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WEDNESDAY March 27,2013

Softball tourney

W I W OUTDOORS • D1

SPORTS• C1

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TODAY'S READERBOARD SWeet16 —A bright light shines Oregon's way.C1 By Lauren Dake

RPM IPA and be on your way. In March 2012, when Kizer SALEM — The Growler Guys, Couch and h i s f a t her, K ent a father-son duo in Bend, have 34 Couch, co-owners of the Growldifferent craft beers on tap, and e r Guys, opened up shop i n they would like to add wine to their convenience store at 2699 their list. U.S. Highway 20, they offered Here's how it works now: Pull sangria from B end's Volcano over. Grab your g r owler. Fill Vineyards along with their beer up with Silver Moon Brewery's selection. Train Wreck or Boneyard Beer's But the Oregon Liquor Control The Bulletin

Plus —What are the odds for Florida Gulf Coastand the rest of the field?C1

HouseBill 2443

Commission came back to the Couches about eight months later and said: Oops, you don't have a license for that. Now the two are banking on House Bill 2443 passing the Legislature. On Tuesday, a Senate committee moved the bill to the full chamber for a vote. It passed the House on March 6. SeeGrowlers/A5

What it does:Allows consumers to fill reusable

containers, or growlers, with up to two gallons of cider, wine or malt beverage from kegs at restaurants, bars or retail markets. Status:Passed the House on M arch 6.On Tuesday,the bill moved out of the Senate Business and Transportation

Committee and to theSenatefor floor vote. The bill includes an emergency clause, meaning it takes effect immediately if signed by the governor.

Wal-Mart's latest —Order online, pick up your goods

Tax burden not what it used to be for Dow 30

at a locker.C6

Virtual drain —A scientist is aiming big in the name of

ambitious research.A3

Immigration —AnArizona couple's front-row seat on the

border provides a complex view on the issue.A6

In national news —North

By Dylan J. Darling

Dakota enacts the nation's toughest abortion restrictions

The Bulletin

There are six known wolf packs in Oregon, residing in the northeast corner of the state, as well as at least one lone wolf, OR-7, who was last tracked Monday in Jackson County. Wolves are not listed for federal protection in the eastern third of Oregon, but are listed as a federally protected endangered species in the western two thirds of the state.

Lawmakers are taking sides in the debate over federal protections for wolves as the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service nears a decision on the controversial predator. Twice this month members of Congress have put their pens to letters addressed to USFWS Director Dan Ashe, one asking the USFWS to preserve protections for wolves, the other saying it's time to drop wolves from the Endangered SpeciesList completely. "Wolves are not an endangered species and do not merit federal protections," reads the March 22 letter, signed by 66 Republicans and six Democrats led by Sen. Orrin Hatch, R-Utah, and Rep. Cynthia Lummis, R-Wyo. The letter comes as a retort to a March 4 letter by U.S. Rep. Peter DeFazio, D-

and braces for a debate.A2

And a Wed exclusiveScientists have gotten a much

more accurate picture ofthe small asteroid that exploded near the Russian city of Chelyabinsk last month.

bendbulletin.com/extras

EDITOR'5CHOICE

Justices seem wary on gay marriage

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Edward Markey, D-Massachusetts. Fifty-one Democrats and one Republican signed the DeFazio-Markey letter. They argued that wolves have only just begun returning to portions of the Pacific Northwest, California and the Southern Rocky Mountains.

The Washington Post

of the gray wolf would be premature and would not be grounded in peer reviewed science." SeeWolves/A5

the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service to the federal

endangered species list. 1978:Fish and Wildlife

Service lists gray wolf throughout the lower 48 states, replacing the

subspecies listing. recovery plan for Northern

Rocky Mountain gray wolves. 1987:Fish and Wildlife Service revises Northern

Rocky Mountain gray wolf recovery plan, establishing the plan to reintroduce wolves to parts of ldaho and Yellowstone National Park. 1994:Experimental

population rules finalized, allowing the i k4>

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reintroduction of wolves

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from Canada into central Idaho and Yellowstone

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National Park. 1995:Federal wildlife

managers reintroduce

The Imnaha pack's alpha male, pictured about a year ago when hewas an estimated 6 years old.

wolves into ldaho and Yellowstone National Park. 1999:Radio-collared wolf

captured nearJohn Day and returned to Idaho.

The(La Grande) Observerfile photo

2000: Dead radio-

collared wolf found along Interstate 84 south of Baker City; dead wolf found shot between Ukiah and Pendleton. Both

wolves were from Idaho. 2002: Northern Rocky

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Mountain wolf recovery goals first met.

2005:Oregon releases wolf management plan, detailing how to handle

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the re-emergence of wolves.

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2007: Dead wolf found shot in Union County. SeeTimeline/A5

Correction The movie times listed on Page D5 of today's Bulletin are incorrect and could not be fixed because of a production error. To view the correct times, go to www. bendbulletin.com and click on the "Entertainment" tab. The Bulletin regrets the error.

Rocky Mountain gray wolves, which the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service reintroduced to the West in the mid-1990s. A look at the history of the

Service completes NEVADA Andy Zeigert i The Bulletin

"It is our hope that you will retain Endangered Species Act protections for wolves in these areas," DeFazio wrote. "A blanket national delisting

considered to be Northern

1980:Fish and Wildlife

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1973:The Northern Rocky Mountain gray wolf

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Wolves in theWest

wolves, and wolves in Oregon:

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. Rlver'pack pendieIOn — ! EaGrande '- Minam pack

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Springfield, and U.S. Rep.

By Robert Barnes WASHINGTON — A cautious and conflicted Supreme Court on Tuesday seemed wary of a broad constitutional finding on whether same-sex couples have the right to marry, and some justices indicated it may be premature for them to intervene in a fastmoving, unsettled political environment. Justice Anthony Kennedy, considered to be the pivotal vote on the issue, said the court was ln InSide ~charted • Excerpts waters." He from the q u estioned justices, w h e ther it A4 should have even accepted the case, in which lower courts struckdown California's voter-approved Proposition 8, which restricted marriage to heterosexual couples. The court's historic review of same-sex marriage continues today with a more limited question: May Congress withhold federal benefits from same-sex couples married in those states where it is legal? See Marriage/A4

Wolves inOregon

TODAY'S WEATHER Intermittent showers High 58, Low 33

The Bulletin

INDEX Busines s/Stocks C5-6 Comics/Puzzles E3-4 Horoscope 05 Outdoors Calendar B2 Crosswords E 4 Lo c al/State B1-6 Sports Classified E1 - 6 D ear Abby D5 Ob i tuaries B5 TV/Movies

AnIndependent Newspaper

C1-4

Vol. 110, No. 86, 30 pages,

D5

5 sections

Procter 8 Gamble, the Cincinnati-based company behind Pampers diapers and Tide detergent, reported a federal tax burden in 1969 that was 40 percent of its total profits, a typical rate in those days. More than four decades later, P8 G is a very different company, with operations that span the globe. It also reports paying a very different portion of its profits in federal taxes: 15 percent. The world's biggest maker of consumer products isn't the only one. Most of the 30 companies listed on the country's most famous stock index, the Dow Jones industrial average, have seen a dramatically smaller percentage of their profits go to U.S. coffers over time, even as their share prices have driven the Dow to an all-time high. A Washington Post analysis found that in the late 1960s and early 1970s, companies in the current Dow 30 routinely cited U.S. federal tax expenses that were 25 to 50 percent of their worldwide profits. SeeTaxes/A5

Internet

slow? pa S m fight at fault By John Markoff and Nicole Perlroth New York Times News Service

A squabble between

a group fighting spam and a Dutch company that hosts websites said to be sending spam has escalated into one of the largest computer attacks on the Internet, causing widespread congestion and jamming crucial infrastructure. Millions of ordinary Internet users have experienced delays in services like Netflix or could not reach a particular website for a short time. However, for the Internet engineers who run the global network the problem is more worrisome. SeeSpam/A5

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A2

TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, MARCH 27, 2013

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OUR ADDRESS Street

KOI'ea ieIISIOII —North Korea's military warned Tuesday that its

or a 0 a r ea ieS ora orion e ae

artillery and rocket forces are attheir highest-level combat posture in the latest in a string of bellicose threats aimed at South Korea and the UnitedStates.The announcement came as South Koreans marked the

third anniversary of the sinking of awarship in which 46 South Korean sailors died. Seoul says the ship was hit by a North Korean torpedo, while the North denies involvement.

Health OVerhaul —Insurance companies will have to payout an average of 32 percent more for medical claims on individual health

By James MacPherson Associated Press

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

BISMARCK, N.D. — North Dakota's governor positioned the oil-rich state Tuesday as a p rimary battleground in t h e decades-old fight over abortion rights, signing into law the nation's toughest restriction on the procedure and urging lawmakers to set aside cash for an inevitable legal challenge. Minutes after R epublican Gov. Jack Dalrymple signed three anti-abortion measures — one banning them as early as six weeks into a pregnancy — unsolicited donations began pouring into the state's lone abortion clinic to help opponents prove the new laws are unconstitutional. "Although the likelihood of this measure surviving a court challenge remains in question, this bill is nevertheless a legitimate attempt by a state legislature to discover the boundaries of Roe v. Wade," Dalrymple said in a statement, referring to the

1973 U.S. Supreme Court ruling that legalized abortion up to until a fetus is considered viable — usually at 22 to 24 weeks. Dalrymple seemed determined to open a legal debate on the legislation, acknowledging "the constitutionality of this measure is an open question." He asked the Legislature to set aside money for a "litigation fund" that would allow the state's attorney general to defend the measure against lawsuits. He also signed into law measures that would makes North Dakota the first state to ban abortions based on genetic defects such as Down syndrome and require a doctor who performs abortions to be a physician with h ospital-admitting

privileges. The measures, which would take effect Aug. I, are fueled in part by an attempt to close the Red River Women's Clinic in Fargo — the state's sole abortion clinic.

policies under President BarackObama's overhaul, thenation's leading

T ammi K r omenaker, t h e clinic's director, called the legislation "extreme and unconstitutional" and said Dalrymple

group of financial risk analysts has estimated. That's likely to increase premiums for at least some Americans buying individual plans. The

report by theSociety of Actuaries could turn into a big headachefor the

"awoke a sleeping giant" by

Obama administration at a time when many parts of the country remain skeptical about the Affordable Care Act.

approving it. The clinic, which performs about 3,000 abortions annually, was accepting cash donations and continued to take appointments Tuesday, she said. "First and foremost, abortion is both legal and available in North Dakota," she said. "But anytime abortion laws are in the news, women are worried about access." The CenterforReproductive Rights announced Tuesday that it has committed to challenging the fetal heartbeat bill on behalf of the clinic. The New Yorkbased group already represented the clinic for free in a lawsuit over a 2011 law banning the widelyaccepted use of a medication that induces abortion. A judge has temporarily blocked enforcement of the law, and a trial is slated for April in Fargo.

TeXaS death aftermath —Investigators found bomb-making materials and pants that appeared to have blood on them in the car of

a man suspected of killing Colorado's prisons chief, according to documents made public Tuesday. Authorities also found maps, handwritten directions and documents from the Department of Corrections in Evan

Spencer Ebel's blackCadillac. Ebelwas killed in ashootout with Texas authorities last week after a high-speed chase.

ROSSla adeptlell —Ateenageradopted by anAmerican couple has returned to Russia, claiming that his adoptive family treated him badly and that he lived on the streets of Philadelphia and stole just to survive,

Russian state mediareported. Theallegations by Alexander Abnosov, who was adopted around five years ago and is now f 8, will likely fuel outrage here over the fate of Russian children adopted by Americans.

Syria COnfliCt —Tothe outrage of Syria's embattled government, the opposition coalition leader formally took its vacant seat at an Arab

League summit meeting Tuesdayand immediately requested broader recognition, including from the United Nations, as part of an effort to further ostracize President Bashar Assad. The decision to grant the

Arab Leagueseat to the Syrian opposition coalition, recommendedby the Arab League's foreign ministers at a meeting earlier this month, was considered a symbolic but important milestone in the two-year-old

Syrian conflict.

DEPARTMENT HEADS Advertising Jay Brandt..........................541-363-0370 Circulation andOperations Keith Foutz .........................541-365-5605 FinanceHolly West...........54f -383-032f

ImmigrantS detained —Homeland Security Secretary JanetNapolitano saidTuesdaythat she hadaskedfederal immigration officials

KNOX SAGA TO CONTINUE IN ITALY

to provide her with more information about immigrants being held in solitary confinement at federal facilities. Napolitano's request came in

response to anarticle in TheNewYork Times on Sunday about data

n '~j:~r ' „--"~~--;

HumanResources Traci Donaca......................54f -383-0327

indicating that on any given day roughly 300 immigrants are held in isolation, many of them for 23 hours a day.

TALK TO AN EDITOR

SenatOr Stepping dOWn — Sen. TimJohnson, D-S.D., who suf-

Business ............................ 541-363-0360 City Desk Joseph Oitzler.....541-363-0367 Community Life, Health Julie Johnson.....................541-383-0308 EditorialsRichard Coe......541-363-0353 Family, AtHome Alandra Johnson................541-617-7860 GO! Magazine Ben Salmon........................541-363-0377 News EditorJan Jordan....541-383-0315 PhotosDeanGuernsey......541-383-0366 SporlsBill Bigelow.............541-383-0359

fered a major brain hemorrhage a month after his party retook the

Senate in 2006and recovered enough to runagain two years later, announced Tuesday that he would not seek re-election in 2014. "I will be 68 years at the end of this term, and it's time for me to say goodbye,"

Johnsonsaidduringanewsconference.Johnson' sdecision,coming after a spate of retirement announcements from Democrats, opens up a potential opportunity for Republicans in a state that President Barack

Obama lost by alarge margin last year. Drug-Sniffing dagS —TheSupreme Court on Tuesdaylimited the ability of the police to usedrug-sniffing dogs outside homes. The case concerned Franky, a chocolate Labrador retriever who detected the smell of marijuana outside a Florida house used by Joelis Jardines.

REDMOND BUREAU Street addreSS.......226N.W.Sixth St. Redmond, OR97756

Based onFranky's signal, the police obtained awarrant to search the house, andthey found amarijuana-growing operation inside. Jardines argued using Franky to sniff around his residencewas anunreasonable search barred bythe Fourth Amendment. TheFlorida SupremeCourt

Mailing address....Po. Box 786 Redmond, OR97756 .................................541-504-2336 .................................54f -546-3203

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agreed, and so did a majority of the U.S. Supreme Court. — From wire reports

CORRECTIONS The Bulletin's primary concern is that all stories areaccurate. If you know ofan error in a story, call us at 541-363-0356.

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Gregono Borgia/The Assoaated Press

Giulia Bongiorno, the lawyer for Amanda Knox's exboyfriend Raffaele Sollecito, talks to journalists Tues-

The American left Italy a free woman after her October 2011 acquittal — but only after serving

day as sheleaves Italy's Court of Cassation, in Rome.

nearly four years of a 26-year prison sentence from

Italy's top criminal court dealt a stunning setback Tuesday to the 25-year-old Knox, overturning her and

a lower court that convicted her of murdering Meredith Kercher. The 21-year-old exchange student's

Sollecito's acquittal in the grisly murder of Knox's

body was found in apool of blood, her throat slit, in

British roommate and ordering her to stand trial

a bedroom of the house the two shared in Perugia, a university town100 miles north of Rome.

again. Now a student at the University of Washington in Seattle, Knox called the decision by the Rome-based Court of Cassation "painful" but said she was confident that she would be exonerated.

moaaa. FAST OIL CHAHGESa MORE

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Italian law cannot compel Knox to return for the new trial, and her lawyer said she had no plans to do So. — The Associated Press

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First femaleSecretServicechief named By Julia Pace

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Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.oregonlottery.org

MEGA MILLIONS The numbers drawn

Tuesday night are:

4 ©9®i ©o ©0®® The estimated jackpot is now $34 million.

The Associated Press

President Barack Obama on Tuesday named veteran Secret Service agent Julia Pierson as the agency's first female director, signaling his desire to change the culture at the maledominated service, which has been marred by scandal. Pierson, who most recently served asthe agency's chief of staff, will take over from Mark Sullivan, who announced his r etirement last m onth. T h e agency faced intense criticism during Sullivan's tenure for a prostitution scandal d u ring preparations for Obama's trip to Cartagena, Colombia, last year. The incident raised questions within the agency — as well as at the White House and on Capitol Hill — about the culture, particularly during foreign travel. In addition to protecting the president, the Secret Service also investigates financial crimes. "Over her 30 years of experience with the Secret Service, Julia has consistently exemplified the spirit and dedication the men and women of the service demonstrateevery day," Obama said in a s t atement announcing Pierson's appointment, which does not require Senate confirmation. H omeland Security S e cretary Janet Napolitano also praised Obama's "historic decision" to name Pierson as the service's first female director. Pierson, 53, has held highranking posts throughout the

Secret Service, includingdeputy assistant director of the office of protective operations and assistant director of human resources and training. She has served as chief of staff since 2008. That same year, Pierson was awarded the Presidential Meritorious Executive Award for superior performance in management throughouther career. She joined the Secret Service in 1983 as a special agent and previously worked as a police officer in Orlando, Fla. "Julia is e minently qualified to lead the agency that not only safeguards Americans at major events and secures our financial system, but also protects our leaders and our first families, including my own," Obama said. "Julia has had an exemplary career, and I know these experiences will guide her as she takes on this new challenge to lead the impressive men and women of this important agency." Thirteen Secret Service employees were caught up in last year's p rostitution s candal. After a night of heavy partying in the Caribbean resort city of Cartagena, the employees brought women, including prostitutes, to the hotel where they were staying. The incident became public after one agent refused to pay a prostitute and the pair argued about payment in a hotel hallway. Eight of the employees were forced out of the agency, three were cleared of serious misconduct and at least two have been

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fighting to get their jobs back. Theincident tookplacebefore ObamaarrivedinColombiaand the service said the president's safetywas never compromised. But news of the scandal broke during his trip, overshadowing the summit and embarrassing the U.S. delegation.

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WEDNESDAY, MARCH 27, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

MART TODAY

A3

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

It's Wednesday, March 27,the 86th day of 2013. There are 279 days left in the year.

CUTTING EDGE HAPPENINGS Gay marriage —The U.S. SupremeCourt hears arguments in a challenge to the 1996 federal Defenseof Marriage Act, which denies

same-sexcouplesfederalbenefits, from tax status to Social Security.

Hame SaleS —The National

In 2009, Dr. Henry Markram conceived of the Human Brain Project, an initiative of more than 150 institutions that he hopes will realize his dream of simulating the entire brain on a supercomputer. But

Association of Realtors re-

some scientists say we just don't know enough about the brain to simulate it. And even if we did, what

leasesthepending home sales index for February.

would be the value of building such a complicated "virtual brain"'?

HISTORY Highlight:In 1513, Spanish

explorer Juan Ponce deLeon sighted present-day Florida. In1625, Charles I acceded to the English throne upon the death of James I.

In1794, Congress approved "An Act to provide a Naval Armament" of six armed ships. In1836, the first Mormon temple was dedicated in Kirtland, Ohio. In1912, first lady Helen

Herron Taft and the wife of Japan's ambassador to the United States, Viscountess Chinda, planted the first two

of 3,000 cherry trees given as a gift by the mayor of Tokyo. In 1933, Japan officially withdrew from the League of Nations.

In1942, American servicemen were granted free mail-

ing privileges. In 1958, Nikita Khrushchev

became Soviet premier in addition to First Secretary of the Communist Party. In 1964, Alaska was hit by

a powerful earthquake and tsunamis that killed about130

people. In 1968, Soviet cosmonaut Yuri Gagarin, the first man to orbit the Earth, died in a plane

crash. In1973, "The Godfather" won the Academy Award for best picture of1972, but its star,

Marlon Brando, refused to accept his Oscar for best actor. Liza Minnelli won best actress

for "Cabaret."

In1977, 583 people were killed when a KLM Boeing 747, attempting to take off, crashed into a Pan Am 747 on the Canary Island of Tenerife. In1980, 123 workers died when a North Sea floating oil field platform, the Alexander

Kielland, capsized during a storm.

Ten years ago:Serbian police killed two major suspects in

the assassination of Prime Minister Zoran Djindjic. Russia's Evgeni Plushenko

won his second World Figure Skating Championships title, edging American Tim Goebel

at the MCI Center in Washington D.C.

Five years ago:ThePentagon said Defense Secretary

By Tim Requarth

"His rig made NASA look tame. There was so much equipment that you couldn't even see the brain tissue."

New York Times News Service

For months, Henry Markram and his team had been feeding data into a supercomputer, four v ending-machine-size b l a ck boxes whirring quietly in the basement of the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology in Lausanne. The boxes housed thousands ofmicrochips, each programmed to act like a brain cell. Cables carried signals from microchip to microchip, just as cells do in a real brain. In 2006, Markram flippedthe switch. Blue Brain, a tangled web of nearly 10,000 virtual neurons, crackled to life. As millions of signals raced along the cables, electrical activity resembling real brain waves emerged. "That was an incredible moment," he said, comparing the simulation to what goes on in realbrain tissue."It didn't match perfectly, but it was pretty good. As a biologist, I was amazed." Decidingthenthat simulating the entire brain on a supercomputer would be possible within his lifetime, Markram, now 50, set out to prove it. That is no small feat. The brain contains nearly 100 billion neurons organized into networks with 100 trillion total connections, all firing split-second spikes of voltage in a broth of complex biological molecules in constant flux. In 2009, Markram conceived of the Human Brain Project, a sprawling and controversial initiative of more than 150 institutions around the world that he hopes will bring scientists together to realize his dream. In January, the European Union raised the stakes by a warding the project a 1 0 year grant of up to $1.3 billion — an unheard-of sum in neuroscience. "A meticulous virtual copy of the human brain," Markram wrote in Scientific American, "would enable basic research on brain cells and circuits or computer-based drug trials." An equally ambitious "big brain" idea is in the works in the United States: The Obama administration is expected to propose its own project, with up to $3 billion allocated over a decade to develop technologies to track the electrical activity of

EcolePolytechnique Federale de Lausanne via New YorkTimes News Service

Henry Markram and his team are trying to bring together scientists worldwide to create a "virtual copy of the human brain." every neuron in the brain. But just as many obstacles stand in the way of the U.S. project, a number of scientists have expressed serious reservations about Markram's effort. Some say we do not know e nough about the b rain t o simulate it on a supercomputer. And even if we did, these critics ask, what would be the value of building such a complicated "virtual brain"'? Markram's path to the Human Brain project began with an experiment to record the electrical activity from two connectedneurons in a slice from a rat's brain. He discovered that the neurons required a precise sequence of voltage spikes to change the strength of their connections. He speculated that the mechanism might be at the root of our notion of causality. That work has now been cited thousands of times. Yet as Markram's reputation grew, so did his impatience. Neurons are organized into interconnected circuits t h at can number in the millions. Markram realized that to make real progress linking neurons to behavior, experimenting ontwo neurons at a time "just wasn't

Taiwan. One year ago:A JetBlue Airways captain ran through the

cabin of a NewYork-to-Las Vegas flight yelling about religion and terrorists before he

was locked out of the cockpit, then tackled and restrained

In his first faculty position, at Israel's Weizmann Institute, he set up a wildly ambitious new experimental rigthat could record data not just from two neurons in a rat's brain but also from 12. "His rig made NASA look tame," recalled Elise Stanley, Markram's postdoctoral ad-

by passengers. (Clayton Osbon was charged with interference with a flight crew; he was found not guilty by

reason of insanity.) The leaders of South Korea, the United States and China issued stark

warnings about the threat of nuclear terrorism during the final day of a nuclear summit

in Seoul that was upstaged by North Korea's long-range rocket launch plans.

BIRTHDAYS Dance company director Arthur Mitchell is 79. Movie director Quentin Tarantino is

50. Singer Mariah Carey is 43. Actress Elizabeth Mitchell is 43. Actor Nathan Fillion is 42.

Hip-hop singer Fergie (Black Eyed Peas) is 38. — From wire reports

RESEARCH

Dried vs. frozen vs. fresh blueberries By Anahad O'Connor New York Times News Service

There are some nutritional differencesbetween dried and fresh fruit. But a n tioxidant activity is generally not one of them. A study published in The Journal of Biomedicine and Biotechnology looked at the effects that freezing and drying had on a ntioxidants in fresh blueberries. The berries were either frozen at roughly 4 degrees Fahrenheit for up to three months, or they were dried through one of two dry-

ing processes. U ltimately, when th e r e searchers measured and compared their antioxidant activity, they found no significant differencesbetween the fresh, dried and frozen berries. The real difference, said K ristin K i r kpatrick o f t h e Cleveland Clinic's Wellness Institute, is in sugar content.

The drying process removes

Some researchers say it is premature to invest money in a simulation while important of a cylindrical piece of tissue in principles of brain function rethe rat cortex. In 2011, the team main to be discovered. "We're probably in the time announced it had simulated a "virtual slice" of brain tissue of Galileo in b i ology," said with 1 million neurons. Christof Koch, of the Allen InHe proposed the Human stitute for Brain Science in SeatBrain Project, which would tle. "Darwin, Crick and Watson scale up Blue Brain to simulate have given us the equivalent of the human brain. Markram Galileo and Newton, but there would not be able to do it alone, isn't any equivalent to Einstein's so he appealed to the broad- theory of relativity." er scientific community f or Some say the controversy support. surrounding Markram's work But many s c ientists are distracts from the real issue: highly skeptical of Blue Brain's How should neuroscience haraccomplishments. ness itsresourcesto achievetrue While the team may have understanding of the brain? "Some 10,000 laboratories achieved a computer simulation of something, critics say, it was worldwide are pursuing distinct not a brain slice. questions about the brain,"Koch "It was completely meaning- of the Allen Institute wrote in less, just random activity," said the journal Nature. "NeurosciAlexandre Pouget, a neurosci- ence is a splintered field." entist at the University of GeMarkram agreed. The Huneva, referring to the stunning man Brain Project, he said, will visualizations that Markram's provide a "unifying principle" group presents at conferences. for scientists to rally around.

viser at the NIH, who visited him at the Weizmann in 1995. "There was so much equipment that you couldn't even see the brain tissue." After hearing of a new IBM s upercomputer, Mark r a m asked himself, "What if each microchip of the supercomputer represented a neuron in the brain?" You could run simulations to perform virtual experiments and, unlike in real experiments, watch every single "neuron" in action. "If I build in enough biological detail," he reasoned, "it would behave like a real brain." He moved his lab to the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology, which agreed to buy the $10 million supercomputer. Armed with data from 20,000 experiments, Markram began to build Blue Brain. By 2008, he said, his team had created a "digital facsimile"

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"The claim that he simulated a rat's cortex is completely ridiculous." And in a t ime of increasing competition for research grants, some scientists worry that the Human Brain Project will make funds even scarcer. "There could be indirect effects," acknowledged Andrew Houghton, a deputy at the European Commission. B ut concerns r u n e v en

water, w h ic h c o n centrates sugar and raisesthe caloric content by weight. A cup of fresh or frozen blueberries has about 85 calories and 14 grams of sugar. One half cup of dried blueberries, on the other hand, has roughly 270 calories and 25 grams of sugar. "That's a s ignificant i n crease," Kirkpatrick said. "It makes a diff erence because it affects blood sugar and it affects insulin." If you do eat dried fruit, she added, it is best to stick with one serving a day. And when s ubstituting dried f r ui t f o r its fresh counterpart, keep in mind the difference in sugar and calories. "If you're going to add some dried blueberries to your oatm eal as opposed to fresh," she said, "don't think that you can use a I-to-1 ratio, because you may start to gain weight and wonder, 'What the heck am I doing wrong?'"

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A4

TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, MARCH 27, 2013

Marriage Continued from A1 Lower courts havesaidthe Defenseof Marriage Act of 1996 is unconstitutional because it treats legally married h omosexual couples differentiy from heterosexual ones. The cases have had a buildup befitting the consideration of one of the most divisive and politically charged issues in American life. Same-sex marriage did not exist anywhere in the world before 2000, and the national mood about such unions has changed so rapidly it has left politicians and the law behind. Inside the c ourt's ornate chambers, some justices wanted to slow things down. "You want us to step in and render a decision based on an assessment of the effects of this institution which is newer than cellphones or th e I nternet'?" asked Justice Samuel Alito"We do not have the ability to see the future." Even Justice Sonia Sotomayor, whose questioning indicated she was skeptical of the reasons

proffered for why gay couples should not be allowed to marry, seemed to think it might not yet be time for the court to make a bold decision. "If the issue is letting the states experiment and letting the society have more time to figure out its direction, why is taking a case now the answer?" she asked. Sotomayor's question indicated the complicated nature of the case at hand. Washington lawyer Charles Cooper is representing proponents of Prop 8 in defending the law since California officials have refused. He said the court should respect the decision of California voters, who faced the "agonizingly difficult question" of whether to protect traditional marriage after the statesupreme court had ruled gay couples could wed. Theodore Olson, representing two California couples who want to marry, wants Prop 8 overturned. But he is also pushing the court to find that the Constitution demands that the fundamental right to m a rry must be extended to same-sex couples nationwide. And Solicitor General Donald Verrilli Jr., representing the Obama administration, offered something of a middle ground. He said those states that offer gay couplesbenefits such as civil unions — fewer than 10 now — must take the next step and offer marriage. The administration's offer drew almost no interest from the justices. And from their comments, it was diNcult to locate a majority of five for either of the other options. Chief Justice John Roberts Jr. expressed a keen interest in whether the court might dispose of the case by finding that Cooper's clients did not have the legal standing to bring the case. And Kennedy's speculation that perhaps the court should not have accepted the case would in effect aNrm the appeals court ruling. Either of those would likely have the real-world impact of returning same-sex marriage to California, but not set a precedent for other cases. Kennedy, who has written the court's last two decisions that provided victories for gay rightsgroups, seemed particularly torn. "The problem with the case is that you're really asking... for us to go into uncharted waters, and you can play with that metaphor: there's a wonderful destination, it is a cliff," said Kennedy, adding "We have five years of information to weigh against 2,000 years ofhistory or more." On the other hand, he said, "There are some 40,000 children in California ... that live with same-sex parents, and they want their parents to have full recognition and full status. The voice of those children is important in this case, don't you think?" Kennedy also worried that a decision that Cooper's clients t did not have standing to bring the casewould encourage state officials to simply not defend those citizen initiatives with which they disagree. The debate about whether marriage should be extended to

gay couples revealed a familiar ideological divide on the court. Liberals such as Justice Elena Kagan seemed not to buy Cooper's argument that t he state's interest in marriage was to fosterresponsible procreation and child-rearing. "Suppose a state said that, because we think that the focus of marriage really should be on procreation,we are not going

AlVALYSIS:GAY MARRIAGE DEBATE

Some ofwhat wassaid

Justices' caution is little wonder amid rapid political shifts

Excerpts from the arguments before the Supreme Court on Tuesdayabout California's Proposition 8 ban on same-sex marriage, from a transcript released bythe SupremeCourt: On whether the caseshouldbe hefore them(Chief Justice JohnRoberts andJustice Anthony Kennedy): Roberts:But a state can't authorize anyone to proceed in federal court, because that would leave the definition under Article III of the federal Constitution as to who can bring — who has standing to bring claims up to each state. And I don't think we've ever allowed anything like that.

Kennedy:Theproblem — the problem with the case is that you're really asking, particularly because of the sociological evidenceyou cite, for us to go into uncharted waters, andyou canplay with that metaphor, there's a wonderful destination, it is a cliff. Whatever that was.... But you're — you're doing

By Dan Balz

in the minority among current or former elected officials in his WASHINGTON — If jus- party, in company with former tices on the Supreme Court vice president Dick Cheney sounded cautious and tenta- and former Utah governor Jon tive as they addressed the Huntsman Jr. issue ofsame-sex marriage Rank-and-file Republicans Tuesday, it's little wonder. remain opposed to same-sex Like everyone else in pub- marriage.Overall, 59 percent lic life, they are operating of Republicans say they are in the middle of a political against it, and nearly all feel whirlwind. strongly about that opposition, The political and legal according to the latest Washsystems are caught between ington Post-ABC News poll. Yet past and future. Public opin- Republicansare divided generion has shifted rapidly, and ationally. For the first time in a a majority of A m ericans Post-ABC News poll, a majority now back legalizing same- of Republicans and Republicansex marriage. Among those leaning independents younger younger than 40, support is than 5 0 s u pport l egalizing overwhelming. The question same-sex marriage. is when and in what formthe Republican leaders see the future arrives. overall shifts in public opinion There is little doubt that as clearlyas do the Democrats every Democrat who seeks and have responded accordingthe White House in 2016 will ly. In 2004, Republicans used support same-sex marriage ballot initiatives barring same— a reality that wasn't so sex marriage to spur turnout obvious 18 months ago. The among their conservative votquestion for Republicans is ers. That strategy helped thenwhether any of their 2016 President George W. Bush win candidates will take a simi- reelection. Many Republicans lar position. then favored a federal constiThere is no better remind- tutional amendment barring er ofhow rapidlythings have same-sex marriage. changed than to recall that In 2012, Republican nomiPresident Obama declared nee Mitt Romney was mostly his support for same-sex silent on the issue, other than to marriage just in May — and state his opposition. Democrats only after Vice President made it a consistent theme of Biden got there first. Obama their national convention, and seemed ashesitantto change Obama included it in his inauhis position — it took him gural address in January. several years — as some of GOP leaders know their pothe justices sounded Tues- sition is no longer a winning day about making sweeping one. They are now looking for a rulings about the constitu- strategy to avoid making it a lostionality of such unions. ing issue. Republican National Obama's hesitancy was Committee Chairman Reince perhaps u n d erstandable. Priebus told USA Today's SuCalifornia's Proposition 8, san Page this week that althe ban on same-sex mar- though the party does not need riage that was the subject of to change its oNcial opposition Tuesday's oral argument at to same-sex marriage, there is the high court, was approved no reason "to act like Old Testafour years ago — and in a ment heretics" on the issue. staunchly Democratic state. Priebus said R epublicans If that vote were held today, should be welcoming to people odds are that California vot- with different views. "We're not ers would go the other way. going to agree on every issue," Politicians in both parties he said. "It doesn't mean that are scrambling to come to we need to divide and subtract terms with the swift change people from our party." GOP in public opinion and how strategist Karl Rove said he that fits with the views of thinks it's possible that one of their traditional constituen- the Republican candidates for cies. Today, it is considered president in 2016 will support perilous for any Democrat same-sex marriage — although with national aspirations most of those talked about as not to support same-sex potential candidates are opmarriage — which may ex- posedtoday. plain why Hillary Clinton announced her support last week. Clinton wasn't alone. This week, a number of Democrats from purple or red states — Sens. Mark Warner of Virginia, Claire McCaskill of Missouri and Jon Tester of Montana, among others — announced their support. M any others are sure to folHear low, no matter what the SuSydney Piercey MD preme Court does on Proposition 8. Among Republicans, Sen. share Rob Portman (Ohio) announced a change in posiinformation about tionthis month and nowsupports same-sexmarriage. He was motivated because his learn about a son is gay. But Portman is

so in a — in acasewhere the opinion is very narrow. Basically that once the state goes halfway, it has to go all the way or 70percent of the way,and you're doing so in a casewhere there's a substantial

The Washington Post

question on — on standing. I just wonder if — if the case was properly granted.

On the issue ofsame-sex marriage (Justice Samuel Alito): Alito:The one thing that the parties in this case seem to agree on is that marriage is very important. It's thought to be a fundamental building block of society and its preservation essential for the preservation

of society. Traditional marriage hasbeenaround for thousands of years. Same-sex marriage is very new. I think it was first adopted in The Netherlands in 2000. So there isn't a lot of data about its effect. And it may turn out to be a — a good thing; it may turn out not to be a good thing, as the supporters of Proposition 8 apparently believe.

On the rights ofsame-sex couples(Theodore Olson, lawyer for twosame-sex couples, and Roberts): Olson:This is a measure that walls off the institution of marriage, which is not society's right. It's an individual right that this Court again and again and again has said the right to get married, the right to

have the relationship of marriage is apersonal right. It's a part of the right of privacy, association, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness. Roberts(inresponse):I'm not sure, counsel, that it makes — I'm not sure that it's right to view this as excluding a particular group. When the institution of marriage developed historically, people didn't get around and say let's have this institution, but let's keep out homosexuals. The institution developed to serve purposes that, by their nature, didn't include homosexual couples. It is — yes, you can say that it serves some of the other interests where it makes sense to include them, but not all the interests. And it seems to me, your friend argues on the other side, if you have an institution that pursues additional

interests, you don't have to include everybody just becausesomeother aspects of it can be applied to them.

On the Constitution andsame-sex couples fOlsonandJustice AntoninScalia): Scalia:The California Supreme Court decides what the law is. That's what we decide, right? We don't prescribe law for the future. We decide what the law is. I'm curious, when — when did — when did it become unconstitutional to exclude homosexual couples from marriage? 1791? 1868, when the

Fourteenth Amendment wasadopted? Sometimes — sometime after Baker, where wesaid it didn't even raise a substantial Federal question? When — when — when did the law become this? Olson:May I answer this in the form of a rhetorical question? When did it become unconstitutional to prohibit interracial marriages? When did it become unconstitutional to assign children to separate

schools. Scalia:It's an easy question, I think, for that one. At — at the time that the Equal Protection Clause was

adopted. That's absolutely true. But don't give me aquestion to my question. (Iaughterj ... When do you think it became unconstitutional? Has it always been unconstitutional? Olson:When the California Supreme Court faced the decision, which it had never faced before, is

— does excluding gayand lesbian citizens, who are aclass basedupon their status as homosexuals — is it — is it constitutional.

On sexual orientation(Justice SoniaSotomayorandCharles Cooper, lawyer for thedefendersof Proposition 8): Sotomayor:Outside of the marriage context, can you think of any other rational basis, reason, for a state using sexual orientation as afactor in denying homosexuals benefits or imposing burdens onthem? Is there any other rational decision-making that the government could make? Denying them a job, not

granting them benefits of somesort, any other decision? Cooper (inresponse):I cannot. I do not have any —anything to offer you in that regard.... We are saying the interest in marriage and the — and the state's interest and society's interest in what we have framed as responsible procreation is — is vital, but at bottom, with respect to those interests, our

submission is that same-sex couples andopposite-sex couples are simply not similarly situated. On procreation andage (Justice Elena KaganandCooper, andlater Scalia): Kagan:If you are over the ageof 55, you don't help us serve the government's interest in regulating procreation through marriage. So why is that different? Gooper:Even with respect to couples over the age of 55, it is very rare that both couples — both parties to the couple are infertile, and the traditional — (laughter.j

Kagan:No, really, because if the couple — I canjust assure you, if both the woman andthe man are over the age of 55, there arenot a lot of children coming out of that marriage. (Iaughter) Cooper:Society's interest in responsible procreation isn't just with respect to the procreative capacities of the couple itself. The marital norm, which imposes the obligations of fidelity and monogamy, Your Honor, advances the interests in responsible procreation by making it more likely that neither party, including the fertile party to thatKagan:Actually, I'm not even-

Scalia:I suppose we could have aquestionnaire at the marriage desk when people come in to get the marriage — youknow, Areyou fertile or are you not fertile? (Iaughterj I suspect this court would hold that to be an unconstitutional invasion of privacy, don't you think? Kagan:Well, I just asked about age. I didn't ask about anything else. That's not — we ask about people's

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age all the time. Cooper:Your Honor, andevenasking about age,you would have to askif both parties are infertile. AgainScalia:Strom Thurmond was —was not the chairman of the Senate committee when Justice Kagan was confirmed. (Iaughterj — The Associated Press

to give marriage licenses anymore toany couple where both people are over the age of 55," asked Kagan. "Would that be constitutional?" Cooper said that one of the partners might still be fertile, and Justice Antonin Scalia made a joke about the late Sen. Strom Thurmond, whofathered a child while in his seventies.

but let's keep out homosexuals," he said. "The institution developed to serve purposes that, by their nature, didn't include homosexual couples." He also questioned Olson about his contention that it was inconsistent for California to provide gay couples with every other benefit of marriage but withhold the legal designation. "So it's just about the label in Kagan also pressed Cooper on his arguments that extend- this case," Roberts said. "The label 'marriage' means ing marriage benefits to gay couples couldhurtheterosexual something," Olson responded. couples."How does this cause Roberts did not give up: "If and effect work?" she asked. you tell a child that somebody "We don't believe that's the has to be their friend, I supcorrect legal question before pose you can force the child to the court," Cooper said, "and say, 'This is my friend.' But it the correct question is whether changes the definition of what or not r edefining marriage it means to be a friend." to include same-sex couples Olson repeatedly brought would advance the interests of up the court's 1967 decision in marriage." Loving v. Virginia, which swept Conservatives such as Sca- away state laws prohibiting inlia criticized Olson's argument terracial marriage. "You could that there was a constitutional have said in the Loving case ... right to same-sex marriage. He you can't get married, but you repeatedly pressed Olson to tell can have an interracial union. him when it became unconsti- Everyone would know that that tutional to exclude gays from was wrong." marriage — his point beingthat Verrilli, the solicitor general, for years it was a commonly said the court should recognize understood there was no right. that waiting to make a decision After much back and forth, on same-sex marriage "is not a Olson finally said: "There's no neutral act. "Waiting imposes real costs specific date in time. This is an evolutionary cycle." in the here and now," Verrilli Roberts, too, said he was not said. "It denies ... to the parents sure whether there was any who want to marry the ability show ofbias in excluding same- to marry, and it denies to the sex couples. children, ironically, the very "When the i n stitution of thing that (Prop 8 supporters) marriage developed historical- focus on is at the heart of the ly, people didn't get around and marriage relationship." say let's have this institution, But Roberts said the admin-

istration's position would carry m ore force ifitw asprepared to argue that same-sex marriage must be allowed nationwide.

"You (are) saying it's got to

happen right now in California, but you don't even have a position about whether it's required in the rest of the country," he said.

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WEDNESDAY, MARCH 27, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Taxes Continued from A1 Now, most are r eporting less than half that share. The reason is not simply a few loopholes tucked deep in the tax code. It's far bigger: the slow but steady transformation of the American multinational after years of globalization. Companies now have an unprecedented ability to move their capital around the world, and the corporate tax code has not kept up with the

changes. Just the opposite, in fact. Experts say the U.S. code has encouraged companies to shift theirincome overseas where it is more lightly taxed. Many firms, in turn, have discovered that just as they can move their manufacturing to other parts of the world, so, too, can they shift their income to farflung tax havens such as the Cayman Islands. The result is lower revenue here that could pay for infrastructure, education and other services that support domestic growth — and that make life easierfor U.S. companies. As momentum builds for P resident B a r ac k O b a m a and Congress t o o v erhaul the corporate tax code, this steep decline in tax expenses as a share of profits is a critical factor in the debate. And increased globalization has made the task of fixing the tax code much more difficult than the country's last overhaul in 1986. Company executives have c omplained for y e ar s t h at their firms face the highest tax burden in the world, citing the United States' 35 percent top corporate tax rate as

7i(fe Tk . The Associated Press file photo

Procter & Gamble, the Cincinnati-basedcompany behind products such as Tide detergent, reported a federal tax burden in 1969 that was 40 percent of its total profits. the highest among developed economies. P&G chief executive Bob McDonald was among 20business executives — including otherleaders of Dow 30 companies such as General Electric's Jeffrey Immelt and WalMart's Michael Duke — who met with Obama in November to discuss the country's fiscal issues, including the tax code. The country needs to "make our tax system more competitive and ... reduce the corporate tax rate," said a statement from P&G ahead of the meeting. Many companies argue that fixing the tax code would help improve economic g r owth, but that calculus has become more complicated as the interests of U.S. multinationals appear less neatly tethered to the interests of this country. This phenomenon has become e specially clear during t h e economic recovery, with firms booking record profits while

Spam

many American families still struggle with the w reckage from the Great Recession. "When you get U.S. businesses coming to Washington and talking about, 'We need to do this and that for the U.S. economy,' what does that even mean?" said Doug Shackelford, a professor of taxes at the University of North Carolina's Kenan-Flagler Business School. "Who are they referring to? Is it U.S. workers? Is it U.S. shareholders?" At first blush, the decline in corporate taxation could be a result of simple math. The top U.S. corporate tax rate — that 35 percent that c ompanies complain about — is actually down from 48 percent in 1971. But that's only part of the story. A major factor is that profits earned abroad, which in theory are subject to the same U.S. tax rate, often are taxed much more lightly, and companies are earning more overseas than ever. Of the 25 companies in the Dow 30 that break down their pretax income between domestic and foreign sources, 14 earned more money overseas than they did in the United States in the most recent annual filings available. Any dollar earned abroad does not get taxed by the U.S. government until it flows back to theparent company. A J.P. Morgan report estimates there is $1.7 trillion of foreign earnings being held untaxed overseas by more than 1,000 U.S. companies. Companies have also found ways to shift t heir i n come across national boundaries, roving from country to country in search of the lowest tax

tioned publicly last week by ing as ones coming from SpamCloudflare, an Internet security haus, to those machines, which Continued from A1 firm in Silicon Valley that was were then amplified drastically The attacks are becoming trying to defend against the at- by the servers, causing torrents i ncreasingly p owerful, a n d tacks and as a result became a of data to be aimed back at the computer s ecurity e x p erts target. Spamhaus computers. "These things are essentially worry that if they continue to When Spamhaus requested escalate people may not be able like nuclear bombs," said Mat- aid from Cloudflare, the attackto reach basic Internet services, thew Prince, chief executive ers began to focus their digital like email and online banking. of Cloudflare. "It's so easy to ire on the companies that proThe dispute started when cause so much damage." vide data connections for both the spam-fighting group, called The so-called denial of ser- Spamhaus andCloudflare. Spamhaus, added the Dutch vice, or DDoS, attacks have Q uestioned about the a t company Cyberbunker to its reached previously unknown tacks, Sven Olaf Kamphuis, an blacklist, which is usedby email magnitudes, growing to a data Internet activist who said he providers to weed out spam. stream of 300 billion bits per was a spokesman for the atCyberbunker, named for its second. tackers, said in an online mes"It is a real number," Gilmore sage, "We are aware that this is headquarters,a five-story former NATO bunker, offers host- said. "It is the largest publicly one of the largest DDoS attacks ing services to any website "ex- announced DDoS attackin the the world had publicly seen." cept child porn and anything history of the Internet." K amphuis s a i d Cyb e r related to terrorism," according Spamhaus, one of the most bunker was retaliating against to its website. prominent g r oups t r acking Spamhaus for "abusing their A spokesman for Spamhaus, spammers onthe Internet,uses influence." "Nobody ever d e putized which is based in Europe, said volunteers to identify spamthe attacks began March 19 but mers and has been described Spamhaus to determine what had not stopped the group from as an online vigilante group. goes and does not go on the Indistributing its blacklist. In the past, blacklisted sites ternet," Kamphuis said. "They Patrick Gilmore, chief ar- have retaliated against Spam- worked themselves into that chitect at Akamai Networks, haus w it h d e n ial-of-service position by pretending to fight spam." a digital content provider, said attacks, in which they flood Spamhaus' role was to generate Spamhaus with traffic requests A typical denial of service ata list of Internet spammers. from personal computers un- tack tends to affect only a small Of Cyberbunker, he added: til it falls offline. But in recent number of networks. But in the "These guys are just mad. To weeks, the attackers hit back case of a Domain Name System be frank, they got caught. They with a far more powerful strike think they should be allowed to that exploited the Internet's core spam." infrastructure, called the DoGilmore said that the attacks, main Name System, or DNS. which are generatedby swarms That system functions like a of computers called botnets, telephone switchboard for the concentrate data streams that Internet. It translates the names are larger than the Internet con- of websiteslike Facebook.com nections of entire countries. He or Google.com into a string likened the technique, which of numbers that the Internet's uses a long-known flaw in the underlying technology can unInternet's basic plumbing, to us- derstand. Millions of computer ing a machine gun to spray an servers around the world perentire crowd when the intent is form the actual translation. to kill one person. In the latest incident, attackThe attacks were first men- ers sent messages, masquerad-

Wolves

burden. Ed Kleinbard, a tax professor at t h e U n iversity of Southern California, has dubbed these moveable earnings "stateless income." The trend has revolution-

Continued from A1 Of O r e gon's c o n gressional delegation, DeFazio and Rep. Earl Blumenauer, D -Portland, w e i ghed i n with a letter to the Fish and Wildlife S ervice. N either Sens. Ron Wyden nor Jeff Merkley, both D-Ore., nor Rep. Greg Walden, R-Hood River, added their names to either letter. The Fish an d W i l d l ife Service is currently looking at the status of wolves across the U.S., said Joan Jewett, U S FW S s p o keswoman in Portland. " Sometime in t h e n e x t few months we'll be completing the status review," she said. S tate-sponsored h u n t s h elped bring a n e n d t o w olves in Oregon by t h e 1940s, but they began their reemergence last d ecade. T he w olves m oved i n t o n ortheast O r e go n f ro m Idaho, where the USFWS reintroduced wolves in the 1990s. Six wolf packs are known to inhabit the state, likely with more than 46 individual animals, said Michelle Dennehy, a spokeswoman for the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife, in an email. While the wolf packs have been limited to Eastern Oregon so far, at least some lone wolves have started to explore other parts of the state and beyond. In 2011, tw o s e parate wolves tracked by the state — OR-3 and OR-7 — left the Imnaha pack. While OR-3 hasn't been tracked since September 2011 near Prineville, OR-7 garnered fame as he rambled through Central Oregon and into Calif ornia. There he was t h e first wolf known to be in the state since 1924. Earlier this month OR-7 moved back into Oregon; Dennehy said he was last tracked Monday in Jackson County. While m any c o nservation groups have welcomed t he return o f w o l ves t o O regon, the l i vestock i n dustry argues for keeping w olves away f r o m t h e i r livelihoods. Kay Teisl, executive director of the Oregon Cattlemen's Association in Salem, said plenty of wolves already live in Oregon and they no longer warrant federal protection.

ized company tax planning, especially in businesses that rely on intellectual property. The Senate Permanent Subcommittee on Investigations found that from 2009 to 2011, Microsoft, a member of the Dow 30, was able to shift offshore almost half its net revenue from U.S. retail sales, or roughly $21 billion, by transferring i n t ellectual-property rights to a Puerto Rican subsidiary. As a result, the subcommittee found that Microsoft saved up to $4.5 billion in taxes on products sold in this country. William S a mple, M i c rosoft's corporate vice president of worldwide tax, said in response that the company complies with tax rules in all the places it operates, paying billions each year in total taxes. In 2012, Microsoft reported a tax expense that was the lowest-ever percentage of its t otal income, according t o available data. The figure was 10 percent in 2012, compared with 33 percent in 1987, the earliest year for which information is available. Robert Willens, who h as been a corporate tax expert for more than 40 years, said he has noticed an unprecedented levelof enthusiasm for reducing taxes. "Maybe it's just the pressure to produce profits," Willens said. "I think people realize now that it's not difficult to avoid U.S. taxes ... and investors are demanding consistently improving performance."

flood attack, data packets are aimed at the victim from servers all over the world. Such attacks cannot easily be stopped, computersecurity experts say, because those servers cannot be shut off without halting the Internet. "The No. 1 rule of the Internet is that it has to work," said Dan Kaminsky,a security researcher who pointed out the inherent vulnerabilities of the Domain Name System years ago. "You can't stop a DNS flood by shutting down those servers because those machines have to be open and public by default. The only way to deal with this problem is to find the people doing it and arrest them." The heart of the problem, according to several Internet engineers, is that many large Internet service providers have not set up their networks to make sure that traffic leaving their networks is actually coming from their own users. The potential security flaw has long been known by Internet security specialists, but it has only recently been exploited in a way that threatens the Internet infrastructure.

r

Timeline Continued from A1 2008: Radio-collared wolf enters Eastern

Oregon from Idaho; she eventually becomes the matriarch of one of

Oregon's new packs. 2003-2009:Fish and Wildlife Service once

reclassifies and twice deiists aii or part of the Northern Rocky

Mountain gray wolf population. The rules are overturned by various U.S. District Courts following lawsuits by

environmental groups. 2011:The U.S. Congress reinstitutes the 2009 rule deiisting Northern Rocky Mountain wolves

except in Wyoming, resulting in the federal wolf deiisting boundary

in Oregon. Wolveseast of the boundary are no longer federally protected while wolves west of the

boundary are federally protected. Wolves on both sides ofthe

boundary are protected by the state. 2011:OR-3, a radiocollared wolf from

Eastern Oregon, is tracked near Prineville in September. OR-3 hasn't

beenlocated since.OR-7, another radio-collared wolf from Eastern

Oregon, passes through Central Oregon on his way to becoming the first

wolf in California in nearly 90 years. 2013: OR-7 returns to Oregon earlier this

month and was in Jackson County as of Monday. Source: U.S. Fish and Wildhfe Service, Oregon Departmentof Fish and Wildlife

"If we are not going to delist now, when are we going to delist?" she said. Do we have to have wolves in every county in Oregon beforethey are not considered listedany more?" Nick Cady, legal director for Cascadia Wildlands in Eugene, said now is too soon to consider lifting federal protections for wolves. "They are clearly not established," he said. "

in Real Estate I heButlettn

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fill it with sangria instead." For Ratcliff, it's more ecoContinued from A1 nomical as well. Since he bot"A lot of the (wine) has the tles his wine by hand, the labor same alcohol content as the is the same for a $10 bottle as a beer we're selling, so we don't $40 bottle. If House Bill 2443 see why it shouldn't be sold," were to pass, he could fill up Kizer Couch said. a keg with wine or cider and The Couches said they were deliver it to a restaurant, groin touch with Rep. Jason Con- cery store or wine shop, which ger, R-Bend, early on. Conger, is currently allowed for beer. a bill co-sponsor, said Tuesday Currently, wine growlers can that he never sensed any op- only be filled at wineries. position to the legislation. Wynne Peterson-Nedry, of There is already, "a real cul- Chehalem winery in Newberg, ture" in this state, he said, of testified in front of lawmakers supporting agricultural prod- Tuesday that other countries, ucts and loving beer. such as France, have long-en"This seems like a natural joyed wine from growlers. extension," Conger said. She compared it to being as The growlers are reusable common as "buying a baguette containers that by law may of bread ... from the market." hold up to two gallons of an Anyone dispensing the alalcoholic beverage. cohol would be licensed by Scott Ratcliff, co-owner of the Oregon Liquor Control Volcano V i neyards, w o uld Commission. also like to see the law passed. If the bill passes the Sen"In Bend, we're such a beer ate and is signed by the govtown, everyone has growlers," ernor, it w o uld t ake effect he said. "Maybe every 10th immediately. time they are having a party — Reporter: 541-554-1162, and filling it up ... they want to Idake@bendbuIIetin.com

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A6 T H E BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, MARCH 27, 2013

TODAY'S READ: ON THE BORDER I

rizonacou escom exviewo i e a immi raion

By CIndy Carcamo Los Angeles Times

ARIVACA, Ariz. — When Jim Chilton tends to the cattle on his 50,000-acre ranch in southern Arizona,

Migrant waves

he packs at least two guns and no less than 5 gallons of water. A pistol and a rifle are to ward off the drug smugglers who encroach on his land abutting the U.S.Mexico border. Drums of water in the bed of his Ford truck are for thirsty border crossers lured by U.S. jobs. Unlike much of the heavily fortified border fence in Arizona,the only barriersseparating Chilton's ranch from Mexico arefour strands of rusty barbed wire, strung along steel posts. Chilton, a f i f th-generation rancher, and his wife, Sue, are on thefrontlines of border security. They live it every day. The debate over border security and i l legal immigration sometimes gets ugly and shrill. But the Chiltons have developed a nuanced view of the border, gingerly balancing their desire for security — he's 73, she's 70 — with the reality of having desperate wanderers cross theirland, starved and parched. "We don't want corpses on our ranch," Sue Chilton said. On a recent sunny day, Jim Chilton negotiated their truck along narrow and windy Ruby Road, the only drivable path near the border in this region about 70 miles southwest of Tucson. The dirt road snakes about 12 miles north of the border,past surveillance camera towers that loom high above gold-splashed pastures dotted with white oaks. The couple drove by javelina hunters encamped on their ranch as well as Tucson Samaritans, a humanitarian group dropping off water for border crossers.Jim Chilton slowed down as h e p assed both parties, waving hello and sometimes stopping to chat. "It's just good people trying to do good," he said of the Samaritans. The rancher recalled the time hecame across a teenage

boy who begged for water. "Agua! Agua!" the boy cried out at him. Jim Chilton obliged, and the boy asked how far it was to St. Louis. Jim Chilton shook his head at the memory, lamenting how unprepared many of the border crossers are before heading into the desert. Although he respects the Border Patrol agents in the region, he said, he doesn't understand why they won't fortify and build a substantial border fence along the Arivaca region, including the five miles of international boundary alongside his ranch. It's inhumane, he said, to allow bordercrossers to walk in easily through the border, putting their lives at risk from cold nights and hot days. Many are apprehended farther i n land anyway. "The border should be secured at the border," he said. The couple lament a recently shuttered Border Patrol outpost, the agency's only significantpresence in thatarea.The outpost, which operated near the ranch, was closed because of budget cuts. The couple have even offered to lease 20 acres of their land — about 500 yards from the border — to Border Patrol officialsfor $1 a year for an outpost. They said the government had not taken them up on the offer.

Dumping ground Scraggly mesquite branches sticking into the roadway grasped at Jim Chilton's truck, shrieking as he turned off to a side road. At a clearing, he

right and leases the majority of the 50,000acres from the state and federal government for cattle grazing.

i

drug smuggling made it too dangerous. Now, the couple are more guarded offering help. "At this point, I'm not opening the door except inthe rarest of cases," Sue Chilton said. Two years ago on a frigid Christmas Day, a middle-aged man huddling underneath a thin cotton blanket knocked on their door. "It's Christmas and a stranger knocks on your door," Sue Chilton recalled. "What do you

s

Don Bartletti / Los Angeles Times

Cattle rancher JIm ChIlton repaIrs the barbed wIre fencewhere his ranch shares the border with Mexico about19 miles south of ArIvaca, ArIz. Cartel drug runners and illegal mIgrants cut the wIre almost every day. got out and crouched beneath a gnarled oak crowned with enough leaves to form a canopy that veiled a dumping ground. Empty cans of tuna, Spam and Mexican-brand juices littered the ground, along with electrolyte containers, energy drinks and a cheap brandy bottle. There was also a soleless shoe, a backpack and a single sock. "We've got lots of sites like this on our ranch," he said. Nearby were distressed and sun-bleached burlap sacksall that was left of drug smugglers who dropped bundles of marijuana after spotting Jim Chilton climb out of his truck with hi s 12-gauge shotgun. That was about two months

ago. It's unclear whether those men were armed, but Chilton

say?"

knows some smugglers are. "The problem is the druggers out there have AK-47s," he said. He looked around at the surrounding mountains and hills. "You have no idea who is watching us now," he said before turning back toward his truck. Chilton, with speech patterns reminiscent of Mr. Rogers — if Mr. Rogers spoke with a twang — has ranching in his blood. His father was a dairy farmer in the Phoenix area, and he grew up in the life until he left for college, where he met Sue. He made a good amount of money working in finance in Los Angeles, before returning to ranching and buying some land in the 1980s and the rest of it about a decade later. He owns a couple of thousand acres out-

s

It used to be that border crossers were simply part of the normal rhythm of life, Sue Chilton said. People would come and go freely between the Mexican state of Sonora and Arizona to work. "You'dfeed them and give them water and directions," Jim Chilton said. By the early 2000s, the traffic increased, overwhelming the region and its ranchers. About two years ago, migrant traffic slowed; an increase in

The Chiltons opened their door and listened to his story. Sue Chilton, with a master's degree in Spanish, translated for her husband. This was the man's first trip trekking north. At one point his traveling companion and friend, who knew the way, fell off a ridge and died. The man had twisted his ankles and wandered the desert for seven days without food and little water. R ecently r e t urned f r o m Mass and a potluck, Sue Chilton reheated and dished up tamales and beans. Worried they may unintentionally v i olate laws against aiding and abetting immigrants in the country illegally, the couple didn't allow the man to spend the night in the house. Instead, they crafted a bed for him on the porch. She wrapped him up in layers of

comforters, quilts and blankets and served him some extra hot coffee. The next morning she cooked eggs and bacon for the traveler, who said he was ready to return to Mexico. "I told him how to get caught bythe Border Patrol," Jim Chilton said, advising him to simply walk on the main road. Sue Chilton handed the man $45 before he hobbled away. The Chiltons said they supported the recent Obama administration policy that gave immigration relief to y oung people who were brought illegally to the United States as children. They support the legalization of the millions who are here without papers, but at the same time agree with Arizona Gov. Jan Brewer that it should be done onlyafterevery bit of the border is secure. They believe it's the only way to battle the drug smugglers — "the real scary ones," Jim Chilton called them. At least two n eighboring ranchers have left in recent years because of the security situation, Chilton said. Still, the couple intend to stay on their land. Staying has proved costly. Maintaining water lines and the international fence from slashing and trampling has cost the couple thousands of dollars in repairs. "We have to maintain the fence or the cattle would all go to Mexico, y no hablan espanol," Sue Chilton said in

Spanglish.

She gazed out at the trails on the other side of the measly fence, which stretches 15 miles east until it hooks up with an actual border wall in Nogales. She pointed out a network of trails that scar a hill on the Mexican side. It zigzags, leading toward the international fence on the Chilton's ranch. "It's almost as though we have ceded a swath of this United States of America.... It has been ceded to operational control of th e c artels," she sard.

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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5

Weather, B6

©

THE BULLETIN 0 WEDNESDAY, MARCH 27, 2013

BRIEFING

Firefighters dash to La Pinehome Ashes deposited in a plastic garbagecan started a fire Tuesday

that spread to a LaPine home before firefight-

ers arrived andquickly extinguished the blaze, according to the La Pine Rural Fire Protection District. Fifteen firefighters,

two enginesandatender arrived around11:30a.m. at the single-story home on the 5000 block of Blue

www.bendbulletin.com/local

mem ers e ac

II

un in orCO e e uiionai By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

Tuition assistance for military members was restored Tuesday, reversing suspension of the program earlier this month as a result of the federal budget sequestration. An estimated 201,000 soldiers enrolled in colleges and universities around the country wereaffected by the suspension of the program, including 350 members of

the Oregon Army National Guard. Seventeen military members, who are taking advantage of tuition assistance, attend classes at Central Oregon Community College. Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore., announced the restoration of funding in a news release Tuesday. Wyden was one of several co-sponsors behind an amendment forcing the Pen-

tagon to fund the program that was attached to a continuing appropriations bill passed by both the House and the Senate late last week. The continuing appropriations bill, which will provide funding for the federal government through the end of the fiscal year on Sept. 30, was signed into law by President Barack Obama on Tuesday. SeeTuition/B5

Neighbors had called Deschutes County 911

EN GARDE!

flames at the back of the home. Firefighters

quickly knockeddown the fire, according to the fire district.

Neighbors helping the homeowner maintain

the property deposited ashes from anopenburn into the garbage can, which ignited other

material inside, creating a fire that melted the can

'l

'dli

around it to catch fire. That fire burned up to the house and set itablaze,

according to thefire district.

Losses arestill being tallied. The fire protection district reminds La Pine permit, and to never dis-

pose of ashes in aplastic container. — Bulletin staff report

STATE NEWS

Breaking barriers at Bend High By Megan Kehoe The Bulletin

for young-

and causedthe drygrass

residents that open burning requires aburn

Educational news and activities, and local kids and their achievements.

When Darren Contreras graduates from Bend High School in June, he'll leave behind a legacy. That legacy may not be as flashy as winning a sports championship or earning an outrageously high GPA, but it is nonetheless a significant feat. Darren is the first boy to be a member of the school dance team. "It's cool to be an loslde insPiration • $chooi

Eagle Road. to report smokeand

OUR SCHOOLS, OUR STUDENTS

Photos by Joe Ktine /The Bulletin

Notes and er kids," submission Darren info Q2 said. "It feels really awesome to be breaking boundaries for others." Dancing since he was just 3 years old, he practically grew up in the dance studio that his mother owned in Bend.

Right alongside learning

ABOVE: Tristan Krueger, left, spars Tuesday with High Desert Fencing Club President Randall Barna at the club's facility in Bend. The clubmeets Monday through Thursday from 5 to 7 p.m. and welcomes new members.

how to write in cursive and how to ride a bike, Darren was learning tap, jazz, Irish and contemporary dancing. "Dance for me has always been a way to get away from the world," Darren said. "If I'm having a bad day, I can just dance. Feeling the music always makes me feel better." SeeDarren/B2

RIGHT: Jeff Ellington, left, and Barna test each other's skills. To learn more about the club, go to www.hdfencing.org.

Salem

Brookings

• Brookings:As its financial problems continue, Curry County may face a public safety crisis. • Salem:A bill in the

Oregon Legislature would allow teens to register to vote at

om ete isto a WHO'S FILED IN JEFFERSON COUNTY Offices that will be on the ballot Tuesday, May 21and the candidates that have filed for election.:

DATES TO KNOW

age16. Stories on B3

April 30 Last day to register to vote.

Have astoryidea or sudmission? Contactus!

May 3 Ballots will be mailed out

The Bulletin Sudmissions: • Letters and opinions: Mail:My Nickel's Worth or In My View P.O. Box6020 Bend, OR97708 Details on theEditorials page inside. Contact: 541-383-0358, bulletin@bendbulletin.com

• Civic Calendar notices: Email event information to news©bendbulletin.com, with "Civic Calendar" in the subject, and include acontact name andphonenumber. Contact: 541-383-0354

• School news andnotes: Email news items and notices of general interest to news@bendbulletin.com. Email announcementsof teens' academicachievements to youth©bendbulletin.com. Email collegenotes, military graduations andreunioninfo to bulletin©bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0358

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

• Community events: Email event information to communitylife@bend bulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at www .bendbulletin.com. Allow at least10 daysbefore the desired date of publication. Details: Thecalendar appears inside this section. Contact: 541-383-0351

ee c tioncan i ate

May 21 Election Day. Ballots must be received

by 8 p.m. to becounted. Postmarks do not count.

Central Oregon Community College • Zone1: Joe Krenowicz JeffersonCountyEducation Service District • Director, Position 4, 507-J Zone: DenisePiza • Director, Position 5, At-Large: Marie Glenn • Director, Position 7, At-Large: Steven Rankin JeffersonCountySchool District 509-J • Position No. 1: Laurie Danzuka • Position No. 2:Courtney Snead, LyleRehwinkel • Position No. 3: Tom Norton

Redmond Fire 8 Rescue • Position1: GaryOllerenshaw • Position 2: PamelaSteinke • Position 3: Craig Unger • Position 5: Carrol Mclntosh Black Butte-Camp Sherman School District No.41 • Postion No.1: Daniel Petke, MarkDean •Posit ionNo.2:MagdaSchay, Shane Lundgren • Position No. 4: Priscilla Wilt • Position No. 5:Marie Sheahan(Bear)Brown CrookedRiver RanchRural Fire ProtectionDistrict • Position1: KayNorberg, Ed Elliott • Position 2: Ken Fisher, Jim

Culver School District No. 4 • Position No.1: Nofiling • Position No. 3: Nofiling • Postion No. 4: Scott Leeper

Dille • Position 3: Dennis Kirk, Keith Bedell • Position 4: Philip Cochran

Sisters SchoolDistrict • Position1: Erik Pronoid, Don Hedrick, David Marlow • Position 2: Richard Cole, Justin Durham • Position 3: EdiJones, e Melvin Herburger • Position 5: Kay Grady

JeffersonCountyEmergency Medical ServicesDistrict • Position1: John PaulCumutt • Position 2: Patricia Neff • Position 4: Marian Morris-Ervin

Redmond SchoolDistrict • Position1: Ron Munkres, Johnny Corbin • Position 2: Rick Bailey • Position 3: A.J. Losoya • Position 4: Lisa Klemp, Patricia Reck JeffersonCountyRural Fire Protection District • Position1 Linda Larson • Position 2: Mike Throop Sisters-Camp ShermanRural Fire ProtectionDistrict • Position1: Chris Perry • Position 2: GaryMarshall • Position 3: DonBoyd

DeschutesValleyWater District • Directors18 2: Paul Jensen, Lee Baggett, Gary"Cap" Dinkel JeffersonCountyLibrary District Lake ChinookFire 8 Rescue • Position 3: Susan Stovall • Position 2: Robert Buckner • Position 4: JanetPacheco • Position 4: Art Klingsporn • Position 5: Stephen Hilis

CrookedRiverRanchRoad District • Position 2: John Wiliams • Position 3: ClarencePalm AshwoodSchoolDistrict No. 8 • Position No.1: Juan Gonzalez • Position No. 2: Mat Felton • Position No. 3: Thomas Ledbetter • Position No. 4: Dani Cowdrey Mt. View Hospital District • Position 2: James Quaid • Position 3: Janelle Orcutt • Position 4: Richard Candland • Position 6: Nofiling

MadrasAquaticCenter District • Position1: Martha Bewley • Position 2: Heidi Boyle • Position 4: Anita Goodwin • Position 5: Jamie Hurd Source: Election filings

WHO'S FILEDIN DESCHUTES COUNTY Bend-La PineSchool Board • Zone1: Cheri Helt • Zone 2: Julie Craig • Zone 3: Andy High • Zone 4: Michael Jensen • Zone 7 at large: Nori Juba Black Butte RanchRural Fire Protection District directors • Position 4: Macgregor Hay • Position 5: Richard Elliott Crooked RiverRanchRoad District directors • Position 2: John Williams • Position 3: Clarence Palm

RedmondSchoolBoard • Position1: Ron Munkres, Johnny Corbin • Position 2: RickBailey • Position 3: A.J.Losoya • Position 4:LisaKlemp, Patricia Reck

Centrnl OregonCommunity College directors • Zone1: Joe Krenowicz • Zone 2: Laura Craska Cooper • Zone 3: Anthony Dorsch • Zone 4: DavidFord,Adele McAfee • Zone 7: Vikki Ricks Bend Park 8 Recreation District directors • Position1; DanieFi l shkin, Foster Fell • Position 3: Scott Asia, Gregory Delgado • Position 4: Ted Schoenborn • Position 5: Gary Robertson, Justin Gottlieb, Craig Chenoweth Chaparral Water Control District directors • Position1: Michael Reger • Position 2: No candidate filed

OregonWater Wonderland Unit 2Sanitary District directors • Position1: Robert Chase • Position 2: Elreta Humeston • Position 3: No candidate filed • Position 4: No candidate filed • Position 5: No candidate filed Crooked RiverRanchRural Fire Protection District directors • Position1: Kay Norberg, Ed Elliott • Position 2: Ken Fisher, Jim Dille

• Position 3: Dennis Kirk, Keith Bedell • Position 4: Philip Cochran La Pine Rural Fire Protection District directors • Position1: Jerry Hubbard • Position 2: Doug Cox • Position 4: James Wiliams

Cloverdale Rural Fire Protection District directors • Position 4: No candidate filed • Position 5: No candidate filed

Sisters Park ff Recreation District directors • Position1: Andrew Gorayeb • Position 2: PeggyTehan • Position 3: Darren Layne Sisters SchoolBoard • Position 4: Jeff Campbell • Position1: Erik Pronold, Don RedmondArea Park8 Hedrick, David Marlow Recreation District directors • Position 2: Richard Cole, • Position1: Tina Hinchliff Justin Durham 2: Brian Hole • Position 3: Edie Jones, Melvin •• Position Posit ion3:HayesMcCoy Herburger RedmondFire & Rescue • Position 5: Kay Grady • Position1: Gary Ollerenshaw La Pine Park &Recreation • Position 2: Pamela Steinke District directors • Position 3: Craig Unger • Position1: Sharon Walling • Position 5: Carrol Mcintosh • Position 2: Arlo Fertig • Position 3: Joel Brader Sisters-CampShermanFire • Position 5: Robert Ray Protection District directors • Position1: Chris Perry StarwoodSanitary District • Position 2: Gary Marshall directors • Position 3: Don Boyd • Position 2: Frank Pride • Position 3: Charles Hyde

DeschutesCountyRural Fire Protection District 2 directors • Position1: Harold Ashford • Position 2: Dick Ridenour • Position 3: George Roshak Deschutes Public Library District directors • Zone 2: LindaDavis • Zone 3: Martha Lawler Laidlaw Water District directors • Position 3: No candidatefiled • Position 4: No candidate filed • Position 5: No candidate filed

CrookCountyFire &Rescue • Position1: Keith Eager, Tom Kichenmaster • Position 2: Steve Lent • Position 4: Dale Pedersen JordanWaterControl District • Position 2: nonefiled • Position 3: nonefiled

Jasper Knogs Water District • Position1: John Beck • Position 2: Ron Jones-Stanley • Position 3: Beverly Jones-Stanley

TerrehonneDomestic Water District directors • Position 4: David Dow • Position 5: Jay Walters Source: Election filings

WHO'S FILED IN CROOK COUNTY CrookCountySchoolDistrict • Zone 2: Scott Cooper • Zone 3: Ray Graves, Patti Norris • Zone 4: WalWagner t • Zone 5 at large: BradPeterson, Gwen Carr,MikeStuart

JuniperCanyonWater District • Position 4: nonefiled • Position 5: Penny L. Dick CrookCounty CemeteryDistrict • Position1: nonefiled • Position 2: nonefiled

DchocoWestWater N SanitaryAuthority • Position 5: nonefiled • Position 6: nonefiled Parks 8 RecreationDistrict • Position1: Forest Carbaugh • Position 3: Barbara Pennington, Scott Smith

HighlandSubdivision Water District • Position1: Ron Jordan • Position 2: Tom Cooper, Wayne Rice • Position 3: Dock Kerbow • Position 5: Chuck Wiliams

Source: Election filings


B2

TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, MARCH 27, 2013

E VENT

AL E N D A R

presented byBendResearch; $5 plus museum admission, $3members; 11 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; HighDesert KIDS DAY: Explore the importance Museum,59800 S.U.S. Highway of pollinators andexplore artand 97, Bend;541-382-4754 or www. science activities connected to "Bugs highdesertmuseum.org/science-party. and Birds"; included inthe price of AUTHOR PRESENTATION:Robert admission; $10adults, $9 ages65and Michael Pyle talksabout his book"The older, $6ages5-12, freeages4and Tangled Bank:Writings from Orion"; younger; 10a.m.-3 p.m.; High Desert $5;6 p.m.;PaulinaSpringsBooks,252 Museum, 59800 S.U.S.Highway W. HoodAve.,Sisters; 541-549-0866. 97, Bend;541-382-4754 or www. "A DEEPER SHADEOFBLUE": A highdesertmuseum.org. screening of the2011 PG-rated surfing SCIENCE PARTY:Explore forces with film by JackMcCoy,followed by an an intergalactic laboratory to test Sir onscreen paneldiscussion; $12.50; Isaac Newton's threelaws of motion, 7:30 p.m.; RegalOldMill Stadium16 presented byBendResearch; $5 plus & IMAX, 680 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, museum admission, $3members; Bend; 541-382-6347. 11 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; HighDesert "THE KINGOFNAPAVALLEY": Museum, 59800 S.U.S.Highway Thoroughly Modern Productions and 97, Bend;541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org/science-party. James Leepresent the playabout KNOWCOMICS: Learnimprovisational the world of California winemaking and the families involved; $18,$15 drawing games tohelp you createyour students andseniors;7:30p.m.;2nd own comic with IsaacParis; free; 2 Street Theater, 220N.E Lafayette p.m.; Downtown BendPublic Library, Ave., Bend;541-312-9626 or 601 N.W.Wall St.; 541-617-7079 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. www.deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. ROLLER RUMBLERACESERIES: THE LIBRARY BOOKCLUB:Read Competitors race asprint on bikes and discuss"The Sojourn" byAndrew attached to fork-mounted rollers, Krivak; free; 6:30p.m.; Sisters Public Library,110 N.CedarSt.; 541-312-1074 with music andraffles; $5 to race, $3 ors;7p.m.,6:30 p.m .sign-up; or www.deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. spectat Silver Moon Brewing &Taproom, 24 ANATURALHISTORYOF N.W. GreenwoodAve., Bend; 541-382BUTTERFLIES: Author Robert Michael 2453. Pyle explores the lifestyles and THE PIMPSOFJOYTIME: The adaptations ofbutterflies andmoths; Brooklyn-based funkactperforms presented bythe Deschutes Land fora Volcanic FunkParty, with Vokab Trust; SOLDOUT;7-8:30 p.m.; Tower Kompany; $12 plusfeesinadvance, Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend;541330-0017 or www.deschuteslandtrust. $15 at thedoor; 9 p.m., doors open at8:30p.m.;LiquidLounge,70N.W . Ol'g. Newport Ave., Bend;541-389-6999 or www.bendticket.com.

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

barbecue;1 p.m.; C.E.Lovejoy's Brookswood Market, 19530Amber Meadow Drive, Bend;541-388-1188 or www.celovejoys.com.

TODAY

THURSDAY SPRINGGARDENBUILD:Complete a greenhouseandfence, build new gardenbedsand cleanup thegarden; free; 10 a.m.-2 p.m.;TheEnvironmental Center,16 N.W.KansasAve., Bend; 541-385-6908 or www.envirocenter. ol'g. SCIENCE PARTY:Explore forces with an intergalactic laboratory to test Sir Isaac Newton's threelaws of motion,

FRIDAY SPRINGGARDENBUILD: Complete a greenhouseand fence, build new gardenbedsand cleanup thegarden; free; 10 a.m.-2 p.m.;TheEnvironmental Center, 16N.W.KansasAve., Bend; 541-385-6908 or www.envirocenter. ol'g. SCIENCE PARTY: Explore forces with

UNDERWATER EASTEREGGHUNT: W ith contestsandpnzes;$3,$2 ages15andyounger, $1seniors, $10 families;1-3 p.m.; CascadeSwim Center, 465 S.W.Rimrock Way, Redmond; 541-548-7275 orwww. raprd.org.

Thinkstock

Hop to an Easter egg hunt Saturday and Sunday in a number of locations around Central Oregon. See listings for times and places. an intergalactic laboratory to test Sir Isaac Newton's three laws ofmotion, presented byBend Research; $5 plus museum admission, $3members; 11 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; HighDesert Museum, 59800 S.U.S.Highway 97, Bend;541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org/science-party.

and animal sales; free; 9a.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds,1280 S. Main St., Prineville; www. highdesertwoolgrowers.com.

EASTEREGGHUNT:Children hunt for eggs; donations benefit OasisSoup Kitchen; donations of nonperishable food accepted;10a.m.; Powell Butte BRADYGOSS:The pianist and Community Charter School, 13650 entertainer performs, sponsored bythe S.W. State Highway126; 541-788Crook County Foundation; $20 includes 4415. hors d'oeuvresanddrinks; 7 p.m.; A.R. EASTEREGGHUNT:Children ages Bowman Memorial Museum,246 N. 12 and younger hunt for eggs; free;10 Main St., Prineville; 541-447-6909 or a.m.; NeighborhoodCenter,2640 N.E. www.crookcountyfoundation.org. Jones Road,Bend;541-316-8337. "THE KINGOFNAPAVALLEY": SPRINGGARDENBUILD: Complete Thoroughly Modern Productions and a greenhouseandfence, build new James Leepresent the playabout gardenbeds andcleanupthe garden; the world of California winemaking free;10 a.m.-2 p.m.;TheEnvironmental and the families involved; $18,$15 Center, 16N.W.KansasAve., Bend; students andseniors;7:30 p.m .;2nd 541-385-6908 or www.envirocenter. Street Theater, 220N.ELafayette OI'g. Ave., Bend;541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. SCIENCE PARTY: Explore forces with an intergalactic laboratory to test Sir ANTIQUE SCREAM:TheSeattle-based Isaac Newton's threelaws ofmotion, rockact performs, with Machine; $5; presentedby BendResearch; $5 plus 8 p.m.; TheHorned Hand,507 N.W. museum admission, $3 members; Colorado Ave.,Bend; 541-728-0879 or 11 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; HighDesert www.facebook. com/thehornedhand. Museum, 59800 S.U.S. Highway 97, Bend;541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org/science-party.

SATURDAY

FIBERMARKETDAY:Featuring fiber vendors, demonstrations

EASTEREGGHUNT:With a barbecue, children's activities andmore; preceded by egg bagdecorating; free, feefor

Darren Continued from B1 D espite Darren's love of dance, he had no i ntention of ever joining Bend High's dance team.Itwas considered a girls' sport, and while he loved to dance, he didn't see it as a real option. But when the team needed another dancer for its fall performance during Darren's freshman year, he was asked by his studio dance instructor to step in. He said he was nervous at first, but the excitement about performing and being part of a team of dancers outweighed the jitters. "It was n erve-racking to think what my peers would think of it," Darren said. "But, it was exciting too." After the fall performance w ent so w ell, D a rren w a s asked to join the team permanently. He hasn't looked back. Darren has danced in dozens of the team's performances, and helped take themto the state competition for the past three years. He's even paved the way for others to join the team. This past year, a sophomore boy, inspired by Darren, tried out for the team. Darren's spirit hasn't been lost on students and teachers at Bend High. Recently, he was awarded the "Risk Taker" award by the school administration. It was one of five awards given out to the school'sseniors to recognize exemplary traits. "He's really talented and willing to challenge himself," Casie Bullock, Darren's inter-

"OPERALICIOUS": A performance of opera arias, duets andtrios starring Melissa Bagwell,JamesKnoxand Jimena Shepherd; proceedsbenefit PolioPlus; donations accepted; 3p.m.; First United Methodist Church,680 N.W. BondSt., Bend; 541-382-1672 or operaliciousbend@gmail.com.

Wall St., Bend;541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. "THE KINGOFNAPAVALLEY": Thoroughly Modern Productions and James Leepresent the playabout the world of California winemaking and the families involved; $18,$15 students andseniors;7:30p.m.;2nd Street Theater, 220N.E.Lafayette Ave., Bend;541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. TOXIC ZOMBIE: ThePortland-based horror rockact performs, with the High Desert Hooligans andKronkmen;8 p.m.; Big T's,413 S.W. Glacier Ave., Redmond; 541-504-3864.

SUNDAY

FORT ROCKGRANGE EASTER BREAKFAST: Ameal of ham,eggs, pancakes, hashbrowns andcoffee; $6, $3 ages10 andyounger; 7:15a.m.; Fort Rock Grange,64651 Fort RockRoad; 541-576-2289. ELKSLODGE EASTER EGG HUNT: SOUND ANDVIBRATION Ages12 andyounger hunt for eggs; MEDITATION: Seattle-based free; 9a.m.; Juniper Park,741 N.E artist PamelaMortensen playsthe Franklin Ave.,Bend;541-389-7438. didgeridoo, featuring chanting and instrumental music by local artists; $15 EASTER MYSTERYTOUR:Takeatour suggested donation; 6 p.m.;Hawthorn that explores Eastermysteries, and Healing Arts Center, 39N.W.Louisiana search for eggs atstops; free; 9:30-10 Ave., Bend;541-330-0334. a.m.; Trinity LutheranChurch &School, 2550 N.E.Butler Market Road,Bend; WELCOMEHOMEVIETNAM 541-382-1832. VETERANS DINNER: Dinnerto EASTEREGG HUNT FOR DOGS: celebrate veterans of theKoreanand Leashed andwell-behaved dogssearch Vietnam Wars; $8for non-Vietnam for eggsfilled with dog treats, with gifts and Koreaveterans; 6 p.m.; Madras and prizes; free;3-3:30 p.m.; Eastside High School, 390S.E. 10th St.; 541Bend PetExpress, 420 N.E.Windy 350-8009. Knolls Drive; 541-389-4620. JAZZ AT JOE'SVOLUME41: The Jazz VFW EASTERDINNER:A dinnerof at Joe's series presents trombonists bakedham,scallopedpotatoesand GaryShutesandJohnMoak,in more; reservations requested; $10,$5 memoryof DanaBenesch; registration ages10 andyounger, free agesthree requested; $25; 7p.m.; Greenwood andyounger;4 p.m .;VFW Hall,1836 Playhouse,148 N.W.Greenwood S.W. VeteransWay,Redmond; 541Ave., Bend;541-977-5637 or www. 923-8591. jazzatjoes.com. BROTHERSCOMATOSE:The REELPADDLING FILM FESTIVAL: California-basedAmericanafolk act Featuring films of whitewater, sea performs; $10; 8p.m.; TheBelfry, 302 kayaking, canoeingand more;$12 plus E. Main Ave.,Sisters; 541-815-9122 or fees; 7 p.m.;TowerTheatre,835 N.W . www.belfryevents.com. LAST SATURDAY: Event includes art exhibit openings, live music, foodand drinks and apatio andfire pit; free; 6-10 p.m.; Old Ironworks Arts District, 50 Scott St., Bend;www.tinyurl.com/ ironwurk.

NEWS OF RECORD POLICE LOG The Bulletin will update items in the Police Log when such a request is received. Any new information, such as the dismissal of charges or acquittal, must be verifiable. For more information, call 541-383-0358.

BEND POLICE DEPARTMENT

'H(

Submitted photo

Darren Contreras, center front, stepped up as the first boy on the Bend High dance team and helped the team make it to the state competition. national baccalaureate chemistry teacher, said. "He's not at all afraid to be wrong or different." This spirit isn't just limited to the dance floor either. Darren is a talented cello player, and the principal cello in Bend High's orchestra. In addition, he's a student who likes to challenge himself academically. In addition to being in the school's international baccalaureate program, he maintains a 4.0 GPA. When Darren isn't study-

ing hard or working hard in the dance studio, he spends his time volunteering. He has been a Boy Scout since fourth grade, and this past year he completed his Ea gle Scout

project by building a supply shed for Saving Grace. The small shed replaced one that was falling apart. "The o ld shed one w a s rusted and had beehives in it," Darren said. "Supplies stored there would get wet when it rained. It feels good to know that their supplies are safe

and it's a nicer place for them now." Darren has applied to several schools for college next year, with h i s t op ch o ices Stanford U n i v ersity an d Chapman U n iversity. H e 's planning to study chemistry, and wants to become a neu-

rologist one day.

"He's all about growth and pushinghimself." Bullock said. "He's not afraid to be himself and to try new things." — Reporter: 541-383-0354, mkehoe@bendbulletin.com

DUII —Eric Charles Franklin, 24, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at1:02 a.m. March 23, in the areaof Northwest Bond Street and Northwest Oregon Avenue. Theft — A theft was reported and an arrest made at 2:06 p.m. March13, in the1100 block of Southeast Ninth Street. Theft — A theft was reported at3:14p.m. March21,in the 2600 block of Northeast U.S. Highway 20. DUII —Cody Lynn Mellott, 21, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at1:34 a.m. March 23, in the 61500 block of South U.S. Highway 97. Theft — A theft was reported and an arrest made at 2:26 p.m. March 23, in the 2600 block of Northeast U.S. Highway 20. Theft — A theft was reported and an arrest made at 4:50 p.m. March 23, in the 600 block of Northeast Third Street. Theft — A theft was reported

at11:05 p.m. March 24, in the 700 block of Northwest Franklin Avenue. Unauthorizeduse — A vehicle was reported stolen at 7:18 a.m. March 25, in the 2100 block of Northeast Second Street.

JEFFERSON COUNTY SHERIFF'S OFFICE Theft —A theft was reported at10 p.m. March18, in the 400 block of U.S. Highway 26 in Madras. DUII —Nathan Smith, 39, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 8:40 p.m. March 21, in the area of Southwest Canyon Roadand Northwest Glass Drive in Madras. Burglary — A burglary was reported at1:41 a.m. March 22, in the1300 block of Southwest Dover Lane in Metolius. Vehicle crash —An accident was reported at 3:14 a.m. March 23, in the area of U.S. Highway 97 near milepost 76.

OREGON STATE POLICE Vehicle crash —An accident was reported at 8:45 a.m. March 25, in the area of Lower Bridge Roadand Southwest 43rd Street in Terrebonne.

••$• I

I

High Desert Wool Growers 16th Annual

SCHOOL NOTES

REUNIONS Bend High School class of 1973 will hold a reunion August 9-10; Friday at 5:30 p.m.; Crux Fermentation Project, 50 S.W. Division St., Bend; Free; Saturday at 5:30 p.m.; Bend Golf and Country Club; 61045 Country Club Dr., Bend; $35 by June 1, $40 after; Register online at https://reunionmanager.net/ reunion registration.php?class id =142545&reunion=BEND+SENIOR +HIGH+SCHOOL&classof=1973.

Hovv to submit

Phone: 541-383-0358 Email: bulletin©bendbulletin.

Teen feats:Kids recognized recentlyfor academic achievements orfor

com

participation in clubs, choirs

or volunteer groups. (Please submit a photo.) Phone: 541-383-0358 Email: youth©bendbulletin.

For more information, goto "Bend High School Class of1973" Facebook page or contact Jennifer Stenkamp, 54 I -548-0711.

com

TEEN FEATS

Other schoolnotes:College

A local robotics team placed in the Central Washington For lnspiration and Recognition of Scienceand Technology (FIRST)Robotics Tournament held March 21-23at Central Washington University in Ellensburg, Wash. TheHigh Desert Droids and their partners, Error Code Xero from Wilsonville and Skunkworks of Des Moines, Wash., were awarded first place.

graduations or training completions, reunion announcements.

Mail:P.O. Box6020, Bend,OR 97708 announcements, military

YOUTH NOTES High Desert Middle School eighthgrader Jacob Schaumloeffel was

Story ideas School briefs:Items and

announcements of general

Find It All Online bendbulletin.com

interest. Phone: 541-633-2161

Email: news©bendbulletin. com Student profiles:Know of a kid with a compelling story? Phone: 541-383-0354 Email: mkehoe@bendbulletin.

com

DOUBLE SAVINGS NOW! $25-50 rebates on select Hunter Douglas products, and matching instant dealer rebates (thru 4/2/1 3)

gT gg)I~ awarded a semi-finalist position in the 25th annual Oregon National Geographic Bee. Thebeewill be held April 5 at Western OregonUniversity in Monmouth.

COVERINGS

541-388-4418 www.classic-coverings.com

Fiber Market Day Saturday March 30, 2013 9:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.

Crook County Fair Grounds Prineville, Oregon Demonstrations & Sales • Fiber hnirnal Producers Spinners • Weavers • Dyers • Knitters • Crocheters Rug Hookers • Felters For more information visit our website at: www.highdesertwoolgrowers.org


WEDNESDAY, MARCH 27, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

REGON

Curry Coun loses deputies

as budget problemsmultiply By Jeff Barnard The Associated Press

GRANTS PASS — Faced with uncertain funding for his job,the undersheriff of Curry County is leaving the struggling coastal timber county for a new post with the State Police. Sheriff John Bishop said Tuesday that he a lso lost a p atrol deputy and is losing a j a il deputy. He said all three are takBishop in g j o b s w it h a better future. "We're allconcerned about the stability of the county and the funds, the levy and just the general way the county seems to be headed," Bishop said. "It's going to hurt us, but we'll move on." Bishop said he encouraged Undersheriff Bob Rector as he looked for a new job, and this one will pay him significantly

more money. The collapse of federal timber payments that for many years bolstered the secondlowest tax rate in the state has left Curry County struggling to keep the sheriff's office staffed. Voters will decide in May w hether to t r i ple their t a x rate to pay for the sheriff's office and other services.The

prospects of passage are said. "Asmuch as I care about uncertain. organizational survival and Bishop said if a good job of- a m c ommitted to that for the fer comes his way, he would C u r r y County Sheriff's Office, have to take a very close look. I h ave to think about personal "I have a duty to and family surmy family to provival. E v eryone v ide for them as "Tile StIeSS pf hasto d o t hat. So well,"hesaid."The it shouldn't be a t/I/S pp tgkeS ~ stress of this jo b . surprise." takes its toll after ltS to// clfteI ~ Bishop said the a while. I love docurrent budget of Itygj/e / /pye ing what I am do$3.2 million has / . ing, but I've got to C/<lrfgVy/I>t the office downto fou r patrol depuhave the money to am dOing, but do it. For some rea- /'ye gpt tp /Igy e ti e s and 10 depuson, people think ties at the jail. y t there's this money If the levy fails,

on a tree some-

C/0 It. FOI Some

his b udget would

where, and it's just not there." Rector has been

I egSprf pepp/e

drop to $2.1 mill ion, which h a s no room for 911

with the sheriff's

to vote at 16

servic e . The one

departmen« or On a gree patrol deputy left fiveyears,andwill would have to be / ' take a civilian job reassignedtocivil duties , se r v ing running d i spatch arfd it'S juSt s ervices fo r t h e II pt t/Iel e " summonses and state police in Centhe like. The fate — John Bishop, o f the jail is uncertral P oint. S t ate police there have Cu r ry County sheriff t a i n. It is currently had to pick up the at minimum staffslack fro m d e ep ing, and cutting cuts in th e Joseany more depuphine County Sheriff's Office, t i es would force it to close. which also has a May vote on Pi nk s l ips are certain, but raising taxes to pay for law j u s t how many has yet to be enforcement. decided. "I think t hat i t's obvious Coun t y c ommissioners did the situation here really apn o t i m mediately respond to a pears tobe untenable," Rector request for comment.

LEGISLATURE

Bill would let teens register

t iIIAk tilefe S th i S mOney

AROUND THE STATE CaSCadeS temdlOr —A small earthquake wasdetected in the Tribune reports the U.S.Geological Survey measured the mild quake at magnitude 2.7 atabout 2 p.m. Monday. Theepicenter was 21 miles

) ~rr<ir< ~r' r~~<r

east of Shady Cove, 2.7 miles below the surface, in an area of mild earthquake activity north of Mount McLoughlin. Chuck Glaser of the

••i

National Weather Service in Medford says theagency hasn't heard of anyone who even felt it.

By Jonathan J. Cooper

RiCe fire —Firefighters say a rice bag intended as therapy for sore

The Associated Press

muscles got too much time in the microwave, burned a couch and then gutted an apartment in a Jackson County town. The Medford

SALEM — T h e O r egon House on Tuesday approved a measure backed by Democrats that would allow teenagers to register to vote when they turn 16 and get their driver's license. The teens wouldn't be able to cast a ballot until their 18th birthday, but proponents hope the measure would increase participation among younger voters. As registered voters, they'd automatically get a ballot in the mail before the first election in which they're eligible to vote. "This bill would greatly enhance our ability to engage the young people who we so desperately need in our democracy," said Rep. Ben Unger, of Hillsboro, a freshman Democrat and political consultant who was one the measure's chief sponsors. Lawmakers rejected a Republican cou n t er-proposal that would have prohibited minors from joining political parties. It also would have kept their contact information pr ivate from c a m paigns, p o l itical parties and others that collect data from voter rolls. Political parties would begin reaching out to 15-year-olds, trying to persuade them to join on their 16th birthday when they get their driver's license and register to vote, said Rep. Wally Hicks, R-Grants Pass. "Fifteen is just too young to be involved in partisan politics," Hicks said. Democrats said the ritual of going to the Driver and Motor Vehicle Services office shortly after turning 16 provides the state a unique opportunity to connect with young people. The state won't get another opportunity t o r e ach t hose voters at the DMV until their license expires when they turn 24, Unger said. Republican Rep. Bob Jenson, of Pendleton, joined all 34 Democrats in supporting the measure, which was approved on a 35-25 vote. It now goes to the Senate,where Democrats also have a majority.

r~ir~i

southern Cascade range in southwestern Oregon. The Medford Mail

=- egg

Mail Tribune reports that a resident of anapartment in Eagle Point threw the smoldering bag of rice on a couch outside early Monday.

• R

-aac=

A spokesman for a county fire department says the bagwas hot enough to ignite the couch, andthe blazespread back to thedwelling. An alarm went off, and all the residents got out. Two people were displaced from the damaged apartment.

ReedSpOrt hOmiCide —Authorities say they're conducting a homicide investigation into the shooting death of a 76-year-old man in

his home nearReedsport. TheWorld newspaper in Coos Bayreports

P l ~

an autopsyshowed PaulCoatesdied ofa gunshotwound tothehead. He lived alone near Loon Lake, southeast of Reedsport. He was found

dead Thursday. TheDouglas County major crimes team andthe State Police crime laboratory are working on the case.

Whale watChing —This is Whale Watching Weekonthe Oregon Coast, and volunteers are staffing 24 whale-watching sites. The Eugene Register-Guard reports the sites extend from the Lewis & Clark

Interpretive Center in llwaco, Wash., to the Ninth Street Beach inCrescent City, Calif. Volunteers are at the sites from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. daily through Saturday. During the spring migration, about18,000 gray

whales will pass bythe Oregon Coast headedfor Alaska's Bering Sea. Train WreCkS durger, and Van —With an Amtrak train headed his way, 34-year-old John Berry managed toget out of his van, but the close call put an end to his fast-food meal. Salem police say Berry was distracted by the hamburger he was eating Sunday night,

crashed through acable fence, got more distracted when theair bag deployed and got stuck on the railroad tracks. The locomotive totaled the van, and the train was delayed 90 minutes.

Skull fOund —A Cowlitz County, Wash., sheriff's spokesman says cadaver dogsand searchers havefound askull and clothing that may belong to a Kelso,Wash., manmissing since 2010.TheColumbian reports that the sheriff's office says the skull found Saturday may be that of 29-year-old Sam Stefonek, who was reported missing in an

area northeast of Kelso inAugust 2010. Hereportedly had arguedwith a girlfriend before disappearing. Sheriff's Chief Criminal Deputy Charlie Rosenzweig says the skull did not show any signs of trauma. It was

found in deepwoodsabout a mile from where Stefonekwas last seen. The county medical examiner will try to make a positive identification.

StOlen laptap —Oregon Health and Science University is notifying more than 4,000 patients that some of their personal information

was in a surgeon's laptop computer that was stolen during aHawaii vacation. TheOregonian reports that an initial check showedthe Social Security numbers of nine people were breached, but that figure

has since grown to17. OHSU says those people will be offered free identity theft monitoring. For the remaining people, the information

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

Grand Opening Hours Thursday thru Saturday 7AM - lo PM Sunday 8AM -8 PM

breached includes their name, age, type of surgery and other limited information. OHSU privacy officer Ronald Marcum says the hospital believes that most of the affected patients face little risk of ID theft. Ill 'the I'Ulllllllg — Clark Williams, vice president and chief operat-

ing officer at Pendleton's Blue Mountain Community College is one of three finalists in the search for a new president for Cowley County Community College in Arkansas City, Kan. The other finalists are

Robert Riza, vice president of student services for Hill College in Hillsboro, Texas; andMichael Calvert, campus president and college vice president for Central Community College in Grand Island, Neb. The

new president will replace Patrick McAtee, who retired in December 2012 after more than 25 years as president. — From wire reports

Find Your Dream Home In Real Estate •

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TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, MARCH 27, 2013

The Bulletin

EDITORIALS

oun s ou n' ou e own on secre

AN LNDEPENDENT NEWBPAPER

BETsY McCooc Gottoott Bcncs Jotttt Cosrn RICHABDCos

Chairaomnn Palllu Iter

Fditur in-Clnrf Editor ofE tetorials

@rto/+ Q+1QAgg ~v . l T s~

eschutes County commissioners are considering as much as doubling the money they give to Economic Development for Central Oregon, known as EDCO. The county invested $112,200 in EDCO last year. It may be a smart move for some reasons. But doubling the money to EDCO could also mean doubling the amount of information kept from the public. The county outsources a lot of its economic development work to EDCO, which is a private nonprofit. EDCO says that private status means that"we are not bound by public meetings and records laws that can be a barrier between the private and public sectors." That may be anadvantage for EDCO. We'd like to see proof. It is certainly a disadvantage for the public. Essentially, EDCO has become the economic development program for thecounty and many other government entities in the area. So why isn't a government program with public money run with transparency'? Three years ago, The Bulletin asked for applications made to a forgivable loan program set up by the county. The county declined to

turn them over, because it did not have them. EDCO was running the program. The Bulletin asked EDCO for the documents. EDCO declined, because it is a private organization. We complained. The county listened,and EDCO turned over the documents. That tale had a happy ending, but that isn't the only example. The intent of Oregon's public records and open meetings laws are that the public's business is open to the public. Any exceptions are narrow. Even when public bodies can operate in secret they are not required to do so by the law. And the laws do make allowances for trade secrets. EDCO's default answer has been no to openness. So investing in EDCO is also government investing in secrecy, unless the county commissioners and other government entities make openness part of their agreements with EDCO.

Bills extending bike helmet requirements makesense ike helmets save lives, so Currently, only 21 states have much so that Oregon law re- any helmet requirements for biquires them for riders under cyclists, and about half of those the age of 16. Senate Bill 742 would require the headgear only for ridextend that requirement to cover ers under age 16, according to the riders under age 18. Insurance Institute for Highway A companion measure, SB 741, Safety. would require helmets for riders of Edwards' companion bill would all ages in organized exhibitions, require helmets for such things as competitions and contests. The exhibitions and races and would bills — which also cover such "ve- apply to adults as well as children. hicles" as skateboards and roller According to the senator's staff, skates and are sponsored by state constituents told him that in skateSen. Chris Edwards, D-Eugene, board competitions, for example, — make sense. scores rise as the risk goes up. And Oregon, like the vast majority of First, the bike numbers. states, has no requirement for genAccording to the National High- eral skateboard helmet use, much way Traffic Safety Administra- less one for competitive use. tion, more than 600 "pedalcyclists" In reality, it makes sense for — riders of two-wheel nonmotorbikers, boarders and skaters of all ized vehicles, tricycles and unicycles — were killed in this country ages to wear helmets, though no in 2009, while another 51,000 were state requires that adults do so. That's no doubt because a blaninjured. Of the cyclists who died, about 75 percent were not wearing ket requirement smacks too much helmets. of the nanny state to make many of us happy. In fact, says the Centers for DisThat said, it does make sense to ease Control, wearing a bicycle helmet reduces a rider's risk of have the state step in and protect head injuryby about 80 percent. children, even older ones. It also Statistics about s k ateboarders makes sense to require helmets in are more difficult to come by, but competition, no matter the age of again, helmeted boarders suffer the competitor. States perform that less damage than those who de- function all the time — think car cline to wear them. seat laws, among others.

Unlock cellphones so people can use them on any network Susan Crawford

mobile phones seems like applying

Bloomberg News

food and drug regulation to cars: hat if, when you bought It doesn't fit. But the Copyright Ofa new television, you had fice argues that the computer proto decide which electri- gram that allows a mobile phone to cal network you'd like to use it on. be used on a certain network is not That is essentially the problem most only a mechanism for protecting the Americansface whenever they buy carrier's business but also a creative a mobile phone. work, like a novel. Subsidized V e r izon W i r e less A 1998 law, the Digital Millenhandsets can't function on ATST's nium C o pyright A c t , p r o h ibits network, and AT&T handsets don't gaining access to something that is work on Verizon's. copyrighted by working around its This technical limitation, which is technical shields. Although in the backed up by rules borrowed from past the Copyright Office has alcopyright law, makes competition lowed an exception for consumer between the networks unrealistic. unlocking of mobile phones, this Other countries view this situation year it switched gears and banned with amusement. the practice. Congress and the Federal ComEarlier this month, after 114,000 munications Commission can fix it: Americans signed a petition proThe public licenses that allow carri- testing that decision, the W h ite ers to operate their networks should House said it didn't like it, either. carry the obligation to allow cus- FCC Chairman Julius Genachowski tomers to use any handset they like. has said the ban on unlocking raises Both AT8cT and Verizon Wireless concerns about unfair competition. sell handsets to their customers be- Lawmakers in Congress from both low cost, then recoup the loss and parties have introduced, or are planadd a hefty profit by way of con- ning, legislation, and we can expect tracts that last for years. According a flurry of hearings soon. to a rule issued earlier this year by More significant than the legality the U.S. Copyright Office, without of phone unlocking is what's at stake permission from th e c ompanies, for Americans. As a practical matconsumers may not legally "unlock" ter, even an unlocked phone may not the handsets to enable them to work work on certain networks because on a network other than the one it lacks the radio transmitters and they were designed for. receivers it needs to function there. Using copyright law t o p o lice Verizon Wireless and AT8cT inten-

w

tionally use separate poNions of radio spectrum. And different radio transmitters take best advantage of different frequencies. Those that are built for one carrier won't necessarily work on the other's network. This is fine for big and powerful Verizon and AT8cT. Device makers and computer-chip manufacturers will build customized mobile phones for each of them. However, as the Competitive Carriers Association has pointed out, manufacturers will have no incentive to make mobile phones for smaller and regional companies at a competitive cost. The FCC, with b acking f r om Congress, should allow consumers to bring their devices to any network they want to use. And carriers shouldbe required to sellaccess to their networks to all comers, not just those who buy single-network devices. The next time you are faced with a long-term contract for a deeply subsidized handset that is locked to one carrier, remember that wireless networks areconstructed on public airwaves. This is a problem we can fix. — Susan P. Crawford, a contributor to Bloomberg View and a professor at the Cardozo School of Law, is the author of "Captive Audience: The Telecom Jndustry and Monopoly Power in the New Gilded Age.n

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Online education gives students 'College Lite,' one byte at a time Norman Matloff Bloomberg News

or the first time, state legislators in the United States may require their public universities to grant students credit for online courses given by outside providers. A bill introduced in the California Senate would extend this concession only when a required class is full and not offered online at the college. The legislation, which is expected to be adopted in some form, has been hailed nationally as a leap for massive open online courses — MOOCs, for short. Advocates pitch MOOCs as classes for the masses, enabling a resident of, say, the Gobi Desert to study nuclear physics. Those who oppose the spread of such an idealistic movement are dismissed as Luddites who wish to restrict higher education to a privileged few. But if altruism is the driver, why were two major purveyors of MOOCs, Coursera Inc. and Udacity Inc., established as for-profit companies? (A third new venture,

F

edX, is a not-for-profit consortium.) One can't blame public officials for lookingforcheaper modes ofinstruction.The ventures can also generate revenue for colleges that market their content to the online vendors. But the U.S. university system is a national crown jewel, one of few r emaining a dvantages w e h a v e over oureconomic competitors.We should carefully consider the quality of the MOOCs before eviscerating this sector for some short-sighted gain. Rather than giving more young Americans a quicker path to a college

degree,we might end up dumbing down the value of that piece of paper. Even a cursory look at typical Webbased courses shows them to be just that — cursory. They tend to teach mere outlines of the subject, lacking the thought-provoking nature of a curriculum delivered in person. In exams, MOOCs often replace probing essays or mathematical analysis with simple multiple-choice questions. In fairness, the MOOC companies

offer a number of interesting specialty courses, valuable for nonstudents wishing to acquire an overview of the subject matter. Yet caution is required as MOOC leaders seek full university credit for many of their courses. Consider the University of Pennsylvania calculus course offered through Coursera, one of the first MOOCs approved for college credit by the American Council on Education. The material is attractively presented, but there is only a total of 15 hours of lecture for the entire course — compared with about 45 hoursfor the regular Penn calculus course. Are the MOOC advocates really claiming the same quality is achieved? And though the homework problemsaregood, there are farfewer of them than in a traditional class. Also disturbing are the grade distributions in the Penn MOOC calculus exams: Instead of the usual bellshaped curve, the grades are skewed far to the right, with the most common scores being perfect or almost so. Although Coursera might interpret this

as validating the effectiveness of the MOOC approach, the more likely explanation is that it reflects the lighter demands placed on the students. Some proponents of online instruction have claimed that it could act as a leveler for the poor, whose high schools have few orno Advanced Placement courses. This may ease liberal guilt, but it's a cruel hoax. Lacking the academic street smarts of the more privileged students, disadvantaged young people need the face-to-face educational experience even more. For this population, the chances of passing the Advanced Placement calculus exam based on a MOOC are probably very slim. If online interaction is as good as claimed, why are chief executive officers of MOOC companies going on roadshows to sell their products? Interactive webinars should suffice, shouldn't they? The roadshows, I was told by an enthusiastic colleague, provide the MOOC CEOs with "real interaction with the faculty." So professors need "real interaction" with MOOC ex-

ecutives but not with MOOC students'? Yes, placing instructional material online should be encouraged. All of my class materials — homework, exams and full open-source textbooks — are available on the Web. And I am not defending the age-old system of professors writing on the blackboard while students dutifully take notes, which is certainly not my approach. But I teach in person, not impersonally to thousands of unseen, unknown

people around the globe. An old Woody Allen joke sums it up: nI took a course in speed reading, and 1 finished 'War and Peace' in 20 minutes. It involves Russia." If you think that the CliffsNotes version of Leo Tolstoy is quite enough, or that chemistry is little more than memorizing the periodic table, or that economics consistsof learning a few acronyms, then MOOCs are for you. I just hope you aren't a university president. — Norman Matloff is a professor of computer science at the University of California, Davis.


WEDNESDAY, MARCH 27, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

BS

WEST NEWS

BITUARIES DE~TH N OTIgES Kathryn G. Madarus, of Crooked River Ranch Nov. 23, 1953 - Mar. 22, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Redmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A public service will be held at a later date.

Richard Kenneth Hanson, of Redmond Oct. 2, 1918 - Mar. 23, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond, 541-504-9485 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A memorial service will be held at a later date.

FEATURED OBITUARY

Schacter

was rabbi at liberated death camp By Margalit Fex New York Times News Service

The smoke was still rising as Rabbi Herschel Schacter rode through th e g ates of Buchenwald. It was April 11, 1945, and G en. George Patton's 3r d Army had liberated the concentrationcamp scarcely an Samuel 'Sam' Howard hour before. Schacter, who Swaim, of Bend was attached to the 3rd Army's Dec. 7, 1943 - Mar. 21, 2013 8th Corps, was the first Jewish Arrangements: chaplain to enter in its wake. Baird Funeral Home, That morning, after learn541-382-0903; ing t ha t P a tton's f o rward www.bairdmortuaries.com tanks had arrived at the camp, Services: S chacter, who d ied i n t h e A memorial service will be Bronx on Thursday at 95 afheld Saturday, April 27, ter acareer as one ofthe most 2013. Details will be prominent Modern Orthodox published in a full-length rabbis in the United States, obituary at a later date. c ommandeered a j eep a n d driver. He leftheadquarters and sped toward Buchenwald. By late afternoon, when the Death Notices are free and rabbi drove through the gates, will be run for one day, but Allied tanks had breached the specific g Uidelines must be camp. He remembered, he latfollowed. Local obituaries er said, the sting of smoke in are paid advertisements his eyes, the smell of burning submitted by families or flesh and the hundreds of bodfuneralhomes. They may be ies strewn everywhere. submitted by phone, mail, He would remain at Buchenemail or fax. The Bulletin wald for months, tendingto surreserves the right to edit all vivors, leading religious servicsubmissions. Please include es ina former Nazi recreation contact information in all hall and eventually helping to correspondence. resettle thousands of Jews. For information on any of For his work, Schacter was these services or about the singled out by name on Friday obituary policy, contact by Yisrael Meir Lau, the for541-617-7825. mer Ashkenazichief rabbi of Israel, in a meeting with U.S. Deadlines:Death Notices President Barack Obama at are accepted until noon Yad Vashem, Israel's HoloMonday through Friday for next-day publication and by caust memorial. 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday In Buchenwald that April and Monday publication. day, Schacter said afterward, Obituaries must be received it seemed as though there by 5 p.m. Monday through were no one left alive. In the Thursday for publication camp, he encountered a young on the second day after A merican l i e utenant w h o submission, by knew his way around. "Are there any Jews alive 1 p.m. Fridayfor Sunday or Monday publication, and by here?" the rabbi asked him. 9a.m. Mondayfor Tuesday He was led to the Kleine Lapublication. Deadlines for ger, or Little Camp, a smaller display ads vary; please call camp within the larger one. for details. There,in filthy barracks, men lay on raw w o oden planks Phone: 541-617-7825 stacked from floor to ceiling. Email: obits©bendbulletin.com They stared down at the rabbi, Fax: 541-322-7254 in his unfamiliar military uniMail:Obituaries form, with unmistakable fright. P.O. Box 6020 "Shalom Aleichem, Yidden," Bend, OR 97708 Rabbi Schacter cried in Yiddish, "ihr zint frei!" — "Peace be upon you, Jews, you are free!" He ran from barracks to barDEATHS racks, repeating those words. He was joined by those Jews ELSEWHERE who could walk, until a stream of people swelled behind him. Deaths of note from around Schacter discovered nearly theworld: a thousand orphaned chilHarlon Hill, 80: Former pro dren in Buchenwald. He and football player who came out a colleague, Rabbi R obert of tiny Florence (Ala.) State in Marcus, helped arrange for 1954 to become an all-pro re- their transport to France and ceiver in the National Football to Switzerland, a group perLeague. Rookie of the year in sonally conveyed by Schacter, 1954, he was named the NFL's and Palestine. most valuable player in 1955. Herschel Schacter was born He is also the namesake of the in the Brownsville section of Harlon Hill Trophy, awarded Brooklyn on Oct. 10, 1917, the annually to the top football youngest of 10 children of parplayer in NCAA Division II. ents who had come from PoDied Thursday in F lorence, land. His father, Pincus, was a Ala. seventh-generationshochet, or Deke Richards, 68: Motown ritual slaughterer; his mother, songwriter and producer who the former Miriam Schimmelled The Corporation, a writ- man, was a real estate manager. ing, arranging and production Schacter earned a b achteam within the company that elor'sdegree from Yeshiva was involved in writing and U niversity in Ne w Y ork i n producing many Jackson 5 1938; in 1941, he r eceived hits, including the group's first ordination at Yeshiva from three No. I singles. He also Rabbi Joseph Soloveitchik, a worked with the Supremes, founder of the Modern OrthoB obby Dari n a n d M a r t h a dox movement. Reeves. Died Sunday in BellHe spent about a year as ingham, Wash. a pulpit rabbi i n S t amford, Ray Williams, 58: Former Conn., before enlisting in the NBA star known for prolific Army as a chaplain in 1942. scoring that made up someDischarged from the Army what for hi s f l ashy, undis- with th e r a n k o f c a p tain, ciplined style of play. A star Schacter became the spiriat the University of M i nne- tual leader of th e M osholu sota, Williams played for the Jewish Center, an Orthodox Knicks, Nets, Kings, Celtics, synagogue on Hull Avenue in Hawks and Spurs during a 10- the north Bronx. He presided year NBA career that ended in there from 1947 until the syna1987. He declared bankruptcy gogue closed in 1999. in the 1990s. In 2010, he was He was a leader of many nafound living in a rusted Buick tional Jewish groups, includin Pompano Beach, Fla., and ing the Conference of Presiwas offered a job coaching dents of Major Jewish Orgayouths in his native Mount nizations, of which he was a Vernon, N.Y. Died Friday in past chairman. He was most New York City. recently the director of rab— From wire reports binic services at Yeshiva.

Obituary policy

aiornia's un- u in

CB IB

By Josh Richman • San Jose Mercury News REDDING, Calif.

-

Imagine plopping a dark-red Texas county deep in the heart of California and forcing the Texans to abide by tough gun laws. They might learn to live with them. But they're not going to like 'em. Just ask the residents of Shasta County, the gunbuying capital of the Golden State. It's a place where the public firing range on a sunny weekend day seems as crowded as a Bay Area Apple Store; the sheriff has doled out 12 times as many concealed-weapon permits as there are in Los Angeles County; and one of the county seat's top elected officials owns one of the

area's biggest gun stores.

"We like shooting," said Redding Vice Mayor Patrick Henry Jones, whose family-owned shop sells about 250 guns a month. "It's just normal up here." As part o f d e ep-blue California, Shasta County could be a w i ndow into gun-loving America's future. That's because residents here already live with many ofthe same gun controls that polls show most Americans believe should be i m posed n ationwide after mass shootings like those in Aurora, Colo., and Newtown, Conn. California has banned "assault weapons" since 1989. It has required background checks on all gun sales since 1991. And it has outlawed ammunition magazines that hold more than 10 bullets since 2000. W hether o r n o t t h e y need, or even want, assault

Photosby Dai SuganoI san Jose Mercury News

Patrick Jones, right, Redding vice mayor and gun shop owner, shows customer John Robinson a shotgun in his store. Shasta County has the highest per-capita rate of gun background checks, indicating attempts to buy firearms, of any county in California, which has some of the nation's strictest gun laws. gun death rate was significantly higher than California's h igher even t han g u n crime-ridden Alameda County's — from 2001 through 2010. County health officials say more than 75percent of those gun deaths are suicides. The county's suicide rate is roughly twice that of the state's overall.

Suicide connection?

weapons and large-capacity magazines isn't really the point, many Shasta residents say. "They don't like being told by government entities that they can't own a certain thing," said Rich Howell, general manager of Redding's Olde West pawnshop and gun store, w here ducks, heads o f bucks, pictures of bucking broncos and racks upon racks of long guns adorn the walls. But Howell and others concede the county's gun culture has endured, even thrived, despite the restrictions — at least so far. Still, the talk in Washington, D.C., and Sacramento of more gun laws has sent firearms and ammunition flying off th e shelves at the vice mayor's gun store. He's buying back AR-15type semi-automatic rifles — at least those that aren't already banned under the state's assault weapons law — at twice the price he sold them just a few m onths ago, knowing that he can charge customers e v en more because manufacturers can'tmake them fast

Many studies have shown higher gun-ownership rates correlate with higher suicide Dee Horne of Bella Vista, Calif., examines a range of handguns for rates. sale inside the Redding gun store owned by the city's vice mayor, B ut county S heriff T o m Patrick Jones. Bosenko, an ardent gun rights supporter, argues the issue is one of mental health, not gun availability. "If they are set on committing suicide, they will go out and find a method," Bosenko said. Those suicides represent only a tiny fraction of Shasta C ounty's gun o w n ers a n d aren't a reason to burden the constitutional rights of psychologically stable, law-abiding citizens, many residents here say. "Politics isn't logical," Jones said. "We're open for sensible change, butthen they go off Candy Shelly, of Redding, Calif., shows a handgun she just bought. the deep end on us." Jones supports background checks forallfirearm sales, shot, 32-caliber revolver. ground check of its own. though he'd prefer they be inShe didn't mind all the paIn Texas and most other stant checks, without California's 10-day waiting period. perwork. "I have no problem states, she'd simply bring in "It should be the same everywith any of this," she said. "I her ID, fill out a f orm and think people should have thor- then wait for a store clerk to where, a simple national check ough checks." do a free instant background where everyone is checked on But many longtime Shasta c heck t h r ough t h e F B I ' s every occasion — no l oopCounty gun owners say Texas database. holes at gun shows. I think and the rest of the country If she passed, she would you would have overwhelmwill have plenty of problems walk out w i t h a h a n dgun ing support." with California's definition of — and could bu y a n other That v i ew, n o t u n c o m"thorough." enough. one the next day. And as is mon among Shasta County the case in all but four states residents, is a m uch differThe gun divide The paperwork — California, Rhode Island, ent stance from that taken by The deep gu n d i v i de For Shelly to buy her hand- New York a nd , b eginning the National Rifle Associabetween urban and rural in July, Colorado — Texas tion, which opposes universal gun, she had to bring in two America is as clear in Red- proofs of residency, earn a w ouldn't h av e r e quired a background checks because ding as the snow-capped California Handgun Safety background c heck i f sh e it believes they would inevipeaks visible from down- Certificate by passing a writbought the revolver from an tably lead to universal gun town. Nestled along Inter- ten exam and pay a $25 fee. u nlicensed seller at a g u n registration. state5 between SacramenShe had to show that she show or in a private sale. The Shasta gun o w ners' That's one of the reasons view of background checks is to and Oregon amid some knew how to handle the weapof the state's most rugged on: unlocking it, loading it, un- why Shasta performs back- a sign that sometimes experiforests, Redding is heav- loading it, relocking it. ground checks — 57.15 per ence with strict gun laws leads ily white, Republican and She had to buy a state-ap- 1,000 residents a year from to acceptance — though that's working-class. Only three proved safety device — a trig- 2 007 through 2011 — at a certainly not always the case. hours from the liberal, eth- ger lock, cable lock, gun cabi- higher rate than 20 states, inJones said the complaint he nically diverse and gener- net, lockbox or gun safe. cluding Texas. Shasta also hears mostoften from customally upscale Bay Area, it's a She had to plunk down an- performs more background ers is that "they can't buy the world away. other $25 for the state to run checks per capita than any handgun they want because it's not California-approved," Candy S helly u n d er- her background check, then other California county. stands both sides of the wait 10 days before returning he said, meaning it has not Personal protection cultural chasm. For most of to Jones' Fort to pick up the been tested and cleared for her life, she never consid- gun. Jones said he doesn't know sale by the state Department ered owning a firearm. But And if she wanted to buy an- anyone who would walk into of Justice under a 2001 law after running a gift shop in other handgun — from Jones' nearby forests without a fire- aimed at stemming the tide of Santa Barbara, she moved Fort, from a neighbor or online arm t o p r otect t hemselves "junk guns" disproportionateto Redding six years ago — she'd have to wait at least 30 from "critters and pot grow- ly used in crime. to retire. Living alone at days and go through the same ers." And a doubling of the Only about a quarter of the age 67, she was recently background check p r ocess violent crime rate from 2006 to guns on the U.S. market are so spooked when her dog again with another $25 fee, 2010 has had many local resi- approved, Jones said. started barking as if some- even if in the interim she had dents clamoring for firearms If this is what the rest of the one were lurking outside. spent the $300 or more needed to protect their homes, too. nation can look forward to, he So she found herselfat to get a concealed-carry perBut Shasta's gun culture has said, "they have a lot to be conJones' Fort to buy a five- mit, which involves a backa darker side. The county's cerned about."

Tuition Continued from B1 Wyden spokesman Tom Towslee said he expects most of theOregon soldiersaffected by the temporary suspension of the program will be able to continue their educa-

~/.

tion without interruption. "It's only 350 people, but its very important," Towslee said. "It's good to give these guys a chance to get an education while they're in t h e military so they can get a good job when they get out." Aimee Metcalf, assistant

, gj5

director of college relations at COCC, said Tuesday afternoon the school had yet to receive the official word from the National Guard that the funding hadbeen restored.Metcalf said students affected by the suspension will b e n otified once the college hears from the

National Guard, and should be in class when the COCC spring term begins April 1. Students taking advantage of the program at COCC have received assistance ranging from $300 to $1,500 per term. — Reporter: 541-383-0387, shammers@bendbulletin.com


IN THE BACI4: BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NE%S > Scoreboard, C2 Sports in brief, C2 Prep sports, C3

NBA, C3

College basketball, C3 NHL, C4

© www.bendbulletin.com/sports

THE BULLETIN 0 WEDNESDAY, MARCH 27, 2013

MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL: NCAA TOURNAMENT

GOLF

,~lgg

The oddsfor YKrosr

Nike's ad celebrating Tiger Woods' return to No. 1 in the world.

Nike's Tiger ad draws critics Nike's exuberance over Tiger Woods' return to No. 1 in

the world is understandable. The com-

pany stood by Woods through his infidelityfueled fall from grace, quietly waiting for its

superstarto start winning again. But its choice of a

celebratory quotation is being criticized. A Nike ad on social

media sites features the quote "Winning takes

care of everything" over a photo of Woods lining up a putt. Woods often says that when asked

about his ranking and other golf-related mat-

ters. But if any company knows that winning does not take care of everything, it is Nike,

which has inchedaway from several famous endorsers recently. There was the hasty retreat from Lance

Armstrong as charges of using performanceenhancing drugs mounted. There was the scrubbing of Joe

Florida Gulf

uc s e someex OSure • Oregon's basketball program will be in the spotlight whenthe Duckstake on top seedLouisville in theSweet16

Coast, and the rest of the field

By Bob Clark The (Eugene) Register-Guard

—.- pi I

By Nate Silver

New York Times News Service

The story of the NCAA men's basketball tournament is Florida Gulf Coast, the first No. 15 seed to reach the Sweet 16, despite having become a full Division I member only last season. Just how unlikely was its accomplishment? Does the team have a chance of advancing much further? And what about the other teams in the Sweet 16? The first week of the tournament has been consequential for teams beyond Florida Gulf Coast. Louisville, a modest front-runner to win the tournament before it began, has become a clearer one now. Other teams like Indiana, however, have actually seen their odds decline. There are two major factors that account for the shift in the odds from game to game. One is that the FiveThirtyEight system (a statistical model for projecting the tournament results) adjusts its estimate of each team's strength based on its margin of victory in games so far. SeeOdds /C4

Back when Oregon was first answering questions about being in the NCAA tournament, UO coach Dana Altman

was queried about the effect of increased Ne Xt uP

Jeff Chiu i The Associated Press

Oregon forward Ben Carter (32) and forward Arsalan Kazemi celebrate during the Ducks' victory over Oklahoma State in the second round of the NCAA tournament on Thursday. Oregon basketball is getting national exposure with its NCAA run.

attention nationally for his program. NOAA "I really don't care," Altman responded. "What I care about is how our alum- regional ni and our fans feel about us, how our semifinal team's families feel about us. "I care about the people who care about us. You focus on what's really im- No 1 seed portant to you, and what's important to Louisville me is our fans and our families. The rest • When:Frida, of the nation, we've had exposure. You 4:15 p.m. maybe had to stay up late to watch us, but we've had our opportunities." • Radio: There would be more in the NCAA KBNO-AM1110 tournament, Altman said, though who knew then how much. The answer now is, quite a bit. While the Ducks won two games in San Jose, Calif., last weekend to the great joy of their fans, alumni and followers, that wasn't anything compared to what's coming up Friday when Oregon plays Louisville at Lucas Oil Stadium in Indianapolis. See Ducks/C4

PREP SOFTBALL: CENTRAL OREGON SPRING BREAK TOURNAMENT

Pitching

Paterno's name off a child-care center at the

at altitude

Nike campus after the Jerry Sandusky scandal. On social media, many comments congratulated Woods, while

rl

others took exception. "Nice message that

4

remains a riddle for the Rockies

s e

you are sending to chil-

dren," wrote one commenter on the NikeGolf Facebook page. "So it doesn't matter what

kind of person you are, whatyour morals are, as long as you win?"

By Tyler Kepner New York Times News Service

— New York Times

SOCCER

U.S. ties Mexico in Cup qualifier MEXICO CITYU.S. goalie Brad Guzan swatted away shot after

shotand the Americans hung on for a 0-0 draw withMexico on Tuesday

night, earning only their second point in a World Cup qualifier at Azteca Stadium. "It's always going to be a bit hectic and a bit

Photos hy Ryan Brennecke i The Bulletin

Bend High's Kendall Kramer goes for the tag as Redmond's Alyssa Nitschelm slides into second base during the Central Oregon Spring Break Softball Tournament at Bend's Pine Nursery Park on Tuesday.

crazy, especially late in thegame,"Guzansaid. "You're never going to come to a place like Azteca and go out and

have it nice andeasy. So we knew at somepoint, it was going to come,

the pressure was going to come, and wewere able to deal with it." The tie moved the

U.S.(1-1-1)into third place in World Cup qualifying for the North

and Central American and Caribbean region afterthree of 10 match-

es, one point behind Panamaand behind

Costa Rica on goal difference. TheAmericans and Costa Ricans both have four points, but the

Ticos are ahead ongoal difference. "We wanted to win,

but we are pleased with the result," coach

Jurgen Klinsmann said. "They gave useverything they have." Earlier Tuesday, FIFA

rejected Costa Rica's appeal of the Americans'1-0 victory Friday

night, played in asnow storm. — The Associated Press

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL

• The Panthersedge BendHigh inthe third-place game; Sisters,Ridgeview, CrookCountywin brackets Bulletin staff report Two local teams battled for third place on the final day of the Central Oregon Spring Break Softball Tournament at Bend's Pine Nursery Park on Tuesday. Redmond High's Marissa Duchi hit a run-scoring single in the third inning to give the Panthers a 4-3 lead en route to a 5-3 victory over Bend High in the third-place game of the championship bracket. Ashley Pesek pitched a complete game, striking out nine batters, and Kaitlin Ross had two hits for the

Inside • More prep sports coverage,C3 said. "These two teams will be battling down the line (in the Intermountain Conference)." The 16-team tournament f i eld

competed inpool play on Monday

and was separated into four brackets basedon each club's results.McNary of Keizer defeated Milwaukie's La Salle 13-3 in five innings in the championship game. In their first game on Tuesday, Panthers (9-2). the Panthers lost to McNary 9-5. "It was nice to beat Bend, because Alyssa Nitschelm was four for four we'll have to play them three times," with a double and a home run for said Redmond coach John Ferera. "It Redmond, and Amanda Cain was w as a good game, and we've got a lot two for three. of time off now." The Panthers committed five costly errors in the loss to the Celtics, a Redmond does not play its next game until April 9. Class 6A team. "McNary was a tough team," FeFor th e L a v a B e ars, K endall Kramer was two for four with two rera said. "If we were on our game, singles. we could have given them a better "It was just a hard-fought, tough game." game," Bend coach Wade Kinkade SeeSoftball/C3

r

I ) If

Redmond's Marissa Duchi connects with a pitch duringTuesday's game against Bend High. Duchi had a key run-scoring single in the victory over the Lava Bears.

SCOTTSDALE, Ariz. — The quotation on the bulletin board above Bill Geivett's desk here describes the mindset of the Colorado Rockies. It comes from Lou Holtz, the former Notre Dame football coach, and encapsulates the defiance the Rockies may need more than any other major league team. "I don't care who questions our ability to succeed," it reads, "as long as they aren't members of this team." Only the Rockies can truly understand the punishing reality of playing a mile above sea level, the central challenge thathas shaped their20 years. Geivett, a senior vice president, has been with the team since 2000 and is the son of a meteorologist. Yet atmospheric conditions remain a mystery. Last year the Rockies had a 5.97 earned run average at home and a 4.41 ERA on the road. The 1.56 difference was the widest since the team installed a humidor to store baseballs at Coors Field in 2002. The humidor is supposed to prevent baseballs from drying out in the low humidity. But on their way to a franchise-worst 64-98 record last season, the pitchers went haywire. "People tell you the air was really dry, and the number of fires in the state of Colorado are certainly evidence of that," Geivett said. "Maybe that played into it; I don't know. I don't have any idea." Really, though, Geivett has lots of ideas. He formally assumed responsibility of the major league team last summer, withgeneral manager Dan O'Dowd concentrating on the farm system, and said the guiding principle was that the Rockies should play the same way at home as they do on the road. SeeAltitude /C3


C2

TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, MARCH 27, 2013

ON THE AIR: TELEVISION TODAY BASEBALL 4 a.m.:MLB, spring training, Tampa Bay at Philadelphia

(taped), MLBNetwork. 10 a.m.:MLB, spring training, Philadelphia at Detroit, ESPN. 1 p.m.:MLB, spring training,

Texas at LosAngeles Angels, MLB Network.

4 p.m.:MLB, spring training, New York Yankees at Baltimore, MLB Network. 8 p.m.:MLB, spring training,

BASEBALL 4 a.m.:MLB, spring training, Toronto at TampaBay (taped), MLB Network. 7 a.m.: MLB, spring training, Cleveland at Chicago White Sox

(taped), MLBNetwork. 10 a.m.:MLB, spring training, New York Mets at Washington, ESPN. 1 p.m.:MLB, spring training,

Miami at St. Louis (taped), MLB Network.

Washington at St. Louis (taped), 4 p.m.:MLB, spring training, MLB Network.

11 p.m.:MLB, spring training, Chicago at KansasCity (taped), MLB Network.

TENNIS 10 a.m.:Sony Open,men's and women's quarterfinals, ESPN2. 9 p.m.:Sony Open,men's and women's quarterfinals (sameday tape), ESPN2. BASKETBALL 4 p.m.:Men's college, NIT, quarterfinals, lowa at Virginia, ESPN2. 5 p.m.: NBA, Miami at Chicago, ESPN.

5 p.m.:Men's college, NIT, quarterfinals, BYU at Southern Miss, ESPNU.

6 p.m.:Men's college, NIT, quarterfinals, Providence at Baylor, ESPN2. 7:30 p.m.:NBA, Brooklyn at Portland, ESPN, Blazer Channel

Minnesota at Boston, MLB Network. 8 p.m.:MLB, spring training,

Oakland at SanFrancisco (taped), MLBNetwork. 11 p.m.:MLB, spring training, Los Angeles Dodgers at Los Angeles Angels (taped), MLB

Today Baseball: Bend vs. GreenMountain(Colo.) at Coach Bob National Invitational in Arizona,3:30 p.m.; Esta cadaatCrookCounty,430p.m.;LaPinevs Madrasat MadrasInvitational, 4 p.mzRidgeview vs. PleasantHill at Madras Invitational, I p.m.; Redmondvs. Centennial at Glencoetournament, 6:30 p.m.

Trophy Hassan II, first round,

Golf Channel.

Friday Baseball: Crook Countyat LesSchwabInvitational in John Day,TBD;Summit vs Churchill at Volcanoes Spring Break inKeizer,11:30a.mz Summit vs. Molalla atVolcanoesSpring Breakin Keizer,4:30 p.m.; Ridgeview vs. Madrasat MadrasInvitational, 4 p.m.

Open, first round, Golf Channel. TENNIS 10 a.m.:Sony Open, women's semifinal and men's quarterfinals, ESPN2.

4 p.m.:Sony Open,women's semifinal and men's quarterfinals, ESPN2. BASKETBALL

4:30 p.m.:NHL, Montreal at Boston, NBCSN.

Arizona vs. Ohio State, TBS. 6:45 p.m.: Men's college, NCAA tourney, regional semifinal,

Syracuse vs. Indiana, CBS. 7:15 p.m.:Men's college, NCAA tourney, regional semifinal, La Salle vs. Wichita State, TBS.

SOFTBALL 7 p.m.:College, UCLA at Stanford, Pac-12 Network.

ON THE AIR: RADIO TODAY

THURSDAY

BASKETBALL

BASEBALL 6 p.m.:College, Oregon State at San Diego, KICE-AM940.

past two seasons. He finished

No NASCAR PenaltieSNASCAR chairman Brian France said Tuesday that the contact

between JoeyLoganoand Denny

third on the team with 79 tackles last season while starting 13

games, but wasn't allowed to play in the Holiday Bowlafter violating

Hamlin as they battled for the win at California over the weekend was just the kind of throwback racing he expects out of his drivers and the new Gen-6 car.nl

team rules.

have said repeatedly, every min-

DuCkS toP PilOtS —Oregon

ute, that contact, especially late in

broke open a tie game with three runs in the seventh inning as the

the race whenyou aregoing for a win, that's not only going to happen — that's expected," France said in a telephone interview with

The Associated Press. "Both

Ducks baseball teamdefeated Portland 5-1 on Tuesday night in Eugene. Mitchell Tolman had the big blow in the seventh for

the Ducks (19-6), a bases-loaded

you would dowhenyou really, really want to win. Getting some

double that put turned a1-1 game

contact, trying to race extra hard to win the race, that's what we're about." NASCAR said it won't penalize Tony Stewart for scuffling with Logano after the race, and

Nine Oregon pitchers combined to allow just four hits to the Pilots

into a 4-1 Oregonadvantage. (8-16). Tyler Baumgartnerand Josh Graham had two hits apiece for the Ducks.

series officials sawnothing to indicate Logano or Hamlin were trying to intentionally wreck each

LOhSe a BreWer —Kyle

other as they racedfor the win.

finally found ahomewith Mil-

Lohse waited all winter and waukee. Lohse and the Brewers

SPOfiS? —Baseball and softball leaders say their joint bid for inclusion in the 2020 Olympics

has beenboosted bythe success of the World Baseball Classic. Don Porter, co-president of the

World Baseball Softball Confederation, saysnwe believe baseball and softball can become the next

completed athree-year contract worth $33 million on Monday,a

big boost to their suspect rotation

exactly a weekbeforethe season opener at homeagainst Colorado. Lohseenjoyedhisbestseasonin the majors last year,going 16-3 with a 2.86 ERA for the St. Louis Cardinals.

COLLEGES

global game."TheDominican

POII on Paying athleteS-

Republic won the WBC by beating Puerto Rico 3-0 in the final of

A national poll of sports fans reveals that a distinct minority

the tournament in SanFrancisco

supports paying collegeathletes

on March19. Organizers say the WBC, in its third edition since be-

but nearly half think top college

ing launchedin 2006, exceeded global broadcast and ticket sales

targets.

coaches should bepaid as much or more thantheir professional counterparts. Additional results from the poll conducted by the

Marist CollegeCenter for Sports

FOOTBALL UCLAdropsstarterUCLA safety Tevin McDonald has

been releasedfrom the program for violating team policy. Bruins

coachJim Moraannouncedthe decisio nTuesday.McDonaldwas

STIHK.ICk l

Communication and the Marist Poll found that 95 percent of fans want college athletes to attend

class and 67percent — up12 points from last year —largely believe that collegeathletics departments regularly break NCAA rules. — From wire reports

DRAE!'

BASKETBALL

y-Miami x-NewYork

W L 56 14 43 26

Pct GB 800 623 12'/z

x-Indiana

44 27

620 12'/z

41 29 38 31 39 32 36 34 34 35 27 43 26 44 26 44 24 48 22 47 18 53

586 15 551 IP/z 549 17'/z 514 20

x-Brooklyn Chicago Atlanta

Boston Milwaukee Philadelphia Toronto Washington Detroit

Cleveland Orlando Charlotte

16 54

Western Conference

x-SanAntonio x-Oklahoma City x-Denver x-L.A Clippers x-Memphis GoldenState Houston L.A. Lakers Utah Dallas Portland Minnesota NewOrleans

Sacramen to Phoenix x-clinched playoff spot

W L 53 17 52 19 49 23 48 23 47 23 41 31 39 31 36 35 35 36 35 36 33 37 25 44 25 46 25 46 23 48

493 21i/z

386 29 371 30 371 30 333 33 319 33'/z 254 38'/z 229 40 Pct GB 757 732 1'/z

681 5 676 5'/z 671 6 569 13 557 14 507 17'/z 493 18'/z 493 18'/z

471 20 362 27'/z 352 28'/z 352 28'/z 324 30'/z

y-clincheddivision

Tuesday'sGames

NewYork100, Boston85 Minnesota105,Detroit 82 Dagas109,L.A.Clippers102,OT

Today's Games Bostonat Cleveland,4p.m. Orlando at Charlotte, 4p.m. Milwaukee at Philadelphia, 4p.m. AtlantaatToronto,4 p.m. MemphisatNewYork, 4:30p.m. Miami atChicago,5p.m. Indiana atHouston, 5p.m. L.A. Lakers at Minnesota, 5p.m. L.A. Clippers at NewOr eans,5 pm. WashingtonatOklahomaCity, 5p.m. Denverat SanAntonio, 5:30p.m. PhoenixatUtah,6p.m. SacramentoatGoldenState,7:30p.m. Brooklynat Portland,730pm

L.A. CLIPPERS (102) Butler 5-140-014, Griffin 4-126-814, Jordan3-3

2-5 8, Paul12-156-9 33,Green2-6 0-05, Crawford 4-12 2-210, Ddom 3-5 0-1 6, Barnes4-13 0-010, Hollins 0-20-0 0,Hill 0-0 0-0 0,Bledsoe1-3 0-02. Totals 38-85 16-25102.

DALLAS(109) Marion2-60-04, Nowitzki 12-219-1033,Wright 5-81-211, M.James 4 80-010, Mayo5-151 211, Carter3-96-614, Brand4-70-1 8, Collison3-66-6 13, Crowder 2-20-05, Morrow0-00-00. Totals 408223-27109. L.A. Clippers 27 21 25 24 5 — 102 Dallas 22 28 24 23 12 — 109

MINNESOT A(105)

Kirilenko4-9 0-0 9, Wiliams2-3 0-0 6, Pekovic 7-10 4-5 18,Rubio6-9 0-014, Ridnour6-7 1-115, Cunningham4-10 0-0 8, Budinger2-9 2-2 7, Shved 2-5 0-0 5, Stiemsma 1-5 0-0 2, Barea8-11 0-0 21, Gelab ale0-10-00,Johnson0-00-00.Totals42-79 7-8105.

DETROIT (82)

Singler 2-7 2-2 8,Maxiell 3-5 0-0 6, Monroe513 1-2 11,Calderon5 9 2-2 14, Knight 3-100-0 7, Jerebko2-4 0-0 5, Middeton5-10 0-010, Stuckey 2-7 3-3 7, Villanueva1-70-0 2, English3-4 0-0 7, Kravtsov1-33-45.Totals 32-79 11-13 82. Minnesota 19 25 38 23 — 105 Detroit 16 22 16 28 — 82

Knicks100, Celtics 85 NEWYORK(100) Shumpert1-30-02,Anthony10-30 7-929, Martin 4-71-2 9,Prigioni3-6 0-07,Felton3-60-0 6,Smith 13-24 5-5 32,Kidd2-4 0-0 5, Copeland0-4 1 2 1, Novak 3-6 0-0 9,J.White 0-0 0-0 0.Totals 39-90 14-18 100. BOSTON (85) Pierce5-105-716, Green6-14 6-619, Bass5-6 1-1 11, Bradley3-11 0-0 6, Crawford5-11 2-2 14, Terry 4-8 0-010,Wilcox0-1 0-0 0,Wiliams 2-734 7, Randolph 1-1 0-22, D.White0-0 0-0 0. Totals 31-69 17-22 85. New York 28 30 26 16 — 100 Boston 24 20 25 16 — 85

Men's college

National Invitation Tournament AR Times POT Quarterfinals Tuesday,March26 Maryl and 58,Alabama57 Today, March27

11.29 7.11 6.86 639 6.05 5.82 5.74 538 5.25 5.24 5.15 512 5.07 5.01 4.87 483 4.73 4.57 4.41 439 4.34 4.03 3.94 379

MAJOR LEAGUESOCCER AR Times POT

Eastern Conference

W Montreal 4 Columbus 2 Houston 2 Philadelphia 2 SportingKansasCity 1 1 D.C. 1 NewEngland 1 TorontoFC I NewYork 0 Chicago 0

lowa(23-12)atVirginia(23-11),4 p.m. BYU(23-11)at Southern Mississippi (279), 5p.m. Providence (19-14) atBaylor (20-14), 6 p.m.

BASEBALL

College Basketball Invitational AR Times PDT Semifinals Wednesday,March27 WesternMichigan(22-12) at George Mason (20-14) 4 p.m. Santa0lara(23-11)atWright State(23-12), 6p.m.

MAJORLEAGUEBASEBALL

College Insider.comTournament AR TimesPOT Quarterfinals Tuesday, March26 EastCarolina70, Loyola(Md.) 58 Evansville84, Canisius83 Northernlowa90,Bradley77 Today, March27 OralRoberts(20-14)at Weber State(28-6), 6 p.m.

Women's college NCAATournamentGlance AR TimesPDT OKLAHOMACITYREGIONAL

SecondRound Monday, March26 Columbus, Ohio Oklahoma 85, UCLA72 Knoxville, Tenn. Tennessee 68,Creighton 52 Tuesday, March26 Waco, Texas Baylor85,FloridaState47 Louisville, Ky. Louisville 76Purdue63 Regional Semifinals OklahomaCity Sunday, March31 Baylor(34-1)vs.Louiswlle (268),TBA Oklahoma(24-10)vs Tennessee(26-7), TBA Tuesday, April 2 Regional Championship Semifinalwinners

MLB

SecondRound Monday, March26 Spokane,Wash. Georgia65, lowaState60 Lubbock, Texas California82,SouthFlorida 78,OT Tuesday,March26 Stanford, Calif. Stanford73,Michigan40 Baton Rouge,La. LSLI71,PennState66

Regional Semifinals Spokane,Wash. Saturday, March30 Stanford(33-2)vs.Georgia(27-6), TBA California(30-3)vs.LSU(22-11), TBA Regional Championship Monday,April 1 Semifinalwinners NORFOLKREGIONAL

SecondRound Monday, March25 Boulder, Colo. Kansas 75,South Carolina 69 College Station, Texas Nebraska74,TexasA8M63 Tuesday, March26 lowa City NotreDam e 74, lowa57 Durham, N.C. Duke68,OklahomaState59 Regional Semifinals Norfolk, Va. Sunday, March31 NotreDam e(33-1)vs. Kansas(20-13), TBA Duke(32-2)vs.Nebraska(25-8)t TBA

Oueens,N.Y.

Kentucky84, Dayton70 Regional Semifinals Bridgeport Conn Saturday, March30 Connecticut(314)vs. Maryland (26-7), TBA Delaware (32-3) vs. Kentucky(29-5), TBA Regional Championship Monday, April 1 Semifinalwinners

TENNIS Professional Sony Open Tuesday At TheTennisCenter at CrandonPark Key Biscayne,Fla. Purse: Men,$6.24million (Mesters1000); Women,S6.19million (Premier) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men Fourth Round David Ferrer(3), Spain, def Kei Nishikori (13), Japan 6-4,6-2. JurgenMelzer,Austria, def. AlbertRamos, Spain, 2-6,6-3,6-3.

RichardGasquet(8), France,def. NicolasAlmagro (10), Spain6-7 , (3), 7-5,7-6(3) TomasBerdych (4),CzechRepublic, def. SamQuerrey (I7), UnitedStates,6-1, 6-1. AndyMurray(2), Britain, def.AndreasSeppi (16), Italy, 6-2,6-4.

MarinCilic (9),Croatia,def.Jo-WilfriedTsonga(6), France,7-5,7-6(5). Giles Simon(11),France,def.JankoTipsarevic(7), Serbia,5-7,6-2,6-2.

TommyHaas(15), Germany,def. NovakDjokovic

(1), Serbia,6-2,6-4o

Women Ouarlerfinels SerenaWiliams(1), UnitedStates,def. Li Na(5), China,6-3,7-6(5). Agnieszka Radwanska(4), Poland,def. KirstenFlipkens(30),Belgium,4-6 6-4, 6-2.

2 1 2 2 3

T 0 1 0 0 2 1 1 0 2 1

P f sGF GA 12 6 2 7 7 4 6 6 4 6 4 4 5 4 3 4 2 4 4 1 1 3 3 4 2 4 6 1 1 9

L T P f sGF GA 1 0 9 7 5 1 1 7 8 6 0 I 7 6 1 I 1 7 4 4 1 0 6 4 3 RealSaltLake 1 2 1 4 3 4 Portand 0 1 2 2 5 6 Colorado 0 3 1 I 2 5 Seattle 0 2 1 1 1 3 NOTE: Threepoints forvictory, onepoint for tie

Tuesday'sGames Minnesota 9, Baltimore 5 Miami 8,Washington 5 Toronto6,Pittsburgh3 Philadelphia10,TampaBayI Atlanta 6,Detroit5 St. Louis11,N.Y.Mets4

W 3 2 2 2 2

Chicago White Sox11, Texas3 Saturday's Games Oakland 7, Cleveland6,10 innings Los AngelesatToronto FC,11a.m. San Francisco 4,SanDiego2 Philadel p hi a at New York,12:30 p.m. Kansas City11, Seatle 6 FC Dallas at NewEngland,1 p.m. N.Y.Yankees4, Houston4,tie, 10innings PortlandatColorado,3 p.m. Colorado 7, L.A.Dodgers6 Montrealat Sporting KansasCity, 5:30 p.m. Cincinnati11,ChicagoCubs1 San JoseatHouston, 5:30p.m. Arizona7,L.A.Angels1 Seattle FC at Real Salt Lake,6p.m. Today'sGames Vancouverat ChivasUSA,7:30p.m. Atlantavs. Washington (ss)at Viera,Fla.,10:05 a.m. Philadelphiavs. Detroit at Lakeland,Fla., 10:05a.m. Washington(ss)vs. St. Louis atJupiter, Flao 10:05 World Cup

a.m.

Minnesotavs. Pittsburgh at Bradenton, Fla., 10:05 a.m. Torontovs.TampaBay at Port Charlotte, Fla., 10:05

a.m.

Miamivs.BostonatFort Myers, Fla.,10:35a.m. Clevelandvs.ChicagoWhite Soxat Glendale, Ariz., 12:05p.m. Texas vs. L.A.Angels atTempe,Ariz., 12:10p.m. SanDiegovs.Cincinnatiat Goodyear, Ariz.,I:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers vs. Seatle atPeoria,Ariz., I:05 p.m. Colorado vs OaklandatPhoenix,1:05 p.m. KansasCity (ss)vs. Milwaukeeat Phoenix,1.05 p.m. San Franciscovs. Arizonaat Scottsdale, Ariz., 1:10 p.m. Houston vs. N.Y.Metsat PortSt. Lucie, Fla.,3:10 p.m. N.Y.Yankeesvs. Baltimore at Sarasota, Fla., 4:05p.m. ChicagoCubsvs. KansasCity (ss) atSurprise, Ariz., 6:10 p.m.

College Pac-12 Standings AR TimesPOT

2014 Qualifying Glance North andCentral America and theCaribbean Final Round Top three qualify Fourlh-place teamadvancesto playoff

vs. Oceaniawinner

GP W D L G F Panama 3 1 2 0 5 CostaRica 3 1 1 1 4 UnitedStates 3 1 1 1 2 Honduras 3 1 1 I 4 Mexico 3 0 3 0 2 Jamaica 3 0 2 1 1 Tuesday,March26 Af San Jose,CostaRica Costa Rica2,Jamaica0 At PanamaCity Panama 2, Honduras0 Af Mexico City Mexico 0, UnitedStates0

OregonState UCLA Oregon California WashingtonState 2 SouthernCal ArizonaState

utah Washington Stanford Arizona

W 5 5 5 4 2 2 2 2

L I 1 1 2 1 4 4 4 4

W 21 17 19 15 15 9 13 12 6

1

2

11

7

0

6

15

11

Tuesday's Games x-California 5,SanFrancisco 2 x-Utah5,BYU4(10) x-Oregon 5, Portland1 Thursdey'sGames SouthernCalat California, 2:30p.m. WashingtonatOregon,6p.m. x-OregonStateatSanDiego, 6p.m. StanfordatWashingtonState, 6 p.m. Utah atArizona,6 p.m.

L 2 4 6 10 8 15 7 10 16

UCLAatArizona State, 6.30p.m. x=nonconference

HOCKEY NHL NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE AR Times POT

Eastern Conference Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pittsburgh 3 4 26 8 0 N ewJersey 33 15 11 7 N .Y.Rangers 32 16 13 3 N .Y. Islanders 33 15 15 3 P hiladelphia 32 13 17 2

PtsGF GA 52 117 84 3 7 82 89 3 5 78 78 3 3 96 107 2 8 84 99

Boston Montreal Ottawa Toronto Buffalo

4 5 89 66 4 5 98 78 42 86 72 4 0 102 97 3 0 87 102

Northeast Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA 3 1 21 7 3 2 20 7 33 18 9 3 4 18 12 3 3 13 16

3 5 6 4 4

Southeast Division GP W L OT W innipeg 3 4 1 8 1 4 2 C arolina 31 1 5 1 4 2 W ashington 33 15 17 1 T ampaBay 33 14 18 1 Florida 34 9 19 6

PtsGF GA 3 8 88 99 3 2 86 90 3 1 94 93 2 9 105 99 24 80 119

Western Conference Central Division

GP W L OT PtsGF GA Chicago 3 2 2 5 4 3 53 108 71 D etroit 33 17 1 1 5 3 9 90 83 S t. Louis 3 2 1 7 1 3 2 3 6 92 89 N ashville 3 3 1 4 1 3 6 3 4 83 88 C olumbus 3 3 1 3 1 3 7 3 3 75 86 Northwest Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA Vancouver 33 18 9 6 4 2 88 85 M innesota 3 1 1 9 1 0 2 4 0 86 75 E dmonton 3 2 1 2 1 3 7 3 1 77 91 C algary 31 12 1 5 4 2 8 85 105 C olorado 3 1 1 1 1 6 4 2 6 79 100 Pacific Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA Anaheim 3 2 2 2 6 4 48 104 83 L os Angeles 32 18 12 2 3 8 93 80 S an Jose 3 1 1 4 1 1 6 3 4 76 82 3 2 15 14 3 3 3 87 97 Dallas P hoenix 32 1 3 1 5 4 3 0 82 90 NOTE:Twopoints for a win, onepoint lor overtime loss. Tuesday'sGames VancouverI, Columbus0, SO Toronto3,Florida 2 Pittsburgh1,Montreal0 N.Y.Islanders 3,Washington2 Winnipeg 4, Carolina1 N.Y.Rangers5 Philadelphia2 Tampa Bay2,Buffalo I Edmonton 3, St.Louis0 Chicago 2, Calgary 0

Today'sGames

Montrealat Boston,4:30p.m. Phoenixat Minnesota,6p.m. ColoradoatCalgary, 7p.m. AnaheimatSanJose, 7 p.m.

GA 3 3 2 5 2 3

Pts 5 4 4 4 3 2

DEALS

Conference Overall

Regional Championship

Tuesday,Apnl 2 Semifinalwinners BRIDGEPORTREGIONAL SecondRound Monday, March26 Storrs, Conn. Connecticut77,Vanderbilt 44 College Park, Md. Maryland74 MichiganState49 Tuesday, March26 Newark, Del. Delaware 78, North Carolina 69

L 0 1 1 I

Western Conference

Fc Dallas ChivasUSA Los Angeles SanJose Vancouver

Spring Training

SPOKANE REGIONAL

NCAATournamentGlance AR TimesPOT EASTREGIONAL Regional Semifinals Thursday, March28 Washington Miami(29-6)vs Marquette(25-8), 415p m. Indiana(29-6) vs. Syracuse(28-9), 30 minutesfolowing SOUTHREGIONAL Regional Semifinals Friday, March29 Arlington, Texas Kansas(31-5) vs. Michigan(28-7), 4.37p.m. Florida Gull Coast (26-10) vs. Florida (28-7), 30 minutesfollowing MIDWESTREGIONAL Regional Semifinals Friday, March 29 Indianapolis Louisville(31-5)vs.Oregon(28-8), 4:15p.m. Duke (29-5)vs. MichiganState (27-8), 30 minutes following WESTREGIONAL Regional Semifinals Thursday, March28 Los Angeles Arizona (27-7) vs.OhioState(28-7), 4:47p.m. WichitaState(28-8) vs. LaSalle (24-9), 30minutes following

11 87

MLS

NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION AR TimesPDT

Eastern Conference

Points

SOCCER

NBA

Timderwolves105, Pistons 82

BASEBALL

of them did exactly what I think

OLYMPICS WBGhelpsdiamond

F)t

/g

Mavericks109, Clippers102

the Bruins' starting safety the

World G olf Ranking Through Monday Rank. Name Country 1. TigerWoods USA 2. RoryMcllroy NIR 3. JustinRose ENG 4. LukeDonald ENG 5. BrandtSnedeker USA 6. LouisOosthuizen SAF 7. AdamScot AUS 8. SteveStricker USA 9 Matt Kuchar USA 10. Keegan Bradley USA 11. PhiMi l ckelson USA 12. Ian Poulter ENG 13.LeeWestwood ENG 14. Bubba Watson USA 15. CharlSchwartzel SAF 16. Graem e McDoweg NIR 17 SergioGarcia ESP 18.JasonDufner USA 19. Webb Simpson USA 20.DustinJohnson USA 21. HunterMahan USA 22. PeterHanson SWE 23. NickWatney USA 24. ErnieEls SAF 25. BoVanPelt USA

www.gocomics.comnnthebieachers

Saturday

Tuesday'sSummaries

SPORTS IN BRIEF

Men

In the Bleachers C 20IS Steve Moore. O st by Untversal Ucltck

Baseball: CrookCountyat LesSchwabInvitationa in John Day, TBD

1 p.m.: PGATour, Houston

Marquette vs. Miami (Fla.), CBS. 4:45 p.m.:Men's college, NCAA tourney, regional semifinal,

MOTOR SPORTS

GOLF

IN THE BLEACHERS

Thursday Baseball: Bendvs. DakotaRidge(Colo.) at Coach Bob National Invitational in Arizona,9:30 a.m.; CrookCountyat LesSchwabInvitational in John Day,TBD;Summit vs. BarlowatVolcanoesSpring Break inKeizer,11:30 a.m.;PleasantHil vs.Madras at MadrasInvitaional, 4 p.mJRidgeviewvs. LaPine at MadrasInvitational, TBD

GOLF 6:30 a.m.:European Tour,

4 p.m.:Men's college, NCAA tourney, regional semifinal,

7:30 p.m.:NBA, Brooklyn at Portland, KBND-AM 1110, KRCO-AM 690.

ON DECK

Network.

(39). HOGKEY

COREBOARD

THURSDAY

Transactions BASEBALL

AmericanLeague BALTIMOR EORIOLES—ReassignedOFLew Ford to theirminorleaguecamp. BOSTOR NEDSOX—Released18 LyleOverbay. CHICAGOWHITESOX Placed LHP John Danks and LHPLeysonSeptimo onthe15-day DL,retroactive toMarch22. ReassignedLHPDavid Purceyto their

minorleaguecamp.

CLEVEL ANDINDIANS Agreedto termswith RHP

DaisukeMatsuzakaand RH P Matt Capps on minor league contracts. DETROIT TIGERS—Placed OFAvisail Garciaon the15-day Dl., retroactiveto March23 Optioned Luke Putkonen toToledo(IL). HOUSTO NASTROS—ReleasedSSTyler Greene. MINNESOTA TWINS— Reassigned RHP PJ.Walters and RHPSamuel Dedunoto minor eaguecamp. NEW YORKYANKEES— AcquiredOFVernonWells from the LosAngelesAngels forOFExircadoCayones and LHPKramer Sneed. ClaimedRHPDanOtero olf waiversfromSanFrancisco Agreedto termswith1B Lyle Overbayonaminor leaguecontract. ReleasedINF DavidAdams OAKLANDATHLETICS— PlacedINFAdam Rosales on the15-dayDL. TORONTO BLUE JAYS— Dptioned LHP Ricky Romero toDunedin (FSL).

National League

ATLANTABRAVES—Optioned INFTyler Pastornicky, OF Jose Constanza andRHPDavid Carpenter to Gwinnett(IL). LOS ANGELESDODGERS Opt ioned OF Yasiel Puig toChattanooga(SL) andSSDee Gordonto Al-

bunuerque (PCL). MIAMI MARLINS —Optioned RHPJacob Turner and LHPDanJennings to NewOrleans (PCL). ReassignedINFNick Green, INFMatt Downs, OFJordan Brown,LHPZachPhilips andINFKevin Kouzmanoff to their minorleaguecamp.Agreedtoterms with OFMatt Diaz on aminor leaguecontract. MILWAU KEEBREWERS—Placed INFTaylor Green on the15-dayDL,retroactive to March22 andRHP Mark Rogers onthe15-day DL,retroactive to March 25. PHILADELPHI A PHILLIES— Released RHP Aaron

Cook. ST. LOUISCARDINALS—Placed 3BDavid Freese on the15-dayDL,retroactiveto March23. Optioned LHP Sam Freeman to Memphis (PCL). Recaled INF RyanJacksonfrom Memphis. SANFRANCISCD GIANTS—Selected thecontract of RHP ChadGaudin fromFresno(PCL). WASHING TON NATIONALS—ReleasedRHPChris Young. BASKETBALL

National Basketball Association

OKLAHOM ACITYTHUNDER—AssignedGDeAn-

dre LigginsandCDaniel Ortonto Tulsa(NBADL). TORDNTORAPTORS RecalledFQuincyAcyfrom Bakersfield(NBADL).

FOOTBALL National Football League CHICAGO BEARS Agreedto termswith CBKelvin Hayden onaone-yearcontract. CLEVELANDBROWNS— Signed QBJason Campbell to a two-yearcontract. GREENBAY PACKERS Signed K Giorgio Tavecchio. NEW ENGLANDPATRIOTS— Re-signedOT Sebastian Vollmer. DAKLANDRAIDERS— SignedOTAlexBarron. HOCKEY National HockeyLeague BOSTON BRUINS—SignedD Matt Bartkowski toa one-yearcontract extensionthroughthe2013-14season andDChris Casto toanentry-level contract. DALLAS STARS—AssignedF Reily Smithand D Joe Morrow to Texas(AHL). DTTAWASENATORS— Reassigned F Dave Dziurzynski toBinghamton (AHL). Recalled FMike HoffmanfromBinghamton. TAMPABAYLIGHTNING— AssignedD BrianLeeto

Syracuse (AHL).

COLLEGE

BUFFALO —Named BobbyHurley men'sbasketball coach. NORTHCAROLINASTATE— Firedwomen' sbasketball coachKelheHarper. WASHIN GTON—Agreed to termswith wome ns' basketbalcoach l Kevin McGulf onacontract extension throughthe2020season.


WEDNESDAY, MARCH 27, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Softball Continued from C1 Earlier in the day, Bend fell to La Salle 5-3. Alexis Hill-Gruenberg fanned nine batters in the game for the Bears (3-4), and also hit a three-run home run in the top of the first inning. But those were the only runs Bend could manage. "Even though we took two losses, we played pretty well, and that's what the preseason is all about," Kinkade said. In the second bracket, Sisters cruised by Stayton's Regis 10-0 before topping Madras 5-3 to win the grouping. Harley Rowe went three for four at the plate with an RBI for Sisters in the matchup against the Buffs, helping the Outlaws (6-0) maintain a perfect overall record. Taylor Nieri was one for three with a double, and Maddie Edwards was one for two. Sarah Brown led Madras (8-3) with two hits in four at-bats, including a double. Caitlin Hulsey was one for two with an RBI, and Jamie Moe added a double. M adras needed extra i n n ings t o squeak by Marshfield in its first game of the day. The Pirates scored twice in the top of the seventh inning to force an extra frame, but with two outs in the bottom of the eighth, the Buffs sealed the win. Azur Rice singled, followed by a Keely Brown double, and an error by Marshfield on a hard-hit ball by Jasmyn Reese allowedRice to score and end the

game. Ridgeview (8-1) won twice on Tuesday to win Bracket 3, defeating Ashland 6-4 before going on to beat Roosevelt 13-8. Shelby Abbas went three for four with a double and five RBIs to pace the Ravens in the first game. Against Roosevelt, the Ravens scored eight runs in the third inning and never trailed. Zoe Lash went

WOMEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL: NCAA TOURNAMENT ROUNDUP

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Bend's Lisa Sylvester slides into home to score as Redmond catcher Taylor Dockins attempts to catch the ball during the first inning of the third-place game of the Central Oregon Spring Break Softball Tournament at Bend's Pine Nursery Park on Tuesday. four for five with a double and five RBIs in that game. A day after dropping two games on the first day, Crook County rebounded during bracket play, defeating Summit 8-1 and Brookings-Harbor 11-9 to win Bracket 4. Miranda Smith struck out 12 batters against the Storm and went one for three at the plate. Kaylee JohnsonWright was four for four with a double, and Emily Benton went two for four with a triple. Jena Ovens was two for four, as Crook County piled up 13 hits. The Cowgirls' bats stayed hot against the Bruins, finishing with 18 hits and holding off a l a t e B rookings-Harbor rally to improve to 6-3 overall. JohnsonWright recorded four hits in five at-bats for Crook County, Ovens added three,

including two doubles, and Smith, Benton and Regan Chavez collected two hits apiece. After falling to Crook County, Summit rallied to defeat Mountain View 9-8 for its only win of the tournament. With the Storm (1-7) trailing 8-6 in the bottom of the seventh inning, Morgan Freeman hit a two-run double to tie the game, and Morgan Watts followed with an RBIsingle down the left field line to win the game for Summit. Freeman was threefor five with five RBIs to lead the Storm, and Alex Popp was three for three with t hree runs scored and two stolen bases. Hannah Wicklund led Mountain View (0-8), going four for four and scoring four runs, as well as pitching six innings.

PREP ROUNDUP

Bend High wins at Arizona tourney Bulletin staff report ANTHEM, Ariz. — Starting pitcher Caleb Gardstrom allowed only two hits in five innings as the Bend High baseball team defeated Liberty (Colo.) 8-2 on Tuesday at the Coach Bob National Invitational. Gardstrom struck out three batters and got plenty of run support as the Lava Bears cruised to a 5-0 lead by the fifth inning. Bend added three runs in the top of the seventh inning, and Liberty scored its two runs in the bottom of the seventh. Justin Erlandson led the Bears at the plate, going three for four with two RBIs and two runs scored. On Monday, Boulder Creek (Ariz.) defeated Bend 11-7. The Lava Bears continue play today at the Coach Bob National Invitational with a game against Green Moun-

— Mountain View wrapped up the Hermiston/Pendleton Spring Break T ournament with a pair of losses, 3-0 to Pendletonand 9-5 to McKay of Salem. In their first game of the day, the Cougars were limited to just two hits, one apiece by Kyler Ayers and Jaxson Landrus, as the Buckaroos used a three-run first inning to gain an early edge and seal the win. In the second, it was Mountain View g etting the hot s tart w i t h three runs in the bottom of the first, but McKay responded with two runs each in the second and third innings followed by one in the fourth, two in the fifth and two more in the seventh to put the game McKinney singled and dou- away. Landrus smacked two bled. Redmond plays Centen- doubles for the Cougars to go nial tonight in the tournament along with a run batted in, final. and Brock Powell collected Cougars drop two to end two hits and two RBIs. John t ourney: PENDL E T ON C arroll recorded tw o h i t s tain (Colo.) at 3:30 p.m. In other Tuesday action: BASEBALL Redmond10, David Douglas 0: HILLSBORO — Redmond shut out a n o p ponent for the second straight night in advancing to the championship game of th e G lencoe tournament. Da n T h o m as set the tone on the mound for the Panthers (4-4), allowing just four hits and striking out eight over five innings as Redmond won via the 10run rule. Trevor Hindman led the way on offense for the Panthers, going three for four with a double and three runs batted in. Josh Peplin singled twice and knocked in two r uns, while Cordell

with a double and an RBI, while Ayers f i nished with two hits and Ronnie Stacey picked up a double. Garrett W hitsett c o n t ributed f o r Mountain View (3-4) with an RBI. Sisters 4, Santiam Christian 0: SCOTTSDALE, Ariz. Joey Morgan, Jardon Weems and Eli Boettner combined to pitch a one-hitter against the Eagles from C orvallis en route to a nonconference victory played at Salt River Fields. Weems also went three for three at the plate with two runs batted in for Sisters (7-2), Sam Calarco was two for two with an RBI, and Alex Olivier picked up an RBI single. On Monday: BOYS LACROSSE Miramonte (Calif.) 12, Bend 8: MIRAMONTE, Calif. Brandon Fitzpatrick had four goals and two assists as the Lava Bears fell on the road. -

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PREP SCOREBOARD Softball Tttesday's results Central OregonSpring BreakSoftball

Bend La Salle

Tournament At Bend PineNursery Bracket 1

3 00 000 0 — 3 5 0 000 104 x — 5 11 0

Redmond McNary

200 uo 1 — 5 11 5 201 042 x 9 u 0

Bend Redmond

3 00 000 0 — 3 6 1 1 21 100 x — 5 7 1

Bracket 2 Marshtieltj

Madras

000 000 20 2 5 4 000 002 01 — 3 8 3

Sisters

Madras

1 00 301 0 — 5 5 1 100 200 0 — 3 4 3

Bracket 3 Ridgeview Ashland

2 03 000 1 — 6 8 2 000 220 0 — 4 12 3

Ridgeview Roosevelt

008 122 0 — 13 15 4 0 00 251 0 8 12 8

Bracket 4 Brookings-Harbor 202 210 0 — 7 4 0 M ountain View 000 100 0 — 1 5 4 Summit

CrookCounty

Altitude Continued from C1 But as they try, the Rockies have spent years devising strategies that do not apply to other teams. Should they field a team of sluggers who launch balls into thin air, or a team of speedsters to patrol the wide outfield gaps'? Should they sign established, free-agent pitchers, or build a staff from within'? Early last summer, they put into practice an idea percolating for more than a decade: a four-man rotation with a 75pitch limit for starters. "In some ways, it was cool being out there moreoften,"the veteran JeffFrancis said. "Three days' rest, it felt like you were pitching more. But as starters, you

pride yourself on going deep in games and being a horse. That was hard to adjust to." The Rockies, who lost four of their initial five starters because of injuries or ineffectiveness, did not adapt well. They have scrapped the plan for 2013, and expect to employ a traditional five-man rotation, with one wrinkle: they will carry three long relievers, not just one. But the experiment did leave a mark, historically. Rockies starters worked only 765 innings, the fewest for any team in a nonstrikeseason, according to research dating to 1900 by the Elias Sports Bureau. Francis led the team in innings with just 113, and no Rockies pitcher reached double digits in wins or losses. The team had only 27 quality starts

C3

001 000 0 t 3 3 215 000 x — 8 13 3

Mountain View 101 202 2 — 8 11 3 310 101 3 — 9 15 3 Summit Crook Courrty 2 0 0 522 0 11 1 8 4 Brookings-Harbor 203 004 0 — 9 13 3

Baseball Tttesday's results Coach BobNational Invitational In Anthem, Ariz. Bend 201 110 3 — 8 10 1 L iberty (Colo.j 000 000 2 — 2 5 7

Hermiston/PendletonTournament At Pendleton HighSchool Mountai n View 000 000 0 — 0 2 0 Pendleton 3 00 000 x — 3 7 1

(minimum six innings, maximum three earned runs). The next lowest team, Minnesota, had 62. "We knew there'd be some backlash to doing this, and people would feel like it's not the way to go — maybe the majority of the people," Geivett said. "But we were proving to everybody that we would try to do whatever we needed to do to win, and that's what that was all about, putting ourselves at a better competitive advantage." The idea symbolized the philosophical differences between the front office and manager Jim Tracy, who resigned after the season. But it stands as a bold attempt, if a brief and desperate one, to combat some troublesome trends in

pitching. Francis, the No. 1 starter on the Rockies' 2007 World Series team, said the rigors of pitching at altitude could be taxing on the shoulder. Maybe it would help, the Rockies believed, to have pitchers working more often while eliminating the pitches they throw while tired. Statistics supported that philosophy, to an extent. The major league batting average against a starting pitcher the first time through the order, in 2012, was .250. The third time through the order, that figure rose to .272. Even in a five-man rotation, new manager Walt Weiss said, those facts are important to remember. "The numbers are alarming," Weiss said. "That's one of the thoughts behind that philosophy, just keeping an eye on that. It doesn't mean you're going to pull a

McKay 022 120 2 - rj 0 2 Mountain View 300 010 1 — 5 10 3

Glencoetournament In Hillsboro Redmond 141 40 — 10 lo 1 David Douglas 000 00 — 0 4 6 Nonconference

Santiam Christian 000 000 0 — 0 1 2 Sisters 0 00 121 x — 4 8 0

Lacrosse Monday's result Boys Miramonte (Calit) 12, Bend8

guy every time before he gets to the third time, but just have an awareness of it." Ultimately, Geivett said, the plan fell apart largely because the pitchers had to reduce their bullpen work between s tarts, often throwing only 10 or 1 5 pitchesper session. Younger, lessrefined pitchers tend to need longer sessions to improve. The Rockies' top four projected starters — Jhoulys Chacin, Jorge De La Rosa, Juan Nicasio and Francis — are unimposing, but all have had some success in Denver, and the hope is that they will normalize the home/road disparity this season. Other teams have issues, Geivett said — the Chicago Cubs play the most day games; the Seattle Mariners log the most air miles; and so on. He would not use the word "frustrating" to describe the riddle of Denver baseball. "It's interesting," Geivett said. "At this point, I guess I'm one of these old warhorse baseball guys, but to be in professional baseball 25 years or whatever it is, and to be in a situation a lot of people don't have to contend with, it really is fascinating." Last season was a good year, Geivett insisted, because the failure in the standings allowed the team to evaluate itself honestly. He would not share all of his conclusions, but chances are we will see them on the field soon enough. If a team is willing to use a four-man rotation with a 75-pitch limit, it will not be afraid to try

anything.

WACO, Texas — Brittney Griner certainly knows how to provide a farewell to remember — and an embrace Baylor coach Kim Mulkey will likely neverforget. There were three impressive dunks on a night Griner almost could have had more in her final home game. "Tonight felt l i k e s e nior night. Tonight wa s b etter," Griner said. " The three dunks. Just going out the way we did. Not everybody's lucky, and we were. We gave the crowd a

Hammond had 21 points and 10 rebounds to help fifth-seeded Louisville (26-8) beat Purdue and advance to the round of 16 for the fourth time in six years. BRIDGEPORT REGIONAL Delaware 78, North Carolina 69: NEWARK, Del. — Elena Delle Donne scored 33 points in her final home game, and sixth-seeded Delaware (32-

3) rallied past foul-plagued

North Carolina to a dvance to the round of 16 for the first time in school history. Kentucky 84, Dayton 70: good game." NEW YORK — A'dia Mathies Griner had 33 points and followed up the worst game a career-high 22 r ebounds, of her career with one of her along with becoming the first best, matching a personal high woman with three dunks in a with 34 points to lead secondgame, as the defending nation- seeded Kentucky (29-5) over al champion Lady Bears rolled seventh-seeded Dayton. past Florida State 85-47 TuesNORFOLK REGIONAL day night in the second round Notre Dame 74, lowa 57: of the NCAA tournament. IOWA CITY, Iowa — Kayla With fo r m e r Pr e sident McBride scored a career-high George W. Bush part of the 28 points a n d t o p -seeded crowd packed into the Ferrell Notre Dame advanced tothe Center for the final home game regional semifinals with a win of Griner's impressive career over Iowa. Skylar Diggins had and four other seniors, the 6- 16 points as the Fighting Irish foot-8 two-time All-American (33-1) extended their schooldelivered in spectacular fash- record winning streak to 28 ion — with one dunk before games. halftime and two more in a 79Duke 68,Oklahoma State 59: second span right before com- DURHAM, N.C. — Elizabeth Williams had 16 points and 12 ing out of the game for good. "It's always exciting to see rebounds, and second-seeded when Brittney dunks. I always Duke (32-2) rallied to beat get excited. We always get Oklahoma State. Duke trailed excited," junior point guard by 15 points in the first minute Odyssey Sims said. "Every- of the second half before outone gets pumped. It's nothing scoring th e s eventh-seeded we've never seen. She's just Cowgirls 47-23 during the final 19t/~ minutes. phenomenal." B rooklyn P op e h a d 1 2 SPOKANE REGIONAL points for Baylor, which has Stanford 73, Michigan 40: won a nation's-best 57 games STANFORD, Calif. — Joslyn in a row at home. Sims had 11 Tinkle made a career-high points and Kimetria Hayden five 3-pointers on the way to 21 10. points in her final home game The Lady Bears (34-1) are in at Maples Pavilion, and topthe NCAA round of 16 for the seeded Stanford (33-2) routed fourth year in a row. They play Michigan. Louisville (26-8) on Sunday LSU 71, Penn State 66: BAnight in Oklahoma City. TON ROUGE, La.— Adrienne In o t h e r se c ond-round Webb scored a career-high 29 games on Tuesday: points, including two crucial OKLAHOMA CITY REGIONAL free throws with 22 seconds Louisville 76, Purdue 63: left, and No. 6 seed LSU (22LOUISVILLE, Ky. — Sara 11) advanced.

Mavs beat Clippers inOT The Associated Press DALLAS — D ir k N o w itzki scored a season-high 33 p oints, including t h e f i r s t eight in overtime, and the Dallas Mavericks beat one of the top four teams in the Western Conference for the first time this season with a 109-102 victory against the Los Angeles Clippers on Tuesday night. Chris Paul also had a season-high 33 for the Clippers, who lost the opener of a fourgame road trip that makes three stops in Texas. The Mavericks improved to 1-11 against the top four teams in the West and pulled within a game of the Lakers for the final playoff spot. Nowitzki put Dallas ahead for good at 101-100 on a jumper, and the Clippers went four minutes without a field goal in overtime.

NBA ROUNDUP Also on Tuesday: Knicks 100, Celtics 85:BOSTON — J.R. Smith scored 32 points, C a r melo A n t h ony added 29 and New York extended its winning streak to five games. Timberwolves 105, Pistons 82: AUBURN HILLS, Mich. — Nikola Pekovic had 1 8 points and 11 rebounds to lead Minnesota to a rare road win — the Timberwolves had lost 10 of their past 11 road

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TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, MARCH 27, 2013

Odds

Hurricanes to the test.

Continued from C1 A team that wins but does so by an underwhelming margin against a subpar opponent, as Gonzaga did in its first game against Southern, can be a good candidate to be upset later on, as Gonzaga was by Wichita State. A t eam that wins in dominating fashion may be adjusting well to the contours of tournament play. The other major factor is what has happened to the opponents that a team is most likely to f ace: Have upsets helped clear out its draw, or instead, is a team running headlong into a series of tough opponents? (Injuries, which our projections account for, can be a third factor, but they have not played a major role so far) In general — and with my apologies to those of you who had Gonzaga in your bracket — the teams that were well

Syracuse

regarded by our model before the tournament started have survived intact, if sometimes bruised. The 11 teams the model initially assigned the best chances of winning the tournament were Louisville, Indiana, F l o rida, K a n sas, Duke, Gonzaga, Ohio State, Michigan, Michigan State, Miami and Syracuse. Only Gonzaga has lost. What follows are quick profiles of the 16 remaining teams and how their chances have changed from our initial estimates.

Louisville (Up to 32.4 percent from 23.8): Three of the four No. I seeds advanced to the tournament's second week — Louisville, Indiana and K ansas — but o nl y t h e C a rdinals looked dominant, winning its two games by acombined 57 points. Louisville also caught a break with its Sweet 16 opponent,Oregon — which may well have been underseeded at No. 12 but which nevertheless offers a much more favorable matchup than No. 4-seeded St. Louis might have, especially in a game played in Indianapolis. Louisville wouldn't be so fortunate in its potential Elite Eight matchup: either Duke or Michigan State will be very tough. But should Louisville win that game, it will play the champion from the depleted West bracket in the national semifinal. (Not much of a bonus if that opponent is Ohio State, but Louisville has two chances for the Buckeyes to lose.) Between their strong play so far and the favorable contingencies in their draw, the Cardinals have emerged as a true tournament favorite.

Indiana (10.9 percent from 18.4): The model estimates that Indiana's chances of winning the national title have dropped by 60 percent. One factor was Sunday's close call against Temple, a team that the computer ratings did not regard as very strong. But perhaps more important, the rest of the top seeds in the East Region have won out. T he immediate problem i s Indiana's matchup Thursday

including a play-in game, en

(4.8 percent from 1.8): Syr-

John Bazemore/TheAssociated Press

Louisville's Stephan Van Treese, Montrezl Harreil and Luke Hancock react after a basket in a third-round NCAA tournament victory against Colorado State on Saturday. The Cardinals, which face Oregon in the regional semifinais on Friday, are Nate Silver's favorite to win the national title.

NHL ROUNDUP

C ommonwealth's streak by winning five straight games,

acuse's 47-point win against Montana on T hursday was the largest ever by a team not seeded No. I or No. 2. That is impressive to a model like ours that weighs margin of victory, so Syracuse's chances of winning th e t o urnament have more than doubled as a result. This is another case in which late-season performance did not prove all that much: If the Orange are back in the earlyseason form that saw them start 18-1 and beat Louisville, they will make a very tough opponent for Indiana.

Marquette (0.5 percent from 0.6): Mar-

quette's draw against Davidson and Butler was tougher against Syracuse, a team that Ohio State than it might look, but it won our formula liked to b egin (6.8 percent from 5.4): The the games by just three points with and which has played model sees one bi g n ega- combined — and the Golden very well so far. Indiana's Elite tive for Ohio State: its close Eagles are in the East Region, Eight matchup might actually and somewhat fortunate win where the other top seeds have be easier, especially if Maragainst Iowa State. However, survived. quette upsets Miami. this is outweighed by the imArizona provement in its draw w ith Florida No. 1-seeded Gonzaga hav(1.8 percent from 0.6): The (21.3 percent from 13.2): The ing been eliminated from the computer rankings now r eGators are this year's flash West Region. The Buckeyes gard Arizona as tantamount point in the debate between will also play No. 6 seed Arito a No. 4 seed, rather than stat geeks and traditionalists. zona rather than No. 3 New its nominal No. 6, after easy T he traditionalists look a t Mexico on Thursday, but that victories against Belmont and Florida's 0-6 record in single- isn't as much of a blessing: Harvard. Ohio State is a huge digit games and see it as an Arizona may well have been obstacle, but Thursday's game i nability to close out in t h e the better team, and the game will be played in Los Angeles, clutch. Statheads like me at- will be played in Los Angeles. and if the Wildcats win it, they tribute it to bad luck, and con- Ohio State hasn't traveled far- should be favored against eiclude that Florida is underrat- ther west than Lincoln, Neb., ther Wichita State or La Salle in the regional final. ed. So far, the theories about all season. how Florida might perform Wichita State in close games haven't been Michigan tested, since it won its first two (3.8 percent from 2.5): Mich(1.2 percentfrom 0.1): Its games in dominant fashion. igan could easily enough have win a gainst N o . I - s eeded Florida will play Florida Gulf been a No. I seed had it played Gonzaga on S a turday g ot Coast in Arlington, Texas, on better down the stretch, and it lots of attention, but the team Friday, an awfully favorable was probably underseeded as also crushed No. 8-seeded matchup and another reason a No. 4. The slump, however, Pittsburgh in its first game, a the Gators have leapfrogged has not extended into the post- team the computer rankings Indiana in our rankings. season. It was a break for the regarded highly. As their reWolverines to play in Auburn ward, the Shockers will face Kansas Hills, Mich., but their domina- overachieving La Salle in the (4.5 percent from 7.9): The tion of a tough Virginia Com- Sweet 16. Their next game, decline in the Jayhawks' winmonwealth team Saturday was against Ohio State or Arizoning odds might seem a bit impressive, and they should be na, would be much tougher, punitive, but they played three thought of as the equivalent of but Wichita State's chances underwhelming halves of bas- a strong No. 2 seed. of reaching the Final Four are ketball before finally turning up to 24 percent — improved Michigan State it on against North Carolina from just 1.3 percent before late Sunday. Kansas will have (3.5 percent from 2.3): Mich- the tournament. much less margin for error igan and Michigan State have against fourth-seeded Michi- both had some strong eras as Oregon gan on Friday, and then in basketball programs, but this (0.06 percent from 0.01): a potential matchup against is the first time that the teams Those who complained that Florida over t h e w e ekend. have appeared in the Sweet 16 Oregon was underseeded have (Our model establishes Kan- together.Both are very strong plenty of evidence in the form sas as only a 55 percent favor- teams that face very difficult of wins against No. 5-seeded ite against Michigan, and a draws in their next two games. Oklahoma State and No. 4slight underdog to Florida.) Michigan State will also have seeded St. Louis. However, the to monitor the status of point Ducks' punishment from the Duke guard Keith Appling, who bracket makers is not over, as (Unchanged at 6.0 percent): left Saturday's game against they'll have to travel across the This is the rare case in which Memphis after aggravating a country to face the No. I overa team's path might get easier shoulder injury. all seed, Louisville; the model the further it goes in the tourgives them only about a five nament. First, the good news Miami percent chance of w i n ning for Duke fans: The Blue Devils (2.4 percent from 1.8): Mi- that game. should be plenty dangerous if ami's four-point win against they reach the Final Four in Illinois on Sunday represents La Salle Atlanta, with the model giving something of a n e q uivocal (0.10 percent from 0.01): It's them one-in-three odds of win- data point: Does it deserve tempting to draw parallels bening the tournament if they praise for toughing out the tween La Salle and Virginia do. The problem is that their win, or suspicion for strug- Commonwealth in 2011. Like next two potential opponents, gling at times against a No. 7 the Commodores that year, Michigan State and Louisville, seed and benefiting from some the Explorers were a controhave played very well, and favorable officiating? It should versial choice for the bracket both would have something be favored against Marquette who soon quieted all the talk. of ahome-region advantage in on Thursday, but either Indi- But how likely is it that La Indianapolis. ana or Syracuse would put the Salle can replicate Virginia

route to the Final Four? The model gives the team only about a fivepercent chance, largely because Ohio State looms should the Explorers get past Wichita State.

Florida Gulf Coast (0.02 percent from 0.001): It took Florida Gulf Coast about 48 hours to go from the butt of jokes to one of the most memorable tournament stories in history. But just how unlikely was it for the team to have reached the Sweet 16? Our model gave Florida Gulf Coast

roughly a 3.3 percent chance of doing that before the tournament began. That's a low figure, but higher than that of the other three No. 15 seeds. It was also slightly higher than

that of La Salle (2.7), partly because the Explorers had to win t h ree games rather than two. It also helped Florida Gulf Coast to have a relatively favorable draw, facing Georgetown, which our model regarded as the worst of the No. 2 seeds. Even though these were unusually good circumstances for a No. 15 seed, it is probably s omewhat unlucky that n o No. 15 seed has made it to the Sweet 16before.Ifyou assume that a typical No. 15 seed has a 2 percent chance of making it to the Round of 16, the chances that not one of them would do so before this year (there had been 112 previous opportunities since the tournament expanded to 64 teams in 1985) were only about 10 percent. The point is simply that the tournament offers lots and lots of opportunities for highly improbable things to happen, so some of them happen in almost every tournament. S uppose, h owever, t h a t we limit ou r c o nsideration of unlikely events to a team's advancing to a certain stage of the tournament despite facing the longest odds initially. By this definition, the most unlikely event in the tournament's history was perhaps Virginia Com m o nwealth's run to the Final Four in 2011; in an article in 2011, I estimated that the odds of that were about 820-to-1 against. To beat Virginia Commonwealth's mark, Florida Gulf Coast will have to reach the Final Four itself; our model put the odds at about 2,000to-I against before the tournament began and they are still about 130-to-I against. The runs made by teams like Virginia Commonwealth and Butler in the past are unlikely by any definition, but sometimes teams really are much stronger than their advance billing. That is most likely the case for Florida Gulf Coast, which has not only won two games but has also looked outstanding in doing so. It will now have to continue its magic against some of the best teams in the tournament.

Mountain Medical

PengLiins'

win streak reaches13 The Associated Press PITTSBURGH — Sidney Crosby scored the game's only goal late in the second period and the Pittsburgh Penguins extended their winning streak to D w ith a 1-0 victory over Montreal on Tuesday night. Pittsburgh go a l tender Marc-Andre Fleury stopped all 22 shots he faced but did not play in the third period following a collision in front of the Penguins' net. Tomas Vokoun filled in and made 15 saves. C rosby f i n ally b r o k e through in a t i ght game with 6:41 remaining in the second period, taking a long lead pass from Chris Kunitz then sending a wrist shot from the right circle over goalie Carey Price's right shoulder for his 15th goal of the season. Also on Tuesday:

Rangers 5, Flyers 2:PHILADELPHIA — Rick Nash scored twice and D erek Stepan had a goal and three assists for New York. Biackhawks 2, Flames 0: CHICAGO — Ray Emery made 16 saves for his first shutout in more than three

years for Chicago. Maple Leafs 3, Panthers 2: TORONTO — Joffrey Lupul scored twice in the third period in Toronto's victory over Florida.

Islanders 3, Capitals 2: W ASHINGTON — J o h n Tavares broke a tie with 5:18 left to help New York beat Washington. Jets 4, Hurricanes 1: RALEIGH, N.C. — Evander Kane had a goal and three assists to lead Winnipeg past Carolina. Oilers 3, Blues 0: ST . LOUIS — Nikolai Khabibulin stopped 43 shots and Jordan Eberle had two goals and an assist as Edmonton shut out St. Louis. Lightning 2, Sabres 1: TAMPA, Fla. — Steven S tamkos and Martin St . Louis each had a goal and an assist as Tampa Bay defeated Buffalo. Canucks1, Blue Jackets 0: VANCOUVER, British Columbia — Cory Schneider stopped 17 shots and Maxim Lapierre scored the only goal in a shootout as Vancouver won its fifth straight.

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Ducks Continued from C1

This is the Ducks (28-8) up against the overall No. I seed in the tournament. It's on CBS, the primary outlet for the NCAA tournament. It has the opening time slot of the evening for the network. T he announcing team f o r CBS will be its top crew of Jim Nantz and Clark Kellogg, the pairing that will move on to the Final Four for CBS telecasts a week later. Now, admittedly a l l of that is basically happening because of the presence of the Cardinals (29-5), but the Ducks have their own story to offer, and should get a fair airing from CBS. Granted, Oregon isn't the Cinderella of the tournament, with Florida Gulf Coast wearing those slippers, and even La Salle being a lower seed at 13 than the 12 of the Ducks. But the La Salle story plays out Thursday, and F l orida Gulf C o ast g o e s a g a inst Florida later on Friday, long a fter the UO game will b e complete. Oregon and Louisville, in fact, will have the NCAA television audience to themselves with the 4:15 p.m. PDT tipoff, at least until K a n sas and Michigan start their game at 4:37 p.m. on TBS. What is all of that worth? More than most years, since

www.mtmedgr.com CBS and Turner Sports ann ounced t ha t r a t i ngs f o r NCAA games during the first week of the tournament were the highest in 23 years, and up fivepercent over lastyear's. For Oregon, that translates into marketing gains and a potential boost in recruiting. The UO roster this season includesplayers from Minnesota, Ohio, Georgia and Texas, and recruits committed for next season include one from a Florida junior college, and another who is a native of Alaska. The Ducks can't help but gain from the increased national exposure of b eing in the Sweet 16, and going against what is perceived as the tournament favorite. There is little question that the Ducks will not only be the underdog in F r iday's game

doubleheader in Indianapolis will pair Michigan State and Duke, slated to begin 30 minutes after the conclusion of the Oregon-Louisville game. The presence of Michigan State in a facility less than four hours from its campus also has helped with ticket sales, and Duke's large following won't be l imited by the campus being a nine-hour drive away, but a broker told the Louisville Courier-Journal newspaper that the interest in tickets on the secondary

is primarily the home of the Indianapolis Colts. The court will be at one end of the facility this weekend, while for a regional in 2009 and the Final Four in 2010, the playing court was in the middle of the football field, which raised potential seating to 70,000. According to officials at the site of the game, about 4,000 tickets remained on sale Monday afternoon, though all of the seats had been sold that are priced at $130, $160 or $600. Seats that are available market was largely coming are priced at $90 and are far from fans of the Cardinals. from the court. There will be about 36,000 At Stubhub.com on Monseats available in th e c on- day, prices ranged from $95 figuration for basketball this f or upper l evel seating t o weekend in the facility that $1,800 for seats at floor level.

but probably will feel like a visiting team. Indianapolis is located only 115 miles from Louisville, so the drive up for fans of the Cardinals won't be much different than it would be for UO boosters if the Ducks were playing in Portland. When Louisville played in a regional at Lucas Oil Stadium in 2 009, a L o uisville alumni official estimated that there were 12,000 to 15,000 supporters of the Cardinals in the stadium, and more are expected for this weekend. The other half of Friday's

A Free Public Service

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

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

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THE BULLETIN 0 WEDNESDAY, MARCH 27, 2013

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While mortgage interest rates remain near record lows, requests for home loans have been mostly lower lately. The Mortgage Bankers Association's weekly survey of mortgage applications has registered only one increase going back to the first week of February. The sole increase was pronounced: applications rose 14.8 percent the week ending March 1.

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The latest survey on mortgage applications submitted last week is due out today.

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KWK Close:$2.43L0.21 or 9.5% The natural gas producer's fiscal fourth-quarter and full-year net income and revenue were higher than first reported in February.

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MDU Resources MDU 19 . 59 — o MentorGraphics M EN T 12,85 — o Microsoft Corp M SFT 26.26 ~ Nike Iuc 8 NKE 42,55 — 0 NordstromIuc JWN 46.27 ~ Narayana Kocherlakota and Charles Nwst NatGas NWN 41.01 ~ Evans, president of the Federal OfficeMax Iuc OMX 41 0 ~ Reserve Bank of Chicago. PaccarIuc PCAR 35,21 — o Planar Systms PLNR 1.12 ~ Plum Creek PCL 35,43 — 0 Prec Castparts PCP 1 50.53 ~ 1 Safeway Iuc SWY 14,73 — 0 Schuitzer Steel SCHN 22.78 ~ Sherwin Wms SHW 107,29 — 0 Staucorp Fucl SFG 28.74 — 0 L +16.3 +5.2 119 14 0. 9 3 f Starbucks Cp SBUX 43 04 ~ L +6.4 +3.8 30 0 6 3 1 0. 8 4 Triquiut Semi TQNT 4.30 ~ L +1.7 -25.6 1976 dd Umpqua Holdings UMPQ 11.17 ~ L +12.9 +2.5 183 14 0. 4 0f US Baucorp USB 28.58 ~ L +5.4 + 8.7 82 4 5 1 2 0. 7 8 Washington Fedl WAFD 14.30 ~ L +3 4 +5 2 387 13 0 3 6 f Weaker sales outlook? Wells Fargo & Co W FC 29.80 ~ +9.1 +13.7 17426 11 1 .00f W est CoastBcp OR WCBO 18,05 — 0 L +10. 4 +2 8 .5 19 21 0.20 Wall Street will be listening today W Y 1 8 .60 ~ L +11. 4 +4 4 .0 2 1 28 4 3 0. 6 8 for software maker Red Hat's sales Weyerhaeuser Dividend Footnotes: a -Extra dividends werepaid, ttttt are nct included. tt - Annual rate plus stock c - Liquidating dividend. e -Amount declared or paid in tast12 months. f - Current outlook for the year. rate, whtch wasmcreased bymost recent divtdend announcement. i - Sum ct dividends patd after stock split, nc regular rate. l - Sum of dtvidends ttatd thts year. Most recent Some analysts worry that growth annual dtvtdend was omitted cr deferred k - Declared cr patd thts year, acumulative issue with dividends marrears. m - Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent dividend announcement. p - tmtiat dividend, annual rate not known, yteld not shown. 7 - Declared cr paid in precedmg 12 months plus stock dividend. t - Paid in stock, apprctcmate cash in the company's sales of the Linux value cn ex-distrittuticn date. PE Footnotes: q - Stock is a clcsed-end fund - nc P/E ratio shown. cc - P/E exceeds 99. dd - Loss in last t2 months open-source operating system could be slowing. Red Hat has been trying to boost growth by expanding its offerings beyond Linux, wading into areas such as storage and cloud Yahoo is strengthening its capabilities on was 15. D'Aloisio is now 17, which makes him younger computing through various acquisismartphones and tablets. The Internet search giant than Yahoo, which was incorporated in March 1995. tions. A year ago, Red Hat predicted As with its other recent acquisitions, Yahoo didn't announced its fifth small acquisition focusing on that strong revenue growth. goal in the past five months on Monday. disclose how much it is paying for Summly, Its latest purchase is the London although British newspapers suggested the deal's value at several million dollars. startup Summly, which makes a mobile application that condenses content so The acquisition won't close until later this QIM readers can scroll through more spring, but D'Aloisio said the Summly app information more quickly. Summly will no longer be available. Summly's founder Nick D'Aloisio began working technology will return in other Yahoo on theapp athis London home when he products.

Yahoo focusing onmobilel;.;l;"l

Yahoo! (YHOO) Tuesday's close:$23.59 Total return YTD: 19%

1-Y R :52%

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total returns through March 26

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(trailing 12 months):7

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SOURCE: FactSet

SelectedMutualFunds

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Marketsummary

Ye i ld: .

NFLX Close: $190.61 %9.82 or 5.4% A Pacific Crest Securities analyst boosted the streaming company's price target, citing the potential for more subscribers. $200 150 100

1.4 0 08 8 1 .10a

BA

J F 52-week range $52.61 ~

M $197.62

Vol.:6.7m (1.3x avg.) Mkt. Cap: $10.67 b

J F 52-week range

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Mkt. Cap:$420.26 m

52-WK RANGE oCLOSE Y TD 1Y R VO L TICKER LO Hl CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO OTR %CHG %RTN (Thous)P/E DIV

RO -.0004

1.2858+

+1.53 '

The Standard & Poor's 500 index rose Tuesday to within a sliver of a percent of its record high. Stocks in the health care and energy sectors led the market higher following encouraging reports on the economy. Orders for long-lasting manufactured goods jumped by the largest amount in five months during February, and home prices rose in January from year-ago levels at the fastest pace since 2006. That offset reports showing dips for consumer confidence and sales of new homes. The S&P 500 is within a fraction of 1 percent of its record high, which was set in 2007. The Dow Jones industrial average set an all-time high. Quicksilver Res.

.

NorthwestStocks -1.7

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StoryStocks

Dow jones industrials 14 480

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1.91%

1,563.77

PE: 241.3 Yield: ...

Electronic Arts

EA Close: $17.77L0.21 or 1.2% A Wedbush analyst raised his price target on the video game publisher to $25 from $23, citing this new con-

soles coming this year. $25 20

M

$66.82

$86.84

Volus.1m (0.8x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$65.6 b

PE: 1 5 .3 Yield : 2. 2 %

Sonic SONC Close: $1 2.87%1.14 or 9.7% The drive-in restaurant chain's second-quarter net income more than doubled and it expects a sales measure to improve this year. $13 12 11 10 —

~

J F 52-week range

$6.84 Vol.:2.8m (5.5x avg.)

M

$12.93 PE: 20.8 Yield: ...

Mkt. Cap:$715.96 m

BroadSoft BSFT Close: $28.12 %1.23 or 4.6% A Raymond James analystupgraded the communications software supplier on speculation that Oracle may acquire it. $40 30

15

J F 52-week range $16.77~

J

M

F

M

52-week range $19.51

$29.15 ~

$45.32

Vol.: 4.6m (0.9x avg.) P E :1777.0 Mkt. Cap:$5.33 b Yield: ...

Vol.: 2.3m (2.5x avg.) Mkt. Cap: $786.88 m

Gordmans Stores

Linktone LTON Close:$2.83 V-0.15 or -5.0% The Chineseringtone and games provider posted a loss for its fiscal fourth quarter, burdened by a large impairment charge.

G M AN

Close: $12.05V-2.17 or -15.3% The retailer said that its fourth-quarter profit fell 22 percent, and said its current fiscal year is off to a slow start. $16 14 12

PE: 6 3.9 Yiel d : ...

$3.5 3.0 2.5

J F 52-week range $11.55~

$22.66

V ol.:1.1m (10.6x avg.) Mkt. Cap: $234.12 m

J F 52-week range

M $1.26 ~

M $9.15

PE: 9 . 1 Vol.:5 2.0k (1.3x avg.) P Yiel d : ... Mkt. Cap:$115.81 m

E: 7 . 1 Yield :... AP

SOURCE: Sungard

InterestRates

NET 1YR TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO QTR AGO 3-month T-bill 6-month T-bill 52-wk T-bill

The yield on the 10-year Treasury note fell to 1.91 percent Tuesday. Yields affect interest rates on consumer loans.

. 06 .05 . 1 0 .10 .12 .12

2-year T-note . 26 .25 5-year T-note . 7 8 .79 10-year T-note 1.91 1.92

30-year T-bond 3.14 3.15

BONDS

+0 .0 1 L

W

L

.07 .13

V

W

T

.17

+0 . 01 L L -0.01 L -0.01 L L -0.01 L L

NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MO IlTRAGO

Barclays LongT-Bdldx 2.84 2.85 -0.01 Bond Buyer Muni Idx 4.15 4.15 . . . Barclays USAggregate 1.88 1.88 . . . PRIME FED Barclays USHigh Yield 5.63 5.68 -0.05 RATE FUNDS Moodys AAACorp Idx 3.92 3.91 $0.01 YEST 3.25 .13 B arclays CompT-Bdldx 1.08 1.08 . . . 6 MO AGO 3.25 .13 Barclays US Corp 2 .78 2.78 ... 1 YR AGO 3.25 . 1 3

Commodities The price of crude oil rose above $96 per barrel on expectations for stronger demand following encouraging economic reports. Natural gas and the wholesale price of gasoline also rose.

Foreign Exchange The dollar rose against the Japanese yen for the first time in four days. The euro was little changed against the dollar as investors mull the ramifications of Cyprus' weekend bailout.

h5N4 QG

T .35 L 1.08 L 2.25 L 3.34

W L L L L L W L L

2.86 4.65 2.26

-

7 .24

w w

WL

L

3.99

-

L

1.2 5

W L L

3.43

L

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD Crude Oil (bbl) 96.34 94.81 + 1.61 + 4 . 9 Ethanol (gal) 2.54 2.54 $15.8 Heating Oil (gal) 2.88 2.88 +0.14 -5.4 Natural Gas (mm btu) 3.98 3.87 $-2.87 $ 1 8.7 Unleaded Gas(gal) 3.11 3.06 $-1.57 $ 1 0.6 FUELS

METALS

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

CLOSE PVS. 1595.80 1604.60 28.64 28.79 1566.00 1582.90 3.43 3.44 759.60 755.55

%CH. %YTD -0.55 -4.7 -0.49 -5.1 - 1.07 + 1 .8 -0.07 -5.7 + 0.54 + 8 . 1

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD -3.0 1.26 1.26 -0.40 1.38 1.36 +1.47 -4.3 7.30 Corn (bu) 7.33 - 0.41 + 4 . 6 Cotton (Ib) 0.88 0.87 +1.67 + 17.2 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 384.20 382.50 + 0.44 + 2 . 8 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.39 1.39 -0.32 +19.7 Soybeans (bu) 14.48 14.37 + 0.73 + 2 . 0 Wheat(bu) 7.32 7.27 +0.58 -6.0 AGRICULTURE

Cattle (Ib) Coffee (Ib)

1YR. MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.5155 —.0027 —.18% 1.5953 C anadian Dollar 1.0 1 64 —.0052 —.51% .9924 USD per Euro 1.2858 —.0004 —.03% 1.3343 Japanese Yen 9 4.50 + . 4 6 + . 49 % 82 . 8 2 Mexican Peso 12. 3 480 —.0051 —.04% 12.6604 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3. 6248 —. 0074 —. 20% 3.7150 0048 —. 08% 5.6810 Norwegian Krone 5. 8334 —. South African Rand 9.2625 —.0319 —.34% 7.5833 6.4962 —. 0183 —. 28% 6.6732 Swedish Krona Swiss Franc .9483 +.0003 +.03% .9038 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar .9536 -.0023 -.24% . 9 497 Chinese Yuan 6.2158 +.0003 +.00% 6 .3173 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7602 -.0017 -.02% 7.7683 Indian Rupee 54.440 $-.159 $-.29% 5 1.270 Singapore Dollar 1.2404 -.0033 -.27% 1.2574 South Korean Won 1108.76 -2.74 -.25% 1140.35 -.02 -.07% 2 9 .64 Taiwan Dollar 29.88


© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN 0 WEDNESDAY, MARCH 27, 2013

BRIEFING

BOTC records profit for 2012 Bend-based Bank of

the Cascadesposted a net profitin 2012,the

first annual profit for the company in five years. The bank recorded $6 million in net income

for the year, according to financial reports released this week. Its fourth-quarter profit was $1.3 million. After posting net profits of $22.4 million in 2005, $35.7 million in 2006 and $30 million in 2007, the bank

a - ear

ome rice ro By Steve Goldstein Marketwatch

WASHINGTON — U.S.

home prices edged up in January to make the year-onyear improvement the fastest in more than six years, according to data released Tuesday. The S8 P/Case-Shiller 20city composite index nudged up 0.1 percent to take the

year-on-year gain to 8.1 per-

cent. The level is the highest since September 2010, and the growth rate is the strongest since June 2006. On a seasonally adjusted basis, prices rose by 1 percent in January, S&P added. The news fits with other economic reports showing a rebound in the housing market since the bubble burst during the last recession. Sales and construction

activity also have improved,

helped by low mortgage rates, diminished foreclosures and a slowly improving jobs market. But home prices remain about a third below their prerecession peak and are about where they were 10 years ago.

"Gradually improving

demand and lower inventory levels continue to support

price gains on average across

the U.S., with little evidence from today's numbers that the advance in prices is slowing," Andrew Grantham of CIBC WM Economics said in a note to clients. Joshua Shapiro, chief U.S. economist at MFR Inc., frets that supply could keep a lid

on prices. "While recent results have been considerably better than those seen earlier in the cycle,

recorded a net loss of followed by a$114.8 million loss in 2009, a $13.7 million loss in 2010 and a $47.3 million

loss in 2011,according tothecompany'sannual financial reports. Bad real estate loans pushed the bank near failure. Regulators put the bank under state August 2009, but lifted restrictions on it this month, citing improvements in its financial

standing.

CBS buys stake in TV Guide Network CBS Corp. has

acquired a 50percent stake in the TV Guide Network for about $100 million, giving the big

broadcaster a larger toehold in cable television. CBS said Tuesday it had entered into a joint venture with the independent film and television studio Lionsgate, which

owns the other 50percent of the channelalso known as TVGN. CBS bought out the stake held by One Equity Partners,

an investment armof JPMorgan Chase8 Co. The 32-year-old TVGN is widely distributed — it is available in 80 million homes — but it has stumbled

By Rachael Rees ~ The Bulletin

New York Times News Service

decides to put down his saw and hatchet. Slowing business and dwindling energy are leading

chairman of Cyprus' biggest

Meglitsch to consider retirement. "It's just me," Meglitsch said, noting his father, who started the wood pole and furniture business, died 30 years ago. "I make everything right outside." The 83-year-old Bend resident has been working with wood his entire life, and at Poles Galore on U.S. Highway 97 for the past 42 years. As he rocked in one of his pine rocking chairs Friday afternoon, he recalled selling a total of 2,500 bed frames and 946 rocking chairs since 1984. "Years ago, it took me a day, day and a half, to build a rocking chair," he said over the over the icy wind and the smell of juniper wood burning inside his father's former cabin. "Today it takes me a

couple of days." Meglitsch grew up in Mill City and started assisting his father, Albert Meglitsch, early on, cutting piling and power poles with cross-cut saws after school. "A lot of people call them the misery whip," he said, referringtothe saw he used. He recalled the largest tree he evercut measured 118feet in length. In 1948, the Meglitsch family moved to Sisters, and his father started Poles Galore. For the next two decades, Meglitsch worked for Bar-

channel's once useful rolling scroll of cable

channel program schedules irrelevant.

Durable goods orders increase Orders for U.S. dura-

ble goods climbed more than forecast in Febru-

ary as companies looked past budget squabbles in Washington and focused onexpanding capacity to meet growing demand. Bookings for goods meant to last

at least three years rose 5.7 percent.

By Liz Alderman and David Jolly

Meglitsch family business, Poles Galore. But the days of Poles Galore could end soon if Bill Meglitsch

identity after the converthat made the TV Guide

of existing homes (factoring in all those in foreclosure or soon to be) promises to keep pressure on prices for some time," he said in a note to clients. CoreLogic separately reported that there is a shadow inventory of 2 million homes, which is about the same supply as homes on the market.

For more than half a century, drivers commuting between Bend and Redmond have passed the

attempting to create an sion to digital channels

the large supply overhang

Chairman of Cyprus' top bank resigns

$134.6 million in 2008,

and federal oversight in

we continue to believe that

clay Logging Co., logging in woods east of the Cascades. Meanwhile, his father moved the business to its current location on U.S. Highway 97.

Joe Kline i The Bulletin

Bill Meglitsch, 83, owns Poles Galore, a business started by his father in 1948. Business was good until 2007, Meglitsch said. "I'd be out here at 8 in the morning and they'd be waiting at the gate." In addition to poles and posts, Meglitsch makes bed frames, rocking chairs and other furniture. When Meglitsch joined his father in 1971, the company only sold poles and posts used for fencing. Meglitsch started making wooden furniture, ranging from bed frames to night stands and rocking chairs, about a decade later. "When I started in '71

(business) was booming, and it was good until 2007," he said. "I'd be out here at 8 in the morning and they'd be waiting at the gate." Throughout the years, he

said, the highway has kept Poles Galore alive, drawing in curious visitors. "If I didn't have the highway, I couldn't sell this stuff ... the beds, the posts and poles," he said. For Meglitsch, the best part ofbusiness is interacting with customers. "Year after year, people just come back and visit me," he said, noting he's even met a few celebrities. "I like talking to people about politics, for-

eign events." Bev Meglitsch, Bill's wife of 55 years, said she can't see her husband ever retiring completely. "I have a lot of guys who want to take it over, but I'm just going to keep the land for me to do something on," he said. "But there's a big question mark there. Who knows, I might keep it open for another year or two." — Reporter: 541-617-7818, rrees@bendbulletin.com

NICOSIA, Cyprus — The bank, the Bank of Cyprus, resigned abruptly Tuesday following a showdown with the head of the central bank and the Finance Ministry. Antreas Artemis complained that authorities rode roughshod over him and his board of directors by moving unilaterally to sell off units of the bankinGreece and planning to hit big depositors to pay for losses. The changes at the Bank of Cyprus are part of the latest bailout deal negotiated between Cypriot officials and the so-called troika of international lenders: the European Commission, the European Central Bank, and the International Monetary Fund. Artemis' resignation, while not wholly unexpected following the controversial decision by international lenders to impose significant losses on the bank's larger depositors, still caughtthe market by surprise and was a further reminder of how volatile and uncertain Cyprus' financial system has become in recent days. Despite promises since last week that the country's banks would reopen Tuesday, the government late Monday ordered all of them to stay shut through at least Thursday. Automated cash withdrawals will be limited to 100 euros a day. A top European Central Bank official insisted Tuesday that the case of Cyprus, in which large depositors and senior debt holders were forced to take losses, would not serve asa model for any future bailouts in the eurozone.

— Staffand wire reports

BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR TODAY • Business After Hours, Whispering Winds Retirement and Visiting Angels: Registration required; free; 5 p.m.; Whispering Winds, 2920 Conners Ave., Bend; 541-382-3221 or www. bendchamber.org. THURSDAY • Website and Blog Writing Workshop: Linden Gross will discuss the process of creating website copy and blog posts: Registration required; $25 for AdFed members and $45 for nonmembers; 11:30 a.m.1 p.m.; St. Charles Bend conference center, 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541-3824321 or www.adfedco. OI Q.

• Redmond Development commission: Free;3:30-5 p.m.; Redmond City Hall, 716 S.W. Evergreen Ave.; 541-923-7710. • Green Drinks: Learn about other businesses and their sustainability efforts; free; 5 p.m.; Umpqua Bank, 390 S.W.

Wal-Mart tests in-store lockers for online orders By Anne D'Innocenzio The Associated Press

SAN BRUNO, Calif. — WalMart Stores Inc., the world's largest retailer, said Tuesday that it's going to set up lockers in about a dozen stores so that shoppers who order on its website can pick up their items without having to wait in a checkout line. The test, which is being conducted during the summer in an undisclosed market, is part of Wal-Mart's strategy to offer more convenience for web-savvy shoppers to make their purchases wherever they want.

Century Drive, Bend; 541-312-6061. • Get the best car deal: Presented by TomCollier, president of Classic Motor Car Company lnc; free; 6 p.m.; Mid Oregon Credit Union, 2625 S.W. 17th Place, Redmond; 54 I -382-1 795.

Wal-Mart officials disclosed the test at a media event at the company's global e-commerce offices in San Bruno, Calif., located in Silicon Valley. Wal-Mart, which is based in Bentonville, Ark., is using the one-day event to showcase how it's meeting the growing challenge of fending off competition from online rivals eBay Inc. and Amazon.com. The discounter also is following its own customers. More than half of Wal-Mart shoppers have smartphones. And a third of Wal-Mart's online traffic comes from mobile phones.

TUESDAY • Small Business Counseling: SCORE business counselors will be available every Tuesday for one-on-one small business counseling; no appointment necessary; free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W.Wall St.;

541-617-7080 or www. scorecentraloregon.org. • Redmond Planning Commission: Free; 6:309 p.m.; Redmond City Hall, 716 S.W. Evergreen Ave.; 541-923-7710. WEDNESDAY • Oregon Alcohol Server Permit Training:

Wal-Mart is testing strategies to fend off competition from online retailers like Amazon and eBay. McClatchy-Tribune NewsService file photo

Over the past year, WalMart has been launching a number of initiatives that merge its online business with its 4,000 physical stores. That includes same-day delivery in

Meets the minimum requirements by the Oregon Liquor Control Commission to obtain an alcohol server permit; registration required; $35; 9 a.m.; RoundTable Pizza, 1552 N.E. Third St., Bend; 541-447-6384 or www. happyhourtraining.com.

five markets and an app that allows shoppers to scan their purchases while in the aisles before paying at self-checkout lanes. With the new lockers, on-

APRIL 5 • Central Oregon Rental Owners Association annual meeting: Guest speaker state Rep. Jason Conger; dinner and election of officers; registration required by April1; $44 for members and $60 for nonmembers;

line shoppers will get a password they can use when they pick up the items at in-store lockers. Company officials declined to say what the lockers look like. The service builds on another option called "site to store" that was launched in 2007. That service allows shoppers to order online and then pick up the items at a special counter within two weeks. "We're tenacious about building best-in-class e-commerce," said Neil Ashe, president and CEO of Wal-Mart's global e-commerce division.

5:30 p.m.; The Riverhouse 541-923-7710. Convention Center, 2850 N.W. Rippling River Court, To find freeincome tax Bend; 541-382-7727. preparationhelp, goto bendbu//etin.comlevents. APRIL 8 • Redmond Downtown Urban RenewalAdvisory For the complete calendar, pick up Sunday's Bulletin Committee: Free; 5-7:30 or visitbendbulietin.com/ p m Redmond City Hall 716 S.W. Evergreen Ave.; bizcal


IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Reader photo, D2 Outdoors Calendar, D4 Bird Watch, D4 THE BULLETIN 0 WEDNESDAY, MARCH 27, 2013

O www.bendbulletin.com/outdoors

SNOW REPORT For snow conditions at Oregon ski resorts,

seeB6

ADVENTURE SPORTS

I(ayak race,film fest makefor weekendof whitewater

BRIEFING

The Deschutes Land Trust will offer a guided hike on the new Summit

Loop Trail at Smith Rock

a ridge abovethe park's peaks, according to the

MARK

t

Explore new Smith Rocktrail

State Park from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. April 6. The hike follows the Burma Road trail, then

t is not the most challenging piece of whitewater in Central Oregon, but it is considered one of the most grueling courses in the Northwest Cup Slalom Paddle Series. The section of the Deschutes River behind the Riverhouse Hotel 8t Convention Center in Bend will once again play host to the Riverhouse Rendezvous slalom kayak race, on Sunday. "Notoriously, this is one of the hardest races on the circuit, and a lot of the kayakers that come

Submitted photo

Bend's Bert Hinkley competes in last year's Riverhouse Rendezvous slalom kayak race.

f

MORICAL~

down are pretty challenged by our course," says Geoff Frank, an organizer of the race. "It's always fun, because it's a little bit of a challenge for them. That makes the spectating pretty cool." Central Oregon is known for its demanding whitewater and its myriad paddling opportunities on area

rivers and lakes. This weekend, local paddlers and some from throughout the Northwest will celebrate our kayaking and canoeing culture with the fifth annual Riverhouse Rendezvous on Sundayand theReel Paddling Film Festival, set for Saturday night at the Tower Theatre. The combination of the events makes it a destination weekend for Northwest paddlers, and gives the Bend Paddle Trail Alliance a chance to raisefunds and awareness forthe Colorado Dam project. See Paddling/D2

land trust. On the descent, the

trail crosses private property protected by

OUTING

the land trust before

joining the river trail in the park, according to a description on the trust's website. The 8-mile challenging loop hike will include

plenty of opportunities to learn about geology. Registration is re-

quired for the free hike.

~~

Participants should bring food, water and

+ ~ 4 0 arSr~:

appropriate clothing. Contact: www. deschuteslandtrust.org or 541-330-0017.

Event gets kids into the outdoors Discover Nature Day — achance for kids and families to explore nature in Bend's Shevlin

I T i'

Park — will be from 9:30 a.m. to1:30 p.m.

I-,

April 6.

*'

The free event is

planned by theDeschutes Children's Forest, a collaboration of local organizations that want to get kids out in nature. It's meant for kids in grades K-8 and

.Nf 8

their parents, and will be filled with a variety of nature and outdoor activities. The Bend Park 8 Recreation District will offer

tree planting for Arbor Day, the High Desert Museum will bring

SI~

im

' ~ >~ j " ,i l , '

i:,o"

With lava looming behind them, three generations of hikers walk the road from the parking lot to Lava Butte's base. ull Jas er / For The Bulletin

birds of prey, the Forest Service will offer kids the ability to earn Junior

0

• Take a quick hike upLavaButte or others in the region

Forest Ranger badges, the Upper Deschutes Watershed Council will

By David Jasper

';> Benham Falls

The Bulletin

help children look for in-

Deschutes River Trail

lp

vertebrates in the creek

and the Central Oregon Environmental Center

Y

SUNR R

will offer predator and

prey games. Shevlin Park is lo-

', 6p~

Summit lookout

, Cg

cated at 18920 Shevlin Park Road, Bend. Activities will be staged at the pavilion near the south

Lava Butte

Trail of Molten Land Q<~J

Visitor Center

parking lot. Contact: katie©des

'I

V

chuteschildrensforest

.org or www.deschutes childrensforest.org. — From staff reports

TRAIL UPDATE WITH CHRIS SABO

SPRING ARRIVESEARLY Trail users should expect improved conditions, as the spring thaw is four weeksaheadofschedule.Butpossible

Greg Cross/The Bulletin

+

ou probably know this already, but some people are really serious about scaling peaks. They travel in order to "bag" as many peaks as they can. They read books about Mount Everest. Several are able to define the word "crampon." For therest of us, I propose a more modest goal: hiking as many buttes as we can. The way I see it, why slog up South Sister when you can hoof it up Lavaor Overturf, Bessie, Pilot or Horse buttes — and barely break a sweat? That's just naming well-trod buttes in and around Bend. A bit f arther afield, you have Gray, Black, Glass and a butte-load of

SNO-PARKSNOWDEPTHS:

HUNTING8EFISHING CrescentLake/ Junction: 8-12 inches Dutchman Flat: 100inches

rain showers will dampen conditions

and users at the low- to mid-level sno-parks are urged to turn around at muddy and soft spots to decrease trail damage.

Edison Butte: 12-18 inches

Ten Mile: 8-10 inches

Skyliner: Patchy to 4 inches SwampyLakes: 40-48inches

Upper ThreeCreek: Bare to 10 inches Virginia Meissner: 12-18 inches

WanogaSnoplay Area/Wanoga Snowmobile: 18-30inches

DutchmauFlat Swampy Virginia Suu-park Lakes Meissuer 6,350 ft. Sno-park Sno-park

with higher elevations remaining in fair to good condition, but snow depths

have decreased significantly. LOW-ELEVATIONTRAILHEADS morning and wetter in the afternoon. Deschutes Countyemployeesare

5,800 ft.

Suo-park

SeeTrail Update /D2

Wanoga

46

5,500 ft.

Edison Butte

Sno-park 5,034 ft.

DESCHuTES

41

Suo-park

5,900 ft.

LakesHighway south ofthe Des-

plowing.

Cascade Lakes Hwy.

Vista Butte

Road 40 near Sunriver andCascade trail No. 5 need to be cautious of the

5 , 4 00 ft.

en

Mt. Bachelor

continuing plowing operations on

chutes Bridge. Snowmobile users on

30usting with steelhead on the North Umpqua t was cold in the river canyon at Whistler's Bend on the North Umpqua. The fishermen and shuttle drivers gathered in preparation for the day's runs. Some would run the upper section. We would drift from Whistler's down to the dam. It is a section of river a lot of boatersavoid.The firstrapids out of the launch consist of several hundred yards of ribbonedriver,channelized in wicked ledges between patches of willows between the banks. Around the corner, the boater faces another rock garden. And the stories of boats claimed by the river are legion.

t

Overall, there are between 8 and100 inches of snow throughout the area,

With spring conditions, expect snowpack to be icy and crusty in the

other choices. But why hike a butte? The reasons are many: Generally, buttes afford terrific views, and little in the way of travel or sherpasis necessary. No matter how late a start you get, you're generally back down in time for lunch. Gear? Bring all you'd like to lug, but a few layers, a water bottle and granola bar will usually suffice. Best of all, by hike's end, your legs do not feel like overcooked noodles — yetyou still get a nice little endorphin buzz from the exercise and sense of accomplishment (however minimal the accomplishment). Recently, I returned to Lava Butte, a 500-footcinder cone located between Bend and Sunriver. SeeOuting/D4

45

Sunriver

NATIONAL FOREST Andy Zeigert/The Bulletin

GARY LEWIS We do this for a chance to match wits with winter steelhead. Every time I run the Umpqua, I remember that it is this river system where I

caught my biggest steelhead, my biggest chinook, my biggest smallmouth bass. Any

given day, it could happen again. "Jousting for steelhead in the willows," Curtis Palmer said. Our steed was a 16-foot Pavati drift boat named Sparkles. SeeLewis/D3


D2

TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, MARCH 27, 2013

Paddling

I ' I

III'

' I I

Canyou work a camera, and capture a great picture? And canyou tell us a bit about it? Submit your color or black-and-white outdoors photos at bendbulletin.comlwellshot and tell us a bit about where and when you took them. All entries will appear online, and every week we'll run a stellar local photo in this section. Oncea month, we'll publish a whole photo page on a specific topic. This month, the topic is Signs of Spring. Submission requirements: Include in your caption as much detail as possible — who, what, when, where, why; any special technique used — as well as your name, hometown and phone number. Photos must be high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot be altered.

Riverhouse Rendezvous

Continued from D1 The project calls for a tuber channel, a natural river area to enhance fish habitat and a whitewater surf park near the Colorado Avenue Bridge in southwest Bend. "We just wanted to combine (the race and the film tour) and make it a bigger event, so some of the people from out of town could come and check out Bend and see that it's a pretty cool paddling community," Frank

What:A slalom kayak race; part of the Northwest Cup Slalom Paddle Series

Where:The Deschutes River in Bend, behind the Riverhouse Hotel &

Convention Center When:10 a.m. Sunday

Contact:tumalocreek.com

Reel Paddling FilmFestival

says. Sunday's race will include some 40 k ayakers making their way through 10 to 12 slalom gates on the Class II to III whitewater of the half-mile Riverhouse course. Each paddler takes two timed runs. "We traditionally have harder whitewater that we normally

What: International film tour presenting whitewater,

sea kayaking, canoeing, stand-up paddling and environmental films Where:Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend

When:7 p.m. Saturday Cost:$12 in advance at towertheatre.org or $15at

are kayaking," Frank says of

A TIMELY VISIT On the first day of spring, says Byron Dudley, of Sisters, "This male bluebird appeared at our window, to our delight!" Dudley captured this image of the seasonal visitor with a Kodak Z612 camera and12X zoom lens.

YELLOWSTONE

ison unt'sta is i estsince By Matthew Brown The Associated Press

BILLINGS, Mont. — Hunters killed more wild bison migrating from Yellowstone National Park this season than they have in decades, with the numbers driven by strong participation from American Indians who harvest the animals under l ongstanding t r eaty rights. Roughly 250 bison have been killed since last fall after leaving Yellowstone for winter ranges in Montana. Combined with a mild winter, that means there's unlikely to be a repeat this year of the massive slaughters that have killed thousands of bison in the last two decades in the name ofdisease control. Fewer bison leave the park when the weather is mild, and wildlife officials said the largest harvest since 1989 is relieving some of the pressures

The Associated Press file photo

A bison grazes just inside Yellowstone National Park near Gardiner, Mont. Some 250 bison have been killed since the fall after leaving Yellowstone for lower-elevation winter ranges.

pounds of bison waste and one chance to shoot them. "This carcass. That was done out season hasbeen really,really of worry the remains could busy," said Keith Lawrence, attract hungry grizzly bears wildlife division director for now emerging from their win- Idaho's Nez Perce Tribe. ter dens, posing a safety risk to Since2006, members of the posed by a burgeoning popu- nearby residents. Nez Perce have travelled to lation. The park had more than In recent years, government Montana to hunt bison under 4,200 animals at the season's agencies that oversee Yelan 1855 government treaty start. lowstone bison have moved that recognized the YellowStill, hunting carries its own away from the past practice of stone area as a traditional tribchallenges, beyond criticism capturing them for slaughter al hunting ground. from animal rights advocates. or hazing them back into the For Lawrence, that's much After scores of gut piles park as soon as they cross the preferred to shipping bison to from harvestedbison recently Montana boundary. slaughter, which the tribe arwere found outside the park's As a result, bison have ac- gues violates its rights by renorthern boundary near the cess to tens of thousands of moving animals that hunters town of Gardiner, wildlife of- acres ofhistoric grazing ar- otherwise could harvest. "We would like to see the ficials said they removed 8,000 eas — and hunters have more

population at a level where there's an annual migration," he said, adding that the tribe "is not interested in seeing a gross movement of animals" to slaughter. Hunting is not allowed inside the park, so Yellowstone administrators rely on the killing of animals that migrate into Montana to keep the population in check. Park biologists recommended removing 450 bison this season. A limited slaughter still is possible, par k s p o kesman Dan Hottle said, and the U.S. Department of Agriculture is seekingup to 63bison this year for use in an experimental animal contraception program. Several other tribes with treaty rights also participated in this year's hunt, including the Confederated Tribes of the Umatilla Indian Reservation The Umatilla police chief, Tim Addleman, said seven Umatilla h u n tin g pa r t i es took 48 bison after traveling from their reservation in Oregon to the Yellowstone area, a distance of almost 700 miles. Each hunting party included a tribal wildlife officer and at least four people in addition to the hunter. The large crew is necessary to carry out the laborious task of butchering animals that can weigh up to 2,000 pounds.

paddling in Central Oregon. "This particular section is a little step down from what we normally paddle." Drawing top paddlers from Oregon and Washington, the race is part of the Northwest Cup Slalom Paddle Series and is a Junior Olympic qualifier. The Riverhouse Rendezvous also celebrates the Class IV run onthe Deschutes that runs six miles from the Riverhouse downstream to Tumalo State Park. Traditionally, race participants will run this section multiple times throughout the weekend when notcompeting on the shorter race course. Usually by m id-April, the Central Oregon Irrigation District will redirect the water in the Deschutes to farms in Central Oregon via canals, making this section of riverunnavigable for kayakers until October. "For the local boaters, it's kind of one of the last weekends to enjoy Riverhouse before it shuts off, so it's just kind of a celebration of the Riverhouse run, and just trying to get as many laps in before the season ends," Frank says. "And then we kick off the rest of the paddling season. We have about a two- or three-week window before the upper river really gets good with the Meadow Camp run and the Big Eddy run." Whitewater slalom kayaking, an Olympic sport since 1972, has its origins in 1940s S witzerland, w h e n ski e r s would race the rivers during their offseason. Today, the spectator-friendly sport tests not only the physical skill of paddlers, but also their knowledge of the river and their ability to use currents and river features to their advantage. Frank calls slalom kayaking "very nichey," as most paddlers would prefer to just run a river for fun rather than try to negotiate gates. "It's very specific and kind of an eclectic crew that still does it," Frank says. "Most people are just cruising down rivers. Slalom kayakers are very pre-

thedoor

Contact:tumalocreek.com cision-oriented boaters. They can do it very efficiently. They can take two strokes and whip around in an eddy. They're very skilled paddlers." Sunday's race will include divisions for racers with recreational whitewater kayaks, which are generally smaller boats, and divisions for those with sleek fiberglass or carbon graphite boats designed for slalom racing. Bend's Bert Hinkley, the Pacific Northwest representative of the National Whitewater Slalom Committee, is another organizer of the Riverhouse Rendezvous and himself a slalom kayak racer. "Being fast and clean (negotiating the course without touching gates) isn't easy," Hinkley says. "Whitewater slalom athletes demonstrate a dance of precision and speed in fragile carbon-fiber boats on powerful whitewater. But for paddlers of any level, slalom is a fun test of skills and provides a challenge that can help improve river running." The night before the race, the Reel Paddling Film Festival, in its third year in Bend, will include several short action films and documentaries. The festival will feature films from all over the world, but also some locally produced short films on kayaking and rafting sections of the Deschutes, including Benham Falls, Dillon Falls, Meadow Camp and the Riverhouse run. "We reached out to the local

paddlingcommunity and gave them a little challenge, and said 'Hey, why don't you guys come up with something'?'" Frank says. "My thought there was just to show the audience what our local paddling community is about and what kind of paddling options we have." — Reporter: 541-383-0318, mmoricalCmbendbulletin.com

Submitted photo

Kayakers run a section of the Deschutes River between the Riverhouse Hotel & Convention Center and Tumalo State Park.

Trail Update Continued from D1

SNO-PARKS Skyliner Sno-park has inadequate snow withbare patches and the

road up toTumalo Falls hassome bare ground.Usersshould bring snowshoes until the path is com-

pletel yexposed.WanogaSnoplay andWanoga Snowmobileareas have substantial bare spots. Edison

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Butte Sno-park haslow-snowhazards with rocky outcrops. 10-Mile

Sno-park has 30 to 40 percent bare ground with improvedconditions at higher elevations. Crescent Lake/

Junction Sno-park hasbarepatches with better conditions at higher elevations.

TRAILOPTIONS Good options for trail activities include Smith Rock, Cline Butte, Horse Butte, Gray Butte and the ATV trails.

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WEDNESDAY, MARCH 27, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

ut oor recreation is i u siness in re on

FISHING REPORTS For the water report, turn eachday to the weather page, today on B6

ANTELOPE FLATRESERVOIR: The reservoir is not accessible by vehicle due to the snow on the roads. BEND PINENURSERYPOND: Although the most recent stocking was in late September, it is likely that many fish overwintered. CLEAR LAKE RESERVOIR: Snow will limit access. CRESCENTLAKE:Opportunities for rainbow and brown trout are good. CROOKED RIVERBELOW BOWMANDAM:Fishing for trout hasbeen good.W aterlevelshave been consistent and fish are feeding on small mayfly and midge nymphs. The use of bait is prohibited until May 2013. Trout over 20 inches are considered steelhead and must be released unharmed. DESCHUTESRIVER (MOUTH TO THE PELTONREGULATING DAM): Trout fishing remains good for trout downstream from the Warm Springs Reservation Boundary. Best trout fishing typically occurs around midday, as the best light reaches the canyon floor. Fly anglers will find best success with nymphs along with egg patterns for trout and whitefish. Anglers are reminded trout fishing is closed upstream from the Warm Springs Reservation Boundary. HAYSTACK RESERVOIR: Fishing has been fair. Anglers are reporting 8 to 10 inch kokanee. HOOD RIVER:Anglers are catching good numbers of winter steelhead; the fishing will continue to get better as the spring gets into full swing. Anglers are reporting the best success on bait due to the cold water temperatures.

FLY-TYING CORNER Soft Hackle Orange, courtesy Fly & Field Outfitters. Ryan Brennecke The Bulletin

When trout nerves have been jangled by trolling gear, when

other fly anglers opt for Woolly Buggers andstreamers, go small and light with a small soft hackle. These are perhaps the least popular but most productive type of trout fly.

The Soft Hackle Orange ismost effective when fished on a

long, fine fluorocarbon tippet. Cast to feeding fish and watch for the splash, the flash or the swirl, or keep track of the end of the fly

line. When it stabs forward, set the hook. Tie this pattern with fine red thread on a No. 14-16 nymph hook. Wrap the body with coarse orange thread or dubbing. For

the thorax, twist on a fewturns of hare's mask or muskrat dubbing. Finish with a sparse partridge hackle. — Ga0 Lewis LAKE BILLY CHINOOK:Fishing for bull trout has been fair. 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. The Metolius Arm is open to fishing again and there are good numbers of legal-sized bull trout. A tribal angling permit is required in the Metolius Arm. Please check the special regulations for this area. METOLIUS RIVER:Trout fishing

D3

has been good. Insect hatches should offer lots of opportunities for good dry fly-fishing. Angling for post-spawning bull trout should be excellent. Large streamer flies fished in the deeper pools and slots are the best bet. OCHOCO RESERVOIR: The reservoir is ice free and fishing has been fair. PRINEVILLEYOUTH FISHING POND:The pond is free of ice and the trout are active.

By Mark Freeman

four years, but they're back," iPhones and other i-things," McMullen said. "For a long said Jim Bittle, president of MEDFORD — From be- time, they were buying just Medford-based Willie Boats, hind the counter of his fam- the essentials. Big-ticket items which targets the fishing and ily's Grants Pass gun-and- were realquietfora few years. pleasure-boating community. "You don't seem to see as tackle shop, Dave Bradbury But the economy's a little betsells access to the outdoors ter now, and people have a many young anglers as you one jar of PowerBait or one little extra money ... They're used to," he said. "Those (OIA) pair of boots at a time. playing with their fishing rods numbers are great, but we need Lures for salmon fishagain; they're getting their to pay more attention to the ermen, new shotguns for reels spooled. They're back." youngergeneration coming in." spring turkey hunters and And their financial clout has The new data is an expanwrap-around s u n glasses never been greater. sion of a study OIA conducted for mountain bikers have OIA research shows that the in 2006, and it tracks direct added up over time to keep national ou t d oor-recreation jobs as well as direct consumer the doors t o B r adbury's economy grew approximately spending on g ear, vehicles, Guns-N-Tackle open for the 5 percent between 2005 and trips and travel in 10 activity 2011 — during a recession that categories. past 37 years. "People here enjoy the caused many other sectors From behind the counter at outdoors, especially over to contract, according to OIA Bradbury's, it's hard to see the the past four or five years, spokeswoman Kate Fielder. big picture painted by OIA's rewhen they want to do things This shows that Americans search. Dave Bradbury is onthe that don't cost a lot of mon- continueto make outdoor rec- front lines of the outdoor indusey," Bradbury said. "They reation a priority in their daily try,so he seesjustone snapshot all buy stuff, and they all lives — even in times of eco- at a time in the massive collage have to eat. They're a force." nomic hardship — because it that is created by the sprawling Bradbury's c u s tomers is a relatively inexpensive way outdoors industry. — along with the millions of to spend time with family and OIA research shows that 68 other people who play in the friends, pursue a healthy and percent of Oregonians spent Oregon outdoors — support active lifestyle, and r e lieve time in the woods and on the a $12.8 billion industry in stress, Fielder said. In 2011, waters at least once in the past the Beaver State, providing the most recent data OIA has year, and spent twice as much jobs for 141,200 Oregonians, gathered, outdoor recreation for outdoor activities than they a new study shows. reached its highest level in five did for prescription drugs. "Those are good numbers," The figures come from years, she said. "That's great, because I the Outdoor Industry AsBradbury said. "It's really insociation, which has quan- worry about the younger gen- teresting. There are so many tified the economic impact eration, with their iPads and aspects to this." of outdoor recreation in the U.S. and for each state. Americans spend $646 billion annually on outdoor r ecreation, directly s u pporting 6.1 million jobs that produce $80 billion in taxes, according to the OIA. In Oregon, the outdoors generates $4 billion in wages and Plans aslow as $24.99/mo. $955 million in state and loAs a cost-saving alternative to dental insurance, our cal taxes, the OIA says. membership plans include periodic cleanings, regular More than 140 million and emergency exams, X-rays. 15% discount on all A mericans take t o th e other services. All with the latest technology. woods and waters for recreation annually, and the money they spend can be overlooked for the economic Newest technology. Superior quality. force it is, said Mike McMulOmnicam eliminates impressions. len from Black Bird Shopping Center in Medford. "They've been gone for Medford Mau Tribune

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Gary Lewis/For The Bulletin

Curtis Palmer, left, of River Secrets Guide Service, and Bill Kremers, of Corvallis, take a break while fishing for staelhaad on the North Umpqua.

SiST IIRi VAEIIi PROMISE •)

Lewis Continued from 01 Palmer's company is River Secrets Guide Service (541670-9451). This was my first time in his boat and we were joined by outdoor writer and fishing guide Bill Kremers, of Corvallis. We never lacked for conversation. When Palmer wasn't talking to us, he spoke to the river, to the steelhead, to the 8horse Yamaha or to Sparkles. He coaxed Sparkles as we squeezed between some rocks to set up to side-drift our second run: "I love you, pretty girl, skinny girl." Up front, Palmer had at least a half-dozen varieties of egg cures in various shades of red

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One that got away: a steelhead trailing a broken leader is glimpsed in the fish ladder at Winchester Dam on the North Umpqua.

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541-504-5707

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Curtis Palmer For The Bulletin

the next arena. At the head of a r i ff le, I pinned a sea-run cutthroat we guessed was about 16 inches before we let it go. This is a river famous for big steelhead that may spawn and returnto the ocean several times over the span of their lives. Big steelhead are more likely to win a battle of wits at close quarters. Late in th e m orning, we He was rewarded on the secswitchedto pinkplasticworms, ond drift with a grab and a fish which Palmer says have bethat streaked away and cart- Through the graphite came come his go-to bait when the wheeled in the willows. Just this sensation of the drift arfishwon'ttouch eggs.Kremers when we thought we might get rested, an aliveness, electricity. touched a fish right away and to net the fish, Bill's line went When he felt the hook, the fish then, at straight-up noon, a slack and the fish was gone. slipped backward and took a streak of r a i nbow-splashed Side-drifting tech n i que little line. chrome slammed my bait. lends itself to light lines, and Now we jousted. He ran For five minutes we traded Palmer prefers long noodle downstream to t h e t a i lout, blows and then I guided the rods and 6-pound test fluoro- poised to break into the next 8-pound buck into the shalcarbon, lighter than most guys chute. Then he ran under the lows. He rubbed the line on the use in the winter. For years I boat both ways and blasted rocks and then began to shake fished noodle rods and light downstream into the rapids. his head. When he charged line; it was fun to do it again. We caught up, conscious of the the boat, he shook the plastic We lined up for the next rock 6-pound line and the weight of worm right out of his mouth. garden and Palmer slipped the adversary. T hat didn't feel r ight eiSparkles into the tongue of a As we drifted over him, he ther, but it felt more right than narrow chute. The water had a charged back upstream and staying home w h e n t h e re green tint in the morning light. around a small rock island is chrome in the river and a Any one of t hese channels crested with willows and into chance to joust with steelhead could hold fish between the a parallel channel. This fight in the willows. little islands, the boulders, the was over. I pointed the rod at ��� Gary Lewis is the host of "Adventure Journal" and patches of willows. the fish, as if in salute, and the Palmer held the boat slower line popped. It was the only author of "John Nosler — Going than the top current, and our time in my life I have broken Ballistic," "Black Bear Hunting," "Hunting Oregon" and other weights ticked bottom. The the line on a steelhead on purbaits, on long leaders, slipped pose. I didn't like it. titles. Contact Lewis at wvew. through pods of unseen fish. We drifted downstream to GaryLewisoutdoors.com.

This is a river famous for big steelhead that may spawn and return to the ocean several times over the span of their lives. Big and orange. We drifted eggs steelhead are more with puffballs, alternating col- likely to win a battle of ors. Kremers opted for a chartreuse puffball and red eggs. wits at close quarters.

Where BuyersAnd Sellers Meet Clas'sifteds www.bendbulleun.com

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CalI 541-382-1811 T o rese rv e y o u r a d s p a c e i n t h e S um me r Yo ut h G u i d e .

The Bulletin


D4

TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, MARCH 27, 2013

U TDOORS FISHING INTERNATIONALFLY-FISHING FILM FESTIVAL:Fly and Field Outfitters will host this event at the Tower Theater in Bend on the evenings of April 3-4; doors open at 6 p.m. and show starts at 7 p.m.; the IF4 consists of nine short films produced by professional and amateur filmmakers from across the world, showcasing the passion, lifestyle, and culture of the sport of fly-fishing; flyfilmfest.com; towertheatre.org. CENTRALOREGONBASSCLUB: Meets on the first Tuesday of each month at Abby's Pizza in Redmond; 7 to 9 p.m.; new members welcome; www.cobc.us. DESCHUTESCHAPTEROFTROUT UNLIMITED:Meets on the first Monday of each month at the ONDA offices in Bend; meeting starts at 6 p.m. for members to meet and greet, and discuss what the chapter is up to; 541-306-4509; communications@deschutestu.org; www.deschutestu.org. BEND CASTINGCLUB:The Bend Casting Club is a group of local fly anglers from around Central Oregon who are trying to improve their casting technique; club meets on the fourth Wednesday of each month, from 6 to 8 p.m., location TBA; 541306-4509 or bendcastingclub© gmail.com. THE SUNRIVERANGLERSCLUB: Meets on the third Thursday of each month (except July and August) at 7 p.m. at the Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic & Recreation Center (SHARC); contact www. sunriveranglers.org. THE CENTRALOREGON FLYFISHERSCLUB: Meets on the third Wednesday of each month at 7 p.m. at the Bend Senior Center,1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; contact: www.coflyfishers.org.

HUNTING CENTRALOREGONCHAPTER ROCKY MOUNTAINELK FOUNDATION:Meetsevery Wednesday through April10 at 6:30 p.m. in Redmond at the VFWHall, 1836 Veterans Way; new members encouraged to attend; contact 541-447-2804 or Facebook at RMEFCentralOregon; banquet and auction is April13. LEARN THEARTOFTRACKING ANIMALS:Guided walks and workshops with a certified professional tracker; learn to identify and interpret tracks, sign,

A L E NDAR

and scat of the animals in Central Oregon; two or more walks per month all year; $35; ongoing, 8 a.m. to noon; 541-633-7045; dave@wildernesstracking.com; wildernesstracking.com. THE BENDCHAPTEROFTHE OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: MeetsthesecondWednesday of each month at 7 p.m. at the King Buffet at the north end of the Wagner Mall, across from Robberson Ford in Bend; contact: ohabend.webs.com. THE OCHOCO CHAPTER OFTHE OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: Meets the first Tuesday of each month at 7 p.m. at the Prineville Fire Hall, 405 N. Belknap St.; contact: 447-5029. THE REDMONDCHAPTEROFTHE OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: Meets the third Tuesday of each month at 7 p.m. at the Redmond VFW Hall.

MISCELLANEOUS DISCOVERNATUREDAY: Partners of the Deschutes Children's Forest come together to present a fun, family-friendly event exploring, learning, and playing in Bend's Shevlin Park; track wildlife, explore Tumalo Creek, meet incredible birds of prey in person, plant trees, play fun games, and more; grades K-8 with parent or guardian; free; Saturday, April 6, 9:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.; contact katie© deschuteschildrensforest.org or www.deschuteschildrensforest.org

Email events at least 10days before publication to communitylife@bendbulletin.com, or click on "Submit an Event"at www.bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0351.

BIRD WATCH

A population-enhancement success story Canadagoose Scientific name:Branta canadensis Characteristics:Large goose with a long, black neck, dark backandbrownish-gray undersides. Black headandneck bears a white chinstrap. In flight, the white, Ushaped rump stripe on the black tail is visible. Adults look similar, but the male is larger than the female.

Breeding:Builds a grass, moss and feathered nest on islands, lakeandriver edges, atop beaver lodges, on rocky ledges or in abandonedosprey nests. Thefemale incubates a clutch of four to seveneggs while the malestands guard. Goslings leave the nest within 24 hours after hatching. Range aodhabitat:Occurs from Alaska across Canada, south through the United States and into Mexico. Mostly migratory,

but some populations areyear-round residents.

Food:Feedson grass, grains, aquatic plants and corn, and occasionally eats fish, crustaceans or insects. Bird facts:Canadagoose populations

race behind the Riverhouse Hotel & Convention Center on Sunday, March 31, from10a.m. to3 p.m.; the film festival includes whitewater, sea kayaking, canoeing andSUPfilms; MULTISPORT tickets are $15 at thedoor and $12 before the show at towertheatre.org. LA PINE SPORTSMAN JAMBOREE: Gun, knife, archeryand fishing show; KAYAKINGCLASSES:Sundays, 4-6 p.m.; for all ages; weekly classes swap, buy, sell or trade; sponsored and open pool; equipment provided by the La PineSenior Activity Center to those who preregister, first-come, and La PineParkand Recreation first-served otherwise; Cascade District; Saturday, April13, 10 a.m. Swim Center, Redmond; $3; 541to 5 p.m. and Sunday,April 14, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; at the LaPinePark and 548-7275; www.raprd.org Recreation Event Center at the corner KAYAK ROLLSESSIONS: AtJuniper of First and Morson streets in La Pine; Swim & Fitness Center in Bend; cost $5, children under12 admitted every Sunday afternoon from 4:15 to free with adult. 6 p.m, through the end of May; fee is $12 per boat for in-district residents PADDLING and $16 for out-of-district residents; preregistration is available INTERNATIONALPADDLING FILM beginning the Monday prior to each FESTIVAL: The Bend Paddle Trail roll session and can be done online Alliance andTumalo Creek Kayak & at register.bendparksandrec.org; Canoe present the eighth annual Reel contact www.bendparksandrec.org Paddling Film Festival at Bend's Tower or call 541-389-7665. Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall Street, on Saturday, March 30, at 7 p.m. (doors SHOOTING open at 6 p.m.); the festival is part of a weekend-long paddling celebration BEND BOWMEN INDOORARCHERY which includes the Riverhouse LEAGUE:Traditional league Rendezvous, a whitewater slalom W ednesday evenings,callLenny

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enhancement projects were sosuccessful thatOregon now hasaCanadaGoose Control Task Force.Canadageese make over a dozendifferent calls, from loud

These fantastic hiking, runjust minutes away, about 10 miles south of Bend. Black Rock is my go-to destination for an early-evening run when the days are iong enough. In fact, I can get to Lava Butte faster from my southeastBend home than I can get to Phil's Trail, and, usually, I can have it to myself. A couple of Saturdays back, we decided to take my visiting in-laws up Lava Butte. Once I got it in my head to return to Lava Butte, I got it in my head to re-enact a favorite photo of my three daughters taken six or seven years ago. In the photo, they're perched atop the "Lava Butte" sign that awaits visitors to the top of the butte — lest anyone forget which butte they've reached the top of,I guess. They're tickled pink in the picture because they're perched in such a way that the sign appears to read "A BUTT." It's been the desktop image on my work computerfor years. I'm pretty sure the way up that day years a go was f r aught w it h t h e usual complaints, maybe even tantrums and pouting — mine and theirs — but all the stuff that seemed so annoying then turned out to be so, so fleeting. I smile every time I stop and look at the photo. My oldest daughter, now a seventh-grader, was at a sleepoverthe night before and

— Damian Faganis a birder, writer andCOCC Community Learninginstructor. He can bereached at damian.fagan@hotmail.com.

alarm/greeting calls to softer sounds while

feeding. A group of flying geese is called "a skein," and agroup onthe ground is called "a gaggle."

at 541-480-6743 for information; indoor 3-D league Thursday evenings at 7 p.m., call Bruce at 541-410-1380 or Del at 541-3897234 for information. COSSA KIDS:The Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association's NRA Youth Marksmanship Program is every third Saturday of the month from 10 a.m. to noon at the COSSA Range; the range is east of Bend off U.S. Highway 20at milepost 24; contact Don Thomas, 541-389-8284. BEND TRAPCLUB:Trap shooting, five-stand and skeet shooting are all open Thursdays andSundays from10 a.m. to 2 p.m; located east of Bend off U.S. Highway 20 at milepost 30; contact Bill Grafton at 541-383-1428 or visit www. bendtrapclub.com. CENTRAL OREGONSPORTING CLAYS ANDHUNTINGPRESERVE: 13-station, 100-target course and 5-stand open Saturday andSunday from10 a.m. to dusk, and Monday, Tuesday, Thursday andFriday from 11 a.m. to dusk (closed Wednesday); located at 9020 South Highway 97, Redmond; www.birdandclay.com or 541-383-0001.

Sources: Oregon Department of Wildhfe Resources and "National Geographic Field Guide to the Birds of Western North America"

presentations on nature-related topics given by experts in their field; topics include a Natural History of Butterflies, March 27, from 7 to 8:30 p.m. at the Tower Theater in Bend; register online at www. deschuteslandtrust.org or call 541-330-0017. MT. BACHELORNATIONAL SKI PATROLEVALUATION:The nonprofit organization is conducting its annual ski evaluation for those interested in joining; it is currently recruiting for both alpine and nordic patrol; a lift ticket will be provided for the candidates participating; at Mt. Bachelor West Village Lodge, downstairs; April 6; registration begins at 8:30 a.m.; group will depart the lodge at 9 a.m.; contact Gary Hollowell at mt.bnsp.training© gmail.com or 541-977-7520.

REDMOND ROD &GUN CLUB: Three miles east of Redmond on the north side of state Highway126; archery, pistol, rifle, skeet, sporting clays and trap; club is open to all members of the community and offers many training programs; visit www.rrandgc.com for further information, open hours and contact numbers. PINE MOUNTAINPOSSE: Cowboy action shooting club that shoots at the Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range on U.S. Highway 20 at milepost 24; second Sundayof each month; 541-318-8199 or www. pinemountainposse. com. HORSE RIDGEPISTOLEROS: Cowboy action shooting with pistols, rifles and shotguns at the Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range on U.S. Highway 20 at milepost 24; first and third Sunday of each month at10 a.m.; 541-408-7027 or www.hrp-sass. com.

Food, Home & Garden In AT HOME TheBulletin

SNOW SPORTS DESCHUTESLANDTRUST WINTER NATURENIGHTSSERIES: The Land Trust is offering monthly

TROUBLE MAKING YOUR MORTGAGE PAYMENTS? GET HELP AT OREGONHOMEOW N ER SUPPORT.GOV

bendbulletin.com Photos hy Lilly Jasper/ For The Bulletin

A raven surveys its surroundings from atop Lava Butte. At left, the observation room at the top of the butte welcomes visitors out of the cold and wind. The fire tower above is off-limits to the public.

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If yougo Getting there:Leaving Bend, take U.S. Highway 97 south about Bt/~ miles and follow signs to Lava Lands. Watch for after-hours

parking access on right, at west end of LavaLands parking lot Difficulty: Moderate

Cost:Northwest Forest Pass or $5 daypass May1-Sept. 30 Contact:541-383-5300 opted out of this latest hike up Lava Butte. So there would be no exact re-enactment, aithough her twin sisters, 10, were game. When we pulled up to the after-hours po rtion o f the parking lot — basically, the southernmost portion of Lava Lands Visitor Ceinter'sparking iot, which, in season, serves as its exit — there were already several cars in the iot. It's a quarter mile just to the gate separating the iot, and it's a ways further to reach the base. The road wraps like a cinder-colored scarf around the butte, and the incline is steep. The day we went was cold and windy, with intermittent sun — in other words, spring in Central Oregon. There was some lingering snow when we reached the north side of the butte, but we also got a welcome break from the wind. The view improved steadily as we climbed. Though the mountains to the west were m ostly socked in, w e s a w Black Butte and a bunch of the

others I mentioned earlier. Once we reached the south side again, the wind picked back up, but we were too busy gushing over the lava flow below. According to the U.S. Geological Survey, Lava Butte erupted about 7,000 years ago and covered 9 square miles with lava, going so far as to affect the Deschutes River's course. At the summit, elevation 5,020 feet, I sawthe Lava Butte sign and let out a disappointed

"That's crazy, though," I said. "They were little," my wife said. "Ail three of them sat on it," my m o ther-in-law, who had been u p there with u s that previous trip, said to my father-in-law. "Dad," one of my daughters asked, "did you think it was

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Canada geesemake themselves athome inBend's Drake Park.

Outing Continued from 01 From the parking lot at Lava Lands Visitor Center, located near the base of the butte, you can access Benham East, a trailhead that affords access to Benham Falls or Sunriver. Or take Black Rock Trail, the underused, four-mile slice of singietrack heaven that connects Benham East with Lava Butte. (Yes, even as the Forest Service preparesto build an asphalt trail that will connect Sunriver and Lava Butte, you can already connect to Sunriver by taking Black Rock Trail to the Deschutes River

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going to be a iot bigger'?"

"Yeah," I said, feeling like I'd been struck across the face by the hand of time. "Aw, we must have been tiny," my daughter said, affecting a high-pitched little girl voice. Maybe we all felt a l i ttle more mortal, but we weren't going to let it spoil the fun of ail this geologic wonder. We went inside the little observation room beneath the fire tower and took a break from uA rr the cold while we took in the It had been fenced off in views. Above the windows, such a way that we couldn't signs pointed out the various access it. But part of my dis- peaks around us. appointment was seeing how On the way back down the tiny the sign had be come. butte, we passed two other Was there really a time when groups on their way up the my kids were so little that the b utte, ready to take i n t h e three of them had sat on itviews. and still left enough room for Ali told, our 3.8-mile hike "a butt" to appear? took just under two h o urs. I knew they had grown, but Overall, it had been a great I said to the group, "Surely hike, and we made it back to that's a different sign." Bend in time for lunch. "No, it's the same," one of Best of ali: No crampons remy daughters said. quired.Whatever they are. "You can tell it's old," my — Reporter:541-383-0349, wife said. djasper@bendbulletin.com

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WEDNESDAY, MARCH 27, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

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ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT

rom enaissanceman o s ar TV SPOTLIGHT By Frazier Moore The Associated Press

NEW YORK — In these 500 years since Leonardo da Vinci, he has upstaged every genius multitasker in his wake. (OK, not you, Benjamin Franklin and James Franco.) Da Vinci was a whiz as a painter (hint: "Mona Lisa" and "The Last Supper"), a scientist and engineer, and a futurist dead-set on fighting the gravitational pull of his own times. He was an i ntellect, free thinker, vegetarian and a humanist who supported himself

designing weapons of war. He was tall, handsome and a hit with the ladies. He was great with a sword and, being ambidextrous, which hand he used didn't matter. "The phrase 'Renaissance Man' was derived from him," says David Goyer, who has spent a lot of time studying and pondering him, and has created "Da Vinci's Demons," a sci-fi thriller set in the 1400s. Another cool thing about da Vinci: He was a man of intrigue, ensconced in s ecret societies, his paternity unresolved (he was born out of wed-

lock), perhaps divinely inspired as he clashed with the Roman Catholic Church — a man who seemed to defy the confinements of any simple narrative. "There's a tantalizing fiveyear gap, stretching from when he was 27 to 32, where there's

Starz Entertainment via The Associated Press

Tom Riley plays Leonardo Da Vinci in the new Starz seriesnDa Vinci's Demons," set to premiere April12 at10 p.m. almost no record of where he sultant and story developer for was or what he was doing," the video game "Call of Duty: says Goyer. "A gap like that is Black Ops" and its sequel. He gold whenyou'rethe creatorof co-wrote the 2005 film "Batthis show." man Begins" and its two se"Da Vinci's Demons," which quels,and wrote the screenplay premiereson the Starz network for the upcoming Zack Snyderon April 12, is a "historical fan- directed "Man of Steel." tasy," says Goyer, who should In Goyer's view, da Vinci was be up to the challenge. the prototype of a superhero: "I B orn and r aised in A n n picture him as one-third IndiArbor, Mich., he remembers ana Jones, one-third Sherlock spending half each Saturday Holmes, one-third Tony Stark in a comic book shop, the other (Iron Man) — and he kind of half at the city's library. Now was." To play this extraordi47, he is wiry and balding and nary chap, Goyer chose Engbears a striking resemblance to lish-born actor Tom Riley. The the actor Stanley Tucci. 31-year-old starred in the BritH is c r edits i n clude t h e ish TV medical drama "Monshort-lived but ambitious sci-fi roe," and in 2011 performed on thriller "FlashForward," which Broadway in the revival of Tom fell prey to meddling by its net- Stoppard's "Arcadia" alongwork, ABC. He was script con- side Billy Crudup and Raul

Esparza. Riley's da Vinci is sexy, mercurial and i r repressible. He savors life in his native Florence: "Chaos and culture are celebrated within these walls," he says lustily. "Florence only demands one thing of its people — to be truly awake!" But da Vinci suffers from being too awake. He is too driven, too full of ideas, too haunted by doubts about his life's intended mission. He i s n o s t ranger to opium, which he uses, he explains, because "I t h ink too much. I need to dull my thoughts or I will be eviscerated by them." At times he overreaches, stumbles and falls (though ever

was Cleopatra and Genghis Kahn, "and also on that short list, da Vinci came up," recalls Goyer. "Then I realized, no one's ever done a show about da Vinci! That's crazy! People say he's the most recognized figure in history other than Jesus Christ!" To prepare for the series, Goyer says he read dozens of biographies, da Vinci's journal pages and many of his letters. He has written or co-written all eight episodes of season one (with work well under way on a second season's scripts), and directed the first two episodes of the show, which shoots in Wales. Recapturing 1 5 t h-century so dashingly). And he has an Florence, not to mention da Vineye for a pretty face, including ci's exploits, demands impres— at high risk — comely Lucre- sive visual effects, and Goyer zia Donati (Laura Haddock),the set the bar high: "My goal was mistress of Lorenzo di Medici to be at least on par with the (Elliot Cowan), da Vinci's bene- production values of 'Game of factor and one of the city's most Thrones,'" he says. powerful figures. But even as it recaptures the Goyer says he hit upon do- past, the show, like da Vinci, is ing a show about da Vinci only forward-looking. "The central conflict is about by chance. He had never done anything historical before, and who c ontrols i n f ormation," when asked by Starz to create a Goyer says. "On the one hand, drama focused on some tower- you've got the Vatican Secret ing figure from the past, he first Archives. The Church wants demurred. "I said, 'I'm not — no to control the information. On offense — interested in doing a the otherhand, shortly before kind of dry, BBC historical dra- our show starts, Gutenberg inma.' And they said, 'No, no, no. vented the printing press. "This is a modern-day touchWe don't want THAT!"' A n umber o f c a ndidates stone that viewers can identify were considered for what was with. If da Vinci were alive tonow envisioned as a "reinven- day, his slogan would be, 'Infortion-of-history show." There mation wants to be free.'"

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MOVIE TIMESTDDAY • There may beanadditional fee for 3-0 and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to changeafter press time. I

Dear Abby:I hope you will print this because I'm sure many women share this dilemma. My boyfriend, whom I adore and who is one of the kindest men on Earth, wants me to perform a certain sex act on him. While I understand that m an y p e ople — and I don't judge DEAR them — enjoy it, I ABBY am not one of them. I would feel degraded if I even tried it. He says he won't pressure me about it, yet he talks about it a lot. Just listening to him talk about it puts unwanted pressure on me. I have tried to be honest with him. I told him I don't want to do this, but I'm afraid if I don't, it will damage my relationship with him. However, if I give in, I'll end up feeling self-loathing and resentment. Either way, it will be damaging. We're in our 40s.Please offer any adviceyou might have. — Worried in California Dear Worried:You are indeed not alone in this dilemma. You should not have to do anything you are uncomfortable with. The next time your boyfriend raises the subject, turn the discussion to amorous activities you both enjoy. Then suggest

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFOR WEDNESDAY,MARCH27, 2013:

that instead of this particular sex act, you engage in his "No. 2 favorite." Dear Abby:I'm a 51-year-old woman with a question. What do you recommend a person do or say when being lied to? I'm not talking about the little white lies we all tell to spare someone's feelings, smooth things over, etc. I once had a 21-year-old man tell me that he was a veteran of a war that had been over for 10 years! I felt like an idiot pretending to believe him and knew he'd be laughing at me later, but I felt scared to confront him. — Heard a Whopper

DearHeardaWhopper:Ifyouhave reason to feel that the person talking to you is being untruthful, be polite and end the conversation. And if your intuition tells you the person is someone to be afraid of, put as much distance between you as possible and avoid that person in the future. Dear Abby:I am aplus-sized woman. I am loud and boisterous, and I like to surround myself with similar women. However, there is a problem I am now facing. Many of my friends have made amazing transformations and gotten fit. I am fully supportive and

impressed, but I see the price they

are paying. They are no longer confident and vivacious. They have become timid, approval-seeking shells of theirprevious selves.Why do newly thin women forget how awesome their personalities used to be? — Big Beauty in Illinois Dear Big Beauty: Not knowing your friends, I can't answer for them. But it is possible that having become "transformed and fit," they no longer feel they need their loud and boisterous personas to compete for attention. Dear Abby:When I was growing up, my father would ask my mother what she wanted, and then he would buy the opposite. For example, if she wanted a brown sofa, he would buy a blue one. One day I realized that he acts the same way toward me. He will ask my opinion about the color of something — like an appliancethen buy the opposite color. Is there a name for this behavior? —Anonymous in Atlanta Dear Anonymous:Yes, there is. It

is called "passive aggression," and it's a way of demonstrating veiled hostility w i thout b eing d i rectly confrontational. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com or P0. Box69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069

SCORPIO (Oct.23-Nov.21)

YOURHOROSCOPE

This year you will grow through handling By Jacqueline Bigar negotiations and learning to accept that others also can beright. This process might be challenging at times, butyour — you know what is best for you. Tonight: self-discipline will Spice up your life. Stars showthe kind strengthen and 21-July22) of day you'll have yo u'll learn patience CANCER (June ** * * * D ynamic as a result. If you ** You are likely to feel the impact of today's full moon. Lie low if you can, as ** * * P ositive a r e single, the world ** * A verage is y our oyster. You it will be more aggravating if you are out dealing with others. A loved onedecides ** S o-so will meet the right that it's his or her way or the highway. Know * Difficult person when you when to pull back andnot get involved in a least expect it. If power struggle. Tonight: At home. you are attached, the two of you will learn LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) ways that allow both ofyou to be right. ** * Y ou could feel unusually pressured LIBRAhasthesameissuesyoudo,buthe by people seeking you out left and right. or she makesdifferent choices. You might encounter the unexpected with ARIES (March 21-April 19) ** * * You have your hands full juggling a loved one. Apartner suddenly could veer in a new direction. Avoid someone inyour different issues. Everyone has anopinion, day-to-day life who often challenges you. and you seem to be the person who offers Tonight: Talk up astorm. stability. Your resourcefulness finds ways VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) to come to anagreement with which nearly ** * Your spending could spiral out of everyone is content. Tonight: Don't lose control without self-discipline. Certain your temper — take awalk instead. items might be too hard to pass up.Your TAURUS (April20-May20) creativity will emerge asyou try to find a ** * You have a lot of ground to cover. Pressure builds, which creates more back- different way to get what you want without breaking the bank. Your fiery side emerges and-fort hbetweenyou and someone else. You can't sit on your anger much longer, as with a partner. Tonight: Plan on taking it easy. it is likelyto emerge, no matter whatyou do. LIBRA (Sept.23-Oct.22) Don't allow others' pressure to fazeyou. ** * * * Y ou are full of energy, and seem Tonight: Relax at home. to be the least affected by the full moon. GEMINI (May21-June20) Your ability to step in andmake asituation ** * * You could feel pulled in two work comes to the forefront. Unusual news different directions. Your awareness of the from someone at adistance could have you different possibilities will help you decide. pondering different possibilities. Tonight: You might not get others' support for a Whatever makesyou happy. decision, but follow through on it anyway

* * Muchsgoi i ngon behindthescenes. Every time you gooff and try to do something, itseems as ifyouhitsome kind of complication. Don't push to haveyour way. Do whatyou feel is necessary, and only that. You laugh, andsomeonewill lighten up. Tonight: Dff on your own.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Oec.21) ** * You see the value in nearly every suggestion or idea. Theproblem is deciding which oneto choosewhenthere isso much focus on whose idea is right. Figure out whatyou want rather than what is most popular. Everything will work out. Tonight: Where friends are.

CAPRICORN (Oec.22-Jan. 19) * ** Keep reachingouttosomeoneyou care about, eventhough this person often creates tension. A situation might force you to take the lead.Keepsmiling and remain upbeat. You could besurprised by what is going on behind the scenes.Tonight: Could go late.

AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feb.18) ** * * You might want to detach, as it could be difficult to come to anagreement with someonewho is determined to be right. Let different opinions comeforward without taking any of them personally; otherwise, communication could take ona negative tone. Tonight: At afavorite spot.

PISCES (Feb.19-March20) ** * * Deal with someone's need toinbe control. A power play is best left alone. Dna superficial level, this person might win. Dna deeper level, however, victory will be yours. Afriend suddenly could reverse direction or do something differently. Tonight: Be ateam. ©20t3 by King Features Syndicate

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Regal Old Mill Stadium16 tl IMAX,680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • ADMISSION(PG-13) 12:20, 3:55, 7:30, 10:05 • THE CALL (R) 10:55 a.m., 4:45, 7:50, 10:25 • THE CROOOS (PG) 10:25 a.m., 11:45 a.m., 1, 3,3:45, 4:40, 6, 6:35 • THE CROOOS 3-0 (PG)10:40 a.m., 1:15, 4:15,6:50, 9:25 • A DEEPER SHADEOFBLUE(no MPAArating) 7:30 • ESCAPEFROM PLANET EARTH (PG)10:30a.m. • G.L JOE:RETALIATION(PG-13) I:10,4:10, 7:05, 9:45 • G.L JOE:RETALIATION3-0 (PG-13) 10:35 a.m., 1:20, 4:05, 7:05, 9:50 • G.L JOE:RETAILATIONIMAX (PG-13) 10:45 a.m., 1:25, 4:15, 7:15, 10 • THE HOST (PG-13) 9: IO • IDENTITY THIEF(R) 11:50 a.m., 3:05, 6:05, 9:50 • THEINCREDIBLE BURT WONDERSTONE (PG-l3)10:45 a.m., 1:20, 4:25, 7:40, 10:15 • JACK THE GIANT SLAYER(PG-13) 3:20, 9:40 • JACK THE GIANT SLAYER3-0 (PG-13) Noon, 6:40 • LIFE OF PI(PG)12:10, 3:10 • OLYMPUSHASFALLEN(R) 12:30, 3:30, 7: I5, 10:10 • OZTHE GREAT ANO POWERFUL (PG)10:20a.m.,12:15, 1:45, 3:25, 4:30, 6:45, 9:45, 10:15 • 01THE GREAT ANO POWERFUL 3-D (PG)1: 30,7:25 • SAFE HAVEN (PG-13) 9:05 • SPRING BREAKERS (R) 10:50 a.m., 'I:40, 7:45, 10:20 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies. t

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McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 54I-330-8562 • GANGSTERSQUAD (R)9:I5 • THE HOBBIT: ANUNEXPECTEDJOURNEY(PG-13) 1 • LINCOLN (PG-13) 5:30 • After7p.m.,shows are21 and older only. Youngerthan 21 mayattend screenings before 7p m.ifaccompanied bya legal guardian. t

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9p.m.onH, nLaw8 Order: Special Victims Unit" —A popular sports reporter (LaurenCohan) accusesacameraman (David Marciano) of raping andstalking her — a case thatbecomes even more complicated whenshe discovers she's pregnant. Thedefense uses some controversial tactics in the new episode "Legitimate Rape." Mariska Hargitay also stars. 9 p.m. on (CW), "Supernaturaln — Dean and Sam(Jensen Ackles, Jared Padalecki) discover that Krissy Chambers (Madison McLaughlin) is connected to a recent series of vampire kills. She's one of several youngsters who have beentaken in by a man named Victor (Adrian Hough), who's teaching them to hunt down vampires. Sam is intrigued, but Dean is suspicious in the new episode "Freaks andGeeks." 10 p.m. on FOOD, "Restaurant Stakeout" — AJ Cohen is watching his restaurant, AJ's Burgers in New Rochelle, N.Y., fail financially despite its award-winning burgers. Willie and his stakeout team musteducate AJ and his staff on where they're going wrong in the new episode "You Can't Be Everything to Everybody." 10 p.m. on TNT, "Southland" — John (Michael Cudlitz) takes drastic steps to save Hicks (Gerald McRaney) while battling demons from his past. Sammy (Shawn Hatosy) has a crisis of conscience regarding his lie about the tape. Ben's (Ben McKenzie) relationship with Elena (Carmen Corral) heats up in the new episode "Heroes." 10 p.m. on USA, "Psych"The series'100th episode, "100 Clues," features a minireunion of the 1985 movie "Clue." Shawn and Gus (James Roday, Dule Hill) attend a secret party at a historic mansion. The host is an aging rock star who was arrested years ago for a murder he doesn't remember committing. Guest stars include "Clue" cast members Christopher Lloyd, Lesley Ann Warren and Martin Mull. ©Zap2it

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Sp.m. onH El,"TheMiddle" — While Frankie (Patricia Heaton) is studying for her exams, her sister, Janet (Molly Shannon), offersto help run the household but is shocked bythe family's disorganizedways. Axl (Charlie McDermott) tries to keephis cool when Cassidy's (Galadriel Stineman) ex-boyfriend pays avisit. Sue (Eden Sher) wants to changeher middle name in thenew episode "The Name."

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EnhancementCenter

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Northwest MediSpa

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ON PAGES 3&4. COMICS & PUZZLES ~ The Bulletin

Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.com THE BULLETIN • W EDNESDAY, MARCH 27, 20'l3

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Place an ad: 541-385-5809

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Pets 8 Supplies

Pets & Supplies

Pets & Supplies

Guns, Hunting 8 Fishing

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

Heating & Stoves

Lost & Found

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Adopt a nice CRAFT Donate deposit bottles/ Seniors & Ve t erans! NOTICE TO Found Flash Drive at ADVERTISER cat f r o m Tu m a locans to local all volun- Adopt a companioncat .22 pistol, Walther P-22, Stoger 12qa 28" bbl, like Redmond Fred Meyer sanctuary, Pet Smart, teer, non-profit rescue, to from Tumalo rescue, fee 5" bbl, like, new, box, Since September 29, self checkout Station new, $400. Ammo. or Petco! Fixed, shots, help w/cat spay/neuter waived! Tame, f i xed, manual etc. $400, .22 1991, advertising for on 3/20. Call to iden541-604-5115 vet bills. Cans for Cats shots, ID chip, tested, ID chip, tested, more! ammo for sale also. Taurus single action .357 used woodstoves has tify 541-923-3792 541-389-8420. Open trailer at Bend Pet Ex- more! Photos etc: limited to mod541-604-5115 m ag, 6" b b l , $500. been www.craftcats.org Sat/Sun 1-5, 6 5480 ress, 420 NE Windy els which have been Found spotter's scope, f rom 541-389-8420. 240 rds of .308 ammo, Ammo. 541-604-5115 78th, Bend. 389-8420. n olls a c ross c ertified by th e O r - corner of SW Hill & Taft, 470 Costco, thru April 9. Do- Like us on Facebook. 160gr, $200 Photos 8 info at WANTED! Cash paid egon Department of call to I.D. 541-325-2396 / Want to Buy or Rent www.craftcats.org Domestic & 541-647-8931 & like nate Mon-Fri © Smith Yorkies! 7 wks, 1 male, 2 Environmental Qual- Found Toyota key, off for old cartridge colSigns, 1515 NE 2 nd; females, tails docked 8 In-Home Positions us on Facebook. ity (DEQ) and the fed- China Hat Rd. Call to lections. WANTED: Tobacco CRAFT, Tumalo a ny dewclaws, $600. Can de- 260 rds of factory .223 541-280-61 75/ eral En v ironmental identify: 541-948-3624 ammo, 55gr., $200. pipes - Briars and Boxer puppies wanted, time. 541 - 389-8420; liver. Call 541-792-0375 Protection A g e ncy Retired male RN seeks 541-647-8931 smoking accessories. must be FULL boxer. www.craftcats.org Wanted: Collector (EPA) as having met Lost: set of Keys on live-in long-term care opWANTED: RAZORSPlease call 541-279-6646 seeks high quality 210 30-06 ammo: 2 30cal portunity. 30 yrs exp ICU/ smoke emission stanGillette, Gem, Schick, Boxer X English Bulldog 3/1 6, b y W e s tside items. DO YOU HAVE Furniture & Appliances c ans with 19 2 r d s Call fishing dards. A cer t ified Church o r F r a nklinER, total patient care, etc. Shaving mugs 541-678-5753, or each bandiliers, cardliving assistance, nutripups, CK C r e g 'd. SOMETHING TO w oodstove may b e underpass. and accessories. 503-351-2746 Call tion, SELL boards 8 clips $225 therapies. Profes$800. 541-325-3376 identified by its certifi- 541-420-3216. Fair prices paid. A1 Washers8 Dryers each or both for $425, sional, compassionate. FOR $500 OR Win. 9mm military ball cation label, which is Call 541-390-7029 CATS: male, 3 yrs, inde$150 ea. Full warReferences. Call LESS? Also 896 rds ball in 8 ammo NIB 300 rds permanently attached between 10 am-3 pm. pendent but loving; feCheck out the ranty. Free Del. Also 541-382-4891 ext. 107. Non-commercial rd clips, 456 rds 150 $125. 541-536-3543 to the stove. The Bulmale, 6 yrs, indoor only, classifieds online wanted used W/D's advertisers may gr soft point in 8 rd People Look for Information shy but affectionate. Free letin will no t k n ow- www.bendbuttetin.com 541-280-7355 clips. $9 per 8 rd in 476 place an ad with ingly accept advertisAbout Products and to good homes only. Get your oul' Updated daily clip. 541-548-0675 541-536-7960 i ng for the sale of Employment Services Every Daythrough GENERATE SOME exbusiness "QUICK CASH uncertified Opportunities The Bulletin ClassiBeds Dachs. AKC mini pups citement i n you r 300 rds of Winchester REMEMBER: If you SPECIAL" woodstoves. 45 acp FMJ, $200. neighborhood! Plan a have lost an animal, www.bendweenies.com 1 week 3 lines 12 541-647-8931 a ROW I N G don't forget to check All colors. 541-508-4558 garage sale and don't ~ k k k 0! forget to advertise in 360 rds of 30 carbine The Humane Society CAUTION READERS: Ad must include Pets 8 Supplies • Fu e l 8 Wood Need to get an classified! in Bend 541-382-3537 price of single item ammo in bandoleros, with an ad in Ads published in "Em541-385-5809. Redmond, $200. 541-948-2646 of $500 or less, or ad in ASAP? The Bulletin's ployment Opportuni541-923-0882 The Bulletin recommultiple items WHEN BUYING La-Z-Boy Big Man chair, 8 AR-15 .223/.556 t ies" i n clude e m You can place it "Call A Service mends extra caution Prineville, whose total does swivel rocker recliner, Pro-mags, NIB, $200. FIREWOOD... ployee and 541-447-71 78; when purc h asonline at: not exceed $500. Professional" b rown c l oth, $1 5 0 . 541-647-8931 i ndependent pos i To avoid fraud, ing products or ser- www.bendbulletin.com OR Craft Cats, 541-382-6310 after 3pm Directory tions. Ads for posiThe Bulletin 541-389-8420. vices from out of the Call Classifieds at .223 Bushmaster, tions that require a fee La-Z-Boy oversized re- AR15, recommends payarea. Sending cash, 541-385-5809 like new, 2-30 rd mags, 255 541-385-5809 or upfront investment cliner, light tan u ltrament for Firewood checks, or credit inwww.bendbulletln.com $1725 obo 503-250-0118 must be stated. With suede, great s hape! Computers only upon delivery f ormation may b e AKC pups any independent job $200/obo. 541-306-3662. A R-15 9mm 3 2 r n d and inspection. subjected to fraud. Doberman lines, black German Shepherds, AKC magazine, $45 new. T HE B U LLETIN r e - • A cord is 128 cu. ft. opportunity, p l e ase For more i nforma- champion & rust, 1 male red, 6 www.sherman-ranch.us Loveseat, plum color, 541-318-6368. 4' x 4' x 8' investigate thorquires computer adtion about an adverexc. cond., only 6 mo. wks now ready 3/24. 541-281-6829 oughly. Receipts should tiser, you may call pd. $ 4 00 , a s k ingAR-15, DPMS M4 rifle vertisers with multiple •include $1000 F,$850 M. name, the O r egon State $325. 541-382-2046, with 4 P - mags, NIB, ad schedules or those bbest242@yahoo.com Hounds, started, 1 feUse extra caution when selling multiple sysphone, price and Attorney General's male (2.5 yrs); 1 male Recliner, oversized, dark $1399. 541-647-8931 541-659-9058 applying for jobs onkind of wood purOffice Co n s umer (2.5 yrs); 1 male (16 choc bonded leather, Bend local pays CASH!! tems/ software, to disline and never proclose the name of the chased. Protection hotline at Donate deposit bottles/ mo.); house broke, for all firearms & Unique 2-pc vide personal infor1-877-877-9392. business or the term • Firewood ads cans to local all vol- $250ea. 541-447-1323 $250/obo. ammo. 541-526-0617 storage ottoman, 36" mation to any source "dealer" in their ads. MUST include speunteer, non-profit res$150/obo; both in Bushmaster AR-15 223 Private party advertis- cies and cost per Hay, Grain & Feedg you may not have reThe Bulletin cue, to h e l p w / cat Lab Pups AKC, black square, grtshape! 541-306-3662 searched and deemed cord to better serve spay/neuter vet bills. & yellow, Mas t e r cal. + Red Dot scope ers are defined as to be reputable. Use 1st quality grass hay, Cans for Cats trailer Hunter sired, perfor$1,499. Brand new in those who sell one our customers. 70- Ib bales, barn stored, extreme caution when computer. Adopt a nice CRAFT cat at Grocery Outlet, SE mance pedigree, OFA The Bulletin box. 541-279-1843 $250/ ton. Also big bales! r esponding to A N Y from Tumalo sanctuary, 3rd/Wilson, thru 3/19; cert hips 8 e l bows, recommends extra B ushmaster The Bulletin 260 A R-1 5 kek ng cekval oregon since r%kk online e m p loyment Call 541-771-2330 k • p. Patterson Ranch, Pet Smart, o r P e tco! t hen Bend Pe t E x - www.kinnamanretneveraoom chasing products or • Model XM15-E2S with Sisters, 541-549-3831 ad from out-of-state. Misc. Items Fixed, shots, ID chip, press, 420 NE Windy services from out of I little use, comes with tested, more! Open Sat/ Knolls, 3/20-4/9. Do- Labradoodles - Mini 8 1 cord dry, split Juniper, We suggest you call Sun 1-5, 65480 78th, nate Mon-Fri O Smith med size, several colors ~ the area. Sending ~ Crimson laser g rip, Buying Diamonds $190/cord. Multi-cord Looking for your Barska scope, 3 30-rd • c ash, c h ecks, o r • the State of Oregon Bend. 54 1 -389-8420. Signs, 1515 NE 2nd; discounts, & ~72 cords 541-504-2662 /Gold for Cash mags, 140 rds ammo. next employee? Consumer Hotline at Photos, map, more at available. Immediate CRAFT, Tumalo any Saxon's Fine Jewelers www.alpen-ridge.com l credit i n f o rmation $1800. 541-408-2427 Place a Bulletin 1-503-378-4320 www.craftcats.org & like time. 541-389-8420; may be subjected to 541-389-6655 delivery! 541-408-6193 help wanted ad us on Facebook. Labrador, black male, 7 l FRAUD. For more CASH!! www.craftcats.org BUYING All Year Dependable today and For Equal Opportunity yrs, great family dog, information about an g For Guns, Ammo & Lionel/American Flyer Firewood: Seasoned healthy, loves cats. Free advertiser, you may I reach over L aws: Oregon B u Reloading Supplies. trains, accessories. Lodgepole, Split, Del. to good home only. / call t h e Or e gon / reau of Labor & In541-408-6900. 60,000 readers 541-408-2191. Bend: 1 for $175 or 2 541-536-7960 ' State Attor ney ' dustry, C i vil Rights each week. for $335. Cash, Check Division, O f f ice BUYING & SE L LING Your classified ad DON'TMISSTHIS Labradors, AKC: black 8 l General's P Credit Card OK. 971-673-0764 rotec- • All gold jewelry, silver or will also choc; 1st shots, athletic Consumer ho t l in e at I and gold coins, bars, 541-420-3484. appear on parents, $350-450. Ready t ion If you have any quesrounds, wedding sets, Seasoned Juniper$150/ bendbulletin.com l 1-877-877-9392. 3/23. 541-410-9000 DO YOU HAVE tions, concerns or class rings, sterling silcord rounds; $170/ SOMETHING TO which currently ver, coin collect, vin- cord split. Delivered in comments, contact: Miniature Pinscher AKC SELL receives over tage watches, dental Classified Department puppies, red males only. Central OR, since FOR $500 OR 1.5 million page 286 gold. Bill Fl e ming, The Bulletin Champion b l o odlines, 1970! Call eves, LESS? views every 541-382-9419. 541-385-5809 541-420-4379 Estate Sales Sales Northeast Bend vaccinated & w ormed. Non-commercial month at no $400. Call 541-480-0896 Antiques 8 advertisers may FAST TREES, Potted 269 extra cost. ESTATE SALE Grow 6-10 feet yearly! place an ad Collectibles The Bulletin Poodle pupsAKC toys. Bulletin 3/29-3/30 9-2pm. ** FREE ** ardening Supplies with our $1 6-$22 delivered. Loving, cuddly companClassifieds 60673 Teton Ct., "QUICK CASH www.fasttrees.com Garage Sale Kit & Equipment ions. 541-475-3889 Antiques wanted: furniGet Results! Bend. 541-389-7961 Bike Mechanic SPECIAL" or 509-447-4181 Place an ad in The ture, marbles, beer Needed. Must have 1 week 3 lines 12 Queensland Heelers cans, early B/W pho20 assorted gardening Call 541-385-5809 Estate Sale, Fri. & Sat., Bulletin for your gaSauna, 2-person infraor place your ad previous bike s hop standard & mini,$150 & tography, old hardware/ or plus self-propelled 8 -5, 51 0 S E 6th , rage sale and rered, hardly used, ste- tools, exp. Send resume to on-line at up. 541-280-1537 fixtures. 541-389-1578 k 2 0! mower, sell separately ~k Prineville. Drop front ceive a Garage Sale reo, light, must see. info@4sro.com. www.rightwayranch.wor or all, $250. E-mail bendbulletin.com Ad must se cretary, ki t c hen Kit FREE! $900. 541-389-2919. sgin©bendbroadband.com Powers cookstove redpress.com include price of table and chairs, love stored; buc k board Call The Bulletin At KIT INCLUDES: t $50 0 Wanted- paying cash or call 541-516-8646 seats, easy c h airs, h a n dpump; or less,k or multiple 341 control experts wagon; for Hi-fi audio & stu541-385-5809 coffee and end tables, • 4 Garage Sale Signs Rodent (barn cats) seek work White treadle sewing Horses & Equipment5 Place Your Ad Or E-Mail items whose total dio equip. Mclntosh, COMPOSTUMBLER, oak desk, dbl. b ed • $2.00 Off Coupon To 37 gal. New $239; sell in exchange for safe mach. 541-318-1500 frames dressers, chest Use Toward Your does not exceed J BL, Marantz, D y At: www.bendbulletin.com $100. 541-389-3511 shelter, basic care. The Bulletin reserves Ad $500. naco, Heathkit, Sanof drawers, sewing •Next 10 Tips For "Garage Fixed, shots. Will dethe right to publish all machine, Serger, tread Sale sui, Carver, NAD, etc. Caregiver —All Shifts Success!" liver! 541-389-8420. For newspaper Call Classifieds at mill, cedar chest, full ads from The Bulletin Call 541-261-1808 avail. Apply in person. delivery, call the 541-385-5809 newspaper onto The kitchen glassware and Rodent control experts Interviews this week. Circulation Dept. at www.bendbulletin.com c ollectibles, rid i n g Bulletin Internet webFind exactly what PICK UP YOUR (barn cats) seek work in site. Apply in person at 541-385-5800 mowers, golf cart, yard GARAGE SALE KIT at exchange for safe shelyou are looking for in the 1099 NE Watt Way, To place an ad, call tools, leaf blower, lawn 1989 Logan 19' 1777 SW Chandler ter, basic care. Fixed, DPMS Panther AR-10, Bend. CLASSIFIEDS 541-385-5809 m ower, hand a n d Ave., Bend, OR 97702 shots. W i l l del i ver! The Bulletin 4-horse stock trailer, .308, 2 mags, like new, serk>ngcentral oregon skkcee03 or email power tools, patio set, 541-389-8420. exc. cond., stored un- Chief Engineers $2500. 541-419-7001 clakSifed@bendbullekn.com 262 BBQ, canning jars, The Bulletin der cover, many exOPB Seeks Chief EnF S-Browning Cam o Commercial/Office house and shed full! The Bulletin tras, newer paint. Golf Equipment • gineers excited about N anette's Estate & BPS 12g pump shotSekkrngCentral Oregan Stkke 1903 $4500. 541-419-1078. the possibilities of the Equipment 8 Fixtures Moving Sales. un, excellent shape, Garage-Moving sale Golf Membership evolving broadcast inPlease no Early Sales. 550. Baikal MP153 Fri. 8 Sat. 8 a.m. Prompt Delivery dustry and h e lping Brasada Ranch,long semi-auto 12g shot- Computer touch screen Rock, Sand 8 Gravel antiques, crafts, books, term lease. order system for ResO PB m a i ntain a Farmers Column • un, excellent shape, household items, 541-408-0014 taurant. Great cond. A Multiple Colors, Sizes statewide b r oadcast Sales Northwest Bend Scottish Fold, 6 weeks, 350. 503-440-1333. Instant Landscaping Co. 63235 Peterman Ln. rear f i nd . $1 2 00. 10X20 STORAGE presence. There are $300. Scottish Fold/ In Sisters. 541-389-9663 559-285-8300/local two positions availBUILDINGS MOVING SALE, house- HUGE MOVING SALE! Manx, 8 months $175. Kel-Tec PMR-30. New Guns, Hunting able, one located in hold items, e lectric 9-4, Thur. thru Sat., for protecting hay, Other litter ready 4/5. SUPER TOP SOIL 265 in box. $995 OBO. Medford and one in clothes dryer, 4 cu ft www.hershe soilandbark.com firewood, livestock 541-241-4914 & Fishing 289 Softail Drive off freezer, fishing gear, Call 541-475-6892 Building Materials Screened, soil & comLa Grande. These are etc. $1496 Installed. Bear Creek Rd. Seniors & V e t erans! after 2 p.m. full-time, salaried, exelectric trolling motor. post m i x ed , no 541-617-1133. 12 Ga. Browning Auto2669 NW HavreCt,off Whole h o use/garage Adopt a c o mpanion m atic, e xc . MADRAS Habitat rocks/clods. High huempt, regular status CCB ¹173684. c o n d ,Remington mdl 700, 7 M t. W ashington 8 RESTORE mus level, exc. f or kfjbuilders I ykwc.net positions with b e nsale. Furn., kitchen cat from Tumalo resBarreta Silver mag with Burris SigCOCC. Sat, 3/30, 10-3. items, bedding, office cue, f e e wai v ed! $650. efits. For more inforPigeon 12 ga. pump., nature scope, as new, Building Supply Resale flower beds, lawns, Quality at straight mation and i nstrucgardens, Rafter L F Ranch & Just bought a new boat? supplies, f a b ric/no- Tame, fixed, shots, ID $450. 541-549-1236. $650. 541-923-7128 t ions, tools, and a chip, tested, m ore! LOW PRICES s creened to p s o i l . Farm Svcs. - Custom tions on how to apply, Sell your old one in the 389-8420. Photos etc: 200 rds of 9mm factory Springfield XD40 as new, 84 SW K St. Bark. Clean fill. Deto: classifieds! Ask about our whole lot more! Fri 8 Haying 8 Field Work go 541-475-9722 Super Seller rates! S at. 9-3. 2 583 N E www.craftcats.org. ammo, FMJ, w/gear, $575; a m mo liver/you haul. Call Lee Fischer, http://www.opb.org/inWintergreen Dr. Like us on Facebook. avail. 541-728-6663 Open to the public. 541-548-3949. 541-410-4495 sideopb/careers/jobs/. 541-385-5809 $100.541-647-8931

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E2 WEDNESDAY, MARCH 27, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

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

t.

'K000 oQ00

AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES Monday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5500 pm Fri •

Tuesday•••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Mona Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5 Noon Tuess a

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745

850

Homes for Sale

Snowmobiles

Watercraft

Ads published in "Watercraft" include: Kayaks, rafts and motorized personal

watercrafts. For " boats" please s e e Class 870. ~541-385-5809

The Bulletin

Starting at 3 lines

Place a photoin your private party ad for only $15.00 per week.

"UNDER '500in total merchandise

OVER '500in total merchandise

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

Garage Sale Special

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

4 lines for 4 days..................................

(caii for commercial line ad rates)

A Payment Drop Box is available at Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN ( *) REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin reserves the right to reject any ad at any time.

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PLEASE NOTE:Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday. 476

476

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Dental Insurance 8 Collections Full-time position with attractive benefits package. Fun, family-like team. Musthave dental experience with work references to apply; Dentrix helpful. Fax resume to 541-475-6159 (Madras).

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Xlmim 8 &Hxem

The Bulletin

I Recommends extra

caution when pur- l products or I I chasing services from out of ' l the area. Sendingl c ash, c hecks, o r

l credit i n f o rmationl l may be subjected to

l more i nformaI For tion about an adver- l l tiser, you may call l the Oregon State l Attorney General'sl Co n s umer I I Office Protection hotline at I FRAUD.

l 1-877-877-9392.

~The Bulletin

Apt./Multiplex NE Bend

e GREATwINTER e DEAL! 2 bdrm, 1 bath, $530 & $540 w/lease. Carports included!

Ã0000

FOX HOLLOW APTS.

(541) 383-3152

528

Cascade Rental Management. Co.

Loans & Mortgages WARNING

The Bulletin recommends you use caution when you provide personal information to companies offering loans or credit, especially those asking for advance loan fees or companies from out of state. If you have

Call for Specialsl Limited numbers avail. 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. W/D hookups, patios or decks. MOUNTAIN GLEN, 541-383-9313 Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens, Inc.

Fifth Wheels

RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ...

You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495

BANK OWNED HOMES! ( 2) 2000 A r ctic C a t FREE List w/Pics! Z L580's EFI with n e w www. BendRepos.com covers, electric start w/ Redmond: bend and beyond real estate reverse, low miles, both 541-548-5254 20967 yeoman, bend or excellent; with new 2009 Trac-Pac 2-place trailer, Have an item to drive off/on w/double tilt, lots of accys. Selling due Sea Kayaks - His & sell quick? to m e dical r e asons. Hers, Eddyline Wind If it's under $8000 all. 541-536-8130 Dancers,17', fiberglass boats, all equip incl., '500 you can place it in • Yamaha 750 1999 paddles, personal floMountain Max, $1400. tation devices,dry bags, Springdale 2005 27', 4' The Bulletin • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 spray skirts,roof rack w/ slide in dining/living area, Classifieds for: EXT, $1000. towers & cradles. Re- sleeps 6, low mi,$15,000 • Zieman 4-place duced price $1100/boat obo. 541-408-3811 '10 - 3 lines, 7 days trailer SOLDi Firm 541-504-8557 All in good condition. The Bulletin '16 - 3 lines, 14 days Located in La Pine. To Subscribe call (Private Party ads only) Call 541-408-6149. • Motorhomes 541-385-5800 or go to www.bendbulletin.com 860 NOTICE All real estate adver- Motorcycles & Accessories tised here in is subject to t h e F e deralBMW K100 LT 1 9 87 F air H o using A c t , 52k miles, b r onze, which makes it illegal extra wind s hield, Le to advertise any pref- trailer hitch, battery 2003 Fleetwood Dis- Weekend Warrior Toy erence, limitation or charger, full luggage covery 40' diesel mo- Hauler 28' 2007, Gen, discrimination based hard bags, manuals torhome w/all fuel station, exc cond.

Thursday • • •••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • N oon Wed. Fr i d ay . . . . . . • • • • • . • • • • • • • • . • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate • • • • • • • • • • • 11:00 am Fri • Saturday • • • •. . . . . . . 3 : 0 0 pm Fri. • • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • Sunday. • • • • PRIVATE PARTY RATES

Travel Trailers •

on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, l i mitations or discrimination. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for r eal e state which is in violation of this law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis. The Bulletin Classified

and paperwork. Always garaged. $3200. Don, 541-504-5989 Harley Heritage Softail, 2003 $5,000+ in extras, $2000 paint job, 30K mi. 1 owner, For more information please call

Looking for your next emp/oyee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line

HD Screaming Eagle Electra Glide 2005, 103" motor, two tone candy teal, new tires, 23K miles, CD player, hydraulic clutch, excellent condition. Highest offer takes it. 541-480-8080.

MONTANA 3585 2008,

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

NuWa 29 7LK Hi tchHiker 2007,3 slides, 32' touring coach, left kitchen, rear lounge, many extras, beautiful c ond. inside & o u t, $32 900 OBO Prineville. 541-447-5502 days & 541-447-1641 eves.

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P ilgrim 27', 2007 5 t h

wheel, 1 s lide, AC, TV,full awning, excellent shape, $23,900. 541-350-8629

FIND IT! Bl!Y IT' SELL IT!

The Bulletin Classifieds

options-3 slide outs, sleeps 8, black/gray satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, i nterior, u se d 3X , etc. 3 2 ,000 m i l es. $19,999 firm. Wintered i n h e ated 541-389-9188 shop. $89,900 O.B.O. 541-447-8664

Fifth Wheels

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Pilgrim In t e rnational 2005, 36' 5th Wheel, Model¹M-349 RLDS-5 Fall price $ 2 1,865.

32' Fleetwood Fiesta 541-312-4466 2003, no s l ide-out, T riton e n gine, al l amenities, 1 o w ner, RV perfect, only 17K miles, CONSIGNMENTS $20,500 firm!. Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 WANTED 541-504-3253 by Carriage, 4 slides, We Do The Work ... inverter, satellite sys, Chevy 1982 Class C, You Keep The Cash! fireplace, 2 flat screen 4 1K miles, good a l l On-site credit TVs. $54,950 749 Harley Limited 103 2011, around condition, new approval team, 541-480-3923 many extras, stage 1 & air fridge & battery, $6000 web site presence. Southeast Bend Homes cushion seat. 18,123 mi, obo. 541-548-1502 We Take Trade-Ins! $21,990. 541-306-0289 Free Advertising. 20688 White Cliff Circle. Four Winds Class 4 Bdrm, 2 bath home BIG COUNTRY RV A 3 2 ' H u r ricane Bend: 541-330-2495 FSBO, . 46 a c r e , 2007. CAN'T BEAT Redmond: single level, w/ office, THIS! Look before 541-548-5254 laundry room, paved you buy, b e low Laredo 2009 30' with 2 driveway, hardwood market value! Size slides, TV, A/C, table f loors, w h it e v i n y l & mileage DOES & c h airs, s a tellite,Space for rent: 30 amp fence. $26 0 ,000. HD Fat Boy 1996 matter! 12,500 mi, Arctic pkg., p o wer +water, sewer, gravel Completely customized OBO. 541-317-5012. all amenities, Ford lot. $350 mo. Tumalo awning, Exc. cond! Must see and hear to V10, Ithr, c h erry, $28,000. 541-419-3301 area. 541-419-5060 750 appreciate. 2012 slides, like new! New Award Winner. 17,000 Redmond Homes low price, $54,900. 541-385-8090 or 209-605-5537

obo. 541-548-4807

541-548-5216

RV Tow car 2004 Honda Civic Si set up

for flat towing with

base plate and tow brake, 35k mi, new tires, great cond. $13,500.

Ca/I 54 I -385-5809 to romote our service

541-288-1808

Building/Contracting Landscaping/Yard Care I concerns or quesApt./Multiplex NW Bend NOTICE: Oregon state N OTICE: O R E G O N tions, we suggest you ATVs law req u ires any- Landscape ContracJust too many consult your attorney Small studios close to lione who co n t racts tors Law (ORS 671) collectibles? or call CONSUMER brary, all util. paid. for construction work r equires a l l bu s i HOTLINE, $550 mo.w/ $525 dep. to be licensed with the nesses that advertise 1-877-877-9392. Sell them in $495 mo.w/$470 dep Monaco Dynasty 2004, C onstruction Con - t o p e r form L a n dNo pets/ no smoking. loaded, 3 slides, die- tractors Board (CCB). scape C o nstruction The Bulletin Classifieds BANK TURNED YOU 541-330- 9769 or sel, Reduced - now A n active lice n se which includes: DOWN? Private party 541-480-7870 at 5 4 1-923means the contractor p lanting, dec ks , will loan on real esYamaha Banshee 2001, $119,000, 541-385-5809 bendbulletin.com 8572 or 541-749-0037 i s bonded an d i n fences, arbors, tate equity. Credit, no custom built 350 motor, 642 DO YOU NEED w ater-features, and s ured. Ve r ify t h e problem, good equity race-ready, lots of extras, A GREAT Apt./Multiplex Redmond contractor's CCB installation, repair of is all you need. Call 771 RV $4999/obo 541-647-8931 Looking for your next EMPLOYEE c ense through t h e irrigation systems to Oregon Land M ortCONSIGNMENTS employee? Lots RIGHT NOW? Country Living! Upstairs CCB Cons u m er be licensed with the 870 WANTED gage 541-388-4200. Place a Bulletin help Call The Bulletin duplex, small kitchenWebsite Landscape ContracWe Do The Work ... wanted ad today and LOCAL MONEyrWe buy before 11 a.m. and ette, 1 bdrm, den, out- Nice flat lot in Terreb- Boats & Accessories t ors B o a rd . Th i s You Keep The Cash! www.hireaiicensadcontractor. reach over 60,000 com get an ad in to pubsecured trust deeds & side deck. 17735 NW onne, .56 a c r es, 4-digit number is to be On-site credit readers each week. or call 503-378-4621. included in all advernote, some hard money Lone Pine Rd., Terreb- p aved s t reet, a p lish the next day! approval team, Your classified ad loans. Call Pat Kelley onne. $500 per mo. proved fo r c a p -fill The Bulletin recom- tisements which indi541-385-5809. web site presence. will also appear on 541-382-3099 ext.13. 541-504-0837 septic, utilities are at 14' 1982 Valco River mends checking with cate the business has VIEW the We Take Trade-Ins! bendbulletin.com t he lo t l i n e . M L S the CCB prior to con- a bond, insurance and Sled, 70 h p., FishClassifieds at: Free Advertising. Good classified ads tell Like new duplex, nice ¹ 2012001172 P a m Finder. Older boat but which currently tracting with anyone. workers c ompensawww.bendbuiietin.com BIG COUNTRY RV the essential facts in an Redmond area, 2/2, receives over 1.5 Lester, Principal Bro- price includes trailer, Bend: 541-330-2495 Some other t r ades tion for their employgarage, fenced, central million page views interesting Manner. Write ker, Century 21 Gold 3 wheels and tires. All also req u ire addiFor your protecRedmond: heat/AC, landscaped. Remember.... every month at from the readers view - not tional licenses and ees. Country Realty, Inc. for $1 5 00 ! Cal l 541-548-5254 tion call 503-378-5909 $700, 541-545-1825 no extra cost. A dd your we b a d the seller's. Convert the 541-504-1338 certifications 541-416-8811 or use our website: dress to your ad and Bulletin Classifieds facts into benefits. Show www.lcb.state.or.us to 773 15' Smoker Craft AlasGet Results! readers on The the reader how the item will Debris Removal • check license status Tick, Tock kan, 1999, 25hp Merc, Call 385-5809 Acreages Bulletin' s web site help them in someway. before con t racting or place galvanized trailer, many will be able to click This Tick, Tock... with t h e b u s iness. JUNK BE GONE accessories i n c luding your ad on-line at through automatically advertising tip Persons doing landelectric trolling motor, I Haul Away FREE bendbulletin.com ...don't let time get to your site. CHECK YOUR AD brought to youby scape maintenance hours, $3500. For Salvage. Also Please check your ad very low Southwind 35.5' Triton, Cleanups & Cleanouts away. Hire a do not require a LCB 541-536-6081 The Bulletin on the first day it runs 2008,V10, 2 slides, Dulicense. professional out Mel, 541-389-8107 to make sure it is corpont UV coat, 7500 mi. of The Bulletin's rect. Sometimes inBought new at USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! Handyman s tructions over t h e $132,913; "Call A Service Advertising Account Executive asking $91,000. phone are misunderDoor-to-door selling with Professional" stood and a n e r ror Call 503-982-4745 I DO THAT! fast results! It's the easiest Home/Rental repairs can occur in your ad. The Bulletin is looking for a professional and Directory today! way in the world to sell. If this happens to your 18.5' '05 Reinell 185, V-6 Small jobs to remodels driven Sales and Marketing person to help our Honest, guaranteed ad, please contact us Volvo Penta, 270HP, customers grow their businesses with an 648 The Bulletin Classified low hrs., must see, the first day your ad work. CCB¹151573 expanding list of broad-reach and targeted Houses for $15,000, 541-330-3939 541-385-5809 appears and we will Dennis 541-317-9768 products. This full time position requires a Rent General be happy to fix it as Winnebaqo Suncruiser34' ERIC REEVE HANDY background in consultative sales, territory Look at: s oon a s w e ca n . Nelson 2004, only 34K, loaded, management and aggressive prospecting skills. 603 Bendhomes.com P U BLI SHER'S Deadlines are: WeekSERVICES. Home & Landscaping & too much to list, ext'd Two years of media sales experience is Rental Alternatives Commercial Repairs, NOTICE days 11:00 noon for for Complete Listings of warr. thru 2014, $54,900 Maintenance preferable, but we will train the right candidate. All real estate adver- next day, Sat. 11:00 Area Real Estate for Sale Dennis, 541-589-3243 Carpentry-Painting, Serving Central Single Male, 61, emPressure-washing, tising in this newspa- a.m. for Sunday and Oregon Since 2003 The position includes a competitive ployed, seeks care- per is subject to the Monday. Need help fixing stuff? Honey Do's. On-time Residental/Commercial 18.5' Sea Ray 2000, compensation package including benefits, and taker living arrange- F air H o using A c t 541-385-5809 Call A Service Professional promise. Senior 4.3L Mercruiser, 190 rewards an aggressive, customer focused ment. 54'-389-3639. which makes it illegal Thank you! Discount. Work guarfind the help you need. Sprinkler hp Bowrider w/depth anteed. 541-389-3361 salesperson with unlimited earning potential. to a d v ertise "any The Bulletin Classified www.bendbulletin.com Activation/Repair finder, radio/CD player, preference, limitation or 541-771-4463 TURN THE PAGE Back Flow Testing rod holders, full canBonded & Insured or disc r imination Email your resume, cover letter and salary vas, EZ Loader trailer, For More Ads based on race, color, CCB¹181595 Maintenance history to: Take care of exclnt cond, $13,000. • T r a vel Trailers The Bulletin • Thatch & Aerate religion, sex, handi707-484-3518 (Bend) Jay Brandt, Advertising Director your investments cap, familial status, Spring Clean up Landscaping/Yard Care ••Weekly jbrandt@bendbulletin.com 627 Mowing marital status or nawith the help from tional origin, or an in& Edging Vacation Rentals or drop off your resume in person at The Bulletin's • Bi-Monthly & Monthly tention to make any 1777 SW Chandler, Bend, OR 97702; & Exchanges such pre f e rence, "Call A Service Maintenance Or mail to PO Box6020, Bend, OR 97708; •Bark, Rock, Etc. limitation or discrimi- Professional" Directory ZOON dQuadrif 5-star Gold C rown! No phone inquiries please. nation." Familial staFlagstaff 30' 2006, with Zauri gttr e /,c. Exc. 2 bdrm, Sunritus includes children ~Landsca in 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, slide, custom interior, More Than Service •Landscape ver, next to amuseEOE / Drug Free Workplace 775 under the age of 18 inboard motor, g r eat like new, S a crifice, Peace 0! Mind ment par k A v a il. Construction with parents or Manufactured/ cond, well maintained, $17,500. 541-598-7546 4/4-11 & 4 / 1 1-18. living •Water Feature legal cus t o dians, $9995 obo. 541-350-7755 541-433-2901 Mobile Homes Independent Contractor Installation/Maint. Spring Clean Up pregnant women, and •Pavers •Leaves EAGLE CREST 2 Bdrm people securing cus- FACTORY SPECIAL •Renovations •Cones tody of children under condo, April 6-13. New Home, 3 bdrm, * Supplement Your Income* •Irrigations Installation • Needles 18. This newspaper 516-318-6051 $46,500 finished 20.5' Seaswirl Spy• Debris Hauling will not knowingly acon your site. Senior Discounts E der 1989 H.O. 302, 630 cept any advertising J and M Homes 31' WilderBonded & Insured Weed free Bark 285 hrs., exc. cond., Fleetwood for real estate which is 541-548-5511 Rooms for Rent n ess Gl 1 9 99, 1 2 ' 541-815-4458 stored indoors for & flower beds in violation of the law. LCB¹8759 slide, 2 4 ' aw n ing, life $11,900 OBO. O ur r e a ders ar e Studios & Kitchenettes queen bed, FSC, out541-379-3530 hereby informed that Lawn Renovation SPRING CLEAN-UP! Furnished room, TV w/ side shower, E-Z lift Aeration - Dethatching ++++++++++++++++++ cable, micro & fridge. all dwellings adverAeration/Dethatching stabilizer hitch, l i ke tised in this newspaOverseed Weekly/one-time service Utils & l inens. New 21' Crownline 215 hp new, been stored. meet sellers. in/outboard e n g i ne $10,950. Compost avail. Bonded, insured. owners. $145-$165/wk per are available on 541-419-5060 Free Estimates! 541-382-1885 an equal opportunity Top Dressing 310 hrs, Cuddy Cabin 19 0 F Q COLLINS Lawn Maint. basis. To complain of sleeps 2/ 3 p e ople,P ioneer 23 ' 632 discrimination cal l 2006, EZ Lift, $9750. Ca/l 541-480-9714 portable toilet, exc. Landscape t o l l -free at cond. Asking $8,000. 541-548-1096 Apt./Multiplex General HUD Maintenance ALLEN REINSCH 1-800-877-0246. The OBO. 541-388-8339 Full or Partial Service Yard maintenance & toll f re e t e l ephone The Classified Section We are looking for independent con•Mowing ~Edging clean-up, thatching, Redmond-Rental number for the hear•Pruning ~Weeding tractors to service home delivery & much more! Assistance ing im p aired is is easy to use. Every Sprinkler Adjustments plugging routes in: Call 541-536-1294 item is categorized Available! 1-800-927-9275. and every category Wintergreen Fertilizer included BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS 650 is indexed on the Apartments Prowler 2009 Extreme with monthly program Search the area's most Must be available 7 days a week, early mornHouses for Rent 2050 SW Timber section's front page. Boat loader, elec. for E dition. Model 2 7 0 ing hours. Must have reliable, insured vehicle. comprehensive listing of Ave., Redmond. Weekly, monthly pickup canopy, extras, RL, 2 slides, opposNE Bend classified advertising... 1, 2 & 3 Bdrms. or one time service. $450, 541-548-3711 ing in living area, ent. real estate to automotive, Please call 541.385.5800 or Rent based on A very sharp looking center, sep. bedroom, merchandise to sporting GENERATE SOME exincome.Income 800.503.3933 Mon.-Fri., 8-4 or EXPERIENCED 2000 sq.ft. 3 B drm/ ne w e x tra t i res, goods. Bulletin Classifieds citement in your neig- 2hitch, restrictions apply. Commercial apply via email at 2bath home, gas FP & bars, sway bar appear every day in the borhood. Plan a ga& Residential Call 541.548.7816 furnace, tile floors & Thousands ofadsdaily included. P r o-Pack, online © bendbulletin.com print or on line. rage sale and don't anti-theft. TDD 1.800.735.2900 carpet, open l i ving Good cond, in print andonline. forget to advertise in c lean. Call 541-385-5809 Free Estimates 'til k itchen, dining. N o Req . www.bendbulletin.com classified! 385-5809. Senior Discounts smoking/no pets. Call 4/20/15. 819 , 900. Where can you find a helping hand? From contractors to yard care, it's all here in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

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E4 WEDNESDAY, MARCH 27, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

DAILY B R I D G E

CLU B

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD will sh ortz

w ednesday,Marc h27,2013

Note: The answer to each italicized clue is a compound word or a familiar two-word phrase. A certain four-letter word (spelled out clockwise by the circled squares) can follow the First half and precede the second half of each of these answers, in each case to complete another compound word or familiar two-word phrase.

Never give up! By FRANK STEWART Tribune Media Services

J ust a s go lf has var i o u s competitions — stroke play, match bridge has play, f our-ball matchpoint pairs, IMPs and Board-aMatch Teams. At Board-a-Matchthe most demanding format — you win a deal if the combined results of your tw o p a ir s o u tscore y o ur opponents by any margin. If you are plus 110 at your table and your teammates are minus 100, you win the board. In today's deal (reported by Phillip Alder) from a Board-a-Match Teams at the ACBL Fall Championships, East-West for one team had a disaster when North-South bid seven spades. East understandably doubled, but with a finesse for the queen of clubs working, the contract was cold.

ACROSS z Balkan land 7 Semi compartment zo Former Chevy subcompact 34 Countenance is Burmese P.M. ze Classico rival 37Approval indicators ze Calendario spans 2o Sharp-eyed sort

raises to two hearts. The opponents pass. What do you say? ANSWER: Game chances are good. You have a fifthheart, the queen of partner's side suit and a side ace. Bid three hearts. You should rather bid four hearts, especially if vulnerable, than pass. If partner holds a sound minimum such as 6 5, K 8 7 3, K6, A K 6 5 2, y o u may make an overtrick. North dealer Neither side vulnerable

NORTH 4o K 1096 9 K J108 7 0 None AK942 WEST 4 None 9 Q53 C Q J 1096 4 4 10 6 5 3

OTHER TABLE

East-West were minus 1,770 and suspected that the board was gone forever. But in th e replay, NorthSouth stopped at six spades, and East doubled that. South, Sam Lev, redoubled. West led a heart:ten from dummy, ace, ruff. As the cards lay, Lev was sure of an overtrick, so North-South scored North plus 1820 — to win the board! P ass 40 DAILY QUESTION 74

23 Ban

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ANSWER TQ PREVIOUS PUZZLE: C RT AU R S H E T R E

S P A R A U H U L L G A M V I S OM N I S A M B U L L A M A Z O N I A G I RO E S A S C O T S S SH O T I N C O E O E M I X E D B A G E M E R Y S L S I NG E E U S TOO D D E xwordedltor@aol.com 6

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03/27/13


THE BULLETIN 0 WEDNESDAY MARCH 27 2013 E5

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 975 00

Antique & Classic Autos

o I

G MC Sierra S L T 2006 - 1500 Crew Cab 4x4, Z71, exc. c ond 8

Chevy 1955 PROJECT

car. 2 door wgn, 350 small block w/Weiand dual quad tunnel ram with 450 Holleys. T-10 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, Weld Prostar wheels, extra rolling chassis + extras. $6500 for all. 541-389-7669. ~~

Pickups

541 408 0763

Automobiles •

Automobiles

Vans •

Chevy Astro Cargo I/an 2001, pw, pdl, great cond., business car, well maint'd, regular oil changes, $4500. Please call

Ford Taurus wagon 2004, very nice, pwr everything, 120K, FWD, good tires, $4900 obo. 541-815-9939 Toyota Camry 2009 hybrid, 13,698 mi. ¹103210 $21,995

I nternational Fla t 541-633-5149 Bed Pickup 1963, 1 t on dually, 4 s p d. Chevy Lumina 1 9 95 trans., great MPG, 7 -pass. v a n wit h could be exc. wood p ower c h a i r lif t , Oregon hauler, runs great, $1500; 1989 Dodge AntoSonrce new brakes, $1950. Turbo Van 7 - pass. 541-598-3750 541-419-5480. has new motor and aaaoregonautosource.com t rans., $1500. I f i nterested c a l l Jay 503-269-1057.

4

1/3 interest in Columbia Chevy Wagon 1957, 400, $150,000 located 4-dr., complete, O Sunriver. H o urly $7,000 OBO, trades. rental rate (based upon Please call approval) $775. Also: 541-389-6998 S21 hangar avail. for sale, o r le a s e @ Chrysler 300 C o upe Automobiles • $15/day or $325/mo. 1967, 44 0 e n g ine, Hyundai Sonata 2007 541-948-2963 auto. trans, ps, air, GLS, 64,700 mi,excelframe on rebuild, re- RAM 2500 HD '03 hemi, lent cond, good tires, painted original blue, 2WD, 135K, auto, CC, non-smoker, new tags, original blue interior, am/fm/cd. $7000 obro. 541-680-9965 /390-1285 $9500. 541-280-7352 original hub caps, exc. chrome, asking $9000 Lincoln Town Car 2002, or make offer. BMW 740 IL 1998 orig. signature series, pearl 541-385-9350 , ",",'"" .CERTIFIED llrl)'I'el<ru o wner, e xc . c o n d. white ext., ta n i n t., 1 /3 interest i n w e ll101k miles, new tires, 59K mi., 22-25 mpg., equipped IFR Beech Bo• Cars-Trucks-SUI/s• spotless. Never damnanza A36, new 10-550/ loaded, sunroof. • t TQ. prop, located KBDN. $8,300. 541-706-1897 aged, new topline int erstate battery, a l $65,000. 541-419-9510 Chrysler SD 4-Door ~ Oo ways garaged. $7200. 1930, CD S R oyal 541-923-8868 M orePixatBendbulletin,com Standard, 8-cylinder, body is good, needs Wouldn't you really Find It in some r e s toration, like to drive a Buick? 2011 Toyota Tundra runs, taking bids, The Bulletin Classifieds! Bob has two 75,000 CrewMax 4x4, moon, 541-383-3888, 541-385-5809 mile Buicks, priced leather, winch 541-815-3318 fair, $2,000-$6000. ¹174496 $3 4 995 1/5th interest in 1973 Remember, t h e se Cessna 150 LLC 2009 Ford F150 Super get 30mpg hwy! 150hp conversion, low • Crew ¹6321 $28,995 cars541-318-9999 time on air frame and 2006 Silverado 3500 engine, hangared in • 4x 4 crew cab, 71k. • Bend. Excellent perThe Bulletin's ¹ 6258 $22,9 8 8 formance & affordNissan Sentra 2012 "Call A Service 2010 Lexus HS 250 able flying! $6,500. FIAT 1800 1978, S-spd, Full warranty, 35mpg, Professional" Directory black, 22,500 miles+ 541-382-6752 520 per tank, all power. door panels w/flowers is all about meeting ¹ 6386 $28,99 5 $13,500. 541-788-0427 8 hummingbirds, Executive Hangar your needs. AAA Oregon Auto white soft top & hard at Bend Airport (KBDN) top. Just reduced to Source 541-598-3750 60' wide x 50' deep, Call on one of the w/55' wide x 17' high bi- $3,750. 541-317-9319 Corner 97 & w. Empire professionals today! aaaoregonautosource.com or 541-647-8483 fold dr. Natural gas heat, offc, bathroom. Adjacent to Frontage Rd; great Sport Utllity Vehicles Pontiac Grand P rix visibility for aviation busi2004, super charged, ness. Financing avail109K m i. , l o a ded. able. 541-948-2126 or Buick Invicta1959! email 1jetjockoq.com $6000. 541-420-2262 2 door hardtop, 99.9% complete in & out. Piper A rcher 1 9 8 0, Ford Galaxie 500 1963, Toyota Camrys: $16,000. based in Madras, al- 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, 390 v8,auto, pwr. steer & 541-504-3253 1984, SOLD; ways hangared since 1985 SOLD; new. New annual, auto radio (orig),541-419-4989 Chevrolet Blazer LT pilot, IFR, one piece 2000 -130k miles, Call Buick LeSabre 1996. 1986 parts car Good condition, windshield. Fastest Arfor info. $3800 OBO only one left! $500 cher around. 1750 to121,000 miles. 541-480-0781 Call for details, Non-smoker tal t i me . $6 8 ,500. 541-548-6592 541-475-6947, ask for $2600 OBO. Rob Berg. 541-954-5193. Toyota Corolla 2004, Ford Model A 1930, auto., loaded, 204k Sports Coupe. Cadillac DeVille, 2001 orig. owner, non Trucks & R umble seat, H & H 39Kmi, new cond, loaded miles. smoker, exc. c ond. rebuilt engine. W i ll Chevy Tahoe 1999, 4x4, $12,000. 541-598-5210 Heavy Equipment $6500 Prin e ville cruise at 55mph. Must most options, new tires, 503-358-8241 see to believe. Abso- 159K miles, $3750. Call lutely stunning condi- 541-233-8944 Looklng for your tion! $17,500 Chevy Malibu 2009 next employee? 541-410-0818 43k miles, loaded, Place a Bulletin help Ford Mustang Coupe studs on rims/ wanted ad today and Asking $12,900. reach over 60,000 Diamond Reo Dump 1966, original owner, 541-610-6834. readers each week. Truck f 9 74, 12 -14 V8, automatic, great $9000 OBO. Your classified ad yard box, runs good, shape, 530-515-81 99 will also appear on Honda CRV 2004, $6900, 541-548-6812 $9,995. bendbulletin.com Forklift, Hyster H 3 0E Call 541-610-6150 or see which currently reFord Ranchero LPG, good condition, http://bend.craigslist.org ceives over 1.5 mil1979 I 607 hrs, $2000 OBO. /cto/3676208637. html lion page views with 351 Cleveland 541-389-7596 every month at Chrysler Sebring 2004 modified engine. Toyota 4Ru n ner 84k, beautiful dark gray/ no extra cost. BulleBody is in Say "goodbuy" tin Classifieds 1 993, blue, 4 d r . , brown, tan leather int., excellent condition, Get Results! Call 4WD, V6, 5 speed, $5995 541-350-5373 to that unused $2500 obo. '= 385-5809 or place t ow pkg., plus 4 'll 541-420-4677 eI' item by placing it in your ad on-line at studs tires on rims, bendbulletin.com r uns great. W a s The Bulletin Classifieds $ 5500, no w o n l y

+

I

WOW!

t

r----

$4000.541-659-1416

The Bulletin recoml

541 -385-5809 Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390

G R E AT

engine, power everything, new paint, 54K original m i les, runs great, excellent condi-

%%KKX

Hyster H25E, runs well, 2982 Hours,

Little Red Corvette1996 when pu r c hasing i conv. 350 auto. i products or services Reach thousands of readers! 132K, 26-34 mpg. from out of the area. Call 541-385-5809 ash , The Bulletin Classifteds $12,500 541-923-1781 i S ending c checks, or credit inFORD FUSION 2008

tion in & out. Asking $8,500. 541-480-3179

$3500,call

541-749-0724

What are you looking for? You'll find it in

m'

The Bulletin Classifieds

'

.

.

Peterbilt 359 p o table water t ruck, 1 9 90, 3200 gal. tank, 5hp

I mends extra caution i i i con d . I formation may be I

Advertise your car! Add A Picture!

541-385-5809

96 Ford Windstar & 2000 Nissan Quest, both 7-passenger vans, 160K miles, low prices, $1200 8 $2900, and worth every cent! 541-318-9999

v ery e x c . 62,500 mi. $10,750. i subject toFRAUD. For more informaCall 541-647-6410 i tion about an advertiser, you may call Need to get an ad I the Oregon State I i Attorney General's t in ASAP? Office C o nsumer i Protection hotline at 1-877-877-9392. Fax It ts 541-322-7253

i

I i

The Bulletin Classifieds

The Bulletin

Serving Central Oregonsince 1903

pump, 4-3" h oses, camlocks, $ 2 5 ,000. 541-820-3724

Utility Trailers GMC V~ton 1971, Only Light equipment trailer, $19,700! Original low 3 axle, 8'x21' tilt bed. mile, exceptional, 3rd $3500. 541-489-6150. owner. 951-699-7171

TIRES set of 4 mounted Comanche, 1990, on rims + extra rim. Jeep owner, 167K, 4 5% h w y tre a d , original 225/60R16, $400 obo 4WD, 5-spd, tags good till 9/2015, $3900 obo. 541-489-6150 541-633-7761

Advertise with a full-color photo in The Bulletin Classifieds and online. NLi

1921 Model T Delivery Truck Restored & Runs $9000. 541-389-8963

Mercedes 450SL, 1977, 113K, w ell-maintained, a raged, b ot h t o p s . 11,900. 541-389-7596

Easy, flexible, and affordable ad packages

are also available on our Web site.

Oldsmobile Alero 2004, classic 4-dr in showroom condition, leather, chrome wheels, 1 owner, low 1966 GMC, 2nd owner, miles. $7500. 541-382-2452 too many extras to list, $8500 obo. Serious buyers only. 541-536-0123 PROJECT CARS: Chevy 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) & Chevy Coupe 1950 rolling chassis's $1750 ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, complete car, $ 1949; Cadillac Series 61 1950, '~ ~ . ) g j j 2 dr. hard top, complete Chevy C-20 Pickup w/spare f r on t cl i p ., 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; $3950, 541-382-7391 auto 4-spd, 396, model CST /all options, orig. 933 owner, $19,950, Pickups 541-923-6049

TO PlaCe yOur Bulletin ad With CI PhOtO,

visit www.bendbulletin.com, click on "Place an ad"and follow these easy steps: Choose a category, choose a classification, and then select your ad package. Write your ad and upload your digital photo. Create your account with any major credit card.

- '

.

Want to impress the relatives? Remodel your home with the help of a professional from The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

Ford 250 XLT 1990,

6 yd. dump bed, 139k, Auto, $4500. 541-410-9997

All ads appear in both print and online Please allow 24 hours for photo processing before your ad appears in print and online.

To place your photo ad, visit us online at www.bendbullefin.com or call wlth questions 541-385-5809

Cl™ass ifieds www.bcndbullctin.cum

1000

Legal Notices LEGAL NOTICE

IN

THE

L e g al Notices Meadow No. 2, Des-

CIR C U IT chutes County, Or-

e gon. Said sale i s made under a Writ of Execution in Foreclosure issued out of the C ircuit Court of t h e State of Oregon for the County of Deschutes, dated February 22, 2013, to me directed in the esa Vanasen; above-entitled action V andevert Acre s wherein P e n nymac South H o meowners Loan Services, LLC, its successors in inAssociation; State of Oregon; United States terest and/or assigns, of America; and Oc- as plaintiff/s, recovcupants of the Pre- ered General Judgmises, D efendant/s. ment of Foreclosure Case No.: 12CV0136. Against: 1 . W i l liam N OTICE O F S A L E Tastula; 2 . Judy 3. Sun U NDER WRIT O F Tastula; EXECUTION - REAL Meadow Owners AsPROPERTY. Notice is sociation; 4. O c cuhereby given that I will pants of the Premises; And Money A w ard on April 23, 2013 at 10:00 AM in the main A gainst t h e Rea l l obby of t h e D e s - Property Located at chutes County 20584 Jacklight Ln., Sheriff's Office, 63333 Bend, Oregon 97702, W. Highway 20, Bend, rendered on January Oregon, sell, at public 3, 2013, against Wilo ral auction to t h e liam Tastula, J u dy h ighest bidder, f o r Tastula, Sun Meadow cash o r cas h ier's Owners Association, check, the following and Occupants of the real property, known Premises as d efenBEFO R E as 55660 Blue Eagle d ant/s. THE Road, Bend, Oregon BIDDING A T SALE, A PROSPEC97707, to wit, Lot 2 in BIDDER Block 15 of Vande- TIVE vert Acres South, De- SHOULD INDEPENDENTLY IN V E STIschutes County, OrGATE: (a)The priority egon. Said sale is made under a Writ of of the lien or interest t h e jud g ment Execution in Foreclo- of sure issued out of the creditor; (b)Land use laws and regulations C ircuit Court of t he the State of Oregon for applicable t o property; (c)Apthe County of Desproved uses for the chutes, dated Februproperty; (d)Limits on ary 21, 2013, to me for e s t directed in the f arming o r practices on the propabove-entitled action of wherein One W est erty; (e) Rights Bank FSB, its succes- neighboring property sors in interest and/or owners; and (f)Enviassigns, as plaintiff/s, ronmental laws and recovered G e n eral regulations that affect Judgment of Foreclo- the property. P ubsure Against: (1) Un- lished in Bend Bulleknown Heirs of Alice tin. Date of First and F. Fairchild; (2) Rob- Successive Publicaert W. Fairchild; (3) tions:March 13, 2013; Teresa Vanasen; (5) M arch 2 0 , 201 3 ; March 27, 2013. Date State of Oregon; and (7) and Occupants of of Last P ublication: April 3, 2013. Attorthe Premises; and Money Award Against ney: Michael Thornithe Real Property lo- croft, OSB ¹ 981104, Rouch Crab t ree cated at 55660 Blue Eagle Road, Bend, Olsen, P.C., 511 SW 10th Ave., Ste. 400, Oregon 97707, rendered on January 23, Portland, OR 97205, 503-977-7840. Condi2 013, a g ainst U n known Heirs of Alice tions of Sale: PotenF. Fairchild, Robert tial bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior W. Fairchild, Teresa Vanasen, State of Or- to the auction to allow egon, and Occupants the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office to reof the Premises as defendant/s. BE- view bidder's funds. Only U.S. c urrency FORE BIDDING AT cashier's THE SALE, A PRO- and/or checks made payable SPECTIVE B I DDER SHOULD INDEPEN- to Deschutes County DENTLY I N V ESTI- Sheriff's Office will be GATE: (a)The priority accepted. P a yment must be made in full of the lien or interest of t h e jud g ment immediately upon the close of t h e s a l e. creditor; (b) Land use laws and regulations LARRY B L A NTON, Co u n ty applicable t o the Deschutes Sheriff. Blair property; (c)ApBarkhurst, Field proved uses for the Dat e : property; (d)Limits on T echnician. f arming o r for e st March 11, 2013. practices on the propof LEGAL NOTICE erty; (e) Rights CIR C UIT neighboring property IN T H E owners; and (f)EnviCOURT O F THE STATE OF OREGON ronmental laws and regulations that affect DESCHUTES COUNTY, Fe d e ral the property. Published in Bend Bulle- National M o r tgage tin. Date of First and Association, its sucSuccessive Publica- cessors i n i n t erest tions:March 13, 2013; and/or assigns, PlainM arch 2 0 , 201 3 ; tiff/s, v . Gr e g R. March 27, 2013. Date T oepfer; Cindy A . of Last P u blication: Toepfer; Citi b ank South Dakota N.A.; April 3, 2013. Attorney: Michael Thorni- and Occupants of the croft, OSB ¹981104, Premises, R outh Crabt r e e D efendant/s. C ase No.: 11CV1089. NOOlsen, P.C., 511 SW 10th Ave., Ste. 400, TICE OF SALE UNPortland, OR 97205, D ER WRIT OF E X 503-977-7840. CondiECUTION - REAL P ROP ERTY. Notice is tions of Sale: Potential bidders must arhereby given that I will rive 15 minutes prior on Apnl 30, 2013 at 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 Office, 63333 Only U.S. c urrency 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 cas h ier's accepted. P a yment check, the following must be made in full real property, known immediately upon the as 5 2 65 5 Ce n t er c lose of t h e s a l e . Drive, La Pine, OrLARRY B L A NTON, egon 97739, to w it, Deschutes C o u nty Lot 9, i n A n derson Des c hutes Sheriff. Blair Acres, Barkhurst, Field County, Oregon. Said sale is made under a T echnician. Dat e : March 11, 2013. Writ of Execution in Foreclosure i s s ued LEGAL NOTICE out o f t h e Ci r c uit IN T H E CIR C UIT Court of the State of COURT O F THE Oregon for the County STATE OF OREGON of Deschutes, dated DESCHUTES March 4, 2013, to me COUNTY, Pennymac directed in the aboveLoan Services, LLC, entitled action wherein its successors in in- Federal Nati o nal terest and/or assigns, Mortgage Association Plaintiff/s, v. W illiam as plaintiff/s, recovTastula; Judy Tastula; ered General JudgSun Meadow Owners ment of Foreclosure A ssociation; O c c u - Against: (1) Greg R. pants of the Premises, Toepfer (2) Cindy A. D efendant/s. C a s e Toepfer (3) Citibank No.: 12CV0402. NOSouth Dakota N.A.; TICE OF SALE UN- and Money A w ard DER WRIT OF EXA gainst t h e Rea l ECUTION - REAL Property located at PROPERTY. Notice is 52655 Center Drive, hereby given that I will La P i ne , Or e g on on April 16, 2013 at 97739 on January 7, 10:00 AM in the main 2013, against Greg R. l obby of t h e D e s - T oepfer, Cindy A . chutes County Toepfer and Citibank Sheriff's Office, 63333 South Dakota N.A. as W. Highway 20, Bend, defendant/s. BEOregon, sell, at public FORE BIDDING AT o ral auction to t h e THE SALE, A PROh ighest bidder, f o r SPECTIVE B IDDER cash o r ca s hier's SHOULD INDEPENcheck, the real prop- DENTLY IN V E STIerty commonly known GATE: (a)The priority as 20584 J a cklight of the lien or interest Lane, Bend, Oregon of t h e jud g ment 97702, an d f u r ther creditor; (b)Land use d escribed as , Lo t laws and regulations Thirty Five (35), Sun applicable t o the COURT O F THE STATE OF OREGON DESCHUTES COUNTY, OneWest Bank FSB, its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Unknown Heirs of Alice F. Fairchild; Robert W. Fairchild; Ter-

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property; (c)Ap-

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and/or cashier's proved uses for the checks made payable property; (d) Limits on to Deschutes County f arming o r for e st Sheriff's Office will be practices on the prop- accepted. P a yment of must be made in full erty; (e) Rights neighboring property immediately upon the owners; and (f) Enviclose of t h e s a l e. ronmental laws and LARRY B L A NTON, regulations that affect Deschutes Co u n ty the p roperty. P u bSheriff. Blair lished in Bend BulleBarkhurst, Field Dat e : tin. Date of First and T echnician. Successive PublicaMarch 11, 2013. tions:March 20, 2013; LEGAL NOTICE March 27, 2013; April THE CI R CUIT 3, 2013. Date of Last IN COURT O F THE Publication: April 10, STATE OF OREGON 2013. Att or n e y: DESCHUTES Michael T h ornicroft, COUNTY, Deutsche OSB ¹981104, RCO Bank National Trust Legal, P.C., 511 SW Company, as trustee 10th Ave., Ste. 400, for HSI Asset SecuriPortland, OR 97205, 503-977-7840. Condi- tization CORP Trust 007-NC1, it s s u c tions of Sale: Poten- 2 in i n t erest tial bidders must ar- cessors assigns, Plainrive 15 minutes prior and/or tiff/s, v. Stephen Douto the auction to allow glas Gray; Sheryl R. the Deschutes County Gray; and Occupants Sheriff's Office to rethe Premises, Deview bidder's funds. of Only U.S. c urrency fendant/s. Case No.: NOTICE and/or cashier's 12CV0018. SALE U N DER checks made payable OF OF E X E C Uto Deschutes County WRIT Sheriff's Office will be TION - REAL PROPERTY. N o t ic e is accepted. P a y ment hereby given that must be made in full on Apnl 25, 2013I will at immediately upon the AM in the main close of t h e s a l e. 10:00 LARRY B L A NTON, l obby of t h e D e s County Deschutes Co u n ty chutes Sheriff. Blair Sheriff's Office, 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Barkhurst, Field sell, at public T echnician. Dat e : Oregon, o ral auction to t h e March 18, 2013. h ighest bidder, f o r cash o r cas h ier's LEGAL NOTICE the real propIN T H E CI R CUIT check, erty commonly known COURT O F THE as 1 5 61 5 C o r nell STATE OF OREGON Road, La Pine, OrDESCHUTES 97739, and furCOUNTY, Deutsche egon described as, Lot Bank Trust Company ther i n B l o c k 4 of Americas as Trustee 1 PARKWAY ACRES, for RALI 2004QA1, its Deschutes C o u nty, successors in interest Oregon. Said sale is and/or assigns, Plain- made under a Writ of tiff/s, v. Tessa White; Execution in ForecloKevin White; M o rtsure issued out the gage Electronic Reg- C ircuit Court ofoft he istration Systems, Inc. State of Oregon for solely as nominee for the County of DesF lagstar Bank; a nd dated March Occupants o f the chutes, 4 , 2013, to m e d i Premises, rected in the aboveD efendant/s. C a s e entitled action wherein No.: 12CV0230. NODeutsche Bank NaTICE OF SALE UN- tional Trust Company, D ER WRIT OF E X Trustee for HSI ECUTION - REAL as Asset S e curitization P ROP ERTY. Notice is Trust hereby given that I will CORP 2007-NC1, as on Apnl 11, 2013 at plaintiff/s, recovered 10:00 AM in the main Stipulated G e n eral l obby of t h e D e s - Judgment of Foreclochutes County sure Against DefenShenff's Office, 63333 dants: 1 ) S t e phen W. Highway 20, Bend, D ouglas Gray; 2) Oregon, sell, at public Sheryl R. Gray, on o ral auction to t h e J anuary 3 , 201 3 , h ighest b idder, f o r Stephen Doucash o r cas h ier's against Gray and Sheryl check, the following glas R. Gray as real property, known defendant/s. as 1134 N o rthwest FORE BIDDING BEAT Columbia S treet THE SALE, A PROBend, Oregon 97701, SPECTIVE B IDDER to wit, Lot 5, Block 25, SHOULD INDEPENof Boulevard Addition DENTLY IN V E STIto Bend, Deschutes GATE: (a)The priority County, Oregon. Said of the lien or interest sale is made under a of t h e jud g ment Writ of Execution in (b) Land use Foreclosure i s s ued creditor; laws and regulations out o f t h e Ci r cuit to the Court of the State of applicable (c)ApOregon for the County property; proved uses for the of Deschutes, dated property; (d)Limits on February 20, 2013, to f arming o r for e s t m e directed in t h e practices on the propabove-entitled action erty; (e) Rights of wherein Deu t sche neighboring property Bank Trust Company owners; and (f)EnviAmericas as Trustee ronmental laws and for RALI 2004QA1, its regulations that affect successors in interest the p roperty. P u ba nd/or assigns, a s lished in Bend Bulleplaintiff/s, recovered tin. Date of First and General Judgment Of Successive PublicaForeclosure Against: tions:March 27, 2013; (1) Tessa White; (2) April 3, 2013; April 10, Kevin White; (3) Mort- 2013. Date of L a st gage Electronic Reg- P ublication April 1 7 istration Systems, Inc. 2013. Attor n ey: solely as nominee for Michael T h ornicroft, F lagstar Bank; ( 4 ) Routh Occupants o f the OSB ¹981104, Olsen, P.C., Premises; And Money Crabtree 511 SW 10th Ave., A ward Against t h e Ste. 400, P o rtland, R eal Property L o 97205, cated at 1134 North- OR 503-977-7840. Condiwest Columbia Street, tions of Sale: PotenBend, Oregon 97701, tial bidders must arrendered on Decem- rive 15 minutes prior ber 28, 2012, against to the auction to allow Tessa White, Kevin the Deschutes County White, Mort g age Office to reElectronic R egistra- Sheriff's bidder's funds. tion Systems, I n c. view U.S. c urrency solely as nominee for Only and/or cashier's F lagstar Bank, a nd checks made payable Occupants o f the to Deschutes Premises as defen- Sheriff's OfficeCounty will be d ant/s. BEFO R E accepted. P a y ment B IDDING A T TH E be made in full SALE, A PROSPEC- must immediately upon the TIVE BIDDER of t h e s a l e. SHOULD INDEPEN- close LARRY B L A NTON, DENTLY I N V ESTIDeschutes Co u n ty GATE: (a)The priority Sheriff. Blair of the lien or interest Barkhurst, Field of t h e j ud g ment T echnician. Dat e : creditor; (b)Land use laws and regulations March 22, 2013. applicable t o the LEGAL NOTICE property; (c)ApIN T H E CIR C U IT COURT O F THE proved uses for the property; (d) Limits on STATE OF OREGON f arming o r for e st DESCHUTES practices on the prop- COUNTY, I n t he of Matter of the Guarderty; (e) Rights neighboring property ianship of: Stephanie owners; and (f) EnviNicole Reece, date of ronmental laws and birth August 14, 1992 regulations that affect (a minor), Responthe property. Pub- d ent/s. Cas e N o . : lished in Bend Bulle- 09-PC-0040-MS. NOtin. Date of First and TICE OF SALE UNSuccessive PublicaDER WRIT OF EXtions:March 13, 2013; ECUTION - REAL M arch 2 0 , 201 3 ; PROPERTY. Notice is March 27, 2013. Date hereby given that I will of Last P u blication: on April 23, 2013 at April 3, 2013. Attor10:00 AM in the main ney:Michael T hornil obby of t h e D e s croft, OSB ¹981104, chutes County R outh Crabt r e e Sheriff's Office, 63333 Olsen, P.C., 511 SW W. Highway 20, Bend, 10th Ave., Ste. 400, Oregon, sell, at public Portland, OR 97205, o ral auction t o t h e 503-977-7840. Condih ighest bidder, f o r tions of Sale: Poten- cash o r ca s hier's tial bidders must ar- check, the real proprive 15 minutes prior erty commonly known to the auction to allow as 20003 South Althe Deschutes County derwood Circle, Bend, Sheriff's Office to reOregon 97702, and view bidder's funds. further described as, Only U.S. c urrency Lot Seven (7) in Block


E6 WEDNESDAY, MARCH 27, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

1000

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(10), Woodriver Vil-

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Washington M u t ual Bank, and The Real Property Located at 9 18 N orthwest 8 t h Street, Redmond, Oregon 97756 as defend ant/s. BEFO R E

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view bidder's funds. lage, recorded NoOnly U.S. c urrency v ember 9, 1 972, i n and/or cashier's Cabinet B, Page 1, checks made payable Deschutes C o unty, to Deschutes County Oregon. Said sale is Sheriff's Office will be made under a Writ Of accepted. P a y ment Execution issued out BIDDING A T T HE must be made in full of the Circuit Court of SALE, A PROSPEC- immediately upon the the State of Oregon TIVE BIDDER c lose of t h e s a l e . for the County of Des- SHOULD INDEPEN- LARRY B L A NTON, chutes, dated Janu- DENTLY IN V E STI- Deschutes C o u nty ary 29, 2013, to me GATE: (a)The priority Sheriff. Blair directed in the of the lien or interest Barkhurst, Field above-entitled action of t h e j ud g ment T echnician. Dat e : wherein Al b e rtazzi creditor; (b) Land use March 22, 2013. Law Firm as plaintiff/s, laws and regulations LEGAL NOTICE recovered Corrected applicable t o the IN TH E C I R CUIT Supplemental Judgproperty; (c)ApC OURT OF T H E ment fo r At t o rney proved uses for the O RF ees an d Mo n ey property; (d)Limits on STATE O F DESAward on October 10, f arming o r for e s t EGON 2012, against In the practices on the prop- CHUTES COUNTY, Na t i onal Matter of the Guard- erty; (e) Rights of Federal ianship of: Stephanie neighboring property Mortgage Association its successors Nicole Reece, date of owners; and (f)Enviin interest a nd/or birth August 14, 1992 ronmental laws and (a minor), as respon- regulations that affect assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Rick Pape; Riverd ent/s. BEFO R E the property. Pubrim Community AsB IDDING A T TH E lished in Bend BulleSALE, A PROSPEC- tin. Date of First and sociation; and Octhe TIVE BIDDER Successive Publica- cupants o f SHOULD INDEPENtions:March 13, 2013; Premises, D e f enDENTLY I N V ESTI- M arch 2 0 , 201 3 ; dant/s. Case No.: NOGATE: (a)The priority March 27, 2013. Date 11 CV0898. SAL E of the lien or interest of Last P ublication: T ICE O F UNDER WRIT OF of t h e jud g ment April 3, 2013. AttorEXECUTION creditor; (b)Land use ney: Michael ThorniREAL PROPERTY. laws and regulations croft, OSB ¹ 981104, applicable t o the R outh Crab t r ee Notice i s h e r e by given that I will on property; (c)ApOlsen, 511 SW 10th proved uses for the Ave., Ste. 400, Port- A pril 4 , 2 0 1 3 a t property; (d)Limits on l and, O R 972 0 5 , 1 0:00 AM i n t h e f arming o r for e st 503-977-7840. Condi- main lobby of t he practices on the prop- tions of Sale: Poten- Deschutes County Off i c e, of tial bidders must ar- S heriff's erty; (e) Rights neighboring property rive 15 minutes prior 63333 W. Highway owners; and (f)Envito the auction to allow 20, Bend, Oregon, ronmental laws and the Deschutes County sell, at public oral auction to the highregulations that affect Sheriff's Office to rethe p roperty. P u bview bidder's funds. est bidder, for cash lished in Bend Bulle- Only U.S. c urrency or cashier's check, tin. Date of First and and/or cashier's the following real Successive Publica- checks made payable property, known as Fis h hawk tions:March 13, 2013; to Deschutes County 19529 M arch 2 0 , 201 3 ; Sheriff's Office will be L oop, Bend, O r March 27, 2013. Date accepted. P a yment egon 97702, to wit, Lot 29 of Riverrim of Last P ublication: must be made in full P .U.D., Phase 1 , April 3, 2013. Attor- immediately upon the City of Bend, Desn ey:Anthony V. A l - close of t h e s a l e. chutes County, Orb ertazzi P.C., O S B LARRY B L A NTON, ¹96003, A lb e rtazzi Deschutes Co u n ty egon. Said sale is Law Firm, 44 NW Irv- Sheriff. Blair made under a Writ ing, Bend, OR 97701, Barkhurst, Field o f E x ecution i n 541-317-0231. Condi- T echnician. Dat e : Foreclosure issued out of t h e C i rcuit tions of Sale: PotenMarch 11, 2013. Court of the State of tial bidders must arLEGAL NOTICE Oregon f o r the rive 15 minutes prior IN T H E CI R CUIT C ounty o f Des to the auction to allow COURT O F T HE chutes, dated Januthe Deschutes County STATE OF OREGON ary 29, 2013, to me Sheriff's Office to reDESCHUTES directed in t he view bidder's funds. Well s a bove-entitled a c Only U.S. c urrency COUNTY, Fargo Bank, N.A., its tion wherein Fedand/or cashier's in interest eral National Mortchecks made payable successors and/or assigns, Plainto Deschutes County gage Association as iff/s, v . R o bert E . p laintiff/s, rec o v Sheriff's Office will be tRogers; Occupants of ered Cor r ected accepted. P a yment Premises; and the General Judgment must be made in full the Fore c losure immediately upon the Real Property located of at 52540 Antler Lane, A gainst: (1) R i c k close of t h e s a l e. La P i ne , O r e gon LARRY B L A NTON, Pape, (2) Riverrim D efendant/s. Community A ssoDeschutes Co u n ty 97739, Case No.: 12CV0494. ciation; and Money Sheriff. Blair Barkhurst, Field N OTICE OF S A L E Award Against: In T echnician. Dat e : UNDER W RI T O F Rem the Real PropEXECUTION - REAL e rty L o cated a t March 11, 2013. P ROP ERTY. Notice is 19529 Fis h hawk LEGAL NOTICE hereby given that I will L oop, Bend, O r IN T H E CIR C U IT on May 7, 2013 at egon 97702, on DeCOURT O F THE 10:00 AM in the main cember 12, 2 012, STATE OF OREGON l obby of t h e D e s - against Rick Pape DESCHUTES chutes County and Riverrim ComCOUNTY, U.S. Bank Sheriff's Office, 63333 munity Association National Association, W. Highway 20, Bend, as defendant/s. BEas trustee for Credit Oregon, sell, at public FORE BIDDING AT Suisse First Boston o ral auction to t h e THE SA L E , A M ortgage Acc e p- h ighest bidder, f o r PROSPECTIVE tance Corp. Mortgage cash o r cas h ier's BIDDER S H OULD Pass-Through Certifi- check, the real propINDEPENDENTLY cates, Series 2006-1, erty commonly known INVESTIGATE: (a) its successors in in- as 52540 Antler Lane, The priority of the terest and/or assigns, La P i ne , O r e gon lien or interest of the Plaintiff/s, v. Jared W. 97739, an d f u r ther judgment c r editor; Marshall; JPMorgan described as, Lot Six (b) Land use laws Chase Bank Succes- (6) in Block Three (3) and regulations aps or I n In t erest t o of Cagle Subdivision, plicable to the propWashington M u t ual Plat No. 5, Deschutes erty; (c)Approved Bank; Occupants of County, Oregon. Said uses for the propthe Premises; a nd sale is made under a e rty; (d) Limits o n The Real Property lo- Writ of Execution in farming or f o rest cated at 918 North- Foreclosure i s s ued practices o n th e west 8th Street, Red- out o f t h e C i r cuit property; (e) Rights mond, Oregon 97756, Court of the State of of neig h boring D efendant/s. C a s e Oregon for the County property o w ners; No.: 12CV0650. NOof Deschutes, dated and (f) EnvironmenTICE OF SALE UNMarch 14, 2013, to tal laws and regulaD ER WRIT OF E X - m e directed in t h e tions that affect the ECUTION - REAL above-entitled action p roperty. L A R R Y P ROP ERTY. Notice is wherein Wells Fargo B LANTON, D e s hereby given that I will Bank, N.A., its succ hutes Coun t y on April 23, 2013 at cessor i n in t e rest Sheriff. Ant h o ny 10:00 AM in the main a nd/or assigns a s Raguine, Civil l obby of t h e D e s - plaintiff/s, r ecovered T echnician. D a t e: chutes County General Judgment of M arch 4 , 201 3 . Sheriff's Office, 63333 Foreclosure Against: Published in Bend W. Highway 20, Bend, (1) The Real Property B ulletin. Dat e o f Oregon, sell, at public located at 52540 AntFirst and S ucceso ral auction to t h e ler Lane, La Pine, Or- sive P u b lications: h ighest bidder, f o r e gon 9 7 739; a n d M arch 6 , 201 3 ; cash o r cas h ier's Money Award Against M arch 13 , 2 0 1 3 ; check, the following the Real Property loM arch 20 , 2 0 1 3. real property, known cated at 52540 Antler Date of Last Publias 918 Northwest 8th Lane, La Pine, Orc ation: March 2 7 , Street, Redmond, Or- e gon 9 7 739, r e n - 2013. Attorney: Tony egon 97756, to w it, dered on January 23, Kullen, OSB Lot 8 in Block 6 of 2 013, against T h e ¹ 050110, Ro ut h Sunnyside Addition, in R eal Property L o C rabtree Ols e n , the City of Redmond, cated At 52540 Antler P.C., 511 SW 10th Deschutes C o u nty, Lane, La Pine, OrAvenue, Suite 400, Oregon 97756. Said egon 97739 as defen- Portland, OR 97205, sale is made under a d ant/s. BEFO R E (503) 977 - 7840. Writ of Execution in BIDDING A T T H E Conditions of Sale: Foreclosure i s s ued SALE, A PROSPEC- Potential bi d d ers out o f t h e C i r cuit TIVE BIDDER must arrive 15 minCourt of the State of SHOULD INDEPENu tes prior t o t h e Oregon for the County DENTLY I N V ESTI- auction to allow the of Deschutes, dated GATE: (a)The priority Deschutes County February 15, 2013, to of the lien or interest S heriff's Office t o m e directed in t h e of t h e j ud g ment review bid d e r's above-entitled action creditor; (b) Land use f unds. Only U . S . wherein U.S. B a nk laws and regulations c urrency and / o r National Association, applicable t o the c ashier's c h e c ks as Trustee for Credit property; (c)Apmade payable to Suisse First Boston proved uses for the Deschutes County M ortgage Acc e p - property; (d)Limits on Sheriff's Office will tance Corp. Mortgage f arming o r for e st be accepted. PayPass-Through Certifi- practices on the prop- ment must be made cates, Series 2006-1, erty; (e) Rights of in full immediately its successors in inneighboring property upon the close of terest and/or assigns, owners; and (f)Envithe sale. as plaintiff/s, recov- ronmental laws and ered General Judg- regulations that affect LEGAL NOTICE ment of Foreclosure the p roperty. P u bIN T H E CI R C UIT Against: (1) Jared W. lished in Bend Bulle- COURT O F THE Marshall (2) JPMor- tin. Date of First and STATE OF OREGON gan Chase Bank suc- Successive PublicaDESCHUTES cessor in interest to tions:March 27, 2013; COUNTY, Wells Washington M u t ual April 3, 2013; April 10, Fargo Bank, N.A., its Bank (3) th e R e al 2013. Date of L a st successors in interest Property located at Publication: April 17, and/or assigns, Plain9 18 N orthwest 8 t h 2013. At tor n e y: tiff/s, v. Sean L. Bell; Street, Redmond, Or- Michale T h ornicroft, S tonehedge on t h e e gon 9 7 756; a n d OSB ¹981104, RCO Rim Association, Inc.; Money Award Against Legal, P.C., 511 SW and Occupants of the the Real Property lo10th Ave., Ste. 400, Premises, cated at 918 North- Portland, OR 97205, D efendant/s. C a s e west 8th Street, Red- 503-977-7840. Condi- No.: 12CV0640. NOmond, Oregon 97756, tions of Sale: Poten- TICE OF SALE UNrendered on January tial bidders must arDER WRIT OF EX9, 2013, against Jared rive 15 minutes prior ECUTION - REAL W. Marshall, JPMor- to the auction to allow PROPERTY. Notice is gan Chase Bank suc- the Deschutes County hereby given that I will cessor in interest to Sheriff's Office to re- on April 23, 2013 at

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sure issued out of the ney:Michael T horniLEGAL NOTICE IN T H E CIR C U IT C ircuit Court of t h e croft, OSB ¹981104, R outh Crabt r e e COURT O F THE State of Oregon for Olsen, P.C., 511 SW STATE OF OREGON the County of Deschutes, dated March 10th Ave., Ste. 400, DESCHUTES COUNTY, OneWest 4 , 2013, to m e d i - Portland, OR 97205, rected in the above- 503-977-7840. CondiBank, FSB, its successors i n i n t erest entitled action wherein tions of Sale: PotenMor t gage, tial bidders must arand/or assigns, Plain- GMAC tiff/s, v . Unk n own LLC, its successors in rive 15 minutes prior i nterest and/or a s - to the auction to allow Heirs of Barbara B. D udley; Robert N . signs, as p l aintiff/s, the Deschutes County recovered G e n eral Sheriff's Office to reDudley; Kimberly C. Dudley; United States Judgment of Foreclo- view bidder's funds. 97756, to wit, Lot 33, 2013. At tor n e y: of America; State of sure Against: (1) Brian Only U.S. c urrency S tonehedge on t h e Michael T h ornicroft, Oregon; and OccuN . H a worth; a n d and/or cashier's Rim, Phase II, City of OSB ¹981104, RCO pants of the Premises Money Award Against checks made payable Redmond, Deschutes Legal, P.C., 511 SW , Defendant/s. Case Brian N. Haworth on to Deschutes County County, Oregon. Said 10th Ave., Ste. 400, No.: 11CV1049. NO- J anuary 24 , 2 0 1 3 , Sheriff's Office will be sale is made under a Portland, OR 97205, TICE OF SALE UN- against B r ia n N. accepted. P a yment Writ of Execution in 503-977-7840. CondiHaworth as d e f en- must be made in full DER WRIT OF EXForeclosure i s s ued tions of Sale: PotenBEFO R E immediately upon the ECUTION - REAL d ant/s. out o f t h e Ci r c uit tial bidders must arPROPERTY. Notice is B IDDING A T TH E close of the sale. Court of the State of rive 15 minutes prior SALE, A PROSPEChereby given that I will TIVE BIDDER Oregon for the County to the auction to allow on April 11, 2013 at of Deschutes, dated the Deschutes County 10:00 AM in the main SHOULD INDEPEN- People Look for Information February 15, 2013, to Sheriff's Office to rel obby of t h e D e s - DENTLY I N V ESTI- About Products and m e directed in t h e view bidder's funds. chutes County GATE: (a)The priority Services Every Daythrough above-entitled action Only U.S. c urrency Sheriff's Office, 63333 of the lien or interest The Bulletin Classifieds wherein Wells Fargo and/or cashier's W. Highway 20, Bend, of t h e jud g ment Bank, N.A., its succhecks made payable Oregon, sell, at public creditor; (b)Land use cessors i n i n t erest to Deschutes County o ral auction t o t h e laws and regulations NOTICE Sheriff's Office will be h ighest bidder, f o r and/or assigns, as applicable t o the INLEGAL T H E CIR C U IT plaintiff/s, recovered accepted. P a y ment cash o r ca s h ier's property; (c)ApCOURT O F THE General Judgment of must be made in full check, the following proved uses for the OF OREGON Foreclosure Against: immediately upon the real property, known property; (d)Limits on STATE for e st DESCHUTES GMAC 1) Sean L. Bell; 2) close of t h e s a l e. as 1 7 00 7 J a c into f arming o r S tonehedge on t h e LARRY B L A NTON, Road, Bend, Oregon practices on the prop- COUNTY, ortgage, LLC, i t s Rim Association, Inc; Deschutes Co u n ty 97707, to wit, Lot Two erty; (e) Rights of M successors in interest 3) Occupants of the Sheriff. Blair (2), Block Thirty-one neighboring property and/or assigns, PlainPremises; and Money Barkhurst, Field (31), Deschutes River owners; and (f)Envitiff/s, v. Wade Forsyth; Award Against Sean T echnician. Dat e : Recreation H o mes- ronmental laws and and Occupants of the L. Bell, rendered on March 22, 2013. ites, Inc., Unit 4, Des- regulations that affect Premises, O ctober 30 , 2 0 1 2, the property. P ubchutes County, Orefendant/s. C a s e lished in Bend Bulle- D against Sean L. Bell, Just bought a new boat? egon. Said sale is No.: 12CV0202. NOS tonehedge on t h e Sell your old one in the tin. Date of First and made under a Writ Of Ask about our Execution In Foreclo- Successive Publica- TICE OF SALE UNRim Association, Inc., classifieds! DER WRIT OF EXSuper Seller rates! and Occupants of the sure issued out of the tions:March 20, 2013; ECUTION - REAL 541-385-5809 Premises as defenMarch 27, 2013; April C ircuit Court of t he PROPERTY. Notice is d ant/s. BEFO R E State of Oregon for 3, 2013. Date of Last LEGAL NOTICE hereby given that I will BIDDING A T TH E IN T H E Publication: April 10, the County of DesCI R CUIT on April 11, 2013 at SALE, A PROSPEC2013. Attorney: chutes, dated FebruTHE 10:00 AM in the main TIVE BIDDER COURT O F Michael T h ornicroft, ary 21, 2013, to me STATE OF OREGON l obby of t h e D e s SHOULD INDEPENOSB ¹981104, RCO directed in the DESCHUTES County DENTLY I N V ESTI- COUNTY, Legal, P.C., 511 SW chutes above-entitled action Well s Sheriff's Office, 63333 GATE: (a)The priority Fargo Bank, N.A., its wherein One W est 10th Ave., Ste. 400, W. Highway 20, Bend, Portland, OR 97205, of the lien or interest successors in interest Bank, FSB, its sucOregon, sell, at public of t h e jud g ment and/or assigns, Plain- cessors i n i n t erest 503-977-7840. Condi- o ral auction t o t h e creditor; (b)Land use t iff/s, v . tions of Sale: Poten- h ighest bidder, f o r Rich a rd and/or assigns, as laws and regulations Amati; Ray Klein plaintiff/s, r ecovered tial bidders must arInc., or ca s hier's rive 15 minutes prior cash applicable t o the DBA Pro f essional General Judgment of to check, the real propproperty; (c)Apthe auction to allow Foreclosure Against: Credit Service; Suncommonly known proved uses for the Deschutes County erty Park; and Occu- (1) Unknown Heirs of the as 2165 North West property; (d) Limits on burst Barbara B. Dudley; (2) Sheriff's Office to re- Hill Street, Bend, Orpants of the Premises, f arming o r for e st bidder's funds. efendant/s. C a s e Robert N. Dudley (3) view egon 97701, and furpractices on the prop- D Kimberly C. Dudley; Only U.S. c urrency t her d escribed a s , No.: 12CV0621. NOerty; (e) Rights of TICE OF SALE UNcashier's Unit Fourteen (14), as (5) Occupants of the and/or neighboring property DER WRIT OF EXPremises; (6) State of checks made payable described in that cerowners; and (f)Envi- REAL Oregon; And Money to Deschutes County t ain Declaration o f ECUTION ronmental laws and Sheriff's Office will be U nit ownership f o r Notice is A ward Against t h e regulations that affect PROPERTY. P a y ment given that I will R eal P roperty L o - accepted. Hills C ondothe property. Pub- hereby must be made in full Rusty cated at 1 7007 JaApril 30, 2013 at miniums, r e c orded lished in Bend Bulle- on immediately upon the 10:00 AM in the main cinto Road, Bend, Or- c lose of t h e s a l e . July 1, 1980 in Book tin. Date of First and egon 97707,rendered obby of t h e D e s 324, Page 39, Deed Successive Publica- lchutes B L A NTON, r ecord, a n d County on January 24, 2013, LARRY re r e tions:March 13, 2013; Deschutes C o u nty against Unk n o wn M arch 2 0 , 201 3 ; Sheriff's Office, 63333 Heirs of Barbara B. Sheriff. Blair corded July 23, 1981, W. Highway 20, Bend, 344, Page March 27, 2013. Date Field in Book Oregon, sell, at public D udley, Robert N . TBarkhurst, Deed records, of of Last P u blication: o ral auction t o t h e Dudley, Kimberly C. echnician. Dat e : 845, Deschutes C o u nty, April 3, 2013. Attorighest bidder, f o r Dudley, Occupants of March 18, 2013. Oregon, appertaining ney: Michael Thorni- h cash o r ca s hier's t he P remises a n d LEGAL NOTICE to a tract of land situcroft, OSB ¹ 981104, check, the following State of Oregon as IN T H E CI R CUIT ated i n L o t s 6 - 1 1, R outh Crabt r e e real property, known defendant/s. BE- COURT O F THE Block 7, of the replat Olsen, P.C., 511 SW as 21165 S unburst FORE BIDDING AT STATE OF OREGON o f Blocks 6 and 7 , 10th Ave., Ste. 400, THE SALE, A PROCourt, Bend, Oregon DESCHUTES Riverside A d d ition, Portland, OR 97205, SPECTIVE B I DDER C OUNTY, GMA C City of B end, Des503-977-7840. Condi- 9 7702, t o w i t , L o t SHOULD INDEPENThree (3), Sunburst M ortgage, LLC, i t s chutes County, Ortions of Sale: Poten- Park, recorded June DENTLY I N V ESTIin interest egon, as described in tial bidders must ar- 26, 1980, in Cabinet GATE: (a)The priority successors and/or assigns, Plain- D eclaration whi c h rive 15 minutes prior B, Page 579, Desof the lien or interest t iff/s, v. Damo n Declaration is incorpoto the auction to allow chutes County, Orof t h e jud g ment Moore; Cindy Moore; rated herein by referthe Deschutes County e gon. Said sale i s creditor; (b) Land use Com m unity ence and made a part Sheriff's Office to re- made under a Writ of laws and regulations Selco Credit Union; and Oc- hereof as if fully set view bidder's funds. Execution in Foreclo- applicable t o the cupants of the Preforth herein; together Only U.S. c urrency sure issued out of the property; (c)Apmises, D efendant/s. with a percentage of and/or cashier's C ircuit Court of t h e proved uses for the Case No.: 12CV0475. common elechecks made payable State of Oregon for property; (d)Limits on N OTICE O F S A L E the ments as set forth in to Deschutes County the County of Des- f arming o r for e st U NDER WRIT O F said Declaration apSherifffs Office will be chutes, dated March practices on the prop- EXECUTION - REAL p ertaining t o sai d accepted. P a yment 4 , 2013, to m e d i - erty; (e) Rights of ROP ERTY. Notice is units. Also together must be made in full rected in the above- neighboring property P hereby given that I will with the common arimmediately upon the entitled action wherein owners; and (f)EnviApril 23, 2013 at eas as set forth on the c lose of t h e s a l e . Wells Fargo B a nk, ronmental laws and on 10:00 AM in the main of R u sty H i lls LARRY B L A NTON, regulations that affect l obby of t h e D e s - plat N.A., as plaintiff/s, reCondominium Deschutes C o u nty covered the property. Pub- chutes Gen e r al County Sheriff. Blair of Foreclo- lished in Bend Bulle- Sheriff's Office, 63333 Barkhurst, Field Judgment sure Against: (1) Ri- tin. Date of First and W. Highway 20, Bend, T echnician. Dat e : chard Amati; (2) Ray Successive Publica- Oregon, sell, at public March 11, 2013. Klein Inc., DBA Pro- tions:March 13, 2013; o ral auction to t h e LEGAL NOTICE fessional Credit Ser- M arch 2 0 , 201 3 ; h ighest bidder, f o r IN T H E CIR C UIT vice; (3) Occupants of March 27, 2013. Date cash o r cas h ier's of Last P u blication: check, the following COURT O F THE t he P remises; a n d STATE OF OREGON Money Award Against April 3, 2013. Attorreal property, known DESCHUTES the Real Property Lo- ney: Michael Thorni- a s 20416 Clay P i croft, OSB ¹981104, COUNTY, Wells cated at 21165 Sungeon Court, B e nd, Crabt r e e Oregon 97702, to wit, Fargo Bank, N.A., its burst Court, B e nd, R outh Olsen, P.C., 511 SW successors in interest O regon 9 7702 o n Lot 5, Block 2, Trap and/or assigns, Plain- J anuary 3 , 201 3 , 10th Ave., Ste. 400, Club Road Estates, tiff/s, v . To r y R. a gainst Rich a r d Portland, OR 97205, Deschutes C o u nty, L ester; L auren J . Amati, Ray Klein Inc., 503-977-7840. Condi- Oregon. Said sale is Lester; an d O c c u- DBA Pro f essional tions of Sale: Poten- made under a Writ of pants of the Premises, Credit Service, Sun- tial bidders must arExecution in ForecloD efendant/s. C a s e burst Park, and Occu- rive 15 minutes prior sure issued out of the to the auction to allow No.: 11CV0724. NOpants of the Premises C ircuit Court of t he TICE OF SALE UNas defendant/s. BE- the Deschutes County State of Oregon for Sheriff's Office to reDER WRIT OF EXFORE BIDDING AT the County of DesECUTION - REAL THE SALE, A PRO- view bidder's funds. chutes, dated FebruPROPERTY. Notice is SPECTIVE B IDDER Only U.S. c urrency ary 20, 2013, to me cashier's directed hereby given that I will SHOULD INDEPEN- and/or in the on May 2, 2013 at DENTLY IN V E STI- checks made payable above-entitled action to Deschutes County 10:00 AM in the main GATE: (a)The priority wherein GMAC Mortl obby of t h e D e s- of the lien or interest Sheriff's Office will be gage, LLC, its sucaccepted. P a yment chutes County of t h e j ud g ment cessors i n i n t erest Sheriff's Office, 63333 creditor; (b) Land use must be made in full a nd/or assigns, as W. Highway 20, Bend, laws and regulations immediately upon the plaintiff/s, recovered Oregon, sell, at public applicable t o the c lose of t h e s a l e. General Judgment of LARRY B L A NTON, Foreclosure Against: o ral auction to t h e property; (c)ApDeschutes C o u nty (1) Damon Moore, (2) h ighest bidder, f o r proved uses for the Sheriff. Blair C indy Moore; A n d cash o r cas h ier's property; (d)Limits on Field Money Award Against check, the real prop- f arming o r for e s t Barkhurst, Dat e : the Real Property Loerty commonly known practices on the prop- T echnician. as 1250 S o uthwest erty; (e) Rights of March 11, 2013. cated at 20416 Clay Wheeler Place, Bend, neighboring property Pigeon Court, Bend, Oregon 97702, and owners; and (f)EnviLEGAL NOTICE Oregon 97702, renfurther described as, ronmental laws and IN T H E CIR C U IT dered on January 3, Lot 24, S u mmerhill regulations that affect COURT O F THE 2013, against Damon Phase 2, Deschutes the p roperty. P u bSTATE OF OREGON M oore an d Ci n d y County, Oregon. Said lished in Bend Bulle- DESCHUTES Moore as defendant/s. sale is made under a tin. Date of First and COUNTY, GMA C BEFORE B I D DING Writ of Execution in Successive Publica- M ortgage, LLC, i t s A T TH E S A LE, A Foreclosure i s s ued tions:March 20, 2013; successors in interest PROSPECTIVE BIDout o f t h e C i r cuit March 27, 2013; April and/or assigns, Plain- DER SHOULD INDECourt of the State of Br i a n N. PENDENTLY INVES3, 2013. Date of Last tiff/s, v . Oregon for the County Publication: April 10, Haworth; and Occu- TIGATE: (a)The of Deschutes, dated 2013. At tor n ey: pants of the Premises, priority of the lien or March 8, 2013, to me Michael T h ornicroft, D efendant/s. C a s e interest of the judgdirected in the OSB ¹981104, RCO No.: 12CV0598. NOment creditor; (b)Land above-entitled action Legal, P.C., 511 SW TICE OF SALE UNuse laws and regulawherein Wells Fargo 10th Ave., Ste. 400, DER WRIT OF EXtions applicable to the Bank, N. A . as Portland, OR 97205, ECUTION - REAL property; (c)Applaintiff/s, recovered 503-977-7840. Condi- PROPERTY. Notice is proved uses for the General Judgment of tions of Sale: Poten- hereby given that I will property; (d) Limits on Foreclosure on May 3, tial bidders must ar- on April 25, 2013 at f arming o r for e s t 2012, against Tory R. rive 15 minutes prior 10:00 AM in the main practices on the propL ester, L auren J . to the auction to allow l obby of t h e D e s - erty; (e) Rights of L ester an d Oc c u - the Deschutes County chutes County neighbonng property Sheriff's Office to reSheriff's Office, 63333 owners; and (f)Envipants of the Premises as defendant/s. BE- view bidder's funds. W. Highway 20, Bend, ronmental laws and FORE BIDDING AT Only U.S. c urrency Oregon, sell, at public regulations that affect THE SALE, A PRO- and/or cashier's o ral auction t o t h e the property. LARRY SPECTIVE B IDDER checks made payable h ighest bidder, f o r BLANTON, DesSHOULD INDEPEN- to Deschutes County cash o r ca s hier's chutes County Sheriff. DENTLY IN V E STI- Sheriff's Office will be check, the following Blair Barkhurst, Field GATE: (a)The priority accepted. P a yment real property, known T echnician. Dat e : of the lien or interest must be made in full as 1392 N o rtheast March 11, 2013. Pubof t h e jud g ment immediately upon the Tucson Way, Bend, lished in Bend Bullecreditor; (b)Land use close of t h e s a l e. Oregon 97701, to wit, tin. Date of First and laws and regulations LARRY B L A NTON, Lot 1 of Vil l age, Successive Publicaapplicable t o the Deschutes Co u n ty Phase I, City of Bend, tions:March 13, 2013; property; (c)ApSheriff. Blair Deschutes C o unty, M arch 2 0 , 201 3 ; Field Oregon. Said sale is March 27, 2013. Date proved uses for the Barkhurst, property; (d) Limits on T echnician. Dat e : made under a Writ of of Last P u blication: f arming o r for e s t March 18, 2013. Execution in Foreclo- April 3, 2013. Attor-

practices on the propof erty; (e) Rights neighboring property owners; and (f)Environmental laws and regulations that affect the p roperty. P u blished in Bend Bullecash o r ca s h ier's tin. Date of First and check, the following Successive Publicareal property, known tions:March 27, 2013; as 2153 S outhwest April 3, 2013; April 10, Obsidian Ave n u e, 2013. Date of L a st Redmond, O r e g on Publication: April 17, 10:00 AM in the main l obby of t h e D e s chutes County Sheriff's Office, 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public o ral auction t o t h e h ighest bidder, f o r


Bulletin Daily Paper 3/27/13