsurenko, Ukraine,7-6(4), 6-4l Aleksandra Wozniak, Canada,def. AshleighBarly, Australia,7-6(5), 5-7,6-2. Victoria DuvalUni , ted States,def. IvetaMelzer, Czech Republic,6-2, 6-4. Sharon Fichman,Canada,def.YvonneMeusburger (5), Austria,6-1,6-3. Brasil TennisCup Tuesday At FederacaoCatarinensedeTenis Florianopolis, Brazil Purse: 3236,000 (Intl.) Surlace: Hard-Outdoor Singles First Round AlisonVanUytvanck, Belgium, def. HsiehSu-wei, Taiwan,6-3,6-2l DankaKovinic, Montenegro, def. PaulaCristina Goncalves, Brazil, 6-3, 6-1. Kiki Bertens,Netherlands,def.Sesil Karatantcheva, Kazakhstan, 6-4,1-6,6-2. KlaraZakopalova (3), CzechRepublic, def.Donna Vekic,Croatia,6-3,6-3. Aliz eLim,France,def.JohannaLarsson,Sweden, 7-6(5), 2-6,6-4. Alexandra Dulgheru, Romania, def. Mariana Duque-Marino,Colombia,6-1,7-6 (5). TelianaPereira, Brazil,def. Maria-TeresaTorro-Flor (7), Spain6-4, , 6-3. SecondRound AlexandraCadantu(6), Romania, def. DinahPfizenmaier,Germany,6-2, 6-3. YaroslavaShvedova, Kazakhta sn, def. Barbora Zahl avovaStrycova,CzechRepublic,6-2,7-5. Garbine Muguruza(2), Spain, def. Chanelle Scheepers, SouthAfrica, 6-2,6-1.

Brasil Open Tuesday At Ginasio doIbirapuera Sao Paulo Purse: $639,730(WT250) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles First Round FedericoDelbonis,Argentina,def.FilippoVolandri, Italy, 6-1,6-2. AlbertMontanes,Spain, def. Aljaz Bedene, Slovenia, 6-2,6-2. Andreas Haider-Maurer,Austria, def.JulianReister, Germany, 6-2,4-6, 6-1. RogerioDutraSilva, Brazil, def. GuilermoGarcia-Lopez(6), Spain,1-6, 7-5,6-3. PaoloLorenzi,Italy, def.PereRiba,Spain,7-5,6-3. Martin Klizan,Slovakia,def. GuilhermeClezar, Brazil, 6-4,6-3. Potito Starace,Italy, def.AlejandroGonzalez,Colombia,4-6,6-2,6-3. Albert Ramos, Spain, def. GastaoElias, Portugal,

NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE Standings AN TimesPST

EasternConference Atlantic Division GP W L OT PlsGF GA

Boston Tampa Bay Montreal Toronto Detroit Ottawa Florida Buffalo

5 7 37 16 4 7 8 176 125 5 8 33 20 5 7 1 168 145 5 9 32 21 6 70 148 142 6 0 32 22 6 70 178 182 58 26 20 12 64 151 163 59 26 22 11 63 169 191 5 8 22 29 7 5 1 139 183 5 8 16 34 8 40 113 174

Metropolitan Division

GP W L OT PlsGF GA P ittsburgh 5 8 4 0 15 3 8 3 186 138 N .Y.Rangers 59 32 24 3 67 155 146 P hiladelphia 59 30 23 6 6 6 162 167 C olumbus 58 29 24 5 6 3 170 161 W ashington 59 27 23 9 6 3 171 175 C arolina 5 8 2 6 2 3 9 6 1 146 161 NewJersey 59 24 22 13 61 135 146 N.Y.lslanders 60 22 30 8 52 164 200

St. Louis Chicago Colorado Minnesota Dallas Winnipeg Nashville

WesternConference Central Division GP W L OT PlsGF GA 5 7 39 12 6 84 60 35 11 14 84 5 8 37 16 5 79 5 9 31 21 7 69 58 27 21 10 64 6 0 28 26 6 62 59 25 24 10 60

196 135 207 163 174 153 145 147 164 164 168 175 146 180

Pacific Division GP W L OT PlsGF GA A naheim 6 0 4 1 14 5 8 7 196 147 S anJose 5 9 3 7 1 6 6 8 0 175 142 L os Angeles 59 31 22 6 68 139 128 Phoenix 5 8 2 7 2 1 10 64163 169 V ancouver 60 27 24 9 6 3 146 160 C algary 58 2 2 2 9 7 5 1 137 179 E dmonton 60 20 33 7 4 7 153 199 NOTE: Twopoints for a win, onepoint for overtime loss.

Tuesday'sGame Buffalo3, Carolina2 Today'sGames Bostoa ntBuff alo,4:30p.m. Detroit atMontreal,4:30p.m. Los Angeleat s Colorado, 7p.m. St. LouisatVancouver, 7:30p.m. Thursday'sGames Columbus at NewJersey,4p.m. Torontoat N.Y.Islanders,4 p.m. ChicagoatN,YlRangers,4p.m. SanJoseat Philadelphia, 4p.m. Montrealat Pittsburgh,4p.m. Detroit atOttawa,4:30p.m. Washington at Florida, 4:30p.m. Tampa Bayat Nashvile, 5p.m. Phoenixat Winnipeg, 5 p.m. Carolinaat Dalas,5:30 p.m. LosAngelesatCalgary,6:30p.m. Minnes otaatEdmonton,6:30p.m.

DEALS Transactions BASEBAL L

AmericanLeague HOUSTONASTRDS — NamedAmanda Rykoff

socialmediamanager SEATTLEMARINERS — Agreed to termswith RHPsBlakeBeavan, DannyFarquhar, Yoervis Medina andTomWilhelmsen;DFJi-ManChoi;andOFsAbrahamAlmonte,XavierAveryandJamesJones. National League ATLANTA BRAVES—Agreedto termswith RHPs David Carpenter,Cory Gearrin, DavidHale, Juan Jaime,AaronNorthcraft, Wirfin ObispoandAnthony Varvaro;LHPsLuis Avilan, RyanBuchter, Carlos Perezand AlexWood; INFs Ernesto Mejia, Tyler Pasto rnickyandElmerReyes;DFsJoseConstanza, ToddCunningham andJoeyTerdoslavich;and Cs ChristianBethancourtandEvanGattis onone-year contracts. BASKETB ALL

National Basketball Association MIAMIHEA T— Signed GDeAndre Liggins to a 10-daycontract. ORLAND OMAGIC—SignedCDewayneDedmon and G-F Adonis Thomasto10-day contracts. FOOTBA LL CanadianFootball League WINNIPEG BLUEBOMBERS— SignedDB DonovanAlexander. HOCKEY National HockeyLeague ANAHEIMDUCKS—ReassignedDSamiVatanen to Norfolk(AHL). DETROIT REDWINGS— RecalledDRyanSproul fromGrandRapids (AHL). NEWYOR K RANGERS— Recalled C J.T. Miler

fromHartford(AHL). SANJOSESHARKS—ReassignedFBrackenKearns toWorcester (AHL). WASHINGTONCAPITALS— ReassignedD Jack Hillen toHershey(AHL)ona long-term injury/illness exception conditioning loan. SOCCER Major LeagueSoccer PORTLANDTIMBERS— SignedMsGeorgeFochiveandAaron Long. COLLEGE SAINTMAR Y(NEB.) — Named Derek Fey cross

countrycoach. WEST ALABAMA— Named MaxThurmond linebacker sandspecialteamscoach.

No.1 Florida getsout of Nashville with victory over Vanderbilt MEN'S COLLEGEBASKETBALL ROUNDUP

The Associated Press NASHVILLE, Tenn. — Dorian Finrtey-Smith

Minnesota 95, No. 20 lowa 89: MINNEAP-

scored 19 points, and No. 1 Florida held off in Stallings only has seven healthy scholarship a 3 with 30.6 seconds to go for the clinching Vanderbilt 57-54 on Tuesday night to clinch at players right now, and they proved no match for basket. least a share of its second straight Southeastern Florida's smothering defense. In other games on Tttesday: Conference title and seventh overall. Kyle Fuller missed a tying 3 in the final secNo. 2 Wichita State 69, Bradley 49: PEORIA, Patric Young added 12 points for the Ga- onds, and Dai-Jon Parker missed a putback I1L — Ron Baker scored 15 points to lead four tors (26-2, 15-0 SEC), who continued the best

consin shrugged off a slow start to beat Indiana.

attempt.

season in school history by winning their Rod Odom scored 12 points and Parker add20th straight game, and now they will have ed 11 as Vanderbilt outshot Florida 48.8 percent a chance to claim their third SEC title in four (20 of 41) to 40.4 percent (21 of 52). years all to themselves with a win against LSU Fuller's three-point play with 3:16 remainon Saturday. ing made it 53-50. Finney-Smith hit a f r ee The Commodores (15-12, 7-8) beat Florida 83- throw, then Vanderbilt forced a shot clock 70 the last time the Gators came into Memorial violation. Fuller made two free throws with a Gym ranked No. 1, on Feb. 17, 2007. Coach Kev- minute left but Finney-Smith knocked down

Wichita State players in double figures and the Shockers became the first Division I team to

reach 30-0 in the regular season with a victory over Bradley. No. 6 Duke 66, Virginia Tech 48: DURHAM, N.C. — Rodney Hood scored 21 points to lead

OLIS — Austin Hollins scored a career-high 27 points on 8-for-10 shooting and DeAndre Mathieu had 19 points and seven assists as

Minnesota bounced back from a monthlong slump. No. 25 New Mexico 67, Utah State 58:ALBU-

QUERQUE, N.M.— Cullen Neal scored nine of his 12 points in a decisive run in the second half to help New Mexico beat Utah State.

No. 13 San Diego State 90, San Jose State 64: SAN DIEGO — Winston Shepard, Dwayne Polee II and JJ O'Brien each scored 12 points

Duke over Virginia Tech. No. 14 Wisconsin 69, Indiana 58:MADISON, to lead a balanced offense as San Diego State Wis. — Sam Dekker scored 16 points and Wis- breezed past San Jose State.


WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

NBA ROUNDUP

C3

NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE

CIgt DBAVBF Teams headbackto the ice after Olympicbreak

LI cIF 8CI 5 POpf, clg The Associated Press DENVER — The Trail Blazers took

Denver's best shot — and the Nuggets took way too many errant shots thanks to Portland's stifling defense.

X;~4s <4))q<j' ~tjq ggsest P

Damian Lillard made up for the absence of fellow All-Star LaMarcus Aldridge by scoring 31 points in the Trail Blazers' 100-95 win over the Nuggets on Tuesday night, including a pair of free throws and a layup in the closing minutes to help hold off Denver's fourth-quarter rally.

By Larry Lage

"The Winter Classic had over

The Associated Press

The Sochi Olympics are

100,000 people in Michigan, played in the snow, and at

over and the National Hock-

two games in Yankee Sta-

ey League is back after

dium and the game in Los Angeles, fans couldn't have the world's best hockey play- been more engaged. "When you think about ers could compete for goldperhaps for the last time. the impact of these reguSidney Crosby won anoth- lar-season games have had, er Olympic championship it shows you how excited our freezing its schedule so that

I+j

IL

"It was a difficult game," Blazers coach Terry Stotts said. "We did a lot of good

with Canada. Now, Sid the Kid wants to help the Pitts-

fans get about the outdoor

things, made some big plays defensively

burgh Penguins hoist the Stanley Cup again. Crosby and the Penguins host Montreal on Thursday, the third day of league games after the Olympic break, just four days after helping the Canadians beat Sweden in the gold-medal game in Russia.

The Detroit Red W ings lost to Toronto in a shootout

to win it at the end. The offense kind of

shut down in the fourth quarter but our defense stayed solid, and to get a win like this in Denver is something we needed to

do." The Nuggets trimmed an 18-point deficit to two but couldn't catch the Blazers.

Denver made just 37 of 103 shots, including 27 of 64 in the paint, and couldn't even find the rim at the line, missing 9 of 26

" In some ways, i t

free throws. Lillard scored 12 points in the third quarter when it looked as if the Blazfourth.

Lillard's clutch shooting helped Port-

e e%~

" I haven't really had t h i s transition midseason with

,

Olympic ice, going back to

land overcome a terrific performance by

Denver's J.J. Hickson, who pulled down a career-high 25 rebounds, including 15 on

regular size, but I don't think David Zalubowski/The Associated Press

Denver Nuggets guard Randy Foye, front, goes up for a shot as Portland Trail Biazers cengets to a 64-41 advantage on the glass, ap- ter Robin Lopez defends in the fourth quarter of Tuesday night's game in Denver. Portland pearingas a reserve power forward after won 100-95.

the offensive side. Hickson led the Nugstarting 52 games at center this season.

"Twenty-five boards is exciting, but the win would have been more exciting," Hickson said.

The Blazers again went with a smaller lineup with Aldridge missing his fourth straight game with a strained left groin, and Dorell Wright helped make up for Aldridge's team-high 23.9 points and 11.4 rebounds by giving Denver another longrange shooter to defend. As Nuggets coach Brian Shaw said before tip-off when talking about Aldridge's absence, "There's a big sigh of relief that

79-61 lead in the third.

Randy Foye led Denver with 17 points. Also on Tuesday:

maining. The All-Star hit three more free throws in the final 27 seconds to put away the game.

Bulls 107, Hawks 103: A TLANTA-

Wizards 115, Magic 106: WASHING-

Mike Dunleavy scored 22 points, Joakim

TON — John Wall scored 27 points, and

Noah had 20 points and 12 rebounds and

Washington survived its first game after

you don't have to deal with that, but at the same time it just creates a different type

Chicago held off Atlanta. Carlos Boozer had 17 points and 11 rebounds for Chicago, and Kirk Hinrich scored 14 points, including six free throws in the final 44 seconds. The Bulls have won six of seven. Pacers 118, Lakers 98: INDIANAPOLIS — Paul George scored 12 of his 20 points in the third quarter, Evan Turner

Rockets 129, Kings 103: SACRAMENTO, Calif. — James Harden scored a sea-

of problem: They're one of the best — if

had 13 points in his Pacers debut, and In-

ver this season and the Trail Blazers missed him in the fourth quarter when it was tougher to close this one out than

Toronto won for the sixth time in seven

they had expected when they surged to a

the Raptors a 94-91 lead with 1:23 re-

Nene's latest injury. Trevor Ariza added 22 points and Marcin Gortat had 21 points and 10 rebounds for Washington, which made 10 of 16 3-pointers and have won a season-high four in a row to move one game above.500.

son-high 43 points before resting for all not the best — 3-point shooting teams in diana improved its league-leading record of the fourth quarter, and Houston routed the league. They're the best free-throw to 43-13. Kent Bazemore finished with a Sacramento. Harden helped Houston go shooting team in the league. They're the career-high 23 points and Jodie Meeks ahead by 25 points in the first quarter, 31 highest-scoring team in the league." added 15 for the Lakers (19-38), who have in the second and 33 in the third. Six Blazers scored in double figures, in- the worst record in the West. Timberwoives110, Suns101:PHOENIX cluding Nicolas Batum with 16 points. Raptors 99, Cavaliers 93: CLEVE- — Kevin Love had 33 points, 13 rebounds Aldridge averaged 34.5 points in the LAND — DeMar DeRozan scored 16 of and nine assists, powering Minnesota to Blazers' two earlier games against Den- his 33 points in the fourth quarter, and the win. The Timberwolves trailed by eight with 7:57 to play, and then outscored

games. DeRozan dunked on a baseline the Suns 24-6. Love, who got his first cadrive and added two free throws to give reer triple-double at Utah on Saturday, was 10 for 22 from the field.

AllTimesPST

EasternConference W L Pct GB d-Isdiana 43 13 768 d-Miami 40 I4 741 2 d-Toronto 32 25 561 0'/~ Chicago 30 26 536 13 Washington 29 28 509 14'I~ Brooklyn 26 28 481 16 Charlotte 27 30 474 16~/i Atlanta 26 30 464 17 Detroit 23 34 404 20'I~ Cleveland 22 36 379 22 NewYork 21 36 368 22'/~ Boston 19 39 328 25 Orlando I7 42 288 27'/~ Philadelphia 15 42 263 28'/~ Milwaukee u 45 196 32 WesternConference W L Pct GB d-Oklahoma City 43 14 754 d-San Antonio 40 16 714 2'/z Houston 39 18 684 4 d-LA. Clippers 39 20 661 5 Portland 39 18 684 4 Golden State 35 22 614 8 Dallas 35 23 603 8'/~ Phoenix 33 23 589 9'A Memphis 31 24 564 11 Minnesota 28 29 491 15 Denver 25 31 446 IP/2 NewOrleans 23 33 411 19'/a Utah 20 36 357 22'/z Sacramen to 20 37 351 23 LA. Lakers 19 38 333 24 d-divisionleader

Tuesday'sGames

Indiana118,LA. Lakers98

washington 05,Orlando106 Toronto99,Cleveland93 Chicago107,Atlasta103 Minnesota110,Phoenix101 Portland100,Denver95 Houston129,SacramentoI03 Today'sGames OrlandoatPhiladelphia, 4p.m.

Pac-12

AtlantaatBoston, 4:30p.m. Golden Stateat Chicago,5p.m. NewOrleansat Dallas, 5p.m. Cleveland at OklahomaCity, 5 p.m. LA. Lakers at Memphis, 5p.m. Detroitat SanAntonio,530 pss. PhoenixatUtah,6p.m. Brooklynat Portland,7p.m. Houstonat LA. Clippers,7:30p.m.

Thursday'sGames

Milwaukee at Indiana,4 pJs. WashingtonatToronto, 4 p.m. NewYorkat Miami,5 p.m. Brooklynat Denver,7:30 p.m.

Summaries Tsesday'sGames

Blazers100, Ntiggets95 PORTLAND I100) Batum4-65-616, Wright3-5 4-612, Lopez4-10 4-512, Lillard8-2011-1331, Matthews2-146-611, T.Robinson1-50-0 2,Wiliams6-110-014, Claver 0-32-22,McCollum 0-00-00,Barton0-2 0-00. Totals 28-7632-38100.

ATLANTA (103)

Korver4-104-416, Carroll4-123-313,Brand3-5 1-1 7,Teague10-203-426, Mack8-14 0-017, Scott 5-12 0-012,Wiliams4-102-212, Martin 0-00-00, Pittman 0-10-20. Totals 38-8413-16103. Chicago 20 34 26 27 — 107 Atlanta 30 21 24 28 — 103

Raptors 99, Cavaliers 93 TORONTO (99) Ross 7-0 0-019,Johnson4-60-09, valanciunas 1-2 0-0 2,Lowry3-15 7-713, DeRozan12-25 9-13 33,Patterson1-50-03,Salmons0-20-00,Hansbrough1-23-4 5, vasquez6-0 0-015,Novak0-0 0-0 0.Totals35-79 19-2499. CLEVEL AND(93) Deng3-142-5 8, Thompson4-10 5-613, Hawes 6-12 0-015,Jack5-101-1 12,lrving 10-224-425, Dellavedova 4 62-2 10, Zeler 2-444 8, Be nnet 05 2-2 2,Gee0-1 0-00. Totals 34-8420-24 93. Toronto 23 24 21 31 — 99 Cleveland 17 24 28 24 — 93

DENVER (95) Chandler3-120-07, Faried4-103-411, Mozgov 5-8 4-4 14,Brooks7-150-0 14, Foye7-150-2 17, Hickson 6-I6 4-616,Fournier 2-135-6 9, Miler 1-8 0-0 2,Vesely2-61-45.Totals 37-103 17-26 95. Portland 32 20 30 18 — 100 Denver 21 24 24 26 — 95 3-Point Goal— s Portland 12-31 (Lillard 4-1I, Batum3-4, Wiliams2-4, Wright 2-4, Matthews1-7, Claver0-1), Denver4-20 (Foye3-7, Chandler 1-5, Mozgov0-1, Miler 0-1, Brooks0-2, Fournier 0-4). FouledOut—Lopez. Rebounds—Portland51 (Lopez IO), Denver 78(Hickson25). Assists—Portland17 (Lillard 9),Denver19 (Brooks6). Total Fouls—Portland 21, Denver25. Technicals—Lopez, Brooks. A—16,058(19,155).

Wizards115, Magic106

BIIIIS107, HaWkS103

Pacers118, Lakers 98

CHICAGO (107) Dunleavy 6-15 6-622, Boozer8-141-217, Noah

ORtANDO (106) Harkless9-132-322, Harris5-111-111,Vucevic9-141-219,Nelson2-82 27,0ladipoI0-204 4 26,Moore1-4 0 03,O'Quinn4 62210,Lamb27 0-0 6, Nicholson 1-3 0-0 2. Totals 43-86 12-14 106. WASHING TON(115) Booker1-51-2 3, Ariza7-103-3 22, Gortat9-13 3-521, Wall11-193-427,Beal7-136-92I, Singleton 2-60-04, Web ster1-43-3 5, Harrington3-7 0-0 7, Miller 1-3 2-2 5,Temple 0-00-00. Totals 42-80 Orlando Washington

Maple Leafs an extra point

that could prove to be pivotal when the regular season ends April 13. The storied

franchises are likely competing for one of the two wild-card bids in the Eastern

In the East, Boston holds

31 22 27 26 — 106 35 27 31 22 — 115

LA. LAKERS (98) Bazemore 8-196-823, Johnson6-101-215, Gas-

ol 6-131-1 13,Marshall 0-30-0 0, Meeks5-142-2 13, J.HIII 1-20-0 2, Brooks4-101-511, Farmar2-7 0-05, Kaman3-60-06,Kelly3-40-07, Sacre1-21-2 3. Totals 39-9012-2098.

INDIANA (118) George 6-18 7-1 20,We st 4-12 3-4 11, Hibbert 5-100-010,G.Hil 6-9I-1 14,Stephenson6-121-2 13, Turner6-121-213, Mahinmi4-71-1 9, Watson 5-6 0-0 0, scola3-8 3-4 9, Butler 2-3 0-0 6, copeland0-21-2i, Sloas 0-11-21, Allen0-1 0-00. Totals 47-10119-25118. LA. Lakers 23 31 16 28 — 98 Indiana 30 27 34 27 — 118

Timberwolves110, SIIns101 MIIIIIESOTA (110) Brewer7-93-718, Cunningham5-8 2-212, Love 10-2210-1433,Rubio3-81-1 1, Budinger4-91-2 10,Barea3-90-06,Muhammad8-134-620,Dieng 1-2002, Shved0I000,MbahaMoute1-4002, Hummel 0-20-00. Totals 42-8721-32110. PHOENIX (101) Tucker2-112-46,Frye2-60-04, Plumlee3-70-0 6, Dragic7-131-1 16,Green7-15 4-419, Goodwin 5-9 0-010, Mark.Morris9-206-8 24,Marc.Morris 4-8 0-0 9,Smith3-6 1-1 7. Totals 42-95 14-18 101. Minnesota

Phoenix

Rockets 129, Kings103 HOUSTON (129) parsons3-83-310, Jones5-51-1 0, Howard7-9 6-1020, Beverley2-40-05, Harden11-2015-1643, MotieIunas1-12-25, Asik3-41-1 7, Lin3-r 5-611, Hamilton4-7 2-2 12,Casspi 1-4 0-02, Canaan1-3 I-1 3.Totals41-7236-42129. SACRAM ENTQI103) Gay10-163-3 25,Thompson1-21-2 3, Cousins 6-13 4-516, Thomas 4-14 2-312, McLemore4-16 6-615, Gray1-10-0 2,Landry2-40-04, Williams 25 6610, Outlaw 1-3 0 02, McCallum28 22 6, Evans3-5 2-48, Acy0-3 0-0 0. Totals 36-90 2631 103. Houston 42 27 35 25 — 129 Sacramento 1 734 26 26 — 103

a win at Connecticut, but the finish is sion teams. Hardly head-turning. rugged — a desert trip this week and a But committee chair Ron Wellman Continued from C1 visit from the mountain schools. said recently that those determina• UCLA (21-6, 10-4): The Bruins • California (18-9, 9-5): For a coach tionsare more about seeding rather could win out; they play the North- with hi s c onsistent track r ecord, than selection, sounding an optimiswest schools, all of whom might miss Mike Montgomery seems to have tic note for the Buffs, and Boyle says, the NCAA tournament. UCLA has an unusuallyup-and-down team, "You lose your best player to injury, good numbers — a 14 RPI and No. 11 one capable of providing USC's only and all of a sudden, the work done strength of schedule. Finish well, and league win but also a rousing home by all your players to that point is Steve Alford's first Bruin team might victory against Arizona. Freshman discounted. I don't think that's right. jump up to a No. 4 seed. Jabari Bird, playing well now after I hope that doesn't happen." Guess who is the league's high- an earlier injury, should help stabilize • Arizona State (19-8, 8-6): With e st-rated prospective pick o n things. a 34 RPI, ASU looks safe, although NBADraft.com: Zach LaVine, the • Colorado (20-8, 9-6): We give you the committee will not like its 220 freshman guard from Seattle, at No. the league's most interesting case vis- nonconference strength of schedule. 11 overall. a-vis the big tournament. Historically, Meanwhile, Jahii Carson has more • Stanford (18-8, 9-5): In season No. the NCAA basketball committee has turnovers than assists in league play 6, Johnny Dawkins appears to have fi- assessed a team losing a player to a and is shooting just 30.6 percent in nally gotten it right, presumably turn- long-term injury by how it fared with- his past five games. ing his make-or-break season into a out him, and the Buffs are only 6-5 • Utah (18-9, 7-8): Speaking of new deal at Stanford. The Cardinal after Spencer Dinwiddie's knee inju- schedules, a pretty salty Utes team have a nice 6-3road record,including ry, five of the wins over second-divi- might look back and wonder why it

only one point, and the race

might be as tight again with Columbus, Ottawa, Washington, Carolina and New Jersey within a win or two of moving into a wild-card

a seven-point lead over

spot.

Tampa Bay in t h e A t l antic Division coming out of

like Montreal and Toronto,

"When we play teams

the Olympic break. Pitts- those are really like fourburgh holds a 16-point lead point games," Red Wings o ver the R angers i n t h e general manager Ken HolMetropolitan. land said. It is much tighter in the In the Western ConferWest, where St. Louis and ence, which appears to be defending champion Chica- filled with better teams, it go are tied atop the Central looks like Dallas, Phoenix, Division, just five points in Vancouver, Winnipeg and front of Colorado. The Ducks Nashville may be vying for have the conference's top the eighth and final spot in mark and a seven-point lead the playoffs. The Buffalo Saon San Jose. bres, meanwhile, came out The NHL is going to stage of the break with a leagueits fifth and sixth outdoor

low 38 points — nine fewer

games of the season on Sat- than th e l a st-place team, urday, when the Chicago Edmonton, in the Western Blackhawks play Pittsburgh Conference. at Soldier field, and the next That gives Buffalo plenty day in a Vancouver-Ottawa of incentive to shop goaltenmatchup at BC Place. der Ryan Miller and his exDespite seemingly having piring contract. Miller was success with the expansion primarily used as a backup of the concept beyond an for the United States in the annual Winter Classic, Gary Olympics. Bettman, the league's comThe Sabres are running missioner, is not ready to say out of time to get something there will be more than one in return for the face of their game exposed tothe ele- franchise. The NHL's trade

games next year (will be outdoors), but the games

913 2420, Hinrich 312 6 714,Snell 481-1 10, Augustin2-145-510, Gibson5-124-414, Mohammed0-00-00.Totals37-8825-29107.

21-28 115.

it's a bad thing."

ments next season. "We haven't made any decisions about how many

NBA SCOREBOARD Standings

at Michigan's Big House on New Year's Day, giving the

help, playing at this speed in Conference. one-game elimination with If the playoffs began today, desperation," Crosby said the Red Wings would extend Sunday after the final com- their postseason streak to 23. petition of the Sochi Games. Detroit made it last year by

-"I' <

ers were headed for a blowout win, but he saved his biggest shots for late in the

will

games."

this year so far have been

deadline is March 5. S ome teams that

were

hit by injuries during the Olympics may make moves to replace the players they lost. Others, such as Buffalo,

nothing short of spectacu- might decide to trade talentlar," Bettman said in an in- ed or expensive players if it terview with The Associated appears they have no shot to Press during the Olympics. be a part of the postseason.

Sabres beat Hurricanes The Associated Press BUFFALO, N.Y. — Chris-

a four-game skid, and won for only the third time in its

past 14 games (3-8-3). including th e g o -ahead Eric Staal and Alexander goal with 44 seconds left, Semin scored for the Hurriin lifting the Buffalo Sa- canes, who lost to Buffalo in bres to a 3-2 win over the regulation for the first time Carolina Hurricanes on in seven meetings, dating Tuesday night in the NHL's to a 1-0 loss at Carolina on first game after its Olympic Nov. 18. 2011. break. T he teams got a n e a r Ryan Miller played a key ly start coming out of the role in stopping the first 20 NHL's two-week break. The shots he faced and 36 over- game was originally scheda ll in w hat m ight b e t h e uled to be played Jan. 9, but star goalie's final game in postponed after a blizzard Buffalo before the league's hit Buffalo. trade deadlineon March 5. Ehrhoff opened the scorMiller also assisted on both ing with a power-play goal of Ehrhoff's goals, while 5:34 into the second period, Drew Stafford also had two and then sealed the victory assists. in a game the Sabres never Tyler Ennis also scored trailed despite being outshot for Buffalo, which snapped 38-18. tian Ehrhoff scored twice,

played Evergreen State and St. Katherine's, part of the 345th-rated nonleague schedule. Says coach Larry Krystkowiak, "A lot of that schedule was made when we won six games two years ago. If you could go back in time, we would probably have scheduled a little harder." • Washington (15-13, 7-8): The Huskies could finish 10-8, when it might be time to consult Kevin O'Neill, who

at UCLA on Thursday night. • Oregon State (14-12, 6-8): Tell me Craig Robinson, the OSU coach, didn't really say this after losing by

coached the only two 14-loss at-large

cannot shoot?

NCAA teams in league history, at Arizona (2008) and USC (2011). But both hadfarmore nonleague chops than the Huskies. • Oregon (18-8, 6-8): The Ducks are

24 to the Huskies on Saturday — that the "enormity of the situation" got to the Beavers.

• Washington State (9-18, 2-13): What can you say about the Cougars, other than they are shy of big players, they have no point guard, and they • USC (10-17, 1-13): Andy Enfield benched starters Pe'Shon Howard

and Byron Wesley in consecutive weeks for team violations. Reinforcements are on the way in the form of

transfers Katin Reinhardt (UNLV) but just keeps twitching. They are 0-6 and Darion Clarke (Charlotte), plus against the Pac-12 teams popularly four-star point guard Jordan Mcfigured for the NCAA, but with a viLaughlin. They are needed, one and able 41RPI, they have a shot, starting all. like the snake that is presumed dead


C4

TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 2014

PREP ROUNDUP

Ravens

Ma ras irscosere uarseasonwit win • The White Buffaloesbeat Estacada64-44 and will preparefor a likely play-in contest this weekend Bulletin staff report

in the first half of a Class 5A Intermountain Conference contest.

ESTACADA — Madras closed

out the girls basketball regular

Brydie Burnham paced Bend (8-0 season with a 6 4 -44 Class 4A IMC, 19-4 overall) with a gameTri-Valley Conference win over high 15 points, while Delaney Estacada on Tuesday night as Ma- Crook and Jessica McClay addriah Stacona posted a double-dou- ed 13 and 10 points, respectively.

season sweep of the Cowgirls in a

BOYS BASKETBALL Bend 75, Redmond 46: REDM OND — J .J. Spitler hi t f i v e

Class 4A Special District 1 show-

down. Ridgeview (3-0 SD1, 15-8 overall) managed Crook County's zone defense, jumping out to a 38-17 halftime lead. "We're just getting better at being patient, swinging the ball around and moving the zone," said Ridgeview

3-pointers and scored 18 points to lead the Lava Bears to a road win over the Panthers in a Class 5A

Continued from C1 The Cowboys jumped out to a 4-0 lead in the first few minutes of the game on 1Ites-

day, but George Mendazona and Jack Bowman broke the Ravens out of an early slump

to grab a 17-10 first-quarter lead. "We just focused on their individual players," said Ridgeview's Tony Stanton. "We

looked at their strengths and weaknesses this last week." Ty Hovey paced the Ravens (2-1 SDI, 1112 overall) with 18 points, while Mendazona chipped in with 14 points and five assists. Tanner O'Neal hauled in 12 rebounds to go

Venessa Esquivel added 13 points to lead the Panthers, who end the and Cirelle Frank grabbed 13 season 0-10 in IMC play and 3-21 coach Randi D avis. M cKenzie rebounds. overall. Hidalgo scored 22 points and The White Buffaloes (6-4 TVC, Summit 56, Mountain View 31: Destiny Wilder added six points 15-9 overall), who finished third Sarah Reeves scored 21 points and five rebounds for Ridgeview, in the conference, led 32-21 at and Sarah Heinly added 15 as which advances to the 4A playhalftime, but the Rangers opened the Storm concluded Class 5A in round. Kimmer Severance led the third quarter on a 9-0 run and Intermountain Conference play Crook County (0-3, 7-17) with 13

time lead by hitting four 3-pointers and scoring 14 points in the

along with two points. "It feels good that the last game we'll ever play here was a win," Hovey said. "Now we get to go on to playoffs." The Cowboys began to struggle midway

first half. Connor Scott scored 16

through the first quarter after Andrew So-

points and Jaylin Robinson added 13 points for Bend (7-1 IMC, 16-6 overall), which will host Mountain View on Friday in a game that will decide the IMC championship.

fich, one of their leading scorers, injured his

trailed just 32-30. Madras never

Taylor Brown scored 12 points for

with 10 points, and Blake Bartels finished with eight.

ble with 21 points and 10 assists.

Chantel Dannis posted 14 points

with a 6-3 record. The Storm (17-7

Intermountain Conference game. Spitler fueled Bend's 36-23 half-

points.

gave upthe lead,though,and out- overall) led 25-12 at halftime bePrairie City 66, Trinity Lutheran Redmond, which ended its season scored Estacada 22-9 in the final fore outscoring the host Cougars 66: PRAIRIE CITY — Emily Ei- at 0-9 in the IMC and 4-18 overall. quarter to secure the victory.

32-19 in the second half. Sarah

Leah Suppah contributed 10

Bailey led Mountain View (35, 6-16) with 12 points. Brianna

points for the Buffs, Kalan Wolfe

had nine and Janae Adams reg- Williams added three points and istered seven points and nine seven rebounds for the Cougars, rebounds. who end their season on Friday As the No. 3 team from the TVC, with a home game against Bend Madras will likely be on the road High. The Storm will host a 5A either Friday or Saturday for a 4A play-in game next week if they do play-in contest. not earn a bye into the state postIn other Tuesday action: season as one of 5A's top-eight GIRLS BASKETBALL

teams.

dler hit a trio of 3-pointers in the second quarter to help the visiting

Madras 72, Estacada 56: MADRAS — Jered Pichette scored 21

Saints get within four points of the points and grabbed eight rebounds Panthers at the half. But Prairie

to lead the White Buffaloes to a

City outscored Trinity Lutheran 17-8 in the fourth quarter to se-

season-ending win over the Rangers in a Class 4A Tri-Valley Con-

cure a victory in the first round of

ference game. Pichette added six

the Class 1A state playoffs. Eidler assists and four steals for Madras finished with 21 points and 13 re- (3-7 TVC, 10-14 overall), which was bounds for the Saints, who finish

likely eliminated from the post-

the season 16-9 overall and out of season despite the win. Reshaun the first round of the state playoffs Holliday hit four 3-pointers and

Bend 69, Redmond 31: The Ridgeview 69, Crook County 29: for the second straight year. Katie Lava Bearscompleted a two-day PRINEVILLE — The Ravens tal- Murphy chipped in with 12 points sweep of the visiting Panthers lied their second-most points in and 10 boards, and Megan Clift

scored 18 points for the White Buf-

after outscoring Redmond 45-14

rebounds.

a game this season to complete a

faloes, and Devon Wolfe chipped in 17 points and pulled down 10

added nine points.

ankle. Crook County was outscored 22-9 in the second quarter and fell into a 20-point

hole at the half. Seth Kessi led the Cowboys (1-2, 3-20) "Ridgeview shot the ball really well in the first and second quarters," Crook County coach Darin Kessi said. "Ridgeview plays really well with the lead. They don't play as well from behind, so we were focusing on that." Crook County's season came to a dose 'Ibesday night, but Ridgeview will prep for a play-in game ~ an o pponent to be determined. The final Class 4A rankings were set late 'Ibesday night, but Covill said first he and histeamwill relishtheir Special District2title.

"Winning the district championship two

years in a row, we'll take it," Covill said.

"Twenty years from now, no one will know there were only two teams in our league." — Reporter: 541-383-0375, eoller®bendbulletin.com.

PREP SCOREBOARD Girls basketball Class 5A IntermountainConference Bend 69,Redmond31 RedmondI31) — Chantel Dannis14, Hamilton 9,Lennie3,Joyce2,Bergum 2,Toledo1.Totals12 6-10 31. Bend (69) —BrydieBumham15, Crook13, IIIIcClay10,Sylvester9, S.Jackson6,Kramer 4, Parker 4, A Jackson 4, Hayes2, Evert2. Totals 27121569. Redmond 8 6 9 8 — 31 Bend 24 21 15 9 — 69 Three -pointgoals— Redmond:Lennie;Bend:Crook 2, Sylvester. Class 5A IntermountainConference Summit 56, Mountain View31 Summit (56) — SarahReeves 21, Heimly 15, Cornett 8, Manley5, Char4, Huntsman3. Totals 22 8-11 56. MountainView (31) — SarahBailey12,McClain 5, VanderZwiep3, Tsourmas3, Wiliams 3, Serbus 3,JGoetzZ Totals713-1831. Summit 10 15 11 21 — 56 Mountai nView 6 6 9 10 — 31 Three-point goals — Summ it: Reeves2, Heinly, Huntsman;MountainView: Bailey 2, Tsourma s, Williams. Class 4A Tri-Valley Conference

Madras 64,Estacada44 Madras I64) —MariahStacona21, EsquiNel13, Suppah10,Wolfe9, Adams7,Whipple4. Totals 24 10-12 64. Eslacada (44) —Johnson12, Hunter9, Hunt8, Kershaw 4, Townsend 4, Biguland4, Burke 1.Totals 15 13-20 44. Madras 15 17 10 22 — 64 Estacada 7 14 14 9 — 44 Three -pointgoals— Madras:Stacona3,Suppah2, Wolfe;Estaca da: none. Class 4A SpecialDislrid 1 Ridgeview 69,CrookCounty 29 Ridgeview{69) — McK enzieHidalgo 22,Rodes 8, H.Wilder6,Simmons6, Durre6, S.Wilder 6, Ross 6, Watt5, Kenny2, Wilcox 2. Totals 2219-28 69. Crook County (29) — KimmeS reverance13, Smith 7Malott 6,Sappington2, Ovens.Totals 10 8-23 29. Ridgeview 19 18 16 16 — 69 C rookCounty 6 11 6 6 — 2 9 Three-pointgoals—Rid geview: Hidalgo4, Simmons 2; Crook County: Severance. Class1A playoffs Firstround PrairieCity 66,Trinity Lutheran53 TrinityLutheran (53) — EmilyEidler21, K. Murphy12,Clift 9,M. Murphy4, Sample 3,Cowan2, Smith 2.Totals 20 6-10 53.

Skiers

PrairieCity(66) —AmyBlack21,Kell19, Packard 9,Stewart6, Evans, 6, Zweygarbt 4,Woodbury1. Totals 27 9-1566. T rinityLutheran 6 2 4 15 8 — 53 PrairieCity 19 15 15 17 — 66 Three-pointgoals—Trinity Lutheran:Eidler5, Clift, SamplePrai ; rie City:Kell 2, Black.

Boys basketball Class 5A IntermountainConference MountainView67, Summit57 Mountain view I67) —GrantLannin17, Roth 14, Haugen13, Albin 7,Kurzynowski 6,Holy 5,Catel 3, Hjelm2.Totals 2219-22 67. Summit (57) — NickMoyer22, Michalski17, Cherry 6,McCormick 4, Cornett3, Derman2, J.Hurley 2, 0.Garcia1.Totals 2015-2057. Mountai nView 15 14 22 16 — 67 Summit 15 10 19 13 — 57 Three-pointgoals —Mountain View:Holly, Lannin, Cattell, Albin;Summit: Cornett, Michalski. Class 5A IntermountainConference Bend 75,Redmond46 BendI75) — J.J.Spitler18, Scott16, Robinson 13, Holliday 7, Parsons7, Kearsley 7, Harmeson 3, Vanasen 2,Johnson2.Totals 30 5-9 75. Redmond(46) —Taylor Brown12,Aamodt 7, Moss 5,Belmontes5, Evans3, Powell 2, Winters2,

the country.

"There was charitable work done years ago, Continued from C1 and the island thanked them for that charita"I don't know everything about their lives, ble work by giving them citizenship," Downbut I don't know everything about all the ath- ing said. "The island approached the di Silvesletes I've worked with," Downing said Tues- tris about trying to qualify for the Olympics." day. "But I do know when it comes to their The Dominica Olympic Committee also departicipation in the Olympics, their qualifica- fended the di Silvestris' citizenship and partion, what actually happened at the Olympics, ticipation in the Olympics. "Gary never came to us and said, 'Look, I'm everything was done by the book, everything was done legitimately. And anybody who says spending this; I'm doing this and doing that, otherwise is fabricating." so I want be on board to go to the Olympic Gary di Silvestri is from Staten Island, N.Y., Games,'" DOC president Felix Wilson told The and Angelica Morrone di Silvestri is a native New York Times. "That was not the approach. of Italy. According to foxsports.com, he was No way." an investment fund manager, she was an auto Downing said the di Silvestris have traveled company executive, and they currently live in to Bend to train with him about half a dozen a chateau in Montana. times, and he worked closely with them in According to reports, the di Silvestris had their efforts to make the Olympics. He insists become Dominican citizens by giving gener- the di Silvestris qualified legitimately for the ously to humanitarian efforts in the country Sochi Games, though he admits that Domi— though they reportedly had been vague nica's Olympic standards were not as high as about just what those efforts were when ques- those of other countries. "I have a paper trail on my hard drive of evtioned by reporters at the Olympics. Dominica's government website notes that ery single qualification race and every single married couples can become citizens by giv- point and every single form that was proping a nonrefundable investment of $175,000 to erly filled out," Downing said. "Every single

Troutman 2, D.Brown2,Willingham2, Benson2,Burroughs2.Totals1512-1446. Bend 19 17 21 18 — 75 Redmond 10 13 11 12 — 46 Three-pointgoals— Bend:Spitler 5,Scott 2,Harmeson,Robinson,Holliday;Redmond:Aamodt,T. Brown, Moss,Belmontes.

Three-point goals — CrookCounty: Bartels, Rust, Kee, Kessi;Ridgeview:Mendazona2,Bowman2, Alvarez.

Cross-country skiing

38, AidanBrick, MV,10:05. 39, ImranWolfenden, MV,10;08.40,DakotaThornton, MV,10:27. 41,Jeron Robbins,MV,10:39.43, MichaelAllen, MV,11:38. 45, JavierGuitron, MV,17:21. 46, Darnell Gorrosquieta, CC,17:40.

Guy MattiodaMemorial Biathlon At Mt. Bachelor (2.7 kilometers) Friday's Results

Girls Team scores — Ashland16,Mountain View 20, SouthEugene 21, North Eugene 57, Sheldon 63, CrookCounty68. Boys Top 10 —Halle Glanvile, MV,6:51. 2, Phacelia Team score s— South Eugene14,Mountain View 20,Ashland 37,Summit44,North Eugene50, Cramer,SE,7:09.3, SophieSmith, PH,7:13.4, Clara Honsinger,Ash, 7:16. 5, Alice Oline,Ash, 7:47.6, Sheldon 52, CrookCounty 64. Top 10 —1, AlexMartin, Sum,4:24. 2, Sam KatherineQuilin, SE,7:52. 7, PaigeStevens,Ash, King, MV,5;03. 3, Kimbert Schlichting-Robinson, 7:54. 8,RavenBorgilt, Ash,8:00.9, MelanieNachtaEdgren, MV,8:29. SE, 5:48.4, BenMladenich, She,6:00. 5, lanBania, mann,MV,8:18.10, Emm SE, 6:08. 6,SageFox, SE,6:13. 7, BohdanSchurr, Other Central Oregonfinishers — 11,Sage Ash, 6:30.8,Zach Heiden,MV,6:57.9,JacobTruitt, Hassell, IIIIV,8;34, 14,Rylie Nikolaus, MV,8;53, 16, NE,7:04.10, MilesWright,SE,7:07.10, ColeHarris, Tia Hatton,MV,9:19. 19, Avery VanDuzer, MV,9:45. MV, 7:07. 21, BrandyGraham, MV,9:51. 22,ErinSmith, MV, Other Central Oregon finishers — 12, Leo Class 4A 9:52. 24,CharlotteSwaney, MV,9;56. 28,Alicia WelTheisen,MV,709.15, DustinSeyl,CC,7:19.16,Na- bourn,MV,10:05.29, RylieNikolaus, MV,10:06.30, Special Dsstnct1 thanaelBenson,MV,7:29. 17,JakobLenschen, MV, Rebekah Ridgeview71, CrookCounty43 Benson, MV,10:22. 31,Megan Culbertson, Crook County(43) — SethKessi 10, Bartels 8, 7:31.18, JoshGermain, MV,7:33.19, Samuel Drut- MV, 10:31.32,KathrynDykstra,MV,10:34. 35, Emily man,MV,7:42. 20,Wyatt Anson, MV,7:45. 21,Zac PayneMV,11:11. 36, Olivia Webb,MV,u:13. 37, Rust 7,Kee5, Kilthau 4, Hernandez2,Sofich 2, VllagMartin, MV,7:48. 23, EthanBreitenbach,Sum,7:57. omez 2, Fahlgren2, Parkert Totals1410-1643. Ridgeview(71) —TyHovey18, Mendazona14, 25, BrooksLarraneta, MV,8:11. 26, NickJones, MV, Erin Taylor,Mv,11:25.38, ciaraJones,Mv, 11:3z Wil McAllister, MV,8:16. 28, WardNikolaus, 40, JessicaMiler, MV,12:2t 41, KelseyHelm, MV, Alvarez13,Bowman12,Johnson6, Stanton 2,Nelson 8:12. 27, 2,Johnstone2,O'Neal2.Totals2416-2171. MV,8: 27.29,AlanSpencer,MV,8:28.30,Hunter 12:23.43, MaggieKasberger, CC,13:06. 44,Molly CrookCounty 10 9 1 0 14 — 43 Hassel l,MV,8:34.34,ConneryMok,MV,8:57.36, Miller,Redmond Proficiency Academy,13:36. 46,JusRidgeview 17 22 19 13 — 71 AhmedHarb, MV,9;20. 37, Daniel Helm,Mv, 9:46. tise Bishop, CC,14:28. Class 4A Tri-Valley Conference Madras 72,Estacada56 Estacada (56) — Willie Blankenship13,Kelly 10, Barstad9, Johnsonij, Beguelin6, Kirchhoferij, cantelez Totals237-956. Madras (72) —JeredPichette 21, l olliday18, Wolfe17,Rausch enburg 12, Bryant3, Begay. Totals 2515-257z Estacada 12 9 18 17 — 56 18 19 18 17 — 72 Madras Three-point goals —Beguelin 2, Blankenship; I olliday 4, Rauschenburg2, Pichete.

ter Downing pleaded with the race jury to fix body says, 'Oh, they bought their way into the the safety hazard, Downing said. Olympics,' well, that's functionally impossiGary di Silvestri contracted a bacterial inble. You can't do it. fection and was able to complete just 300 me"If somebody wants to take issue with a ters of his event, the men's 15K classic. He was particular nation having standards that are sufferingfrom severe abdominal cramps, acdifferent than other nations, then you have to cording to Downing. take issue with the nation. For example, New Downing — who said he was there alongrule was followed, to the letter. When any-

Zealand did not have any cross-country ski-

side the di Silvestris and has firsthand knowl-

ers (in Sochi) because they set the standard edge of the nature of their injuries and illness for what a cross-country skier would have to — was angered by reports that he said sugdo quite a bit higher (than Dominica)." gested the couple was somehow faking their In Sochi, Morrone di Silvestri crashed into health issues. "There were fragments of bone that the an exposed metal bar in a training accident the day after the opening ceremonies and suf- surgeonswere immediately concerned about fered multiple fractures of her head and nose, them going into her brain," Downing said of according to Downing. She underwent four Morrone di Silvestri. "I know what it's like surgeriesover a period of 10 days and spent to partially carry a man off a ski course. I all but four days of the Games in a hospital don't have to do that very often. I can guarbed, unable to compete in her event, the wom- antee the world that (Gary di Silvestri) was en's 10K classic. not faking an illness. This is all medically Said Downing of her accident: "It was ex- substantiated." actly the same spot that two elite men hit. It was certainly a challenging Olympic They were just lucky enough to slide into it experience for Bend's Downing, made even down low, while she hit the fence with her more so by the recent headlines. head." — Reporter: 541-383-0318, The bar was later covered with padding afmmorical@bendbulletin.com.

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C5 THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY26, 2014

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16,179.66

NASDAQ ~ 5

S&P 500

+

35

4,287.59

Todap Turnaround signs?

1,840 "

Investors will be looking at J.C. Penney's latest quarterly report card for signs that the company's fortunes are improving. The struggling retailer, which is due to report financial results for its fourth fiscal quarter today, is trying to recover from a botched transformation plan aimed at wooing more afflu ent,youngershoppers.Penney is now bringing back more frequent sales and basic merchandise. In November the company reported that sales and margins were improving.

1,800 " '""'10 DAYS '""'"'

"

"

10-YR T-NOTE ~ 2.70%

2 4g

1,845.12

1 880

Wednesday, February 26,2014

O» To look upindividual stocks, goto bendbulletin.com/business. Also seearecap in Sunday's Businesssection.

S8$P 500

16,320"

Close: 1,845.12 Change: -2.49 (-0.1%)

16,060 " '

1,800

16,500"".

1,750

16,000

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1,650

15,000" N

NYSE NASD

Vol. (in mil.) 3,409 2,062 Pvs. Volume 3,648 2,101 Advanced 1419 1019 Declined 1650 1549 New Highs 1 33 1 4 8 New Lows 19 20

Close: 16,179.66 Change: -27.48 (-0.2%)

15,800 " " " " 10 DAYS "

17,000 ":.

StocksRecap

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HIGH LOW CLOSE C H G. %CHG. WK MO QTR DOW 16254.26 16147.25 16179.66 -27.48 -0.17% DOW Trans. 7346.13 7270.35 7291.66 -48.91 -0.67% -1.26 -0.24% L DOW Util. 525.56 519.84 520.79 NYSE Comp. 10397.42 10330.43 10353.78 -1 5.74 -0.15% -5.38 -0.13% NASDAQ 4307.51 4275.80 4287.59 S&P 500 1852.91 1840.19 1845.12 -2.49 -0.13% S&P 400 1366.54 1357.12 1361.05 -2.24 -0.16% Wilshire 5000 19878.41 19745.13 19795.79 -1 6.79 -0.08% Russell 2000 1179.34 1171.17 1173.95 -0.60 -0.05%

YTD -2.39% -1.47% +6.16% -0.45% +2.66% -0.18% +1.38% +0.46% +0.89%

NorthwestStocks NAME

'""" ' " ~ $1 01.83

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52-WK RANGE e CLOSE Y TO 1YR V O L TICKER LO Hl C LOSE CHG%CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN (Thous)P/E DIV

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StoryStocks The Standard & Poor's 500 index dipped modestly Tuesday. It meandered between small gains and losses throughout the day, and it remains within one strong day of its record high set nearly six weeks ago. Of the 10 sectors that make up the S&P 500, seven fell. Financial and industrial stocks had the biggest drops after a weaker-than-expected report on consumer confidence weighed on the market. Confidence fell in February although economists were expecting to see a rise. Stronger-than-expected earnings reports from Macy's, Home Depot and others helped to lift some stocks. The consumer-related sectors were among the few to rise. Vitamin Shoppe

- ' .

14,500

$21.96

Dow jones industrials

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1,650 ":"

1 600

GOLD $1,343.00I

VSI

Close:$45.33%3.36 or 8.0% The retailer topped Wall Street expectations for profit and revenue during the fourth quarter and comparable-store sales grew. $55 50 45

Office Depot

ODP

Close: $4.88V-0.47 or -8.8% Losseswidened asthe off ice supply retailer continues to integrate OfficeMax, an acquisition it completed in the quarter. $6.0 5.5 5.0

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52-week range $39.92~ Vol.:4.3m (6.6x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$1.38 b

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52-week range $56.80 $3.55~ P E: 21.3 Vol.:39.8m (3.9x avg.) Yield:... Mkt. Csp: $1.41 b

Macy's

M Close:$56.25%3.19 or 6.0% Fourth-quarter profit rose 11 percent as the department store wrestled with terrible winter weather in much of the country. $60

$5.85 PE: 97.6 Yield: ...

Tenet Healthcare

THC Close:$43.93 7-4AO or -9.1% The hospital operator posted a loss in the fourth quarter as it took on more debt because of an acquisition and a stock repurchase. $50

Alaska Air Group A LK 49.10 ~ 84.11 85. 0 9 + 1.59+1.9 L L L + 16. 0 +6 5 .6 87 7 1 2 1 . 00f L L +4.9 +19. 5 25 9 19 1. 2 7f Avista Corp A VA 25.36 ~ 30.25 2 9. 5 8 -.03 -0.1 V L +4.9 +44 . 8 77833 16 0 . 0 4 Bank of America B AC 10 . 98 ~ 17.42 1 6. 3 4 -.19 -1.1 L W -.70 -1.0 V W V -25.3 +59.1 8 9 29 0.7 2 Barrett Business BB S I 4 3 .20 ~ 102.2 0 69 . 3 0 Home sales monitor 45 -7.1 +71.9 7269 21 2.92f Boeing Co BA 7 5 .03 ~ 144. 5 7 12 6.78 -2.81 -2.2 V W V 55 The Commerce Department W W -5.7 -21.2 28 5 40 Cascade Baacorp CA C B 4 . 31~ 7.00 4.93 -.01 -0.2 L reports January figures for new -7.3 +28.3 1 4 4 2 1 0 .48f ColumbiaBokg COL B 19.56 ~ 2 8.5 6 25.49 -.21 -0.8 L W V D J F D J F home sales today. Columbia Sportswear COLM 54.86 ~ 8 8.25 84. 6 3 + 2.58+3.1 L L L +7.5 +47 . 2 15 1 3 1 1 . 12f 52-week range 52-week range Severe weather and freezing -3.0 +13.9 1878 2 5 1 . 24 Costco Wholesale CO S T 98.95 ~ 126.1 2 11 5.46 +1.52 $.1.3 L L V $38.83 ~ $5 6.65 $36.29~ $4 9.48 temperatureshave dampened W T -2.4 +142.4 4 3 cc Craft Brew Alliance B R EW 6.52 ~ 18.70 1 6. 8 3 -.14 -0.9 L Vol.:10.9m (2.7x avg.) PE : 1 6 .0 Vol.:10.1m (5.3x avg.) P E: . . . -.18 -0.5 L L L + 9.0 $ .2 6 .2 1 179 2 1 0 . 40f U.S. sales of new homes this FLIR Systems F LIR 23.00 ~ 34.19 3 2. 8 2 Mkt. Cap:$20.73 b Yie l d: 1.8% Mkt. Cap: $4.36 b Yield: ... L L +6.8 +58. 8 8 9 17 1 1 0. 5 8 winter. Sales slid to a seasonally Hewlett PacKard HPQ 19 . 03 — 0 30.71 29 .88 -.04 - 0.1 L Bocp ID HOME 11.05 ~ 1 6.0 3 14.95 +.04 +0.3 L L L +0. 3 + 33.1 60 dd 0.24 Linkedln adjusted annual rate of 414,000 in Home Federal LNKD Zulily ZU -5.1 +25.0 20858 13 0 .90 Intel Corp I NTC 20.23 ~ 27.12 2 4.6 2 -.01 . . . L V V December from the previous Close:$209.84L10.25 or 5.1% Close:$58.41 L15.57 or 36.3% -.07 -0.5 L W V -3.9 +38.6 9081 13 0 . 22 Keycorp K EY 9 .14 ~ 14.14 1 2. 9 0 month. Economists expect that The professional networking service Revenue doubled over the past L L + 0.3 +40. 4 3278 13 0 .66 K R 2 8 .35 ~ 43.85 3 9. 6 5 -.13 -0.3 L the winter onslaught got sales off Kroger Co is launching a Chinese-language three months at the newly public e— o -.01 -0.1 L L +40.1 +58 .4 8 1 6 c c Lattice Semi LSCC 4.17 7.86 7 . 6 9 website for the world's most popucommerce clothing company that to a slow start last month. -1.6 -16.1 3204 15 LA Pacific L PX 14.51 ~ 22.55 18.2 2 +. 3 7 +2 .1 L L V lous Internet market. markets to mothers and children. L +13.6 +4 6 .3 39 7 2 4 0. 7 1 MDU Resources MDU 23 .37 — o 35.10 34 .72 -.06 -0.2 L L $240 $60 New home sales Mentor Graphics M E N T 1 3.21 ~ 24.31 20 . 9 4 +. 0 2 +0.1 L W V - 13.0 +20.7 6 4 4 2 4 0 . 1 8 seasonally adjusted annual rate, 220 50 L +0.3 +39 . 4 29624 14 1 . 1 2 Microsoft Corp MSFT 27.33 ~ 38.98 3 7. 5 4 -.15 -0.4 V L in thousands 200 40 - 0.7 +44.5 3326 2 7 0 . 96 Nike Ioc 8 NKE 53.27 — 0 80.26 78 .11 + . 2 7 +0.3 L L V 480 -4.2 +10.8 2400 1 6 1 . 20 180 NordstromInc J WN 52.16 ~ 63.72 59. 2 3 +. 6 2 +1.1 L W D J F D -2.3 - 4.8 1 1 8 2 0 1 . 8 4 Nwst Nat Gas N WN 39.96 ~ 46.14 41.8 3 +. 0 1 ... V L V 52-week range 52-week range PaccarInc PCAR 45.81 — o 65.36 64 .66 + . 47 +0.7 L L L +9.3 +40 . 6 2 4 40 2 0 0 .80a $255.98~ $2 57.56 $3479~ $6399 445 W T -126 +1 26 75 dd Planar Systms P LNR 1 55 ~ 2 93 2 22 -.02 -09 T Vol.: 5.9m (2.2x avg.) P E : 912.4 Vol.:7 .8m (14.7x avg.) P E: . . . -8,4 - 8.2 83 6 3 2 1 . 76 Plum Creek PCL 41,63 e — 54,6 2 42. 59 + . 1 0 +0,2 L W V Mkt. Cap:$21.73b Yield:... Mkt. Cap:$671.72 m Yield : ... 425 - 5.4 +39.4 6 0 7 2 2 0 . 1 2 414 est. Prec Castparts PCP 180.06 ~ 274. 9 6 25 4.74 -2.34 -0.9 V V V 407 Safeway Ioc SWY 22.26 ~ 37.77 37. 1 3 +. 1 0 + 0.3 L L L +14.0 +6 6 .6 5 164 3 0.8 0 Tesla Motors TSLA InterMune ITMN W V -23.2 - 11.2 255 d d 0 . 75 Schoitzer Steel SCH N 23.07 ~ 3 3.3 2 25.08 -.38 -1.5 V Close:$248.00 L30.35 or 13.9% Close:$37.80 %23.84 or 170.8% 388 L $.7.6 +24 . 2 97 5 2 7 2. 2 0f Sherwin Wms SHW 153.94 — o 19 8 .47197.37 +2.84 +1.5 L L Morgan Stanley raised its price tarA drug to treat a fatal lung disease -1.5 +69.7 71 13 1 . 1 0f get for the electric car maker snd Stancorp Fncl S FG 38.59 ~ 69.11 6 5. 2 4 -.49 -0.7 V L V met the pharmaceutical company's 370 study goals, which may lead to marStarbucksCp SBUX 52.85 ~ 82.50 7 0. 5 5 -2.01 -2.8 V W V -10.0 +35.7 9277 2 9 1 . 04 ConsumerReportsnamed Tesla A 6 0 N D .: J Model S its top pick in 2014. ket approval from regulators. L +37.9 + 1 61.6 15342 dd Triquiot Semi TQNT 4.31 — 0 11.84 11 .50 -.14 -1.2 L L '13: '14 $250 $40 UM P Q 11.45 ~ 1 9.65 1 6. 9 1 -.36 -2.1 L W W -11.7 +37.9 9 0 7 1 9 0.60a Source: Factset Umpqua Holdings US Bancorp USB 31.99 — 0 41.86 40 .95 + . 1 5 +0.4 L L L + 1.4 +23. 0 9 2 46 1 4 0. 9 2 200 30 Washington Fedl WA F D 15.79 ~ 2 4.3 5 21.69 -.15 -0.7 W W W - 6.9 +24.4 2 6 5 1 4 0 . 4 0 150 20 A better read? WellsFargo & Co WF C 3 4.52 — o 46.84 46 .08 . .. ... L L L +1.5 +32. 0 13732 12 1 . 2 0 1 00 Barnes & Noble returned to a -.29 -1.0 w w w -5.2 + 4 . 4 4 581 2 6 0 . 88 Weyerhaeuser W Y 2 6.38 ~ 33.24 2 9. 9 2 D J F D J F profit in its second fiscal quarter 52-week range 52-week range $33.89~ $2 59.29 $8.21 ~ $3 8.73 as cost cuts offset lower sales. Wall Street predicts the DividendFootnotes:a — Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b — Annual rate plus stock. 5 — Liquidating dividend. 9 —Amount declared or paid in last12 months. f - Current Vol.:32.6m (3.4x avg.) P E: . . . Vol.:50.2m (22.8x avg.) PE: . .. annual rate, whichwasincreased bymost recentdividendannouncement. i —Sum of dividends paidafter stock split, no regular rate. I —Sumof dividends paidthis year.Most recent bookseller repeated the perforMkt. Cap:$30.4 b Yield: ... Mkt. Cap:$3.38 b Yield: ... dividend wasomitted or deferred. k - Declared or paidthis year, acumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m — Current annualrate, which wasdecreasedbymost recentdividend mance in its third fiscal quarter, announcement. p — Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r —Declared or paid in preceding 12months plus stock dividend. t - Paid in stock, approximate cash SOURCE: Sungard AP reversing a prior-year loss caused value on ex-disbieution date.PEFootnotes: q —Stock is a closed-end fund - no P/E ratio shown. cc —P/Eexceeds99. dd - Loss in last12 months. by weaksales of its Nook e-book reader. Financial analysts expect InterestRates NET 1YR TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO QTR AGO Barnes 8 Noble to report today Rev e nue for the Atlanta company fell 3 percent to that its sales declined from a year Shares of Home Depot rose 3.9 percent Tuesday after 3 -month T-bill . 0 4 .0 4 the home improvement retailer posted earnings that $1 7 . 7 million from $18.25 billion, hurt by one less ago. 6 -month T-bill . 0 7 .07 ... L W .13 beat Wall Street expectations. week in the latest quarter. 52-wk T-bill .09 .10 -0.01 ~ V W .15 Home Depot earned $1.01 Stripping out the extra week from billion, or 73 cents per share, for the the prior-year period, revenue 2 -year T-note . 3 2 .32 ... L V L .24 The yield on the threemonths ended Feb. 2.That rose 3.9 percent in the latest 5-year T-note 1.51 1.55 -0.04 L T L .76 10-year Treasury compares with $1.02 billion, or 68 quarter. Wall Street predicted 10-year T-note 2.70 2.74 -0.04 V T V 1.86 fell to 2.70 cents per share, a year earlier. revenue of $17.92 billion. 30-year T-bond 3.66 3.70 - 0.04 w V w 3.0 6 percent Tuesday. There were fewer shares outstandHome Depot also announced Yields affect ing in the latest quarter. Analysts that it is increasing its quarterly rates on NET 1YR dividend to 47 cents per share polled by FactSet expected mortgages and BONDS YEST PVS CHG WK MOQTR AGO earnings of 71 cents per share. from 39 cents per share. other consumer Barclays LongT-Bdldx 3.46 3.51 -0.05 w w w 2. 8 1 loans. Bond Buyer Muni Idx 4.86 4.86 .. . w w w 4.0 5 52-WEEK RANGE Home Depot(HD) Annual dividend:$1.56 Pric e -earnings ratio Tuesday's close:$80.98 $64 ~ ~ ~ ~ 63 Div. yield: 1.9% (trailin912 months):22 Barclays USAggregate 2.35 2.33+0.02 W L 1.90 PRIME FED Barcl aysUS HighYield 5.27 5.32 -0.05 w w w 5.92 Mark e t value:$114biffion Totalreturn: 1 - Y R:29 % 3-YR*:33 % 5-YR*:36 % 10-Y R*:11% RATE FUNDS M oodys AAA Corp Idx 4.45 4.44 +0.01 w w w 3 . 90 *Annualized AP Total returns through Feb. 25 Source: FactSet YEST3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.76 1.78 -0.02 L W L 1 0. 8 6 MO AGO3.25 .13 B arclays US Corp 3.08 3.07 +0.01 w w 2.7 9 1 YRAGO3.25 .13 AmdFocus SelectedMutualFunds

Home Depot shares jump l„.;;,;".", I@

SU HIS

AP

PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK FUND N AV CHG YTD 1YR 3YR BYR 1 3 5 AmericanFunds BalA m 24.4 0 - . 8 1 -0.1 +18.2 +11.5+17.2 A A A CaplncBuA m 58.82 -.82 +0.5 +13.1 +9.4+14.4 C A C CpWldGrlA m 45.89 +.81 +1.3 +23.1 +10.7+18.7 C 8 C NAME EurPacGrA m 49.51 +.24 +0.9 +19.6 +6.9+17.2 8 8 C VerizonCm 1208487 46.29 +.06 FnlnvA m 51. 7 8 - .86 -0.4 +26.5 +12.7+21.1 C C C S&P500ETF 1007577 184.84 -.07 GrthAmA m 44.15 +.85 +2.7 +33.0 +14.6+21.4 C 8 C BkofAm 778327 16.34 -.19 ManagersBondSvcx MGFIX IncAmerA m 20.90 -.82 +1.2 +16.6 +10.9+17.5 8 A A iShEMkts 735213 38.98 -.45 InvCoAmA m 37.86 -.82 +1.0 +29.0 +13.4+19.7 8 C D Groupon 652275 8.41 +.63 LIMITED MODERATE EXTENSIVE NewPerspA m38.81 +.16 +1.2 +24.8 +11.5+20.5 8 8 8 KindrM wt 528550 1.92 -.10 WAMutlnvA m39.32 -.88 -0.3 +26.9 +14.9+20.7 8 A 8 BlackBerry 520967 10.60 +.77 Facebook 513079 69.85 -.93 $u Dodge &Cox Income 13.81 +.83 +2.1 + 2 .4 +4.8 +7.7 A A 8 InterMune 460802 37.80 +23.84 Intlstk 43.47 -.81 +1.0 +24.9 +8.1+22.3 A A A Cisco 446784 21.84 -.28 Stock 168.57 -.56 -0.2 +33.1 +15.6+24.3 A A A Fidelity Contra 97.72 + . 17 +2.7 +33.3 +15.3+21.9 C 8 C Gainers GrowCo 127 . 62 +.89+7.1 +44.2 +18.3+26.5 A A A LowPriStk d 49.30 -.86 -0.3 +28.9 +14.9+24.8 C A C NAME LAST CHG %CHG Fideli S artao 500l dxAdvt 65 . 58 -.88+0.1 +26.6 +14.2+21.8 C 8 B InterMune 37.80 +23.84 +170.8 Zulily n 58.41 $.15.57 + 3 6 .3 FraakTemp-Frankli o Income Cm 2.49 ... +2.4 +14.2 +9.0+17.5 A A A Highpwrlnt 3.90 +.75 + 2 3.8 IncomeA m 2. 4 6 -. 81 +2.5 +14.4 +9.3+18.0 A A A DaraBio rs 3.09 +.58 + 2 3.1 CI Oakmark Intl I 26.75 +.83 +1.6 +25.7 +11.5+26.6 A A A Genocea n 15.18 +2.64 + 2 1.1 Oppenheimer RisDivA m 19 . 66 -.83 -0.3 +21.5 +11.7+17.8 E D E Glycomi n 12.68 +2.17 + 20.6 RisDivB m 17 . 57 -.83 -0.5 +20.4 +10.7+16.7 E E E ChinaBAK 2.34 +.35 + 1 7.6 MorningstarOwnershipZone™ RisDivC m 17 . 47 -.83 -0.4 +20.7 +10.9+16.9 E E E SuoesisPh 6.19 +.92 + 1 7.5 Vertical axis represents averagecredit SmMidValAm 44.59 +.81 +0.5 +29.0+10.3+21.8 C E E Galectin wt 12.70 +1.88 + 17.4 quality; horizontal axis represents GalectinTh 18.19 +2.65 + 1 7.1 interest-rate sensitivity SmMidValBm 37.54 +.81 +0.4 +27.9 +9.4+20.8 C E E T Rowe Price Eqtylnc 32.5 2 - . 8 9 -1.0 +22.3 +12.4+22.0 D C A Losers CATEGORY Intermediate-Term Bond GrowStk 54.1 7 + .15+3.0 +39.8 +17.2+24.3 A A A NAME L AST C H G %C HG MORNINGSTAR HealthSci 66.8 6 +.56+14.3 +60.8 +33.5+31.8 8 A A R ATING™ **** * Newlncome 9. 4 3 +.82+1.8 -0.5 +3.7 +6.2 D C D RealPage 16.03 -4.69 -22.6 -1.63 -21.5 ASSETS $1,584 million EveryWare 5.95 Vanguard 500Adml 170.60 -.22 +0.1 +26.6 +14.2+21.8 C 8 8 AmiraNatF 19.06 -4.11 -17.7 EXP RATIO 1.00% 500lnv 170.57 -.23 +0.1 +26.4 +14.1+21.7 C 8 8 -2.75 -17.5 PerryEllis 12.93 CapOp 49.60 +.16 +7.4 +42.3 +17.3+24.7 A A A MANAGER Daniel Fuss HowardBcp 10.40 -2.10 -16.8 Eqlnc 29.50 -.82 -0.9 +22.1 +15.6+22.1 D A A SINCE 1994-12-31 IntlstkldxAdm 27.98 -.86 -0.1 +14.1 +4.3 NA E E RETURNS 3-MO +2.5 Foreign Markets StratgcEq 30.90 +3.0 +37.9 +18.0+27.4 A A A YTD +2.2 TgtRe2020 27.38 +.81 +1.0 +14.4 +8.7+15.7 A A B NAME LAST CHG %CHG 1-YR +2.2 Tgtet2025 15.89 +0.9 +16.2 +9.2+16.9 8 A C Paris 4,41 4.55 -4.58 -.10 3-YR ANNL +6.4 TotBdAdml 10.71 +.83 +1.8 -0.3 +3.7 +5.0 D C E -35.36 -.52 London 6,830.50 5-YR-ANNL +12.2 Totlntl 16.73 -.83 -0.1 +14.0 +4.2+17.0 E E C Frankfurt 9,699.35 -9.59 -.10 TotStlAdm 47.81 -.85 +0.7 +28.1 +14.5+22.9 8 A A PCT Hong Kong22,317.20 -71.36 -.32 TOP 5HOLDINGS TotStldx 46.99 -.85 +0.7 +28.0 +14.4+22.7 8 8 A Mexico 39,023.65 -769.06 -1.93 US Treasury Bond 2.875% 2.28 -4.33 -.02 USGro 29.61 +.87 +3.2 +34.2 +15.7+22.1 8 8 C Milan 20,473.17 1.98 Tokyo 15,051.60 +213.92 +1.44 US Treasury Bond 2.75% Welltn 38.19 -.82 +0.7 +16.6 +10.7+16.2 8 A 8 1.97 Stockholm 1,371.94 +1.83 + . 13 Southwestern Elec Pwr 6.45% Fund Footnotes: b -Feecovering marketcosts is paid from fund assets. d - Deferredsales charge, or redemption Sydney 5,444.00 -6.10 -.11 Merrill Lynch & Co 6.11% 1.79 fee. f - front load (salescharges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually amarketing feeandeither a sales or Zurich 8,506.29 + 20.81 + . 25 Equitable Res 6.5% 1.75 redemption fee.Source: Morningstas

Managers Bond Service has posted strong returns, but Morningstar notes the credit rally of Most Active the last few years is starting to VOL (BOs) LAST CHG show signs of easing.

MarhetSummary

FAMILY

Commodities The price of gold settled above $1,338 per ounce for the first time since Oct. 30. Oil fell for the third time in the last four days. Silver fell for the first time in three days.

Foreign Exchange The dollar was nearly flat against the euro, but it fell modestly against the

Japanese yen. A report showed that confidence among U.S. consumers faltered this month.

55Q QS

FUELS

CLOSE PVS. Crude Oil (bbl) 101.83 102.82 Ethanol (gal) 2 .24 2.1 4 Heating Oil (gal) 3 .10 3 . 09 Natural Gas (mmbtu) 5 .10 5 . 45 UnleadedGas(gal) 2 .80 2 .83

%CH. %YTD - 0.96 + 3 . 5 +0.33 +1 7.2 + 0.55 + 0 . 9 -6.41 +20.5 - 1.25 + 0 .4

CLOSE PVS. 1343.00 1338.30 21.96 2 2.05 1442.60 1441.40 3 .34 3 . 36 736.10 742.90

%CH. %YTD +0.35 +11.7 -0.39 +1 3.6 + 0.08 + 5 .2 -0.63 -3.0 - 0.92 + 2 . 6

CLOSE PVS. Cattle (Ib) 1 .46 1 . 45 Coffee (Ib) 1 .76 1 .76 Corn (bu) 4 .56 4 .51 Cotton (Ib) 0 .86 0 . 8 8 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 360.50 365.30 Orange Juice (Ib) 1 .46 1 . 46 Soybeans (bu) 13.99 13.87 Wheat(bu) 6 .15 6 . 18

%CH. %YTD +0.90 + 8 .9 +0.03 +58.7 + 0.94 + 8 .0 - 1.93 + 1 .9 - 1.31 + 0 . 1 - 0.14 + 7 . 1 +0.90 + 6 .6 - 0.45 + 1 . 6

METALS

Gold (oz) Silver (oz) Platinum (oz) Copper (Ib) Palladium (oz) AGRICULTURE

1YR.

MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.6677 +.0012 +.07% 1.5192 Canadian Dollar 1.1 082 +.0021 +.19% 1.0262 USD per Euro 1.3743 +.0008 +.06% 1.3121 JapaneseYen 102.16 -.33 -.32% 9 2 .58 Mexican Peso 13. 2278 -.0182 -.14% 12.7663 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.5182 +.0020 +.06% 3.7230 Norwegian Krone 6 . 0389 +.0023 +.04% 5.6863 South African Rand 10.7297 -.0362 -.34% 8.8510 S wedish Krona 6.4 9 70 -.0083 -.13% 6.4503 Swiss Franc .8871 -.0019 -.21% . 9305 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar 1.1091 +.0028 +.25% . 9 7 24 Chinese Yuan 6.1247 +.0262 $..43% 6.2385 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7607 +.0011 +.01% 7 .7561 Indian Rupee 61.985 -.090 -.15% 53.955 Singapore Dollar 1.2630 +.0003 +.02% 1 .2383 -.12 -.01% 1089.84 South KoreanWon 1074.38 Taiwan Dollar +.02 +.07% 2 9 . 70 30.37


© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY26, 2014

BRIEFING

io ue an or a eview'?

Home prices keep climbing Rising homeprices put Bend-Redmondineighth place amongU.S.metropolitan statistical areas with the highestyearly home price increases, according toFederal Housing FinanceAgency data releasedTuesday. Median homeprices in the Bend-Redmond metro area, which includes all of Deschutes County, climbed19.16 percent in theyear ending Sept. 30, according to the report. Home prices climbed more than 5 percent between the secondandthird quarters lastyear. Deschutes County ranked fourth in theU.S. for fastest rising home prices in mid-2013. The medianpricefor a home in Bend,according to the Bratton Appraisal Group, stood at$267,000 in December. InRedmond, the medianhome price stood at$165,000, according to thegroup. The quarterly house price index showed Oregonin eighth place among states with the highest rates ofhome price appreciation, the report showed. Home prices in thePacific Census Division, which includes Oregon, showed the strongest third-quarter increase, 4.2 percent. Fifteen of the 20 metropolitan areas with the highest annual appreciation rates were in California, according to theFHFA. The cost of housing nationwide rosedramatically in 2013compared to other goodsandservices, according to the FHFAreport. Thehouse price index rose7.7percent in 2013; theprice of other goodsand services rose 0.7 percent, according to the report.

Chapter7 Filed Feb. 18 • Keli M. Burris, 3053 N.E. Wells Acres, Bend • William P.Houck, 3663 N.W. GumpertRoad, Prineville • Cheryl L. Staffen,16131 Bullhead Road,Terrebonne • Christopher E.Robinson, 19909 CedarLane,Bend Filed Feb. 19 • Jeffrey L. Weisenbach, 2309 N.W.12tll St., Redmond • Ryan M. Osborne,2534 N.E Jenni JoCourt, Bend • Marcy M. Sams,17S.W. Roosevelt Ave.,No. 3, Bend • Ernest J. Slavey,1535 N.E Eighth St., Redmond • Haley M. Nelson,8032 S.W. SandridgeRoad, Terrebonne • Heather L. Bell,1255 S.W. 15th St., Redmond • Jeremy A.Chavez,1375 N.E OchocoAve., Prineville Filed Feb. 20 • Justin G. Mitchell, 2455 N.W.12th St., Redmond • Melvin G. Winningham, P.O. Box7172, Bend • Daniel M. Wisell,1731 N.W. JackpineAve., Redmond Filed Feb. 21 • George L.Ellis, Jr.,16183 Sparks Drive, LaPine • Pamela J.Creason, P.O. Box 523, Sisters • Michael A. Jordan,19620 RiverwoodsCircle, Bend Filed Feb. 24 • John M. McCianahan,554 S. Main St., Prineville • Patricia M. Bevil, 327 N.W. GreenwoodAve., Suite101, Bend • Hugh Allen Smith II, 7915 W. Highway126,Unit 37, Redmond Filed Feb. 25 • Misty J. Broadaway,3217 S.W. IndianPlace,Redmond Chapter13 Filed Feb. 19 • NatashaL.Wiliams, 3241 N.E Bain St., Bend • Peter R. Van Deusen,1570 N.W. Ithaca,Bend Filed Feb. 21 •Victoria A. Cupp,1130S.W. 32nd Court, Redmond Filed Feb. 24 • James D.Cox, 21055 WildernessWay,Bend •Tenos M. Pete,P.O.Box 9461, Bend

million grant from the Depart-

The Bulletin

ment of Defense to help fund

Efforts are underwayto develop a synthetic fuels plant in Lakeview that could convert

woodybiomass to liquid jet fuels for the U.S. Department

of Defense. Lakeview is one of four locations being considered for the

DefenseProduction Act dropin biofuel production project, according to documents from

the U.S. Navy. There are three otherpotentialbiorefinery Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

Michael Skillern, a shareholder in Kendall Motor Group, stands in the Carrera BMW showroom in Bend on Tuesday. Carrera Motors was recently bought by Kendall Motor Group.

locations described in Navy

documents as beingin Louisiana, South Sioux City, Neb., and the western United States.

a detailed engineering and design study for the facility, according to a news release from

the Oxford Catalysts Group. If the site is selected, IR1 will have the opportunity to apply for a government funding grant up to $70 million for construction of the plant. The plant

is designed to convert about 170,000 tons per year of forestrybiomass into about 1,100

barrels ofliquidtransportation fuels per day. Red Rock Biofuels did not respond to repeated

calls for comment. In May, Walls said Red Rock

u ene- ase en a

This summer, the Department of Defensebegan phase one of the project, a $20 million, 18-month effort tobegin engineering design, site selection

plans to submit its findings to

u s arrera OtarS

and commencement of permit-

construction of the plant. If

ting tasks, according to the U.S. selected, he saidthere's a lot Department of Energy. more work to do, ranging from

By Joseph Ditzler

Tuesday in Bend.

The Bulletin

owns that property on U.S.

Highway20 adjacent to Smol-

Audi is rolling out its 2015

KendallAuto Group, own-

er of dealershipsacrossthe Northwest, now owns Carrera Motors in Bend. Kendall President Dave Blewett said the acquisition

A3 model in spring and Porsche has a new compact sportutility vehicle, the Ma-

can, comingas well, he said. Both will be available in Bend,

he said.

dosed Monday. He said Kendall would add about 15 employees in coming months at the dealership that sells

ers typically work with new ownership to bringmore cars to the market. Kendall would

Porsche, Audi, BMW and

stock more used cars in Bend,

Volkswagen automobiles.

too, he said. Blewett in December said

Blewett said manufactur-

ich Nissan, and plans to make use of it, Blewett said.

Carrera Motors General Manager Dan Horton will continue in that role with Ken-

dall, Blewett said. "Kendall is a quality, family-owned o~ a t i on dedicatedto providing customers with the highest level of ser-

has more than two dozen

ready to take ownership of

vice," Kendall quoted former Carrera owner Tom Anderson as saying. Anderson is still listed as owner of a Carrera used-car dealership in Med-

dealerships in Oregon,Idaho,

Carrera Motors, 1045 S.E. Third St., provided the man-

ford, which is not part of the sale in Bend, Blewett said.

declined to disclose the

ufacturers signed off onthe deal. The acquisition, which

amount for which the Carrera

took about seven months,

dealership sold. "We're really fortunate,

represents a return to Bend for Kendall, which operated a

In Eugene, Kendall owns eight dealerships. It deals in several other makes, induding Acura, Cadillac, Chevro-

the timing of the acquisition

used-car dealership in town

is really good," Blewett said

until 2007. The group still

About 60 work there now.

Kendall, based in Eugene, Montana and Alaska. The firm is privately held. Blewett

the Kendall franchise was

Gox went under after secret-

confidence in the currency

ly racking up catastrophic losses. The exchange had im-

by saying Mt. Gox's situation

posed a ban on withdrawals earlier this month.

of abusing users' trust. They offered no details.

By Tuesday, its website returned only a blank page. The collapse followed the resignation Sunday of CEO

"As with any new industry, thereare certain bad actors

Mark Karpeles from the

seeing today," the statement sard.

was isolated and the result

that need to be weeded out, and that is what we are Since its creation in 2009,

bitcoin has become popular among tech enthusiasts, libertarians and risk-seeking investors because it allows peopletomake one-to-one transactions, buy goods and services and exchange money across borders without involving banks, credit card issuers or other third parties. Criminals like bitcoin for the same reasons.

on a 26.8-megawatt biomass

partment of Energy states. Drop-in biofuels, hydrocarbon fuels similar to gasoline, diesel or jet fuels, can be made

cogeneration plant in 2010 and halted the project nearly a year

from a variety of biomass, in-

duding crop residues, woody biomass, dedicated energy crops and algae, according to the Department of Energy's website. The goal is for biofuel to meet the specifications of ex-

lo.-based company IR1 Group LLC — was awarded a $4.1

later.

"It willbe great for Lake Countybecause the biomass plant stalled. And this would

employjust as many people," he said. Because the timber industry

has dedined, Walls said Lake Countyhas for thepast two de-

or iOS App II required; registration required; $169; 6-8p.m.; COCC- Crook County OpenCampus, 510 S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-383-7270. • Web Copy course: Learn to write web copythat converts traffic into sales and customers; registration required; $69; 6-9 p.m.; Central OregonCommunity College, 2600 N.W.College Way, Bend;541-383-7270. TUESDAY • Twitter forBusiness: Learn to useTwitterto marketand advertise your business andcreate online brand presence; registration required; $49; 9 a.m.-noon; Central OregonCommunity College, 2600 N.W.College Way, Bend;541-383-7270. • Bend Chamberof Commerce, What's Brewing?Hearfrom the candidates for Deschutes County District Attorney; registration required;

$15 for members, $20 for nonmembers; 5 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive; 541-323-1881 orwww. bendchamber.org. WEDNESDAY • BusinessStartup Class: Learn what it takes to run abusiness, how to reach your customer base, funding options, how much money you need tostart and legalities involved; registration required; $29; 6-8 p.m.; COCC,2600 N.W.CollegeW ay,Bend; 541-383-7290. MARCH6 • Coaching Course: Learn to fine tune important coaching and feedback skills; registration required; $95;8 a.m.-noon; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W.College Way, Bend; 541-383-7270. • For the complete calendar, pick up Sunday'sBulletin or visitbendbullefrn.com/bizcal

ployment rates the rest of the country experienced during the Great Recession.

"We don'thave a lot of eco-

nomic development out here,"

rrees@bendbulletin.com

Report: CreditSuissehelped its customershidebilions By Annie Lowrey New York Times News Service

WASHINGTON — An elevator controlled remotely. A

bank off icereferred tobyits code name. A sheaf of bank statements hidden in the pages

of Sports Illustrated. At times, a Senate report into how Credit Suisse, a bank

based in Zurich, helped its American customers hide bilthe U.S. Treasury reads more like a John Grisham novel

BEST OFTHE BIZ CALENDAR THURSDAY • Build YourBusiness Website withWordPress II:Modify themes and search engine optimization, customize content, use advanced plugins andpost traffic statisticson your site; registration required; $129; 9 a.m.-noon; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W.College Way, Bend; 541-383-7270. • Free Financial Workshop:Homepurchase preparation, presented by Arbor Mortgage Group; registration required;6 p.m.; Mid OregonCredit Union, 1386 N.E.Cushing Drive, Bend; 541-382-1795 or www.midoregon.com. MONDAY • iOS AppDevelopment Course 3- Game Development:Learn animation, graphic elements and troubleshooting; advancedknowledge of Xcodeand Objective-C

newables started construction

December report fromthe De-

lions of dollars of assets from

TODAY • BusinessAfter Hours: Bend Chamberof Commerce; registration required; free; 11:30a.m.; Evergreen HomeLoans, 685S.E Third St., Bend; 541-382-3221 or www. bendchamber.org. • Pinterest forBusiness: Learntouse Pinterestto engage customers andto implement analytics; learn from successful brands; registration required; $65; 1-4 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W.CollegeW ay,Bend; 541-383-7270. • Howto Developa BusinessPlan:First-time business owners will learn to evaluatefinances,target their market and present ideas inawritten business plan; registration required; $69; 6-9 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7290.

attempt at abiomass facility. Portland-based Iberdrola Re-

environment." — Reporter: 541-617-7818,

The Associated Press

board of the Bitcoin FoundaProminent bitcoin support- tion, a group seeking wider ers said the apparent collapse use of the exotic currency. of the Tokyo-based Mt. Gox Mt. Gox's origins are rootexchange was an isolated ed in fantasy instead of ficase of mismanagement that nance. The service originally will weed out "bad actors." specialized in trading colorBut the setback raised seriful cards featuring mythical ous questions about bitcoin's wizards and derives its name tenuous status and even more from a game. The initials tenuous future. At least one stand for, "Magic: The Gathsupporter said the blow could ering Online Exchange." be fatal to bitcoin's quest for San Francisco-based acceptance by the public. wallet service Coinbase

"That's not bad odds when you're competing just with four," Walls said. This isn't Lake County's first

sidiary of the Fort Collins, Co-

rency companies said Mt.

investors who created it.

agreements with the county to taxbreaks for Red Rock.

and Chinese exchange BTC China sought to shore up

By Raphael Satter and Yuriko Nagano disappearance of one of the largest bitcoin exchanges only adds to the mystery and mistrust surrounding the virtual currency, which was just beginning to gain legitimacy beyondthetechnology enthusiasts and adventurous

The Department of Defense uses approximately 5 billion gallons of fuel annually andis a key market adopter for advanced biofuels technologies, a

iew is one of two locations selected to move forward with

he said. "We're so far away from everything." In addition to providing jobs, Walls said the project would ments state. decrease the threat of cataLake County commissioners strophic fires by eliminating votedto go forward with the woody biomass. "It's good that something environmental impact studies for the project earlier this good happens like this ... It's a win-win," he said. "It's good for month, Walls said. Red Rock Biofuels — a subthe economy and good for the

— Reporter: 541-617-7815, jditzler@bendbulletin.com

Excbange'sfall a blowfor bitcoin TOKYO — The sudden

executive director of the Lake County Resource Initiative.

which will determine if Lakev-

cades suffered from the unem-

let, Honda, Scion and Toyota.

A coalition of virtual cur-

Two of the four locations will

be selected, said Jim Walls,

the Department of Defense,

isting fuels so it canbe dropped into existing infrastructure, minimizing compatibility issues. The project is being funded by $100 million from the Department of Defense, $60 million from the Navy and $161 million from the U.S. Department of Agriculture, docu-

— Bulletin staff report

BANKRUPTCIES

By Rachael Rees

cuses of dragging its feet in holding the bank and the relevant taxpayers accountable.

The 176-page report charges that from at least 2001 through 2008, the Swiss bank helped

itsU.S.customers evade taxes through a variety of means, including opening accounts in the name of "shell" companies and sending Swiss bankers to the United States to "secretly"

recruit new clients and avoid creating a paper trail. The report describes one

than a white paper.

instance in which a Credit

The report, the product of a two-year investigation, was released on'Itresday by the SenatePermanent Subcom-

Suisse banker "traveled to the U.S. to meet with the customer at the Mandarin Oriental Hotel and, over breakfast, handed the customer bank statements

mittee on Investigations. The report contends that the bank

actively helped thousands of Americans conceal their

wealth offshore. Brady Dougan, the chief executive of Credit Suisse,

hidden in a Sports Illustrated magazine." The bank's New York office

also "kept a document listing

'important phone numbers' of intermediaries that formed

and other top bank officials are scheduled to appear along

offshore shell entities for some

with two Justice Department

and urged U.S. customers

officials at a hearing on the report today.

to come to Switzerland to

"It's time to ramp up the

collection of taxes due from tax evaders on the billions of dollars hidden offshore," Sen. Carl Levin, D-Mich., the sub-

of the bank's U.S. customers"

do their banking, opening a full-service office in the Zurich airport, the report said. That officeeven had a code name, "SIOA5."

Dougan told the Senate

committee's chairman, said in

investigators that the airport

a statement.

office was for the convenience of clients heading to and from

The report is scathing both to the financial institution and to U.S. Iaw enforcement,

whichthe subcommittee ac-

Swiss ski resorts, so that they

would not have to go out of their way to Zurich.


IN THE BACK ADVICE Ee ENTERTAINMENT W Outdoors Calendar, D4 Fishing Report, D5

THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY26, 2014

O< www.bendbulletin.com/outdoors

Hunting hog amid a drastic

SNOW REPORT For snow conditions at Oregon ski resorts, seeB6

BRIEFING

dry spell

Hunting FilmTour comes to Bend The OregonChapter of Backcountry Hunters & Anglers will host the Hunting Film Tourat 7 tonight at the Volcanic Theatre Pub in Bend. Tickets are $12,available at the door. The tour includes 25 stops throughout the country and features a lineup of conservation-minded, fair-chase films that seek tocapture the essence ofthe hunting experience. Doors open at 6 p.m., so tourgoers can arrive early for a preshow social hour and gathering. For more information on the Bendshow, contact Ed Putnamat 541-678-3548 or backcountryhuntersoregon© gmail.com. For information on the Hunting Film Tour, visit www.huntingfilmtour.com. According to its website, Backcountry Hunters & Anglers seeks to ensure North America's outdoor heritage of hunting and fishing in a natural setting through education and work on behalf of wild public lands and waters.

Sportsmen's Show coming up The Central Oregon Sportsmen's Show is scheduled for March 6-9 at the Deschutes County Fair & ExpoCenter in Redmond. The show includes vendors and resources for outdoor recreation, a head and horns competition, a kids' trout

pond, camp cooking demonstrations and more. Daily admission is $10 for adults, $5 for ages 6-16 andfree for ages 5 andyounger. A two-day pass is $15. Times for theshoware noon-8 p.m. March6-7, 10 a.m.-8 p.m.March8, and10 a.m.-4 p.m. March 9. For more information,

... FOR THE ADVENTUROUS SIGHTSEER ...

GARY ~i

tk ; LE WIS n a mountaintop west of Interstate 5 in California's

O

coast range, we shook hands with Mike Gardner of Hoss Hog Hunt-

ing. The 30-year-old Gardner specializes in helping ranchers control populations of porkers in their proximity. Bend's Mark Quinlan, aka "Q," was along with us for the first

hunt of his life. Quinlan is a 56-year-old cancer, coma

HUNTING and California survivor. He assured me had been out to the

Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association

park and had practiced with a borrowed bolt-action and Nosler bullets.

The view from the knoll above the Pine Mountain Observatory. The hike to Pine Mountain is a hard one, even when it's warmer outside, so off-trail hiking skills are a must.

It has been a long dry spell for California, perhapsthelongestdrought in the state's history, and what is bad for a neighbor is bad for us. Drought can be

By Mark Morical

the top, but with the wind howling

since the peak is well above 6,000 feet

studied through the examination of tree

The Bulletin

and dark, foreboding clouds pass-

in elevation, that was a pretty clueless

rings, sediments and

MILLICANhe decision was not quite like turning back 250 feet short of the summit of Mount Everest — but I still believe it was the

ing over head, I lacked the mental fortitude to push on. I did not care if I reached the top. I just wanted the warmth of my car. Searching for dry places to hike east of Bend last week, I settled on Pine Mountain. I had been there before in the summertime for tandem

assumption on my part. Still, I was able to hike fairly easily

Mark MoricalIrhe Bulletin

right choice. Exhausted from tromping through 6 to 8 inches of snow last Thursday at Pine Mountain, I decided to return the way I had come just 0.3 miles and 250 vertical feet away from the top of

the 6,405-foot Central Oregon peak. I could have continued on toward

paragliding, but I had never hiked much there. Located some 30 miles southeast of Bend, Pine Mountain would have to be relatively snow-free, right? Well,

through the packed white stuff in my snow boots, which luckily I had

other natural evidence.

The current thinking is that California is in the midst of her worst

And the snow seemed to add to the adventure of what is already a fairly adventuresome hike — no established trail exists except for the first

drought in over four decades. There have been longer dry spells — the natural record shows a "mega-drought," which

short ascent from the Pine Mountain

started in the year 850

Observatory. Off-trail hiking skills

and lasted for 240 years, while another began in

thrown into the car at the last minute.

are a must on this trip, snow or not. See Pine Mountain /D2

the 1140s and lasted for

180 years. Rain came early in February to Northern

California from a

... AND THE HIKER WHO CAN'T WAIT FOR SPRING

call 503-552-5003 or

visit www.OTshows.com. — From staff reports

system that blanketed Mount Shasta with

snow and put 3 inches back in the reservoirs; 3 inches might not

be much, but it was enough to get crops started in the fields

and green-up on the

TRAIL UPDATE

mountains. Seventeen miles

With ChrisSabe

pulled into a ranch

WINTER TRAILS Sno-parks in the area are in fair to good condition with variable snow depth at elevations above5,300 feet. A number of downed trees remain, with temporary trail markers being used until damaged or lost signs can be fixed. Wanoga Sno-play Area is in good condition but contains multiple man-made jumps that are not recommended due to safety hazards. Eighty to 90 percent of grooming operations are in full effect but may be cut back due towet snowpack. Snowmobilers need to use extreme caution when using trail systems because of unpredictable snow conditions. Users are advised to remain on well-marked trails to avoid challenging snow and be prepared for emergencies. Avalanche conditions remain throughout the area with the rain/snow mixture. See Trails /D4

from base camp, we driveway, negotiated a rutted road between the house and the barn,

and wound through some bottomland to get

«t..

a look at the reservoir

— dangerously low for February. All around the edge we could see pig tracks and fresh rooting. It was our job to see that two of those

California pigs went back to Oregon as pork chops. Into my rifle I bolted an environmentally

Alandra Johnson /The Bulletin

There's nothing like seeing sheer rock next to bright blue sky. Not only does the Badlands Rock Trail east of Bend offer stunning views, but the sun almost makes it feel like spring.

By Alandra Johnson The Bulletin

got off work early on Friday feel-

ing excited. My husband, Robin, was off too, and we had big plans — which are basically what we call any plans that involve us spending time alone without our 3-year-old.

Rather than spend these rare and precious hours catching a movie or heading to a happy hour, we decided to hit a local trail.

The bright blue sky beckoned us east.

Getting out of the car, we encountered spring-like conditions. The

temperature hovered in the mid-40s, but the sun made it feel 10 degrees warmer. Robin and I opted to try a trail we'd never been on before — Badlands Rock Trail. It's a 6-mile-round-trip

full of gnarled juniper and interesting rocks. The trail itself is soft and sandy.

For three miles, we took in our sur-

you can't figure these pigs out....

lands and other traditional High Des-

It seems like they

ert areas, sometimes the hikes lack something for me. I like a hike with

a payoff — a waterfall, a gorgeous

derness that leads to a large rock

mountain vista, a field of wildflowers. Sometimes the hikes in the desert can lack that dramatic end point. This trail was different. See Badlands /D2

wide and easy to follow. The scenery is that classic, lovely High Desert look-

"With the drought,

roundings and chatted nonstop. While I like exploring the Bad-

hike in the Oregon Badlands Wiloutcropping. The path fromthe parking lot is

friendly Nosler E-Tip, designed in Bend, expressly for activities such as these in a place like California. SeeHogs/D4

are in smaller groups now. Twos and threes instead of the groups of 20 to 40 we're USed to." — Mike Gardner,

Hoss Hog Hunting


D2 THE BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 2014

PineMountain Continued from D1 To reach the area, I drove southeast from Bend on U.S. Highway 20 for 26 miles before making a right at the sign for the observatory in Millican. Forest Road 2017 wound

between peaks and ponderosa pinesfor 8.2 miles before I parked at the observatory,

which is open Friday and Saturday nights during the summer for stargazing. Following directions I found on cascadehikingadventures.

str,»

s ~

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com, I climbed a small knoll

behind the observatory's telescopes, then descended toward

Photos by Mark Morical/The Bulletin

Pine Mountain, as seen from the Pine Mountain Observatory. It's one of the last major peaks before Central Oregon flattens into the

another forest road. I stayed on that road for about half a mile desert landscape of the east. until the road made a sharp

right turn and began to de-

Photos by Alandra Johnson /The Bulletin

A part of the rock juts into the blue sky above the Badlands.

scend. At that point, I turned

Badlands

left (northeast) into the woods and followed a saddle toward a modest climb that would take me to the pinnacle of a craggy peak. As I trudged through the

Alfalfa Alfalfa Mkt. Rd.

Continued from D1 T he description said t h e trail would lead to a rock out-

cropping. I imagined a 10- or 20-foot pile of rocks. Some-

thing interesting but not all that impressive. I wondered if

Badlands WildernessArea

I would know when I got to the

This tower of rocks juts up from the ground in dramat-

/

/

/

/

/ /

r r u

/

/

x l wr

gastle Trail-'

r/

find any clear-cut path to the

top. Getting up is a matter of carefully picking your footing. We found the rocks to be

I

y

r

/

(

I

/

it might as well have been 3

/

miles away.

Bat llantjs Rock

Tra ead

see that the ridgeline dropped the snow is that you can follow into a saddle before the final your footprints back the way climb to the actual top. As you came. Thismade the rethe fierce wind roared and I turn slightly easier, as I did not snapped some photos, I made have to step through as much

o c k Trail

Trallhead

Te Minicang

the easy decision to

MILES

Dry River 0 Canyon

f

Greg Cross / The Bulletin

From where I stood, I could

•/

(

De' utes National ' orest

I carried that it was only 0.3 miles away, but at that point,

I I r

r r

r e ached

I knew from the directions

r/

',— Badl

w a nted to

/

/

r

together to form a large tower. From the trail, we spotted two people and a dog climbing along the top of the rocks. They looked tiny.

of the rocks, but we couldn't

/

/

top of one another and nestled

castle. The best route we found started from the far west side

y

r

large rock, this is a series of layers, with rocks stacked on

We knew w e

s

/

FlatironRockm ~g;,

ic fashion. Rather than one

climb to the top as well and began walking around the large rock structure, which I describe as the size of a small

/

r

Millican

18

the "top," I saw the actual summit looming to the west.

Trallh d

r

I

I /

Mountain. When I

1

I

raI

/

Let me say this: You won't miss it.

r / r

/

mistakenly believed I was headed for the summit of Pine

lq

r r

Te Bend Dodds Rd

I

6,405 N. Horse Ridge

snow up the steep climb, I /

right rock.

Pine Nountain

h e ad

back. Besides, I had plenty of sen-

2

sational views from the perch of the false summit. To the

Greg Cross / The Bulletin

north and east was nothing but sagebrush and rolling dry

What:Badlands RockTrail, 6 miles round-trip Getting there:Drive east of Bendon U.S. Highway 20 for18 miles; turn left at a large gravel pile. Headstraight down the paved road andfollow signs for Badlands Rock Trail. After about a mile, you'll find parking at the trailhead. Cost:Free Contact:541-416-6700 or www.blm.gov/or/resources/ recreation/badlands

hills. Pine Mountain seems

snow.

I also noticed some other footprints — smaller than mine, and fresh — likely a coyote or a fox. I was not alone. After following my own tracks back down the ridge, along the forest road, and up

to launch straight up from

and over the knoll back down

the desert on its north side, so from where I stood I had a view almost straight down. The peak is one of the last

to the observatory, I was happy to be back in the car, out of the snow and wind. The nearly 4-mile hike, con-

major mountains before Cen- sidered relatively easy sans tral Oregon merges into the the snow, had taken me more mostly flat desert landscape of

incredibly steady, but the footing was still tricky. It would be easy to twist an ankle or gash a knee (or worse) on the hard, jutting, uneven rock. Needless to say, our progress to the top

than two hours.

/I;.

southeast Oregon. A return trip is in order To the south and west, the this spring or summer gray clouds streamed over when wiser hikers climb Pine rolling treed hills and snow Mountain. began to slowly fall. — Reporter: 541-383-0318or One bonus ofhiking through mmorical@bendbulletirt.com

I

A lone pine tree sits atop the false summit of Pine Mountain.

was slow. We scaled one of several

rock crags that sprung from the tower. From t here, we

sipped water while ooohing over the views of the snowy Cascades. We also caught views of the Ochocos, plus

Horse Ridge and plenty of other interesting formations. This was some payoff.

The hike

Robin Johnson stops to admire the views while scaling the jagged rocks on the Badlands Rock Trail.

Having scaled to the top of the outcropping, we were doubly glad to be child-free on the for potty emergencies. hike. No way could we have But our daughter's presattempted that climb with a ence stil lhovered around us. young child. In fact, I wouldn't On the way back, as we sped recommend the climb for along the trail, we found ourchildren younger than 10. At selves recounting stories from least. the past week about our kid. Hiking without a preschool- Our daughter is in the everyer in tow was something of a thing-is-a-question phase. One treat for us. We walked at a night while I was working fast pace, no stopping to prod late, Robin made the mistake at bugs or collect a pile of of mentioning the I nternet. sticks. Neither of us inexpli- "What's that, Daddy?" His excably stopped in the middle of planation, naturally, just led to the trail, refusing to budge or more questions. The converexplain why we wouldn't con- sation ended when she asked tinue on. And we didn't have to pack an extra pair of pants

mumbling something incoherent and then distracting the child with a toy. S ometimes I think t h e

best way to appreciate a child is to be without said

child for a few hours. The drama and dilemmas seem funnier and far less aggravating under a sunny sky in the middle of a desert. A hike with a double payoff.

'/

er

— Reporter: 541-617-7860, ajohnson@bendbulletirt.com

My hike brought me close to the top of Pine Mountain, where views of the High Desert are spectacular.

"What's i n formation?" C ut

to Dad scratching his head,

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WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

D3

By Pete Zimowsky Idaho Statesman

BOISE, Idaho — W i n t er isn't boring in Idaho, with its

diverse terrain and variety of state parks. From sand t o

s now, t he

, ~wl

I

choice is wide open from dune sledding to snowshoeing or soaking up solitude in a cabin. Elevations vary g r eatly from 733-foot Hells Gate at Lewiston to 6,210-foot Harriman in eastern Idaho, and that

gives you a choice of spending a day in fairly mild winter weather or bundling up in frigid snow country. Idaho's state parks continue to offer a variety of overnight stays in winter from camping to cabins and other facilities.

e

Here's a look at some parks and what is unique about them in winter.

o

Eagle Island

s

The park is right smack in the middle of the busy Treasure Valley, but it offers a quick

Pete Zimowsky / Idaho Statesman

Explore the trails that lead to rocky vistas at Castle Rocks State Park, in far-south Idaho. Then stay the night at the campgrounds (or lodge).

getaway for a hike, mountain bike ride or horseback ride. "I think most people visiting skis and beat-up snowboards the park enjoy the rural atmo- to ride downhill. spherecentered in middle of If that's too much for you,

cross-country skiing, winter camping or even staying in a yurt. There's lots of variety for the valley and the different the park also is the scene of playing in the snow. activities that can be enjoyed large concentrations of waterThe big thing is ice fishing with the changing seasons," fowl that migrate through the for perch and trout. park manager Gary Shelley area. You may get a chance to Snowmobilers can r e ach sard. see mountain bluebirds and groomed trails from the park Those who don't want a quiet sojourn now have Gateway

Parks' new terrain park and tubing hill for thrills. The park is located at 4000

W. Hatchery Road in Eagle.

Lucky Peak The Discovery section of Lucky Peak State Park near Lucky Peak Dam m akes a

great winter picnic spot after a longbike ride on the Greenbelt from Boise or from other val-

ley towns. You can put in seven to 10 miles from Downtown Boise

on the paved path to get to the park. A highlight of winter is seeing an eagle flying by as you hang out at the park. You might also see great blue herons in the Boise River below the dam.

Bruneau Dunes You don't need snow at Bruneau Dunes for sledding. Try sand boarding on the tall, steep dunes. To make it easy, the park rents sand boards.

Too challenging? Snow saucers slide pretty good, too, especially when the dunes are wet.

Duners also use their rock

The area is laced with wa-

Henrys Fork of the Snake Riv-

Snowshoers can t r averse

terfalls, springs and a mixture er. The park has a variety of trails through granite tunof wetlands, canyons and sage dorms, yurts, cabins and other nels, around near pinnacles country that are all within a rentals available. and through mini canyons, all It's about seven hours to the with expansive views of the short driving distance of each other. park from the Boise area by national monument. The first park section is taking the freeways to Idaho The park is 45 miles southMalad Gorge, a little over 90 Falls and north. east of Burley, and it rents swans. within a 1 0 - t o 1 5 -minute minutes on I-84 east of Boise. snowshoes and park officials Hells Gate Or, you can plug in and just drive. The more adventurous will lead hikes for groups set up camp and watch the eventakeoffacrossthe frozen Massacre Rocks If you want to experience by calling in a dvance at changing winter light on the lake to hit the trails. Massacre Rocks is unique some of the mildest winter 208-824-5916. dunes. Lake Cascade State Park is in the winter because hikers weather in Idaho, this state Camping is available at the The park is south of Moun- a few blocks from the city of have the opportunity to walk parkalong the Snake River at state park and more deluxe tain Home, about an h o ur Cascade for dining, lodging, along the Snake River and a little over 700 feet in eleva- overnight a c c ommodations from Boise. groceries and fuel, assistant see some ofthe river's bottomtion is the place to be. are available at The Bunkmanager Tracy Osborn said. lands that can't be seen in peThe park is the beginning house or Lodge. Three Island riods of high water, park man- point for winter hiking, trail Enjoying the quiet solitude Ponderosa ager Kevin Lynott said. running and horseback riding Priest Lake of an overnight stay in one of The state park at McCall has There are eight miles of hik- on more than 13 miles of trails. Snowmobilers can access the park's cabins located along world-class nordic ski trails ingtrails in the area with views For those who prefer bicy- 400 miles of groomed trails the Snake River is what it's all that go along scenic Payette of the Snake River canyon. cles on pavement, there are from the park's Indian Creek about in winter, spokeswoman Lake and through a dense for- The park's disc golf course is more than 20 miles of flat, Campground. Katherine Pruett said. est of ponderosapines. also open in the winter. And when it comes to snow paved, non-motorized trails It's as simple as that. VisiT here are more than 12 Massacre Rocks is located that can be enjoyed beginning and camping, don't worry. The tors in winter practically have miles of groomed ski trails and about 3.5 hours east of Boise right from the campgrounds Indian Creek Campground is the state park to themselves. three miles of snowshoe trails. on I-84. to nearby t owns, assistant open year-round. Five cabins It's only you and the birds The park's deluxe cabins manager Jeff Smith said. alsoare available.They can be along the Snake River. also make it easy to enjoy the Harriman Asotin a n d C l a rkston, reached by skiing, snowshoeCamp cooking? Forget about trails. The first thing you notice Wash., and downtown Lewis- ing or snowmobiling. "Wake up inone of the de- when cross-country skiing ton are all within an enjoyable it. How about pecan crusted The park also grooms six Idaho trout at Camela Winery luxe cabins,have some coffee or snowshoeing at Harriman ride along the Snake River. miles of Nordic ski trails, and a short stroll away? Have a nice and enjoy the view," park of- State Park, north of Ashton in Restaurants, coffee shops, gift snowshoe trails are marked. Chardonnay to go with it. fice manager Eunice Broome eastern Idaho, is the natural shops and museums are just The boat launch is plowed The park i s l ocated in said. "Before leaving out on music — the notes of the wild. four miles away. all winter long for the avid Glenns Ferry, just off Inter- your adventure,start a hearty The swans are trumpeting, The park has year-round fisherman. Mackinaw fishing state 84 about 90 minutes from meal in the slow cooker." the pintails are meee-meeing, camping and cabins. picks up in the winter. "Where else can you have Boise. the mergansers are croakThousandSprings ing and the mallards are Castle Rocks all these recreational opportuLake Cascade Thousand Springs S t ate quacking. The state park offers acnities in one spot?" park manY ou can travel from t h e Park, southeast of Hagerman, The park has the perfect cess to some of the most ager Lonnie Johnson said. Treasure Valley i n a b out has several different sections combination of wildlife watch- unique snowshoeing (or hikThe park is 517 miles north 2 hours an d h ave choices scatteredbetween Hagerman ing and cross-country skiing ing with lack of snow) trails of Boise, so you might want to on how to spend the dayand Buhl for winter hiking and snowshoeing along a win- through City of Rocks National plan a weeklong winter vacaice fishing, snowmobiling, and bird watching. terwonderland bordering the Reserve. tion. There's plenty to do.

i etoacoz utnear

Weekly Arts Sr

Entertainment In

I

By Jessi Loerch The (Everett, Wash.) Herald

IIQLCdhZINE

You know what makes any adventure in the snow even

better? A warm, cozy place to settle in at the end of the day.

TheBulletin

A series of snow huts south of Mount Rainier near Ash-

Find It All Onllne

ford, Wash., offer just such a place. The huts, which are

maintainedand managed by

bendbulletin.com

Mount Tahoma Trail Association volunteers and others, are

Call for yourfree home loan consultation.

an affordable way to stay in the backcountry in winter. The The Associated Press file photo huts are also open during the Snowshoers hike the popular Paradise area of Mount Rainier National Park in Washington state. Lookday to anyone. ing for a place to stay after your daily trek? The Mount Tahoma trail and hut system provides overnight The Mount Tahoma trail and lodging for snowshoers, skiers and snowboarders.

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of trail, 20 of it groomed, three huts and a yurt. There are four

class views from here," said

sloped roof and is pushed away son, per-night permit, go to

different places to stay.

Gene Glasunow, a volunteer ski

to keep the structure accessi-

patroller with the trail associaCopper Hut tion since 1998. It's a 4-mile ski The trail system is divided from the snow park. It's a good by the Nisqually River, and ciimb, with about 1,700 feet of this hut is the only one to the elevation gain. Sleeps eight. north of th e r iver. It's four

miles from the snowpark on a groomed and patrolled trail. Using the trail is free. This hut

doesn't offer expansive views,

Snow Bowl This is the newest hut it was constructed just two

How to stay

and to the south you look into the crater of Mount St. Helens.

The Yurt

You canalso seethe Olympics and a glimpse of Mount Adams on a clear day.

structure. There's a basement

The Yurt i s

a t w o -story

area and the main floor of the

yurt is raised to stay above the snow. The snow slides off the

5pectacular Ocean Views

From Every Room.

5756, to check availability. The MTTA trail office is staffed

it is in a beautiful area and is the most remote of all of the by volunteers from 9 a.m. to 5 structures. It's about 2t/z miles p.m. Saturdays and Sundays; beyond Snow Bowl. Sleeps six. call 360-569-2451.

•••

r e

g, e ea-s! • i• lsalh

is the most popular and eas- years ago. This hut is also on The huts and trails are open ily accessible. Families with a ridge. To one side there's a to anyone during the day small children often use this line of trees and to the other (you'll need a Sno Park permit hut. Sleeps 14. the view opens out to a valley. to park). After 7 p.m., you'll Glasunow says the stargazing need a permit for the huts. High Hut is especially good at Snow Most weekend spots fill up far This, and the other two sites, Bowl. It also offers a stellar in advance,butthere areplenare south of the Nisqually Riv- view of M ount Rainier. It's ty of spots during the week. er. It's located on a high ridge about a four mile ski from the To get a $ 1 5 p er-perwith 360 degree views. To the snow park. Sleeps 14. north, you see Mount Rainier

"The sunsets are just world-

www.skimtta.com. You can

ble. It sits in a bowl at the base also call Whittaker Mountainof Griffin Mountain. While it eering in Ashford, 800-238-

'

What to bring Each site has heat, an out-

house, a complete kitchen, including utensils, a table and chairs; lighting, pots to melt snow and a filter to treat the

water. All you need is a sleeping bag, clothes, food and any emergency gear you want for the trip to and from the hut.

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overleaflodge.com o verleafspa.com <Offer a not good Feb 1416, 2014 or with other offers. Food donated to Lincoln County Food Share.)


D4

TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 2014

UrDOORS CLIMBING ROCK MONKEYS TUESDAYS OR THURSDAYS:Beginner rock climbing class for kids ages 7 to 12; $75 to $95 per month, includes gym membership; throughJune;4 to 5:15 p.m.;Bend RockGym; 541388-6764; info@bendrockgym.com. YOUTH ROCKCLIMBING MONDAYS AND WEDNESDAYS:Designed for intermediate to advanced climbers looking to hone their skills; $95 to $110 per month, includes gym membership; through June; 4 to 5:30 p.m.; Bend Rock Gym; 541388-6764; info©bendrockgym.com.

FISHING CENTRALOREGONBASSCLUB: New members welcome; 7-9 p.m.; meets on the first Tuesday of each month; Abby's Pizza, Redmond; www.cobc.us. DESCHUTESCHAPTEROFTROUT UNLIMITED:For members to meet and greet and discuss what the

E1VD

Email events at least 10 days before publication to communitylife@bendbulletin.com, or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0351.

sunriveranglers.org.

BIRD WATCH

THE CENTRALOREGON FLYFISHERSCLUB:7 p.m .;m eets on the third Wednesday of each month; Bend Senior Center; www. coflyfishers.org.

These ducksdive for food Ring-neckedduck

HUNTING HUNTING FILMTOUR:The Oregon Chapter of Backcountry Hunters 8 Anglers will host the Hunting Film Tour tonight at 7 p.m. at the Volcanic Theater Pub in Bend; tickets are $12; visit www.huntingfilmtour.com. LEARN THEART OFTRACKING ANIMALS:Guided walks and workshops with a certified professional tracker to learn how to identify and interpret tracks, signs and scat of the animals in Central

Oregon; 8a.m. to noon; two or more

walks per month; $35; 541-6337045; dave©wildernesstracking. com, wildernesstracking.com. THE BENDCHAPTEROFTHE OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: 7 p.m.;meetsthe second W ednesday ofeach m onth;King chapter is upto; 6 p.m.; meets on Buffet, Bend;ohabend.webs.com. the first Monday of each month; Oregon Natural Desert Association THE OCHOCO CHAPTER OFTHE offices, Bend; 541-306-4509, OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: communications©deschutestu.org, 7 p.m.; meets the first Tuesday of www.deschutestu.org. each month; Prineville Fire Hall; 541-447-5029. BEND CASTINGCLUB:A group of fly anglers from around Central THE REDMONDCHAPTEROFTHE Oregon who are trying to improve OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: their casting technique; 6-8 p.m.; 7 p.m.; meets the third Tuesday of club meets on the fourth Wednesday each month; Redmond VFWHall. of each month; location TBA; 541CENTRALOREGONCHAPTER 306-4509 or bendcastingclub© ROCKY MOUNTAINELK FOUNDAgmail.com. TION: 6:30 p.m .;meetsW ednesdays THE SUNRIVERANGLERS CLUB:7 on March 5, 12, 19, 26, April 2 and 9; p.m.; meets on the third Thursday of big game banquet April12; VFWHall, each month; Sunriver Homeowners Redmond; 541-447-2804 or faceAquatic8 Recreation Center; www. book.com at RMEF Central Oregon.

of vegetation or matted plants over water or along ashoreline. Scientific name:Aythya collaris A typical clutch has between Characteristics:A midsized eight and 10olive-tan eggs. duck, 14-18 inches in length, Habitat:Wetlands, lakes, rivers bold white ring near tip of bill, or ponds; maybefoundincoastbluish-gray bill, and prominent al marshes in winter. Migrates white crescents that separate the and winters throughout Central black breast from the gray sides. Oregon, andhasnestedinsome Males have adark back, upper higher elevation lakes in northchest and tail; purple-glossy eastern Oregon. head that peaks in back; and Foog:Dives underwater for seeds, second white ring at the baseof insects, aquatic invertebrates, the bill. The female is avariable worms, mollusksand plants. brown overall and has adark eye Bird facts:The male's dark surrounded by awhite eye ring brown neck ring which gives the and sometimes white eye line. bird its common name isbarely Range:Widespread across the visible. Thespecies name"collarUnited States, Mexico andmost is" means "collar" and refers to of Canada atvarious times of this neck ring. Another common theyear. name could havebeen ring-billed Breeding:Nests in a depression duck in reference to the rings

MISCELLANEOUS PA DDLING 2014 CENTRALOREGON SPORTSMEN'SSHOW: Extensive resources on fishing, boating, shooting sports, hunting, camping and much more; annual head and horns competition, kids' trout pond,warmwater demo tank,and camp cooking demonstrations; adults $10, juniors (ages 6 to 16) $5, ages 5 and under free; March 6-9; Deschutes County Fair 8 Expo Center in Redmond; www. OTshows.com.

KAYAKROLLSESSIONS: Noninstructed sessions at indoor pool; 4:05-6 p.m.; runs through the end of May; $12 for in-district residents, $16 otherwise; Juniper Swim 8 Fitness Center, Bend; register at bendparksandrec.org or call 541-389-7665.

SHOOTING COSSAKIDS: Coaches are on hand to assist children; rifles, ammo, earand

U.S. Fish and Wlldlife Service/Submitted photo

The ring-necked duckmakesCentral Oregon its winter home. — Damian Faganis a birder, writer and past President of theEast CascadesAudubon Society. He can bereachedat damian.tagan©hotmail.com.

around the bill; in the southeastern U.S. theseducksare called "blackjacks." A diving duck, these birds feedunderwater. Current viewing:Deschutes River, Hatfield Lakes,agricultural ponds, wetlands andother freshwater areas aroundthe region.

Sources: Oregon Department of Wildlife Resources and "The Audubon Society Encyclopedia of North American Birds" by

John Terres.

find High Desert Friends of NRA on Facebook for more information. PINEMOUNTAINPOSSE: Cowboy action shooting club; secondSunday of each month; Central OregonShooting Sports Association range, milepost 24, U.S. Highway20, eastof Bend;541-3188199, www.pinemountainposse.com. HORSE RIDGEPISTOLEROS: Cowboy action shooting with pistols, rifles and shotguns;10a.m.; first and third Sunday of eachmonth; Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range, milepost24 U S Highway20 eastof Bend;541-408-7027, www.hrp-sass.com.

eye protection are provided; parent or guardian must sign in for each child; fee for each child is $10; 10a.m.; third Saturday of each month; Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range, milepost 24, U.S. Highway 20, Bend; Don Thomas, 541-389-8284. HIGH DESERTFRIENDS OF NRA: Meetsevery Wednesday at5:30 p.m. at Strawhat Pizza in Redmond through April 2; annual fundraising banquet will be March 29 at the Riverhouse Convention Center in Bend, this year's guest speaker will be NRA President Jim Porter;

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A biological clock? Even nature hasit

Trails Continued from D1 Backcountry users are advised to avoid avalanche terrain to prevent potential injury. SNO-PARKSNOWDEPTHS Ten Mile/NewberryCaldera: 18-24 inches DutchmanFlat: 75-80 inches SwampyLakes:Approximately 40 inches Virginia Meissner:18-20inches WanogaSno-play andsnowmobile area:24-30 inches CrescentLakeareasno-parks: 6-8 inches ofsnowwith lowsnow hazards EdisonButte: 24-30 inches Skyliner:12-14inches UpperThreeCreeic10-12inches

ByRich Landers The Spokesman-Review tre

SPOKANE, Was11. Winter doesn't put achill on the reproductive instincts of certain wild critters. When you're hot, you're hot, even

k"

if .

if the temperatures are not. Critters such as wolves and great horned owls are getting the job done now. It's their season to be in

s'wr .

season. Nature functions on its

Photos by Gary Lewis/For The Bulletin

r

l~ r ..~..v .>N'" ."

own biological clock. Biggame animals such as deer, elk and moose mate in the fall to accommodate ionger gestation periods in a schedule crucial to the survival of their species.

yards away.

Does and c ow s m u st

endure winter. Then they need the nourishment of

spring green-up to produce the rich milk for fawns and calves that will be born in

late May and early June. Although gray wolves breed generally in February, the schedule is still closely linked to the life cycle of their big-game prey. During the f i rst t h r ee

weeks of their lives, wolf pups nurse every four to six hours in the den and soak up the warmth of their mother, who survives by

eating food brought in by other pack members. At about eight weeks,

the pups are weaned and moved torendezvous sites as their mother and t he

rest of the pack take advantage of the relatively easy pickin's of fawns and calves being born. By fall, the surviving pups begin to travel with the pack, joining in the hunts. Life is good.

Two wild hogs, a boar and a sow, showed up in camp after the tags were filled.

Mark Quinlan, of Bend, on a hog hunt in Northern California.

draws choked with chemise,

Hogs

and the chapparaL "With the drought, you can't Continued from D1 figure these pigs out," Gardner We eased through stands whispered. "When this field is of oaks, swung our legs over green, when thecrops are up, barbed wire, checked for you can't keep the pigs out of

but we had to trust our guide's intuition. The only thing we were sure of was that they were headed to the reservoir

Find YourDream Home In Real Eslate

titles. Contact Lewis at wytrytr.

nia's precious water. Ten min-

GaryLewisOutdoors.com.

utes of light left'? fields, then parked our pos- smaller groups now. Twos and We were back in the oaks teriors on a prominence and threes instead of the groups of now, trotting to keep up with watched the sun go down. 20 to 40 we're used to." Gardner. He spotted the first I glanced at Q. He had his Twenty minutes of light one and then there were more, binocular up, scanning the left. That's w hen G a rdner streaming out of the chemise opposite hillside trying to sep- spotted them, a line of black on the other side of the dry arate a hog from the chemise porkers on a hillside 1,000 creek bed. A sow with piglets, a grizzledboar and a smaller one. We thought they would run right into us, but then part of the group caught our scent v / f and they began to stream t racks at th e edges of t h e

TheBulletin

— Gary Lewis is the host of "Adventure Journal" and author of "John Nosler — Going Ballistic," "Black Bear Hunting," "Hunting Oregon" and other

to drink some more of Califor-

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downhill to the south.

"There." The rifle was sighted 3 inches high at 100 yards,

Q~

oC4 r r ~~ssr~

I

and I forgot to compensate for

the slope. A bullet kicked up dirt over the boar's back. We sprinted 50 yards to

pared with great horned

head them off, saw the sow and piglets go through the

owls. If you venture outside

open at a dead run. The next

into wooded areas on a cold, calm December night, you had a good chance of hearing the owls getting into gear.

one through was a single with a long, European snout and bristly black hair, headed uphill at top speed. When my crosshairs found its snout, I squeezed the trigger. Moments later I walked up to my trophy and smelled a scent not unlike maple syrup. "It's all about what they're eating. These are some of the sweetest smelling pigs you will ever find," Gardner said. "OK, I get it now," Q said. "1 was imagining how the hunt would go and now I see you might have to move fast, you

The low muffled hoots

were males staking out their breeding territories. Days or weeks later, they'd

be joined by females, and maybe you heard them calling to each other. The male will haunt the

woods with the classic great-horned owl pattern of

four or five hoots: "Whoo, n

whoo-hoo, whooo, whooo. Great horned owl adults

is no deterrent.

we were almost back to the

Gardner made a decision. cabins and lunch when three "It's a iong way and we're al- pigs crossed the trail in front most out of light, but we've got of us. to go after them." Our new hunter finished his They were high on the hill, first hunt with the main ingrem oving fast when l ast w e dient for a barbecue. We celeglimpsed them. They could brated with glasses of water

have taken any one of a dozen brought in from out of state.

But even wolves and coyotes are late to love com-

devote about 75 percent of the year to making and baking a family, and winter

SUMMER TRAILS Low- to mid-elevation trails are in variable condition with snow, ice andmuddyspots. Users should avoid muddyareas to prevent trail damage.

might have to run, be ready to Wild hogs rooted here the night before; Mark Quinlan, left, and Mike Gardner, on a 2-mile hike in oak savannah habitat, check the wind and follow a trail marked by pig sign.

shoot." He was ready. In the morning, after a 2-mile hike in which we found no swine,

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WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

Columbib aasin'schinookboom: Could wild salmonbefair game?

FISHING REPORT For the water report, turn each day to the weather page, today onB6 Here is the weekly fishing report for Central Oregon, provided by fisheries biologists for the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife: CROOKED RIVERBELOW BOWMAN DAM: Anglers have

FLY-TYING CORNER

By Erlc Barker

Regional salmon managers from state, tribal and federal agencies say more than 1.6 million fall chinook will nose into the Columbia River,

fall chinook juveniles released more than 55,000 adult fall in theSnake Riverbasin each chinook that returned past year, do not have their adipose Lower Granite Dam were natfins removed. Fin removal ural, or wild, fish. marks the fish as being born Idaho's proposal in its earin hatcheries and anglers are ly stages is complicated and generally allowed to keep potentially controversial. If those with clipped fins but anglers are allowed to keep must return unclipped fish. unmarked fish, some of those Some hatchery salmon and that end up on barbecues and steelhead are intentionally left in smokers would surely be unmarked so they can escape protected wild fall chinook. fisheries and spawn in the Taxpayers have spent billions wild where it is hoped they of dollars over the past two will boost wild fish numbers. decades trying to save threatThat is the case in the Snake ened and endangered salmon

which would shatter a record

River where the Nez Perce

The Lewiston Morning Tribune

LEWISTON, Idaho — A

reported seeingsome redds. Please be careful to not trample redds when wading. Trout over 20-inches are considered steelhead. FALL RIVER: Depending on weather conditi ons,some good mid-day hatches have been reported. Restricted to fly-fishing with barbless hooks. Fall River below the falls closed at the end of September. HOOD RIVER: Afew early winter run steelhead are entering the Hood. These fish are typically chromers. Try fishing in mid-afternoon when the daily water temps are peaking. We should start seeing more winter steelhead moving into the Hood River as February progresses. LAKE BILLYCHINOOK:The Metolius Arm is closed to fishing. Fishing has been good for kokanee and bull trout. Anglers are reminded there are small numbers of spring Chinook and summer steelhead in Lake Billy Chinook as part of the reintroduction effort. Please release these fish unharmed. LAKE SIMTUSTUS:The reservoir is now open to fishing year round. Anglers will need both a tribal fishing license and a fishing license from ODFW. The reservoir is stocked annually with 30,000 rainbow trout and has a decent, self-sustaining population of smallmouth bass. METOLIUS RIVER: As usual, February offers good but difficult opportunities for fly anglers. Winter fishing is usually best on mild days when the temperature reaches above the high 40s. OCHOCO CREEKUPSTREAM TO OCHOCO DAM: Angling is restricted to artificial flies and lures; two trout per day with an 8-inch minimum length. Trout over 20 inches are

massive fall chinook run predicted to return to the Columbia River and its tributar-

ies later this year could lead to a wild change in fishing regulations. But first, just how big will the run be'?

RyanBrennecke/The Bulletin

Palm Emerger, tied by Quintin McCoy. A mayfly hatch may beencountered at any time of the year, but as the waters warm in March, April, May andJune, the likelihood increases. This pattern is a goodall-purpose fly that may out-fish dries throughout most of the hatch. Keep aselection of these patterns in various colors and sizes. When fishing RoyPalm's mayfly emerger in still water, use a floating line and along fluorocarbon leader. Cast downwind to rising trout and keepthe line straight. No retrieve is required, but to give movement to the fly, bring it back with one-inch strips. Watch for the purposeful dorsal/tail "show" as the fish eats the fly inches below the surface. Tie the PalmEmerger on aNo.14-20 wet fly hook. For the tail (optional), tie down a few partridge fibers. Wrap the body with an olive goose biot. Build the thorax with hare's maskthen finish with a partridge soft hackle. — Gary Lewis

considered steelhead and must be released unharmed. OCHOCORESERVOIR: The majority of the reservoir is ice-free. The remaining ice near the dam is not accessible due to open water between the ice and the shoreline. PRINEVILLERESERVOIR: No recent reports but the reservoir is suspected to be mostly ice-free and any remaining ice is most likely in

D5

poor condition. Ice fishing is not recommended. PRINEVILLE YOUTHFISHING POND: The pond is open and any holdover fish from last season should be pretty active. TAYLOR LAKE:The ice is gone and water temperatures are warming. This should make the trout more active and offer good opportunity to catch some winter trout.

runs in the Columbia Basin.

set just last year. Nearly 1 million of those will be upriv-

Tribe has played the lead role But the huge run predictin fall chinook recovery. ed to return this fall makes er brights, fish that are bound Becky Johnson, director of it possible to at least confor areas upstream of Bonne- fish production for the tribe, sider the idea, said Charlie ville Dam. said Nez Perce policy mak- Petrosky, a fisheries biologist Most of the upriver fish will

ers haven't taken a stand on

return to the mid-Columbia the state's proposal but "from River near its Hanford Reach. a technical perspective we But enough of them will be don't have a concern." headed to Idaho's Snake RivReturns of f al l c h i nook er upstream of Lower Gran- have been on a steady upite Dam that Idaho Fish and ward climb during the past Game officials are asking few years. But marking rates their federal counterparts for

a permit allowing anglers to keep not only hatchery fish

won't be renewed until 2017. As it stands under the current agreement, only about

for the department at Boise.

"At high enough abun-

dances, it is something that is doable and is consistent with

conservation needs," he said. But it is far from certain. Petrosky said the department

is discussing the proposal with federal fisheries managers,as wellasthose from other

states, the Nez Perce andother 25 percent of the hatchery fall tribes. nook that are protected by the chinook released in the ClearIf it does happen, DuPont Endangered Species Act. water River are marked and saidthere is a better chance "We are working with (the about 60percent ofhatchery Idaho could see new state reNational Oceanic and Atmo- fall chinook released in the cord fall chinook. He noted spheric Administration) Fish- Snake River are fin clipped. In some anglers have caught eries to allow some level of total, just 46 percent of hatch- and had to release some huge wild take," said Joe DuPont, ery fall chinook in the Snake fish over the past few fall chiregional fisheries manager for River are marked. So during nook seasons. Some of them Fish and Game at Lewiston. the fall salmon season, an- may have approached the Ironically, the idea behind glers end up having to release 54-pound record fish caught the proposal is to allow an- many chinook they would from the Salmon River in 1954. glers to keep more hatchery otherwise be allowed to keep. "It would be pretty exciting to fish. A large percentage, just Johnson said last year an esti- have the opportunity to break more than half of the hatchery mated 30 to 40 percent of the the state record," he said. but also some wild fall chi-

ODFW classputsfishing Ags g, fntegainmeht 'on ice' at DiamondLake The Associated Press The Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife will show anglers how to make the best of snowy, icy conditions at a March 8 Family Ice Fishing Workshop on Diamond Lake. Ice fishing can be a great

pye ~ F y jdgy

t

MAGAZINE

appropriate gear and how to use it, and how to care for and clean their catch.

The uletm

The cost of the workshop is $52 per adult and $12 per child under age 18. This includes the use of equipment and instruction. Children under 13 do not

need a fishing license to parNewell, ODFW outdoor skills ticipate, but adults must have coordinator. "It's easy for kids a valid Oregon fishing license,

w inter activity, said

Mark

to participate. And if the fish-

and youths 14 to 17 will need

ing is a little slow most of them an Oregon juvenile angling lienjoy the chance to play in the cense. Youths must be accomsnow." panied by a paying adult. Participants in th e w o rkFor more information about shop will learn all ice fishing the workshop, and to register, basics — safety on the ice, go to www.dfw.state.or.us.

To combat overfishing, groups look to the past By Lenny Bernstein

and scientists from the Uni-

The Washington Post

versity of California at Santa

With small-scale fisheries Barbara to carry out the effort that feed many of the world's in five countries: Belize, the poor under constant pressure Philippines, Indonesia, Brafrom overfishing, a coalition zil and Mozambique.They of conservation groups has have raised $27 million from turned to one of the oldest organizations such as the ways of dividing the catch Bloomberg P h i lanthropies in an attempt to promote and are furthest along in Besustainability. lize, where they hope to have Instead of competing for the 3,000 square miles ofocean same populations and hauling under the system by 2020. in as many fish as fast as they Stocks around the world are can, participants in the Fish declining, mostly because of Forever project assign indi- overfishing. The Fish Forever viduals, villages and coopera- project estimates that 64 pertives "rights" to areas known cent of the world's fisheries as TURFs — territorial user are overexploi ted. In poorer rights in fisheries. countries, where near-shore The zones are paired with fish provide the most importprotected areas where no one ant source of protein for hunis allowed to fish, providing dreds of millions of people, as adjacent parts of the ocean well as a meager livelihood for where fish populations replen- many, the situation can have ish and spill into the TURFs. more cri ticalconsequences. Local residents develop their E xperts predict t hat t h e own methods of monitoring demand for fish protein will and enforcing protections for continue to escalate sharply. both areas. Even so, small-scale fisheries Parceling out rights to cer- are producing only about half tain fish areas, or shares of of what they could, said Steve a catch, has been practiced Gaines, dean of the Bren School by small-scale fishermen for of Environmental Science and millennia, according to re- M anagement atUCSB and part searchers. "Fishermen have of the Fish Forever effort. a vested interest in managing The hope is that the idea what is their own fish stock," will spread virally; even with said Brett Jenks, president m ajor grants, there i s n o t and chief executive of Rare, enough money for Fish Forevan Arlington, Va., nonprofit er to advise even a small numorganization that is part of ber of the communities that the program. "The fish have need help. The program has a a value in the water," instead goal of raising and spending of only when they are caught, $100 million in five years in he said. " And that i s t h e the five countries, but pilots game-changer." of different aspects of the proRare has teamed with the gram have been underway for Environmental Defense Fund severalyears.

zo>4

ARTS CULTURE EVENTS

A SEASONAL 1L4GAZINE DEDICATED TO SPECL4L EVENTS, THE ARTS AND CULTUR'E IN THE TOKV OF SISTERS o n't m iss ou t o n t h i s e xcitin g m a g a z i n e

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D6

TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 2014

ADVICE EeENTERTAINMENT

Smart, intri uin, entertainin: a oo mix TV SPOTLIGHT "Mixology" 9:30 tonight, ABC

By David Wiegand San Francisco Chronicle

Ryan Seacrest and Arthur Schnitzler: Two names I never expected to cite in the

same review. Yet, there they are, together for the first and perhaps last time, all thanks to a new ABC

show called "Mixology," premiering tonight. The premise may seem especially vapid, even for broadcast TV, but "Mixology" is a show that's smarter and much more entertaining than it looks. Produced by Seacrest and

created by Jon Lucas and Scott Moore ("The Hangover"), "Mixology" is about 10 people trying to hook up over the course of a single

The show is funny enough, although you might wonder where it would go in a second season, but here's the dirty little secret of "Mixology": It's intelligent and poignant as well as being entertaining. Pretty as

com about attractive people

Some of characters in "Mixologyn seem as

looking to hook up. In 1897, Austrian Ar thur Schnitzlercreated an endur-

though they couldn't fail at any attempt at a

ing play called "La Ronde," about various couples who either had a sexual relation-

hookup; others seem incapable of ever connecting. But we

t h e c h aracters

are, each is vulnerable or flawed in his or her own way. Tom (Blake Lee) was just dumped by his girlfriend of eight years but can't let go.

ship or were about to. The play is structured as a series

of linked scenes: One half of the couple in one scene would

connect instantly with

appear with someone else in

every one of them.

the following scene. When it was finally performed in

He believes every relation-

ship can be fixed and consis-

be deceiving, which could

tently sees rainbows in rain storms.

be the alternate title of the

His best friends, Bruce (Andrew Santino) and Cal (Craig Frank), have brought him to the bar to teach him how to pick up women. The woman Tom goes after couldn't be less promising: Maya (Ginger Gonzaga) dumps every man

tough after the first and only

public in 1920, it scandalized Berlin and later Vienna and

was derided as pornography. Last year, the playwright Neil LaBute created a contemporary version of the play

show. Maya learned to be

©Zap2it

Blake Lee stars in "Mixology," a new sitcom that follows10

she's ever been with before

singlesspending anevening they can dump her. She is an in a high-end New York bar. throbbing lights, music and unapologetic she-wolf. Lee, of "Parks and Recreation" Maya's friend Liv (Kate fame, plays newly uncoupled probably a few body parts as well. Simses) is engaged to one of Tom, whose friends are throwEach episode focuses large- the only two men she's ever ing him into the deep end of ly but not exclusively on one slept with but finds herself the dating pool. set of would-be lovers (most- drawn to sexy and suave Brit ly pairs, but at least one trio). Ron (Adam Campbell), an InThey are all young, beautiful ternet entrepreneur who just childhood friend Fab (Frankand, so far, straight (might went bankrupt that day and ie Shaw), who seems to have want to fix that — it's 2014). has been unsuccessfully try- e verything J e ssica h a d Some of th e c haracters in ing to drown his sorrows in dreamed of when they were "Mixology" seem as though gallons of booze. children: A successful career they couldn't fail at any atSingle mom Jessica (Alexis as a fashion designer and the tempt at a h o o kup; others Carra) wants some reassur- freedom and looks to get any seem incapableof ever con- ance that she's still got it. She guy she wants. necting. But we connect in- shows up at the bar in a sexy But Jessica and the viewstantly with every one of them. red dress and runs into her ers soon learn that looks can evening at a trendy bar with

time aboy dumped her,when she was a kid: She reacted by beating the stuffing out of him. Bruce may have lost track of the number of wom-

for DirecTV called "Full Cir-

cle," which was smart and insightful. "Mixology" may not be a en he's "smashed," but our direct reboot of "La Ronde," take on him changes when but it does use love-seeking we learn he was an over- duos as a way of making weight, bullied child who similarly informed commenfound the unlikely object of tary about our own attitudes his prepubescent affection about sex and its role as the making the beast with three lingua franca of contempobacks with his two brothers rary single life. Schnitzler in the family rumpus room. focused on how sex c ould Cal turns out to be a serial transcenddifferences in class monogamist. OK, but does he and social station. "Mixolohave to marry every girl he gy" focuses on how we use falls for? sex to transcend our fear of The other characters have vulnerability and emotional enlightening back stories as intimacy. well and they're sufficiently But don't let any of t h at convincing to get us to care dissuade you from stopping a bout them. The m ore w e in at the "Mixology" bar: You'll have a good time, even care about them, the more "Mixology" becomes some- if many of the characters are thing other than a frothy sit- destined to go home alone.

en e rien asa in si e

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— a gentle person with someone

when they respond with, "I know

• 3 DAYS TO KILL (PG-13) 12:to, 2:50, 6:20, 9:10 • ABOUTLASTNIGHT(R) 12:20, 3:I0, 6:05, 9: I5 • AMERICANHUSTLE(R) t:55, 5, 8:05 • ENDLESSLOVE(PG-13) 12:35, 3:05, 7:20, 9:55 • FROZEN(PG)12:50, 4:10, 7:10 • GRAVITY3-D(PG-l3)t:15,3:40,6:45,9:35 • JACKRYAN:SHADOW RECRUIT(PG-13)9:50 • THE LEGO MOVIE (PG) f2:05, 3:20, 6:f 5, 9:05 • THE LEGO MOVIE 3-0 (PG)12:25, 3:35, 6:30, 9:20 • LONESURVIVOR (R)t:25,4:35,7:40 • THEMONUMENTS MEN (PG-13)11:30a.m.,2:45,6,9 • THE NUT JOB(PG) 11:40 a.m., 3:55 • POMPEII(PG-13) 1 t:55 a.m., 9:25 • POMPEII3-D(PG-l3) 3, 6:50 • RIDE ALONG (PG-13) t:to, 4:20, 7:30 • ROBOCOP(PG-13)12:40,3:45,6:40,9:30 • R080COP IMAX(PG-13) 1, 4, 7,9:45 • WINTER'STALE(PG-13) t:30, 4:45, 7:55 • THEWOLF OF WALL STREET (R)tt:50a.m.,7:45 • Accessibility devices are available for somemovies.

wanting to dominate and possibly hurt a womaninbed. ShouldIbe worried that Russell is hiding

DFP,R

a dark side that will

eventually come out and ruin our friendship?

too soon.She came home only a

squirms, whines and tells them no. It's painful to watch, especially

week ago. What do I do, Abby? — Confused Teen Dear Confused: You have my sympathy. I hope your moth-

you're not going to like this, but I'm going to do it anyway."

er's rehabilitation will

able. My husband thinks Nicky is

be successful. It's good that she is — Worried Friend in Australia going to meetings, and I agree with Dear Worried:You and Russell you that it's too soon for her to be must be very close friends if he is staying with her boyfriend. describing his sexual practices However, she's unlikely to accept with you. My experts tell me that hearing it from you or me, which acting out on aggressive fantasies is why you should talk to your does notnecessarily mean a per- grandmother about your feelings. son IS aggressive. As long as your Your mother might accept it if she relationship remains platonic, what hears from your grandmother that he does in the bedroom shouldn't should there be any "bumps" in her affect it. But if you're considering relationship with this man — and taking your friendship to another there usually are a few — that they level, it's important that you talk could jeopardize her sobriety. further about this — and draw the Dear Abby: Ihave a 19-month-old son, "Nicky." He stays at my in-laws' line where you're comfortable. Dear Abby:I'm a 14-year-old girl, house most days while my husband and my mother just got home from and I work. Lately, I've noticed when rehab. I have been living with my I go to pick him up that Grandma grandmother for a year and a half. and Grandpa like to give him "kiss

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFOR WEDNESDAY,FEB.26, 2014:

tage" and give him severalkisses. Sometimes he lets them, and

I think this is a huge violation

of my son's boundaries. It teaches him he should just give in because nobody cares that he's uncomforttoo young to understand, and that it's not going to hurt him to have

extra affection. I'm an affectionate person who likes to hug and kiss my son, too, but if he's not in the

mood, I let him be. — Loving Mommy in Colorado

Dear Loving Mommy:Affection is something welcome. If you don't want it, it's not affection. The most

significant issues in child development have to do with building trust. However well-meant, holding a child "hostage" is more a display of power than affection. If your inlaws stopped "attacking," your son would be more likely to seek their affection when he wants it — Write to Dear Abbyat dearabbycom or P.o. Box 69440, LosAngeles, CA90069

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21)

YOURHOROSCOPE

** * * Be aware of the cost of proceeding as you have been, and assess the feelings, especially whensurrounded possible ramifications. You will see more by friends. You are likely to experience a if you detach from the here and now. Have range ofemotions, sogive yourself space put off a key conversation. Tonight: Reach a conversation with a friend or loved one to process them. Your creativity emerges, out to a relative at a distance. who can give you some insight. Tonight: which will save situations from becoming CANCER (June Make it a fun evening! 21-July 22) too difficult. If you are single, you will find ** * * I f an associate, partner or loved SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21) thatyour sense of Stars showthe kind humor often is not one finally seems ready for a talk, and he ** * * You will be able to gain greater or sheseeksyou out,seize the moment; insight into a personal matter than you of day you'll have the same as that ** * * * D ynamic this mood will not last forever. You'll want thought possible. You must be willing to of youl date. If you p t to be sure of yourself and make sound hear the other side of the story. Imagine are attached, the choices. Let a l o ved one express hi s or being that person, as he or she explains it. two of you often her point of view. Tonight: Be direct. You could be surprised at your change of trigger each other's heart. Tonight: Hang out with pals. LEO (July23-Aug.22) playfulness. You ** * * You'll want to do what you want GAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan. 19) also become very to do, and you're likely to jolt someone ** * * Once more, you'll have an opporfeisty when you're together. AQUARIUS understands you. with your spontaneity. You have away tunity to express your knowledge of monof startling others that allows you to see ey. You have pushed hard to gain a repARIES (March21-April19) more of their personality. A conversation utation in this area, and your confidence ** * Understand that sometimes your can't be taken back, even if you apologize. will help others feel at ease. Becareful, as expectations might not be very realistic. Tonight: Bearound good music. a potential backfire could occur. Tonight: Your reaction to a situation where this Your time to play. proves true might be quite startling. Walk VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) away from an angry friend or loved one. ** * * * Y our ability to get down to AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.18) Give yourself time to calm down. Tonight: brass tacks could startle a partner who ** * * You might regret a comment you Could go till the wee hours. might be used to the more easygoing you. recently made. Make aneffort to clear the Use care with your finances, especially air, and do your best to get to the bottom TAURUS (April 20-May20) of a problem. Others seem to respond ** * * * You will be on top of a situation, if hanging out with big spenders. You easily could overspend ormiscount your well to you right now, so use some of that as you know exactly what to do. Others change. Tonight: Where the good times magic to get in their good graces. Tonight: simply might not see the situation in the As you like it. same light, which might make it difficult to are. move forward. Optimism surrounds a new LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) PISCES (Feb.19-March20) purchase or key conversation with a loved ** * * You might want to rethink a per- ** * Take your time when dealing with one. Tonight: Chat up a storm. sonal matter, especially as the other party a key person. You might feel as if he or involved could act in an unpredictable she is responsible for a lot of the uproar GEMINI (May 21-June 20) ** * * L isten to news with your focus manner. Understand what is happening in your life. Remember, you could decide on your long-term goals. Be careful with rather than lose your temper. Remain to put an end to the uproar. Rethink who is responsible. Tonight: Choose a favorite money, as you could have an unexpected sensitive to a boss; this person could windfall heading your way. Hold off on go- have somegoodnews. Tonight: Timeto scene. ing on a shopping spree for now. Do not celebrate! © King Features Syndicate This year you are more in touch with your

By Jacqueline Bigar

McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 54t-330-8562 • DALLASBUYERSCLUB(R) 9 • THE SECRET LIFE OF WALTER MITTY (PG)6 • WALKINGWITH DINOSAURS(PG) 3 • After 7 p.m., shows are 21and older only. Younger than 21 may attend screenings before 7p.m.ifaccompanied by alegalguardian. Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • The "Spaghetti UVestem" will screenat 630 tonight (doors open at6 p.m) andincludes an all-you-can-eat spaghetti dinner.

TV TOOAY 8 p.m.on 2 9,"The Middle" — Frankie (Patricia Heaton) learns that Mike (Neil Flynn) is due to receive an award from the quarry for his 20 years of service, but he has no interest in attending the presentation. Sue (Eden Sher) tries to get her schoolmatesmore connected with one another. Axl (Charlie

McDermott) has amessageon

his phone from a girl he doesn't remember. Brick (Atticus Shaffer) makes an interesting wardrobe choice in the new episode "The Award." 8 p.m. on 7, "Nature" — The new episode "Ireland's Wild River" is the product of a year that wildlife cameraman Colin Stafford-Johnson spent living on the banks of the Shannon. It's Ireland's longest river, and its backwaters arehome to an amazing array of animal and plant life, which Stafford-Johnson captures in eye-popping detail. 9p.m.on58,"Law8 Order: Special VictimsUnit" — Two fans of a comedian (Jonathan Silverman) known for his jokes aboutwomen and rapecommit a real-life sexual assault. Unable to prosecute him for crude speech, Barba (Raul Esparza) urges the detectives to find out if the comic practices what he preaches. In the opener of a crossover with "Chicago PD," Detective Erin Lindsay (Sophia Bush) comes to town to ask the NYPDfor help in the new episode "Comic Perversion." 9 p.m. on USA, "Psych" — Lassiter (Timothy Omundson) tries to prove he's worthy of being named chief of police by solving the murder of the mayor's uncle. Juliet

(MaggieLawson)receivessome news that puts her relationship with Shawn (JamesRoday) to the test in the newepisode "1967: A Psych Odyssey." Dule Hill and Corbin Bernsen also star. 10 p.m. on 6, "Criminal Minds" — Rossi (Joe Mantegna) and the

team uncoversomesurprising information as they try to track down a missing 4-year-old girl in Mississippi. Ashley Jones ("The Bold and the Beautiful") guest stars as the girl's mother in the new episode "Gabby," directed by series star Thomas Gibson. 10 p.m. onTBS,"Men atW ork" — Hoping to help Neal (Adam

Busch) makealoveconnection, the guys follow a girl to a party, where they're in for a surprise: The punch has asecret ingredient. Alanna Masterson, sister of series star Danny, guest stars in the new episode "Molly"; Michael Cassidy and James Lesure also star. o zap2s

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Redmond Cinemas,1535S.W.OdemMedo Road, 541-548-8777 • 3 DAYS TO KILL (PG-13) 4, 6:30 • THELEGO MOVIE (PG)4:30,6:45 • R080COP (PG-13)4:30, 7 • WINTER'S TALE(PG-13) 4:15, 6:45

775SW BonnetWay,Suite120•Bend 541-728-0321 ~www.elevationcapital.biz

Sisters Movie House,720 DesperadoCourt, 541-549-8800 • 3 DAYS TO KILL (PG-13) 6:30 • THE BOOKTHIEF (PG-13) 6 • THE LEGO MOVIE (PG)5:45 • THEMONUMENTS MEN (PG-f3)6:15

Visit Central Oregon's

Madras Cinema5,1101 SW. U.S.Highway97, 541-475-3505

See 100 life-sized samples of the latest innovative and stylish Hunter Douglas window fashions! See us also for Retractable Awnings, Exterior Solar Screens, Patio Shade Structures

• 3 DAYS TO KILL (PG-13) 4:45, 7:10 • THELEGO MOVIE (PG)4:40,7 • THEMONUMENTS MEN (PG-13)4:05,6:40 • R080COP(PG-13)4: l5, 6:50 • WINTER'S TALE(PG-13) 4:35, 7:20

Pine Theater,214 N. MainSt.,541-416-1014 • THELEGO MOVIE (PG)6:30 • R080COP(Upstairs — PG-13) 6:15 • Theupstairsscreening room has limitedaccessibility.

O

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

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

Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.com THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 2014 • •

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contact us:

hours:

Place an ad: 541-385-5809

Fax an ad: 541-322-7253

Business hours:

Place an ad with the help of a Bulletin Classified representative between the

Includeyour name, phone number and address

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businesshours of8 a.m. and 5 p.m.

Subscriber services: 541-385-5800

7:30 a.m. - 5 p.m. Subscribe or manage your subscription

24-hour message line: 541-383-2371 Place, cancel or extend an ad

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208

210

243

246

260

Pets & Supplies

Furniture & Appliances

Ski Equipment

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

Misc.ltems

0

Donate deposit bottles/ cans to local all vol., non-profit rescue, for feral cat spay/neuter. Cans for Cats trailer at Jake's Diner; or donate M-F at Smith 202 Sign, 1515 NE 2nd; or Metal Office at CRAFT, Tumalo. Want to Buy or Rent Desks Call for Irg. quantity Sturdy and in good pickup, 541-389-8420. CASH for dressers, condition. Choice of dead washers/dryers www.craftcats.org black or beige body. 541-420-5640 Walnut colored Wanted: $Cash paid for laminate top. 5 ft. vintage costume jewwide by 30" deep. elry. Top dollar paid for $75 each. Gold/Silver.l buy by the In RedmondEstate, Honest Artist Cell 206-849-5218. ADORABLE Elizabeth,541-633-7006 English Springer 205 212 Spaniel pups! $675 Items for Free girls; $600 boys; 1st Antiques & shots; dew claws Collectibles removed. D OWNSIZING! 1 - 3 541-408-7614 friendly llamas, free to good home only Mid-Century Unique 541-388-1852 Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809 HAVANESE PUPPIES Head & Footboard, AKC, Dewclaws, UTD 208 shots/wormer, non-shed, with wood-grain look, Pets & Supplies hypoallerqenic, $850 double size has no 541-4600-1277. side rails. Could be repurposed into a The Bulletin recom- Llewellin Setter/black & garden bench, or a mends extra caution white Walker puppies! unique item. U se when purc has- Eye-catching w/lots of your imagination! ing products or ser- c olor; t h ey're v e r y Asking$75. vices from out of the friendly & love people. 1 541-419-6408 area. Sending cash, female @ $125; 2 males checks, or credit in- @ $100. 541-447-1323 f ormation may be Oak Showcase subjected to fraud. .9 60" iong, 24" wide a For more i nforma42 0 high. Great tion about an advercounter case, tiser, you may call the O regon State plate glass top. Attorney General's Malti-Poo tiny designer $475 Office C o n sumer puppies, mother 8 Ibs, 541-382-6773 Protection hotline at father 3 lbs.I no mat1-877-877-9392. ting, no shedding, hypoStamp Collector allergenic. Boy $825, paid for new or The Bulletin girl $925.541-233-6328 Cash Serving Central Oregon sincetggg used postage stamps. Manx Kittens WANTED! Honest old collector! Adopt a rescued cat! 2 females, of breeder 541-279-0336 quality. 541-408-6869 Fixed, shots, ID chip, tested, more! 65480 POODLE pups,toy,tea- The Bulletin reserves the right to publish all 78th, B end/Tumalo, Also, 5 rno. rnale, T hurs/Sat/Sun, 1 - 5, cup. ads from The Bulletin $1 95. 541-475-3889 389-8420, 598-5488. newspaper onto The www.craftcats.org Bulletin Internet webQueensfand Heelers site. & Mini, $150 Adult barn/shop cats, Standard & up. 541-280-1537 fixed, shots, most not The Bulletin gervlng Central Oregon stncetggg suitable as pets. No www.rightwayranch.wor dpress.com fee & free local delivWanted: Old Oriental ery. 541-389 8420

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rugs, any size or conAussie Mini, 5 mo male, Furniture & APPliances dition, call toll free, black tri, good w/kids & 1-800-660-8938 cows, crate/leash trained, A1 Washers&Dryers $300. 541-460-9600 240 $150 ea. Full warA ussies Min i A K C , ranty. Free Del. Also • Crafts & Hobbies Blue/Red merles, M/F, wanted, used W/D's blue eyes starting @ 541-280-7355 AGATE HUNTERS $400. 541-598-5314 Pellshers • Saws Australian Shepherd AKC puppies, full size, Repair 8t Supplies black tri's and blue merle. s Readytogo! $600& up. 541-420-1580 or •

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BULLETINCLASSIFIEDS Border Collie/New ZealSearch the area's most and Huntaway pups, great comprehensive listing of dogs, working parents, classified advertising... $250. 541-546-6171. real estate to automotive, merchandise to sporting 69 ax39ax23.5". goods. Bulletin Classifieds $650. kcaravelli@grnai.com appear every day in the print or on line. Call 541-385-5809 www.bendbulletin.com Cavalier King Charles Dining table Spaniel puppies, AKC Beautiful round The Bulletin Champion P e d igree. oak pedestal table Serving Central Oregon sincetggl Gorgeous Tri & B lenwith 4 matching heims. $1800 includes 1 chairs, table is 42" ear health guarantee, in diameter and in arents' OFA & CERF brand new condiC ertificates. Read y tion, as are the March 16th. Reserve tochairs. Priced at day! 541-848-7605 $400. 541-447-3342 Alderwood Quiltworks Chihuahua 1-yr, black machine quilting male AKC, s h ots/ SOM E frame for sale, locally wormed/ dew-claws G ENERATE made in Prineville, House broke, leash EXCITEMENT in your easy to use, makes trained, exc. confor- neighborhood! Plan a quilting a dream! mation, agility. $500. garage sale and don't Comes with Handi forget to advertise in Call 541-932-4386 handles, includes. Dachshund Very RARE classified! manual, exc. shape, 541-385-5809. Longhaired Standard only used to quilt 4 tops, like new. Size, AKC S WEET Loveseat, beautiful RachFemale, $500. De- elin Classics, cream, sac- $600. 541-549-1273 tails @ 541-316-8382 rifice $150. 541-410-1312 or 541-419-2160 Armoire for sale, Cherry/wrought iron Perfect condition, handmade, solid wood.

Monday - Friday 7:30 a.m. - 5 p.m.

On the web at: www.bendbulletin.com

Bj u I I e t i n :

www.hIghdesertauesJesrcom

Classified telephone hours:

Austrian-made Volant Silver diamond-finished skis, 170cm in length. Used only 5 times, they are in great condition. Were over $1200 new; asking $300 or best offer. 541-389-0049 245

Golf Equipment CHECKYOUR AD

Stag Arms AR-15: Model Stag15, 5.56/223, Stainless steel barrel. Leupold Firedot G 3-9X40 Scope, MagPul PRS buttstock, Hogue grip, Bipod.$1875 Call 541-410-3568 Taurus PT140 Millen-

nium Pro, 40 cal. SS over Black, 4 magazines, custom holster, case and papers, 200 rounds. $425. 541-639-6401

Wanted: Collector seeks high quality fishing items 8 upscale bamboo fly rods. Call 541-678-5753, or 503-351-2746

SnoINblower YBe aware of internaCraftsman electric or tional fraud. Deal lopull-start, 29" wide, cally whenever pos9HP, 5 forward sible. 2 reverse speeds. Y Watch for buyers $400 cash. who offer more than 541-815-6319 your asking price and who ask to have money wired or Call The Bulletin At handed back to them. 541-385-5809 Fake cashier checks Place Your Ad Or E-Mail and money orders At: www.bendbulletin.com are common. s/Never give out per265 sonal financial inforBuilding Materials mation. YTrust your instincts MADRAS Habitat and be wary of RESTORE someone using an Building Supply Resale escrow service or Quality at agent to pick up your LOW PRICES merchandise. 84 SW K St. 541-475-9722 The Bulletin Serving Central Oregon sincel903 Open to the public.

541 -385-5809 The Bulletin Classified 246

Natural gas Ruud tankless water heater, brand new! 199 Btu, $1800. Also brand new 80 gal. electric water heater, $500. In Sunriver area. 530-938-3003

70 - SA .308 Win. Classic Featherweight, Monte Carlo Stock, Burris 3x9 scope and case. Very clean and well cared for. $875. 541-420-4183

Call a Pro Whether you need a fence fixed, hedges trimmed or a house

built, you'll find professional help in The Bulletin's "Call a A.Uberti Regulator .357 Service Professional" S ingle Action R e Directory volver in good condition, comes with a 541-385-5809 TripleK leather holster. $350 OBO. Call 255

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

541-419-6011

Computers

Sunvision Pro 28LX Tanning Bed Has only 300 hours, Ilamps have average life of 800-1000 hours of effective tanning usage). 1 owner, great condition, includes manual, goggles & head

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ANNUAL BIG GARAGE SALE! Fri. 2/28, 8-2, Sat,. 3/1

B -noon, corner o f Brosterhous & Knott Road (Nativity Church) Hand-tied flies, furniture and household items.Free coffee!

** FREE ** Garage Sale Klt Place an ad in The Bulletin for your garage sale and receive a Garage Sale Kit FREE! KIT INCLUDES:

• 4 Garage Sale Signs • $2.00 Off Coupon To Use Toward Your Next Ad • 10 Tips For "Garage Sale Success!"

267

PICK UP YOUR GARAGE SALE KIT at

Fuel & Wood

1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend, OR 97702

WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD... To avoid fraud, The Bulletin recommends payment for Firewood only upon delivery and inspection. • A cord is 128 cu. ft. 4' x 4' x 8' • Receipts should include name, phone, price and kind of wood purchased. • Firewood ads MUST include species & cost per cord to better serve our customers.

The Buljetin

pillow. $900. People Lookfor Information Call to see! T HE B U LLETIN r e 1 Cord dry, split Juniper, About Products and 541-385-9318 in Bend quires computer ad$190/cord. Multi-cordServices EveryDaythrough vertisers with multiple discounts, & lagcords The Bulletin Clsssineds ad schedules or those available. Immediate Wantedpaying cash delivery! 541-408-6193 selling multiple sysfor Hi-fi audio & stuBend local pays CASHI! tems/ software, to disfor all firearms & close the name of the dio equip. Mclntosh, All Year Dependable ammo. 541-526-0617 business or the term JBL, Marantz, D y- Firewood: Seasoned; "dealer" in their ads. naco, Heathkit, San- Lodgepole 1 for $195 CASH!! Private party advertis- sui, Carver, NAD, etc. or 2 for $365. Cedar, For Guns, Ammo & split, del. Bend: 1 for ers are defined as Call 541-261-1808 Reloading Supplies. $175 or 2 for $325. those who sell one 541-408-6900. 541-420-3484. 261 computer. Illledical Equipment Strawberry Mountain 257 Desert Baby Eagle BIOMOSS Musical Instruments .40 caliber handgun, FUEL BRICKS Falcon 4-w h e el 2 holsters, Rail Sale: $200/ton scooter with Flashlight, 50 rounds Kohler Digital 165 Piano, power Quarry Ave. Hay & accessories, gently all the bells & whistles, ammo, $650 obo. Feed. 541-923-2400 hardlv used, glossy used, in mint condi916-952-4109 black. $5000 obo. t ion. $ 4 00. C a l l www.quarryfeed.com 541-633-8235 5 41-389-1821 f o r 269 details. Gardening Supplies 260 & Equipment Misc. Items Full size power DO YOU HAVE Buying Diamonds BarkTurfSoil.com SOMETHING TO adjustable bed /Gofd for Cash w/memory foam SELL Saxon's Fine Jewelers FOR $500 OR mattress, $800. PorPROMPT DELIVERY 541-389-6655 LESS? table wheelchair, 542-389-9663 Non-commercial BUYING 4 leg walker, advertisers may Lionel/American Flyer Quadri-Poise cane, place an ad trains, accessories. bathroom assist For newspaper with our 541-408-2191. chair, all for $200. delivery, call the "QUICK CASH Call 541-526-5737 Circulation Dept. at SPECIAL" Find exactly what 541-385-5800 1 week3!ines 12 To place an ad, call you are looking for in the OI' 541-385-5809 CLASSIFIEDS ~ee aka 2 0 ! or email Ad must claggIIIed@bendbulleIIn.com BUYING Jlr SELLING include price of i $ 9 0 0 All gold jewelry, silver The Bulletin s~il a t e gerving Centrai Oregon sincetggg and gold coins, bars, or less, or multiple rounds, wedding sets, items whosetotal Medical Equi pment class rings, sterling sil- 16" 270 does not exceed Breezy Ultra ver, coin collect, vin- w heelchair, H u g o $500. Lost & Found tage watches, dental Elite walker, Invacgold. Bill Fl e ming, are electric hospital Call Classifieds at 541-382-9419. 541-385-5809 bed, power-lift rewww.bendbulletin.com cliner, Optlec ClearREMEMBER: If you Cemetery space: al view+ viewer, tub/ have lost an animal, double depth intershower chairs, walkdon't forget to check Reloading equipment & l ment grave space I ers, all new condiThe Humane Society supplies, Sonic cleaner, i with outer burial tion. In Bend, call Bend presses, primers, car- container built in, 541-480-6162 541-382-3537 tridges, numerous ac- l located in Meadowcessories. 541-678-5740 park area of DesRedmond 541-923-0882 l chutes M e morial Check out the Pnne ille SIG P938 with crimson l Gardens, $900. Call classifieds online asl-ast-tltg; trace, black with rose 5 41-389-1821 f o r www.bendbutfetin.com red grip, 3 clips. $750 or Cralt Cats 541-604-4203. Updated daily 54l-399-9420. 1

286

Snow Removal Equipment Sales Northeast Bend

How to avoidscam and fraud attempts

Winchester Model on the first day it runs to make sure it isn corn rect. Spellcheck and human errors do occur. If this happens to your ad, please contact us ASAP so that corrections and any adjustments can be made to your ad.

264

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The Bulletin Serving Central Oregon sincel903

308

Farm Equipment & Machinery

(4) 5'x12' horse panels, $75/ea. Assorted water and feed tubs, call for prices. 541-923-9758

9N Ford with 2N Sherman2-speed rear end, 52" snow machine, Estate Series 300E, subcompact, $3400. ln La Pine, call

476

Employment Opportunities Add your web address to your ad and readers on The Bulletin's web site, www.bendbulletin.com, will be able to click through automatically to your website.

TURN THE PAGE For More Ads The Bulletin Bookkeeper Experienced Bookkeeper needed. Minimum of 5 yrs. Must multi-task, meet deadlines and have payroll experience for 35-40 people. Experience in construction industry is a plus. 541-388-4340 CONSTRUCTION ~Li ht FieldS r ve - NOexp. nec. ~ Will train the right person. Pre-employment drug screen, reliable vehicle req. & must be willing to travel. $12/HR. Call (855) 249-2974 or email resume or Letter of Interest (LOI) to

admin ©surveysandanalysis.com

Courier-Driver The Newspaperin Education Program needs a driver to collect Checks from local Businesses. Daytime work 2-4 hours daily. Average $30-$40 per hour. Must haye reliable, economical transportation and proof of liability insurance. Call 330-605-6767

Good classified adstell the essential facts in an interesting Manner. Write from the readers view -not N ew H o lland 2 5 5 0 the seller's. Convert the swather, 14' header facts into benefits. Show with conditioner, cab the reader howthe item will heat/A/C, 1300 orig. help them insomeway. hrs. $29,000 obo. This 1486 International, cab advertising tip heat/A/C, 5 4 0/1000 brought toyou by Pto, 3 sets remotes, nice tractor. $18,000. The Bulletin 541-602-8652

541-419-3253 325

Hay, Grain & Feed

Serving Central Oregon since1903

Driver Night Driver needed Apply at Owl Taxi,

First quality Orchard/Tim1919 NE 2nd St., othy/Blue Grass mixed Bend, OR 97701 hay, no rain, barn stored, $250/ton. Patterson Ranch Front Office Assistant Sisters, 541-549-3831 Central Oregon Acupuncture

Get your business

has an opening for a

Front Office AssIstant in our Bend Clinic, approx 32-40 hrs per week. Qualifications: Minimum yrs clerical experience, a R o W I N G 5excellent communication, p hone etiquette a n d with an ad in customer service skills. The Bulletin's Ability to multi-task and rioritize projects in a "Call A Service ast-paced environment. Professional" Experience with Medical Directory Office procedures/billing helpful, but not required. Salary DOE. Benefits 358 available after successFarmers Column ful completion of probation period. 10X20 Storage Buildings Mail resume with cover for protecting hay, letter to: Central Oregon firewood, livestock etc. A cupuncture, 222 S E $1496 Installed. Urania Ln, Bend, OR (other sizes available) 97702. No phone calls 541-617-1133. please. To find out more CCB ¹173684 about us visit our website kfjbuilders@ykwc.net centralore onacu unctureccom


E2 WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

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

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

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AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES

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860

Houses for Rent SW Bend

880

Mot o rcycles & Accessories

p p

Prime location on Bend's west side! S pacious floorplan features great room design. 3 oversized bdrms, 2.5 baths, near schools, Tetherow Golf Club, Mt. Bachelor, Triumph Daytona River Trail & shopping; 2004, 15K m i l es, Loans & Mortgages Sto r age Rentals adjacent to park. Move- perfect bike, needs ready; yard maint. incl. nothing. Vin WARNING For rent, 8'x20' container in 19424 SW B rookside ¹201 536. The Bulletin recom- in secure facility. Dry, Way. pets considered. $4995 mends you use cau- clean, only $90/mo. Call $1495.No 541-408-0086 DreamCar tion when you pro- 9th Street RV Storage Auto Sales Center, 541-420-6851. vide personal 1801Division, Bend information to compaBsnjj 5@Re9s DreamCarsBend.com 634 nies offering loans or 541-678-0240 credit, especially AptJMultiplex NE Bend ~a ©%[]Q Dlr 3665 those asking for advance loan fees or 2 bdrm, 2/9 bath duplex, companies from out of fireplace, garage, water/ state. If you have landscaping paid. NE concerns or ques- quiet location. $800 mo., tions, we suggest you $1000 security & first consult your attorney month rent. No pets, no or call CONSUMER smoking. 541-460-3010 Place aphoto in yourprivate party ad Lots PRIVATE PARTY RATES HOTLINE, foronly$15.00per week. Starting at 3 lines 1-877-877-9392. Need help fixing stuff? V ictory TC 9 2 c i SHEVLIN RIDGE Call A Service Professional *UNDER '500in total merchandise OVER'500 in total merchandise Sq.ft. Iot, ap2002, runs great, Need help fixing stuff? find the help you need. 17,000 proved plans. More 40K mi., Stage 1 7 days.................................................. $10.00 4 days.................................................. $18.50 Call A Service Professional www.bendbulletin.com details and photos on Performance Kit, 14 days................................................ $16.00 7 days.................................................. $24.00 find the help you need. craigslist. $149,900. n ew tires, r e a r *iiiiust state prices in ad www.bendbulletin.com 14 days .................................................$33.50 Call for Specialsi 541-389-8614 brakes. $ 5 0 0 0. Limited numbers avail. 28 days .................................................$61.50 Garage Sale Special BANK TURNED YOU 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. 541-771-0665 4 lines for 4 days ................................. $20.00 (caii for commercial line ad rates) DOWN? Private party W/D hookups, patios Manufactured/ will loan on real esor decks. Mobile Homes 870 tate equity. Credit, no MOVNTAIN GLEN, problem, good equity 541-383-9313 Boats & Accessories A Payment Drop Box is available at CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: FACTORY SPECIAL is all you need. Call Professionally New Home, 3 bdrm, Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. Oregon Land Mortmanaged by Norris 8 $46,500 finished BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN (*) gage 541-388-4200. Stevens, Inc. on your site. J and M Homes REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well Look at: 654 541-548-5511 as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin Bendhomes.com Houses for Rent for Complete Listings of bendbulletin.com reserves the right to reject any ad at SE Bend 18i Maxum ski boat, 2000, Area Real Estate for Sale any time. is located at: :a. inboard motor, g reat cond, well maintained, LOCAL MONEY:Webuy N ewer 4 b d r m S E , 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. $8995obo. 541-350-7755 secured trust deeds & master main l evel, Bend, Oregon 97702 2100 SF, large yard, note,some hard money very n i ce. $ 1 595. Ads published in th loans. Call Pat Kellev 541-480-9200 "Boats" classification 541-382-3099 ext.13. PLEASE NOTE: Checkyour ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction include: Speed, fisfiis needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right ing, drift, canoe, • to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these house and sail boats. 850 For all other types of newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Serving Central Oregon since 1903 Snowmobiles watercraft, please go Classified ads running 7 or moredays will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday. Home Delivery Advisor to Class 875.

Monday • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • Tuesday.••• • • • .Noon Mon. Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Tues. Thursday • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Wed.

Friday. • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate.. . . . . . . . . . 1 1 :00 am Fri.

Saturday • • • Sunday. • • • •

Motor h omes

Forest River Sunseeker Class C, 24-ft -Double bed, roomy bath/shower, lots storage, oak wood, dining area slide-out w/ new awning. Micro, air, newflatscreen TV& RV batt. On-board gen/low hrs, arctic pkq, full cover. Ford 450 V10, 36,300 mi, tow pkg, leather seats, no smoking/pets, sleeps 5-6 $31,500. 541%1 9-6176

• . 3:00pm Fri.

• • 5:00 pm Fri •

I

Gulfstream S u nsport 30' Class A 1988 new f r idge, TV, solar panel, new refrigerator, wheelchair l ift. 4 0 00W g enerator, G ood condition! $12,500 obo 541-447-5504 USE THE CLASSIFIEDS!

Door-to-door selling with fast results! It's the easiest way in the world to sell. The Bulletin Classified 541-385-5809

The Bulletin

®

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The Bulletin

Accounting

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Credit Assistant Will provide support and assistance to Tire Centers and customers in all areas of credit reporting and general maintenance of accounts receivable. Duties include reviewing credit reporting information, reporting corrections to credit bureaus, reviewing and analyzing financial statements and c ompleting UCC-1 forms. Requires a high school diploma or equivalent. Prior banking or accounting experience preferred. Must have good keyboarding and 10-key skills; good verbal and written communication skills; ability to make decisions, work independently and establish and maintain cooperative working relationships. Les Schwab has a reputation of excellent customer service and over 400 stores in the Northwest. We offer competitive pay, excellent benefits, retirement, and cash bonus. Please go towww.lesschwab.com to apply. Applications will be accepted through Monday, March 3, 2014. No phone calls please. EOE

476

476

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Arctic Cat 580 1994, EXT, in good

The Bulletin Circulation Department is seeking condition, $1000. a Home Delivery Advisor. This is a full-time Servin Central Ore on since 1903 Located in La Pine. position and consists of managing an adult Call 541-408-6149. carrier force to ensure our customers receive superior service. Must be able to create and Garage Sales 860 Plant Operations The Bulletin perform strategic plans to meet department Day-to-day plant opobjectives such as increasing market share Motorcycles & Accessories Garage Sales erations for a de-iccaution when purand penetration. Ideal candidate will be a ing and dust control chasing products or I self-starter who can work both in the office Garage Sales Harley Davidson 2009 products manufacservices from out of e and in their assigned territory with minimal Super Glide Custom, turing p l an t in l the area. Sending Find them supervision. Early a.m. hours are necessary Stage 1 Screaming Prineville. An o utc ash, checks, o r with company vehicle provided. S t r ong Eagle performance, in side job which in- l credit i n f ormation customer service skills and management skills too many options to cludes loading and l may be subjected to are necessary. C o mputer experience is The Bulletin list, $8900. unloading of trucks, FRAUD. required. You must pass a drug screening 541-388-8939 Classifieds rail cars, tanks, and For more informa- I and be able to be insured by company to drive other shipping contion about an adver- • vehicles. This is an entry-level position, but 541-385-5809 tainers of liquid, dry, l tiser, you may call we believe in promoting from within, so and packaged prodthe Oregon State advancement within company is available to 875 ucts. Complete job l Attorney General's the right person. If you enjoy dealing with description and apOffice C o n sumer n people from diverse backgrounds and you are Watercraft plication is available Protection hotline at l energetic, have great organizational skills and at en v irotechser- I 1-877-877-9392. interpersonal communication skills, please ds published in "Wavices.com. Submit tercraft" include Kay send your resume to: Harley Davidson completed applica- LThe Bulleting 2011 Classic Limaks, rafts and motorThe Bulletin tion and resume to Izecl ited, Loaded! 9500 personal c/o Kurt Muller E nviroTech Se r miles, custom paint watercrafts. For PO Box 6020 TRUCK DRIVER vices; 3842 NW Bus "Broken Glass" by "boats" please see Bend, OR 97708-6020 wanted, must have Evans Rd, Prineville Nicholas Del Drago, Class 870. or e-mail resume to: or t o h r @enviro- doubles endorsement. new condition, 541-385-5809 kmuller@bendbulletin.com Local run. Truck is techservices.com heated handgrips, No phone calls, please. arked in Madras, auto cruise control. The Bulletinis a drug-free workplace. EOE all 541-475-4221 Serving Central Oregon since 1903 $32k in bike, only $20,000or best

l l l

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Building/Contracting

Handyman

$25,000.

541-548-0318 (photo aboveis of a

similar model & not the

actual vehicle)

G K R AT

R U Y !

National RV Tropical, 1997,

35-ft, Chevy Vortec engine, new tires, new awnings, 12-ft slide-out, queen bed, Italian leather couch and recliner, excellent condition. Ready to travel„ towing hitch included. $19,900. 541-815-4811

Navion RV 2008,

Sprinter chassis 25'. Mercedes Benz diesel, 24,000 miles, pristine cond., quality throughout, rear slide-out w/ 880 queen bed, deluxe captain swivel front Illlotorhomes seats, diesel generator, 2003VW / Winnebago awning, no pets/ smokRialta 22-ft motorhome, ing. $77,500 or make 48,400 miles, $39,500. an offer. 541-382-2430

The Bulletin

Pressroom

Call 54 I -385-5809 to romote ou r service

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

I

Pressman

The Bulleti

I

The Bulletin, located in beautiful Bend, Oregon is seeking a night time pressman. We Recreation Pro ram Coordinator are part of Western Communications, Inc. The Madras Aquatic Center Recreation District (MACRD) is seeking a full-time Recreation Pro- which is a small, family owned group consisting of 7 newspapers, 5 in Oregon and 2 in gram Coordinator. The ideal candidate has a minimum of 1-3 years of experience and or edu- California. Our ideal candidate will have prior cation working iin municipal parks and recre- web press experience and be able to learn ation departments or in a business or field of our equipment (3 t/9 tower KBA Comet press) expertise directly related to providing parks and and processes quickly. In addition to our recreation service delivery. Is able to work in a 7-day a week newspaper, we have numerous commercial print clients as well. In addition to team atmosphere as well as represent the MACRD professionally. The Recreation Pro- a competitive wage, we also provide potential for advancement. If you provide gram Coordinator will be under direct supervi- opportunity sion of the MACRD Director and is responsible dependability combined with a positive attifor planning, organizing and supervising recre- tude and are a team player, we would like to ation programs, including leagues, instructional hear from you. If you seek a stable work environment that provides a great place to live, let classes, or special events. The Coordinator will us hear from you. perform duties in assigned areas, such as aquatics, c ommunity r e creation, s p orts, Contact James Baisinger, Operations Manager 'baisin er@wescom a ers.com fitness/wellness, or special populations, such as with your complete resume, references and youth, teens, or seniors. Benefit package included. Position is open until filled. To view the salary history/requirements. No phone calls please. Drug test is required prior to employjob description visit www.macaquatic.com/ Submit letter of intent with resume to: The Bulletin Illladras Aquatic Center, Serving Central Oregon sincefsln Attn: Board of Directors Equal Opportunity Employer 1195 SE Kemper Way, Madras, OR 97741

541-385-5809

KOUNTRY AIRE

Night Supervisor The Bulletin, located in beautiful Bend, Oregon is seeking a night time press supervisor. We are part of Western Communications, Inc. which is a small, family-owned group consisting of 7 newspapers: 5 in Oregon and 2 in California. Our ideal candidate will manage a small crew of 3 and must have prior press experience. The candidate must be able to learn our equipment/processes quickly. A hands-on style is a requirement for our 3t/9 tower KBA press. Prior management/leadership experience preferred. I n ad d ition t o our 7-day-a-week newspaper, we have numerous commercial print clients as well. Besides a competitive wage, we also provide potential opportunity for advancement.

NOTICE: Oregon state ERIC REEVE HANDY law requires anyone SERVICES. Home 8 who con t racts for Commercial Repairs, construction work to Carpentry-Painting, be licensed with the Pressure-washing, Construction ContracHoney Do's. On-time tors Board (CCB). An promise. Senior active license Discount. Work guarmeans the contractor anteed. 541-389-3361 If you provide dependability combined with a is bonded & insured. or 541-771-4463 positive attitude, are able to manage people Verify the contractor's and schedulesand are a team player, we Bonded & Insured CCB l i c ense at CCB¹181595 would like to hear from you. If you seek a www.hirealicensedstable work environment that provides a great contractor.com place to live and raise a family, let us hear or call 503-378-4621. Landscaping/Yard Care from you. The Bulletin recommends checking with NOTICE: Oregon Land- Contact Al Nelson, Pressroom Manager at the CCB prior to con- scape Contractors Law anelson©wescom a ers.com with yourcomtracting with anyone. (ORS 671) requires all plete resume, r eferences an d s a lary Some other t rades businesses that adhistory/requirements. No phone calls please. also req u ire addi- vertise t o pe r form Drug test is required prior to employment. tional licenses and Landscape ConstrucEOE. certifications. tion which includes: l anting, deck s , Debris Removal ences, arbors, water-features, and inAuto Renew Coordinator JUNK BE GONE stallation, repair of ir- Immediate opening in the Circulation departrigation systems to be I Haul Away FREE ment for a full time Auto Renew Coordinator. l icensed w it h th e For Salvage. Also Landscape Contrac- Job duties primarily encompass the processCleanups & Cleanouts tors Board. This 4-digit ing of all subscriber Auto Renew payments Mel, 541-389-8107 through accounting software, data entry of new number is to be included in all adver- credit card or bank draft information, and Domestic Services tisements which indi- resolution with customers of declined Auto cate the business has Renew payments, as well as, generating subA ssisting Seniors a t renewals and refunds. Other tasks inHome. Light house a bond, insurance and scriber entering employee subscription adjustkeeping 8 other ser workers compensa- clude tion for their employ- ments, transferring funds from subscriber vices. Licensed & for single copy purchases, dispatchBonded. BBB Certi ees. For your protec- accounts tion call 503-378-5909 ing of all promotional items associated with fied. 503-756-3544 or use our website: new subscriptions and upgrades, as well as I do quality housecleanwww.lcb.state.or.us to tracking/ordering Circulation office supplies. ing & provide help for check license status Responsibilities also include month end billing, seniors. Experienced, with before contracting with invoicing and collections for Buffalo Distribuexcellent references. the business. Persons tion and back up to the CSR and billing staff. Call 541-420-0366 doing lan d scape Ability to perform all these tasks accurately and maintenance do not with attention to deadlines is a must. Handyman r equire an LC B l i - Work shift hours are Monday through Friday cense. 8:00 AM to5:00 PM. Please send resume to: I DO THAT! ahusted Obendbulletin.com Home/Rental repairs Just bought a new boat? Small jobs to remodels Sell your old one in the serving cenvar oregon since1903 Honest, guaranteed classifieds! Ask about our work. CCB¹151573 Super Seller rates! EOE/Drug free workplace Dennis 541-317-9768 541-385-5809

The Bulletin

offer. 541-318-6049

Registered Nurses Community Counseling Solutions is recruiting for Registered Nurses to work at Juniper Ridge Acute Care Center locatedinJohn Day, OR. Juniper Ridge is a S e cure Residential Treatment Facility providing services to individuals with a severe mental illness. These positions provide mental health nursing care including medication oversight, medication r elated t r eatment, f o llow physician's prescriptions and procedures, measure and record patient's general p hysical c ondition s uc h as pul s e , temperature and respiration to provide daily information, educate and train staff on medication administration, and e nsure documentation is kept according to policies. This position works with the treatment team to promote recovery from mental illness. This position includes telephone consultation and crisis intervention in the facility. Qualified applicants must have a v alid Oregon Registered Professional Nurse's license at the time of hire, hold a valid Oregon driver's license and pass a criminal history background check. Wages dependent upon education and experience, but will be between $48,000 to $72,000.

541-389-4638

Harley Davidson Dyna Wide Glide 2013, black, only 200 miles, brand new, all stock, plus after-market exhaust. Has winter cover, helmet. Selling for what I owe on it: $15,500. Call anytime, 541-554-0384

Dodge Brougham 1978, 15', 1-ton, clean, 69,000 miles. $4500. In La Pine, call 541-602-8652

HDFatBo 1996

Providence2005 Fully loaded, 35,000 miles, 350 Cat, Very clean, non-smoker, 3 slides, side-by-side refrigerator with ice maker, Washer/Dryer, Flat screen TV's, In motion satellite. $95,000 541-480-2019

Rv CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ... You Keep The Cash! On-site credit

Completely Rebuilt/Customized 2012/2013 Award Winner Showroom Condition Many Extras Low Miles.

approval team, Fleetwood D i scovery 40' 2003, diesel, w/all web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! options - 3 slide outs, Free Advertising. satellite, 2 TV's, W/D, etc., 32,000 m i les. BIG COUNTRY RV Wintered in h eated Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: shop. $89,900 O.B.O. 541-548-5254 541-447-8664

$17,000

541-548-4807

Excellent benefit package, including signing bonus.

« e" ' '

Please visit t h e O r egon E mployment Department or the Community Counseling Solutions website for an application or contact Nina B isson a t 5 4 1-676-9161, nina.bisson©gobhi.net, or P.O. Box 469, Heppner, OR 97836. General

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Sysco Syscois now hiring a Shuffle Delivery Associate based oufof Bend, Oregon. We offer excellent wages and a world class benefits package, along with clean, well maintained and safe equipment.

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SUCCESSFUL CANDIDATES

This is a very physically demanding job. Candidates must be able to lift 40 — 50 lbs. frequently and up to 100 lbs. on occasion. Must have a current Class A CDL with a minimum of 1 year driving experience, and 25,000 miles driving semi-tractor/trailers. No convictions of DUI/DWI within the past 3 years or multiple times within the past 7 y ears. Excellent customer service skills are required. Previous food or beverage delivery experience is a plus. PRIMARY RESPONSIBILITIES INCLUDE

0 COikC'Htt!IAN Freelaltder 2008 2' Class C,hll-3150 ristine - Etticientcoach Uto sffith Banks bas Eofd 1' k turnacelAC, flat

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Drive company delivery vehicles to/from shuttle yard in Bend to SYSCO Portland facility. Secondary Responsibilities would include route delivery coverage as primary Delivery Associates are on vacation. This will include 15 to 25 deliveries per day. To be considered please go to our website (www.syscoportland.com) to download and complete an application or you can apply in person at our main facility at 26250 SW Parkway Center Drive, Wilsonville, OR 97070. Monday —Friday,9am — 4pm. EEO Employer M/F/D/V

Females and minorities are encourage to apply

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THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, FEB 26, 2014

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By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency

In the Blue Ribbon Pairs at the Fall NABC, North's double artificially showed three-card heart support. When South bid four hearts, East hastened to double. East won the first trick with the king of diamonds and led a spade (not best). Declarer, Li-Chung Chen, took his ace and le d a t r u mp. Dummy's queen lost to the king, and East led a spade to West's king. Declarerwon the diamond return and led the six of trumps: seven, eight. He led to the jack of clubs, returned a third trump — nine, tenand led a third diamond to dummy.

spades. What do you say? ANSWER: Partner's jump-rebid is invitational to game, not forcing. He has 10 or 11 high-card points and probably has a six-card suit. Your spade support is impressive, but your hand is full of losers. Pass. If partner would be a favorite to make four spades, he would have bid game himself. West dealer Both sides vulnerable NORTH 43 J842

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02/26I14


THE BULLETIN 0 WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 26 2014 E5

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 880

881

882

932

933

935

975

975

975

Motorhomes

Travel Trailers

Fifth Wheels

Antique & Classic Autos

Pickups

Sport Utility Vehicles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Jeep Liberty 2008

TIFFINPHAETON QSH 2007 with 4 slides, CAT 350hp diesel engine, $125,900. 30,900 miles, new Michelin tires, great cond! Dishwasher, w/d, central vac, roof satellite, aluminum wheels, 2 full slide-thru basement trays & 3 TV's. Falcon-2 towbar and Even-Brake included. Call 541-977-4150

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

„s

Tango 29.6' 2007, Rear living, walkaround queen bed, central air, awning, 1 large slide, $12,000. 541-280-2547 or 541-815-4121 882

Recreation by Design 2013 Monte Carlo, 38-ft. Buick Skylark 1972 Top living room, 2 bdrm, Please see Bend has 3 slideouts, 2 A/Cs, Craigslist for details and entertainment center, more photos. fireplace, W/D, $18,900. garden tub/shower, in 541-323-1896 great condition.$36,000 or best offer. Call Peter, 307-221-2422, in La Pine ) ILL DELIVER

FORD XLT 1992 3/4 ton 4x4

matching canopy, 30k original miles, possible trade for classic car, pickup, motorcycle, RV $13,500. In La Pine, call 928-581-9190

RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do the Work, You Keep the Cash! On-site credit

Arctic Fox 2003 Cold Weather Model 34 5B, licensed thru 2/15, exlnt cond. 3 elec slides, solar panel, 10 gal water htr, 14' awning, (2) 10-gal propane tanks, 2 batts, catalytic htr in addition to central heating/AC, gently used, MANV features! Must see to appreciate! $19,000. By owner (no dealer calls, please). Call or text 541-325-1956. CHECK YOURAD

approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: 541-548-5254

GNfCSierra 2010

~

mam a

503-358-1164.

New brakes, tires, axles, needs paint & vinyl top. Very good condition. $2200 obo, cash. Call for full details! 541-678-5575

tomatic, c r ewcab, 14K miles, leather. VIN ¹146305. $37,977 R OBBER

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IM ROR

541-382-4521 DLR¹0205 Price Reduced! Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 engine, power everything, new paint, 54K Fla t orig. miles, runs great, I nternational exc. cond.in/out.$7500 Bed Pickup 1963, 1 ton dually, 4 spd. obo. 541-480-3179 trans., great MPG, I— , P~rL~ > could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, new brakes, $1950. 54'I -419-5480.

1o,QC

LIIICOLN ~

1.6L 4 cyl., AWD, C VT, 4 K mil e s , 30MPG Hwy. VIN ¹120304. $20,977 ROBBERSON L INcoLN~

I M ROR

541-382-4521 DLR¹0205

I

I

SIIPERIGR SELECTIGNOFNEWjf IIEEO

YOLYOSfBAN jANDN Y' S

(in ferrebonne).

Start your memoriestoday!

TiCk, TOCk TiCk, TOCk... ...don't let time get away. Hire a professional out of The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory today!

932

Antique & Classic Autos

I ] •

l

1921 Model T Delivery Truck Restored & Runs $9000. 541-389-8963

Nissan Altima 2010

541-322-9647

2.5S 4cyl., FWD, CVT, 76k mi., 32 mpg„Tuscan Sun Metallic, vin¹443778 $11,997

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

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

ROBBERSON LINcoLN~

I M ROS

Jaguar XJ8 2004 4-dr (longer style) sedan, silver, black leather, 4.2L NissanPathfinder V8, AT, AC, fully loaded 2010 + moonroof. Runs great, reliable, always garaged, 116K miles; 30 mpg hwy. Front/side airbags, non-smoker. $7900. Olds 98 Regency 1990 541-350-9938 exc. shape, runs as new, one owner, 20 4.0L V6, 4WD, auto., Just too many mpg in town. New 6 2K mi., 20 m pg battery, stud snow hwy. VIN ¹629900. collectibles? tires. $2000. $18,977 541-389-9377 Sell them in ROBBERSON~ The Bulletin Classifieds ~ mam a

ALL,NEW STATEOF THE ART DEALERSHIP!

KMOLICHVOLVO.coM

2003 6 speed, X50 added power pkg., 530 HP! Under 10k miles, Arctic silver, gray leather interior, new quality tires, and battery, Bose p remium sou n d stereo, moon/sunroof, car and seat covers. Many extras.

Garaged, p e rfect condition, $69,700.

541-382-4521 DLR ¹0205

~

I

Mazda Miata 1997 M-edition Mica Green, 5-spd, original interior 8 exterior. All power options, leather, convertible boot, Tonneau Cover 114K miles, synthetic oils, new timing belt ia 81K & more! $5995. 541-548-5648

Ford Thunderbird 2004 Convertible

6.0L VS, 4WD, au-

Winnebago Aspect Aircraft, Parts on the first day it runs 2009- 32', 3 slideto make sure it is cor& Service outs, Leather interect. "Spellcheck" and rior, Power seat, human errors do oclocks, win d ows, cur. If this happens to Aluminum wheels. GMC Sierra 1977 short 17" Flat Screen, your ad, please conbed, exlnt o r iginal Ram 1500 2012 Surround s o u nd, tact us ASAP so that cond., runs & drives corrections and any camera, Queen bed, great. V8, new paint adjustments can be Foam mattress, Awand tires. $4750 obo. 1/3 interest in wellmade to your ad. ning, Generator, Inequipped IFR Beech Bo- 541-504-1050 541-385-5809 541-382-4521 verter, Auto Jacks, A36, new 10-550/ DLR¹0205 Air leveling, Moon The Bulletin Classified nanza prop, located KBDN. roof, no smoking or 5.7L V8, automatic, $65,000. 541-419-951 0 p ets. L i k e ne w , S ubaru Impreza 2009 www.N4972M.com crewcab, 21K miles, $74,900 AWD Sportwagon, 19 MPG Hwy. VIN 541-480-6900 ¹142676. $27,977 Plymouth B a rracuda 1966, original car! 300 ROBBERSON Fleetwood Prowler hp, 360 V8, centerco. ~ mama 32' - 2001 lines, 541-593-2597 2 slides, ducted 541-598-3750 WINNEBAGO 541-382-4521 1/5th interest in 1973 saaoregonautosource.com heat & air, great DLR¹0205 BRAVE 2003 condition, snowbird Cessna 150 LLC 940 150hp conversion, low • 34D, 2 slides ready, Many upgrade options, fitime on air frame and Vans 935 • Tires 80% engine, hangared in nancing available! • Just completely Bend.Excellent per- Rolls Royce 1992 Sil- Sport Utility Vehicles $14,500 obo. serviced Honda Odyssey formance & affordver Spur II,excellent! 1999.Very good • 39,000 miles Call Dick, able flying! $6,000. Midnight Blue exterior, cond. Runs well, 541-410-6007 • No trades 541-480-1687. Parchment leather inteTwo sets of tires on rior, 15-inch chrome RR • $48,000 firm rims - summer and wheels, Alpine Sirius 541-815-3150 winter. $2500. Fleefwood DVD/CD/AM/FM/GPS 541-593-2312 Wilderness2000 navigation system, BMW X3 2 0 07, 99K or 541-977-7568 model, 28', 1 slide, 77,200 miles, dealermiles, premium packgood condition, with ship maintained, alage, heated lumbar awning and A/C, ways garaged. New, supported seats, pan- Where can you find a 172 Cessna Share $7500. about $250,000; sell oramic moo nroof, IFR equipped, new helping hand? 541-383-8270 Bluetooth, ski bag, Xeavionics, Garmin 750 $19,500. 541-480-3348 non headlights, tan & From contractors to Winnebago Suncruiser34' touchscreen, center 933 black leather interior, yard care, it's all here 2004, 35K, loaded, too stack, 160hp. Pickups n ew front & re a r much to list, ext'd warr. in The Bulletin's Exceptionally clean brakes isi 76K miles, thru 2014, $49,900 Den& economical! one owner, all records, "Call A Service nis, 541-589-3243 very clean, $16,900. $13,500. Professional" Directory 541-388-4360 Hangared in KBDN 881 Keystone Challenger Call 541-728-0773 975 Travel Trailers 2004 CH34TLB04 34' Dodge Durango Automobiles fully S/C, w/d hookups, 2011 Chevy 3500 Crew new 18' Dometic awCab, 2005 4x4 Dually ning, 4 new tires, new Duramax Allison, 4' Kubota 7000w marine lift, Edge Chip, only diesel generator, 3 66,000 miles. LS trim slides, exc. cond. inpkg, split-bench front s ide 8 o ut. 27" T V 1974 Bellanca seat, tow pkg, brake KeystoneLaredo 31' dvd/cd/am/fm entertain 5.7L VS, AWD, au1730A controller. Very good RV 20 06 with 1 2' center. Call for more Corvette Coupe tomatic, 26K miles, condition - looks slide-out. Sleeps 6, details. Only used 4 1996, 350 auto, VIN ¹595661. good, pulls better! queen walk-around times total in last 5~i2 2160 TT, 440 SMO, 135k, non-ethanol Original owner needs $27,977 180 mph, excellent bed w/storage under- years.. No pets, no fuel/synthetic oil, to sell - $35,000. neath. Tub & shower. smoking. High retail condition, always garaged/covered. ROBBERSON 541-408-7826 2 swivel rockers. TV. $27,700. Will sell for hangared, 1 owner Bose Premium Gold co. ~ maaaa Air cond. Gas stove & $24,000 including slid- for 35 years. $60K. system. Orig. owner refrigerator/freezer. ing hitch that fits in manual. Stock! 541-382-4521 Microwave. Awning. your truck. Call 8 a.m. $10,500 OBO. ln Madras, DLR¹0205 Outside sho w er. to 10 p.m. for appt to Retired. Must sell! call 541-475-6302 Slide through storsee. 541-330-5527. 54'I -923-1781 a ge, E a s y Li f t . Dramatic Price Reduc- Ford F250 Camper Spe$29,000 new; Laredo 30' 2009 Audi A4 2001 1.8T tion Executive Hangar cial 1966, AT w/limited Asking$18,600 at Bend Airport (KBDN) slip rear end. A few is4 door sedan, rebuilt 541-4947-4805 60' wide x 50' deep, sues but runs qood. Full trans w/19K miles, w/55' wide x 17' high bi- steel rack w/drs. $1950 newer clutch, brakes, r ii, fold dr. Natural gas heat, firm, cash. 541-420-0156 Ford Bronco 114x4, 1989, manifold, extras & reQ offc, bathroom. Adjacent ceipts. Excellent mpg; auto, high miles, runs to Frontage Rd; great Carfax. $5,800. Ford Ranger XLT good.$1700. 541-390-6004 visibility for aviation busi541-633-6662 overall length is 35' 2011 ness. 541-948-2126 or has 2 slides, Arctic email 1jetjock©q.com package, A/C,table Cadillac Deville Ford Flex2013 Layton 27-ft, 2002 & chairs, satellite, DHS 2000. Most Arctic pkg., power options, exc. cond. Front 8 rear entry awning, in excellent 93,000 mi.. New doors, bath, shower, condition! More pix tires. $6,500. queen bed, slide-out, 4.0L V6, 4WD, auto., at bendbulletin.com 541-233-8944. oven, microwave, air Supercab, 11K mi., $28,000 k conditioning, patio 18 MPG Hwy. VIN 541-419-3301 Save money. Learn awning, twin pro3.5L V6, auto., 30K ¹A76762. $21,977 Chev Malibu LT 2012, pane tanks, very to fly or build hours miles, 23 MPG Hwy, leather, 6,638 miles. nice, great floor plan, Monaco Lakota 32' 2002, with your own aircertified pre-owned. ROBBERSON y ¹387451 $16,995 $8495 2 slides, AC, recliners, c raft. 1968 A e r o VIN ¹D08213. walk-around queen bed, Commander, 4 seat, 541-316-1388 $25,977 sliding glass door closet, 150 HP, low time, 541-382-4521 new tub & 10-gal water full panel. $23,000 R OBBER N DLR¹0205 heater, good tires. Brand obo. Contact Paul at I I 8 c 0 LN ~ IM ROR 541-598-3750 new 20' screen room 541-447-5184. www.aaaoregonautoavailable. Super clean, 1 541-382-4521 source.com owner, n o n-smokers. T-Hangar for rent DLR¹0205 $13,499. 541-447-7968 at Bend airport. Call 541-362-6998. Orbit 21' 2007, used Have an item to only 8 times, A/C, 916 Ford Supercab 1992, sell quick? oven, tub shower, Trucks & brown/tan color with micro, load leveler If it's under m atching full s i z e Heavy Equipment hitch, awning, dual c anopy, 2WD, 4 6 0 Corvette 1979 '500 you can place it in batteries, sleeps 4-5, MONTANA 3585 2008, L82- 4 speed. over drive, 135K mi., EXCELLENT CONexc. cond., 3 slides, The Bulletin full bench rear seat, 85,000 miles DITION. All accesking bed, Irg LR, slide rear w i ndow, Garaged since new. Classifieds for: sories are included. Arctic insulation, all I've owned it 25 bucket seats, power $14,511 OBO. options $35,000 obo. seats w/lumbar, pw, years. Never dam'10-3lines,7days 541-382-9441 541-420-3250 aged or abused. Peterbilt 359 p otable HD receiver & trailer '16 - 3 lines, 14 days water truck, 1 990, brakes, good t ires. $12,900. Good cond i tion. (Private Party ads only) 3200 gal. tank, 5hp Dave, 541-350-4077 RV $4900. 541-369-5341 pump, 4-3" h oses, CONSIGNMENTS camlocks, $ 25,000. WANTED 541-820-3724 We Do The Work ... You Keep The Cash! 931 OPEN ROAD 36' On-site credit 2005 - $25,500 Automotive Parts, approval team, King bed, hide-a-bed Service 8 Accessories web site presence. sofa, 3 slides, glass We Take Trade-Ins! shower, 10 gal. waFree Advertising. Chevy Truck Owners! ter heater, 10 cu.ft. Stainless steel brush BIG COUNTRY RV fridge, central vac, Bend: 541-330-2495 guard wrap around s atellite dish, 2 7 ' Redmond: front of Chevy truck TV/stereo syst., front '07-'11, beautiful, cost 541-548-5254 front power leveling $825 new, will take jacks and s cissor $225. Hooks on to stabilizer jacks, 16' front of frame, I have awning. Like new! attachments. 541-419-0566 541-306-3757 1976 Silver Streak Hereifis! Perhaps the cleanest original yintage 30-ft trailer, in incredible condition! A/C, full bath, kitchen, twin beds, many extras. Call for details. $12,700 obro. Dave 208-255-2407

Grand Sport - 4 LT loaded, clear bra hood 8 fenders. New Michelin Super Sports, G.S. floor mats, 17,000 miles, Crystal red. $42,000.

DLR¹0205

Cadillac Eldorado, 1978

0

908

3.7L V6, automatic, 86K miles, 21 MPG Hwy, VIN ¹279684. $13,977 ROBBERSON~

NissanJuke 2012

I I 8 c 0 LN ~

PIj O

CORVETTE COUPE Glasstop 2010

541-382-4521

Fifth Wheels

Porsche 911 Turbo

541-385-5809

Porsche 911 Carrera 993 cou e

Hwy, VIN ¹613915. $15,977

ROBBERSON \ I II C 0 4 II ~

I II S DR I

541-382-4521 DLR ¹0205

GT 2200 4 cyl, 5 speed, a/c, pw, pdl, nicest c o nvertible around in this price range, new t ires, wheels, clutch, timing belt, plugs, etc. 111K mi., remarkable cond. inside and out. Fun car to drive, Must S E E! $5995. R e dmond. 541-504-1993 Toyota Prius IV 2010, char. gray, 51k mi., ¹014996. $17,995.

Lincoln MKZ 2009

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

Toyota Celica Convertible 1993

1996, 73k miles, Tiptronic auto. transmission. Silver, blue leather interior, moon/sunroof, new quality tires and battery, car and seat covers, many extras. Recently fully serviced, garaged, looks and runs like new. Excellent condition $39,700 541-322-9647

541-598-3750 www.aaaoregonautosource.com

V olvo S40 T 5 2 0 0 5 AWD, sunroof, lux/winter

pkgs, new tires, more! $6775 obo.541-330-5818

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to Deschutes County egon 97701. CondiLEGAL NOTICE Bank o f A m e rica, Sheriff's Office will be tions of Sale: Potenaccepted. Payment t ial b i dders m u st N .A., Plaintiff/s, v . Brian D. South; Julie must be made in full arrive 15 minutes prior immediately upon the to the auction to allow A. South; and Persons or Parties Un- close of the sale. For the Deschutes County known claiming any more information on Sheriff's Office to rego to: view bidder's funds. right, title, lien or in- this s al e terest in the property www.oregonsheriffs.c Only U.S. currency and/or cashier's described in the com- om/sales.htm checks made payable plaint herein, DefenLEGAL NOTICE to Deschutes d ant/s. Case N o .: Bank o f Am e rica, Sheriff's OfficeCounty will be 1 3CV1128FC. N O - N .A., Plaintiff/s, v . TICE OF SALE UN- Kyle L. Berg; Persons accepted. P ayment DER WRIT OF EX- or Parties Unknown must be made in full ECUTION - REAL claiming any r i ght, immediately upon the PROPERTY. Notice is title, lien or interest in close of the sale. For hereby given that the t he p r operty d e - more information on Deschutes C o u nty scribed in the com- this s al e g o to: Sheriff's Office will on plaint herein, Defen- www.oregonsheriffs.c [ Sale Date] i n t h e d ant/s. Case N o . : om/sales.htm main lobby of the De- 13CV0625. NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE s chutes Coun t y OF SALE U N DER CitiMortgage, Inc., Sheriff's Office, 63333 WRIT O F E X ECU- its successors in W. Highway 20, Bend, TION - REAL PROP- interest and/or asOregon, sell, at public ERTY. N o t ic e is signs, Plaintiff/s, v. o ral auction to t h e hereby given that the Jodi Line Bailey aka h ighest bidder, f or Deschutes C o u nty J odi A n n Lin e cash o r ca s hier's Sheriff's Office will on B ailey; David W . check, the real prop- M arch 20, 2014 a t Bailey; Wells Fargo erty commonly known 10:00 AM in the main Bank, N.A.; Desas 5644 Stellar Drive, l obby of t h e D e s - c hutes Cou n t y; Bend, Oregon 97707. chutes County Credit Associates, Conditions of S ale: Sheriff 's O ff ice,63333 Inc.; Occupants of Potential bidders must W. Highway 20, Bend, the Premises; and arrive 15 minutes prior Oregon, sell, at public the Real Property to the auction to allow o ral auction to t h e located at 1 6 533 the Deschutes County h ighest bidder, f o r Beaver Drive, Bend, Sheriff's Office to re- cash o r ca s hier's Oregon 97707, Deview bidder's funds. check, the real prop- fendant/s. Case No.: Only U.S. currency erty commonly known 12CV0990. NOand/or cashier's as 65922 R imrock T ICE O F SAL E checks made payable Court, Bend, Oregon UNDER WRIT OF to Deschutes County 97707. Conditions of EXECUTION Sheriff's Office will be Sale: Potential bid- REAL PROPERTY. accepted. P ayment ders must arrive 15 Notice i s h e r eby must be made in full minutes prior to the given that the Desimmediately upon the auction to allow the c hutes Coun t y close of the sale. For Deschutes C o u nty Sheriff's Office will more information on Sheriff's Office to re- on April 3, 2014 at this s al e g o to: view bidder's funds. 1 0 00 AM i n t h e www.oregonsheriffs.c Only U.S. currency main lobby of the om/sales.htm and/or cashier's Deschutes County checks made payable S heriff's Of fi c e , LEGAL NOTICE Bank o f A m e rica, to Deschutes County 63333 W. Highway Sheriff's Office will be 20, Bend, Oregon, N .A., Plaintiff/s, v . Kyle L. Berg; Persons accepted. P ayment sell, at public oral or Parties Unknown must be made in full auction to the highclaiming any r i ght, immediately upon the est bidder, for cash title, lien or interest in close of the sale. For or cashier's check, t he p r operty d e - more information on the real p roperty go to: commonly known as scribed in the com- this s al e 16533 Beaver Drive, plaint herein, Defen- www.oregonsheriffs.c B end, Oreg o n d ant/s. Case N o .: om/sales.htm 97707. Conditions 13CV0625. NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE of Sale: P o tential OF SALE U N DER Caliber Home Loans, WRIT O F E X ECU- I nc., P l aintiff/s, v . bidders must arrive TION - REAL PROP- Christina Vela, Other 15 minutes prior to ERTY. N o t ic e is Persons or Parties, the auction to allow Desc h utes hereby given that the including Occupants, the Deschutes C o u nty Unknown c l a iming County Sheriff's Ofrevi e w Sheriff's Office will on any right, title, lien, or f ice to M arch 20, 2014 a t interest in the Prop- bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency 10:00 AM in the main erty described in the ca s hier's l obby of t h e D e s - Complaint her e in, and/or c hutes Coun t y D efendant/s. C a s e checks made paySheriff 's O ff ice,63333 No.: 13CV0490. NO- able to Deschutes W. Highway 20, Bend, TICE OF SALE UN- County Sheriff's Off ice will b e a c Oregon, sell, at public DER WRIT OF EXP a yment o ral auction to t he ECUTION - REAL cepted. h ighest bidder, f o r PROPERTY. Notice is must be made in full immediately u pon cash o r ca s hier's hereby given that the check, the real prop- Deschutes C o u nty t he close o f t h e erty commonly known Sheriff's Office will on sale. For more inas 65922 R i mrock April 3, 2014 at 10:00 f ormation on t h is Court, Bend, Oregon AM in the main lobby sale go to: www.orff s.com/sa 97707. Conditions of of t h e De s chutes egonsheri Sale: Potential bid- County Sheriff's Of- les.htm ders must arrive 15 fice, 63333 W. Highminutes prior to the way 20, Bend, Orauction to allow the egon, sell, at public The Bulletin's Deschutes C o unty o ral auction to t h e "Call A Service Sheriff's Office to re- h ighest bidder, f o r Professional" Directory view bidder's funds. cash o r ca s hier's Only U.S. currency check, the real prop- is all about meeting yourneeds. and/or cashier's erty commonly known checks made payable as 1611 NE Canyon Call on one of the Park Drive, Bend, Or- professionals today!


E6 WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 2014 â&#x20AC;˘ THE BULLETIN

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIEDâ&#x20AC;˘ 541-385-5809

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does not extend beSheriff's Office will minutes prior to the LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE y ond October 3 1 , Home Federal Bank, JPMorgan C hase be accepted. Payauction to allow the 2015 plus the appli- a f e deral s a vings Bank, National Asment must be made Deschutes C o unty cable warranty term. in full immediately Sheriff's Office to rebank chartered under sociation, its sucupon the close of view bidder's funds. the laws of the United cessors in interest Included in this bid are State o f Only U.S. currency Am e rica, and/or ass i gns, the sale. For more provisions for permis- Plaintiff/s, v . information on this and/or cashier's Fall Plaintiff/s, v. Daniel sive cooperative pro- River, LLC, an Orsale go to: www.orchecks made payable Anderson aka curement as provided egon limited liability Daniel G. Anderson; egonsheriff s.com/sa to Deschutes County in OR S 2 7 9A.215. company; les.htm Sheriff's Office will be Stan and Occupants of Political subdivisions Sevruk, an individual; the Premises, Deaccepted. Payment LEGAL NOTICE within and adjacent to and Lori A. Fulton, an fendant/s. Case No.: J PMorgan Ch a s e must be made in full Deschutes C o u nty individual, upon the 13CV0574. NOBank, National Asso- immediately and including Polk D efendant/s. C a s e T ICE O F SA L E ciation, Successor by close of the sale. For County are a utho- No.: 1 0 C V0086AB. UNDER WRIT OF more information on M erger t o Ch a s e r ized t o u s e th e N OTICE OF S A L E EXECUTION go to: Home Finance, LLC, this s al e quoted price received U NDER WRIT O F REAL PROPERTY. 12CV0862. NOv. Elbi Edi- www.oregonsheriffs.c on this request to pur- EXECUTION - REAL Notice is h e reby Plaintiff/s, T ICE O F SA L E berto Romero; Julina om/sales.htm chase materials at the PROPERTY. Notice is given that the DesUNDER WRIT OF Park Owners AssoLEGAL NOTICE same terms, condi- hereby given that the c hutes EXECUTION Cou n t y ciation, Other P e r- N ationstar Mo r t tions and prices of the Deschutes C o u nty Sheriff's Office will REAL PROPERTY. sons or Parties, ingage LLC, original con t ract. Notice is h e reby Sheriff's Office will on on April 1, 2014 at cluding O ccupants, Plaintiff/s, v. Louise Freight rates for prodgiven that the DesM arch 20, 2014 a t 1 0:00 AM i n t h e Unknown c l a iming M. Kreft; Mark Dec hutes Cou n t y uct delivery to addi- 10:00 AM in the main main lobby of the any right, title, lien, or voney; U.S. Bank tional agencies may Sheriff's Office will l obby of t h e D e s- Deschutes County interest in the Prop- National A ssociabe negotiated sepa- chutes on March 27, 2014 County S heriff's Offi c e , erty described in the tion ND; City View rately from this con- Sheriff at 10:00 AM in the 's Office,63333 63333 W. Highway Complaint her e in, Owners Association tract. main lobby of the W. Highway 20, Bend, 20, Bend, Oregon, D efendant/s. C a s e Inc.; Occupants of Deschutes County Oregon, sell, at public sell, at public oral No.: 1 3 C V1057FC. the Property, DeCHRIS DOTY S heriff's Of fi c e , o ral auction to t h e auction to the highN OTICE OF S A L E fendant/s. Case No.: Department Director 63333 W. Highway h ighest bidder, f o r est bidder, for cash U NDER WRIT O F 12CV0394. NO20, Bend, Oregon, cash o r ca s hier's or cashier's check, EXECUTION - REAL T ICE O F SA L E PUBLISHED: sell, at public oral check, the real prop- the real p roperty PROPERTY. Notice is UNDER WRIT OF auction to the high- THE BEND BULLETIN erty commonly known commonly known as hereby given that the EXECUTION February 26, 2014 8 est bidder, for cash as 4655 SW Loma 16229 Earl Court, Deschutes C o u nty REAL PROPERTY. March 5, 2014 or cashier's check, Linda Drive, R e d- La Pine, Oregon Sheriff's Office will on Notice is h e reby the real p roperty DAILY JOURNAL OF mond, Oregon 97756. 97739. C onditions M arch 27, 2014 a t given that the DesCOMMERCE: commonly known as Conditions of S ale: of Sale: P o tential 10:00 AM in the main c hutes Cou n t y February 26, 2014 8 6 187 Jaguar A vPotential bidders must bidders must arrive l obby of t h e D e s - Sheriff's Office will March 5, 2014 enue S o uthwest, arrive 15 minutes prior 15 minutes prior to chutes County on March 6, 2014 at Redmond, Oregon to the auction to allow the auction to allow LEGAL NOTICE Sheriff 's O ffice,63333 1 0:00 AM i n t h e 97756. Conditions the Deschutes County the Desc h utes Federal N a t ional W. Highway 20, Bend, main lobby of the of Sale: P o tential Mortgage AssociaSheriff's Office to reCounty Sheriff's OfOregon, sell, at public Deschutes County bidders must arrive view bidder's funds. f ice to rev i e w o ral auction to t h e S heriff's Of fi c e , tion, its successors 15 minutes prior to Only U.S. currency bidder's funds. Only in interest and/or h ighest bidder, f o r 63333 W. Highway the auction to allow and/or cashier's U.S. currency assigns, Plaintiff/s, cash o r ca s hier's 20, Bend, Oregon, the Desc h utes v. Robin J. London; checks made payable and/or ca s h ier's check, the real prop- sell, at public oral County Sheriff's Ofto Deschutes County checks made payElizabeth F. L o nerty commonly known auction to the highf ice to revi e w don; Mor t gage Sheriff's Office will be able to Deschutes as 939 SW 26th Lane, est bidder, for cash bidder's funds. Only accepted. P ayment County Sheriff's OfElectronic RegistraRedmond, O r egon or cashier's check, U.S. currency must be made in full f ice will b e ac tion Systems, Inc. 97756. Conditions of the real p roperty and/or ca s hier's solely as a Nomiimmediately upon the cepted. P a yment Sale: Potential bid- commonly known as checks made payn ee f o r GM A C close of the sale. For must be made in full ders must arrive 15 1 296 C it y V i e w able to Deschutes more information on immediately upon Mortgage, LLC; and minutes prior to the D rive, Bend, O r County Sheriff's Ofthis s al e go to: t he close o f t h e O ccupants of t h e auction to allow the egon 97701. Condif ice will b e a c www.oregonsheriffs.c sale. For more inPremises, D efenDeschutes C o u nty tions of Sale: Pocepted. P a yment dant/s. Case No.: om/sales.htm f ormation on t h i s Sheriff's Office to re- tential bidders must must be made in full sale go to: www.or11CV1006. NOview bidder's funds. arrive 15 minutes LEGAL NOTICE immediately u pon egonsheriff s. com/sa T ICE O F SAL E Only U.S. currency prior to the auction HSBC Bank USA, t he close o f t h e les.htm UNDER WRIT OF and/or cashier's to allow the DesN.A., as Indenture sale. For more inEXECUTION checks made payable c hutes Coun t y Trustee fo r th e LEGAL NOTICE f ormation on t h is REAL PROPERTY. Registered N o teJ PMorgan Ch a s e to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office to sale go to: www.orNotice i s h e r eby holders of Renaisbid d e r's Bank, National Asso- Sheriff's Office will be review egonsheri ff s.com/sa accepted. P ayment funds. Only U . S. given that the Dessance Home Equity ciation, Plaintiff/s, v. les.htm c hutes Coun t y an d / or Loan Trust 2006-3, Deryle Lee Rak; Cit- must be made in full c urrency Sheriff's Office will LEGAL NOTICE through their loan ibank, National Asso- immediately upon the cashier's c h ecks on April 1, 2014 at DESCHUTES s ervicing age n t ciation, Other Per- close of the sale. For made payable to 1 0:00 AM i n t h e Deschutes County OCWEN Loan Sersons o r Par t ies, more information on COUNTY,OREGON main lobby of the ROAD DEPARTMENT vicing, LLC, including Occupants, this s al e g o to: Sheriff's Office will Deschutes County Plaintiff/s, v. Cindy Unknown c l a iming www.oregonsheriffs.c be accepted. PayS heriff's Of fi c e , ment must be made INVITATION TO BID Sue Haselip; Disany right, title, lien or om/sales.htm in full immediately cover Bank; State of interest in the PropFOR SUPPLYING AND 63333 W. Highway LEGAL NOTICE 20, Bend, Oregon, upon the close of DELIVERY OF Oregon Department erty described in the JPMorgan Chase the sale. For more sell, at public oral AC-15P LIQUID of Revenue; OccuComplaint he r e in, Bank, National Asauction to the highinformation on this ASPHALT pants of the PropD efendant/s. C a s e sociation, its sucest bidder, for cash sale go to: www.orNo.: 1 3 CV1188FC. cessors in interest 2014 erty, D e fendant/s. or cashier's check, egonsheriff s.com/sa Case No.: NOTICE OF S A LE and/or as s igns, les.htm NOU NDER WRIT O F Plaintiff/s, v. Devin Sealed bids will be the real p roperty 13CV0077. received at the Des- commonly known as T ICE O F SAL E EXECUTION - REAL L . C ooper, a k a LEGAL NOTICE UNDER WRIT OF PROPERTY. Notice is Devin Lee Cooper; chutes County Road 61720 Joan Court, N ationstar Mo r t Ore g o n EXECUTION Department, 61150 B end, hereby given that the Sierra S. Cooper, LLC, gage REAL PROPERTY. Deschutes C o unty nka SE 2 7 t h Str e et, 97702. Conditions S i e rr a S. Plaintiff/s, v. Joe E. Sale: P o tential Notice is h e reby Sheriff's Office will on Kumma; Ford MoBend, Oregon 97702, of Bales aka Joseph April 3, 2014 at 10:00 tor Credit Company; until but not after, bidders must arrive given that the DesEmery Bales; Misty 2:00 p.m. on March 15 minutes prior to c hutes Coun t y AM in the main lobby and Occupants of R. Bales aka Misty the auction to allow Sheriff's Office will of t h e De s chutes the Premises, De11, 2014 at w hich Renae Bales; Dirk the Desc h utes time and place all on April 1, 2014 at County Sheriff's Of- fendant/s. Case No.: Sharp; Occupants of County Sheriff's Of1 0:00 AM i n t h e bids for the fice, 63333 W. High- 12CV1331. NOthe Property, Derev i e w above-entitled pub- f ice to main lobby of the way 20, Bend, OrT ICE O F SAL E fendant/s. Case No.: Deschutes County lic works project will bidder's funds. Only egon, sell, at public UNDER WRIT OF 13CV0605. NOcurrency Sheriff's Off i c e, oral auction to t he EXECUTION be publicly opened U.S. T ICE O F SA L E and/or ca s h ier's 63333 W. Highway h ighest bidder, f o r and read aloud. REAL PROPERTY. UNDER WRIT OF checks made pay20, Bend, Oregon, cash o r ca s hier's Notice is h e reby EXECUTION check, the real prop- given that the DesThe contract calls for able to Deschutes sell, at public oral REAL PROPERTY. County Sheriff's Ofsupplying and delivauction to the higherty commonly known c hutes Cou n t y Notice is h e reby f ice will b e a c est bidder, for cash as 15920 F rances ery of 2600 Tons of Sheriff's Office will given that the DesAC-15P liquid asphalt cepted. P a yment or cashier's check, Lane, La Pine, Or- on April 1, 2014 at c hutes Cou n t y the real p roperty egon 97739. Condi- 1 0:00 AM i n t h e to specified locations must be made in full Sheriff's Office will in the Bend, Terreb- i mmediately u p on commonly known as tions of Sale: Poten- main lobby of the on March 27, 2014 1 5836 Sunr i se t ial b i dders m u s t Deschutes County onne and La Pine ar- t he close o f t h e at 10:00 AM in the sale. For more ineas o f D e s chutes Boulevard, La Pine, arrive 15 minutes prior S heriff's Offi c e , main lobby of the f ormation on t h is O regon 977 3 9 . to the auction to allow 63333 W. Highway County. Deschutes County sale go to: www.orConditions of Sale: the Deschutes County 20, Bend, Oregon, S heriff's Of fi c e , egonsheriff s. com/sa Potential b i d ders Sheriff's Office to reS pecifications a n d 63333 W. Highway sell, at public oral other bid documents les.htm must arrive 15 minview bidder's funds. auction to the high20, Bend, Oregon, u tes prior t o t h e Only U.S. currency est bidder, for cash may be inspected and sell, at public oral The Bulletin obtained at the Desauction to allow the and/or cashier's or cashier's check, auction to the highDeschutes County checks made payable the real p roperty est bidder, for cash chutes County Road To Subscribe call Department, 6 1 1 50 541-365-5800 or go to S heriff's Office to to Deschutes County commonly known as or cashier's check, bid d er's Sheriff's Office will be 2 645 S W S.E. 2 7 t h St r e et, www.bendbulletin.com review 23r d the real p roperty Bend, Oregon 97702 funds. Only U .S. accepted. Payment Street, R e dmond, commonly known as c urrency an d / or must be made in full or t h e D e s chutes LEGAL NOTICE Oregon 53208 Big Timber County webs i te, GMAC M o rtgage, cashier's c h e cks immediately upon the 97756-9694. CondiDrive, La Pine, Ormade payable to close of the sale. For www.deschutes.org. LLC, its successors tions of Sale: Poegon 97739. CondiInquiries pertaining to in interest and/or Deschutes County more information on tential bidders must tions of Sale: PoSheriff's Office will this s al e go to: arrive 15 m inutes tential bidders must these specifications assigns, Plaintiff/s, shall be directed to be accepted. Paywww.oregonsheriffs.c prior to the auction v. Gina R. Wendearrive 15 minutes ment must be made om/sales.htm Tom Sh a mberger, l in; J e remy W . to allow the Desprior to the auction Operations Manager, Wendelin; Equable in full immediately c hutes Cou n t y to allow the DesLEGAL NOTICE upon the close of telephone (541) Ascent F i nancial, S heriff's Office t o c hutes Coun t y JPMorgan C hase 322-7120. LLC; Citi B a nk the sale. For more review bid d er's Sheriff's Office to Bank, National Asinformation on this review bid d e r's (South Dakota) NA; funds. Only U . S. sociation, its sucBids shall be made on The Real Property sale go to: www.orcurrency an d / or funds. Only U . S. cessors in interest the forms furnished by L ocated a t 1 7 2 6 egonsheriffs.com/sa an d / or and/or ass i gns, cashier's c h e cks c urrency the County, incorpo- Northeast les.htm 8th made payable to cashier's c h ecks Plaintiff/s, v. Michael rating al l c o n tract Street, R e dmond, Deschutes County made payable to P. Sullivan; Colleen documents, ad- Oregon 97756; and People Look for Information C. Sullivan; AssoSheriff's Office will Deschutes County dressed and mailed or O ccupants of t h e be accepted. PaySheriff's Office will About Products and ciation of Unit Ownd elivered t o Ch r i s Premises, D efenbe accepted. PayServices Every Daythrough ers o f M o u ntain ment must be made Doty, Department Di- dant/s. Case No.: in full immediately ment must be made The Bulletin Classifieds View Lodges; Ocrector, 61150 SE 27th 12CV0681. NOupon the close of in full immediately cupants of the PreStreet, Bend, Oregon T ICE O F SAL E LEGAL NOTICE the sale. For more upon the close of mises, Defendant/s. 97702 in a sealed en- UNDER WRIT OF IN TH E C I R CUIT Case information on this the sale. For more No.: velope plainly marked EXECUTION COURT O F THE 13CV0778. information on this sale go to: www.orNO"BID FOR SUPPLY- REAL PROPERTY. STATE OF OREGON egonsheriff s.com/sa sale go to: www.orT ICE O F SAL E ING AND DELIVERY Notice i s h e r eby FOR THE COUNTY UNDER WRIT OF les.htm egonsheriff s.com/sa OF AC-15P LIQUID given that the DesOF DESCHUTES, In EXECUTION les.htm LEGAL NOTICE ASPHALT 2014" and c hutes Coun t y the Matter of the EsREAL PROPERTY. Nationstar Mortgage, LEGAL NOTICE the name and adSheriff's Office will tate of BENJAMIN W. Notice i s h e r eby LLC, its successors NOTICE IS dress of the bidder. on March 27, 2014 BISHOP, Deceased, given that the Desand/or assigns, Plain- H EREBY G I V E N at 10:00 AM in the Case No. 14PB0010. c hutes Coun t y t iff/s, v. R obyn M . that KENNETH A. Each bid must con- main lobby of the NOTICE TO INTER- Sheriff's Office will Kimball; Heather A. HARRINGTON has tain a statement as to Deschutes County ESTED P ERSONS. on March 27, 2014 Kimball; and All Other been appointed as whether the bidder is S heriff's Of fi c e , NOTICE IS HEREBY at 10:00 AM in the Persons or P a rties Personal R e prea resident bidder, as 63333 W. Highway GIVEN that the unmain lobby of the Unknown c l a iming sentative of the esdefined i n ORS 20, Bend, Oregon, dersigned has been Deschutes County any right, title, lien or tate o f MA X I NE 279A.120 (1) (b). sell, at public oral appointed personal S heriff's Of fi c e , interest in the Real HARRINGTON, deVendors shall use re- auction to the highrepresentative. All 63333 W. Highway Property commonly ceased, Deschutes cyclable products to est bidder, for cash persons having claims 20, Bend, Oregon, known as 20652 Wild County Circuit Court the maximum extent or cashier's check, against the estate are sell, at public oral Goose Lane, Bend, Case No. economically feasible the real p roperty required to present auction to the highOregon 97702, De14PB0007. All perin the performance of commonly known as them, with vouchers est bidder, for cash fendant/s. Case No.: sons having claims the contract work set 1726 Northeast 8th attached, to the unor cashier's check, NOTICE against the estate forth in this document. Street, R e dmond, dersigned PER- the real p roperty 13CV0098. OF SALE U NDER a re r e quired t o O regon 977 5 6 . SONAL REPRESEN- commonly known as WRIT OF E X ECU- present the same Deschutes C o u nty Conditions of Sale: T ATIVE at 747 S W Ove r look TION - REAL PROP- within four months may reject any bid not Potential b i d ders Mill View Way, Bend, 57303 Road, Sunriver, OrERTY. N o t ic e is from the first date of in compliance with all must arrive 15 minOregon 97702, within egon 97707. Condihereby given that the publication of t his prescribed b i d ding u tes prior to t h e four months after the tions of Sale: PoDeschutes C o u nty notice at 1011 Harprocedures and reauction to allow the date of first publica- tential bidders must Office will on low Road, S u ite quirements, and may Deschutes County tion of this notice, or arrive 15 m inutes Sheriff's M arch 17, 2014 a t 300, Sp r i ngfield, reject for good cause S heriff's Office to the claims may be prior to the auction 10:00 AM in the main Lane County, Orany or all bids upon a review bid d er's barred. All persons to allow the Deslobby of t h e D e s- egon 97477, orthey finding of Deschutes f unds. Only U . S. whose rights may be c hutes Cou n t y c hutes Count y may be barred. Any C ounty it is i n t h e currency an d / or affected by the pro- Sheriff's Office to Sheriff's Office, 63333 person whose rights public interest to do cashier's c h e cks ceedings may obtain review bid d er's W. Highway 20, Bend, may be affec ted by so. The protest pe- made payable to additional information funds. Only U . S. Oregon, sell, at public these proceedings riod for this procure- Deschutes County from the records of currency an d / or o ral auction to t he may obtain addiment is seven (7) cal- Sheriff's Office will the court, the percashier's c h e cks h ighest bidder, f o r tional i n f ormation endardays. be accepted. Paysonal representative, made payable to cash o r ca s hier's from the records of ment must be made or the lawyer for the Deschutes County check, the real prop- the a b ove-entitled Upon mutual agree- in full immediately personal representaerty commonly known Court or from the ment, parties m ay upon the close of tive, Ryan P. Correa. as 20652 WildGoose Personal R e p reextend the term of this the sale. For more Dated and first pubLane, Bend, Oregon sentative or from the C ontract, a t uni t information on this lished on February 26, TURN THE PAGE 97702. Conditions of Personal prices prov i ded sale go to: www.or2 014. L i s a Ma r i e For More Ads Sale: Potential bidherein, provided that egonsheriff s.com/sa Hickman, P e rsonal ders must arrive 15 The Bulletin t he C ontract t e r m les.htm Representative. LEGAL NOTICE CitiMortgage, Inc., its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. John C. Hedgpeth; Sharon D. H edgpeth; Mor t gage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. solely as Nominee for Northwest Mortgage Group, Inc.; and Occupants of the Premises, Defendant/s. Case No.:

Representative's attorneys, T h orp, Purdy, Jewett, Urness & W ilkinson, P.C. DATED and first published: February 26, 2014. /s/ K enneth A . H a r rington, P e rsonal Representative. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF SEIZURE FOR CIVIL FORFEITURE TO ALL POTENTIAL CLAIMANTS AND TO ALL UNKNOWN PERSONS READ THIS CAREFULLY

LEGAL NOTICE US Bank National Association, as Trustee under Pooling and Servicing Agreement dated as of August 1, 2006 Mastr Asset-Backed Securities Trust 2006 HE3 Mortgage Pass-Through Certificates, Series 2006-HE3, Plaintiff/s, v. Stephen Byrd; Kari Byrd; CitiBank South Dakota; Selco Community Credit Union; Persons or P a rties Unknown c l a iming any right, title, lien, or If you have any inter- interest in the Propest i n t h e s e ized erty described in the he r e in, property d e scribed Complaint below, you must claim D efendant!s. C a s e that interest or you will No.: 13CV0828. NOautomatically lose that TICE OF SALE UNinterest. If you do not DER WRIT -OF EXECUTION REAL file a claim for the property, the property PROPERTY. Notice is may be forfeited even hereby given that the C o u nty if you are not con- Deschutes victed of any crime. Sheriff's Office will on To claim an interest, M arch 27, 2 014 a t you must file a written 10:00 AM in the main l obby of t h e D e s claim with the forfeiCoun t y ture counsel named c hutes 's O ff ice,63333 below, The w r itten Sheriff claim must be signed W. Highway 20, Bend, by you, sworn to un- Oregon, sell, at public der penalty of perjury o ral auction to t he before a notary public, h ighest bidder, f o r ca s hier's and state: (a) Your cash o r true name; (b) The check, the real propaddress at which you erty commonly known will a c cept f u t ure as 1285 SW Wheeler m ailings from t h e Place, Bend, Oregon court and f orfeiture 97702. Conditions of Sale: Potential bidcounsel; and (3) A s tatement that y o u ders must arrive 15 have an interest in the minutes prior to the seized property. Your auction to allow the deadline for filing the Deschutes C o unty claim document with Sheriff's Office to reforfeiture cou n sel view bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency n amed below is 2 1 cashier's days from the last day and/or checks made payable of publication of this to Deschutes County notice. Where to file a claim and for more Sheriff's Office will be i nformation: D a i na accepted. Payment Vitolins, Crook County must be made in full District Attorney Of- immediately upon the fice, 300 N E T h ird close of the sale. For Street, Prineville, OR more information on this s al e go to: 97754. Notice of reasons www.oregonsheriffs.c om/sales.htm for F orfeiture: The property d e scribed LEGAL NOTICE below was seized for U.S. Bank National forfeiture because it: Association, as (1) Constitutes the Trustee, in Trust for proceeds of the viola- Registered Holders tion of, solicitation to of M errill L y nch v iolate, attempt t o Mortgage Investors violate, or conspiracy Trust, Mo r tgage to violates, the crimi- Loan Asset-Backed nal laws of the State Certificates, Series of Oregon regarding 2006-HE6, the manufacture, dis- Plaintiff/s, v. M. Satribution, or posses- rah Holmes; Michael sion of controlled sub- E. Holmes; CitiFistances (ORS nancial, Inc.; EGP Chapter475); and/or Investments, LLC; (2) Was used or in- O ccupants of t h e t ended for us e i n Property, D e f encommitting or facili- dant/s. Case No.: tating the violation of, 13CV0853. NOsolicitation to violate, T ICE O F SAL E attempt to violate, or UNDER WRIT OF conspiracy to violate EXECUTION the criminal laws of REAL PROPERTY. the State of Oregon Notice i s h e r eby regarding the manu- given that the Desfacture, distribution or c hutes Coun t y possession of con- Sheriff's Office will trolled su b stances on March 6, 2014 at (ORS Chapter 475). 1 0:00 AM i n t h e main lobby of the IN THE MATTER OF: Deschutes County S heriff's Of fi c e , (t) One 2004 Nissan 63333 W. Highway Maxima, VIN 20, Bend, Oregon, W4BA41E14C916123 sell, at public oral and $1,022.00 in US auction to the highCurrency, Case No est bidder, for cash 13-022503, S e i zed or cashier's check, October 3, 2013 from the real p roperty H enry Sanc h ez commonly known as Adame. 1846 N E 13th Street, Bend, Or(2) $1,091.00 in US egon 97701. CondiCurrency, Case No tions of Sale: Po13-000013346, tential bidders must S eized October 3 , arrive 15 m inutes 2013 f ro m J u s t in prior to the auction Hamilton. to allow the Desc hutes Cou n t y FIND IT! S heriff's Office t o BUY IT! review bid d er's SELL ITI funds. Only U . S. The Bulletin Classifieds currency an d / or cashier's c h e cks LEGAL NOTICE OneWest Bank, FSB, made payable to Plaintiff/s, v. Valerie J. Deschutes County Fulmer; Turner Build- Sheriff's Office will ing and Design, Inc.; be accepted. PaySteve Woolley; State ment must be made of Oregon, Employ- in full immediately ment D e p artment; upon the close of Persons or P a rties the sale. For more Unknown c l a iming information on this any right, title, lien or sale go to: www.ors.com/sa interest in the Prop- egonsheriff les.htm erty described in the complaint her e in, LEGAL NOTICE D efendant/s. C a s e U.S. Bank National No.: 11CV1130. NO- Association, as TICE OF SALE UNTrustee f o r BN C DER WRIT OF EXMortgage Loan Trust ECUTION - REAL 2007-1 Mor t gage PROPERTY. Notice is Pass-Through Certifihereby given that the cates, Series 2007-1, Deschutes C o unty Plaintiff/s, v. Jeffrey S. Sheriff's Office will on Powers, Jud y M. M arch 13, 2014 a t Powers, and Persons 10:00 AM in the main or Parties Unknown lobby of t h e D e s- claiming any r i ght, chutes County title, lien, or interest in Sheriff 's O ff ice,63333 t he P r operty d e W. Highway 20, Bend, scribed in the comOregon, sell, at public plaint herein, Defeno ral auction to t h e d ant/s. Case N o . : h ighest bidder, f or 13CV0475. NOTICE cash o r ca s hier's OF SALE U N DER check, the real prop- WRIT O F E X ECUerty commonly known TION - REAL PROPas 55015 Mallard Dr., ERTY. N o tice is Bend, Oregon 97707. hereby given that the Conditions of S ale: Deschutes C o u nty Potential bidders must Sheriff's Office will on arrive 15 minutes prior M arch 13, 2014 a t to the auction to allow 10:00 AM in the main the Deschutes County l obby of t h e D e s Sheriff's Office to re- chutes County view bidder's funds. Sheriff 's O ff ice,63333 Only U.S. currency W. Highway 20, Bend, and/or cashier's Oregon, sell, at public checks made payable o ral auction to t h e to Deschutes County h ighest bidder, f o r Sheriff's Office will be cash o r ca s hier's accepted. Payment check, the real propmust be made in full erty commonly known immediately upon the as 3010 N E R o ck close of the sale. For Chuck Dr., Bend, Ormore information on egon 97701. Condithis s al e go to: tions of Sale: Potenwww.oregonsheriffs.c t ial b i dders m u s t om/sales.htm

arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office to review bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency and/or cashier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this s al e go to: www.oregonsheriffs.c om/sales.htm LEGAL NOTICE Wells Fargo Bank, N.A. as Trustee for WAMU Mor t gage Pass Through Certificates Series 2 006-PR4 T rus t , Plaintiff/s, v. Thomas M. Farruggia; Mary E. Farruggia; C h arles Farruggia; First Horizon Home Loans, a division of First Tenn essee Bank N a tional Ass o ciation f/d/b/a First Horizon Home Loan Corporation; 321 5 3rd S t ., LLC a/k/a 321 NW 53rd St., LLC; Credit A

Bulletin Daily Paper 02-26-14  

The Bulletin Daily Print Edition for Wednesday, February 26, 2014

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