Page 1

THURSDAY January 31,2013

oca us or

'snew rac<

Serving Central Oregon since1903 75l t

nside

SPORTS• C1

SPECIAL PUBLICATION

bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD

SCHOOLS

Dur area's overa grad rate is up sighty

Gun dedate —FormerRep. Gabrielle Giffords was among

those testifying in D.C. as Congress kicks off what is •

expected to be a

bitter fight.A4

PluS —Chicago hasstrict gun laws ... and arashof shootings.A6

'S GUN SHOP 4 9-445 5

4-year cohort graduationrates

• Deschutes Countyhadsought to useits juvenile facility instead, but the cost to remodelanother property as anewjuvenile facility was too high

The 4-year graduation rate for all area districts

was 66.2 percent, up 300

17.8 dayS —That's the duration of the averagecough, so

from 65.4 percent last year. See the full results

IP

be warned.D3

I

by districtand school on

• p

Page A5. Note that rates for five-year cohorts did

not necessarily trend the same way asfour-year cohorts.

BENDLA PINE

Fish ladders —A new

CROOK COUNTY

analysis suggests the dam passageways aren't helping restore runs as much ashad

22% U from68.2%

62.4% Downfrom66T/o

CULVER

75%

been thought.A3

Down from80%

JEFFERSON 58.3% Up from67% COUNTY

Odituary —Patty Andrews, the lead singer and last of the

REDMOND P46%

swinging, sassy Andrews Sisters.

Down from 48.0%

B5

SISTERS

88.3% Up from80.2%

And in national news

— U.S. economy unexpectedly slips.A2

By Ben Botkin The Bulletin Andy Tullis / The Bulletin

Deschutes County Sheriff's Deputy Dave Chambers checks camera monitors in the control room as inmates are delivered their lunches Thursday at the Deschutes County jail.

EDITOR'5CHOICE

Hackers in China target New York Times By Nicole Perlroth New York Times News Service

SAN FRANCISCO — For the past four months, Chinese hackers have persistently attacked The New York Times, infiltrating its computersystems and getting passwords for its reporters and other employees. After surreptitiously tracking the intruders to study their movements and help erect better defenses to blockthem, The Times and computersecurity experts have expelled the attackers and kept them from breaking back in. The timing of the attacks coincided with the reporting for a Times investigation, published online Oct. 25, that found that the relatives of Wen Jiabao, China's prime minister, had accumulated a fortune worth several billion dollars through business dealings. Security experts hired by The Times to detect and block the computer attacks gathered digital evidence that Chinese hackers, using methods that some consultants have associated with the Chinese military in the past, breached The Times' network. They broke into the email accounts of its Shanghai bureau chief, David Barboza, who wrote the reports on Wen's relatives, and Jim Yardley, The Times' South Asia bureau chief in India, who previously worked as bureau chief in Beijing. SeeHackers/A4

By Sheila G. Miller The Bulletin

Deschutes County commissioners on Wednesday reversed course on how to house adult and juvenile inmates, deciding to move forward with a 144-bed expansion of the Deschutes County jail. Commissioners asked staff to figure out just how the county will pay for the estimated $10.9 million expansion, and also agreed to lookforefficiencies and possible cuts in the cost to oper-

ate the juvenile detention center in the coming budget process. Deschutes County Sheriff Larry Blanton originally proposed the $10.9 million expansion of the adult jail on U.S. Highway 20 at the north end of Bend in early 2012, but commissioners rejected the plan in September. Instead, commissioners planned to repurpose the nearby juvenile justice center on Northwest Britta Street to house adult inmates and remodel the sheriff's

work release facility next door to house the youth offenders. But when commissioners learned Wednesday that remodeling the work center would likely cost between $2.9 million and $3.8 million and would not increase

capacity for young offenders, they took a second look at expanding the county jail. "That's about three times what I was expecting," Commissioner Tony DeBone said. Commissioner Tammy Baney said she thought it

would be irresponsible to revamp the work center without expanding capacity for juvenile offenders, but noted the current juvenile facility is "woefully underutilized." So she proposed that expanding the jail be tied to a commitment to cut costs in the oversized juvenile facility on West Britta Street, likely through cutting down the number of areas of the build-

ing being used by juvenile detention, and leasing unused areas. See Jail/A5

Dollarsandjail plans

sl44 million A bond that would have doubled the size of

the jail. Rejected by voters in 2010.

S2.9 million to $3.8 million Cost to remodel a sheriff's work release facility to house juvenile offenders so the current

S10.9 million Cost to expand the county jail by144 beds

Originally proposed in early 2012but rejected by county commissioners. They decided to move forward with this plan

juvenile facility could beusedfor adults.

Wednesday.

County commissioners decided against it.

Kerry defends Senate and bidsfarewell By Paul Kane The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — In an unusually emotional speech, Sen. John Kerry, D-Mass., bid farewell to his colleagues Wednesday by rejecting criticisms of a "broken Senate," forcefully defending the chamber and all its unique rules as an institution that's meant to forge great

compromise among competing The Associated Press file photo

Sen. John Kerry, D-Mass., was confirmed Tuesday as secretary of state by a Senate vote of 94-3, and in his farewell remarks Wednesday he called the current version of the chamber "a lasting memorial to the miracle of the American experiment."

TODAY'S WEATHER Decreasing clouds High 50, Low 26

page B6

personalities. The next secretary of state — once considered aloof and always searching for a promotion out of the Senate — tear-

fully sketched out a 50-minute rebuttal to the growing cacophony that deem the Senate's customs and procedures outdated in today's political environment. Hedeclared the current versionofthe chamber "alasting memorial to the miracle of the American experiment." He specifically rejected the calls for reforming the Senate rules to lessen, or even eliminate, filibusters, warning junior Democrats who have pushed such changes that they would regret such a move. See Kerry /A4

The Bulletin

INDEX D1-5 Obituaries Business/Stocks C5-6 Comics/Puzzles E3-4 Health Calendar B2 Cresswerds E 4 H o roscope D6 Sports Classified E1 - 6 D ear Abby D6 Lo c al & StateB1-6 TV/Movies

B5 C1-4 D6

Graduation rates for Oregon high schools increased slightly in 2012, with 68.4 percent of students getting a diploma within four years. That's up from last year's rate of 67.6 percent, according to data the Oregon Department of Education released today. The individual graduation rates for Central Oregon school districts were a mixed bag, with some districts, including Bend-La Pine Schools, faring better than the state average and other districts below. The graduation rate examines a cohort, or group, of students who started high school on a specific year and earn a traditional high school diploma. The four-year graduation rate for 2012 is based on students who began as freshmen in the 2008-09 school year. The state also tracks a five-year graduation rate, which is based on students in the cohort of 2007-08 who finished high school five years later in 2012. The 2012 five-year rate was 72.4 percent, up 1.5 percentage pointsfrom 70.9 percent in 2011. SeeGraduation /A5

"Connecting with all our kids on a

personal basis — that's the key — and letting them know there's many options for them to

graduate." Ar

+ .4 We userecycled newsprint

AnIndependent Newspaper

Vol. 110, No. 31, 30 pages, 5 sections

,p

— Jim Golden, Sisters superintendent

o

88 267 02329


A2 T H E BULLETIN • THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 2013

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NATION 4% ORLD

• . econom ro s ac in uar er

Aladama StandOff —A gunman holed up in a bunkerwith a 5year-old hostage kept law officers at bayWednesday in anall-night, all-day standoff that began when he killed a school bus driver and dragged the boy away, authorities said. SWAT teams took up posi-

tions around the gunman's rural property and police negotiators tried to win the kindergartener's safe release, but the situation remained

unchangedlate Wednesday. Mali COnfliCt —French forces met no resistance Wednesdayin Kidal, the Islamists' last major town, as the two-week-old mission

scored another success in its effort to dislodge the al-Qaida-linked By Nelson D. Schwartz

tended slump. Residential inNew Yorh Times News Service vestment jumped 153 percent, The U.S. economy unexa sign that the housing sector pectedly reversed course in continuesto recover, for one. the final quarter of 2012 and Similarly, investment in equipcontracted at a 0.1percent rate, ment and software by busithe Commerce Department nesses rose 12.4 percent, an said Wednesday,its w orstper- indicator that companies are formance since the aftermath still spending. of the financial crisis in 2009. Although economists exThe drop in gross domes- pected output to decline subtic product was driven by a stantially from the 3.1 percent plunge in military spending, annual growth rate recorded as wellas fewer exports and a in the third quarter, the negasteep slowdown in the buildup tive number still caught Wall of inventories by businesses. Street off-guard. It was the Anxieties about the fiscal im- weakest economic report since passe in Washington also con- the second quarter of 2009. "I'm a little surprised," said tributed to the slowdown, one reason that stockpiles grew M ichael Feroli, c h ief U . S . more slowly. economist at JPMorgan. "It Despite the overall contrac- grabs your attention when you tion, there wa s u n derlying have a negative number across data in th e r eport suggest- everyone's screens." ing the economy is not on the S tocks were d ow n o n l y brink of a recession or an ex- slightly in early trading on

Wall Street, as some traders shrugged off the unexpected

militants from northern Mali. The capture of Kidal came just days after French and Malian forces retook two other provincial capitals

clrop.

— Gao andTimbuktu — that also had beenunder harsh Islamic rule

Feroli had been expecting growth to come in at 0.4 percent, which was less than the 1.1 percent consensus among economists on W all S t reet. Like some other observers, Feroli said there were hints the economy was performing slightly better than the headlinenumber suggested. The 22.2 percent drop in military spending — the sharpest quarterly drop in more than four decades — along with the drop in inventories and exports overwhelmed more positive indicators in the private sector, he said. For example, final sales to private domestic purchasers, which strips out government spending as well as trade and inventories, rose by 2.8 percent.

for nearly10 months.

Egypt unreSt —Egypt's Islamist president has beensignificantly weakened by a week of violent protests across much of the country, with his popularity eroding, the powerful military implicitly criticizing

him and some of his ultraconservative Islamist backers distancing themselves from him. In his seven months since becoming Egypt's first freely elected president, Mohammed Morsi has weathered a

series of crises. But the liberal opposition is now betting the backlash against him is so severe that he and his Muslim Brotherhood will be forced to change their ways, breaking what critics say is their mo-

nopolizing of power. AriZOna ShOOting —A gunmanopened fire at a Phoenix office complex on Wednesday, killing one person, wounding two others and setting off a manhunt. Police warned the public that he was "armed and dangerous." Authorities identified the suspect as 70-year-old

Arthur Douglas Harmon, who theysaid openedfire at the end of a mediation session.

SenatOr dOnOr —Sen. Robert Menendez's office said Wednesday that he traveled three times on a plane owned by a prominent Florida political donor but that the trips were paid for and reported appropri-

ately. At the same time, Menendez's office said unsubstantiated allegations the senator engaged in sex with prostitutes in the Dominican Republic are false. The FBI searched the West Palm Beach, Fla., office

of the donor — eyedoctor Salomon Melgen — onTuesday night and

STORM TEARS INTO GEORGIA

DEPARTMENT HEADS

early Wednesday, but it was unclear if the raid was related to Menen-

dez, a NewJersey Democrat.

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AtlelltiC Ced IlmltS —Fishery managementofficials meeting in Portsmouth, N.H., on Wednesday voted to impose drastic new cuts

to the commercial harvest of cod along theAtlantic coast, arguing

Human Resources Traci Donaca......................541-383-0327

that the only way to save the centuries-old cod fishing industry was to sharply limit it.

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Beijing Smug —The Beijing government put in place emergency measures Wednesday to try to combat thick smog that hasencased the city, which the Communist Party has hailed as ashowcase capi-

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tal, in brown and gray soot. The measures include temporarily shutting down more than 100 factories and ordering one-third of govern-

k,l,

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ment vehicles off the streets, according to official news reports. BraZil Club fire —The owner of a nightclub in southern Brazil where more than 230people died in afire last weekend deflected blame to "the whole country," as well as to architects and inspectors charged with making sure the building was safe, his lawyer

said Wednesday.Attorney Jader Marques said his client, Elissandro Spohr, "regretted having ever beenborn" because of his grief over the fire, but still blamed Sunday's tragedy on "asuccession of errors made by the whole country."

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SOuth KOrea Satellite —The first satellite launched from South Korean soil is working normally, officials said early today, aday after Wednesday uponarriving home from school in

hicles on lnterstate 75 onto their roofs. The highway

was closed for a time, andanother main thoroughfare remained closed until crews could safely remove

The Bulletin's primary concern is that all stories areaccurate. If you know ofan error in a story, call us at 541-383-0358.

Adairsville, Ga., following a tornado. A massive storm system raked the Southeast on

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winds that overturned cars on a major Georgia interstate and demolished homes and businesses, killing

downed trees and power lines from the road. In Adairsville, about 60 miles northwest of Atlanta, the system flattened homes and wiped out parts of a large manufacturing plant. Pieces of insulation hung

at least two people.

from trees andpower poles, while the local bank was

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Seoul achieved its space milestone during a time of high tensions over archrival North Korea's recent threat to test a third nuclear device.

David Goldman /The Associated Press

Will Carter, 15, surveys the damage to his house

Wednesday, spawning tornadoesand dangerous

In northwest Georgia, the storm system tossed ve-

BreakOut, then deer —Police say a western Pennsylvania man stopped at a barand had abeer minutes after he broke out of a police station holding cell after his arrest on anassault charge. Police say they processed Timothy Bonner, removed his handcuffs and placed him in the cell. That's when Bonner allegedly knocked the cell door off

its hinges and ranaway. — From wire reports

missing a big chunk of its roof.

Israeli warplanesstrike Syrian military target same incident. The Israeli military and a BEIRUT — Israel's air force Hezbollah spokesman both delaunched arare airstrike on a clined to comment, and Syria military site inside Syria, the denied the existence of any Syrian government and U.S. such weapons shipment. All officials said Wednesday, add- officials spoke on condition of ing a potentially flammable anonymity because they were new element to regional ten- n ot authorized to b rief t h e sions already heightened by media. Syria's civil war. The strike follows decades of T he strike a p peared t o enmity between Israel and albe the latest salvo in Israel's lies Syria and Hezbollah, which long-running effort to disrupt consider the Jewish state their the Lebanese militant group mortal enemy. The situation Hezbollah's quest to build an has been further complicated arsenal capable of defending by the civil war raging in Syria against Israel's air force and between the forces of President spreading destruction inside Bashar Assad and rebel brithe Jewish state. gades seeking his ouster. U.S. officials said the target The war has sapped Assad's was a convoy of trucks that power and threatens to deprive Israel believed contained anti- Hezbollah of a key supporter, aircraft weapons bound for in addition to its land corridor Hezbollah in Lebanon. They to Iran. The two countries prospoke on condition of ano- vide Hezbollah with the bulk of nymity because they were not its funding and arms. authorized to speak about the Many in Israel worry that operation. as Assad loses power, he could Regional officials said the strike back b y t r a nsferring shipment included sophisticat- chemical or advanced weapons ed Russian-made SA-17 anti- to Hezbollah, which is neighaircraft missiles, which if acboring Lebanon's most powerquired by Hezbollah would be ful military force and is com"game-changing," enabling the mitted to Israel's destruction. militants to shoot down Israeli Israel and Hezbollah fought jets, helicopters and surveil- an inconclusive 34-day war in lance drones. 2006 that left 1,200 Lebanese Regional security officials and 160 Israelis dead. said the strike, which occurred While the border has been overnight Tuesday, targeted a largely quiet since, the struggle site near the Lebanese border, has taken other forms. Hezbolwhile a Syrian army statement lah hasaccused Israelofassassaid it destroyed a military re- sinating a top commander, and searchcenter northwest of the Israel blamed Hezbollah and capital, Damascus. They apIran for a July 2012 attack on peared to bereferring to the Israeli tourists in Bulgaria.

Carrera Yolkswagen Reduction $ale

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THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

MART TODAY

A3

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

It's Thursday, Jan. 31, the 31st day of 2013. There are 334 days left in the year.

STUDY HAPPENINGS

awsin is a

Wild weather —High winds and heavy rains areexpected in the eastern U.S., with

flood warnings andadvisories posted in an areafrom West Virginia to Maine. Meanwhile, a tornado watch has been post-

ed from Alabama toVirgina as the front approaches.

Hagel faces SenateSecretary of Defense nominee ChuckHagel faces tough questioning from the Senate Armed Services Committee as his confirmation hearing

continues.

HISTORY Highlight:In 1863, during the Civil War, the First South Caro-

lina Volunteers, an all-black Union regiment composed of former slaves, wasmustered into federal service at Beaufort, S.C. In1606, Guy Fawkes, convict-

ed of treason for his part in the "Gunpowder Plot" against the English Parliament and King

James I, wasexecuted. In1797, composer Franz Schubert was born in Vienna. In1665, Gen. Robert E. Lee

was namedgeneral-in-chief of all the Confederate armies. In1917,during World War I, Germany served notice it was

beginning a policy of unrestricted submarine warfare. In 1929, revolutionary Leon Trotsky and his family were ex-

pelled from the Soviet Union. In1944, during World War II,

U.S. forces began asuccessful invasion of Kwajalein Atoll and other parts of the Japaneseheld Marshall Islands.

In1950, President Harry S. Truman announced hehad ordered development of the hydrogen bomb. In1956, the United States entered the Space Age with its

first successful launch of asatellite into orbit, Explorer I. In1961, NASA launched Ham

the Chimp aboard aMercuryRedstone rocket from Cape

Canaveral; Hamwas recovered safely from the Atlantic Ocean following his 16~/t-minute suborbital flight. In1971, astronauts Alan Shepard, Edgar Mitchell and Stuart Roosa blasted off

aboard Apollo14 on amission to the moon. In1990, McDonald's Corp.

opened its first fast-food restaurant in Moscow. In 2000, an Alaska Airlines Iet

crashed into the Pacific Ocean off Port Hueneme, Calif., killing

all 88 people aboard. Ten years ago:President George W.Bushand British Prime Minister Tony Blair met at the White House; Bush said

he would welcome asecond U.N. resolution on lraq but only if it led to the prompt

disarming of SaddamHussein.

NEED TO KNOW

s iee e

of cancer

A new analysis of fish passages on three major rivers in the Eastern United States suggests that structures designed to help migratory fish get around hydroelectric dams aren't working as they are

treatments

supposed to and fish runs are falling far short of spawning goals.

By Marilynn Marchione The Associated Press

By Jill Adams

A new study shows how important it is for men to carefully c onsider t r eatments forearly-stage prostate cancer. Fifteen years after surgery or radiation treatment, nearly all of the older men in the study had some problems having sex. About one-fifth had bladder or bowel trouble, researchers found. The study doesn't comp are these men — w h o were 70 to 89 at the end of the study — to others who did not treat their cancers or to older men without the disease. At least one study suggests that half that age group has sexual problems even when healthy. The study isn't a rigorous test of surgery and radiation, but it is the longest follow-up of some men who chose those treatments. Since early prostate cancers usually don't prove fatal — but there are no good ways to tell which ones really need treatment — men must be realistic about side effects they might suffer, said one study leader, Dr. David Penson of Vanderbilt University. "They need to look at these findings and say, 'Oh my gosh, no matter what I choose, I'm going to have some quality-of-life effect and it's probably greater than my doctor is telling me,'" he said. The study appears today in the New England Journal of Medicine. P rostate cancer is t h e most common cancer in American men. In th e U n i ted S t ates alone, there were about 240,000 new c ases and 28,000 deaths from the disease last year.

ScienceNOW

River dams control water flow and help generate electricity, but they're a daunting barrier to fish swimming upstream to spawn. Various structures called

fishpassages are designed to get fish past dams, and they dot rivers across the Northeast United States. But a new analysis suggests they aren't working like they're supposed to, and fish aren't making it to where they need to go. To help fish surmount the looming wall of a dam and reach upstream waters,dams are fitted with stairlike structures called ladders (fish leap

up aseriesofpools)and elevatorlike contraptions called lifts (fish are channeled into a hopper that gets raised). Such fish passages are a key component of restoration efforts for migratoryfish such as American shad and A t l antic salmon, whose populations are at historic lows — less than 10 percent of previous generations. State laws have required fishpassages for hundreds of years — some date back to the 1700s — and the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission has mandated them for reli-

Jim Wilson / New York Times NewsService

Fish ladders, such as this one at the John C. Boyle Dam on the Klamath River in Oregon, have been touted as an effective aid to fish passage around dams. A new analysis suggests otherwise. aren't working. They make a case fordam removal in these areas and point to Maine's experience removing two dams from the Penobscot River. In that case, the power company was allowed to increase generating power at other, less ecologically important sites. Removing mainstem d a ms can allow free access to lower tributaries and their spawning habitats, while dams farther

censing hydropower projects since the 1960s. Data on fish passages is collected by power companies and is publicly available, but until now no one had pulled the information together. So Jed Brown, a fish ecologist who was working at the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service in Nashua, N.H., and hi s col-

The AssociatedPress file photo

upstream can keep producing

One solution offered by fish advocates to better restore migratory runs is to remove dams entirely. The Condit Dam on the White Salmon River in Washington, was demolished in October, 2011, opening the Columbia River tributary to salmon, steelhead and lamprey for the first time in nearly a century.

electricity (while they limit access to upper tributaries and ancestral habitat). Brown knows that removing dams will be an u phill battle, so to speak. "I hear this a lot: 'These dams will never come out,'" he says. "Maybe our paper will change that." James McCleave,professor emeritus at the University of Maine, agrees that it's time to consider different options. Migratory fish, he notes, readily move into newly opened habitat when dams are removed. "So many people are focused on m a k in g b e tter fishways," McCleave says. "I think Brown is saying, 'Let's step back and take a different tack.' "

leaguescompiled fish passage data from m u ltiple "mainstem" dams — those closest to the mouth — on three major rivers: the Merrimack, which runs from New H a mpshire and empties into the Atlantic Ocean north of Boston; the Connecticut, which runs from New Hampshire south to the Long Island Sound; and the S usquehanna, w h ic h r u n s from upstate New York to the Chesapeake Bay. Scientists and engineers set targets for the transport capacity of fish passages. And yet, the study lays bare that those targets are being missed by orders of magnitude. For instance, the first Merrimack River dam aims to let300,000 river herring pass through; the mean number for

the years 2008 to 2011 was 706

ect in Abu Dhabi.) It's not like fish ladders nevThe goal at the first Con- er work. American shad climb necticut River dam is 300,000 ladders in Western U.S. rivto 500,000 fish.There, the ers with apparent ease, says mean for those same years co-author Karin Limburg, a was 86. And for the Susque- shad expert at the State Unihanna, the goal is 5 million versity of New York's College river herring spawning above of Environmental Science and the fourth dam, which passed Forestryin Syracuse. But for an average of seven herring reasons no one completely unfrom 2008 to 2011. This means derstands, they're not helping that very few fish are reach- fish at these mainstem dams ing quality breeding grounds, in the East. Many fish have which has likely contributed trouble finding the passages in to the decimation in river her- these large waterways, Limring populations. burg says. "It's an old problem and it So what's the solution? The hasn't gotten solved," Brown authors, who p ublish t heir says of getting fish around w ork online this month i n dams. (Brown now directs the Conservation Letters, suggest Integrated Seawater Energy it's time to admit failure that and Agriculture System Proj- the fish passages they studied

per year.

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Pushing for a new resolution, Blair called confronting Iraq "a

test of the international community." Five yearsago:A drifter pleaded guilty to murdering

a young womanwho'd gone missing while hiking in the

Blowing a superbubble By Phil Plait

tenced to life in prison in the

Slate

death of Meredith Emerson.

N 186 (also c alled D E M L50) is a nebula about 160,000 light years away in the Small Magellanic Cloud, a companion galaxy to our Milky Way. N186 is several hundred light years across, so it's pretty big. Inside N186 are lots and lots

Mitt Romney routed Newt

Gingrich in the Florida primary, rebounding from anearlier defeat.

BIRTHDAYS Actress Carol Channing is 92. Baseball Hall-of-Famer

Ernie Banks is 82. Composer Philip Glass is 76. Former Interior Secretary James Watt is 75. Actor Stuart Margolin

is 73. Actress Jessica Walter is 72. Former U.S. Rep. Dick Gephardt, D-Mo., is 72. Blues

singer-musician Charlie Musselwhite is 69. Actor Glynn Turman is 67. Baseball Hall-

of-Famer Nolan Ryan is66. Rock singer Johnny Rotten is 57. Actress Kelly Lynch is 54.

Actor Anthony LaPaglia is 54. Rock musician Al Jaworski

(Jesus Jones) is 47.Actress Minnie Driver is 43. Actress Portia de Rossi is 40. — From wire reports

IT S IN TH E B AG! LU NCHTIME LECTURES AT OSU-CASCADES Explorethe range of researchand scholarship underway at OSU-Cascades.

SCIENCE

north Georgia mountains; Gary Michael Hilton was swiftly sen-

One year ago:Republican

s

of young stars. They probably formed only a few million years ago, which sounds like a lot until you remember our own Sun is middle aged at 4.5 billion years old. A lot of those stars are probably like the Sun, with many even smaller and cooler. But a few are more massive, which makes them hotter. That means they blast out fierce winds of subatomic particles, like the solar wind but far, far stronger. Surrounding the stars is the gas leftover from their own formation, and as those winds expand outward they sweep up material around them, blowing a ridiculously big superbubble. They also compress that gas, creating vast and p owerful shock waves. These heat the gas inside to a temperature of

lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII

Helpful E safe vs.useless E dangerous:

Research on the Affect Heuristic Feelings guide our decisions more than most of us will admit. The purchases and investments we make, and our willingness to help others are often determined by feelings rather than real information. Jesse King will examine recent research on the mental shortcut for decisionmaking, called the affect heuristic, and hovv it affects our evaluation of risky decisions.

NASA/ University of Michigan

The "superbubble" of N166, 160,000 light years from Earth. a million degrees. Massive stars have an alarming tendency to explode, and there are plenty of hefty stars inside N186. Over the next few million years those things will pop off like firecrackers, their debris expanding outwards fast enough to eventually catch up with and slam into the bubble's edge. When they do, they'll blast the bubble from the inside out, shredding it. As the shrapnel expands, it will eventually merge and mix with the gas between the stars. These will eventually become the building blocks of other stars and planets.

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A4

TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 2013

IN FOCUS:GUN DEBATE

Ker

Giffords, NRAspokesmanopenfrom 2 sides By Ed O'Keefe and David A. Fahrenthoid The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — She spoke just 72 words, reading slowly and carefully from a lined sheet where a speech therapist had t ranscribed h e r Related thoughts. One o f • Chicago the many things struggles f o rme r Rep. to stem G abrielle Gi f shootings, fords has lost is A6 the c o ngressional luxury to be long-winded. "You must act. Be bold. Be courageous," Giffords testified Wednesday in her first formal remarks on Capitol Hill since an attack that nearly killed her two years ago. "Americans are counting on you." Giffords was the first witness called by the Senate Judiciary Committee on Wednesday, in a hearing that served as the Congressional kickoff for a bitter fight about guns. Other witnesses included Giffords'husband, former astronaut Mark Kelly, who has joined her in apush to tighten gun laws. And, at the other end of the wit-

Hackers Continued from A1 "Computer security experts found no evidence that sensitive emails or files from the reporting of our articles about the Wen familywere accessed, downloaded or copied," said Jill Abramson, executive editor of The Times. The hackers tried to cloak the source of the attacks on The Times by first penetrating computers at U.S. universities and routing the attacks through them, said computer security experts at Mandiant, the company hired by The Times. This matches the subterfuge used in many other attacks that Mandiant has tracked to China. The attackers first installed malware — malicious software — that enabled them to gain entry to any computer on The Times' network. The malware was identified by c omputer security experts as a specific strain associated with computer attacks originating in China. More evidence ofthe source, experts said, is that the attacks started from the same univers ity computers used by t h e Chinese military to attack U.S. military contractors in the past. Security experts found evidence that the hackers stole the corporate passwords for every Times employee and used those to gain access to the personal computers of 53 employees, mostof themoutside The Times' newsroom. Experts found no evidence that the intruders used the passwordsto seek information that was not related to the reporting on the Wen family. No customer data was stolen from The Times, security experts said. Asked about evidence that indicated the hacking originated in China, and possibly with the military, China's Ministry of National Defense said, "Chinese laws prohibit any action including hacking that damages Internet security." It added that "to accuse the Chinese military of launching cyberattacks without solid proof is unprofessional and baseless." The attacks appear to be part of a broader computer espionage campaign against U.S. media companies that have reported on Chinese leaders and corporations. Last year, Bloomberg News was targeted by Chinese hackers, and some employees' computerswere infected, according to a person with knowledge of the company's internal investigation, after Bloomberg published an article June 29 about the wealth accumulated by relatives of Xi Jinping, China's vice president at the time.Xi became generalsecretary of the Communist Party in November and isexpected to become president in March. Ty Trippet, a spokesman for Bloomberg, confirmed that hackers had made attempts but said that "no computersystems or computers were compromised."

Signsofa campaign The mounting number of attacks thathavebeentracedback to China suggest that hackers thereare behind a far-reaching

spying campaign aimed at an expanding set of targets including corporations, government agencies, activist groups and

checksisa proven,effectivestep we can take to reduce gun violence," Sen. Charles Schumer, D-NY., said at the hearing."And I believe it has a good chance of

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passing.

I*

;- g HooGabnelle Giffords Susan Walsh iThe Associated Press

Former Arizona Rep. Gabrielle Giffords and husband Mark Kelly testified Wednesday at a Senate hearing on gun violence. ness table and on the other side of the issue, Wayne LaPierrethe National Rifle Association's articulate, combative spokesman in Washington. Four hours later, a lot had been said, and very little had been settled. The memory of Giffords' appearance gradually lost its solemn hold on the participants. At one point, a female gun-rights advocate told a Democratic senator that he could not understand the appeal

of a high-capacity ammunition magazine because, "you are a large man" who doesn't feel as vulnerable as a woman. But, by the end, one thing seemed clearer. A consensus

among lawmakers is emerging behind an expansion of background checks for gun buyers, a proposal with far more bipartisan support than a reinstatement of the federal assaultweaponsban. "Universal background

"/f you look at each attack in isolation, you

can't say, 'This is the Chinese military.' ... When you see the same group stealdata on Chinese dissidents and Tibetan activists, then attack an aerospace company, it starts to push you in the right direction." — Richard Bejtiich, chief security officer, Mandiant

media organizations inside the United States. The intelligencegathering campaign, foreign policy experts and computer security researchers say, is as much about trying to control China's public image, domestically and abroad, as it is about stealing trade secrets. Security experts said that beginning in 2008, Chinese hackers began targeting Western journalists as part of an effort to identify and intimidate their sources and contacts, and to anticipate stories that might damage the reputations of Chinese leaders. The following account of the attack on The Times — which is based on interviews with Times executives, reportersand security experts — provides a glimpse into one such spy

campaign. After The Times learned of warnings from Chinese state security agents that its investigation of the wealth of Wen's relatives would "have consequences,"executives Oct. 24 asked ATBT, which monitors The Times' computer network, to watch for unusual activity. On Oct. 25, the day the article was published online, AT8.T informed The Times that it had noticed behavior that was consistent with other attacks believed to have been perpetrated by the Chinese military. The Times notified and voluntarily briefed the FBI on the attacks and then — not initially recognizing the extent of the infiltration of its computersworked with ATkT to track the attackers even as it tried to eliminate them from its systems. But Nov. 7, when it became clear that attackers were still inside its systems despite efforts to expel them, The Times hired Mandiant, which specializes in responding to security breaches. Since learning of the attacks, The Times — first with AT8:T and then with Mandiant — has monitored attackers as they have moved around its systems.

Lying in wait Once hackers get in, it can be hard to get them out. In the case of a 2011 breach at the U.S. Chamber of Commerce, for instance, the trade group worked closely with the FBI to seal its systems,according to chamber employees. But months later, the chamber discovered that Internet-connected devices — a thermostat in one of its corporate apartments and a printer in its offices — were still communicating with computers in China. In part to prevent that from happening, The Times allowed hackers to spin a digital web for four months to identify every digital back door the hackers used. It then replaced every compromised computer and set upnew defenses in hopes of keeping hackers out. "Attackers target companies

for a reason — even if you kick them out, they will try to get back in," said Nick Bennett, the security consultant who has managed Mandiant's investigation. "We wanted to make sure we had full grasp of the extent of their access so that the next time they try to come in, we can

The purpose of Wednesday's hearing was to shape gun legislation that can pass a splintered Congress. Committee chairman Patrick Leahy, D-Vt., said he expects the panel to craft some kind ofbill by next month. Schumer has led the charge on mandating background checks for all gun purchases — closing a "loophole" that exempts sales at gun shows. Also Wednesday, Sens. Kirsten Gillibrand, D-N.Y., and Mark Kirk, R-Ill., unveiled a new bipartisan measure to make gun trafficking a federal crime. It was a quiet — and mainly polite — discussion of violence. Opponents of gun control told stories about homeowners shooting intruders in terrified self-defense. Supporters talked about the shooting rampage in Newtown, Conn., that left 20 elementary-school students, six schoolstaff ers,the shooter and his mother dead in December.

stories, as reported previously in The Times, was based on public records, including thousands of corporate documents t hrough China's State A d ministration for Industry and Commerce. Those documents — which are available to lawyers and consulting firms for a nominal fee — were used to trace the business interests of relatives of Wen.

A tricky search

Tracking the source of an attack to one group or country can bedifficultbecause hackers usually try to cloak their identities and whereabouts. To run their Times spying campaign, the attackers used respond quickly." a number o f c o mpromised Based on a forensic analy- computer systems registered sis going back months, it ap- to universities in North Caropears the hackers broke into lina, Arizona, Wisconsin and The Times computers Sept. 13, New Mexico, as well as smaller when the reporting for the Wen companies and Internet service articles was nearing comple- providers across the United tion. They set up at least three States, according to Mandiant's backdoors into users'machines investigators. that they used as a digital base The hackers also continually camp. From there they snooped switched from one IP address to around The Times' systems for another;anIP address,forlnterat least two weeks before they net protocol, is a unique number identified the domain control- identifying each Internet-conler that contains user names nected device from the billions and hashed, or s c rambled, around the globe, so that mespasswords for every T imes sages and other information employee. sent by one device are correctly While hashes make hack- routed to the ones meant to get ers' break-ins more difficult, them. hashed passwords can easUsing university c omputily be cracked using so-called ers as proxiesand switching rainbow tables — readily avail- IP addresses were simply efable databases of hash values forts to hide the source of the for nearly every alphanumeric attacks, which i n vestigators character combination, up to say is China. The pattern that a certainlength. Some hacker Mandiant's experts detected websites publish as many as 50 closely matched the pattern of billion hash values. earlier attacks traced to China. Investigators found evidence After Google was attacked in that the attackers cracked the 2010 and the Gmail accounts passwords and used them to of Chinese human rights activgain access to a number of istswere opened, forexample, computers. They created cus- investigators were able to trace tom software that a l lowed the source to two educational them to search for and grab institutions in China, includBarboza's and Yardley's emails ing one with ties to the Chinese and documents from a Times military. email server. Security experts say that by Over the course of three routing attacks through servers months, attackers installed 45 in other countries and outsourcpieces of custom malware. The ing attacks to skilled hackers, Times — which uses antivirus the Chinese military maintains products made by Symantec plausible deniability. "If you look at each attack in — found only one instance in which Symantec identified an isolation, you can't say, 'This attacker's software as mali- is the Chinese military,"' said cious and quarantined it, ac- Richard Bejtlich, Mandiant's cording to Mandiant. chief security officer. A Symantec spokesman said But when the techniques and that, as a matter of policy, the patterns of the hackers are simicompany doesnot comment on lar, it is a sign that the hackers its customers. are the same or affiliated. "When you see the same The attackers were p articularly active in the period group steal data on Chinese disafter the Oct. 25 publication of sidents and Tibetan activists, The Times article about Wen's then attackan aerospace comrelatives, especially on the eve- pany, it starts to push you in the ning of the Nov. 6 presidential right direction," he said. election. That raised concerns To get rid of the hackers, The among Times senior editors Timesblockedthecompromised who had been informed of the outsidecomputers,removed evattacks that the hackers might ery back door into its network, try to shut down the newspa- changed every employee passper's electronic or print publish- word and wrapped additional ing system. But the attackers' security around its systems. movements suggested that the For now, that appears to have primary target remained Bar- worked, but investigators and boza's email correspondence. Times executives say they fully "They could have wreaked anticipate renewed efforts by havoc on our systems," said hackers. "This is not the end of the Marc Frons, The Times' chief information officer. "But that story," said Bejtlich. "Once they was not what they were after." take a liking to a victim, they What they appeared to be tend to come back. It's not like looking for were the names of a digital crime case where the people who might have provid- intruders steal stuff and then they're gone. This requires an ed information to Barboza. Barboza's research on the internal vigilance model."

knocked down." Turning the farewell into Continued from A1 a professorial l e cture, h e "It's not the rules that reminded senators that "rec onfound us, per se," Ker- l a t i onships matter" and r e ry said. "It's the choices counted how he and McCain people make about those a r r i ved i n t h e S enate two rules." years apart but from vastly The speech began with di f f erent backgrounds: Kerry Kerry greeting his fellow r e a ching the Senate after his V ietnam War h e ro, f or - po s t-Vietnam s e r vice w a s mer senator Max Cleland, d e d icated to ending the war, D-Ga., in an embrace as M c C a in'slifededicatedtothe he ente r e d military even afthe c h a mber ter five and a half Fl'Om eVe/y y ears i m p risoned to deliver the s peech, a n d memgei pf in the "Hanoi Hilton." They never endedwithabipartisan stand- thB $erIBte spoke about Vieting o v a tion the / e BIe nam until a 1991 amid hugs and Chg/gCteriStiCS trip to Kuwait, a . h and s h a k e s s leepless ni g h t ' f rom about 20 / in which they fi-

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a world apart s toic and out o f f rom K er r y , touch during his Sens. Ted Cruz, — John Kerry Pr esidential bid, R-Tex., and Jeff Kerry wept as he Flake, R-Ariz., tapped his desk, anti-spending c o n serva- a h i s toric oak fixture whose tives who sat through the p r e v ious occupants included entire speech listening in- t h e n-Sen. John F. Kennedy tently. Cruz was one of just a n d his brother, the late Edthree Republicans w h o w a r d Kennedy, D-Mass., who opposed Kerry's confir- served asKerry's mentor. "From every member of the mation in Tuesday's 94 to 3 vote. Senate, there are characterWithoutsinglingoutRe- i s t i cs, passions, quirks and publicansforderision,Ker- b e l i efs that bring this place ry chastised the GOP for a l i v e and unite it, to make it its inflexibility and abuse t h e most extraordinary legisof the c h amber's r ules, l a t ive body on earth," he said, leading to the gridlock that h a v in g r attled off p ersonal helps eat away at the pub- t r a it s of eight different curlic supportfor Congress. rent and former colleagues "The problems that we live w i t h out naming them. "That's through today come from w h a t I love about the Senate." i ndividual choices of senaTh e fi n a l i r o nic t w ist t o tors themselves, not th e h i s Senate career came after rules," he said. "When an the November elections, as individual senator or a col- s o me inside President Barack luding caucus determine O b a ma's camp pushed U.N. thatthecomityessentialto A m b a ssador Susan Rice to aninstitutionlikethe Sen- t a k e over the State Departateisabarrierto individu- m e n t . Led b y M c Cain, Real ambition or party ambi- p u b l icans protested over her tion, the country loses." role in defending the U.S. reKerry ack n o wledged s p onse to the Sept. 11 attack how his own ambition and o n a L i byan consulate. Pubits failings helped shape l i c ly, Republicansvoicedsuphimintoamuchbettersen- p o r t f o r K erry i nstead, and ator. His party's 2004 pres- p r i v ately, Democrats told the idential nominee — as well W h i t e House they preferred as a runner-up to bethe Kerryaswell. vice-presidential nominee Some q u estioned whether in 2000 and the secretary R e p ublicans just w anted a of state in 2009 — Kerry c h a nce at w i n n ing K erry's became the sort of sena- s e at in a special election, but tor that won acclaim from m o s t senators admitted that both sides of the aisle only K e r r y — after finally settling after he gave up on higher i n t o his role as a defender of ambition. He dug into the t h e S enate, an elder stateschamber and fashioned a m a n c h a i r ing t h e F o reign resume of bipartisan work R e l ations Committee — dethat i n cluded s w eeping s e r ved a promotion out of the passage of a nuclear arms c h a mber. treaty w it h R u ssia an d For ty - two years after he apclose work with another peared beforethat same comVietnam war h ero, Sen. m i t t ee as a veteran opposed John McCain, R-Ariz., on to the war, he won approval "Arab Spring" issues. fr om th a t panel Tuesday and " Eightyearsago,ladmit c o n f i rmation f rom t h e f u l l that I had a very different S e n ate a few hours later. Kerplan (to leave the Senate), r y , the son of a Foreign Serbut 61 million Americans v i c e officer, will be sworn in voted that they wanted me a s secretary of state Friday. "It completed a circle which to stay here with you," Kerry joked about his close I n e ver could have imagined loss to George W. Bush in d r a w i ng, but one our Found2004."And so staying here, ers surely did,"he said. I learned about humility and I learned that sometimes the greatest lesson in life comes not from victory but from dusting yourself 541-548-2066 off after a defeat and start5

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THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN A S

IN FOCUS HONDURAS IN CRISIS

Graduation

The Central American nation is in meltdown with soaring homicide rates, cities overrun with drug trafficking, teachers and other public employees going unpaid, scarce medical supplies and a government on the brink of bankruptcy. By Alberto Arce The Associated Press

TEGUCIGALPA, Honduras — Street surveillance cameras in one of the world's most dangerous citieswere turned off last week because Honduras' government hasn't paid millions of dollars it owes. The operator that runs them is now threatening to suspend police radio service as well. Teachers have been demonstrating almost every day because they haven't been paid in six months, while doctors complain about the shortage of essential medicines, gauze, needles and latex gloves. This C e ntral A m e r ican country has been on the brink of bankruptcy for months, as lawmakers put off passing a budget necessaryto pay for basicgovernment services.Honduras is also grappling with $5 billion in foreign debt, a figure equivalent to last year's entire government budget. "There are definitely patients who haven't been able to get better because of this problem," said Dr. Lilian Discua, a pediatrician. "An epileptic who doesn't take his medicine will have a crisis. This is

happening."

Continued from A1 "As a state, we have committed to an ambitious vision for education," said Oregon Deputy Superintendent Rob Saxton in a statement. "That v i sion calls for all students completing high school and the vast majority of them going on to higher education or workforce training programs. Our current system just isn't getting us there. Moving the dial on this will require rethinking how we serve our students from early childhood through higher education." Bend-La Pine Schools' four-year graduation rate is 72.2 percent, also nearly 4 percentage points higher than the state average. The district also has increased its graduation rate by 4 percentage points compared to last year. "Each of our high schools takes their graduation rate very seriously," said Vicki Van Buren, assistant superintendent of secondary education for the district.

"They pay a great deal of

High schoolgraduationrates The Oregon Department of Education has released districtand high school graduation rates for the 2011-12 school year. 2011-12 l

, :4-year 5-year , '4-year: 5-year

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Rasel Tome, coordinator of the Progressive Resistance Movement and a member of the opposition Libre party, speaks to supporters in Tegucigalpa, Honduras. Honduras has been on the brink of bankruptcy for months, as lawmakers put off passing a government budget necessary to pay for basic government services.

The financial problems add to a general sense that Honduras is a country in meltdown, as homicides soar, drug trafficking overruns cities and coasts and the nation's highest court has been embattled in a c onstitutional fight with t h e

in Central America, although Honduras is the poorest country the region. "The Congress d o esn't have rulesfor making these e xpenses, which are at t h e Congress. discretion of the (Iegislative) Many streets are r iddled president," Ayala said. "I don't with potholes, and cities aren't know if it's shameful, sad or replacing stolen manhole cov- disgusting that in the Nationers. Soldiers aren't receiving al Congress, there isn't any their regular salaries, while transparency." the educationsecretary says Former presidential candi96 percentofschools close sev- date and legislator Olban Valeral days every week or month ladares charged that much of because of teacher strikes. the public money has indeed Some government offices gone into campaigns ahead must closebecause they don't of November's elections, in have ink to take fingerprints. which the president, mayors The country's national regis- and 128 congressional repretration agency has been shut- sentatives will be elected. "Sadly, we have a g r eat tered for 10 days because of unpaid salaries. number of c andidates who "In many ways, the state is are state officials and their no longer functioning," said tendency is to abuse state reRobert Naiman, policy direc- sources that they control to tor of Just Foreign Policy, a fund their campaigns," ValWashington D.C.-based orga- ladares said. nization aimed at reforming Congress President Juan U.S. foreign policy. "If they Orlando Hernandez said that keep not paying their soldiers, oustedformer President Manthose soldiers are probably uel Zelaya and his allies creatgoing to stop being soldiers ed much of the current mess. "They are the ones who and maybe take some other action." h ave left us today with a n enormous debt ... leaving us a Fueling the crisis country that's unsafe, indebtExperts say a mix of gov- ed and isolated in the world," ernment corruption, election- H ernandez said in a n e w s year politics and a struggling release. economy has fueled the crisis. Although Congress goes The local chapter of the in- on recess Friday, lawmakers ternational watchdog group have only partially passed a Transparency I n t ernational budget to pay some state emissued a study in December ployees and contractors. That that alleged some lawmak- leaves undecidedthe budgets ers had spent money on plane of autonomous i nstitutions tickets to a tennis tournament such as utilities and the port in Spain, Mother's Day gifts authority. and other personal expenses, Widespread fraud the report found. The study's author, Ludin F inancial fraud isn't l i mAyala, said the country's Con- ited to the government. Tax gress is the most expensive evasion, for example, is wide-

spread, with the government missing out on an estimated 43 percent of r evenue due, said Mario L o pez S teiner, Honduras's tax director. "The culture of tax evasion is incredible in Honduras," he sa>d. The institutional paralysis has also spread to the justice system. The C o nstitutional Chamber o f t h e S u p reme Court has not met for a month and a half because President Porfirio L obo a ccused the magistrates of being part of a conspiracy to overthrow him. Congress, whose majority belongs to Lobo's party, dismissed several judges without an impeachment trial. Meanwhile, the fired judges continue to enjoy the use of their officesand cars with drivers, even as other government em-

ployees go unpaid. Because Congress hasn't replaced the dismissed judges, no one can rule on their appeal to be reinstated because the court's other justices have recused themselvesfrom the case. "Public power ha s b e en turned upside down in a brazen way," said Oscar Cruz, a former prosecutor incharge of defending the constitution.

A combination of efforts is key to helping students, V an Buren said. On t h e front end, students are in challenging classes for the first time and need help. The other part is having plenty of options for students who need additional classes to get caught up, she said. For example, students enrolled in challenging math classesmay also take a second support class in math that reinforces the skills. Students falling b e hind can retake classes through a credit recovery program. Additionally, students can take online courses to get credits, Van Buren said. For Redmond SchoolDistrict, the most accurate way of gauging student success is the five-year rate, said Superintendent Mike McIntosh. That's because the school district has an advanced diploma program that students can choose that allows state funding to pay forcollege courses. Participating students take 27 credits of college classes through Central O regon Community College, usually in their fifth year after finishing high school classes. As a result, the students are not counted as graduates until after f i nishing the college courses in their fifth year. Between 110 and 120 students participate in the advanced diploma program each year, McIntosh said. That amounts to 28 to 34 percent of the graduating class, he said. "We don't get to claim those kids until the fifth year cohort rate," McIntosh said. Redmond High School's four-year graduation rate is just 44 percent, but its fiveyear graduation rate is 77.4

I

: 83. 5 : 8 3 . 3 l 8 2 .7 : : 9 1.2

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*Alternative highschools Source:Oregon Department of Education

"Moving the dial on this will require rethinking how we serve our students

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— Rob Saxton, Oregon Deputy Superintendent

percent. Sisters High School's fouryear graduation rate of 88.4 percent was the highest in Central Oregon. " Connecting with al l o u r kids o n a pe r sonal b asis — that's the key — and letting them know there's many options for them to graduate," said Sisters Superintendent Jim Golden. Among those options: The school district has an online program that students can use to make up classes. The four-year graduation rate at Crook County School District is 62.4 percent. But Crook County High School is at 83.5 percent, while the rate at Pioneer Secondary Alternative High School is 27.9 percent. In an emailed statement, Superintendent Duane Yecha said the district is encouraged by the Crook County High rate and proud of those efforts. The Pioneer school rate reflects most at-risk students because the school tracks data of students in a variety of alternative programs.

"Clearly, we need to address the completion rate of alternative education students," Yecha said in a statement. School districts — including those abovethe state average — don't rest on their laurels. Culver S chool D i s t rict's four-year rateis 75 percent, down 5 p e r centage points from 80percent the prior year. Superintendent St e f anie Garber said the goal is to continue improving the system until al l s t udents graduate. Economic situations play a role in academics, she said. "Families are just struggling in general, and we're seeing that impact student achievement," she said. — Reporter: 541-977-7185; bbotki n@bendbulleti n.com

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TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 2013

LOOKING AHEAD: GUN CONTROL

ica ostou

un awscantstem ata s ootin s

By MonicaDavey e New York Times News Service CHICAGO-

Not a single gun shop can be found in this city because they are outlawed. Handguns were banned in Chicago for decades, v

too, until 2010, when the U.S. Supreme Court ruled that was going too far, leading city leaders to settle for restrictions some describe as the closest they

-I -I

could get legally to a ban without a ban. Despite a continuing legal fight, Illinois remains the only state in the nation with no provision to let ordinary people

carry guns in public. And yet Chicago, a city with no civilian gun ranges and bans on both assault weapons and high-capacity magazines, finds itself laboring to stem a flood of gun violence that contributed to more than 500 homicides last year and at least 40 killings already in 2013, including a fatal shooting of a 15-year-old girl on Tuesday.

CHUCK'SGUNSHOP vos-849-4455

laws — local and state — make it difficult to police violations. And though many describe the local and state gun laws here as relatively stringent, penalties for violating them — from jail time to fineshave not proven as severe as they are in some other places, reducing the incentive to

i

I

c /

Nathan Weber / New York Times News Service

comply.

Chuck's Gun Shop, in Riverdale, III., is where many of the guns that end up in Chicago are bought. Chicago, a city with no civilian gun ranges and bans on both assault weapons and high capacity magazines, finds itself laboring to stem a flood of gun violence that contributed to more than 500 homicides last year and at least 40 killings already in 2013.

Fewer people, more guns

Lately, the police say they are discoveringfar more guns on the streets of Chicago than in the nation's two more popuThe debate lous cities, Los Angeles and To gun rights advocates, the New York. They seized 7,400 city provides stark evidence guns here in crimes or unperthat even some of the toughest mitted uses last year (comrestrictions fail to make places pared with 3,285 in New York safer. City), and have confiscated "The gun laws in Chicago another 574 guns just since only restrict the law-abiding Jan. I — 124 of them last week citizens and they've essential- alone. ly made the citizens prey," said More than a quarter of the RichardPearson, executive di- firearms seized on the streets rector of the Illinois State Rifle here by the Chicago Police Association. Department over the past five To gun control proponents, years were p urchased just the struggles here underscore outside city l i mits i n C o ok the opposite — a n eed for County suburbs, according to strict, uniform national gun an analysis by the University laws to eliminate the current of Chicago Crime Lab. Others patchwork of state and local came from stores around Illirules that allow guns to flow nois and from other states, like into this city from outside. Indiana, less than an hour's "Chicago is like a h o use drive away. with two parents that may try Since 2008, more than 1,300 to have good rules and do what of the confiscated guns, the they can, but it's like you've got analysis showed, were purthis single house sitting on a chased from just one store, whole block where there's an- Chuck's Gun Shop in Riverarchy," said the Rev. Ira Acree, dale, Ill., within a few miles of one among a group of pastors Chicago's city limits. here who have marched and Efforts to compare the strictgathered signatures for an end ness of gun laws and the level to so much shooting. "Chicago of violence across major U.S. is an argument for laws that cities are fraught with contraare statewide or, better yet, diction and complication, not national." least because of varying deChicago's experience regrees of coordination between veals the complications inher- local and state laws and different in carrying out local gun ing levels of enforcement. laws around the nation. Less In New York City, where restrictive laws in neighboring homicides and shootings have communities and states not decreased, the gun laws are only make guns easy to obtain generally seen as at least as nearby, but layers of differing strict as Chicago's, and the

Recent victim was at inauguration One of the latest victims in Chicago's soaring homicide rate is a15-year-old girl who attended President Obama's inauguration last week and lived less than a mile from his south side home.

Tuesday's murder of Hadiya Pendleton occurred asshehad

one city official, carry guns to gang members in the city with "zero accountability."

The price of doing business

And a relatively common sentence in state court for gun possessionfor offenders without other felonies is one year was wounded intheattackbyagunman whospedawayinacar, in prison, which really may police said. mean a penalty of six months, Obama and first lady Michelle Obama, a native of Chicago's said Anita Alvarez, the Cook south side, are keeping the family in their thoughts and prayers, County state's attorney. JayCarney,theW hiteHousespokesman,saidW ednesday. She said such punishments — 13loomberg News failed to serve as a significant enough deterrent for seasoned state laws in New York and ent background review for criminals who may see a modmany of its neighboring states felonies and mental illness. est prison stint as the price of are viewed as still tougher To prevent straw purchas- doing business. "The way the laws are structhan those in a n d a r ound ers from selling or giving their Illinois. weapons to people who would tured facilitates the flow of P hiladelphia, l i k e ci t i e s not m eet t h e r e s t rictions those guns to hit our streets," — girlfriends buying guns for Garry McCarthy, the Chicago in many states, is limited in writing gun measures that go gang members is a common Police superintendent, said beyond those set by Pennsyl- problem, the police here say in an interview, later adding, vania law. Some city officials — the city requires permit- "Chicago may have comprethere have chafed under what ted gun owners to report their hensive gun laws, but they are they see as relatively lax state weapons lost, sold or stolen. not strict because the sanccontrols, even as they have Still, for all the regulations, tions don't exist." w restled with a s t r eam of the reality here looks different. In the weeks since the mass homicides. Some 7,640 people currently shooting in Newtown, Conn., hold a firearms permit, but Toni Preckwinkle, the Cook A lengthy process nearly that many illicit weap- County Board president, has In Chicago, the rules for ons were confiscated from the introduced a countywide proowning a handgun — rewrit- city's streets during last year vision requiring gun owners ten after the outright ban was alone. beyond the city limits to report deemed too restrictive in 2010 Chicago officials say Illinois lost or stolen guns, though a sound arduous. Owners has no requirement, compa- first offense would result simmust seek a Chicago firearms rable to Chicago's, that gun ply in a $1,000 fine. permit, which requires fire- owners immediately report In the city, Mayor Rahm arms training, a background their lost or stolen weapons Emanuel has pressed for incheck and a state-mandated to deter straw p u rchasers. creased penaltiesfor those firearm owners identification Consequently those outside who violate the city's gun ordicard, which requires a differ- the city can, in the words of nance by failing to report their taken shelter in the rain with other students near King College Prep High School, where she was on the volleyball team and was a band majorette. She was shot in the back and a16-year-old boy

guns missing or possessing an assault weapon. "Our gun strategy is only as strong as it is comprehensive, and it is constantly being undermined by events and occurrences happening outside the city — gun shows in surrounding counties, weak gun laws in neighboring states like Indiana and the inability to track purchasing" Emanuel said. "This must change."

Finding a legal path State lawmakers, too, are soon expected to weigh new state provisions like an assault weapons ban, as Chicago already has. But the fate of the p roposals is uncertain in a state with w ide-open farming an d h u n t ing t e r ritory downstate. "It's going to be a fight," said state Rep. Jack D. Franks, DMarengo, 60 m i les outside

Chicago. Complicating matters, an appellate court in December struck down the state's ban

on carrying guns in public, saying that a complete ban on concealed carry is unconstitutional. Illinois is seeking a review of the ruling, even as state lawmakers have been given a matter of months to contemplate conditions under which guns could be allowed in public. Many here say that even the strictest, most punitive gun laws would not alone be an answer to this city's violence. "Poverty, race, guns and drugs — you've got to deal with all these issues, but you've got to start somewhere" said the Rev. Jesse Jackson Sr., who was arrested in 2007 while protesting o utside C huck's Gun Shop, the suburban store long known as a supplier of weapons that make their way to Chicago. At the store, a clerk said the business followed all pertinent federal, state and local laws, then declined to be interviewed further. Among seized guns that had moved from purchase to the streets of Chicago in a year's time or less, nearly 20 percent came from Chuck's, the analysis found. Other guns arrived that rapidly from gun shops in other parts of Illiniois, as well as Indiana, Wisconsin, Kentucky, Mississippi, Georgia, Iowa and more. "Chicago is not an island," said David Spielfogel, senior adviser to Emanuel. "We're only as strong as the weakest gun law in surrounding states."

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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5

Weather, B6

©

THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 2013

BRIEFING

BEND CITY COUNCIL

The RedmondSchool a16-year-old boy was arraigned Wednesday in Deschutes County Circuit Court. A grand jury indict-

ment charges Amanda Hinshaw, 26, with one

countofsecond-degree sex abuseand12 counts of furnishing liquor to a minor.

Hinshaw wasarrested in Decemberfor allegedly having sex

e on a a ot

in tax i ecou

School employee arraigned District employee accused of having sex with

www.bendbulletin.com/local

By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin

Two local hotel operators asked the Bend City Council on Wednesday night to ask voters to raise the lodging tax by 2 percent in order to pay for a new tourism marketing

campaign. Later in the same meeting, four city councilors said they want to reexamine the planned $68 million city water supply project. That

discussion is scheduled to begin at a City Council work session on Feb. 6. The councilors did not specify on Wednesday night how they might proceed with the water project, but Councilor Victor Chudowsky said the city should look at alternatives and subject them to the same scrutiny as the existing water pipeline and treatment plan. Councilor Scott Ramsay

said he will be interested to see what "new and astounding information" will be unearthed that was not already discussed during the approval processforthe current plan. Bend city councilors did not decide on Wednesday night to refer a hotel tax increasetovoters on the May ballot, but they plan on discussing that issue again on Feb. 6. "I'm getting the sense that

not all of us think it's a good idea to put it on the ballot, but four of us do," said Mayor Jim Clinton. The four councilors who voiced openness or support toward placing the tax on the ballot were Mark Capell, Doug Knight, Sally Russell and Mayor Pro Tem Jodie Barram. The city would receive 30 percent of revenue generated by an increase in the lodg-

ing tax; state law mandates that 70 percent of an increase must be spent on tourism promotion. According to a projection prepared by Visit Bend, increasing the city hotel tax rate from 9 percent to 11 percent would raise an additional $590,000 for tourism marketing and $250,000 for the city general fund in the first year. See Council/B2

with a Gilchrist teen and

providing him and other minors with alcohol between October and

2 settle

November. She remains free on $20,000 bond, and is

charges

scheduled to enter a plea on March 4.

Bend officer injured in crash

Lovrien was treatedat

of insider trading inmerger

St. Charles Bend and released after a1999

By Elon Glucklich

A Bend police officer suffered minor injuries

when an alleged drunken driver rear-ended his

patrol car late Tuesday night, according to Oregon State Police. Officer Justin

Toyota Corolla driven by

The Bulletin

Tina Rae Taylor, 35, of Bend, allegedly struck

Lovrien's patrol car around11:20 p.m. Lov-

rien was seated in hiscar along the northbound lane near milepost 135 when it was struck from

behind, OSPreported in a news release. Rae was uninjured and following an investigation by OSP was arrested and held in the Deschutes County jail in lieu of $25,000

on charges of driving under the influence,

Ryan Brennecke /The Bulletin

third-degree assault and drunken driving.

entist Blake Drew gives his patient Claire Campisi, 12, an exam Wednesday afternoon at

Rae was scheduled

Cosmetic and Family Dental Care in Bend. Drew will be joining dentists around the country

to appear in court this

afternoon.

by participating in the American Dental Association's 2013 Give Kids a Smile Day on Friday.

— From staff reports

Dentists and others will be volunteering their time and ser vices to provide screenings, treatment and

Have astoryidea or sudmission? Contactus!

education to children throughout the United States. The program is available throughout the year and is by referral only. To check if a child qualifies, parents can visit with their school's family advocate to see if they meet the guidelines to participate.

The Bulletin Call a reporter: Bend................541-617-7829 Redmond ........ 541-977-7185 Sisters.............541-977-7185 La Pine........... 541-383-0348 Sunriver ......... 541-3e3-034e

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

Business........541-3e3-0360 Education .......541-977-7185 Public lands .....541-617-7e12 Public safety.....541-383-0387 Projects ..........541-617-7831

Submissions: • Civic Calendar notices: Emaileventinformation to news@bendbttlletin.com, with "Civic Calendar" inthe subject, artd include acontact name andphonenumber. Contact: 541-383-0354

• School news andnotes: Email news items and notices of general interestto news@bettdbulletin.com. Email announcementsof teens'ac ademicachievements to youth@bendbulletin.com. Emailcollege notes,military graduations andreunion info to bttlletitt@bendbttlletitt.com.

Contact: 541-383-0358

• Community events: Email event informationto commttnitylife©bend bulletin.com or click on "Submit att Event" at www .bendbulletin.com. Allow at least10 days before the desireddate of publication. Details: Thecalendarappears inside thissection. Contact: 541-3e3-0351

Thinning planned inDeschutesNational Forest By Dylan J. Darling The Bulletin

which the agency says prefers open stands.

The U.S. Forest Service is planning a combination of logging and controlled fire in woods south of Bend that agency officials say will improve the forest for animals. "We are thinking of w i ldlife and habitat, both," said Holly Jewkes, district ranger at the Crescent Ranger District of t h e D eschutes National Forest. The Rim-Paunina project will cover 40,000 acres of forest on both sides of U.S. Highway 97 between Crescent and Chemult. The thinned woods will provide more places to live for animals, according to the Forest Service,

11,000 acres and controlled fire on 13,500 acres, Jewkes said. "A lot of that is overlapping the same units, the same stands," she said. The work in the woods will likely start this fall, Jewkes said, barring any appeals to the plan. The project is open to appeal for about the next month and a half. About 24 million board feet of timber will be cut in the project, Jewkes said. She said the timber has yet to go up for sale so it is unclear where it will be hauled to be milled. SeeThinning /B3

r,-

'L P

,-' Deschu s County Klam County

The project will include logging on

Lake County

46

Desc National te rest

Crescent

Rim-Pauuina thinningproject

1

r i I

r I

L

Chemult Winema National Forest o

Source: U.S. Forest Service

,'MILES

i

<io

Greg CrossI rhe Bulletin

Two employees at the former Bend company Clear One Health Plans have been accused of insider trading, stemming from allegations they used information in confidential emails to buy and sell company stock ahead of Clear One's 2010 merger with PacificSource Health Plans. The U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission filed a complaint in U.S. District Court in Eugene on Wednesday, alleging that Bend resident Daniel Vance and Hillsboro resident Blake Wellington profited after learning about Clear One's "confidential merger negotiations," according to the complaint. Their attorneys could not be reached for comment, but the two neither admitted nor denied the allegations, according to a news release from the SEC. They also have agreed to pay about $150,000 combined to settle the charges, according to the release. A settlement would end the matter if it's approved by a U.S. District Court judge, according to SEC attorney Karen Kreuzkamp. According to the federal complaint, Vance and Wellington worked in Clear One's information technology department throughout2009. The SEC alleges that on Dec. 16, 2009, Vance was asked by the company's CEO to troubleshoot an email problem. While working on the issue, Vance allegedly saw documents relating to the planned merger with PacificSource Health Plans, which wouldn't be made public for another two weeks. SeeInsider/B3

Redmond designates 4 new historic sites, landmarks By Leslie Pugmire Hole The Bulletin

In an ongoing effort to conserveitshistoric resources, the city of Redmond recently designated two properties as historic landmarks and another two as sites of historical interest. The two historic landmarks include a 1937 home on Southwest Canyon Drive, known as the Roy Carpenter House, and the Central Oregon Cooperative Creamery building downtown, which now houses Dayspring

Christian Church. The former Jesse Hill School,now the Redmond Library, and a 1924 Craftsman home that formerly housed the Gibb family bakery, were designated as sites of historical interest. The landmark designation carries the potential of financial incentives, including increased value and/or tax breaks for properties listed on the National Register of Historic Places. The property would also be subject to some protections and alterations

would be subject to review. Historical site designations are honorific, with no protections or financial gains. The city began its effort to identify important historical structures in 2011, when it created the Redmond Historic Landmarks Commission, an advisory group formed to research and evaluate potentially significant properties in Redmond. The commission initially evaluated 34 properties, rating each on its historical value to the community. In

November the City Council voted to include three properties in the historic landmark inventory: the former Whited homestead on Helmholtz Way, the J.R. Roberts House on Northwest Eighth Street and a Craftsman cottage on Sixth Street now being used as a business. As part of the process the city sent letters to all 34 property owners, notifying them of the program and what it could mean to them. Owners are free to withdraw their property from any list-

ing,or state a preference of landmark or site of historical interest. Public meetings were held last fall to give owners an opportunity to learn about the program and ask questions. According to Heather Richards, Redmond community development director, the city is in the second round of its communications with property owners, focusing on those who live out of the area. — Reporter: 541-548-2186; lpugmire@bendbulletin.com


B2

TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 2013

E VENT TODAY "NIGHT OFA THOUSAND STARS AND OTHERPORTRAITS OF IRAQ":Photojournalist Joel Preston Smith discusses how various biases lead to prejudice against Middle Eastern Societies, with a photo exhibit; free; 6:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Hitchcock Auditorium, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7412. BROTHERS GOW:TheSan Diegobased rock group performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com. "COUPLEDATING": Susan Benson directs the play by Cricket Daniel; $18, $15 students and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. "THE BEST OFRIFFTRAX LIVE: PLAN 9 FROMOUTERSPACE": A screening of the PG-13 film, with commentary by the comedians of "Mystery Science Theater 3000"; $12.50; 7:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8 IMAX, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-3826347 or www.fathomevents.com. "TWELFTH NIGHT":Cascades Theatrical Company presents Shakespeare's comedy about mistaken identities and merry rogues; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.;Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. MATT HOPPER 8THE ROMAN CANDLES:The Idaho-based psychedelic rocker performs; $5; 9 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend;541-388-8331 or www. silvermoonbrewing.com.

FRIDAY DAY OFZINN: Celebrate the life and works of Howard Zinn; brown bag teach-in and discussion;Cascades Hall, room117; free; noon-1 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. CollegeWay, Bend;541383-7700. FIRSTFRIDAY GALLERY WALK: Event includes art exhibit openings, artist talks, live music, wine and food indowntown Bend and the Old Mill District; free; 5-9 p.m.; throughout Bend. "WORD PLAY"SPEECHAND DEBATESHOWCASE:Top speakers from area high schools showcase their talents in various speeches and topical debates, with dessert; proceeds benefit area high schools; $1; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-3170700 or www.towertheatre.org. CIVILITY IN DIGITAL

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

AL E N D A R COMMUNICATIONS:Dinner and discussion; OSUCascades room 117 and118; reservations requested; free; 5:30-7 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7412 or sara.thompson©osucascades.edu. COMEDY WITHMARC YAFFEE: Comedians Mark Yaffee and Myk Powell perform; $10 includes a drink; 6:30-9 p.m.; The Original Kayo's Dinner House and Lounge, 415 N.E. Third St., Bend; 541-3232520. FROM PRINTTO PIXELS: A presentation titled, "The Act of Reading in the Digital Age"; with author Mark Allen Cunningham; free; 6:30 p.m.; Crook County Library, 175 N.W. Meadow Lakes Drive, Prineville; 541-447-7978. "BERNIE":A screening of the PG13-rated 2011 film; free; 7:30 p.m.; Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex, 134 S.E. ESt., Madras; 541475-3351 or www.jcld.org. "COUPLEDATING": Susan Benson directs the play by Cricket Daniel; $ I8, $15 students and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. "TWELFTH NIGHT":Cascades Theatrical Company presents Shakespeare's comedy about mistaken identities and merry rogues; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.;Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org.

SATURDAY FLEET FEET FREEZER: 5Kor10K run; proceeds benefit a local family in need; donations or gift cards requested; 8:30 a.m.; Fleet Feet Sports, 1320 N.W. Galveston Ave., Bend; 541-389-1601, shannah@ fleetfeetbend.com or www. fleetfeetbend.com. VFW BREAKFAST:Community breakfast buffet with eggs, hash browns and french toast; $8.50; 8:30-10:30 a.m.; VFWHall, 1503 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541-389-0775. "RANCHING IN OREGON — HISTORICPERSPECTIVE, CONTEMPORARY ISSUES" EXHIBIT OPENS:Explore the history of the ranching industry in Oregon, as well as current ranching issues, through Jan. 26; included in the price of admission; $12 adults, $10 ages 65 and older, $7 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-3824754 or www.highdesertmuseum. ol'g. SATURDAYMARKET: Featuring local vendors, with new and used items, antique collectibles, crafts and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-4

Council

are already tight. Ben Perle, regional v i ce Continued from B1 president of o p erations for C ity Manager Eric K i n g the Oxford Hotel Group and said that if councilors want a member of the Visit Bend the measure to appear on the board of directors, was one of May ballot, they must approve the two hoteiiers who asked it soon. the council Wednesday night At the next meeting, mem- to place the issue on the May bers of the public will have an ballot. opportunity to comment, ClinPerle said it is important to ton said. ask voters soon to approve the Barram said th e c ouncil tax increase because the revshould also consider the other enue generatedfor marketing funding requests that voters could boost tourism during the will see on their May ballots. less busy winter season. "We are busy in summer This includes the $98 million Bend-La Pine Schools bond, and we are much slower in the and a tax measure to support winter months," Perie said. "If 911 dispatch services, Barram this were something on the said. The 911 tax is particu- May ballot and it passed, we iariy important because if it could actually affect the late fails, the city will have to pay 2013, 2014 winter seasongoing for 911services, Barram said. into the northern California That could cut into police and markets and continuing our fire department budgets that efforts in Seattle."

Soroptimist International of Bend's projects; $20; 6-8 p.m.; Jake's Diner, 2210 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-382-1753 or www.sibend.org. GREEN TEAM MOVIENIGHT: Featuring a screening of "Everything's Cool," a documentary film about global warming; free; 6:30-8:15 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-815-6504.

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) f /f

. Ik»e pl

WEDNESDAY

~4 t

Joe Kline i The Bulletin

Mike Nowak plays Bobby and Vanessa Farnsworth plays Tess in "Couple Dating" at 2nd Street Theater in Bend.

p.m.; Bend Masonic Center, 1036 N.E. Eighth St.; 541-977-1737. CERN PRESENTATION: A lecture by astronomer Bill Logan about the European Organization for Nuclear Research and the Large Hadron Collider; free; noon-1 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library,601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7080. KNOW CLUE:CLUEING IN TO YOUR INTUITION:Learn an exercise to develop the practical skill of intuition from Karen Grace Kassy; free; 2 p.m.; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-3121034 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar. KNOW CLUE:MURDER MOST FOUL:Deschutes Public Library librarians suggest and discuss riveting mystery books; free; 2 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1032 or www.deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. CLASSICGOSPEL SONS: Thegospel group performs; free; 7 p.m., doors open 6:30 p.m.; BendChurch of the Nazarene,1270 N.E. 27th St.; 541385-0470 or www.bendnaz.org/. COMEDY WITHMARC YAFFEE: Comedians Mark Yaffee and Myk Powell perform; $10 includes a drink; 6:30-9 p.m.; The Original Kayo's Dinner House and Lounge, 415 N.E. Third St., Bend; 541-323-2520. YOUTH CHOIROF CENTRAL OREGON: The Singers' School, Premiere and Debut choirs perform a winter concert; $10; 7 p.m., doors open 6:30 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-385-0470 or www.ycco.or'g. "COUPLEDATING": Susan Benson

directs the play by Cricket Daniel; $18, $15 students and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. "TWELFTH NIGHT":Cascades Theatrical Company presents Shakespeare's comedy about mistaken identities and merry rogues; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.;Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. EARPHUNK:The Crescent Citybased funk act performs; free; 8 p.m.;Liquid Lounge,70 N.W . Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999 or www.p44p.biz. METAL SHOW:Featuring Sarcalogos, Succor, Death Agenda, Damage Overdose and Existential Depression; 9 p.m.; Third Street Pub, 314 S.E. Third St., Bend; 541306-3017.

"TWELFTH NIGHT":Cascades Theatrical Company presents Shakespeare's comedy about mistaken identities and merry rogues; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 2 p.m.;Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. NOTABLES SWINGBAND: The big band plays swing, blues, Latin, rock 'n' roll and waltzes; $5; 2-4 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-639-7734 or www.notablesswingband.com.

TUESDAY

Knight said he supports putting the measure before voters, but he would also like to see research on the potential return on investment from increasing tourism spending. Capeii said he supports an increase in the hotel tax and b elieves most t ourists w i l l not base their decisions about whether to visit Bend on the hotel tax rate. "I can't think of ever asking what the transient room tax was once I decided where I was staying or where I was

outside of Bend. Ramsay said he opposes the tax hike because if a family visiting Bend spends more on hotel tax, they will have less money to spend on activities. Ramsay is a partner in his family's business, the Sun Mountain Fun Center. Chudowsky said the proposai to raise the tax "seems to benefit one portion of the hotel community." It might help hoteis to attract tourists who fiy to Bend from San Francisco and Seattle, and hurt business for hotels that cost less than $100 a night, Chudowsky said. Perle said the m arketing would target people of aii income levelsfrom these areas. Russell also said the council should consider putting the tax increase on the ballot. I n o t h e r bu s i ness o n Wednesday, the City Council received cost estimates for

short-term fixes to the sewer system. An advisory committee recommended improvements that would cost an estimated $9.6 million, although the committee suggested only completing the design and delaying construction for a significant portion of that work.

going,"Capell said. Ramsay said he attended a meeting of lodging operators on Monday, and most of the operators appeared to oppose atax increase. Perie said that approximately half of the lodging operators who attended the Monday meeting were actually from the rural area

SUNDAY

HEYOCEAN!:The Canada-based pop act performs, with Chase Elliot and David Paul Gillespie; $8 plus fees in advance, $10 at the door; 7:30 p.m.; The Sound Garden, 1279 N.E. Second St., Bend; 541-6336804 or www.rlpheyocean.bpt.me.

MONDAY BINGO FUNDRAISER:A bingo night featuring cash prizes and auctions, a bake sale, pizza, drinks and candy; proceeds benefit Sisters High School athletics; $15 for11 games; 6 p.m., doors open at 5 p.m.; Sisters High School, 1700 W. McKinney Butte Road; 541-549-4045. "JOSH GROBAN:ALLTHAT ECHOES":Afilm featuring Josh Groban performing hits from his 12-year music career and selections from his new album; $15; 7:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347 or www. fathomevents.com.

IGNITE FOOD: A series of quick and energized presentations about the theme of food from different academic perspectives; followed by a panel discussion; free; 4-5:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Hitchcock Auditorium, 2600 N.W. CollegeWay, Bend;541383-7786 or www.cocc.edu/. BUNCO FUNDRAISER:Play bunco, with instructions; reservations requested; proceeds benefit

KNOW CLUE:MURDER MOST FOUL:Deschutes Public Library librarians suggest and discuss riveting mystery books; free; 6 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1032 or www.deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. "THE METROPOLITANOPERA: MARIA STUARDA":Starring Joyce DiDonato, Elza van den Heever and Matthew Polenzani in an encore performance of Donizetti's masterpiece; opera performance transmitted in high definition; $18; 6:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 8 IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. WORLD'S FINEST:The Portlandbased reggae,funk and bluegrass act performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com. "TWELFTH NIGHT":Cascades Theatrical Company presents Shakespeare's comedy about mistaken identities and merry rogues; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.;Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. THE HELIOSEQUENCE:The indierock act performs, with Talkdemonic and All You All; $15 plus fees; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. EXCISION:The dubstep act performs, with Paper Diamond, Vaski and Lyfe; $20 plus fees in advance,$25 atthe door;8 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m.; Midtown Ballroom, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989 or www. slipmatscience.com.

THURSDAY Feb. 7 "IT'S A DISASTER":BendFilm presents the R-rated, 2012 festival winner for best scnpt; $10; 6 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-3883378 or www.bendfilm.org.

AAAAutoSource GertifiedUsedGars

— Reporter: 541-617-7829, hborrud@bendbulletin.com

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COVERINGS

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PUBLIC OFFICIALS •

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

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

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

Fax: 541-389-4452

CITY OF BEND 710 N.W. Wall St. Bend, OR97701 Phone:541-388-5505

Web: www.ci.bend.or.us • Clty ManagerEricKlng Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: citymanager©ci.bend.or.us

City Council • Jodle Barram Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: jbarram©ci.bend.or.us • Mark Capell Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: mcapell©ci.bend.or.us • Jim Cllnton Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: jclinton@ci.bend.or.us • Victor Chudowsky Phone: 541-749-0085 Email: vchudowsky@ci.bend.or.us. • Doug Knlght Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: dknight©ci.bend.or.us • Scott Ramsay Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: sramsay©ci.bend.or.us • Sally Russell

If you have conditions such as diabetes, arthritis, high blood pressure, heart disease,chronic pain and anxiety,the Living Well with ongoing health issues

Phone: 541-480-8141 Email: srussell@ci.bend.or.us

CITY OF REDMOND

program can help you take charge of

716 S.W.EvergreenAve. Redmond, OR97756 Phone: 541-923-7710 Fax: 541-548-0706

City Council • Mayor GeorgeEndicott Phone: 541-948-3219 Email: George.Endicott@ci.redmond

your life. The six-week workshop and the book "Living a Healthy Life with Chronic Conditions" costs only $10.

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Living Well serves the communities of Deschutes,Crook and Jefferson counties

.Ol'. ils

• Jay Patrick Phone: 541-508-8408 Email: Jay.Patrick@ci.redmond.or.us • Tory Allman Phone: 541-923-7710 • Joe Centannl Phone: 541-923-7710 Joe.gentanni©ci.redmond.or.us • CamdenKing Phone:541-604-5402 Email: Camden.King@ci.redmond .Ol'. ilS

• Glnny McPherson Phone: to bedetermined Email: Ginny.McPherson©ci.redmond .Qr.us • Ed Ottimus

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Worksho series offered: Bend Beginning Feb. 5 and 13

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(541) 322-7430


THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON

Christmas tree-lighting om plot goestojurya er11 ayso trial By Nigel Duara

h ours o f te s t imony fr om friends, parents, undercover FBI agents and exMohamud p e r t s in counterterrorism, teenage brain development and the psychology of the Muslim world. Assistant U . S . A t t o rney Ethan Knight told them that their decision is easy. Mohamud pressed a keypad button on a black Nokia cellphone and intended to kill people. Whatever else t hey m i g ht think about the methods of undercover agents or the government's decision to investigate a teenager, the underlying decision was Mohamud's and the motivation was hatred of the West, a predisposition he had held onto since he was 15. "This offense was one a person only commits because they wholeheartedly wanted to," Knight said. T hink about i t f r o m t h e FBI's perspective, Knight told jurors. In 2009, Somali teenagers abruptly disappeared from Minneapolis, purportedly en route to join an al-Qaida affiliate in East Africa. At about the same time, investigators came across Mohamud, an Oregonbased Somali-American teenager who traded a total of 150 emails with al-Qaida lieutenant Samir Khan. M ohamud, then 18, w a s a presence on r a dical I s lamic websites and contributed to the magazine "Jihad Recollections." Agents testified that they didn't think Mohamud was a real threat for months. Even a July 30, 2010, face-to-face encounter wit h a n u n d e rcover FBI agent posing as an al-Qaida recruiter didn't convince them t hat M o hamud

The Associated Press

PORTLAND — The federal terrorism trial of an Oregon man accused of attempting to detonate a bomb at Portland's 2010 Christmas tree-lighting went to the jury late Wednesday afternoon. In their deliberations over the guilt or innocence of Mohamed Osman Mohamud, jurors will take on a case unique for several reasons. For one, facts aren't in dispute: Mohamud's defense attorneys and the government prosecutors trying to imprison him for life agree that on Nov. 26, 2010, the then-17-year-old Mohamud intended to kill tens of thousands of people. For another, the very nature of the case means the prosecution finds itself playing defense. It must prove that the FBI did not entrap nor induce Mohamud into the crime dur-

ing a yearlong sting operation. And last, the jurors' decision will focus most prominently on onething:What Mohamud was thinking when he was first approached over email by an FBI agent pretending to be a radical Islamic jihadi. Was he committed to violent jihad, as he claimed to be online and in submissions to an al-Qaidasponsored magazine? Or was

he a confused, angry teenager who had just begun to leave an unsavory past behind? After 10 days of testimony

and a day of closing arguments from each side's attorneys, jurors will be asked to make a decision based on their impressions of M o h amud's state of mind. It was a piece of evidencethey never got to explore fully — Mohamud was never called to testify. Instead, the j u r ors h ave t housands of e x h ibits a n d

was ready to commit acts of terrorism. But slowly, month by month, m eeting b y me e t ing, t h e agents grew more convinced Mohamud was a real threat, Knight said. And by the time Mohamud gleefully witnessed a live detonation of a bomb on Nov. 7, 2010, staged by the undercoveragents in ruralOregon, they were sure they had found a man who would kill if given the chance. The agents testified they felt lucky to have intercepted Mohamud before he met a realterrorist. One of the agents emailed him, asking if he was sure he wanted to move ahead with the alleged plot. Mohamud responded that he prayed for guidance and woke with his faith "sky high." "The traffic light is green lol," Mohamud wrote. But it was a different green light the defense wanted jurors to focus on. "We've got the green light to target Mohamud," an FBI agent wrote in an emaiL That was proof that the FBI was running a pre-made terrorism operation in search of a suspect, defense attorney Steve

Sady said.

They found one in a vulnerable teenager who was conflicted about his faith, often broke and struggling under the weight of expectations of his parents, who were in the process of splitting up, Sady

argued Wednesday. Mohamud wasn't radicalized by online recruiters or friends with jihadist leanings, but rather by a Justice Department hungry for convictions that ignored every caution sign along the way while manipulating Mohamud's faith

and plying him with praise and the promise of a life lead-

AROUND THE STATE State SeekSaCtiViSt'S reCOrdS —The state has askeda judge to order political activist Kevin Mannix to submit records connected to

his involvement with theOregon WarVeterans Association, a charity accused of making unreported political contributions. Assistant Attorney General Heather Weigler says the state requested the material in

July and Mannix hasnot delivered. Anattorney for the former Republican gubernatorial candidate told The Register-Guard newspaper he was negotiating with the state over the release of records and believed

ing other jihadis, Sady said. T he agents c ould h a v e forestalled or even prevented Mohamud's radicalization. Instead, they encouraged it. "You don't put your thumb on the scale of evil," Sady said. Think about it from Mohamud's point of view, he said. With a learner'spermit and braces, not yet able to drive himself to orthodontist appointments in Portland, Mohamud was beginning to enjoy life in college. By the fall of 2009, he hadn't written much about radical Islam — though he did check the websites — and he was beginning to break from a strict

an agreementwas nearbefore the attorney general's office filed its motion. The state sued the veterans association in 2011. It contends the charity accepted contributions intended to help veterans and diverted

the money for personal use or tobenefit Mannix's political campaigns. Bar OWner aCCuSed Of diSCriminatiOn — TheOregon labor commissioner hasfiled discrimination charges against a Portland bar accused of telling transgender patrons to stay away. KATU reports Commissioner Brad Avakian filed the charge Tuesday against the

Twilight RoomAnnex,formerly known as the PClub. Barowner Chris Penner is accused ofasking a group of transgender patrons known as the Rose City T-Girls to stop visiting because he didn't want it to

be known asa"tranny bar." At the time he wasaccused last August, Penner said he was shocked and baffled by the discrimination allegation. He said he has gay and lesbian staff, and the bar has hosted

same-sex wedding receptions andgay pride events. Investigators

found no evidence to support Penner's contention that the Rose City T-Girls disrupted business. The agency also concluded that Penner did

Muslim upbringing.

not notify the group ofanycomplaints about their behavior.

He smoked, he drank and he had sex out of wedlock. While his home life was an imperfect mess, he had friends, goals and a talent for writing. Then, the FBI entered the picture in the person of "Bill Smith," the pseudonym of an FBI informant who began toprobe Mohamud over emails about his views on radical Islam. Sady said jurors must decide whether, given all the evidence, Mohamud was already predisposedtoterrorism when the first email hit his inbox on Nov. 9, 2010. There were no r eal surprises in the case — much of it was spelled out in two years of pretrial filings, arguments and closed-door meetings about classified material. Jurors must decide whether the FBI entrapped Mohamud in a y e arlong sting operation that began with emails and culminated in the bomb plot. Jurors can also find Mohamud wasn't entrapped, but is not guilty because he was induced by the FBI to commit the crime. Mohamud, now 21, faces life in prison if convicted.

OSUwins grant for research vessels — OregonState university says it's beenselected to lead the final design workand coordinate construction of up to three new coastal research vessels, which would likely be deployed one each to the East, West and Gulf coasts.

The university said in astatement Wednesdaythe National Science Foundation has told the school it will get nearly $3 million to coordinate

the design work. If money isappropriated for all threevessels, Oregon State estimates thegrant could reach $290 million over10 years. The school described the vessels as175-foot-long floating laboratories that

would be "moreseaworthy andenvironmentally 'green' than previous research vessels."

FOrmer City manager pleadS tO theft — Aformercity manager in theOregon community of Dallas haspleaded guilty to three counts of first-degree theft, one count of official misconduct and one count of falsifying business records. Polk County District Attorney

Aaron Felton saysJerry Wyatt's plea agreement calls for atwo-year prison sentence and full restitution. Felton said Wyatt will repay nearly $12,000, the amount sought by the city of Dallas. The Statesman Jour-

nal says the stateJustice Department earlier reported that Wyatt had stolen about $14,000, charging personal items for himself and his family on a city credit card. He became city manager in 2007 and stepped

down last July. Temblar ShakeSmetrO POrtland — A small earthquake in Southwest Washington shookparts of metropolitan Portland on Wednesday. TheU.S.GeologicalSurveysaysthe3.7-magnitudequake struck just after 5 p.m.andwas centered nearAmboy,Wash., about 20 miles north of Vancouver. Nodamage wasreported. An hour after the quake, more than 900 people had told the USGSthat they felt it. Krissy Barber, of Gresham, told KATU-TV that it felt like everyone in her apart-

ment building slammedtheir doors in unison, andthe couch continued to shake for several seconds. — From wirereports

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Thinning

untouched as wildlife cover. The nonprofit i s h eadquartered in Portland. For more Lillebo, who i s b ased in information on the Bend, did say he has concerns Rim-Paunina project go about the cutting of large trees online to j.mp/WSppZt. for the sake of stopping the spread of mistletoe and the building of eight miles of tem"I think it is a good plan," she porary roads. Whether the said Wednesday by phone. concerns and otherswith the Parts of the plan also had project are enough to lead to the support of at least some an appeal of the project plan, conservation groups. he said he didn't know yet. "We just got the documents," Tim Lillebo, eastern Oregon representative f o r Or e g on Lillebo said, "so we need to go Wild, said it is a "real positive" through them in detail." that 15 percent of any logging — Reporter: 541-617-7812, unit in the project will be left ddarlingC<bendbulletin.com

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Contlnued from B1 The American Forest Resource Councilsupports projects that are on a "landscape scale," such as the Rim-Paunina project,Irene Jerome, a John Day consultant for the group wrote in a Wednesday email. The group represents timber companies around the West. "Generally we would like to see active treatment on approximately 50 percent of the project planning area and Rim Paunina is close to that," she wrote.

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means to buy the stock, the complaint alleges. When Clear One announced the merger on Dec. 30, 2009, the company's stock value rose by more than 150 percent. The defendants sold their shares shortly after, according to the complaint. The merger was finalized on May 21, 2010. W ellington, who l ef t t h e company in early May 2010,

Continued from B1 According to the complaint, Vance informed Wellington, his supervisor in the IT department, about the documents. The defendants then purchased new stock in the com-

pany on Dec. 17, dipping into t heir 401(k) a ccounts a n d raising money through other

made $55,891.50, and Vance $17,509.75, through their stock sales, according to the complaint. Vance currently works for PacificSource, according to the SEC complaint. In a p r oposed settlement with the government, Wellington agreed to pay $117,427 and Vance $36,788.

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 DUII — Howard LynnAllred, 58, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at10:21 p.m. Jan. 26, in the area ofSouthwest Industrial Way andSouthwest Bond Street. Theft — A theft was reported and an arrest made at11:51 a.m.Jan. 28, in the100 block of Northeast Bend River Mall Avenue. Unlawful entry — Avehicle was

reported entered at12:17 p.m. Jan. 28, in the 21300 block of Pecoraro Loop. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at 4:12p.m. Jan. 28, in the 200 block of Southwest Hayes Avenue. Criminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief was reported and an arrest madeat10:34 p.m. Jan. 28, in the 900 block of Northwest Bond Street. Unlawful entry — Avehicle was reported entered at 7:18a.m. Jan. 29, in the1600 block of Northwest Wall Street. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 10a.m. Jan. 29, in the 700 blockof Northeast Second Street. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 10:58 a.m. Jan. 29, in the1300 block of Northeast CushIng Drive.

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RedwndHolrteGhG de

W HEN TO LOOK FOR IT: pudlishing four editions ayear Wednesdays: April 17, June 19, August 28, November 13 Prineville Police Department

Burglary — A burglary and theft with an estimated loss of $1,000 were reported at10:53 a.m. Jan. 29, in the area of Southeast SecondStreet. Oregon State Police Theft — A theft was reported at 4:30 p.m. Jan. 28, in the 8100 block of 11th Street in Terrebonne. DUII — Dennis L. Ellis,45, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 6 p.m. Jan. 29, in the area ofU.S.Highway 97 near milepost176.

BEND FIRE RUNS Tuesday 9:57 a.m.— Natural gas leak, 3086 N.E. Waverly Court. 14 — Medical aid calls.

Where Buyers And Sellers Meet I I•

CNVRl»tgkCStlllBpRlllll

— Repor ter:541-61 7-7820 eglucklich@bendbulletin.com

NEws OF REcoRD POLICE LOG

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• • Cla™s'sifieds

DISCOVER EVERYTHINGTHISCHARMING TOWNHASTOOFFER From itsheritage tothearts, there's somethingfor everyonein Redmond. Four times a year, Redmond Magazine is published to highlight the businesses and individuals vvho work to build a strong community. The publication features a calendar of community events, personality features and insight into "hidden treasures" around Redmond.

SISTERS M AGAZ I N E WELCOMETOTHECENTRAL OREGON TOWN OFSISTERS

Sisters Magazinehonorsthe uniquenessof this mountaintown. Sisters Magazine is the area's foremost resource for events, activities, artists and businessesthat make up the backbone of this small mountain town. In the coming year, each edition will highlig ht Sisters' events that draw thousands to the area.

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SISTFJISCHM S T KL S ETZKTS

IKOWDkYSlet QUKDR ETENTS CLLENDLlt '~ S lf TZIIS 5TLM17 M Q H T S

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W HEN TO LOOK FOR IT: pudlishing four editions ayear

Fridays. March 29 (My OwnTwo Hands), May 24 (Sisters Rodeo), June 28 (Sisters Outdoor Quilt Show), August 23 (September in Sisters), November 15 (A Cowboy Christmas)


B4

TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, JANUARY 3'I, 2013

The Bulletin

EDITORIALS

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oters in the Sisters School District have approved collection of $1.2 million in extra funds for their schools for this year through a local option levy, but the schools will get only about $970,000. In Jefferson County, the jail levy will collect about $1.2 million rather than the

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$1.4 million voters approved. Similar problems exist across the state, caused by statewide property tax caps approved by voters under Measure 5 in 1990. The League of Oregon Cities wants the Legislature to give voters a chance to change that, and it should. Voters should be free to tax themselves for something they value. The League's proposalitsel f wouldn't raise anybody's taxes. It asks the Legislature to put a measure on the ballot. If voters approved the measurestatewide, local option levies would get the same treatment that now exists for construction bonds, placing them outside the Measure 5 limits. A separate vote by a local community would still be needed for any actual local tax increase. Without the change, application of so-called compression to local option levies will continue to create bizarre inequities and cut local voter power. Under compression, an individual property's tax bill can't exceed $5 per $1,000 of real

market value for schools, plus $10 per $1,000 of real market value for other governments. Compression is calculated on a property-byproperty basis, and can affect one neighbor and not another. The issue won't be settled by the time Sisters votes in March on a renewal of its school levy. But if the League's proposal becomes law, Sisters could renew its school levy in the future and expect the full amount to be collected. The same would be true for the Jefferson County jail levy, which collected $222,100 less than voters authorized in 2012-13. Local voters would regain control of local levies. This League proposal addresses just one small piece of the complexity of Oregon tax law, and we'd prefer a more comprehensive overhaul. However, the League says a wider revision isn't politically possible in the short term, and this piececan make a difference for local communities. It's a convincing argument.

Ban loat planes on Wal OLake M

ore than three years into the effort to ban motorized vehicles on Waldo Lake, the job still is undone. Float planes currently may land on the small lake about 50 miles southwest of Bend by road, though no other planes or motorized boats are allowed. Now the state Aviation Board is considering extending the ban to float planes, as well. The move is not without its opponents. The lake has been used by both motorized boats and planes for years, and there are those who would like to continue doing so. In fact, they successfully challenged the first ban put in place by the state's Marine Board in the state Court of Appeals and are preparing to challenge the current ban, according to Michael Gillette, an attorney representing those who oppose the ban. Waldo has, no doubt, one of the most interesting histories of Oregon lakes. During the early 1900s the Waldo Lake Irrigation and Power Co.builta dam and accompanying tunnel to move water to the Willamette Valley to the west. The dam andtunnelwere complet-

ed in 1914 and, had they been used for their original purpose, they could have lowered the lake level by as much as 25 feet, according to a report prepared by the U.S. Forest Service in 1987. That never happened. Accompanying power generation facilities were never built, in part because the company could find no takers for the electricity it hoped to sell. As for irrigation water, Willamette Valley farmers saw no need for it, according to the Forest Service report. Finally, the federal Power Commission denied a permit request for the project in 1933, and it was abandoned. Today Waldo Lake — the state's second largest at 10 square miles, and second deepest — is favored by fishermen, campers and hikers, many of whom support the float plane ban. The state hopes to assure that it is peaceful, as well. Adding float planes to the list of banned motorized vehicles would help do just that. The Aviation Board is expected to decide the issue later this spring. It should extend the current ban to include float planes, as well.

M Nickel's Worth On economy, feed cold, starve fever

Ask counal to let voters decide

The saying "feed a cold, starve a fever" is as relevant to an economy as it is to one's health. Unfortunately, during the hous-

The new Bend City Council faces major challenges in water, sewer and other aspects of Bend's infrastructure in the year ahead. ing, banking and outsourcing Meanwhile, a n o ther s e r i ous fever that culminated in the near- challengefaces each of us in Bend total collapse of t h e A m e rican — and beyond. This one is t h e economy in 2008, the economic threat to ou r d emocracy resultp owers-that-be fed , i n s tead o f ing from the Supreme Court's distarved, the economic fever. Now sastrous decision in the Citizens that we are in an economic down- United vs. Federal Election Comturn, the "cold" stage, those same mission in 2010. conservativeswho "fed the fever" In effect the court r u led that are continually proposing the we big entities such as corporations, "starve the cold." unions an d s u per-PACs (many The only m eans available to of them f unded by b i l l ionaires) us to determine whether an eco- can contribute unlimited funds to nomic philosophy works, is to ana- the politicians who will do t heir lyze the history of that economic bidding. practice, judging i t s s t r engths They can spend unlimited miland weaknesses. Most historians lions of dollars to pass or defeat isagree that President Roosevelt's sues as it suits their selfish interests. j obs programs c o mbined w i t h Cost of the 2012 elections? — a reWorld War II, which cost a ton of cord-setting $6 billion. money to blow up things and kill Overturning a S upreme Court people, brought America out of the decision requires amending the U.S. Great Depression. By choice and Constitution. necessity, Roosevelt fed the cold; L ast f a l l , c o n c erned m e m he spent! bers of Central Oregon Move to The "Party of No" has barred all Amend gathered 1,266signatures attempts to feed the cold, to give the on a petition. It asked the Bend American economy an i n f usion. City Council to adopt a resolution When a tire blows out on your work favoring an amendment to overvehicle, your first action is to re- t urn the court's ruling on C i t i place the tire, not worry about how zens United. The old City Council to pay for it. declined. Political campaign rhetoric is no So, at the Feb. 6 meeting of our way to make good economic deci- new City Council we will propose sions or operate a government. The another option. We'll ask that they continuation of major tax breaks let the citizens of Bend express and the refusal to invest in our their wishes via t h e N ovember worn out i nfrastructure by con- ballot. gressional default may sound good There were 150 such non-parpolitically, but is unwise economic tisan ballot issues voted on in last policy. year's election. How many of them Dick Phay passed'? 150 — all by substantial prineville margins.

Come join us — 7 p.m. at City Hall on Feb. 6. Dave Goodwin Bend

Gun debate observations Personal observation to r ecent letters on the gun debate: Comparing motor vehicle deaths to those caused by firearms is a false equivalent. A car's main purpose is transportation. A gun's main purpose is killing. When used as directed,a car is safe.When used as directed, a gun kills a living being, animal or human. Prayer: There's no law capable of preventing an omnipotent God from being in a classroom. If He gets his nose bent out of shape, allows innocent children to be slaughtered because I'm not required to engage in a state-sanctioned ego stroke, maybe you should rethink His omnipotence and love. Building a database of mentally ill is a violation of HIPAA law and will backfire. Many h andgun deaths involve domestic violence. If you're having problems in your marriage, will you risk or be honest in treatment'? As a gun owner, I'd be less likely to report depression to my doctor for fear I'll have my handgun confiscated. Asking me not to own high capacity clips for my Glock does not equate to my Glock being confiscated. It means I should engage in more target practice, and use my laser sight. I've already undergone two background checks. Both times, I was able to complete my purchase. Armed good guys mostly catch bad guys after the fact, not before. Just ask a cop or crime victim. Michael R. Pritchard Bend

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Sacrificing liberty to gain security is the wrong choice By David L. Keyston ur Oregon sheriffsare making the most intelligent and American decision in s u pporting ou r S e cond A m endment privileges under the Constitution by telling Washington that they will not allow any federal laws to undermine our constitutional rights, thus our sheriffs will not enforce unjust laws. Bravo! By imposing executive orders in this case of "gun control," the president is enacting a dictatorial power grab, contravening the rule of law. This plainly circumvents due process — through Congress, where the president knows he may not garner enough votes — and the rule of law. Historical p r ecedent (Germany just prior to World War II) shows the cogent danger when one assumes power not delegated by the rule of

law or when the public relinquishes their rights — in this case, our Constitution and Bill of Rights. Every single American is beside themselves with the grief of the tragedies seen in recent years. I am in the alternative healing profession. I abhor violence of any kind, other than for defense. However, as a student of history, understanding that this country has the most just and successful form of government ever devised by the hand of man (and, evidently through divine impulse), we should be very careful that we adhere to its provisions and consider just how we solve our problems. As Mary Baker Eddy wrote, "Cowardice is selfishness." To simply react to these eventswithout careful thought on how they can be minimized or eliminated — is

irresponsible. Sometimes, the right choice in such matters requires taking a politically unpopular stand for what one considers precious (in this

access in their place of employment (as in a school, where they alone have the key) is a good start to providing the needed level of security case, not only keeping in such public places. The average p eople/children sa f e , number of people killed in the last b ut p r eserving f r e e- 100 mass shootings when stopped by dom and liberty). A free police is 14.29, and the average numpeople can only preserve and main- ber of people killed in a mass shoottain their liberty through constant ing when stopped by civilians is 2.33. vigilance. (See Davi Barker's analysis "AuditStatistically, one of the most efing Shooting Rampage Statistics," fective measures toreduce the op- July 31, 2012). portunity and consequence of such Yet we do not see in the mainhorrific circumstances as these mass stream media a serious considershootings, is allowing those in posi- ation of this most effective measure. tions of trust and authority (whether Most of what we hear about is what in a school, a theater, a mall, a restau- we know does not work, namely rant or any public venue), to have a banning so-called "assault weapconcealed weapon. Those who wish ons" (a real misnomer, since a true to volunteer to take proper training assault weapon has full automatic and agree to carry a weapon on their capability and is extremely difficult person or locked in a place of ready to obtain anyway), and limiting clip

capacity. "In virtually every mass school shooting during the past 15 years, the shooter has been on or in withdrawal from psychiatricdrugs,"according to The Washington Times. Let us think these most important decisions through very clearly. Historically, there are only two things that separate afree person and a slave. One is the ability to own private property. The second is the right to bear arms to defend one's self. Every single free nation throughout the history of mankind has this premise as a truism. We all wish to keep our children and each and every one of us safe. We cannotsacrifice our freedom and our liberty for a perceived security. Let us consider all the options in this issue and their impacts in this light. — David L. Keyston lives in Bend.


THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

BS

WEST NEWS

BITUARIES DEATH NOTICES Meredith nMonty u

Montgomery, of Bend Aug. 30, 1925 - Jan. 26, 2013 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home, 541-382-2471 www.niswonger-reynolds.com

Services: There will be no service at this time. Contributions may be made to:

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

DEATHS ELSEWHERE

Obituary policy Death Notices are free and will be run for one day, but

specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries

are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes.Theymay be submitted by phone,

mail, email or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please

include contact information in all correspondence. For information on any of

these services or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825.

Deadlines:Death Notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for

next-day publication and by Deaths of note from around theworld: Ceija Stojka, 79: Survived three Nazi death camps and then found her l i fe's work: R aising awareness of t h e Nazis' persecution of Roma — also known as Gypsies — in her art and her writings. Died Monday in Vienna. Butch Morris, 65: Creator of a distinctive form of largeensemble music built on collective improvisation that he single-handedly directed and shaped; he called it "conduction," short for "conducted improvisation." Died Tuesday in New York.

4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday and Monday publication.

Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication

on the seconddayafter submission, by1 p.m. Friday for Sundayor Monday publication, and by 9a.m. Mondayfor Tuesday publication. Deadlines for

display adsvary; please call for details. Phone: 541-617-7825

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

— From wire reports

FEATURED OBITUARY

Reed Saxon /The Associated Press file photo

Patty, left, and Maxene Andrews, of the Andrews Sisters, hold the star plaques they received as they accepted a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame. Patty Andrews has died in Los Angeles at 94.

Patty Andrewswas last survivingmember of AndrewsSisters By RebeccaTrounson

singing professionally in 1932, when Patty was just 14, and LOS ANGELES — T h ey scored their first major success w ere the swinging, sassy voice in 1938 with an English verof the homefront for U.S. ser- sion of the Yiddish song "Bei vice personnel overseas during Mir Bist du Schon" (or "To me, World War II, singing catchy you're grand," as the sisters h it tunes such a s "Boogie put it.) The song zoomed to No. Woogie BugleBoy" and "Rum I and made them overnight and Coca Cola" that delighted stars. Americans and catapulted the Known for their close, threeAndrews Sisters to the very top part harmonies, full-throated of the pop charts. delivery and humor on stage, One of the most successful they churned out hit after hit, female recording groups in pop including "Don't Sit Under the history, the sisters — LaVerne, Apple Tree," "Beer Barrel PolMaxene and Patty Andrews ka," "Hold Tight, Hold Tight," — became abeloved American "Beat Me Daddy, Eight to the institution, lifting the nation's Bar," "Rhumboogie," "Shoospirits during a conflict whose Shoo Baby," "Strip Polka," and o utcome seemed o ften i n "I Can Dream, Can't I?n doubt. Two of their biggest wartime When the war ended in 1945, singles were the Caribbean-init was even the Andrews Sisters fluenced "Rum and Coca Cola" who announced it, to 5,000 GIs and "I'll Be With You in Apple during a USO concert in Italy Blossom Time," one of their as the men were heading for rare ballads. duty in the Pacific. The troops' From 1938 to 1951, they had commanding offi cer had inter- 19 gold records, dozens of top rupted the show, handing the 10 singlesand record sales of women a note that was read nearly 100 million. They peraloud by the youngest, Patty formed and r e corded w ith Andrews. the biggest stars of their day, "At first there was dead si- among them Bing Crosby, Al lence," her sister Maxene said Jolson, Danny Kaye, Glenn years later. "Then Patty repeat- Miller, Benny Goodman and ed the message. 'This is really Carmen Miranda. true,' she told them, and then They appeared as t hemshe started to cry. Suddenly selves in more than a dozen there was a roar. They knew movies, including the Abbott they wouldbe going home, and and Costello comedies "Buck they did." Privates" and "In the Navy," Patty Andrews, the group's both released in 1941, and the lead singer and its last surviv- Bob Hope, Bing Crosby and ing member, died Wednesday Dorothy Lamour film "Road to of natural causes at her long- Rio" in 1947." time home in the San Fernando In 1973, long after their muValley city of Northridge, ac- sic had faded from the scene, cordingto her attorney, Richard the Andrews Sistersenjoyed RosenthaL She was 94. Max- a remarkableresurgence with ene, the middle Andrews sister, the release of Bette Midler's died in 1995 and LaVerne, the version of "Boogie Woogie Bueldest, in 1967. gle Boy," which brought them a The Andrews Sisters began new generation of fans. Los Angeles Times

ua eex er sca or ear wamln s s em 0 a I ornla By Rong-Gong LinII and RosannaXia Los Angeles Times

LOS ANGELES — When a m ajor earthquake strikes,secondscount. In the devastating 2011 Japan earthquake, a sensor embedded inthe ground detected the first signs of movement a nd immediately sent o u t an alert at the speed of light. Within seconds, text mes-

e

sages warning of impending shaking went out to roughly 50 million people. Many people in Tokyo, 200 miles away from the epicenter, knew the quake was coming before they felt the shaking about 30seconds later.Trains were able to slow down or stop, and not a single car derailed. T his week, a g r ou p o f California's top geophysicists and seismologists announced an $80 million plan to create a similar earthquake earlywarning system in California. It would be the first such network in the United States and marks an ambitious new safety initiative by some of California's top state and federal earthquake experts. The U.S. is behind Japan as well as Mexico, Taiwan, Turkey and even Romania in creating early-alert systems. Last year, residents in Mexico City were warned shortly before the shaking from a 7.4 quake that began near A capulco arrived. Democratic state Sen. Alex Padilla is proposing legislation to create the statewide network. California already has hundreds of ground sensors measuring earth movement, but expertssaid another $80 million is needed to expand and upgrade the monitors. They said the system could be up and running in two years if funding is found. An early-warning system could be p a rticularly beneficial in Southern California, which is at risk of a major temblor on the San Andreas Fault. The San Andreas is located far enough away from metropolitan Los Angeles that officials believe residents would have up to a one-minute warning of the huge quake. If a temblor erupted near the Salton Sea, for instance, underground sensors along the San Andreas would send off an alert to points north and west, covering population centers in Los Angeles and San Diego. Experts said this would give time to shut off utilities, prepare emergency response personnel and slow trains. A study released in January was the latest of many to predict a catastrophic quake on

Anne Cusack/Los Angeles Times

Lucy Jones, senior advisor for risk reduction for the U.S. Geological Survey, explains how earthquakes create P-waves and S-waves during a news conference at Caltech in Pasadena, Calif. the San Andreas. This report, for the first time, raised the possibility of a mega quake across the entire fault line that would be felt from San Francisco to San Diego. Padilla said it's time for California to build its own system, adding that $80 million is a bargain compared with the billions dollars in damage the system couldprevent. "Think of the lives we could save. The injuries we can reduce. And the billions upon billions of damage.... If we can just reduce that by a small percentage,or a fraction, the system would more than pay for itself," Padilla said. At a demonstration Monday at the California Institute of Technology, seismologists showed how the system would work. The simulation recreated the 1933 Long Beach quake off the coast of Huntington Beach. A person in Pasadena, 40 miles away, would have about 18 seconds to prepare if an alert was issued. In the demonstration, scientists showed the earthquake waves moving toward Pasadena from Orange County as an alarm sounded with a computerized voice repeating: "Earthquake! E a r t hquake! Earthquake!" O fficials said t h e i d e a would be for people to install a quake warning program on their computers and mobile devices. If a large earthquake occurred, the warning would take over the screen. Alerts would also be tied to automatic systems that could tell elevators to stop, open fire house doors and flash notifications on freeways. The early-warning system

would build upon the existing California Integrated Seismic Network that produces online maps following quakes showing a quake's epicenter. Officials said California already has almost 1,000 earthquake sensors acrossthe state,but the network needs an additional 200 machines and upgrades to 400 stations in order for the system to work. Researchers have already developed a prototype, but it is so fragile that it probably would fail during a large quake, said Douglas Given, the early earthquake warning project coordinator with the U.S. Geological Survey. And given California's enormous number of earthquake faults, there needs to be more sensor stations. But it remains unclear how much support the system has in Sacramento. California's budget picture has improved since voters approved the Proposition 30 tax increases last year. But some politicians have warned against a dditional spending. An d e a rthquake legislation has generally fared poorly in the last decade, particularly proposals that would add costs for property owners. Quake experts said the lack of a destructive temblor since the 1994 Northridge quake has lessened the pressure for quake regulations. "Once we get another large earthquake, I'm certain everybody would say, 'We should've had it,'" said Thomas Heaton, a Caltech professor of engi-

neering seismology. Padilla said he is seeking funding from state and federal sources.

"It's going to be a challenge. If it was easy, it would've already been done," he said. The concept of an earlywarning system is an old one. Japan developed one three decades ago so it could slow down and stop bullet trains before quakes hit. In 2007, Japan rolled out a nationwide system alerting cellphone users. The warning system works when sensors in the ground detect the first signs of earth movement, known a s Pwaves, that travel at the speed

of sound. The more damaging shaking, called the S-wave, lags behind at an even slower

speed. Although people in Japan might only h av e r e ceived seconds of advance warning through TV, radio or cellphones, authorities have funneled the alerts to take action automatically, like sounding an alarm at construction sites to evacuate workers, ordering crane operators to lower their loads, and opening the doors in locked CT scan rooms to allow patients to exit safely before the shaking begins. California's ea r t h quake scientists have long struggled to gain attention for an earlyw arning system. Until r e cently, researchers were only spending about $400,000 a year developing the technology; in 2011, they received a $6 million grant from the Palo Alto, Calif.-based Gordon and Betty Moore Foundation to continue work on it. "We will have an earthquake warning system, but will it be before or after the next Big One?" Padilla said. "It ought to be before."

Team chosen to boost sage grouse By Matt Woolbright The Associated Press

CARSON CITY, Nev. — In

Nevada's ongoing struggle to protect the sage grouse without federal intervention, the state has selected a team of five people to champion the bird's cause. Federal action could come with devastating side effects statewide, officials fear. The f i ve-member Sagebrush Ecosystem Technical Team was formed to implement the state's plan and will meet for the first time Feb. 21. Multiple state agencies and the Sagebrush Ecosystem Council, established by Gov. Brian Sandoval earlier this year, will guide the team along the way. The state hasn't released the names of the team's members, and likely won't do so until some time next week. "Listing of the greater sage grouse on the federal Endangered Species List is a threat to our economy and culture, and the state is putting forward a plan to preclude the listing," said Mary-Sarah Kinner, press secretary for the governor. The sage grouse is a bird about the size of a chicken that has fallen victim to declining sagebrush habitat over recent decades. Nevada officials fear

The Associated Press file photo

A male sage grouse fights for the attention of female sage grouse southwest of Rawlins, Wyo. federal protection could lead to millions of acres deemed unusablefor economic purposes and resource development. "The team will design strategies and make deals to enhance specific tracts of land that could be prime habitat for the birds," said Leo Drozdoff, director of the Department of Conservation and Natural Resources. Late last year, $280,000 from the general fund was appropriated to finance the team's initial cost. The governor's budget for the next biennium proposes using the generalfund forabout 25 percent

of the team's approximately $910,000 overhead. "We want to have more than just a state plan," Drozdoff said. "We want to be operating under action that shows real results, and we're tryingto stay aggressive through 2015 because we have a lot to do." The ground-dwelling birds were deemed worthy offederal protection by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service in 2010, but other species commanded more immediate attention at the time. A later legal settlement now mandates a ruling by the federal agency on the bird's status by 2015.

Along wit h c o nservation efforts, the team of experts in agriculture, wildlife, state lands and forestry must develop monitoring methods to prove to federal agencies that its actions are producing positive results on the range. The Western G overnors Sage Grouse Task F orce, which includes Drozdoff and representatives from 11 other western states, convened in Denver this week with federal agenciesto develop a concerted, holistic approach. Nevada is just one of many states that could be adversely impacted by a federal listing. "We're meeting to see what (other states') strategies are, what their needs are, and how we can make the best rangewide decisions," Drozdoff said. The representedstatesfear listing sage grouse as threatened or endangered could cripple economies, threaten rural livelihood and d r amatically impede mining, r enewable energy and other natural resource development. Officials believe both the economies and birds can be protected if the right plan is employed. "We want to do something that is best for the species, but is also best for multiple users out on the range," Drozdoff said. "It's a balancing act."


B6

TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 2013

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

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PLANET WATCH

TEM P ERATURE PRECIPITATION

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....8:00 a.m...... 6:05 p.m. Venus......6:47 a.m...... 4:02 p.m. Mars.......8:12 a.m...... 6:39 p.m. Jupiter... 1205pm......306a.m. Satum.....12;45 a.m..... I 1:07 a.m. Uranus.....9:29 a.m...... 9:46 p.m.

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 46/37 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Recordhigh........66m1971 Monthtodate.......... 0.70" Recordlow........ -12in1957 Average monthtodate... 1.49" Average high.............. 42 Year to date............ 0.70" Average low .............. 25 Average year to date..... 1.49" 6arometric pressureat 4 p.m30.37 Record 24 hours ...0.45 in1958 *Melted liquid equivalent

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX

OREGON CITIES

S K IREPORT

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

City Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.

for solar at noon.

Astoria ........49/48/1.17....50/39/sh.....53/35/pc Baker City......45/30/0.00.....37/20/c.....36/18/pc Brookings......60/34/0.00....55741lpc.....56/41lpc 6urns..........49/28/0.00....33/11/pc.....33/13/pc Eugene........ 52/39/0.00.....47/30/c......45/29/c Klamath Falls .. 46/25/000 ...38/16/pc ...36/17/pc Lakeview....... 37/1 8/0.00 ....30/5/pc.......29/2/s La Pine........45/31/0.00.....47/1 9/c.....44/I 6/pc Medford.......43/36/0.00....48/33/pc.....49/34/pc Newport.......48/45/0.60.....51/39/c.....55/36/pc North Bend.....48/41/0.01 ....55/39/pc.....57/38/pc Ontario........46/31/0.01 .....37/20/c.....36/21/pc Pendletoo......50/42/0.00.....51/30/c.....48/28/pc Portland .......50/44/0.26.....50/38/c.....54/35/pc Prineville....... 45/34/0.00.....47/24/c.....52/23/pc Redmond.......49/34/0.00....51/23/pc.....50/24/pc Roseburg.......53/37/0.00....51/35lpc.....52/37lpc Salem ....... 50/43/0 01 ....49/33/c ... 47/30/c Sisters......... 50/32/0.00.....48/22/c.....47/20/pc The Dages......55/46/0.00.....51/32/c.....49/32/pc

Snow accumulation in inches

1

Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Anthony Lakes ...... . . . . . . . . 0 .0 . . . . . . . . 56 Hoodoo..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .62-70 Mt. Ashland...... . . . . . . . . . . . 0-0.. . . .73-1 04 Mt. Bachelor..... . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 . . . . 106-124 Mt. Hood Meadows..... . . . . . . 4 . . . . . . . 102 Mt. Hood Ski 6owl.... . . . . . . . 0 -0 . . . . . .61-66 Timberline..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 . . . . . . . 107

L 0

ROAD CONDITIONS Snow level androadconditions representing conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday. Key:TT. = Traction Tires. Pass Conditions 1-5 at Siskiyou Summit........ Carry chains or T. Tires 1-84 at Cabbage Hill....... .. . Carry chains or T. Tires

Warner Canyon....... . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Wigamette Pass ....... . . . . . . 14 . . . . . .42-88

Aspen, Colorado...... . . . . . . . . 2 . . . . . .26-31 Hwy. 20 at Saotiam Pass...... Carry chains or T. Tires Mammoth Mtn., California.....0.0. . . . .95-194 Hwy. 26 at Government Camp.. Carry chains or T. Tires Park City, Utah ...... . . . . . . . . . 3 . . . . . .44-60 Hwy. 26 at Ochoco Divide...... . . . . . No restrictions Squaw Valley, California..... . . 0 0 . . . . .26-100 Sun Valley, Idaho....... . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .24-50 Hwy. 58 at Wigamette Pass.... Carry chains or T.Tires Hwy. 138 at Diamond Lake.... Carry chains or T.Tires Taos, New Mexico...... . . . . . . . 6 . . . . . . 5462 Hwy. 242 at McKenzie Pass........ Closed for season Vail, Colorado...... . . . . . . . . . . 1 .. . . . .28-32

For links to thelatest ski conditions visit: www.skicentral.com/oregoo.html Legend:W-weather, Pcp-precipitation,s-sun, pc-partial clouds,c-clouds, h-haze,sh-showers,r-rain, t-thunderstorms,sf-snowflurries, sn-snow,i-ice,rs-rain-snowmix, w-wind,f-fog, dr-drizzle,tr-trace For up-to-minute conditions turn to: www.tripcheck.com or call 511

TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS

Angel Fire, N.M

A sunny and warm day.

BEND ALMANAC

IFORECAST:5TATE I,

Mostly sunny skies,

gz

weekend.

LOW

50

gz

04 *** * +++ + ++++ 3 4 3 d ' * * * * *

:+39 xr+ ++o 4> * W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow

Ice

Yesterday Thursday Friday Yesterday Thursday Friday Yesterday Thursday Friday Yesterday Thursday Friday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene TX......52/35/000...65/33/5.. 67/41/s GrandRapids....52/34/0 67..19/I2/sn. 16/12/sn RapidCity.......19/I/0 01...16/12/c.. 43/25/c Savannah.......78/65/0.00... 59/36/s .. 59/36/s Akron..........66/55/031 ..27/I4/sn .. 19/I3/c Green Bay.......35/19/233...15/6/sf...4/5/pc Reuo...........56/26/0.00...53/23/s.. 52/23/s Seattle..........48/44/0.14 50/41/sh. .. 53/38/pc Albany..........56/39/004 ..46720/w..27/15/sf Greensboro......72/62/0 00 ..46/29/pc. 37/24/pc Richmond.......72/59/0.00 .. 52/30/w. 40/23/pc Sioux Falls........22/6/0.00... 0/-9/pc. 22/I4/pc Albuquerque.....42/22/000 ..50/27/pc .. 52/30/s Harusburg.......68/39/046 .. 39/25/w. 31/I8/sn Rochester, NY....64/52/0.03 .. 31/18/sn.24/I 5/sn Spokane........43/31/012 ..40/31/sh. 37/24/pc Anchorage......24/15/011 ... 32/22/I .. 33/24/c Hartford CT.....57/33/000 ..52/22/sh. 32/15/pcSacramento......61/34/0.00... 61/36/s .. 63/38/s Springfield, MO ..47/27/000..42/12/pc.. 37/26/s Atlanta.........71/49/1 47 ..50/33/pc.. 46/30/s Helena..........41/11/000 ..41/25/sn .. 42/20/c St.Louis.........54/30/0.15...34/8/sn.25724/pc Tampa..........80/67/0 00 ..67/43/pc .. 68/42/s Atlantic City.....59/47/0.00.. 50730/w..39725/sf Honolulu........80/64/0.00... 79/68/s .. 81/68/s SaltLake City ....35/24/0.13..35/I9/pc. 34717/pc Tucson..........57/33/0.00...67/40/s.. 72/43/s Austin..........60/45/0.00...68/35/s.. 71/44/s Houston........61/52/000...67/42/5 .. 70/50/s SanAntonio .....61/50/0.00...67/41/s.. 70/50/s Tulsa...........42/34/0.00...52/I9/s .. 4!/32/5 Baltimore .......70/39/038 ..44/29/w..37/22/sf Huntsville.......72/44/1.23...48/26/s .. 35/30/s SanDiego.......68/47/0.00...73/49/s.. 75/55/s Washington, DC.72/52/0 00.. 45/31/w. 39/24/pc 6illings..........32/7/004...2I19/c. 43/18/pc Indianapolis.....65/32/099...26/8/sn.17/16/pc SanFrancisco....61/43/0.00...65/44/s.. 59/45/s Wichita.........35/26/0 00 .. 41/14/pc. 44/28/pc Birmingham.....71/47/182... 51/34/s. 46/30/s Jackson,MS.... 74/45/1 09 60/33/s .. 55/35/s SanJose........66/39/000.. 64/42/s 68/43/s Yakima.........61/27/000 48/31/c. 45/28/pc Bismarck........10/4/000 -11/19/pc.. 22/14/c Jacksonvile......85/66/000...61/33/s .. 64/35/s SantaFe.........36/9/0.00...44/22/s.. 46/24/s Yuma...........68/44/0.00... 73/52/s .. 7454/s Boise.......... 44/32/002...41/21/c. 39/21/pc Juneau..........26/19/0.15 ..40/33/sh...43/36/r INTERNATIONAL Boston..........60/33/006 ..53/27/sh.34/21/pc KansasCity......34/24/0.12 ..25/12/pc. 34/26/pc Budgeport,CT....54/37/003 ..50/24/sh..34/20/sf Lansing.........56/38/0.88 ..21/12/sn. 18/11/sn Amsterdam......55/46/02848/42/sh 47/40/r Mecra..........84/66/000 68/55/c. 73/56/pc Buffalo.........66/48/015..28/17/sn. 24/14/sn Lasyegas.......62/38/000...61/42/s.. 62/43/s Athens..........58/38/000 ..60/45/pc.57/47/pc Mexico City .....77/46/0.00... 72/43ls ..75/45/s Burlington,VT....56/38/015..42/12/sh...18/6/sf Lexington.......67/42/092..14/I/sn. 22/18/pc Auckland........77/61/000 ..74/60/pc. 72/62/pc Montreal........46/12/023..47/I I lsh...ll/-2/c Caribou,ME.....46/21/011 ..49/10/sh.. 14/3/sf Lincoln..........30/18/0 09...13/IIpc .. 34/22/c Baghdad........66/50/0.00 ..67/51/sh.64/51/pc Moscow........27/21/0.00 .. 24/23/sn..32/24/sf Charleston SC...76/62/000 ..58/36/pc.. 58/36/s Little Rock.......57/41/0 03...46/31/s .. 57/35/s Bangkok........91/79/0.00 ..93/79/pc.. 96/78/c Nairobi.........82/61/0.09 ..74/58/sh. 77/59/sh Charlotte........77/63/005 ..50/30/pc .. 45/23/s LosAngeles......65/45/0 00...70/50/s .. 72/52/s Beifng..........28/25/0 00 .. 36/I 4/pc.. 30/I6/s Nassau.........81/68/0.00 ..76/68/pc.. 69/64/c Chattanooga.....68/50/210 ..45/28/pc.. 40/26/s Louisville........71/40/073 ..33/13/sn. 23/21/pc Beirut..........59/52/0.76 56/48/sh. .. 57747/pc New Delh/.......73/46/0.00... 73/57/c .. 76/59/s Cheyenne........32/5/000 ..41/24/pc .. 47/23/c MadisonWI.....36/20/OA4...10/7/sf... 7/4/pc Berlin...........54/43/0.00 ..43/40/sh..36/35/rs Osaka..........54/41/0.00 ..51/46/pc. 56/39/sh Chicago.........52/28/029...18/4/sf.14/12/pc Memphis....... 65/38/1 75 53/25/pc.. 40/33/s Bogota.........72/39/000 ..70/46/pc...66/48/t Oslo............37/30/0.19 30/21/pc .. .. 17/7/pc Cincinnati.......69/42/043..32/10/sn.19/16/pc Miami..........80/71/000..79/57/pc.. 73/59/s Budapest........45/34/0.08 ..44/38/pc.. 37/35/c Ottawa.........48/28/022...37/9/pc....9/1/c Cleveland.......63/53/040 ..26/16/sn. 21/15/sn Milwaukee......38/26/032...15/1/sf .. 10/9/pc Buenos Aires.....95/68/0 00..101I79/c. 102/67/c Paris............57/46/0.1 3 .. 50/46/sh. 51I39/sh Colorado Spnngs..35/2/001 ..46/24/pc. 49/24/pc Miuneapolis.....26/12/0.00... 2/-14/c.... 6/4/c CaboSanLucas ..72/59/000 ..84/64/pc. 77/70/pc RiodeJaneiro....88/73/000..82/71/pc. 82/71/pc Columbia,MO...SI/27/007...29/6/pc .. 27/23/s Nashville........73/44/1.17..42/22/pc .. 29/I9/s Cairo...........64/52/0.00..60/49/sh. 65/48/sh Rome...........59/37/000 ..55/48/pc. 58/51/pc Columbia,SC....82/64/0.01... 54/34/s .. 51/27/s New Orleans.....74/54/0.79... 58/41/s .. 62/51/s Calgaiy......... 18/-2/0 00 .. 36/29/pc 34/24/pc Santiago........84/59/0.00... 86/66/c .. 89/71/s Columbus, GA....75/51/0.91...56/39/5.. 55/32/s NewYork.......59/39/0.02..49/28/w ..36/23/sf Cancun.........82/75/0.00.. 77/70/sh.. 72/69/c SaoPaulo.......77/66/0.00..77/66/pc. 78/67/sh Columbus OH....65/54/041..2515/sn. 21/16/pc Newark Nl......66/39/003..49/27/w. 37/22/pc Dublin..........48/41/0.26..47/38/pc...40/36/r Sapporo ........32/30/019... 32/27/c ..34/14/rs Concord,NH.....44/30/012..50/18/sh.. 29/7/pc Norfolk VA......76/56/000.. 56/30/w. 43/26/pc Edinburgh.......45/39/0.00 .. 40/33/rs.. 36/29/c Seoul...........48/36/0.00 46/26/sh. .. 42/20/sh Corpus Christi....72/53/0.00...70/50/s .. 72/58/s OklahomaCity...47/34/0.00...58/28/s .. 51/34ls Geneva.........54/36/0 02.. 44/38/sh .. 40/34/c Shangha/........63/37/000 ..58/41/sh. 62/41/sh DallasFtWorih...55/42/000...66/3Is .. 63/48/s Omaha.........31/19/0 06 .. 11/2/pc .. 31/20/c Harare..........81/61/0 00.. 80/57/sh.. 79/56/s Singapore.......88/77/0 00 .. 87777/sh. 86/77/sh Dayton .........66/39/082..28/10/sn. 19/15/pc Orlando.........84/63/0 00 ..66/40/pc .. 67/43/s HongKong......72/64/000... 69/66/c .. 73/65/c Stockholm.......41/36/0.00 .. 34/26/sf. 23/16/pc Denver............37/2/NA..48/24/pc.51/27/pc PalmSprings.... 69/42/0.00...73/55/s.. 75/55/s Istanbul.........41/32/0.00 ..42/37/sh.. 48/43/c Sydney..........77/70/0.00 ..82/70/pc. 77/59/pc DesMoines......32/20/027 .. 10/3/pc .. 19/15/c Peoria..........51/23/027.... 21/0/c. 17/I6/sn lerusalem.......50/41/031 ..46/43/sh.48/41/sh Taipei...........72/54/0.00..72/63/pc. 73/65/pc Detroit..........62/45/029..26/15/sn.. 21/13/c Philadelphia.....68/37/0.06.. 46/28/w..36/25/sf Johannesburg....84/69/000 ..81/58/sh.78758/pc TelAviv.........57/50/010..56749/sh. 58/uysh Duluth...........21/8/000... 2/ 18/c.-1/13/pc Phoeaix.........63/39/000... 70/47/s .. 73/52/s Lima...........77/68/000..79/67/pc. 81/68/pc Tokyo...........54/36/0.00..45/42/pc.58/38/sh El Paso..........50/34/000... 56/31/s .. 62/39/s Pittsburgh.......68/53/059 ..31/I4/sn. 19/12/sn Lisbon..........61/45/000 59/48/s 63/48/pc Toronto.........57/34/0 44 29/14/c 18/10/c Fairbanks......... 7/6/000... 12/6/c....9/ 9/c Portland,ME.....49/32/0 29.. 50/21/sh .. 29/8/pc London.........54/45/027 ..51/44/sh.49/35/sh Yanceuver.......43/39/0 07..48/41Ish.. 47/36/c Fargo............15/1/000...-8/ 20/c...5/6/pc Providence......59/34/0 02 ..54/24/sh. 35/17/pc Madrid .........57/30/0.00... 56/36/s .. 62/36/s Vienna..........59/43/0.07..46/39/pc.40/33/sh Flagstaff.........45/7/000..45/16/pc..47/18/s Raleigh.........72/61/001..50730/pc..41/25/s Manila..........86/73/0.00 ..78/74/sh.85/73/pc Warsaw.........45/36/0.60.. 40/36/rs.. 34/33/c

lu

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GetawaY PlsN+~

'*o I

JkCAI'IIOOM 'r O O Colin Diltz/The Seattle Times file photo

Nicola Thompson, center, lights her pipe with Toby Tackett, right, and Scott Newsome as they celebrate the legalization of marijuana last year In Seattle. Entrepreneurs are now looking to capitalize on the new market for pot in Washington and Colorado.

Pot entrepreneurslook for investors at 'ground zero' for legalization By Bob Young The Seatfle Times

Enjoy a spectacular 5-nighI French Polynesia vacation courtesy of Pleasant Holidays, Getaways Travel and The Bulletin. This fabulous trip for tvvo includes: roundtrip air from Los Angeles on Air Tahiti Nui and five nights'accommodation af Borci Bora Pearl Beach Resort 8c Spcy.A prize package valued at $7,000 -0.

FOR MORE INFORMATION ORTO SUBSCRIBE, CALLTHE BULLETIN AT

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"Some of the best ideas come up through the counterculture ... the personal-computing

SEATTLE — The elegant W ashington A t h letic C l u b revolution, and renewable energy and organic hosted some unlikely guests this week: pioneering marijua- foods, they all look similar." na entrepreneurs pitching their — Investor Troy Dayton products to an angel-investor network, the Arcview Group, based in San Francisco. and Washington voters aprisk of afederal crackdown, J osh Gordon, 26 , c a m e proved legal marijuana for Dayton sees compelling reafrom New York to seek up to adults. Merchants who dealt in sons for investing in ancillary $500,000 for his packaging the underground are meeting products and services, and not company, Rodawg. Aiming for on Main Street. Investors who touching the weed itself. more-discriminating constfm- had sunk money in software The cultivation business is ers, Gordon's containers for are now considering marijua- already well-capitalized by joints shun old symbols such na-related ventures and what friends and family of producas pot leaves; they're more like might be the start of a multibil- ers, he said. And, there's a betaccouterments for fine cigars. lion-dollar industry. ter chance an ancillary busi"Seattle along with Denver ness will be acquired one day His investor presentation projects at least 35 percent yearly has become ground zero for by a bigger company, which growth and annual revenue Of an emerging industry," Dayis where a really big payout $3.7 million in five years. ton said. «So it's only fitting we might come for investors. Chris Walker, 40, pitched hold our quarterly investors' D ayton, who w o r ked i n for a Swedish company that meeting at ground zero." Silicon Valley, hopes to foster makes lights for cultivating But the federal government's what he sees as a natural conplants. Walker says Heliospec- ban on all marijuana remains nection between technology tra's biofeedback technology in place, and the threat of a investors and the marijuana leads to healthier, higher-yield- crackdown has kept investors business. "Some of th e b est i deas ing cannabis plants, while con- out of the business until the serving energy. He's looking clash between state and fed- come up through the counterfor $2 million from investors. eral laws is resolved in a way culture," he said. "If you look at "The w orld changed 10 that inspires more confidence. the beginning of the personalweeks ago," said A r c v iew Until then, Arcview is incomputing revolution, and rechief executive Troy Dayton, vesting only in ancillary prod- newable energy and organic referring to w hen Colorado ucts andservices.Besides the foods, they all look similar."

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

© www.bendbulletin.com/sports

THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 2013

MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL

Stanford stuns No. 10 Oregon The Ducks fall 76-52

to end a nine-game winning streak,C3

NBA

Grizzlies trade top scorer Gay Rudy Gay is on his way to Toronto in the latest and most dramat-

ic move in the Memphis Grizzlies' money-moti-

vated makeover. The Grizzlies agreed to trade their star

swingman to the Raptors on Wednesday, parting with the leading

scorer on a teamthat has aspirations of making a run in the powerful

NFL: SUPER BOWL XLVII

The manbehind

Ravensvs. 49ers: Who will win?

Baltimore's curtain By Judy Battista New York Times News Service

NEW ORLEANS — Just inside the front door of the Baltimore Ravens' chateau-with-shoulderpads training center hangs an enormous portrait of the former owner who still hovers over the franchise and the city as surely as that oil painting over the big stone fireplace. You have to look much harder, and down a hallway, to find a picture of the Bisciotti cur re n t owner, the one whose dollars financed that lavish building, the one who is quietly accompanying the Ravens to the Super Bowl here this week. That man, Steve Bisciotti, 52, is as low-profile as the 8-by-10 picture of him at a news conference that hangs on an out-of-the-way wall at the Ravens' facility. See Ravens/C4

Mark Humphrey I The Associated Press

San Francisco quarterback Colin Kaepernick passes as coach Jim Harbaugh watches on Wednesday inadvance ofSuper Bowl XLVIL

By Barry Wilner

Inside

The Associated Press

• More news from the SuperBowl:

NEW ORLEANS — The San Francisco 49ers never have tasted defeat in a Super Bowl, going 5-0. It's the most impressive mark for any franchise in the big game. Baltimore also is undefeated, with the Ravens winning their only appearance, in 2001. Someone will have the Super Bowl blahs for the first time after Sunday's title game in the Superdome. The Ravens (13-6), who are 4-point underdogs, are on one of those runs reminiscent

Sports in Brief,C2 of recent NFL champions. Indeed, the New York Giants reached the Super Bowl a year ago in a similar manner, winning a wild-card game at home, then two playoff contests on the road, including an overtime thriller. The Giants got healthy down the stretch, something the Ravens have replicated, particularly on defense. SeeWin /C4

Western Conference. The Raptors gave up point guard Jose Calderon and forward Ed Davis in the deal that also included Grizzlies

MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL

backup center Hamed Haddadi, and Memphis

,- Freshman

then shipped Calderon to Detroitfor Austin

Daye andTayshaun Prince. Memphis gen-

eral manager Chris WallacethankedbothGay

I

•h

II

playingkey

k

I II

and Haddaddifortheir time with the Grizzlies.

The moves surprised many around the league. Calderon spent his whole career Prince and Dayehave both spent their entire careers with Detroit. Prince was the last link

to the proud champion-

r

t.0,

with the Raptors, while

~

U= ' = I

.ft. ..: : = M —-

=-'==:= -

Courtesy of Oregon State athletics

y

e.

By Kevin Hampton

c

ship team of 2003-04.

1

Corvallis Gazette-Times

n

Gay, averaging 17.2 points and 5.9

rebounds, signed a five-year, $82 million maximum contract in July 2010 with Memphis. The 6-foot-8 small

• Oregon State's Whyte Trackand Field Center will hold its first meet in March,thanks to somehelp from Central Oregon

forward is due $16.5

million this season with

$37 million more over the next two years. new owner Robert Pera, who took over the fran-

By Zack Hall The Bulletin

chise last November and has quickly started

any former Oregon State track and field athletes were understandably angry when

addressing the team's salary situation.

the university scuttled the program in 1988.

Memphis coach Lionel Hollins had been

So when the school decided to rekindle the program and eventually build a new

rest of this season, but

on-campus track facility in Corvallis, which will host its first meet in March, it worked hard to

he apparently lost that fight.

soothe any bitterness and generate support from its alumni.

It's a significant

move for a team that was fourth in the West-

ern Conference and three games behind the

third-place Clippers.

That is where Redmond resident Gerry Church was of so much help, says Doug Oxsen, OSU's director of development for athletics and the person in charge of the fundraising effort

NEW YORK — The NBA has acknowledged

a pair of costly incorrect

largest group of contributors, a group that includes Whyte, on the Whyte project's first phase — which includes a nine-lane track with a state-of-the-art surface and synthetic turf infield. But Church did help get the ball rolling, and he is but one of several Central Oregonians who have pitched in to get Oregon State back on track, Oxsen says. SeeTrack/C4

onds of recent games. The leaguesaysa charging foul called

against Dallas guard O.J. Mayo onTuesday should have beena Ronnie Price, who did notget his body directly

in Mayo's path prior to him starting his upward

WINTER SPORTS

By Pat Graham

should have beengiven

The Associated Press

two free throws with1.5 'C „

the game tied at104.

Instead, Portland got possession and LaMarcus Aldridge made the

winning shot. The leaguealso says video replay showed that Denver's Andre Iguodala reached inand

I'

e

h~

.=~r '"

.

fouled Indiana's Paul

George with the score tied at101 and 2.2 sec-

onds left Sunday. Iguo-

Chnstian Murdock/The Colorado Spnngs Gazette

dala was credited with a steal and the Nuggets

Caleb Moore lies in the snow after he crashed during the snowmoblie freestyle event at the Winter X Games in Aspen, Colo., last week. Moore remains in critical condition in a Colorado hospital after the dramatic crash.

won the game. — The Associated Press

not go easy.

he would not survive the sport. The seeds of a strong defender were planted. "He was bigger. He was always bigger and he was faster, stronger," Reid said. "The challenge was to try to stop him. That just carried on to whoever I played against. My goal was to stop them and do whatever it takes." SeeFreshman /C3

Crashes raiseconcerns at Winter X Games

shooting motion. Mayo

seconds remaining and

er: Jarmal preg o n State Reid. at Cal Nowa freshman Today, 7 p™ starter for Oregon State. There was no quarter. "It was some rough times, because we were so competitive," Reid said. "So he really taught me a lot and helped me become the player and person I am today." Although Price was five years older than Reid, he did

swer aggressive play in kind, "Without Gerry r eally stepping up . . . m aybe we wouldn't be sitting here looking at one of the nicest tracks in America," says Oxsen, who credits Church with making the first significant donation to the $7.5 million Whyte Track and Field Center (named after lead donor and former OSU track runner Jim Whyte), back in 2007. Oxsen is clear that Central Oregon is not home to the

calls from the final sec-

block on Portland's

ty of Georgia.

Reid learned, sometimes the hard way, that if he did not an-

to build the track facility.

— The Associated Press

Blown call in Blazers' win?

Backyard basketball in Decatur, Ga. One-on-one. Two brothers. The older: Jeremy Price. He would go on to start as a 6-foot-8, 264-pound forward for the Universi-

The young- NSXt IIP

That's a big number for

lobbying to keep his five starters together the

role for Beavers on defense

ASPEN, Colo. — The image was chilling: Snowmobile rider Caleb Moore, launched over his handlebars on a backflip gone wrong, rolled down the landing hill with his 450-pound machine somersaulting behind him. Run over by his sled, Moore lay on the snow for several minutes before being helped off the course. As of Wednesday, he was hospitalized in critical condition because of bleeding around his heart and a complication involving his brain. Moore's was the worst accident at the Winter X Games,

which wrapped up Sunday night after four days of competition, but it wasn't the only harrowing moment. The wipeouts included a runaway snowmobile that sent spectators scrambling. Even the highlights were hardly tame. Snowboarding star Shaun White soared a competition record 24 feet into the air during the superpipe competition, and fellow boarder Elena Hight showed off a difficult trick called a "double alley-oop backside rodeo" that involved a couple of backflips and a 180-degree rotation. It had never been seen in a competition. SeeCrashes /C4

r

I /

i%, Greg Wahl-Stephens i The Associated Press

Oregon State's Jarmal Reid

(32) defends against Washington State's Mike Ladd during Saturday's game in Corvallis.


C2

TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 2013

ON THE AIR: TELEVISION TODAY

GOLF GOLF 1:30 a.m.:European Tour, Dubai 1:30 a.m.:European Tour, Dubai Desert Classic, first round, Golf Desert Classic, second round, Channel. 1 p.m.: PGATour, Phoenix Open, first round, Golf Channel.

BASKETBALL 4 p.m.:Men's college, lllinois at Michigan State, ESPN.

Golf Channel. 1 p.m.: PGATour, Phoenix

Open, second round,Golf Channel. BASKETBALL

4 p.m.:Men's college, UConnat

4 p.m.: NBA, Miami Heat at Indiana Pacers, ESPN.

Providence, ESPN2.

4 p.m.:Men's college,

4 p.m.:Men's college, Drexel at

Manhattan at Siena, ESPNU.

George Mason, NBCSN. 5 p.m.:NBA, Memphis Grizzles at Oklahoma City Thunder, TNT.

6 p.m.:Men's college,

5 p.m.:Men's college, Penn

6 p.m.:Women's college,

State at lowa, ESPNU.

Stanford at Oregon, Pac-12 Network. 6 p.m.: NBA, Portland Trail Blazers at Utah Jazz, Comcast SportsNet Northwest. 6:30 p.m.: NBA, Los Angeles Lakers at Minnesota TirnberwO(ve, ESPN. 6:50 p.m.: Boys high school, Crook County at Ridgeview, COTV.

6 p.m.:Men's college, Arizona at Washington, ESPN.

6 p.m.:Men's college, Arkansas at Alabama, ESPN2.

6 p.m.:Men's college, Butler at St. Louis, CBSSN.

7 p.m.:Men's college, BYUat Pepperdine, Root Sports.

7 p.m.: Men'scollege,Oregon State at Cal, ESPNU. 7:30 p.m.:NBA, Dallas Mavericks at Golden State

Warriors, TNT. 8 p.m.: Men'scollege,Gonzaga at Loyola Maryrnoun, ESPN2. 8 p.m.:Men's college, Arizona State at Washington State, Pac12 Network.

Youngstown State at Detroit, ESPNU.

8 p.m.:Women's college, Colorado at UCLA, Pac-12 Network.

BOXING 6 p.m.: Friday Night Fights,

Carlos Molina vs. Cory Spinks, ESPN2.

HOGKEY 7 p.m.:Western Hockey

League, SpokaneChiefs at Kamloops Blazers, Root Sports.

ON THE AIR:RADIO TODAY

COREBOARD

FRIDAY

FRIDAY

BASKETBALL 7 p.m.: Men'scollege,Oregon

BASKETBALL 6 p.m.:NBA, Portland Trail

State at Cal, KICE-AM 940, KRCO-AM 690.

Blazers at Utah Jazz, KBND-AM 1110, KRCO-AM 690.

Listings are the mostaccurateavailable. TheBulletinis not responsible for late changesmade by TVorradio stat ions.

Coll. of Charleston72, AppalachianSt. 59 Duke75, WakeForest 70 Florida75,SouthCarolina 36 Today Boys basketbaH: Rogue Valey Adventist at FloridaSt.73, Maryland71 Gardner-Webb 74, Charleston Southern73, OT Gilchrist, 7 p.m. Girls basketball: Rogue Valley Adventist at Georgia57, Auburn49 Hampton 6 4 , S C State60 Gilchrist, 5:30p.m. Wrestling: Bend at MountainView,7 p.m; Crook High Point88, Longwood60 County atRedmond, 7p.m.; Summitat La Pine, LSU 73,Missouri 70 Memphis75, EastCarolina 68 7 p.m. Miami 73,Virginia Tech64 SMU68,Marshall 57 Friday Boysbasketball:BendatRedmond,7 p.mx Crook StephenF.Austin 59 McNeeseSt. 39 County atRidgeview,7p.mcEstacadaat Madras, TexasA8M55, Mississippi St.49, OT 7 p.mz Sisters atl.a Pine,7:15p.mx Culver at Towson68,Dld Dominion66 UAB78, UTEP72, OT Kennedy,6:30p.mJTrinity LutheranatButte Falls, UCF58,Tulane50 5:30 p.m.;MountainViewat Summit, 7p.m. Girls basketball: Redmond at Bend, 7 p.muSum- UNCAsheville 77,Presbyterian 74 mit at MountainView,7 p.mJ Ridgeviewat Crook VMI 70,Radford69 Winthrop61,Coastal Carolina48 County, p.m.; 7 MadrasatEstacada, 7p.m.; Trinity Midwest Lutheranat ButteFalls,4 p.msSisters at LaPine, Akron68,BowlingGreen55 545 p m;Culverat Kennedy, 5p.m. Nordic skiing: OHSNO freestyle andrelay racesat Cincinnati62,Rutgers54 Creighton91, Missouri St. 77 Mt. Hood Meadows,6 p.m. Detroit 83,Wright St. 76 Drake61,S. Illinois 56 Saturday Boys basketball: Paisley at Trinity Lutheran, 4 Indiana97, Purdue60 KansasSt.83, Texas57 p.m. Girls basketball: Paisley atTrinity Lutheran,5:30 Loyola ofChicago76, Milwaukee65 Michigan68, Northwestern46 p.m. Wrestling: Redmond at Panther Duals,TBD;Rid- N. Illinois 67,KentSt. 65 geviewat MilwaukieTournament, 9a.m., Madras NotreDame65, Viganova60 at Cottage Grove,9a m.;CulveratHeppner Invite, Toledo85,Bal St 78 TBD W. Michigan72, Miami(Ohio) 68 Alpine skiing: OSSAat Ore-CalClassic at Mt. Xavier 66,Dayton61 Bachelor,GiantSlalom,Cliffhanger,TBD Youngstown St. 80,Valparaiso 68 Nordic skiing: DISRA skateand relayracesat Mt Southwest Bachelor,11:30a.m. Oklahoma 74, Baylor 71 Oklahoma St. 78, lowaSt. 76 Rice 79,Houston69 PREP SPORTS Far West Air Force62, FresnoSt.50 ColoradoSt.77 BoiseSt.57 Girls basketball NewMexico63, Wyoming 59 Wednesday's result Saint Mary's(Cal)67,SanFrancisco63 Class 2A SouthernCal75, UCLA71, OT Tri-River Conference Stanford76, Oregon52 UC Irvine52,CalPoly45 SANTIAM (51) — Harley Davidson 15, B.Thompson10,H.Thompson 9, Santos8, Reeser4, Pacific-12 Conference Amdt 3, Clark 2,Grigsby, Dayton.Totals 19 11AH TimesPST 12 51. CULVER(26) — SaraMcKinney8, Lewis6, Conference Overall Fritz 4,Sandy4, Slaght2, Seehawer1, Hoke.Totals W L W L 9 6-14 25. Oregon 7 1 18 3 Santiam 16 19 12 4 — 51 5 2 17 2 Culver 4 2 10 9 — 2 6 Arizona 5 2 16 4 Three-pointgoals —Santiam:Arndt, H.Thomp- ArizonaSt. UCLA 6 3 16 6 son. Culver:McKinney. Washington 4 3 12 8 Colorado 4 4 14 6 Stanford 4 4 13 8 Boys basketbalI SouthernCal 4 5 9 13 Wednesday's result California 3 4 11 8 Class 2A Washington St. 2 5 11 9 Tri-River Conference OregonSt. 1 6 11 9 utah 1 7 9 11 SANTIAM(37) — BraydonMize015, Nicot10, Wednesday' s Games Sexton 4,Walczak4, White 4 Whitmire,Grenbemer, SouthernCal75,UCLA71,0T Hagen.Totals 12 10-1737. Stanford76,Oregon52 CULVER (49) — ClayGibson19, Gonzalez12, Today's Games McDonald 6,Slaght6, Lofting 2,Daugherty2, Fritz Arizonaat Washington, 6p.m. 2, Leeper, l.eQuieu Totals18 9-12 49. Santiam 4 20 7 8 — 3 7 OregonStateat California, 7 p.m. ArizonaStateatWashington State, 8p.m. Culver 8 10 17 14 — 49 Saturday's Games Three-pointgoals Santiam:White,Mizeg,NiColoradoat Utah,11:30a.m. cot. Culver:Gibson3, Gonzalez. Oregonat California,1:30p.m. ArizonaStateatWashington, 6p.m. Arizonaat Washington State, 7p.m. FOOTBALL Sunday'sGame OregonStateat Stanford, noon

ON DECK

NFL

SPORTS IN BRIEF FOOTBALL Lewis 'agitated' —Srni-

Super Bowl Sunday At NewOrleans Baltimorevs.SanFrancisco,3 p.m.(CBS)

rejected the notion that Saints ticket holders were the only ones

ing, even laughing, at questions

Favorite

about a report linking him to a

team's disappointing 7-9 record

49ers

company that purports to make perforrnanc-eenhancer, Bal-

this season.

timore Ravens linebacker Ray

Seattle LB arreSted —Se-

Lewis said Wednesday he"nev-

attle Seahawks linebacker Leroy

er, ever took" the stuff. Lewis described himself as "agitated," not angry, that the story has

Hill was arrested after police say

become part of the SuperBowl-

will. According to a releasefrom

week prelude to Baltimore's

the Issaquah Police Department on Wednesday morning, Hill

game against the SanFrancisco 49ers on Sunday. He added that

was arrested on investigation

he's certain his teammates won't be distracted by the report in

of unlawful imprisonment-domestic violence and third-degree

Sports lllustrated. Themagazine

assault-domestic violence.

said Lewis sought help from

According to King County Jail records, Hill was booked into the

a company that says its deerantler spray and pills contain a banned product connected to human growth hormone. The

37-year-old Lewis is the leading tackler in the NFL postseason after returning from a torn right

Seattle correctional facility early Wednesday afternoon. Both

49er aPOIOgizeS — San

BASKETBALL Blazers' Lillard picked

Wednesday night for anti-gay remarks he madeduring a Super Bowl media day interview

— Kyrie Irving, the MVPof last year's Rising Stars Challenge, will return to the game featuring

a day earlier. "The derogatory comments I madeyesterday

top rookies andsecond-year

were a reflection of thoughts in

my head, but they arenot how

was one of18 players chosen W ednesday fortheFeb.15 game

I feel," he said in a statement released by the team. "It has

in Houston. Charles Barkley and Shaquille O'Neal will again

taken me seeing them in print

serve as general managers and

to realize that they are hurtful and ugly. Those discriminating

draft teams during TNT's pregame show Feb. 7. Rookie stars

players. The Cleveland All-Star

feelings are truly not in my heart. Damian Lillard of Portland and Further, I apologize to those who I have hurt and offended, and I

Anthony Davis of New Orleans, the No. 1 pick in the draft, also

pledge to learn andgrow from

were selected.

this experience." During an inter-

viewTuesdayattheSuperdome, Culliver responded to questions from comedian Artie Lange by

CYCLING

saying he wouldn't welcome a Frank SChleCk to miSS gay player in the locker room. He TOllf — Cyclist Frank Schleck also said the 49ers didn't have was suspendedfor a year any homosexual players and, if Wednesday and will miss the they did, those players should Tour de Francefor using a leave. banned substance on last year's Tour. Luxembourg anti-doping

Judge tOSSeS fan Suit — A dismissed a class-action lawsuit

authorities backdated the suspension, sidelining Schleck until July14 when the Tour enters its

that a NewOrleans Saints sea-

last week. Schleck, who finished

son-ticket holder filed against NFL Commissioner Roger

third in the 2011 Tour, dropped out of the race last year after testing positive for the diuretic Xipamide. Schleck was facing

federal judge onWednesday

Goodell over the league's bounty investigation. The suit claimed the NFL's sanctions against the

4 .5

Underdog

4

Ravens

BASKETBALL Men's college Wednesday'sGames East Army80,HolyCross66 Buckneg56,American U.55 Buffalo 91,Cent.Michigan73 Deaware66,Wiliam 8 Mary56 Georgetown 74, Seton Hall 52 GeorgiaSt.78,Northeastern73 Lafayette69, Colgate40 Lehigh71,Navy49 NJIT 108,Fisher 69 NewHampshire 57, Maine54 Saint Joseph's66,Fordham62 St. John's79, DePaul 74, OT Temple71, Richmond64 UMBC61,Binghamton58 UMass61, LaSalle 60 VCU 70,RhodeIsland 64 Vermont49, Hartford43

South

(Huestis, Poweg13). Assists—Oregon 4 (Singler 2), Stanford13 (Bright 4). TotalFouls—Dregon 19, Stanford20.A—4816.

Women's college Wednesday'sGames East Albany(NY)68, StonyBrook35 AmericanU.66, Buckneg58 Bingha mton66,UMBC 57 Charlotte64,St. Bonaventure57 Duquesn e63,GeorgeWashington59,20T Hartford60,Vermont51 Holy Cross51, Army46 La Salle68, UMass 57

3

6

9

TENNIS Professional OpenGazdeFrance Suez Wednesday At Stade Pierre deCoubertin Paris Purse: $690,000(Premier) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles First Round YaninaWickmayer, Belgium,def.Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova, Russia, 7-6 (7), 4-6, 6-3. Kiki Bertens, Netherlands, def. TamiraPaszek,

Austria, 6-4, 7-5.

Lucie Safarova (6), CzechRepublic, def. Lourdes Dominguez Lino, Spain, 2-6, 6-1, 6-1. MagdalenaRybarikova,Slovakia, def. Virginie Razzano, France,6-4 3-6 6-3. Second Round Mona Barthel,Germany,def. RobertaVinci (5), Italy, 4-6, 6-1,6-3. MarionBartoli (3), France,def.Christina McHale, UnitedStates,7-5, 6-1.

HOCKEY

Petra Kvitova (2), CzechRepublic, def. Stefanie Voegele,Switzerland,7-6(5), 6-3.

NHL

DEALS

NATIONALHOCKEYLEAGUE AH TimesPST

Transactions

Eastern Conference Atlantic Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA NewJersey 5 3 0 2 8 12 9 N.Y. Islanders 6 3 2 1 7 22 19 NY.Rangers 6 3 3 0 6 16 17

American League CHICAGDWHITE SOX— Assigned RHP 2ach Stewartoutright toCharlotte(IL).

Northeast Division

ARIZONADIAMO NDBACKS—Agreed to terms with INFCliff Penningtononatwo-year contract. MIAMIMARLINS —ClaimedRHPSamDysonoff wawersfromToronto. DesignatedOFKevin Matison for assignment. NEWYOR K METS—Agreed to termswith RHP ShaunMarcumonaone-year contract PHILADELP HIAPHILLIES—Designated RHPJ.C. Ramirez forassignment. PITTSBU RGH PIRATES—Agreed to terms with RHPKyleWaldrop on aminor leaguecontract. SAN DIEGO PADRES—Agreedto termswith INF

Pittsburgh 6 Philadelphia 7

3 2

3 0 5 0

6 16 18 4 14 20

GP W L OT PtsGF GA Boston 6 5 0 1 11 19 12 Ottawa 7 5 1 1 11 24 13 Montreal 6 4 2 0 8 18 15 Toronto 6 3 3 0 6 18 20 Buffalo 6 2 3 I 5 16 19 Southeast Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA TampaBay 6 5 1 0 10 29 15 Winnipeg 6 3 2 1 7 18 18 Carolina 5 2 3 0 4 14 18 Washington 6 1 4 1 3 13 22 Florida 6 1 5 0 2 10 24

Chicago St. Louis Detroit

Columbus Nashville

Minnesota Edmonton Vancouver Colorado Calgary

Western Conference Central Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA 7 6 0 I 13 24 16 6 5 1 0 10 24 13 6 3 2 1 7 15 17 7 2 4 1 5 13 22 6 1 2 3 5 10 18 Northwest Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA 7 4 2 1 9 19 19 6 4 2 0 8 17 15 7 3 2 2 8 19 19 6 2 4 0 4 10 16 4 1 2 1 3 11 15

Pacific Division

BASEBALL

SEATTLE MARINERS—Agreedto termswith RHP

ShawnKelleyonaone-yearcontract.

TORONTO BLUEJAYS—Agreed to terms with t873BAndyLaRoche onaminor leaguecontract.

National League

0haseHeadley onaone-yearcontract.

BASKETBALL National Basketball Association MEMPHISGRIZZLIES— Traded G-F Rudy Gay and CHamed Haddadi toToronto for GJoseCalderon andFEdDavis TradedGJoseCalderonto Detroit for F AustinDayeandFTayshaunPrince MIAMI HEAT —Signed F/0 Chris Andersento a second10-daycontract andFJarvis Vamadofor the remainderoftheseason. FOOTBALL Nahonal FootballLeague DALLASCOWBOYS — Named RichBisacciaspecial teamscoordinator. MIAMIDOLPHINS—Named MarwanMaalouf assistant speciateams l coach. Promoted Charlie Bullen to assistantdefensiveline coach,BenJohnson to assistant quarterbackscoachand ZacTaylor to quarterbackscoach. INDIANAPD LISCOLTS—SignedWRJeremy Kelley to areserve/future contract. HOCKEY

GP W L OT PtsGF GA 6 0 0 12 26 10 Anaheim 5 3 1 1 7 17 17 Dallas 7 2 4 I 5 13 18 Los Angeles 5 2 2 1 5 11 14 National HockeyLeague Phoenix 7 2 4 1 5 22 22 NHL—SuspendedN.Y. Islanders FColin McDonNOTE:Twopoints for awin, onepoint for overtime ald twogamesfor boarding Pittsburgh DBenLovejoy

San Jose 6

loss.

Wednesday's Games Minnesota3, Chicago2,SO Ottawa 5, Montreal 1 Edmonton 2,Phoenix1,OT Vancouver 3, Colorado0

Today's Games

Buffalo atBoston,4 p.m. Washington atToronto, 4 p.m. N.Y. Islandersat NewJersey, 4p.m. PittsburghatN.Y.Rangers, 4p.m. St. Louis atColumbus,4p.m. WinnipegatFlorida, 430 pm.

Coloradoat Calgary, 6 p.m. Nashvi leatLosAngeles,730 pm. Edmonton atSanJose,730 pm. Friday's Games Phi adelphiaat Washington, 4 p.m. Ottawa at Carolina, 4p.m. WinnipegatTampaBay, 430 pm. St. Louis atDetroit, 4:30p.m. Phoenixat Dallas, 5:30p.m.

ChicagoatVancouver, 7 p.m. MinnesotaatAnaheim,7p.m. NHL Scoring Leaders ThroughWednesday's Games Patrick Marleau,SJ 6 Joe Thornton, SJ Martin St Louis, TB 6 StevenStamkos,TB 6 Joe PavelskiSJ , ThomasVanek, Buf 5 PatrickKane,Chi MarianHossa,Chi 7 ZachParise,Min LoganCouture,SJ 6 JasonPominville, Buf 6

GP G 9 6 3 3 4 6 3 3 7 2 7

5 5 4 4

A 5 11 9 7 8 7 8

4 4 5 5

duringTuesday'sgame. CAROLINA HURRICANES— AssignedDJoeSova from Charlotte (AHL)to Reading (ECHL). COLUMBUS BLUE JACKETS — Recalled F Jonathan Audy-Marchessault andDTim Erixon from Springfield(AHL).PlacedLWMatt Calvert oninjured reserve. DALLAS STARS RecalledDJamie Oleksiak and FAntoineRousselfromTexas(AHL). AssignedRW ReigySmithto Texas. DETROITREDWINGS—ReassignedRWTrevor Parkesand GJordan Pearcefrom Grand Rapids (AHL) toToledo(ECHL). FLORIDAPANTHERS—Loaned D Erik Gudbranson andFMike Santorelli to SanAntonio (AHL) NEW JERSEYDEVILS— Waived RW Cam Janssen. TORONTO MAPLE LEAFS Assigned D Jake Gardnerto Toronto(AHL). SOCCER Major LeagueSoccer D.C. UNITED —Transferred 0/M Andy Najar to Anderlecht(BelgianProLeague). NEWYOR K RED BULLS—Named Robin Fraser assistantcoach SPORTING KANSASCITY—LoanedF Kei Kamara to NorwichCity (EnglishPremierLeague)through PT S May 6. 14 TORONTO FC—Traded F Joao Platato ReaSalt 14 Lakefor asecond-rounddraft pick. 12 11 11 10 10

9 9 9 9

COLLEGE

NCAA Placed Southern Mississippi on four years probationwith aone-year postseasonbanfor men'stennis. AUBURN —Announced RBMike Blakely hasleft the footbal teamandis no longer enrolled at the school. VIRGINIA —Named Steve Fairchild offensive coordinator.

ton state. It's at least the fourth time Hill, 30, has been arrested and the second time he's been

accused of domestic violence.

Chris Culliver apologized

NFL

Open Current Sunday

OREGON (18-3) Singler 2-90-06,Loyd0-4 0-00,Dotson 3-80-2 7, Kazemi2-42-26,Woods1-23-45, Bakerg-00-0 0, Moore3-61-1 7, Richardson011-3 3 45, Carter 0-1 0-1 0, Emory5-9 1-312,Kuemper 0-1 0-0 0, Austin 1-52-4 4. Totals 18-52 12-21 52. STANFORD (13-8) Huestis 6-92-314, Bright4-61-212, Brown461-2 9, Randle5-104-417, Poweg4-124-912, Nastic 0-0 0-0 0,Allen0-1 2-2 2, Harris 0-1 0-00 Sanders0-20-00,Verhoeven1-10-02, Lemons1-1 0-0 3, Gage 2-3 0-05 Totals 27-6214-22 76. Halftime—Stanford 35-22. 3-Point Goals—Oregon 4-16 (Singler 2-4, Emory1-3, Dotson1-4, Moore 0-2, Loyd0-3), Stanford 8-14 (Bright 3-3, Randle3-3, Lemons1-1, Gage1-2,Brown0-1, Allen 0-1, Powel0-1, l Huestis 0 2) FouledOut Poweg Rebounds —Oregon 31 (Kazemi9), Stanford 35

Cory Conacher,TB 6

charges are felonies in Washing-

triceps that sidelined him for10 garne. Francisco 49ers cornerback

Stanford76, No. 10 Oregon52

Betting line

who could haveexperienced "mental suffering" from the

he assaulted his girlfriend and kept her in his home against her

Wednesday'ssummary

NATIONALFOOTBALL LEAGUE Time PST

Lafayette53, Colgate45 Navy72,Lehigh47 Saint Joseph's57, Butler50 St. John's65, Providence51 Syracuse 65, SetonHall 34 South Dayton60, VCU49 Louisiana-Monroe 90, FAU86 Louisville 78,SouthFlorida75 McNeese St. 66,StephenF.Austin 60 NorthTexas64, Louisiana-Lafayette46 W. Kentucky98,Troy 80 Midwest Kansas78,lowaSt. 75,OT Rutgers72,Marquette54 S. DakotaSt 63,SouthDakota55 Southwest ArkansasSt.72, SouthAlabama61 Baylor 90,TexasTech 60 Oklahoma74,TCU53 UALR74, LouisianaTech52 Far West CS Bakersfield70,CSNorthridge 62 ColoradoSt. 57,BoiseSt. 56 FresnoSt.60 Air Force47 UNLV66, Nevada61 Wyoming72,NewMexico 54

team over its alleged system of

up to a two-year suspension, but the Luxembourg anti-doping

offering cash bonuses to Saints players for big hits punished

authorities shied away from that. Schleck, the brother of 2010

season ticket holders more than winner Andy Schleck, won alpine anyone elseandsought more stages in the 2006 and 2009 than $5 million in damages. U.S. Tours. — From wire reports District Judge HelenBerrigan

Mountain View lineman tosignwith Portland State Bulletin staff report Mountain View senior Chad Bach will sign a National Letter of Intent next week to play NCAA Division I football at Portland State University next fall. Bach, a 6-foot-4, 260-pound standout for the Cougars the past two seasons, was named to the 2012 Class 5A all-state first team as an offensive lineman and to the second team as a defensive lineman. In Portland State, Bach will join a program that last season posted a record of 3-8 overall and 2-6 in the Big Sky Conference. He is scheduled to sign his letter of intent at 1:15 p.m. on Wednesday — the first day of the official signing period — in the Mountain View gym.

County volleyball coach Rosie Honl has been named www. p repvolleybalbcom's 201 2 co-national coach of the year Bend golfer toattend NAIA after guiding the Cowgirls to school in New Mexico their seventh consecutive state Bend High s enior H e idi c hampionship. H o nl , wh o Froelich has accepted an offer was alsoselected as Oregon's to play women's golf at NAIA Class 4A coach of the year, Northern New Mexico College shared the website's award in Espanola, N.M., next school with Gwen Egbert, head coach year.Froelich helped the Lava of Papillion-La Vista South in B ears place second at t h e Papillion, Neb. Class 5A state tournament last spring with a fifth-place indiCrook County to host vidual finish. She also finished fundraiser supper 10th overall at state in 201L PRINEVILLE Crook Froelich will make her com- County High School will host mitment official at 7 o'clock a Mexican dinner fundraiser this morning in the Bend High Friday at 5:30 p.m. before the gymnasium. school's 7 p.m. girls basketball contest against R i dgeview. Honl receives national award The cost of the dinner, which PRINEVILLE Crook i ncludes admission t o t h e

PREP NOTEBOOK

game, is $10 for adults, $8 for students,and $5 for children.

A QO family pass is also available. Summit's Tichenor to be honored Feb. 15 Longtime Bend-areateacher and coach Mark Tichenorwill be honored before the Bend High and Summit boys basketball game at Summit High on Feb. 15. Currently an assistant boys basketball coach with the Storm, Tichenor has coached football, basketball and golf at both Bend High and Summit, and for a time served as athletic director at Summit. Now in his 35th year of teaching and coaching in Oregon, Tichenor, who is also the Storm's head boys golf coach, is retiring at the end of the school year.

Culver boysrally past Santiam inTri-River Conference Bulletin staff report CULVER — Clay Gibson scored 19 points as Culver dominated the second half of a 49-37 Tri-River Conference boys basketball win over Santiam on Wednesday night. The Bulldogs (4-6 TRC, 9-11 overall), after being outscored 20-10 in the second quarter, found themselves trailing by six points at halftime. Culver coach Brennan Whitaker said his team has been ravaged by

PREP ROUNDUP the flu in the past week and it was evident that changes were needed at halftime. "Because of so many guys being sick, we figured we just weren't going to score a lot, we didn't have the legs," Whitaker said. "So we made some defensive adjustments, and we got some big stops and rebounds in the second half."

Those changes apparently worked — the Bulldogs outscored the Wolverines 31-13 in the final two quarters. Gibson made three 3-pointers and added nine rebounds and five steals. Gerson Gonzalez added 12 points for the Bulldogs, while John Slaght grabbed nine boards. Culver, which has won four of its past five, plays at Kennedy on Friday. Also on Wednesday:

GIRLS BASKETBALL S antiam ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 1 C ulver.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 25 CULVER — Sara McKinney led th e B u lldogs with eight points as Culver fell to .500 in Tri-River Conference play. Hannah Lewis added six points for the Bulldogs, who bounced back from a slow first half to outscore the Wolverines 19-16 in the final two quarters. Culver (5-5 TRC, 7-13 overall) plays at Kennedy on Friday.


THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL ROUNDUP

NBA ROUNDUP

Suns sinkLakerswith late ral y

Stanford's Gabriel Harris, right, drives the ball against Oregon's E.J. Singler (25) during the first half of Wednesday night's game in Stanford, Calif.

The Associated Press

rebounds to help Indiana snap a three-game skid. Bulls.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 104 Raptors......... . . . . . . . . .. 92 Bucks ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 88 ATLANTA — A l H o rford MILWAUKEE — Nate Robscored 22 points, including a inson scored 16 of his 24 points go-ahead dunk with 21 sec- in the second quarter, leading onds remaining, and Atlanta Chicago past Milwaukee. beat Toronto, who was short- Clippers........ . . . . . . . . .. 96 handed after a trade (see sto- Timberwolves..... . . . . . . . . 90 ry, C1). MINNEAPOLIS — B l ake Heat..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 105 Griffin had 26 points and 13 Nets..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 85 rebounds and DeAndre JorNEW YORK — L e B r on dan added 16 points and 12 James had 24 points, nine re- boards to lift Los Angeles. bounds and seven assists, and Spurs ......... . . . . . . . . . . 102 Miami blew out Brooklyn in Bobcats.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 78 the second half of its 13th win SAN ANTONIO — Tony in a row over the Nets. Parker had 22 points and the 76ers..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 92 Spurs never trailed in extendWizards ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 84 ing their winning streak to P HILADELPHIA — J r u e nine games. Holiday scored 21 points, Nick Jazz.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 104 Young had 18 and struggling Hornets...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 99 Philadelphia got a rare win. SALT LAKE CITY — Paul Celtics..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 99 Millsap scored 25 points, Al Kings...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 81 Jefferson had 22 and Utah BOSTON — P aul P i erce beat New Orleans. play. scored 16 points and Boston Nuggets..... . . . . . . . . . . . . 118 Also on Wednesday: won its second game since Rockets ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . 110 Knicks...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 113 losing Rajon Rondo for the DENVER — D anilo GalMagic ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 97 season with a knee injury. linari scored a game-high 27 NEW YORK — C a rmelo Pacers......... . . . . . . . . . .. 98 points, and Kenneth Faried Anthony scored 20 points to Pistons..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 79 had 19 points and nine res et a team-record with h i s I NDIANAPOLIS — R o y bounds to lead Denver to its 30th straight 20-point game, Hibbert had 18 points and 11 fifth straight win. PHOENIX — Michael Beasley scored a season-high 27 points and the Phoenix Suns rallied from 13 down in the fourth quarter to hand the Los Angeles Lakers their eighth straight road loss, 92-86 on Wednesday night. The dramatic comeback came in Steve Nash's first game in Phoenix since he left for the Lakers after last season. The Lakers, who had won three straight — all at home — lost Dwight Howard when he reinjured his right shoulder with 6:57 to play. Beasley scored on a scrambling layup as the shot clock was expiring to put the Suns ahead 88-86 with 43.8 seconds to play. Kobe Bryant had 17 points and nine assists, but missed what would have been the tying layup with 24 seconds to

Ben Margot/ rhe Associated Press

Feoll B S

O

anor inrou, The Associated Press STANFORD, C a l i f . Stanford is making a habit of ruining Oregon's undefeated runs. Chasson Randle scored 17 points, Josh Huestis had 14 points and 13 rebounds, and the Cardinal stunned Oregon

N o. 4 Florida..... . . . . . . . . . 75 S outh Carolina..... . . . . . . . 36 GAINESVILLE, Fla. — Kenny Boynton and Mike Rosario scored 1 5 p o i nts apiece and Florida (17-2, 7-0 Southeastern C o n f erence) rolled. N o. 5 Duke...... . . . . . . . . . . 75 W ake Forest ...... . . . . . . . . 70 WINSTON-SALEM, N.C. — Mason Plumlee scored a career-high 32 p oints and Seth Curry added 21 to help Duke (18-2, 5-2 Atlantic Coast Conference) win. N o.14 Miami ...... . . . . . . . . 73 V irginia Tech...... . . . . . . . . 64 BLACKSBURG, Va. — Shane Larkin scored 25 points and Miami (16-3, 7-0 Atlantic Coast Conference) took command with a 13-2 second-half run for its eighth consecutive victory. E r ick Green led the Hokies with 30 points. LSU . ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 3 N o. 17 Missouri...... . . . . . . 70 BATON ROUGE, La. Anthony Hickey scored 20 points and Andre Stringer added 18 to lead LSU (11-7, 25 Southeastern Conference)

Freshman

center Brock Motum (18.9

to stay with guards and size to take on big men. "He's definitely a tweener," OSU guard Roberto Nelson

said. "He can guard anybody and he's strong enough where

he can guard the big guys and he's quick enough where he can guard the guards. He's really versatile and he's going to make a lot of noise in the Pac-12." Reid is in the game to blanket the opposing team's top scoring threats. Robinson does not hesitate to look to Reid to slow Washington guard C.J. Wilcox (19

points per game) one game and Washington State's 6-10

leading New York past reeling Orlando. Hawks..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 93

NBA SCOREBOARD

Ducks played without starting point g u ar d D o m inic Artis for the second straight game. Artis is out indefinitely with a left foot injury. Stanford followed up its 8756 win at Utah on Sundayits most lopsided league victory in nine years — with anon a big stage again by rout- other runaway performance. ing the 10th-ranked Ducks Randle, P owell, B r i g ht 76-52 Wednesday night. and John Gage each hit a 3More than two months af- pointer during an early 18-2 ter the Stanford football team run that brought the sparse handed Oregon its only loss crowd roaring to its feet. The of the season, the Cardinal Cardinal clamped down on (13-8, 4-4 Pac-12) dominated defense, too, pushing the pace the Ducks from the start for for quick scores to go ahead the basketball program's first 20-8 in the first eight minutes. victory over a top-10 team in Oregon missed its first six almost five years. Stanford shots from beyond the arc snapped a nine-game winand committed 20 turnovers, ning streak for Oregon (18-3, including t h re e e g regious 7-1), which dropped its first errorsjust before the break. conferencegame thisseason. Stanford scored aftereach "I hope they think we're a one, part of a quick 6-0 burst tough bunch," Randle said. capped by Anthony Brown's Dwight Powell added 12 bank hook that helped the points and 13 rebounds, and Cardinal carry a 35-22 lead Aaron Bright finished with into the locker room. 12 points as Stanford built Stanford started even fasta 25-point lead early in the er in the second half. second half and coasted to After E.J. Singler's 3-pointthe buzzer. Stanford outshot er cut th e C ardinal's lead O regon 52 to 35 percent from to 10, the Ducks never got the floor. The Cardinal also closer. Powell started a threewent eight of 14 from 3-point point play with a layup over range, while the Ducks con- Singler, then made a runner verted only four of 16 from and another from beyond the beyond the arc. arc as the Cardinal gained "It's definitely one of the control fo r g o od . H u estis best games I think our guys cleaned up a miss with a puthave played, being the fact back dunk, and Bright made that they're such a h i ghly a jumper and a 3-pointer to ranked team," Dawkins said. put the Cardinal ahead 54-29 "I think our kids had some with 12:08 remaining. other good moments as well, Singler finished with six but this definitely ranks up points and four rebounds in there as one of the better mo- 26 minutes. ments for our program." Also on Wednesday: Carlos Emory scored 12 N o.1 Michigan ...... . . . . . . 68 points and Arsalan Kazemi N orthwestern..... . . . . . . . . 46 had six points and nine reANN A RBOR, Mich. bounds on a forgettable night Trey Burke had 18 points and for Oregon, which matched its eight assists, and Michigan highest ranking since March (20-1, 7-1 Big Ten) was nearly 2007 this week but will surely flawless at the start, making take a tumble in the AP poll 10 of its first 11 shots and gonow. Oregon's best start in ing the entire first half withconference play since finish- out a turnover. ing 10-0 in the 1925-26 season N o. 3 Indiana...... . . . . . . . . 97 also is over. P urdue..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 0 "We just got it handed to WEST LAFAYETTE, Ind. us," coach Dana Altman said — Cody Zeller scored 13 of Despite Oregon's strong his 19 points in the first half, start to the season, the Ducks Christian Watford added 17 entered the game as 2'/a-point points and Indiana (19-2, 7-1 underdogs. That might have Big Ten) handed Purdue its been in p ar t b ecause the worst loss at Mackey Arena.

Continued from C1 Reid stepped into a starting spot for the Beavers when Angus Brandt was lost for the season with a knee injury. Coach Craig Robinson realized he needed a player who had versatility as a defender. "His integrity on defense is better than anybody else's," Robinson said. "You know the effort, the technique, the willingness to play defense all the time is there with him." At 6-7 and 225 pounds, Reid has the perfect size to match up with any player. He has enough quickness

C3

-

past Missouri (15-5, 4-3). No. 18 Kansas State .......83 T exas...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 57 MANHATTAN , K an. — Thomas Gipson had 17 points off the bench and Kansas State (16-4, 5-2 Big 12) snapped a two-game skid. No. 20 New Mexico ...... . .63

Wyoming.......... . . . . . ..59 LARAMIE, Wyo. — Came ron Bairstow s cored 1 7 points to lead New Mexico (18-3, 5-1 Mountain West). N o.21 Creighton ...... . . . . 91 M issouri State...... . . . . . . . 77 OMAHA, Neb. — Doug McDermott scored 29 points for the Bluejays (19-3, 8-2

Missouri Valley). No. 24 Cincinnati ...... . . . . 62 R utgers...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 4 CINCINNATI — Sean Kilpatrick scored 19 points and Cincinnati (17-4, 5-3 Big East) overcame a 10-point deficit. U SC..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 5 U CLA ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 1 LOS ANGELES — Jio Fontan and Aaron Fuller scored 15 points each as USC (9-13, 4-5 Pac-12) won in overtime. Shabazz Muhammad scored 22 points for UCLA (16-6,

6-3).

ppg) the next. Tonight when the Beavers (11-9 overall, 16 Pac-12) face the California Golden Bears (11-8, 3-4) at Haas Pavilion in B erkeley, Reid is likely to b e tested by Allen Crabbe and Justin Cobbs. The junior guard duo is the highest-scoring pair in the Pac-12 Conference with a combined average of 34.7 points per game. "When we're playing in the conference, we have to look to try and shut down the other team'sbest scorer orone of theirbest scorers," Robinson said. "And he gives us a good opportunity to do that."

Standings NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION AH TimesPST

Eastern Conference W L Pct GB 29 13 690

d-Miami d NewYork d-Chicago Brooklyn

28 15 28 17 27 19 27 19 26 19 24 20 22 23 19 26 17 29 16 30 14 31 13 33 11 33 11 34

Indiana

Atlanta Milwaukee Boston Philadelphia Detroit

Toronto Orlando Cleveland Washington Charlotte

Western Conference W L d-SanAntonio 37 11 d-Dklahoma City 34 11 d-L.A Clippers 34 13 Memphis 29 15 GoldenState 28 17 Denver 29 18 IJtah 25 21 Houston 25 23 Portland 23 22 L.A. Lakers 20 26 Dallas 19 26 Minnesota 17 25 Sacramento 17 30 Phoenix 16 30 NewOrleans 15 31

d-divisionleader

651 1'/p

622 2'/~ 587 4 587 4 578 4'/t

545 6 489 8'/z 422 11'Ir 370 14 348 15 311 16'/z

283 18 250 19 244 19'/z

Pct GB 771 756 1H 723 2'/z 659 6 622 7'/z 617 7'/t

543 11 521 12 511 12'Ir 435 16 422 16'/t 405 17 362 19'/z

348 20 326 21

Wednosdar's Games

Philadelphia92, Washington 84 Indiana 98Detroit 79

Boston99, Sacramento81 NewYork113, Drlando97 Atlanta93,Toronto 92 LA Clippers96,Minnesota90 Chicago104,Milwaukee88 Miami 105,Brooklyn85 San Antonio102,Charlotte 78 Denver118,Houston110 Utah104,NewOrleans99 Phoenix92,LA. Lakers86 Today's Games Memphisat OklahomaCity, 5O.m. Dallas atGoldenState, 7:30 p.m

Frtday'sGames L.A. ClippersatToronto, 4p.m. Miami atIndiana,4 p.m. Orlandoat Boston,4:30p.m. Milwaukee at NewYork, 4:30 p.m. Chicagoat Brooklyn,4:30 p.m. SacramentoatPhiladelphia, 4:30p.m. ClevelandatDetroit, 4:30p.m. Washingtonat Memphis, 5p.m. NewOrleansatDenver, 6p.m. Portlandat Utah,6p.m. Dallas atPhoenix, 6p.m. L.A. LakersatMinnesota,6:30 O.m.

Summaries Wednesdar'sGames

Bulls104, Bucks 88 CHICAGO (104) Deng 6-18 0-0 12, Gibson7-12 0-0 14, Noah 6-11 0-1 12,Hinrich 2-72-2 6, Hamilton4-11 2-2 10, Belinelli 3-81-28, Butler8-121-218, Robinson 9-114-4 24,Mohammed 0-1 0-0 0.Totals 45-91 10-13 104. MILWAUKEE (88) Mbaha Moute 2-4 0-04,llyasova 6-18 4-6 18, Dalemhert6-9 2-4 14, Jennings 6-18 1-2 15, Ellis 4-12 3-3 12,Dunleavy4 5 2-2 11, IJdoh0-2 2-22, Henson3-50-06, IJdrih 2-60-04, Harris1-3 0-02. Totals34-8214-1988. Chicago 23 32 24 25 — 104 Milwaukee 19 18 31 20 — 88

Nuggets118, ROCkets110 HOUSTON (110)

Parsons8-132-3 21, Patterson4-6 2-2 10, Asirr 4-7 2-410, Lin 8-155-8 22,Harden6-13 8-1221, Douglas4-11 3-4 11,Delfrno2-7 2-2 8, Smrth 1-3 0-02, Morris2-60-05.Totals39-81 24-35110.

DENVER (118)

Galgnari10-173-627, Faried6-8 7-819, Koufos 3-3 0-0 6, Lawson 4-12 7-816,Iguodala 5-134-6 15, A.Miller 6-9 0-012, Brewer2-84-7 9, Chandler 3-9 0-0 7,Mozgov3-3 1-17. Totals 42-82 26-36 118. Houston 29 28 29 24 — 110 Denver 29 27 27 35 — 118

Jazz 104, Hornets99 NEWORLEANS(99) Aminu1-41-2 3,Davis7-90-014, Lopez6-12 3615, Vasquez 8 21 1-217, Mason3 80 0 9, Anderson 5-113-516, Rivers0-00-00, Roberts1-3 4-47, Thomas 0-12-2 2, Smith 4-62-310, Henry1-2 1-4 3, Miger1-1 0 3. 0 Totals 37 7817 28 99. UTAH(104) Ma.Wigiams2-106 611, Mglsap 7-1211-1625, Jefferson10-182-422, Tinsley1-1 0-02, Foye4-10 4-714, Watson 0-21-21, Favors 6-93-515, CarroIi 2-3 0-0 4,Kanter1-10-02, Burks1-25-6 8. Totals 34-68 32-46 104. New0rleans 29 1 8 28 24 — 99 utah 19 32 27 26 — 104

Spurs102, Bodcats78 CHARLOTTE (78) Kidd-Gilchrist 2-5 0-0 4, Adrien 1-3 5-6 7, Biyomho0-11-21, Walker6-133-416, Henderson3-9 0-0 6, Sessions8-19 4-4 20,Gordon4-101-1 11, Haywood 2-50-0 4,Taylor 4-8 0-09. Totals 30-73 14-17 78. SANANTONIO(102) Leonard7-100-018, Diaw3-6 2-2 8, Splitter 6-12 3-415, Parker 9-103-422, Green5-64-417, Baynes 3-71-27, Ginobili 3-53 39,Jackson1-61-23, Neal 0-20-00, De Colo0-40-00, Mills1-1 0-03. Totals 38-69 17-21 102. Charlotte 23 14 23 18 — 78 San Antonio 25 24 25 28 — 102

Heat105, Nets 85 MIAMI(105)

James10-181-4 24, Hasiem2-5 1-15, Bosh714 2-2 16,Chalmers5-70-0 11,Wade9-16 2-4 21, Allen 2-30-0 6, Battier 1-30-0 3,Andersen1-41-1 3, Cole 3 71-2 7,Lewis2-3 0 0 6 Miller 0-1 0-00, Jones 1-2 0-03.TotaIs 43-83 8-14 105.

BROOKLY N(85) Wallace3-5 0-0 6, Evans0-1 0-20, Lopez8-13 5-6 21, Williams4-91-1 9, Johnson4-15 7-816, Humphries0-00-00, Bogans3-6 0-09, Brooks0-2 2-2 2, Blatche 5-5 2-312, Watson1-4 0-02, Teletovic 3-8 0-0 7, Taylo0-1 r 1-2 1. Totals 31-69 18-24 85. Miami 30 19 36 20 — 105 Brooklyn 20 29 14 22 — 85

Clippers 96, Timberwolves 90 L.A. CLIPPERS (98)

Butler 7-123-419, Gnfhn 11-174-4 26, Jordan 6-8 4-1016, Bledsoe 3-144-410, Green0-30-2 0, Crawford 5-146-817, Barnesg-10-00, Hill 1-42-4 4 Odom1-30-02, Turiaf1-1 0-02.Totals35-77 23-36 96.

MINNESOTA (90)

Korver 6-100-017, Smith7-16 5-720, Horford 10-15 2-422,Teague3-11 2-2 9, Harris 3-71-1 8, Jenkins2-51-1 5,Stevenson2-40-26, I.Johnson360-1 6, Pargo 0-10-00. Totals36-7511-1893. Toronto 23 32 14 23 — 92 Atlanta 20 25 30 18 — 93

Celtics 99, Kings 81 SACRAMENTO (81) Garcia 2-60-06, Thompson4-71-29, Cousins 4-125-813, Thomas 2-103-48, Evans7-154-419, Robinson4-5 3-611, Brooks0-01-21, Outlaw1-3 0-03, Hayes 1-30-02,Johnson0-20-00 Thornton 3-7 0-0 7, Fredette1-4 0-0 2, Honeycutt0-0 0-00. Totals 29-7417-26 81.

BOSTON (99)

Pierce5-96-716, Sullinger0-00-00, Garnett 6101-1 13,Bradley4-112-211, Lee3 8 2 29, Bass 4-74-512, Collins 0-01-21, Green6-110-012, Wilcox 3-40-06, Terry5-7 0-012, Barbosa3-6 0-1 7.Totals 39-7316-20 99. Sacramento 24 14 22 21 — 81 Boston 22 37 21 19 — 99

KnickS113, Magic97 ORLANDO (97) Harkless1-5 4-5 6, Davis 1-20-0 2, Vucevic 68 0-0 12, Nelson8-17 3-421, Redick9-14 7-7 29, Moore4-100 09, Nicholson240 04,Jones1-3002, I.Smith3-50-06, Turtroglu 1-50-02, Ayon0-1 0-00,0' Quinn2-30-04.Totals38-7714-1697. NEWYORK(113) White1-3 0-0 2,Anthony8-172-2 20,Chandler 10-111-1 21,Felton6-130-015, Shumnert3-70-0 7, J.Smith4-81-211, Novak3-7 0-08, Stoudemire 7-7 0-014, Prigioni4-7 0-011, Copeland1-20-03, Brewer0-01-31. Totals47-82 5-8113. Orlando 31 20 22 24 — 97 New York 31 20 28 34 — 113

Pacers 98, Pistons 79 DETROIT(79) Singler 2-60-0 5, Maxiel 1-5 0-0 2, Monroe8172-618, Knight3-121-1 7, Stuckey6-161-214, Jerehko0-4 3-4 3, Drumm ond 1-3 2-10 4, Bynum 6-121-213, English2-62-26, Villanueva1-50-03, Kravtsov2-20-04 Totals 32-8812-27 79.

INDIANA (98)

George 3 11 3 410, West7-14 0-0 14, Hibbert 7-14 4-418, Hill 6-8 0-015, Stephenson 5-101-2 12, T.Hansbrough3 8 8-8 14, Johnson2-2 1-1 6, Augustin 1-30-0 3, Mahinmi1-5 2-2 4, Green0-1

0-00, B.Hansbrough1-20-02 Pendergraph0-30-0 0,Plumlee0-0 0-0 0.Totals 36-8119-21 98. Detroit 23 13 20 23 — 79 Indiana 29 25 16 28 — 98

76ers 92, Wizards 84 WASHINGTON (84)

Webster4-13 4-4 15,Nene5-10 6-6 16, Okafor 7-15 1-2 15, Wall 3-12 3-5 9, Temple1-2 0-0 2, Crawford1-5 0-0 3, Ariza4-7 1-212, Seraphin4-8 0-08, Vesely0-02-22, Prrce1-30-02.Totals3075 17-21 84. PHILADELPHIA(92) Turner3-110-0 6,TYoung6-151-214, Hawes413 3-412, Holiday10-221-2 21, N Young7-171-2 18, Ivey0-10-00, Allen7-100-014, Wright3-60-0 7, Moultrie0-00-0 0.Totals 40-95 6-10 92. Washington 28 11 24 21 — 84

Kirgenko3-107-814, Wiliams 2-30-05, Pekovic Philadelphia 25 2 3 25 19 — 92 8-151-217, Rubio 4-91-2 9, Ridnour3-71-1 8, Cunningham 3 71-2 7, Shved5-131-1 12, Barea47 5-714, Stiemsma1-22-4 4, Gelabale0-2 0-0 0. Stlns 92, Lakers 86 Totals 33-7519-27 90. L.A. Clippers 23 2 9 24 20 — 96 L.A. LAKERS (86) Minnesota 25 23 23 19 — 90 World Peace 6-170-015, Clark1-42-45, Howard 491-29, Nash384411, Bryant 7173417, Gasol 6-132-514,Jamison5-60-013, Blake1-40-02, Hawks93, Raptors92 Meeks0-00-00. Totals 33-7812-1986.

TORONTO (92) Anderson3-12 7-8 15, A.Johnson3-12 0-3 6,

Gray 4 80-08, Lowry5 112-214, DeRozan8-16 5623,Acy I-I 0-02, Ross 0-42-22, Lucas8-160-0 19, Fields1-51-23. Totals33-8517-2392. ATLANTA (93)

PHOENIX (92)

Tucker3-6 0-0 6,Scola5-10 2-212, Gortat 7 13 0-014, Dragic4-102-211, Dudley3-104-411, Beasley 1220 2 327, Brown3 82 28 Tellair1 41-2 3, M Morris 0-20-00.Totals 38-8313-15 92. L.A. Lakers 22 19 32 13 — 86 Phoenix 26 15 22 29 — 92

Wild hand Blackhawksfirst loss, 3-2 The Associated Press ST. PAUL, Minn. — Matt Cullen scored 90 seconds into the game and again in a shootout to lift the Minnesota Wild to a 3-2 victory over Chicago on Wednesday, handing the Blackhawks their first loss in seven games this season. C ullen's snap shot in t h e third round slipped between Corey Crawford's legs, and P atrick Sharp then hit t h e crossbar for C h icago. The Blackhawks and Sa n J o se were the only teams to start 6-

NHL ROUNDUP

fredsson scored his first goal of the season to lead Ottawa.

Canucks......... . . . . . . . . . . 3 0 this year. Goals by A n d rew S h aw and Jonathan Toews early in the first period prompted the Wild to pull goalie Josh Harding for Niklas Backstrom. Cal Clutterbuck also scored for the Wild, and Backstrom stopped all 28 shots he saw. Also on Wednesday: S enators..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5

Canadiens......... . . . . . .. . 1 O TTAWA —

D a n iel A l -

A valanche.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 VANCOUVER, British Columbia — R oberto Luongo made 24 saves for his first win of the season for Vancouver. O ilers...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2

Coyotes ......... . . . . . . . . . . 1 GLENDALE, Ariz. — Nail Yakupov scored a p o w erplay goal at 3:52 of overtime and Edmonton fought back after giving up a goal late in regulation.


C4

TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 2013

Track Continued from C1 F ormer OSU t r ack a n d field athletes such as Church, La Pine's Tim Fox, Sunriver's John Salzer and Bend's Mike Jackson offered some financial and other support. For instance, Fox, a B end High graduate who was an All-America discus thrower for the Beavers in 1979 and 1980, helped organize other track alumni through email, Oxsen says. Bend's Denfeld family — daughter Lauren, a Mountain View High graduate, helped spark the women's trackteam in 2004 by becoming OSU's first-ever runner in the 3,000-metersteeplechase — contributed money to the building of the facility.

Strong ties What is the motivation for the Central Oregonians? "It's been a v ery s trong and proud tradition for a long time and it's given many the opportunity to pursue intercollegiate athletic dreams at (the NCAA) Division I level, as well as good academics," writes Fox, a quadriplegic after a 2001 accident on a beach in Hawaii who communicates best via email. "And it gives many, especially in-state athletes, a chance to continue competing at a high level." A national power in t h e late 1960s and 1970s that produced revolutionary Olympic high-jumper Dick F osbury, creator of the "Fosbury flop" who has been instrumental in spurring the Whyte Center, Oregon State's program was discontinued in 1 988. But when OSU began reviving the track program, something that began in 2004 with the start of a women's team, at least some of the supporters of the restoration decided to leave any hard feelings behind.

e

Courtesy of Oregon State athletics

La Pine's Tim Fox, a former All-America discus thrower at Oregon State, rolls down the track in his wheelchair with famed OSU high-jumper Dick Fosbury last September at the ribboncutting ceremony at Oregon State University's Whyte Track and Field Center. Fox was one of several Central Oregon residents who helped raise funds for the Beavers' new track facility.

"(Track) got methrough col- throw area. Oxsen says he lege, otherwise I would have never made it," says Church, an 80-year-old retired Miller Brewing Co. executive who threw the javelin for OSU in the mid-l950s. "I just wanted to give back," Church adds. "It is important to me because it helped me and maybe Ican help some-

body else." For the Denfelds, who own Denfeld Paints in Bend, contributing to the program is a way of helping an extended

family. "To watch what Kelly (OSU coach Kelly S u llivan) has done with that program has been really, really exciting," says Shari Denfeld, an OSU graduate who continues to support the university's track team years after her daughter graduated in 2009. "It's like taking baby steps ... but with that comes a certain appreciation." The school is still raising funds for the facility's second phase, which will include grandstands, a press box, a scoreboard and a h a mmer

Win

they outscored the Patriots 21-0 in the second half to Continued from C1 earn their spot in the Super Star linebackers Ray Lew- Bowl. is and Terrell Suggs are givSan F r ancisco ( 1 3-4-1) ing vintage performances also came up one win short following i n j u ry-shortened a year ago, losing to the Giseasons. ants for the NFC champion"I believe we have found a ship. That defeat has driven way to believe in each other, the 49ers just as much as the and nothing else matters," Ravens' failure in 2011 lifted said Lewis, who will retire them. after the game. "That is one T hese Niners ar e b u i l t thing about o u r s i d eline. around a p h ysical, stingy When we are on our side- d efense — t h a t a l s o h a s line, there is only one thing been the Ravens' persona t hat m a t ters, w h e n t h i s for years, although not as game ends, we will be vic- much in 2012 as in Lewis' torious, and everybody be- other 17 pro seasons. Linelieves the same thing. That's backer Patrick Willis, who what's been our r o ad, no like Lewis wears No. 52 and matter who's been up, who's is a perennial All-Pro, is the been down, who's been hurt, anchor. w ho's been i n j u red. W e "As a kid, you grew up found a way t o p ick each watching," Willis said. "Just other up." to have the opportunity to be Baltimore's path to New able to play in this game givOrleans went through New en my first four years (out England, where the Ravens of the playoffs), we were at fell to th e Patriots in l a st home at this time watching year's AFC title game. But other teams play. Last year

Ravens

fans finally got a glimpse of

hopes the second phase will be in place by 2015. The final phase of OSU's track and field push will establish a $5 million endowment to support a men's team. But track and field at Oregon State has already come a long way since the OSU women began competing in 2004.

A future power? Salzer, of S u nriver, has given considerable financial support to help get the Whyte project off the ground. And he has already volunteered to be an official when OSU hosts in-state schools Portland and Willamette on March 23 in what will be the first track and field event held at OSU since 1988. He thinks with a new home and the state of Oregon's track and field talent, the Beavers could eventually return to being a national force competing with the likes of intrastate rival and l ongtime NCAA powerhouse Oregon.

"(The University of) Or-

we were one game away. To be able to be here, is truly special." To make it extra special, San Francisco's offense will need to outdo Baltimore's. The Ravens have scored 90 points in three games, and the Niners have 73 in two. Baltimore's defense has made big plays against And rew Luck, P eyton M a n ning and Tom Brady. Now it gets an entirely different type of quarterback, Colin Kaepernick. Hi s c o mbination of running skill, powerful arm and surprising cool for a second-year pro makes him particularly dangerous against the Ravens. Baltimore does not have the fastest defense in the league. T hen again, t h e 4 9 e r s must deal with Joe Flacco, the only QB to win a postseason game in each of his first fiveseasons. Flacco also has six road playoff victories, a league record. He's also outplayed Brady,

I n 2 000, B i sciotti p u r Bisciotti, the l eague's sec- chased a minority stake in Continued from C1 o nd-youngest o w ne r a n d the Ravens, then l a r gely Bisciotti declined interview perhaps its coolest: tanned, stayed hidden, trying to learn requests in the weeks leading hair slicked back; wearing from Modell. That, Billick to the Super Bowl, planning jeans, an open-collared shirt said, eased the transition for to talk to a few reporters only and a duster coat; gently rub- Ravens employees who might after he arrived here today. bing the arm of Ray Lewis, otherwise have been caught S o th e c o nversation t h i s w ho was draped over hi s in a tense situation. week has been much more back while wearing a Modell Even after Bisciotti took about whether the man in the T-shirt. full control of the team in "In a very positive way he 2004, Modell was a frequent oil painting, Art Modell, who took the Browns out of Cleve- is engaged," said Brian Bilpresence, watching games land andrebranded them the lick, who was the Ravens' from a suite at the stadium Ravens in Baltimore, will be c oach when they won t h e and practicesfrom a perch voted into the Pro Football Super Bowl in 2001, was re- on a golf cart. "He (Bisciotti) treated him Hall of Fame on Saturday, tained by Bisciotti when he than about Bisciotti's first trip t ook full ownership of t h e (Modell) with dignity, comto the game as the primary team and then was fired by passion, and made him feel owner of the team. him after the 2007 season. he was still part of the orga"I'm OK if I'm one of the According to a profile in nization," the New York Gileast-known own e r s i n Forbes magazine, Bisciotti ants owner John Mara said. "A lot of owners would not sports," Bisciotti is quoted as spent his high school sumsaying in the Ravens' biogra- mers building p i ers n e ar have handled it t h e s ame phy of him. Baltimore. But at 23, after way. They would have loved The last time the Ravens he graduated from Salisbury to push the guy aside." r aised the L o mbardi T r oState University, he started a Those who have worked phy, it was in Modell's hands staffing firm in a basement with Bisciotti at the Ravens in 2001. Only months be- with his cousin. It provided say he has a similar gentle fore, Bisciotti had become temporary employees — en- touch with h i s e mployees. a minority owner — Modell gineers — to the aerospace Billick said Bisciotti would needed the infusion of cash and technology industries. come to the team's training to securefree agents for that F orbes r e p o rte d tha t facility about once a week team — w it h t h e p r omise Bisciotti became obsessed but was just as apt to sit and that he could take majority with making enough money talk with the receptionist as ownership of the team in a by the time he was 35 that he was with Billick or general few years. He stood unobtru- his wife and children would manager Ozzie Newsome. sively in the back of the lock- not have to work if he, like his Bisciotti is not very active er room in Oakland, Calif., as father, died young. Accord- in league matters, sometimes Modell beamed on national ing to the Baltimore Ravens, skipping meetings and sendtelevision about going to his the Allegis Group is now the ing the team president, Dick first Super Bowl. largest privately held staffing Cass, in his place. And he On Jan. 20, when the Ra- firm in the country. Bisciotti has stepped out of owners' vens beat the New England is worth about $1.5 billion, meetings, shutting the door P atriots to w i n t h e A F C according t o ca l c ulations behind him to smoke one of championship, most football Forbes made last year. his cigars.

egon can't provide enough scholarships to take ALL the best that the state produces, and we produce some really good talent," says Salzer, 69. "This is going to be healthy for CentralOregon, because it doubles the opportunities right now for the women, but also will improve (opportunities) for the men, down the road." Whether it i s p r oducing athletes (Kira Kelly, a graduate of Bend's Summit High and a true freshman at OSU, finished fourth last week in the 3,000 meters at the University of Washington Invitational in Seattle) or providing donations, Oxsen says Central Oregon's track backers have been crucial to the cause. "As a cross section, those people signify all the things that make a campaign successful," says Oxsen. "That speaks volumes about the folks out t here i n C entral

Oregon." Fox, a former La Pine High School teacher an d t r a ck coach whose paralysis has confined him to a wheelchair, was remindedlastSeptember why he lent his support when he traveled to Corvallis for the facility's ribbon-cutting ceremony. Seeing the new field on the southeastern corner of the OSU campus, near the school's softball complex, was a sight he had been waiting to see for nearly 25 years. " When I f i r s t saw i t , I thought, ' What a t h ing o f beauty,' he recalls. Then another thought reoccurred to him — the one that had been driving him and his fellow Oregon State alumni to get the Beavers' track and field program going again. "It's been too long," he remembers thinking. "We're finally back!" — Reporter:541-617-7888, zhaltlbendbulletin.com

the mostsuccessful quarterback of the past dozen seasons, in two straight AFC title games. But he has his critics because this is his first Super Bowl trip in five tries. "I think there is definitely a part of all of us that hear things and when somebody doubts what you want to do, you definitely go show them that they may be wrong," he said. "I think for the most part we play for each other and that stuff is k ind of a secondary issue." W hile th e R a vens a n d 49ers play for each other, the H a r b augh b r o t h ers, John of the Ravens and Jim of the 49ers, will go against each other in the first Super Bowl featuring sibling head c oaches. They've had f u n with the topic this week, but it will be as serious as football can get on Sunday. With older brother John coming out on top. The pick: RAVENS, 27-24.

The former Ravens kicker Matt Stover said h e o n ce heard Bisciotti say, "I know I don't know football, therefore, I hire people who do," a s entiment t h a t S t o ver respected. Still, Bisciotti unquestionably put his stamp on t he Ravens when he made the unorthodox decision to hire John Harbaugh, a s p ecial teams coach, to replace Billick. That reflected his real skill: making connections. "He's got a t r e mendous ability to have a good feel of people," said the former Maryland men's basketball coach Gary Williams, who has been friends with Bisciotti — a passionate Terrapins fan — for20 years. "That is a big part of his decision-making. One of Steve's strengths is his ability to read people. I coached a long time, that's as important as anything I did:

Crashes Continued from C1 All that, plus Moore's crash, has some wondering whether dialing up the difficulty each year improves action sports or has simply made them too

dangerous. "Should we be asking these questions? W e ab s o lutely should be," said Dan Lebowitz, the executive director of Sport in Society at N o r theastern University, which examines the role of sports to promote healthy development and social responsibility. The people performing these superhuman feats "really are just human," he said. "How do we maintain safety i n t h a t p r o gression when that progression sometimes pushes every envelope to some amazingly extreme point?" Moore's injuries underscorethe dangers atWinter X, which was filled with numerous cover-your-eyes crashes. Halldor Helgason of Iceland over-rotated on a flip in the snowboard big air competition and had to be taken off on a sled with a concussion. Rose Battersby of New Zealand sustained a lumbar spine fracture in a wipeout during practice before the skiing slopestyle competition, which will be an Olympic sport next winter at the Sochi Games. Then there was this: Summer X Ga m e s m o t ocross champion turned snowmobile newcomer Jackson S t rong tumbled off his machine during the best trick competition, the throttle sticking and the sled swerving toward fans as they scurried away. The machine came to a rest when it got tangled in some netting, and no one was seriously hurt. Such a scenario had already crossed the mind of Levi LaVallee, a snowmobiler who captured two gold medals only to be sidelined for the final two competitions after tearing a muscle in his back. "I've always thought about, 'What happens if the thing tips over and the throttle sticks?'" LaVallee said. "It was good, though, because it s howed that X Games has a good setup with the fencing." Whether action sports are too dangerous is a n i s sue that'sbeen raised before. When freestyle skier Sarah Burke died in a training accident a little more than a year ago in Park City, Utah, there w ere questions about t h e halfpipe. Before that, the sport was examined when snowboarder Kevin Pearce suffered a severe brain injury in a fall in the same pipe as Burke two years earlier. Pearce has recovered and served as an analyst at Winter X. But in general, the athletes accept the risks and defend their disciplines. "To lose Sarah was such a blow to this entire industry," said snowboarder Gretchen Bleiler, who didn't compete

this year as she recovers from a serious eye injury she suffered in training. "This sport

brings so much joy, happiness and balance to my life and that far outweighs what could happen. You can't ever live your life with what could happen." In a statement, X Games officials said they've paid close attention to safety issues over the event's 18-year history: "We've worked closely with athletes, risk m a n agement specialists, sport organizers and event managers to present the best possible experience for athletes and spectators. Further measures are constantly being evaluated." Athletes say they prepare as best they can by trying out new tricks into foam pits and air bags set up at the bottom of courses. But even all the caution in the world can't prevent the fact that sometimes wellpracticed maneuvers can go wrong in the air. "You don't want to live your life in fear because of a situation," LaVallee said. "Look, I'm driving down the r oad right now and the worst-case scenario is a car could swerve over into my lane and run over me — there it is, end of the road. "That's kind of th e same thing we think when we're c ompeting. H o pefully, t h e preparation a n d c o u ntless hours of training and practicing will prevent the worst-case scenario from happening." Tucker Hibbert — the Shaun White of snowmobiling after winning his sixth straight SnoCross title — just hopes casual fans understand that what they see on television is not true snowmobiling. "You're seeing the most extreme side of what we do," Hibbert said. "That's a lot different than what the average person does on a snowmobile." Moore was in the middle of an impressive run in the freestyle event when he caught the top of the hill that was serving as a landing area. He initially walked away with help and went to a hospital with a concussion. Moore later developed bleeding around his heart and had surgery. His family said that Moore, of Krum, Texas, also had a complication involving his brain. Colten Moore, Caleb's younger brother and d efending champion in t h e event, separated his pelvis in a crash later that same night. Right now, the mentality throughout action sports is to continue raising the bar, even after accidents occur. "There are going to be benchmarks set and people trying to exceed that benchmark," Lebowitz said. "That's just the essence of our society and our social culture."

Q NQRTHWEsT CROSSING

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Hear Center

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getting a feel for people you're recruiting, coaches you work with. I just watch that, it's a big part of his organization." Bisciotti became a sounding board for Williams when he was coaching, but at bask etball games Bisciotti i s thoroughly a f a n , s creaming at officials from courtside.Forbes reported that he shuttles friends to Maryland games via private jet. "He's a man's man," Billick said. "He'll go drink for

drink,cigar forcigar.You're going to lose that battle, I promise you."

ENNNN Benll: February 16 p~

BROUGHT TO YOU BY

Bend Police Department . Deschutes County SherilT's Office

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THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 2013

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Viacom has been dogged by declining ratings at its major TV networks. Will its latest earnings show more of the same or some improvement? Investors find out today, when the media giant behind Nickelodeon, MTV, Comedy Central and other pay TV networks reports first-quarter earnings. Wall Street also will be watching for an update on the timing of future film releases by Viacom's Paramount movie studio.

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Improved profits? Wall Street anticipates that United Parcel Service's latest quarterly results will show rising profits.

~ ~

New BlackBerry 10 smartphones didn't give shares of Research in Motion an immediate boost. The company also announced it would change its name from Research in Motion to BlackBerry, but shares declined 12 percent Wednesday. It wouldn't be the first time that the introduction of a much-anticipated product did not boost share value for a tech company. Companies like Apple have seen their shares whipsaw on

Wednesday's close:$13.78 Total return YTD: 16%

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StoryStocks The Dow Jones industrial average fell Wednesday, halting a rally edging it closer to its record high. The economy unexpectedly shrank in the last three months of 2012, marking its first quarter of contraction since 2009, according to a report released Wednesday. Economists say much of the drop was due to defense cuts by the government, but they also said that gains reported in consumer spending and business investment were encouraging. The Federal Reserve also said that it would continue its previously announced bond-buying measures to strengthen the economy. The Dow is now 1.8 percent below its record high, set in October 2007. CHK

Close:$20.11 L1.14 or 6.0% Aubrey McClendon, the energy company'sCEO, is leaving Chesapeake amid philosophical differences with its new board of directors. $22

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RIM promises a speedier device, a better typing experience and the ability to keep work and personal identities separate on the same phone. Financial analysts are starting to see some slight room for a comeback.

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FundFocus This highly rated fund returned nearly 19 percent in 2012, topping nearly nine of 10 peers Most Active in its category. It also has posted VOL (Ogs) LAST CHG strong long-term results, with 1998339 13.78 -1.88 below-average volatility.

the day that new products are unveiled. There are two models of the new phone. The Q10 has a physical keyboard, a feature that has kept BlackBerry users loyal over the years. The Z10 will have only a touch-screen keyboard.

Price-earnings ratio

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NAME L AST CHG MeruNetw 3 .40 +1. 0 0 HutchT 2 .82 $-. 5 3 CmtyWest 4 .34 +.79 BioClinica 7.21 +1 . 1 7 iP LEEmM 1 19.92 $ .19.42 USA Trk 5 .57 +.85 MultimGm 1 6.72 +2 . 4 3 DigitAlly rs 4 .63 $-. 6 3 Unisys 2 1.75 +2 . 8 3 Freescale 1 4.23 +1 . 8 4

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FSL Close: $14.23%1.84 or 14.9% The chipmaker reported fourth-quarter results, and a first-quarter revenue forecast, that topped Wall Street's expectations. $15 10

Amazon.com

AMZN Close:$272.76L12.41 or 4.8% The world's biggest online retailer impressed investors with strengthening profit margins in its fourth-quarter

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RM IM

Close:$13.78 V-1.88 or -12.0% Shares of the company fell after the smartphone maker's CEO introduced the new BlackBerry 10 on a stage in New York. $20 15

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Copano Energy CPNO Close:$38.03 %4.90 or 14.8% Kinder Morgan Energy Partners said that it will acquire the natural gas company for about $3.2 billion in stock. $40 35 30

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DividendFootnotes: a -Extra dividends werepaid, but are nut included. h - Annual rate plus stock c - Liquidating dividend. e - Amountdeclared or paid in lasH2 months. f - Current Volu223.3m ( 4.2x avg.) P E: 2 . 5 Volu7.2m (17.2x avg.) P E: . . . annual rate, whun wasmcreaseu bymost recent diudend announcement. i - Sum ut dividends pau after stock split, no regular rate. I - Sum uf uvidends paurus year. Most recent Mkt. Cap: $7.22 b Yield: ... Mkt. Cap:$3 b Yield: 6.0% uudend was omitted or deferred k - Declared or pau tus year, a cumulative issue with dividends marrears. m - Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent dividend announcement. p - Imtial dividend, annual rate not known, y>eld not shown. r - Declared ur paid in precedmg 12 months plus stock dividend. t - Paid in stock, appruumate cash AP SOURCE: Sungard value on exuustribution date.PE Footnotes:u - Stock is a closed-end fund - nu PiE ratio shown. cc - P/E exceeds Sa dd - Loss in last12 months

Online shoppers have been helping the big package-delivery company offset sluggish trade in business-to-business shipping. It's likely that today's report will show that trend continued in the fourth quarter. UPS's bottom line suffered in the third quarter, when the slowdown in global trade cut into revenue and earnings.

NAME RschMotn S&P500ETF 1018814 BkofAm 842340 SprintNex 665793 FordM 583967 Facebook n 560499 ChesEng 479278 iShEMkts 453598 KeryxBio 449249 Pfizer 442288

+

$32.16

Manpower

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

NAME

1Q '12 1 Q '13

NAME Paris

D

NorthwestStocks

Operating EPS

SILVER

Chesapeake Energy

12,400' " . A

J HIGH

DOW DOW Trans. DOW Util. NYSE Comp. NASDAQ S&P 500 S&P 400 Wilshire 5000 Russell 2000

Vol. (in mil.) 3,601 1,912 Pvs. Volume 3,844 2,003 Advanced 1 024 7 4 9 Declined 2000 1714 New Highs 2 52 141 New Lows 14 16

50

I

Close: 1 3,91 0.42

.

Change: -44.00 (-0.3%)

13,400

1,480,

'12

1 3 720

+19.20

D ow jones industrials

'

Close: 1,501.96

1,520

55

+

$1,679.90

S&P 500 •

1,440 '

$62.18

$35.44

10 YR T NOTE 1.99%

1,501.96

1,520

Thursday, January 31, 2013

$65

+

S8$P500

<> 35

18 10-YR: 21%

*annualized

(trailing 12 months):Iost money

Market value: $7.2 billion SOURCES: Morningstar; FactSet

SelectedMutualFunds PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK N AV CHG YTD 1Y R 3 Y R 5YR 1 3 5 21.20 -.04 $3.9 +14.6 $-12.1 + 54 A A A 12.85 -0.6 + 4.0 + 5.7 + 38 D D E 54.31 -. 05 +2.9 +14.4 +9.8 + 29 A 8 C 38.87 -.06 +4.5 +19.3 +9.5 + 18 A D C EurPacGrA m 42.87 +.10 $-4.0 +17.3 +7.4 + 1.1 8 C A FnlnvA m 42.89 -.10 $5.2 +17.2 $-12.8 + 36 8 C C GrthAmA m 36.01 -.09 +4.8 +18.1 +12.2 + 35 A D D IncAmerA m 18.71 -. 04 $3.6 +13.9 $-11.9 + 50 A A B InvCoAmA m 31.63 -.14 $.4.9 +16.3 $.11.2 + 32 C D C NewPerspA m 32.79 -.02 $.4.9 +19.5 $.11.6 + 38 A 8 B WAMutlnvA m 32.71 -.09 +4.8 +15.2 +13.8 + 40 D 8 B Dodge 8 Cox Inco me 13.85 -.01 -0.1 + 5 .8 + 6.2 +6.8 8 C 8 IntlStk 36.28 -.06 + 4 .7 + 19.8 +8.1 +1.0 A 8 A Stock 130.16 -.24 + 6 .8 + 23.2 +13.1 +2.6 A 8 C Fidelity Contra 80.76 -.21 + 4 .1 + 15.6 +14.0 +5.1 B 8 8 GrowCo 97.02 -.47 + 4 .1 + 13.7 +16.5 +7.0 C A A LowPriStk d 41 . 54 -.12 + 5 .2 + 17.5 +15.2 +7.4 B C B FraukTemp-Fraukliulncome A m 2.3 1 ... +3. 6 + 1 5.0 +11.1 +5.7 A A 8 RisDivA m 18.3 7 - .05 +5 .6 + 13.5 +12.7 +3.8 D C C Oppeuheimer RisDivB m 16.6 4 - .05 + 5 .4 + 12.5 +11.7 +2.9 E D D RisDivC m 16.5 6 - .05 + 5 .5 + 12.6 +11.8 +3.0 E D D SmMidValA m 34.57 -.08 +6.7 +12.3+10.4 +0.7 E E E SmMidValB m 29.17 -.07 + 6 .6 + 11.4 +9.5 -0.1 E E E PIMCO TotRetA m 1 1.1 9 . .. -0.3 + 7 .2 + 6.6 +7.2 A 8 A T Rowe Price Eq t ylnc 27.92 -.12 + 5 .6 + 18.6 +13.4 +3.9 8 8 8 GrowStk 39.25 - . 14 + 3 . 9 + 15.9 +15.0 +5.8 8 A 8 HealthSci 44.3 9 - . 26 +7 .7 + 29.7 +22.1+12.9 A A A Vanguard 500Adml 138.52 -.51 $5.4 +17.0 +14.2 +4.4 8 A 8 500lnv 138.51 -.51 $5.4 +16.9 +14.1 +4.3 8 A B CapOp 36.17 -.11 +7.6 +19.9 $.11.9 $.5.4 A D 8 Eqlnc 25.54 -.10 +5.8 +17.3 +16.3 +5.6 C A A GNMAAdml 10.82 -.01 -0.7 $.1.4 +5.0 +5.6 C A A MulntAdml 14.39 -.02 +0.3 $-4.I +5.8 +5.3 8 8 8 STGradeAd 10.82 +0.1 $-3.7 +3.5 +3.8 8 8 8 StratgcEq 22.81 -.13 +6.3 +18.3 $-17.5 +5.5 8 A C Tgtet2025 14.04 -.03 +3.3 +12.3 +10.8 +4.3 C 8 A -0.7 +2.7 +5.3 +5.4 E D C TotBdAdml 10.99 Totlntl 15.49 -.02 $-3.4 +14.4 +6.9 -0.4 D C 8 TotStlAdm 37.65 -.17 +5.6 +16.9 +14.7 +5.1 8 A A TotStldx 37.64 -.16 +5.6 +16.8 +14.6 +5.0 8 A A USGro 22.37 -.09 $5.2 +16.8 +13.8 +5.6 A 8 B Welltn 35.10 -.10 $.3.7 +13.1 +11.0 +5.9 8 A A WelltnAdm 60.63 -.17 $3.7 +13.2 +11.1 +6.0 A A A FAMILY

FUND American Funds BalA m BondA m CaplncBuA m CpWldGrlA m

TOP 5HOLDINGS PCT Liberty Media Corporation Class A 4.05 O'Reilly Automotive Inc 3.14 Brookfield Asset Management lnc Class A Fund Footnotes. b - ree covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d - Deferred sales charge, or redemption 2.98 fee. f - front load (sales charges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually a marketing fee and either asales or Loews Corporation 2.59 redemption fee. Source: Morningstan

InterestRates

The yield on the 10-year Treasury note fell to 1.99 percent Wednesday. Yields affect interest rates on consumer loans.

NET 1YR TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO OTR AGO

3-month T-bill 6-month T-bill

. 0 6 . 06 . 1 0 .11

52-wk T-bill

.13

-0.01

The price of gold rose after a surprisingly weak report on the U.S. economy meant a jump in demand for investments that are considered safe. Natural gas and crude oil both rose.

Foreign Exchange The Federal Reserve said it will continue its bond-buying programs, which some investors say hurts the dollar. The U.S. currency fell against the euro but rose against the yen.

h5N4 QG

w

.06

W

W

.07

V

.10

T

...

.22

L L

L

-0.01 L -0.01 L

L

L

.71

L L

L L

1.80 2.94

NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MO OTR AGO

Barclays Loog T-Bdldx 2.79 2.76 +0.03 BondBuyerMuni Idx 4.00 3.99 +0.01 Barclays USAggregate 1.91 1.90 +0.01 PRIME FED Barclay s US High Yield 5.69 5.62 +0.07 RATE FUNDS Moodys AAACorp Idx 3.91 3.87 $0.04 YEST 3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.13 1.13 . . . 6 MO AGO 3.25 .13 Barclays US Corp 2 . 8 2 2.81 +0.01 1 YR AGO3.25 .13

Commodities

w

.13

2-year T-note . 2 7 .28 5 -year T-note . 8 8 .88 10-year T-note 1.99 2.00 30-year T-bond 3.18 3.19

BONDS

... w -0.01 -

L L L L L L L

L W L

L 2.44 W 4 .57 L 2.08 W W 7 .54 L L 3.77 L L .93 L L 3.43

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD Crude Oil (bbl) 97.94 97.57 + 0.38 + 6 . 7 Ethanol (gal) 2.46 2.40 +0.21 +12.4 Heating Oil (gal) 3.12 3.11 + 0.26 + 2 . 4 -0.5 Natural Gas (mm btu) 3.34 3.23 +2.39 Unleaded Gas(gal) 3.04 2.97 + 2.20 + 8 . 1 FUELS

METALS

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

CLOSE PVS. 1679.90 1660.70 32.16 31.16 1689.30 1677.40 3.74 3.68 751.00 749.05

%CH. %YTD + 1.15 + 0 . 3 + 0.01 + 6 . 6 + 0.62 + 9 . 8 + 1.56 + 2 . 7 + 0.22 + 6 . 9

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD -1.5 1.28 1.28 -0.21 1.48 1.50 - 1.40 + 2 .7 7.40 Corn (bu) 7.30 + 1.47 + 6 . 0 Cotton (Ib) 0.83 0.82 +0.69 +10.4 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 342.70 352.30 -2.72 -8.3 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.19 1.14 + 4.37 + 2 . 8 Soybeans (bu) 14.79 14.52 + 1.86 + 4 . 2 Wheat(bu) 7.87 7.77 + 1.29 + 1 . 2 AGRICULTURE

Cattle (Ib) Coffee (Ib)

1YR. MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.5793 +.0034 +.22% 1 .5697 Canadian Dollar 1.0 0 1 5 —.0008 —.08% 1.0025 USD per Euro 1.3567 +.0081 +.60% 1 . 3124 Japanese Yen 9 1.20 +. 5 1 + . 56 % 76 . 2 9 Mexican Peso 12.7 268 + .0042 +.03% 12.9764 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3. 7259 —. 0023 —. 06% 3.7542 Norwegian Krone 5.4774 —.0174 —.32% 5.8229 South African Rand 9.0502 +.0086 +.10% 7.8537 6. 3497 —. 0192 —. 30% 6.7502 Swedish Krona Swiss Franc .9111 —.0108 -1.19% .9185 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar .9603 + .0047 +.49% .9 4 38 Chinese Yuan 6.2253 -.0037 -.06% 6.3100 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7582 -.0004 -.01% 7.7559 Indian Rupee 53.246 -.410 -.77% 49.605 Singapore Dollar 1.2355 +.0012 +.10% 1 .2573 South Korean Won 1087.98 +4.68 +.43% 1128.69 Taiwan Dollar 29.57 + .08 +.27% 29 . 80


© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 2013

BRIEFING

Bend rankshigh in restaurants Everyone knowsBend has a lot of restaurants, but The Huffington Post says the city ranks third highest in the nation for

restaurants per capita — in front of New York

City, San Francisco, Seattle and Portland. Yes, well, it's all in how you count them. And in this case, the

figures appear to be thoseforthe Bend Metropolitan Statistical Area, which covers all of Deschutes County. If so, that would include restaurants in Redmond,

Sisters, and everywhere else in the county.

The publication said Bend had 431 restaurants and a population of 166,347, which is about 6,000 higher than the

en nei o r oo ma ex an By Elon Glucklich The Bulletin

A Central Oregon developer wants to expand a northeast Bend neighborhood near Sky View Middle School and Lava Ridge Elementary School. If Chet Antonsen gets planning approval from the city of Bend, the owner of Group PacWest Homes could start building late this year or early next year on 32 new home lots in the Quail Crossing subdivision near Northeast 18th Street, north of Morningstar Drive. "We want to move forward immediately," Antonsen said. "I think we'll have the lots ready (for potential construction) by the end of 2013."

The Quail Crossing neigh-

borhood was planned in 2002 as a three-phase subdivision. But while phases one and two were approved, a development agreement on the third phase, which would be north of Rorick Drive, expired before any construction could begin. The original developers, listed as

Quail Crossing Inc. in planning documents, sold 22 lots in the second phase to a Salem company in 2009, records show. Now, Antonsen and Troutdale development partner Guy Wolcott want to pick up the project. Antonsen met with Bend Community Development officials last week to discuss the Quail Crossing

expansion in a pre-application meeting, the first step in

a development proposal with the city. The projectfaces some minor hurdles. The proposed third phase borders 36 acres of open land owned by the Bend Park 8 Recreation District. The developers have proposed an extension of Bobwhite Court, joining it to Alpine Ridge Place, according to Community Development Department documents. But the district is willing to work with the developers to mitigate any impact on the land, according to email correspondence between the district and the city. Amy Barry, city of Bend associate planner, said "no major issues" were brought up at the Jan. 24 pre-application

meeting that would potentially stop the project. The first two phases of Quail Crossing total 69 lots. Just 33 of them have homes built on them, according to county property records. But an uptick in demand for new homes in Bend is driving the proposed expansion of the neighborhood, according to Antonsen. Home inventory rates — the amount of time it would take to sell all the homes in a market based on the year's sales pace — have been falling, down to about 2.9 months today, versus eight months in 2010, according to the Central Oregon Multiple Listing Service.

Suddivisionaddition Local developer Chet Antonsen wants to add 32 home lots to the

Quail Crossing subdivision, near 18th Street and Rorick Drive in northeast Bend.

Quail Crossing v'A I CooleyRd.

.

Roo stRd <Ov

Bu I

Drrsrf v

/

— Reporter: 541-617-7820 egluchlich@bendbulletin.com

Greg Cross/The Bulletin

U.S. CensusBureau's 2011 population estimate for the Bend MSA.

STREAMING MUSIC

Toyota recalls 1 million vehicles

The city of Bend's official 2012 population estimate from Portland State University: 77,455.

OSU todevelop drone systems Oregon State University plans to de-

velop unmannedaerial systems to help fight forest fires, monitor the environment and aid law

enforcement, the university announced. OSU will join other

colleges, government agencies, companies and economic development officials for the effort, according to a

news release. Economic Development for Central Oregon will be one of

those included, according to the news release. The goal is to make Oregon a keylocation for the evolving UAV industry, while also

enhancing research and providing opportunities for students. Officials plan to meet

next month to organize the consortium and

prepare anapplication to the Federal Avia-

tion Administration for selection as a test site

for unmannedaerial research anddevelopment. The FAAexpects to pick several such sites in the U.S. by 2015. — From staff reports

BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR TODAY • Healthcare Reform, WhatOregonEmployers Need toKnow:Presented by PacificSourceHealth Plans; information about health insuranceexchanges and other provisions of the law; $15includes breakfast; 7:30-10:30a.m.; McMenaminsOldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174or www.healthcarelawguide. com/event s/bend. • 2013 OregonBusiness Conference andEconomic Forecast:7-11:30a.m. Thursday TheRiverhouse Hotel 8 Convention Center, 2850 N.W. Rippling River Court, Bend; cost: $125 day of event; http://oregon. clucerf.org/events • Green drinks:Hosted by Savy Agency; network, learn about other businesses and their sustainability efforts and share a drink or two with like-minded community members;5-7 p.m.; Bend d'Vine, 916 N.W.Wall St.; 54 I -323-3277. SATURDAY • Smartphoneandtablet workshop: Answers to frequently asked questions; free; 8:30 a.m.; U.S. Cellular, 3197 N. U.S. Highway97, Bend; 541-385-0853. To find freeincome tax preparation help, visit the Events Calendar at yirww. bendbulletin.com/events.

For the complete calendar, pickup Sunday's /3utletin or visit bendbulletin.com/bizcal

By Christopher Jensen By Ben Sisario

New Yorh Times News Service

New York Times News Service

In two actions, Toyota is recalling a little over 1 million vehicles, including 752,000 for air bags that could be set off by electronic interference, the automaker has informed the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration. In a letter dated Wednesday, Toyota told the safety agency that the company was recalling the 2003-04 Corolla, Corolla Matrix and Pontiac Vibe, a mechanical sibling of the Matrix, because of the problem. The action includes almost 604,000 Corollas, 148,000 Matrix models and almost 136,000 Vibes, with the latter being recalled by General Motors. Toyota told the agency that the front air bags on those vehicles were susceptible to a short that could cause the bags to trigger without the vehicles being in an accident. The second action covers about 270,000 Lexus IS vehicles. Toyota says a nut on the windshield wiper arm may not be tight enough and one or both wipers can stop moving if the arms face resistance, like pushing snow out of the way. The recall covers the 200612 IS 250 and IS 350; 2010-12 IS 250C and IS 350C and 2008-11 IS-F models.

Like plenty of music fans, Sam Broe jumped at the chance to join Spotify two summers ago, and he hasn't looked back. Spotify, which began streaming music in Sweden in 2008, lets users choose from millions of songs over the Internet free or by subscription, and is increasingly seen as representing the future of music consumption. Broe, a 26-year-old from Brooklyn, said that having all that music at his fingertips helped him trim his monthly music budget from $30 to the $10 fee he pays for Spotify's premium service. "The only time I download anything on iTunes is in the rare case that I can't find it on Spotify," he said. A decade after Apple revolutionized the music world with its iTunes store, the music industry is undergoing another, even more radical, digital transformation as listeners begin to move from CDs and downloads to streaming services like Spotify, Pandora and YouTube. As purveyors of legally licensed music, they have been largely welcomed by an industry still buffeted by piracy. But as the companies behind these digital services swell into multibillion-dollar enterprises, the relative trickle of

Jim Wilson i New York Times News Service

Zoe Keating, an independent musician who posted the small royalty amounts she gets from various online music services on her blog, plays her cello at her home in Camp Meeker, Calif. money that has made its way to artists is causing stomachs to tighten at every level of the business. Late last year, Zoe Keating, an independent musician from Northern California, provided an unusually detailed case in point. She revealed the royalties she gets from various services, down to the ten-thousandth of acent.A fterher songs had been played more than 1.5 million times on Pandora

over six months, she earned and the songwriter, music $1,652.74. On Spotify, 131,000 executives say. One industry plays last year netted just joke calls the flow of these $547.71, or an average of 0.42 royalties a "river of nickels." cents per play. In the new economics of The way streaming serstreaming music, however, vices pay royalties represents the river of nickels looks more a major shift. From 78s to the like a torrent of micropennies. "No artist will be able to age ofiTunes, artists'record royalties have been counted survive to be professionals as apercentage ofa sale price. except those who have a O n a 99-cent download, a typ- significant live business, and that's very few," said Hartwig ical artist might earn 7 to 10 cents after deductions for the Masuch, chief executive of retailert, he record company BMG Rights Management.

Facebook postsstrong results By Barbara Ortutay The Associated Press

NEW YORK — Facebook delivered fourth-quarter results above Wall Street's expectations on Wednesday and sought to show that it has finally transformed into a "mobile company" after rising to dominance as a Web-based social network. But its stock dropped in after-hourstrading as investors placed more significance on the company's growing expenses rather than on its in-

creasing user base and higher advertisingrevenue. "Everything was slightly better than expected," said Wedbush Securities analyst Michael Pachter. "I don't see anything here that would make me want to sell the stock." Nonetheless, Facebook's stock fell $1.11, or 3.6 percent, to $30.13 in after-hours trading following the earnings report. Facebook Inc. grew its revenue and increased the percentage of it that comes

from mobile advertising — a closely watched figure. But expenses also grew sharply. The company also said 2013 will be a year of "significant investments" and hiring as it focuses on long-term growth rather than short-term profits. The world's largest social

media company earned $64 million, or 3 cents per share, in the October-December period. Revenue rose 40 percent to The Associated Press file photo $1.59 billion from $1.13 billion, Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg speaks at Facebook headquarsurpassinganalysts'expectaters in Menlo Park, Calif., earlier this month. Facebook's fourthtions of $1.51 billion. quarter earnings exceeded Wall Street's expectations.

PERMITS • Bend Equity Group LLC, Clty of Bend • Choice OneBuilders LLC, 1102 N.E Bennington, 2293 N.W. Lolo, $353,607 $166,853 • West Bend Property • Simply Land LLC,1816 Company LLC,2178 N.W. N.W. Element, $185,151 • Greg Welch Construction Lemhi Pass, $202,708 • GW Land Acquisitions Inc., 2299 N.W. Lolo, $309,945 LLC, 63395 N.W. Lamoine,

$186,487 • Nosler lnvestments LLC, 115S.W. Columbia, $105,000 • John Younger, 45 S.W. Quail Butte, $381,780 • Bruce L. Kemp, 20278 S.E Knightsbridge,

$228,684 • Brookswood Bend LLC, 61170Snowbrush, $142,950 • Rose River LLC, 20604 Silas, $182,373 City ofRedmond •DunlapFine Homeslnc.,

2646 N.E.Eighth Lane, $167,139 •DunlapFineHomeslnc., 805 N.E RedwoodAve., $144,580 • Daren andPamCurry, 930 N.W. QuinceAve.,$167317 • Daren and Pam Curry,

960 N.W.QuinceAve., $178,705 Deschutes County • Gregory S. McCauley, 10192 Sundance Ridge Loop, Redmond, $266,617.40 • J. David Swan, 24442

Dodds Road,Bend, $439,599.88 • J. Cameron Lizza, 60185 Crater Road,Bend, $208,946 • City of Bendclo Jim Wodrich, 22395 McGrath Road, Bend, $629,270


IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Health Events, D2 Fitness, D4 Nutrition, D5 THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 2013

O www.bendbulletin.com/health

ie

MEDICINE

• Five-year-old Stryder Doescher, of Prineville, suffers from several medical conditions, including a rare form of epilepsy that triggers multiple seizures throughout the day and night, inhibiting his ability to speak.

ac e?

tretc it OLit By Anne Aurand The Bulletin

Most people have experienced a side ache at some point while exercising. That cramp, ache or pain in the abdomen is commonly referredto as a stitch and is technically called an exercise-related transient abdominal pain. Side aches

t' e

FITNESS are most likely experienced during distance running, swim-

ming, cycling, horseback riding and team sports, according to an article from UpToDate.com, a resource for clinicians. They're more likely to occur on the lower right side, according to the article. "You can get a side ache from any activity especially if you are newer to it and

I

(are) a younger athlete," said Julie Downing, a professor of health and human performance at Central Oregon Community College. See Stretch /D4 This kind of side stretch can

help ease an exerciserelated slde ache. I

Thinkstock

4'

*

'

.

.

Photos by Joe KIine i The Bulletin

Stryder Doescher, 5, puts on his Batman costume as his mother, Angela Doescher, watches in the family's Prineville home. Stryder suffers from a number of medical conditions, including Landau-Kleffner syndrome, a rare form of epilepsy. It affects the language center of his brain, rolling back his ability to speak.

By Heidi Hagemeier • The Bulletin

PRINEVILLE-

n a recent day in his Prineville home, 5-year-old Stryder Doescher

-',4i"~

was all smiles and play. ka

He made engine-revving sounds and crashed his Matchbox cars into each other on the coffee table. He rode his bike inside

*'

- ~

& !.

: g

Fresh vs. frozen:

the house around the kitchen island. He helped his dad, Warren Doescher, make a snickerdoodle cake while chatting away about how the mixer works and what step comes next. Then he walked up with his toy doctor kit to perform a routine check on his mom, Angela Doescher. "May I listen to your heart, please'?" he asked with such assuredness that it's obvious he's heard it many times before. While Stryder seems like an average preschooler,in fact he only recently began to speak. And it's possible that in the future, he will lose that skill. Since age 2, when an annual wellnesscheckup confirmed he wasn't hitting d evelopmental markers, Stryder has been an unfolding medical mystery. He has since been diagnosed with a slate of health issues, several of them exceedinglyrare. He has Ehlers-Danlos syndrome, agenetic disorder.There are six types, but it's believed Stryder's is a rare one. It means he has stretchy skin and joints so mobile he can completely rotate his ankle so his foot is fac-

What's the

verdict? By Gabriella Boston Special to The Washington Post

It's midwinter and nearimpossible to find fresh local produce beyond root vegetables. So what is the second-

NUTRITION

choice? Frozen? Or well-traveled fresh? What about when lt comes to meat? It depends, of course. The experts cite many, many variables. But perhaps we're asking the wrong questions. the brain identifying a word to

ing backward. A vigorous high- the mouth uttering it. five can knock his elbow out of joint. Another diagnosis, speech apraxia,is so severe in Stryder that Bend speech language pathologist Alicia Fox said few in her field have ever seen it. It's when there is a disconnect from

And Stryder has a rare form of epilepsy called Landau-Kleffner syndrome. The seizure activity causes language abilities to slip away. Smart, talkative children suddenly can't remember everyday words. Without medication, Stryder

experiences seizures throughout the night, sometimes micro seizures that occur every second, in the brain's left temporal lobe where language resides. Drugs can keep the seizures at bay. Without them, the language regression can eventually become permanent. See Stryder /D3

BOTTOM: Stryder plays with toy cars as his sister, Kasiah, 12, scans her phone in the family's home. CENTER: Stryder shows the bracelet he wears to alert emergency medical providers that he has Ehlers-Danlos syndrome. The genetic disorder means his connective tissue is almost gummy, meaning he can easily dislocate joints.

Produce Most frozenproduce is picked at peak season and then immediately frozen to retain nutrients and freshness. Fresh produce from faraway places, on the other hand, loses some of its nutrient value while traveling and then sitting on a shelf for days or

longer. See Frozen /D5


D2

TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 2013

HEALTH EVENTS

MONEY

CLASSES LIVING WELLWITH CHRONIC CONDITIONS:Learn how to achieve a healthier way of living and overcome symptoms of chronic conditions; registration required; $10 for six classes; Tuesdays from 2:30-5p.m. Tuesdaythrough March12; Deschutes County Health Department, 2577 N.E. Courtney Drive, Bend; 541-322-7430 or www .Iivingwellco.org. THE VANCE STANCE: Learn perfect posture and flexibility to eliminate pain, in a10-week series; $100 for10 classes; 6-8 p.m. Mondays or Wednesdays, noon-2 p.m. Mondays or Thursdays (mix and match class times), Feb. 11 through April 15; register for Bend location; 541-330-9070.

How to submit Health Events:Email event information to healthevents@

bendbulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Allow at least10 days before the desired date of

publication. Ongoing class listings must beupdated monthly and will appear at www.bendbulletin.com/

healthclasses. Contact: 541-383-0358.

People:Emailinfo about local people involved in health

issues to healthevents© bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0358.

PEOPLE • Catherlne M. Ouas of Bluefish Dental & Orthodontics has recently become a Diplomate of the American Board of Pediatric Dentistry. She completed advanced educational programs accredited by theAmerican Dental Association Commission on Dental Accreditation. Quas is dual-trained in both pediatric dentistry and orthodontics.

FDA warns companyover unapproved flLI remedy By Matthew Perrone The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — Federal regulators say a Florida company has been marketing an untested inhaled formula as a flu remedy in violation of drug safety regulations. The Food and Drug Administration and the Federal Trade Commission issued a warning letter to Flu and Cold Defense LLC for making misleading, u nproven claims about i t s GermBullet inhaler. The Boca Raton, Fla.-based company advertises the product as a "proprietary blend of 11 organic botanicals." The company's website claims that "an FDA recognized virology lab" tested the formula and "confirmed that it has the potential capability to kill cold and flu viruses." But FDA regulators say the mixture has never been reviewed as safe and effective and the company is violating drug safety regulations. All new drugs marketed in the U.S. must be submitted for approval to the FDA before they can be sold to consumers. The GermBullet is sold online through retailers like CVS. com and at a handful of small pharmacies and natural food stores in Florida. A man reached by phone at Flu and Cold Defense's office could not immediately comment on the warning letter. The warning comes amid a worse-than-usual flu season that has hit the elderly particularly hard. So far, half of confirmed flu cases are in people 65 and older. This year's flu season started about a month earlier than normal and the dominant flu strain is one that tends to make people sicker. The government doesn't keep a running tally of adult deaths from the flu, but estimates that it kills about 24,000 people most years. Flu and Cold Defense issued a news release early in the month saying GermBullet "may help protect you so your immune system is not overwhelmed as the flu reaches epidemic levels."

AFFORDABLE CARE ACT

Oregonreceives $226 millionfederal grant to set uphealth insurance exchangeprogram The federal government will provide

well as the creation of a call center to

HumanServicesrecentlyannounced grant awardsfor themarketplacesto11

Oregon more than$226 million over two years to support the creation of an online marketplace where individuals,

assist consumers, according to aCover Oregon news release.

states. In Oregon, Cover Oregon is the or-

families and small businesses will be

ganization creating themarketplace, which is a requirement offederal health reform.

able to shop for health insurance. The U.S. Department of Health and

The funding will support the testing and implementation of the website, as

The federal Affordable Care Act mandates that all individuals must buy health insurance starting in 2014. It also offers subsidies and tax credits on

a sliding income scale to help people cover the cost. The Cover Oregon marketplace must

be up and running byOctober. Thecoverage purchased there will be effective on Jan. 1, 2014. — Heidi Hagemeiec TheBulletin

o ena ies oro ese, To open eyes, W-2s list cost o smo ers ma esense? health coverage

By Mike Stobbe

The Associated Press

NEW YORK — Faced with the high cost of caring for smokers and overeaters, experts say society must grapple with a blunt q uestion: Instead of t r y ing to penalize them and change their ways, why not just let these health sinners die prematurely from their unhealthy habits? Annual health care costs are roughly $96 billion for smokers and $147 billion for the obese, the government says. These costs accompany sometimes heroic attempts to prolong lives, includingsurgery,chemotherapy and other measures. But despite these rescue attempts, smokers tend to die 10 years earlier on average, and the obese die five to 12 years prematurely, according to v a rious researchers'estimates. A nd attempts to c u rb smoking and unhealthy eating frequently lead to backlash: Witness the current legal tussle over New York City's first-of-its-kind limits on the size of sugary beverages and the vicious fight last year in California over a ballot proposal to add a $1per-packcigarettetax, which was ultimately defeated. "This is my life. I should be able to do what I want," said Sebastian Lopez, a college student from Queens, speaking last September when the New York City Board of Health approved the soda size rules. Critics also contend that tobacco- and calorie-control measures place a disproportionately heavy burden on poor people. That's becausethey: • Smoke more than the rich, and have higher obesity rates. • Have less money s o sales taxes hit them harder. One study last year found poor, n i cotine-dependent smokers in New York — a state with very high cigarette taxes — spent as much as a quarter of their entire income on smokes. • Are less likely to have a car to shop elsewhere if the corner bodega or convenience store stops stocking their vices. C ritics call t h ese a p proaches unfair, and believe they have only a marginal effect. "Ultimately these things are weak tea," said Dr. Scott Gottlieb, a physician and fellow at the right-of-center think tank, the American Enterprise Institute. Gottlieb's view is debatable. There areplenty of public health researchers that can show s moking c ontrol m e asures h a v e brought d ow n s m o k ing rates and who will argue that smoking taxes are not regressive so long as money is earmarked for programs that help poor people quit smoking. A nd debate they w i l l . There always seems to be a fight whenever this kind of public health legislation comes up. And it's a fight that can go in all sorts of directions. For e x ample, some studieseven suggest that because smokers and obese people die sooner, they may actually cost society less than healthy people who live much longer and develop chronic conditions like Alzheimer's disease. So let's return to the original question: Why provoke

other medical expenses incurred by obese people, noted John Cawley, a health economist at Cornell University. "If I'm obese, the health care costs are not totally borne by me. They're borne by other people in my health insurance plan and — when I'm olderThe Associated Press file photo by Medicare," Cawley said. Annual health care costs are From an economist's perroughly $96 billion for smokers spective, there would be less and $147 billion for the obese, reason to grouse about unthe government says. These healthy behaviors by smokers, costsaccompany sometimes obese people,motorcycle ridheroic attempts to prolong their ers who eschew helmets and lives, including surgery, chemo- other health sinners if they therapy and other measures. agreed to pay the financial price for their choices. That's the rationale for a proa backlash2 If I in 5 U.S. adults vision in the Affordable Care smoke, and I in 3 are obese, Act — "Obamacare" to its dewhy not just get off their backs tractors — that starting next and let them go on with their year allows health insurers to (probably shortened) lives? charge smokers buying indiBecause it's not just about vidual policies up to 50 percent them, say some health econo- higher premiums. A 60-yearmists, bioethicists and public old could wind up paying nearhealth researchers. ly $5,100 on top of premiums. "Your freedom is likely to be The new law doesn't allow someone else's harm," said Dan- insurers tocharge more for iel Callahan, senior research people who are overweight, scholar at a bioethics think- however. It's tricky to play the insurtank, the Hastings Center. Smoking has the most ob- ance game with overweight vious impact. Studies have people, because science is increasingly shown harm to still sorting things out. While nonsmokers who are unlucky obesity is clearly linked with enough to work or live around serious health problems and heavy smokers. And several early death, the evidence is not studies have shown heart at- as clear about people who are tacks and asthma attack rates just overweight. fell in counties or cities that That said, public health offiadopted big smoking bans. cials shouldn't shy away from "When you ban smokingin tough anti-obesity efforts, said public places, you're protecting Callahan, the bioethicist. Caleveryone's health, including lahan caused a public stir this and especially the nonsmok- week with a paper that called er," said S. Jay Olshansky, a for a more aggressivepublic professor at the University of health campaign that tries to Illinois-Chicago's School of shame and stigmatize overPublic Health. eaters the way p ast public It can be harder to make the health campaigns have shamed same argument about soda- and stigmatized smokers. size restrictions or other legNational obesity rates are islative attempts to discourage essentially static, and public excessive calorie consump- health campaigns that gently tion, Olshansky added. try to educate people about "When you eat yourself to the benefits of exercise and death, you're pretty much just healthy eating j u s t a r e n't harming yourself," he said. working, Callahan a r gued. But that viewpoint doesn't W e need to get obese people to factor in the burden to every- change their behavior. If they one else of paying for the dia- are angry or hurt by it, so be betes care, heart surgeries and it, he said.

New York Times News Service

8

"Most people who get health insurance from their employers W ASHINGTON — A s have no idea how much it costs." "People are often shocked w orkers open their W - 2 forms this month, many will when they see the cost, $12,000 see a new box with informa- to $16,000 a year," Huberfeld tion on the total cost of em- said. "Many Americans beployer-sponsored health in- lieve this is something they get surance coverage. To some, free. But employers pay lower it will be a surprise, perhaps wages because they provide even a shock. insurance." Workers often have little I n 2012, according to a n idea how much they and annual survey by the Kaiser their employers are paying Family Foundation, premiums for coverage. In many cases, for employer-sponsored health economistssay,workersgive insurance averaged $5,615 a up cash compensation to get year for single coverage and and keep health benefits. $15,745 for family coverage. The disclosures, required Over fiveyears,the costs have by the 2010 health care law, increased 25percent for indiare meant to make work- vidual coverage and 30 perers more cost-conscious. centforfamily coverage. "Health coverage is a big Health benefits are s till tax-free. But labor unions pieceof people's income and and employer groups say it a large part of the social welcould be easier to tax them fare budget," said C. Eugene in the future, now that em- Steuerle, a tax economist at ployers must report their the Urban Institute. "But the value to the government. benefits are not taxable, and The new information ap- most of the spending is hidden, pears in Box 12 of the stan- so we don'tconsider the tradedard W-2 form, with atwo-let- offs. If we want to get control ter code, DD. The box shows of health care costs, people the "cost of employer-spon- have to be aware of them." soted health coverage." And That is the goal of the disthat amountis not taxable, the closure requirement, which Internal Revenue Servicesays was proposed by a bipartisan on thebackof the form. group of senators: two RepubJ ay Makled, a u n i o n licans, Charles Grassley of steward fo r t h e U n i t ed Iowa and Michael Enzi of WyAuto Workers at the Ford oming, and two Democrats, plant in Dearborn, Mich., Max Baucus ofMontana and described his reaction after Ron Wyden of Oregon. seeing that his health coverCongress acted after Peter age cost nearly $16,000 last Orszag, then director of the year: "It's quite expensive. Congressional Budget Office, I was surprised to see how told lawmakers: "The econommuch the company was ic evidence is overwhelming, paying for that benefit." the theory is overwhelming, Hourly employees repre- that when your firm pays for sented by the union there your health insurance, you said they generally did not actually pay through reduced pay any of the premium. take-home pay. The firm is not The number on the W-2 giving that to you for free." form is supposed to reflect The tax-free treatment of emthe part of the cost paid by ployer-provided health benefits the employer and the part is the largest tax break in the paid by the employee. tax code, costing the governProfessor Nicole Huber- ment roughly $180 billion a year feld, an expert on health in lostrevenue, or 80 percent law at th e U niversity of more than the home mortgage Kentucky, who received her interest deduction, according to W-2 form on Monday, said, the administration. By Robert Pear

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


THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

D3

MEDICINE How longdoes anaverage cough last? Overtwoweeks,expertssay Unrealistic expectations of how long a cough should last might be

that people expected their cough to

Acute cough illness, which is typi-

ease in six to nine days.Yet research contributing to inappropriate antibiotic pegs the averageduration of the cough at17.8 days. use, a newstudy suggests.

cally caused byviruses, is one of the most common reasons that patients seek care, the study says. Therewere

The study, published in the latest

The authors hypothesize that this

more than 3 million outpatient visits

edition of the Annals of Family Medi-

gap between expectations and reality

in 2006 in which the chief complaint

cine, looked at acute cough illness, ThihkStOCk

prompts people to go to the doctor commonly called a chest cold. It found and ask for antibiotics.

cough was 50 percent. Antibiotics are effective only on bacterial infections,

not viruses. The study calls for further educat-

ing physicians andthe general public about the viral nature of most chest colds.

was a cough. Yet the rate of antibiotic

— Heidi Hagemeieo TheBulletin

prescriptions the sameyear for the

Stryder Continued from D1 It's uncertain p r e sently whether, and how, these conditions might be interconnected. But they mean the Doeschers are constantly t raveling t o doctors in Bend, Portland and beyond, searching fortreatments to give their son a better life. Two months of intensive therapy in the fall of 2011 at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn., brought Stryder from grunts to four-word sentences. Soon, Stryder and his mother will travel to see specialists at the Greater Baltimore Medical Center. The family is also raising funds to purchase a seizure alert dog that will be specially trained forStryder. Whether dogs can detect seizures is debated, but A n g ela D o escher believes it could help the family know when Stryder's seizures arebecoming more frequent, which signals that „E the medication is becoming ineffective. /i The best prognosis for the future is there will be a way to manage some of Stryder's issues, such as the chronic conditions, and he will eventually grow out of the seizures. The The Doescher family, from bottom: Kasiah, 12, Angela, Stryder and worst is that he ends up unable Warren pause in the family living room. to speak, joints so deteriorated and rubbery that he is trapped in a wheelchair. One was a videoelectroenAnother unusual aspect for "He has the potential of los- cephalogram, or an EEG that Stryder is that he appears to be ing everything he has gained," is videotaped. Caregivers at- growing out of his medication. Angela Doescher said. "It's my tached electrodes to Stryder's In two out of three cases, biggest fear." head so they could measure Bell said, doctors can control his brain's electrical activity. seizures once they find the Learning to speak There, they spotted the sei- right drug for a particular paAfter that 2-year wellness zures, some accompanied by tient. For the rest of those with checkup, what had seemed physical movements and oth- seizures, there are usually othlike a nor m a l c h i l dhood ers that are sometimes called er options, such as surgery or changed rapidly. silent seizures: There is little a nerve stimulation device. "We are light years ahead of Stryder s t a rted s p e ech movement of the body during therapy. But by 3, his language these seizures, just a blank where we were in the '70s," he hadn't improved. "Ba" and a look on his face. said. "He was sitting right next s ucking-from-a-straw fac e Stryder, h o w ever, ha s meant he wanted a drink. "Ya" to me, having a seizure, and I needed his Keppra dosage indidn't even know," Doescher creased several times. He is was his word for dad. "We were told over and over sa>d. now at the maximum. Anothand over he would never talk," M ayo C l i n i c er drug was added Doescher said. doctors preto the mix recently "He talked Many tests followed. Doc- scribed Keppra, a to calm hi s s eitors believed Stryder could drug commonly zure activity while almost have autism. Then an expert used to c ontrol sleeping. overnight. tested him and concluded he seizures. S o on, L eft unco n It was magical, trolled, the L a ndefinitely does not. between the "That's kind of the way his m edication a n d dau-Kleffner seijust magical." whole storyis," Doescher said. therapy, Stryder zures cause per— Angela Doescher The family of four — Stry- went from grunts manent d a mage der has a 12-year-old sister, to complex on Stryder's speech to th e l a nguage improvements Kasiah — moved during this sentences. area of the brain. "He talked altime from South Carolina to after being put on Bell is optimistic, Prineville to be closer to An- most overnight," medication to control but Doescher i s gela Doescher's family. Doe- Doescher said. "It his seizures concerned. "He's been rescher now stays home with was magical, just Stryder while her h usband magical." lapsingeverythree works for Consumer Cellular Fox expressed months or so," she as a supervisor. When they ar- as much amazement. said. "He's at the maximum "It's a r eally r are opporrived in Central Oregon, Strydosage now. Soon we'll have der began seeing Fox in Bend tunity that they were able to to switch, and there are only so at KidTalk Clinic, a nonprofit go," Fox said. "Strand is the many drugs to go through." clinic sponsored by Oregon person who does research and Scottish Rite. writes articles and gives talks. Moving forward It's the reason Doescher is Fox said roughly 5 to 10 per- She is the expert in this field. cent ofpreschool-age children And they saw her twice a day interested in a seizure alert have speech-related issues. for two months. And he came dog. Only about 5 percent of these back and he was talking in Already, Doescher has seen children have apraxia, and three- and four-word sentenc- Stryder slip before when his very few have it as severe as es. It was incredible." Keppra dosage becomes too Stryder. low. He starts subbing words "The first couple of times I Controlling the seizures for others he can't bring to the saw him, his speech was reNumerous conditions can fore:Jack-o'-Iantern becomes ally significantly limited," Fox lead to seizures, from genet- jack-o'-light. The farmers marsard. ics to tumors to brain lesions ket becomes the moo market. In other a reas, however, during birth. Dr. Bell said epiOne day while making him Stryder excelled.Fox said he lepsy therefore can present a breakfast,Doescher asked if can easily group like items to- c hicken-or-egg question i n he wanted a favorite, cottage gether or perform other visual each patient: Is the dysfunc- cheese. He said, "What is cottasks. tion causing the seizures or tage cheese?" In an effort to help, Fox and are the seizurescausing the Another time, she told Stryseveral others suggested the dysfunction? der his dad would soon be "In Stryder'scase, I'm con- home from work. "He said, family take Stryder to Dr. Michael Bell, a neurologist with vinced the seizures are con- 'What's dad?'" "I don't think he actually Bend Neurological A s soci- tributing to his dysfunction," ates. He connected them with Bell said of his issues with doesn't know his dad," Doethe Mayo Clinic, where he had language. scher said. "He just has forgotserved as chiefresident. Dr. Yet Stryder doesn't have a ten what the word means." Edythe Strand agreed to ac- classic case of Landau-KleffKaren Shirk, f ounder of cept Stryder into an intensive ner syndrome, Bell continued. 4Paws for Ability, an Ohio nonlanguage therapy program. Usually, a child who was fully profit organization that trains Doescher and Stryder spent speaking at age 4 or 5 sudden- therapy dogs, said t r ained two months there doing inten- ly starts forgetting language. dogs can sense seizures besive speech therapy and unStryder struggled with speech forethey occur. She said they dergoing tests. from thestart. detect chemical changes in the

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Stryder'sstory To learn more about Stryder Doescher, visit strydersstory.com.

t

Where Buyers And Sellers Meet •

Class f edt

t

Warren Doescher gets a hug from his son, Stryder, as he arrives home from work. At first glance, 5-year-old Stryder seems like a healthy child. He readily chats and plays.

I

I

Lounging on the living room couch, Stryder's ankle braces peek out from his shoes. Without the braces, his tissue is so overly flexible that Stryder can turn his feet backward.

said. "He knows he doesn't understand everything and he's so eager to please. That can be hard on a kiddo." So Fox is teaching him how to ask for help. "Could you show me?" and "Will you give me a minute to think'?" are phrases they're p r acticing. They are also incorporating

an iPad and sign language body in the minutes or hours leading up to a seizure. Bell said not all research supports that. But Shirk said the organization's dogs have been able to help families. The goal for some families, Shirk said, is to make sure the child is in a safe place before the seizure happens. For Stryder, Doescher said the goal is to know when his seizures return, since the majority of them happen while asleep. Then, she will know when it's time to change his medication. She said some medical providershave recommended theseizure dog. She hopes the dog will signal the family earlier than waiting for his speech to backslide. "Every day I'm on heightened awareness," she said. "Is he not hearing me or is he not understanding me?" The family needs to pay $13,000 for the dog. The Crook County Middle School Sparrow Club has adopted Stryder, trying to help, and other area fundraisers are under w ay. Once t hey h ave t h e money, training will then take 11 months. The visits with medical spe-

cialists also continue. Stryder's conditions might very well be related, experts say, but it's not certain yet how they all connect. In the meantime, Fox said she is trying to teach Stryder some ways to communicate to others what is going on inside of him. Stryder is extremely eager to learn, she said, and tries his best. "I think he's worried," she

1Q~+

into the therapy. For his part, Stryder wants to play. His new favorite character is Batman. The family is getting ready for him to start kindergarten in the fall. "We want him to be able to run and play and have those childhood memories," Doescher said. "Because as an adult, he possibly won't get to." — Reporter: 541-617-7828, hhagemeier@bendbulletin.com

A Free Public Service

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Publishart: Associatittn

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Over 80 Oregon Newspapers, from 36 Counties, 'i I

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WATER; THE LIFE-GIVING LIQUID Friday, February 8, 2013 ~ Noon to 1:00 pm

SESSION OBJECTIVES AND TOPICS g g g g g

Understanding how our bodies use water The ABC's of drinking water (why, when, how much is best) How to make water tasty! Learning about filtering water for drinking, cooking, showering Discuss the question: Is it OK to drink Bend water from the tap, or should I filter it?

PRESENTER: Bonnie Skakel, ND, MSOM, LAc Naturopathic Physician 8 Acupuncturist Three Sisters Natural Health; Collins Orchard Wellness Center

RSVP I CONTACT Seating is limited. Lunch Provided with RSVP. Call Lisa H. at: 541-382-5882 Or email her at: lisamh@partnersbend.org 541-382-5882

Location: Partners In Care; large conference room

www.partnersbend.org


D4 TH E BULLETIN • THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 2013

FITNESS RESEARCH

Ability to get off the floor may predict mortality sit and rise from the floor. The sit-rise

with higher rates of death. During

more likely to die. The results do

rise from the floor is an indication of

How well older adults can sit and

exercise was ameasure of muscular

the follow-up an average of six

not show cause and effect, but

their risk of death, according to a new study.

strength and flexibility.

years after the test, almost 8 percent of the participants died. Most

rather, an association between a lack of strength and flexibility and

of those deaths occurred among

earlier death.

Participants were scored between zero and10, with points deducted for

Researchers from the Clinimex Exercise Medicine Clinic in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, evaluated how well

using support, such as the hand to the knee. Those who scored10 sat

more than 2,000 menandwomen between 51and 80years of age could

and rose without any support. Lower scores were associated

Thinkstock

people with low test scores. Only

two people who scored 10 on the test died. Those who scored zero on the test were five to six times

Lose the wei ht, gainasuito skin • Body image still an issue if rapidweight loss leaves excessskin

arms "flapping."

The Atlanta Journal-Constitution

A patient will say "I want to wear a suit of skin that fits my body," said Dr. Sheldon Lincenberg of Georgia Plastic Surgery. He said he usually doesn'tperform the procedure until a patient has stabilized his or her weight. Obesity is a major problem in Georgia and the rest of the United States. About 200,000 adults in the U.S. have metabolic/bariatric surgery annually, according to the American Society for Metabolic 8 Bariatric Surgery. For those who are considered morbidly obese, "if you lose 100 or 150 pounds, you can get rid of diabetes, high blood pressure, live l onger and have a better life," said Dr. Richard Greco, the CEO and senior partner with the Georgia Institute for Plastic Surgery. "The cruel joke is usually when you lose that much weight you have this

Stretch Continued from 01 There aredifferent theories about what causes side aches, and no single, absolute explanation of their origins. Here, with information provided by Downing and Eric Dildine, a physician assistant in the pulmonary department at St. Charles Bend, we overview what's known about side aches.

— Anne Aurand, TheBulletin

e -.

Kristy Bell Olds, of Loganville, Ga., poses for a photo in her old jeans Jan. 4. Olds lost 191 pounds. Even though she lost the weight, she still has to wear a larger size in pants

in pants to accommodate her abdomen. And, perhaps most disturbing of all, when Olds runs down Stone Mountain with her young son, she sometimes hears the skin on her

By Sheila Poole ATLANTA — Topping the scales at 372 pounds, Kristy Bell Olds knew she had hit a wall. When she finally decided less was better, she started making nutritional changes and exercising, eventually shedding 191 pounds. Today, Olds' health is better, she feels better and has tons of energy.Life should be great, right? Not exactly. One thing that didn't bounce back as quickly as her confidence was her skin. Olds still has serious body image issues because ofexcess skin that sags on her arms, thighs and abdomen. "It gets a little frustrating and sometimes it's embarrassing," said Olds, a DeKalb County, Ga., calendar clerk, who dropped from a size 30 or 32 to a 10 or 12. For instance, Olds has to forgo short-sleeve summer tops in h e r s i ze, shopping instead in the men's department, where the sleeves are longer. She wears a larger size

The study was published in the

European Journal of Cardiovascular Prevention.

Photos by Phil Skinner/Atlanta Journal-Constitution

Ti Juana Ponder, of Covington, Ga., shows her scar from surgery on Jan. 18. Ponder had excess skin removed after losing 158 pounds.

to accominterested in body contouring lost their weight after surgery. The rest lost it naturally. How large the person was, age, elasticity, how much the skin has stretched and how quickly a person loses weight all influence how well the skin bounces back. But the biggest factor is genetics. Good genes can mean that even when people lose massive amounts of weight, say, at least 75 pounds, they still look good in the skin they're in. Perhaps the biggest obstacle is cost. Skin removal and relatedprocedures can run into thousands of dollars. Based on one estimate, having skin removed from arms, breast, thighs, face an d a b domen can range from $25,000 to $50,000. In 2011, the number of procedures for body contouring after massive weight loss fell 0.8 percent to 50,442 cases,

sagging skin."

Considering skin removal Greco said about 80 percent of his patients who are

according to th e A m erican Society of Plastic Surgeons. Many surgeons attribute the slight drop to the fallout from the economic recession, when people put of f n o nessential procedures. Most insurers will not pay for skin removal surgery, which is generally considered cosmetic, unless a m edical reason is determined. "Insurers want you healthy," Greco said. "They don't care what you look like." He said the economy forced a downturn in t h e n umber of actualprocedures that occurred but didn't put a damper on interest. "People just don't know if they can afford it," he said. Olds, who is much happier with her new size, wants to have plastic surgery to remove the skin, but she ran into some financial obstacles when she lost her job and later her hus-

modate the sagging skin on her abdomen. band lost his.

Feeling and looking better TiJuana Ponder, 39, was always insecure about her arms, which she felt were too flabby. She never wore anything that showed her arms. Even in scorching temperatures, Ponder, a secretary, wore jackets. When she lost 151 pounds — or as she puts it, "a whole person" — it got worse. "I still saw the 305-pound person atfirst because of the skin," she said. "You feel better, but you don't look better. It takes the joy out of your hard work." The Covington, Ga., resident decided it was time to do something about the excess skin. She contacted Dr. Lisa

Bootstaylor about surgery. Bootstaylor said p a tients

going through weight-loss surgery usually have a team to support them, but often what's left out of the conversation is "what you're really going to look like afterward." She calls it the "snap-back quality" of skin. Ponder doesn't regret hav-

ing surgery. "This w a s m y li f e t i me dream since high school," Ponder said. "I was willing not to

pay the mortgage or anything to get my arms done. It meant that much to me." Her son noticed the difference in attitude immediately. "My family loved the old me," Ponder said, "but they really love the new me."

diaphragm, the pulling causes fruit juices and beverages that

inhalation or bending forward are extremely concentrated while tightening abdominal with carbohydrates. muscles might work. Down"When drinking during ing expanded on that: Press on exercise, take small amounts the site of the pain with your frequently rather than a single hand, bend forward to stretch large drink at a rest stop or aid the diaphragm and tighten the station," she said. abdominal muscles. "Breathedeeper to move air Relieving into the lungs at the beginning Exercise-relatedside aches of each breath but don't force usually resolve themselves if more air out at the end of each you simply stop what you're breath," she said. doing or at least slow down. Stretching tall might help, There might be some things too. Raisethe right arm straight you can do to help relieve the up and lean toward the left, paln. hold for 30 seconds, and then Some small studies have stretch the other side. d emonstrated brea t h i n g — Reporter: 541-383-0304, through pursedlipsafterdeep aaurandC<bendbutletin.com

pain," she said.

Prevention

Several studies suggest the best way to prevent stitches is to gradually increase one's level of fitness. "The more your body gets used to exercising, the less likely you will get side stitches," Downing said. Try to keep your breath regular and foot strikes light, esCauses pecially when running downStudies h av e s u g gested hill, she added. that a b dominal c r a m ping Experts also advise avoidcould come from inadequate ing fatty or high-caloric meals blood supply (ischemia) to the for three hours before exerdiaphragm. During exercise, cise, as well as reconstituted blood is diverted away from the diaphragm to the working muscles, reducing bloodoxygen supply to the abdominal organs, potentially creating an ischemic pain. The pain also could be from stress to the ligaments that support abdominal o r gans, according to research cited in UpToDate.com. The diaphragm pushes abe dominal organs down and forward while lifting the ribs up during exercise, Downing said. Add the jarring motion of running while breathing in and out, and it might stretch ligaments that connect the diaphragm to the internal organs, particularly the l iver, she said. It seems, Downing said, when runners exhale as their right foot hits the ground it puts greater force on the liver, which is on the right side just below the rib cage. As the liver is coming down, the diaphragm is rising on the exhale, and ligaments get stretched. "This repeated stretching (in

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running) may lead to spasms in the diaphragm which can cause pain," she said. Aches could also be related to eating before exercising. Or, Downing said, drinking highly concentrated sport drinks or juices that contain a lot of carbohydratesjust before or duringexercise can often trigger a side ache. "When a fluidengorged stomach tugs on visceral ligaments attached to the

s

// " •

Camp Courage

Campers, Children's Grief Support


THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

DS

NUTRITION Keep illness awaywith the right foods

VITAL STATS

Percent of calories from alcohol

• Overall

and soldiers, our immune system bell peppers are good sources of vita- relies on zinc to consistently renew min A (or beta-carotene which safely disease-fighting cells. And since zinc kale, spinach, sweet potatoes and red

By Barbara Quinn The Monterey County Herard

7%

Do our food choices really influ-

ence how susceptible we are to sickness? You bet your sweet pepper

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Between 2007 and 2010,

American

Me n • W o men

f —95% margin of error

they do. Specific nutrients in foods

converts to vitamin A in the body.) • Vitamin C:Although scientists still don't understand the exact way that vitamin C works to boost immune function, we do know this essential

in food is bound to protein, it makes

sensethatgoodsourcesincludeoysters, beef, pork, liver, as well as whole grains, beans, nuts and seeds.

5%

have been shown to enhance the

sumed, on average, 4.7

4%

are some tips from the Academy of

vitamin plays animportant role in

ability to neutralize free radicals, vitamin E keeps the machinery of the

3%

resistance to disease.Vitamin Calso helps form antibodies that fight off

immune system functioning at capacity. Good sources include nuts, seeds

from alcoholic beverages.

Nutrition and Dietetics and other nutrition experts: • Protein:It's what immune cells

healing wounds and strengthening our

percent oftheir dailycalories

2%

infection. Since this essential nutrient is

and whole grains. Wheat germ is an

adults con-

Alcoholic bev-

erages include beer, wine, liquorand mixed drinks.

body's ability to keep us well. Here

are made of. Sources of immunebuilding protein include lean beef,

Sources: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention's Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report and the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey, United States, 2007-1010 Greg Cross/The Bulletin

Frozen Continued from 01 But the amount of nutrient

loss varies greatly depending on the type of produce, says Jeff Blumberg, professor of nutrition science and policy at Tufts University. "If you are looking at something like fresh spinach, you are losing up to half the folates after about eight days," Blum-

berg says. In general, green, leafy vegetables are the most delicate and susceptible to nutrition loss, while v egetables and fruit with a skin or shell (think

of vitamin A — a nutrient that helps maintain the cells that line our intes-

mise our ability to ward off sickness, say nutrition experts. Whether or not

• Zinc:Like an army that relies

on a continual renewal of supplies

body from foreign invaders. Carrots,

Start the dayoff right By Elaine Gordon

I have really changed my

Special to The Washington Post

mind. The freezing technology is so much better now." These days, she says, the freshly caught fish is flashfrozen aboard the fishing boat, keeping it nutritionally i n tact a n d " f r e sh"

We are a month into 2013, and whether you've resolved to get to the gym, try belly-dancing or to sit down to dinner as a family more, I have a bonus resolution for you. It's an easy one: Eat a complete breakfast each morning. If you are one of the millions of Americans who skip break-

It should also be noted that all wild-caught fishby law — has to be frozen oranges or squash) are more Ln order to kill parasites, robust and stay nutritionally she says. In other words, intact longer, he says. unless you're catching it That being said, even the yourself, there is no such green leafy v a rieties don't thing as fresh, wild-caught l ose nutrients a c ross t h e fish, she says. board, says Kristen Ciuba, a Farm-raised fish, on the nutritionist. other hand, often is shipped "You are not going to lose and sold t o c o n sumers the fiber or the minerals," Ci- without being frozen first. uba said. S o, it comes down to And even when nutrients w hat looks good at t h e are lost, Blumberg adds, some store. produce, such as spinach, is "Fresh fish should not so rich in folates that "you can smell fishy — at all," Ciuba afford to lose some of it." Spin- said. "And if i t ' s f rozen, ach is so nutrition-dense that look for freezer burn or it's good for you either way crystals." If you see them you eat it, he says. it means the fish has been And this is generally the thawed a n d r ef r o zen, story on produce. Get your which affects quality. five to nine servings a day in Overall, in terms of flawhatever form you can. vor an d t e x ture, f r esh, Just make sure, says Ciuba, farm-raised fish often is that the frozen variety doesn't preferable, Green s a ys. include added salt (vegetables) But if you decide to go with o r added sugar ( fruit a n d frozen fish just know, she berries). says, that some fish types Another thing to keep in do better in t h e f r eezer mind is to buy whole frozen than others. Lean, white or fresh fruits and vegetables varieties such as cod tend whenever p ossible. "Avoid become dry when frobuying chopped, peeled and to zen, but the fattier types, crushed produce if at all possible," Blumberg said. "Because such as tuna and salmon, should be fine even when whenever you accelerate the frozen. degradation process, you lose The same n u t r itional nutrients." rules hold true for meat The way produce is preand poultry, according to p ared actually is m ore i m the A g riculture D epartportant for n u trition reten"Freezing meat and tion than picking the absolute ment. poultry d oes no t a f f ect freshest of fresh spinach, for the nutritional value," said example. "If you were to boil spinach CiCi Williamson, a food you would lose much more s afety expert w i t h t h e folate than if you had it sit- USDA meat and poultry ting in the fridge a few days," hot line. "It should be fine for a month or longer," she Blumberg said, adding that l ightly steamed or r a w i s said. But keep an eye on the fat content — the fatpreferable. Other things t o c onsider tier the meat, the better it will freeze, just like fish. are theeconomics of produce (frozen often is cheaper than Look for bigger cuts and fresh) as well as taste and vacuum-sealed packaging, texture. Some produce just and make sure to keep the doesn't fare well when frozen. freezeras cold as possible. Think f r ozen a sparagus. For alistoffreezer storage times and other informaMushy, right? "They just don't taste good tion on freezing foods, the when their cellular structures USDA's Food Safety and Inspection Service has a are altered," Blumberg said. "Don't o ver-worry th i s Freezing and Food Safety frozen/freshthing. The most fact sheet a t w w w . fsis important thing here is to eat .Usda.gov. I mportant a s pects o f plant food in whatever form it may be, up to nine servings preparing frozen meats Green says,are to a day," Blumberg said. "Most and fish, people don't eat enough pro- make sure they thaw slowduce,and not being able to buy ly (in the fridge) and aren't local produce should not be an overcooked. With fish, prepare with excuse to eat even less." olive oil, lemon and maybe Fish, meat and poultry some parsley and perhaps Although they're not sea- top with fresh salsa — all sonal, like veggies and fruit, healthy choices. "Just don't overthink the meat and fish are part of the fresh-vs.frozen debate, too. frozen versus fresh," Green And the answers here echo said. "The biggest problem is that people don't eat those for produce. "Frozen fish is not inferior, enough fish — not that they nutritionally speaking," said eat the 'wrong' fish." In other words, "fresh Aliza Green, a Philadelphiabased chef and author of "The or frozen'?" is the wrong Fishmonger's Apprentice: The question. Instead, the more Expert's Guide to Selecting, important question is: Are P reparing, and C o oking a you getting enough proWorld of Seafood, Taught by duce and lean proteins?

grapefruit, strawberries, tomatoes, peppers, kiwifruit, broccoli and Brus-

sels sprouts.

tinesandlungs.These"mucosal" cells are the sentries that guard our

the Masters." "If you had asked me in the '70s and '80s, when I first started out as a chef, I would have said 'only buy fresh fish,'" she said. "But

longer.

each day. Sources include oranges,

eat at least one high vitamin C food

• Vitamin A:Among other compo-

nents, cod liver oil is a good source Overall Ages 20-39 Ages 40-59 Over 60

especially good source of vitamin E. If we don't happen to eat avaried diet for any reason, we could be missing out on essential vitamins and trace minerals that could compro-

easily destroyed by air, heat and prolonged storage, we aresmart to

pork and poultry, fish, eggs, beans and soy-based foods.

1%

fast, you could be sabotaging your health goals. Breakfast kick-starts your metabolism

and gives your body energy to think more clearly while preventing overeating later in the day. Plus, it provides an excellent opportunity to consume foods high in vitamins, minerals, disease-fighting antioxidants and heart-healthy fiber. According tothe Academy of Nutrition an d D i etetics, breakfast helps wit h b r a in function, attention span, concentration and memory. It can a lso reduce irritability a n d tiredness. So, forget the caffeine and opt for a complete meal packed with the nutrients your body needs. Your b r e a kfast s h o u ld contain: • Lean protein to help you stay full longer and prevent overeating later in th e day. Lean protein options include low-fat or fat-free milk, cottage cheese, yogurt, turkey sausage, egg whites, nut butters or a handful of raw nuts. • Fiber-filled w h o l e -grain c arbohydrates f o r las t i ng

energy. • A ntioxidant-packed p r o duce to increase your daily fruit and veggie intake. For produce, opt for seasonal va-

to take a daily vitamin and mineral supplement is a discussion worth having with your health provider.

Banana-Berry Nut Muffins with Chia Seeds Makes12 muffins

rieties. This winter you can count on fresh fruits such as pears, kiwis or citrus. Year-

roundyou can enjoy apples, bananas,papayasandrutabagas. Or, if you don't mind veggies in the morning, go for these yearround options: mushrooms, bellpeppers, cherry tomatoes, avocados or potatoes. Combining l ean p r o tein, whole grains and fruits or veggies makes acomplete breakfast. Here are some powerful breakfast combos to try: • Smoothie: I c u p f r o z en berries, I cu p u n sweetened almond milk, '/4-cup old-fashioned oats and I tablespoon raw, unsalted almond butter. • Scrambled egg whites with diced mushrooms, o n ions, bell peppers and spinach on a toasted whole-grain English muffin with a slice of low-fat cheese and/or avocado. • Greek yogurt topped with granola, banana slices and raw nut pieces. • Oatmeal made with milk and topped w it h s e asonal fresh fruit, a handful of raw n uts and a s p r i n k ling o f ground chia seeds. •Lean turkey bacon or lean chicken sausage with sliced fresh fruit and whole-grain toast with a glass of low-fat milk. Not a morning person? No time to sit down and eat? Try a nutrition-packed muffin; you can make them in advance and take them with you. A healthful Banana-Berry Nut Muffin ( see a ccompanying recipe) contains key ingredients that make it a complete breakfast. A muffin can also make a good snack to hold you over

• Vitamin E:Given its antioxidant

'/4 C brown rice flour /2 C old-fashioned rolled oats (not quick-cooking or instant) t/4 C chopped walnuts (may be substituted with your choice of raw, unsalted nuts) 2 TBS ground chia seeds 11/a TSP double-acting baking

powder 1/4 C cinnamon-flavored applesauce 1/4 C agave syrup t/4 C unsweetened almond milk

1 ripe banana, mashed well 1 TBS canola oil 1 C fresh blueberries

1. Preheat the oven to 425 degrees. Use paper baking cups to line the

wells of a muffin pan with regular-sized wells. 2. Whisk together the brown rice flour, oats, walnuts, chia seeds and bak-

ing powder in a mixing bowl. Stir in the applesauce, agavesyrup, almond milk, mashed bananaand oil; leaving some lumps in the batter is DK. The consistency will be quite thick. 3. Gently fold the blueberries into the batter. Divide evenly among the pa-

per liners, filling them no more than three-quarters full. Bake for 18 minutes, or until a toothpick inserted into the center of the muffins comes out clean and the tops are lightly browned. 4. Let them sit in the pan for 5 minutes, then transfer the muffins to a wire rack to cool. NUTRITION Per muffin: 130 calories, 2 g protein, 23 g carbohydrates,

4 g fat, 0 g saturated fat, 0 mg cholesterol, 60 mg sodium, 3 g dietary fiber, 9 g sugar until lunch. If done correctly, snacking can help you maintain a healthy weight by keep-

acids and essential fats that may promote heart health), nutrient-packed chi a s e eds ing your blood sugar levels and fresh fruit from the basteady. In order to maintain nana and blueberries. your energy levels and avoid They also contain canola biiggii , a i m f o r p l a n ned, oil, which is a monounsatuhealthful snacks. The b est rated fat. These fats (also snack will contain complex found in nuts, avocados and carbohydrates and lean pro- olives) keep blood sugar levtein. With a l i ttle planning, els steady for appetite control, you can avoid settling for improve cholesterol levels and quick, high-calorie foods or decrease your risk of heart ending up ravenous at your disease. next meal. The muffins ar e s l ightly These m u f f in s c o n t ain sweetened from the cinnawhole grain flour and oats, mon-flavored applesauce and c alcium-rich a l mond m i l k , agave syrup, but don't expect heart-healthy walnuts (which a cupcake — this is still breakcontain protein, omega-3 fatty fast, after all!

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ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT

In'Harm's'wa — ou etrou eonNB TV SPOTLIGHT

Steven Pasquale stars as the

"Do No Harm" 10 tonight, NBC

become Facebook friends'? Wonder what they put as their r e l ationship s t a tus? "Conflicted?" OK, I'll stop. Anyway, the concept did work for Stevenson, not to mention Paramount Studios in 1931 and MGM in 1941, and "Do No H arm" could have worked for NBC as well, if the show wasn't so goofy. There are serious situations throughout the first two episodes, but they come off as ridiculous. Did I mention the life-size sex doll? Well, Lena doesn't mention it either when she goes looking for Jason and finds his assistant (Samm Levine, "NCIS") and Marcato trying to stuff it — um, "her" — back into a closet. Hey, just another day in the operating room. That's t h e fu n d amental problem with th e series: It can't make up its mind between its "good side" and its "dark side." Is it a gritty drama or a postmodern farce of some kind? The show is laughable, but I suspect the writers are dead serious. Pasquale probably deserves an award too, for making "Do No Harm" as believable as possible. He does convince us that he's Jason one minute and Ian the next, but then the absurd situations and moronic dialogue get in the way. In the end, he's just beside h imself. So are we — w i t h laughter.

compassionate doctor Jason Cole and his split personality lan Price in "Do No Harm." The series

By David Wiegand San Francisco Chronicle

NBC has had some problems launching new comedies, but at last it has a show guaranteed to have you falling on the floor in hysterics. Unfortunately, "Do No Harm" purports to be a dramatic series. The series, created by David Schulner ("The Event") and premiering Thursday night, is the story of an otherwise compassionate doctor named Jason Cole (Steven Pasquale, "Rescue Me") who has a dark side. Actually, he has a whole other person living inside him, the evil Ian Price. Jason's way of dealing with Ian is to dope himself up with some fancyschmancy experimental drug that knocks him out at the exact time each night when Ian makes his appearance. You could set your watch by Ian, and Jason literally does, in a tiresome gimmick to signal to the audience that change is a-coming. Jason goes to a s u pport group for people with multiple personalities, where his counselor advises him on how to deal with being of two minds: "When you embrace that, when you embrace the Ian in you, you will know how to fix this."

premieres tonight on NBC. Courtesy NBC

John Carroll Lynch deserves a special Emmy for delivering a line like that with a straight face. That's acting, folks. Now, as incredible as it may

who has a thing for Jason, until she has a nocturnal encounter with Ian at a cheap motel. She's unfazed by the fact that Ian has completely seem (and it is), other people trashed the room by the time know about Jason's dual per- she arrives. Makes you wonsonality t h ing, t oo, a mong der about the other men in her them pathologist Dr. Ruben life, doesn't it? Who's her ex, Marcato (Lin-Manuel Miran- the Incredible Hulk'? da, "The Odd Life of Timothy The next day, Jason tries to Green"), Jason's ex, O l ivia apologize for his/Ian's actions, Flynn (Ruta Gedmintas, "The promising Lena she'll never Borgias"), and of course, Rob- see his "other side" again. ert Louis Stevenson, were he Their motel-room misfire still alive to see how his novella evokes one of film comedy's "Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde" has most memorable exchanges. In "Abbott and Costello Meet been so comically mangled. Among those wh o d o n't Frankenstein," the morningknow Jason's secret is neuro- after wolfman Larry Talbot surgeon Dr. Lena Solis (Alana (Lon Chaney Jr.) apologizes to De La Garza, "CSI Miami"), Wilbur (Costello) for his alter

ego's behavior. "You don't understand," he pleads. "Every night when the moon is full, I turn into a wolf." "You and 20 million other guys," Wilbur cracks wise. T he show t akes it s t i t le from the prime directive of medicine, "First do no harm." (Would that it were the prime d irective o f T V - show c r e ators.) At one point, as Jason is about to unleash his inner Ian, he writes the show's title in the steam of a shower stall. That comes in handy for those who think they've happened on a rerun of "Jackass." L ater on, Jason and I a n leave each other messages on their cellphones. I n E pisode 3 , d o th e y

Teac ers oc e overstu ent's o

MOVIE TIMESTDDAY

Dear Abby:I am an adjunct teacher in a small college in the Midwest. For the most part, my students are great, but one breaks my heart. I admire him because he has overcome some incredible obstacles. Last year, he lost a good job and had to drop out for a time. • EAR He's back now, and when I asked about his new job, he said he runs a strip club. At first, I thought he was kidding, but he assured me he manages more than 50 ladies who, at the end of their shift, leave with their lives and their dignity. He doesn't strike me as a common street pimp and I realize he took this job to survive. I'd like to approach him outside the classroom and offer to help not just him, but his employees. I don't want to come across as a do-gooder, but I don't think this is a great career. I know this letter may make for some funny water-cooler conversations, but the truth is people who get sucked into the vice trade have a hard time getting out and often come to a bad end. Do I care about my students too much, or am I being judgmental? — Wants To Help in Illinois

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Dear Wants:I think it's a little of both. You are well-meaning, but may have jumped to some incorrect conclusions. Managers of adult entertainment clubs are not "pimps", they are club managers. Further, just as not a ll p r ostitutes a r e exotic dancers, not all exotic dancers are prostitutes. Many are single women working to support themselves and their children; others may be students trying to pay for their educations. Before trying to "rescue" any of them, visit the club and see firsthand what is — and is NOT — going on there. Ifthere are underage girls being forced to work there, report it to the police. If not, recognize that they are adults and able to make their own career choices. While I admire your good heart, the individuals you're worried about may not need your assistance. Dear Abby: I want to ask your opinion about something. I work at a donut shop inside a college campus. I have a tip jar, and many customers are generous and share their change with me.

ABBYQ

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFOR THURSDAY, JAN. 31, 2013:This year you will want to detach, especially when you are triggered. You also will make more of an effort to look at the big picture. Once you master this skill, you'll feel as though Stars showthe kind you're more in of dayyou'll have co n trol of your life. ** * * * D ynamic Travel, education ** * * P ositive a n d /or a foreigner ** * Average might play a role ** So-so in the next12 * Difficult months. If you are single, you could become involved with someone very different and creative. This person could be instrumental in your opening up to new ideas and different lifestyles. LIBRA knows how to draw you in.

YOURHOROSCOPE

My problem i s o t her p eople who feel entitled to the money in my tip jar. There have been instances when some of them realized they were a few cents short, so they stuck their hands in my tip jar and fished out the coins they wanted. It is not out of ignorance! The jar is clearly labeled "Tips — Thank you." If I tell them they can't take the money, they get angry. One lady screamed at me, saying I was "selfish," and the money in the jar shouldn't be just for me! What do you think, Abby? Am I too upsetover a few cents? Or am I right to feel robbed and stand up for myself when people do this? — Doing My Job On Campus Dear Doing My Job:I don't blame you for feeling robbed. Your tips ARE meant just for you, and you have earned every penny your customers left in recognition of your good service.What these people are doing is petty theft. Some establishments avoid this problem by leaving a small container of pennies on the counter. Please suggest it to your boss. — Write to DearAbby at dearabby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles,CA 90069

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21)

money and apartner. This person could become controlling. Tonight: Live in the moment.

** * You will want to take some time to sort through what is going on with you, whether it is behind the scenes or with a key person. You havenot slowed down enough to assess where your reactions are coming from. Takesometime to do some soul-searching. Tonight: Not to be found.

CANCER (June21-July22)

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec.21)

By Jacquetine Bigar

** * S t ay direct when dealing with a loved one. A situation might cause a conflict between two important areas of your life. If you follow your sixth sense, an innate resourcefulness will emerge. You'll be able to handle what you thought was not possible. Tonight: Happy at home.

LEO (July23-Aug. 22)

** * * * Z e ro in on whatyou want. The unexpected occurs whendealing with a child or loved one.Someone inyour immediate circle has goodnewsthat could make you smile. This person also might have a special invitation just for you. Tonight: Join friends.

CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan. 19)

** * * You have what it takes, though ** * * M ake it to an important meeting, often you are your own biggest challenge. even if it means canceling or rescheduling How you handle a personal matter other plans. The right words work could change dramatically and cause ARIES (March 21-April19) wonders. Share more of your thoughts, unexpected developments.You want ** * * T he unexpected occurs, and especially with a group that has goals control, but so does everyone else. Honor you seem to be the source of the energy. similar to yours. Don't be surprised if you your limits. Tonight: A must appearance. A surprise or change of plans is likely. have to revamp plans. Tonight: Out late. You will be unusually fortunate through AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Fed.18) communication. Be careful when VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) ** * Life presents many options, and you spending, as you tend to justify the most ** * Make an extra effort to let someone see them clearly. The question remains: extravagant choice. Tonight: Hang out. Which path is the best one for you? Asyou knowyour boundaries and whatyou will evaluate the possibilities, share them with and will not do. Creating greater clarity TAURUS (April 20-May20) a friend or an associate who will challenge ** * * A l low greater creativity and between the two of you will allow more you if he or shethinks you are off base. more fun into your life. You could be upset easiness. Accept a compliment in the vein Tonight: The only answer is "yes." in which it was given. Tonight: Meet up by an event or an unexpected situation. For some of you, relief might come in with friends for dinner or a movie. PISCES (Fed. 19-March20) the form of a walk; for others, it could be ** * * Y our efforts have paid off in the LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) snacking that soothes you. Tonight: Do past. Once more, your ability to work ** * * W hat was hard, now is easy. something just for you. Even if you are dealing with someone long and hard hours emerges, which GEMINI (May 21-June20) who has a combustible personality, do makes you endearing to a special group. ** * * * A dd more lightness to not let his or her reaction throw you. You A meeting could inform you that there are the moment, especially in difficultor seem to be able to keep the big picture changes in the works. Use your antennae uncomfortable situations. Initially, others in mind asyou havebeenchanging and to zero in on them. Tonight: In the game might react strangely. Knowthat humor evolving. Tonight: Your wish is someone's of life. brings a newperspective. Usecare with command! ©20ts by King Features Syndicate

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5 p.m. on TNT,"NBA Basketball" — The Western Conference takes center stage tonight in this TNT doubleheader, which tips off with this tilt in Oklahoma City between Kevin Durant's Thunder and the Rudy Gay-led Memphis Grizzlies. Then in the nightcap, Dirk Nowitzki and the Dallas Mavericks visit Stephen Curry and the Golden State Warriors. 8 p.m. on Kl C3, "30 Rock" — This NBCshow hasearned 14 Emmys, six Golden Globes and a slew of other awards during its seven-season run. Tune in to see what happens to Liz and Jack (Tina Fey, Alec Baldwin) and the rest of the "TGS" gang as the curtain comes down. 9 p.m. on (CW), "Beauty and the Beast" —As Cat (Kristin Kreuk) continues to recover from the shooting, Vincent (Jay Ryan) finds himself torn between hts feeltngs for her and the memories he shares with Alex lBridget Regan). J.T. (Austin Basis) tries to come up with a way to stop Evan (Max Brown) from going after the beast. Tess (Nina Lisandrello) investigates the mysterious death of a wealthy adventurer's wife. 9:31 p.m. onI3 E3iB "1600 Penn" — Skip lJosh Gad) only makes things worse when he tries to defuse a tense situation with protesters opposing the president's (Bill Pullman) transportation policies, forcing his father to run damagecontrol. Emily lJenna Elfman) tries to strengthen her relationship with Xander (Benjamin Stockham) by helping with his campaign for student body president. Becca (Martha Maclsaac) tries to sort out her future. 10 p.m. on A&E,"Beyond Scared Straight" —What rhymes with "What the heck was I thinking?" In this new episode, Nick, an aspiring rapper who thinks doing time behind bars will improve his rhymes, gets a wake-up call during his visit to a countylockup in Boston.So do Jesse, a stoner from the suburbs who thinks he's just as tough as the city boys, and Glen, a football prodigy whose sticky fingers could derail his dreams of athletic stardom. ©Zap2tt

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Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 54 I -548-8777 • HANSELtt rGRETEL:WITCH HUNTERS (R)4:30,6:45 • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY (PG-13)3:30, 7:05 • THE LASTSTAND(R)4:15, 6:30 • ZERO DARK THIRTY lR) 3:45, 7

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1 p.m. on GOLF,"PGA Tour Golf" — The PGATour makes its first stop of 2013 in Arizona this week, asthegame'stop players tee it up at TPCScottsdale in theWaste Management Phoentx Open. Kyle Stanley, who sank a clutch 72nd hole putt to defeat Ben Crane by a stroke here a year ago, heads a field that also includes Phil Mickelson, Rickie Fowler, BubbaWatson and Hunter Mahan.

Don't send your valuable

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Regal Pilot Butte 6, 2717N.E.U.S. Highway 20, 541-382-6347 • ARGO (R) 12:15, 3, 6 • DIANAVREELANO: THE EYE HAS TO TRAVEL iPG-13)1, 3:45, 6:30 • HYDE PARK ONHUDSONlR) 1:15, 7 • THE IMPOSSIBLE (PG-13) 12:30, 3:30, 6:15 • LES MISERABLES lPG-13i 12:45, 4 • RUSTANOBONE(R) 4:15 • SILVER LININGSPLAYBOOK(R) Noon, 3:15, 6:45 I

TV TODAY

• •

Pine Theater, 214 N.MainSt., 541-416-1014 • OJANGO UNCHAINED iR)6 • LINCOLN (LiPSTAIRS — PG-13) 6: I5 • Theupstairs screening roomhaslimited accessibility.

-


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

Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.com THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 2013

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Fax an ad: 541-322-7253

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Place an ad with the help of a Bulletin Classified representative between the business hoursof 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.

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Pets & Supplies

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Pets & Supplies

Antiques & Collectibles

TV, Stereo 8 Video

Tools

Gardening Supplies & Equipment

Scottish Terrier puppies, AKC, male & female, 1st Secretary, drop front, shots, wormed, 8 weeks, mahogany, w/chair, ready to go now! Call babied 8 beautiful! 541-317-5624 $500 OBO. Shih-tzu, 6 yr spayed 541-322-6281. f e m ale, free to goodThe Bulletin reserves home, 541-771-0529 the right to publish all Siberian Husky females: ads from The Bulletin 10wks, $300; 15 mo AKC newspaper onto The Bulletin Internet web$400. 541-977-7019 site. Price

Samsung 50" flat screen ALL NEW: HDX Twin TV, exc. needs, bulb. Tank 2 gal electric air SUPER TOP SOIL c ompressor, 2 O $ 5 0 www.herghe $100. 541-316-1775 goslandbarkngom ea, obo; All Power 1000 Screened, soil & comITEMS FORSALE 264-Snow RemovalEquipment watt generator, gas, $110 post m i x ed , no 201 - NewToday 265 - Building Materials g obo; (3) 3500-watt gas rocks/clods. High huComputers 202- Want to buy or rent 266- Heating and Stoves DACHSHUNDAKC generator, $290 ea, obo. mus level, exc. for 203- Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows 267- Fuel and Wood female mini longhaired T HE B U LLETIN r e - 541-419-9859 flower beds, lawns, 204- Santa's Gift Basket $600 541-598-7417 268- Trees, Plants & Flowers gardens, straight quires computer ad205- Free ltems 269- GardeningSupplies & Equipment Dachshund, AKC mini vertisers with multiple s creened to p s o il. 208- Pets and Supplies Building Materialsg 270 - Lost and Found Bark. Clean fill. Deblack/tan female, $250. ad schedules orthose 210- Furniture & Appliances 541-633-3221 selling multiple sysliver/you haul. GARAGE SALES REDMOND Habitat 211 - Children's Items 541-548-3949. tems/ software, to dis275 Auction Sales RESTORE Donate deposit bottles/ 212 -Antiques & Collectibles the name of the 280 - Estate Sales cans to local all volun- Reduced g The Bulletin close Supply Resale 215- Coins & Stamps business or the term Building Serring Cenrral Oregon sinceSggg Quality at teer, non-profit rescue, to 281 Fundraiser Sales "dealer" in their ads. 240- Crafts and Hobbies Lost 8 Found help with cat spay/neuter 215 LOW PRICES 282- Sales Northwest Bend Private party advertis241 - Bicycles and Accessories vet bills. See Cans for 1242 S. Hwy 97 Coins 8 Stamps ers are defined as 284Sales Southwest Bend FOUND LADIES RING 242 - ExerciseEquipment Cats trailer at Ray's Mar541-548-1406 those who sell one Spaniel Pups b etween Rays a n d 286- Sales Northeast Bend 243 - Ski Equipment ket, Century Dr, t hru Springer Open to the public. Subway on Simpson 2 /10. Donate M-F @ ready2/1 7,Champion Private collector buying computer. 244 - Snowboards 288- Sales Southeast Bend p ostage stamp a l Ave. email to Smith Sign, 1515 NE lines, $400. Now taking 290- Sales RedmondArea 245 - Golf Equipment 257 bums 8 c o llections, dep, 541-604-6232 Ifinbend@yahoo.com 2nd; or Tumalo facility Heating & Stoves • 246-Guns,Hunting and Fishing 292- Sales Other Areas world-wide and U.S. Musical Instruments to identify. anytime. 541-389-8420; Yorkie, 6yr spayed fem, 247- Sporting Goods - Misc. 573-286-4343 (local, FARM MARKET www.craftcats.org. NOTICE TO free to good home w/no cell ¹) n Found mountain bike in 248- Health andBeautyItems 1923 Chickering 5'6 308- Farm Equipment and Machinery children. 541-771-0529 ADVERTISER Bend. To claim, send 249- Art, Jewelry and Furs Baby Grand beautiful Since 240 316 - Irrigation Equipment September 29, DO YOU HAVE serial ¹ to P .O. Box tone 8 action, $2500. 1991, advertising for 251 - Hot TubsandSpas 325- Hay, Grain and Feed SOMETHING TO Crafts & Hobbies 541-504-441 6 1269, Redmond, OR 253- TV, StereoandVideo used woodstoves has SELL 333- Poultry, Rabbits and Supplies 97756, by April 25, 255 - Computers Yorkie/Chihuahua pupbeen limited to modFOR $500 OR 8th Street Artisans 2013. 341 - Horses and Equipment 256- Photography pies, 1st shots, $200, els which have been LESS? Saturday Market • 345-Livestockand Equipment Mis c . Items cash. 541-678-7599 257- Musical Instruments Non-commercial c ertified by the O r 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. 347 Llamas/Exotic Animals Department of advertisers may 258 - Travel/Tickets Yorkie, neutered male, 6 1036 NE 8th St., Bend Arien Snow Thrower, egon 350 Horseshoeing/Farriers Environmental Qualplace an ad with 259- Memberships mos, all s hots, $700 behind 7-11 store on 28", 2 stage, 11.5 HP, 358- Farmer's Column our ity (DEQ) and the fed260- Misc. Items cash. 541-536-7770 Greenwood. $895. 541-536-5067 "QUICK CASH eral En v ironmental 375- Meat and Animal Processing Support your local 261 - MedicalEquipment Yorkie pups AKC, 1 girl, Protection Ag e n cy SPECIAL" Bend's Indoor Swap 383 - Produce andFood 262 -Commercial/Office Equip. craftsman! 2 boys, potty training, (EPA) as having met Meet - A Mini-Mall full 541-977-1737 263- Tools health guar., pixs avail, smoke emission stano ~ga eka ea i of Unique Treasures! $550 & up. 541-777-7743 Ashford spinning wheel, 3rd St. & Wilson Ave. dards. A cer t ified Ad must include 208 brand new, unfinished. w oodstove may b e price of single item 10-5 Thurs-Fri-Sat. 210 Pets 8 Supplies $500 originally; asking identified by its certifiof $500 or less, or Buying Diamonds Furniture & Appliances $300 obo. 541-548-4461 cation label, which is g multiple items Adult companion cats /Goid for Cash permanently attached Farm Equipment whose total does The Bulletin recom- FREE to seniors, dis245 5' display rack with 6 Saxon's Fine Jewelers to the stove. The Bulnot exceed $500. & Machinery mends extra caution abled & veterans! Tame, Golf Equipment adj. glass s helves, 541-389-6655 letin will no t k nowwhen purc h as- altered, shots, ID chip, $25. 541-447-4567. ingly accept advertisCall Classifieds at ing products or ser- more. Will always take 1992 Club Car golf cart, Just bought a new boat? ing for the sale of 541-385-5809 vices from out of the back if c i rcumstances www.bendbulletin.com very good cond. $995. Sell your old one in the A1 Washers&Dryers Email for pics: cutsncars classifieds! Ask about our uncertified area. Sending cash, change. 389-8420. Visit woodstoves. $150 ea. Full warchecks, or credit in- Sat/ Sun 1-5. Photos, Super Seller rates! Obendbroadband.com ranty. Free Del. Also or 541-385-5809 f ormation may b e info: www.craftcats.org. Frenchie Faux call 541-385-3275 wanted, used W/D's subjected to fraud. puppies, $400. BUYING Fuel & Wood • 541-280-7355 246 Maschio 7-ft rotary tiller, i Want to Buy or Rent For more i nforma- Alaskan Malamute hybrid 541-447-0210 Lionel/American Flyer virtually new, less than 5 tion about an adver- pups,4 females,3 males Guns, Hunting trains, accessories. hrs. $7500 new; asking Wanted: $Cash paid for tiser, you may call $500 ea. 541-771-9255 German Shepherd 4- Chair, reclining swivel & Fishing WHEN BUYING 541-408-2191. $5000. 541-421-3222 mo.-oldmale puppy leather w/ottoman, vintage costume jew- the O r egon State American Eskimo, 5 FIREWOOD... He is very friendly and $35. 541-548-6642 elry. Top dollar paid for Attorney General's 6'/z boxes Winchester BUYING & SE L LING old male, pure Gold/Silver.I buy by the Office been around k ids. Co n s umer mo. To avoid fraud, All gold jewelry, silver A ccubond 300 W i n white, AKC/UKC reg., Estate, Honest Artist Protection hotline at $300 OBO. Call or Hay, Grain & Feed The Bulletin mag, 180 gr., $50 box and gold coins, bars, $800. 541-610-2286 Elizabeth,541-633-7006 1-877-877-9392. text 541-815-4588 rounds, wedding sets, recommends payor $45 if buy all. Call class 1st quality qrass hay, rings, sterling silment for Firewood AUSSIES, Mini AKC blue Golden Retriever AKC Rob (406)560-6684 Dgvlirn 70- Ib bales, barn stored, The Bulletin ver, coin collect, vinonly upon delivery merle w/blue eyes, gen ng Cern al 0 egon s nce Sggg puppies, available 1/26 Visit our HUGE WANTED: Tobacco American Arms 10ga tage watches, dental $250/ ton. Also big bales! and inspection. red/black tri, parents on $400 8 $450. home decor pipes - Briars, Meer0/U shotgun, $600 or Patterson Ranch, gold. Bill Fl e ming, • A cord is 128 cu. ft. site. 541-598-5314 (541) 9433120 consignment store. shaums and smoking best offer. 541-389-7385 Sisters, 541-549-3831 541-382-9419. 4' x 4' x 8' New items accessories. Adopt a nice CRAFT cat Shepherd Husky-Wolf female, 3 Receipts should A uto Ordinance T M 1 C emetery p lo t WANTED: RAZORS- from the Tumalo sanctu- Australian arrive daily! De - •include W heat S t raw: s m a ll pups, parents on site mos, beautiful blue eyes! Thompson, .45 cal w/3 chutes Memorial Garname, bales $2 bale or $65 Gillette, Gem, Schick, a ry, PetSmart, 8 n ow 930 SE Textron, reg., blue 8 red merle, 30-round maqs 8 1500 $250. 541-977-7019 phone, price and t on. After 6 p.m . etc. Shaving mugs Bend 541-318-1501 dens. $500 or b est also Petco! Fixed, shots, rounds, NIB, $2850. Auto 8 tri. 541-4201580 kind of wood purand accessories. 541-546-9821 Culver. ID chip, tested, more! $500/up. www.highde- Kittens, free to g o od www.redeuxbend.com Ordinance M1 Carbine, offer. 541-408-1477 chased. Fair prices paid. 389- 8420. Photos, info: home, gray 8 white, 7 sertaussies.com .30 cal w/15 mags & Boxes about 13-15, dif- • Firewood ads Call 541-390-7029 www.craftcats.org 8 like mos, litterbox trained. GENERATE SOME ex- 1000 rnds, NIB $2850. f erent sizes. $5 e a . MUST include speLooking for your between 10 am-3 pm. us on Facebook. Barn/shop cats FREE, 541-279-9610 citement i n your 541-447-4101 cies and cost per next employee? 541-548-6642 . some tame, some not. neighborhood! Plan a Bend local pays CASH!! cord to better serve Place a Bulletin We d e liver! F i xed, Labradoodles - Mini & garage sale and don't Ladies jeans Liz Clai- our customers. for all firearms & help wanted ad med size, several colors forget to advertise in shots. 541-389-8420 bourne new, size 8, ammo. 541-526-0617 today and 541-504-2662 classified! $15. 541-508-3886 The Bulletin reach over Cats & s ome kittens www.alpen-ridge.com 541-385-5809. Bushmaster AR-15 Tele Serving Central Oregon sincelggg available thru rescue 60,000 readers 16M4, NIB, $1900. Colt Mirror: carved w ood roup in Tumalo on Labrador Pups, AKC Loveseat sofa/sleepe,r A R-15 A 3, Mod e l frame,42nWx34 nH each week. 1 cord dry, split Juniper, Your at. 8 Sun., 1-5 PM. Chocolate/Yellow/White full size bed, contem- AR6721, NI B, $2500. $25.541-383-3343 classified ad $190/cord. Multi-cord Shots, altered, ID chip, Hips OFA guaranteed. porary style, neutral Smith & Wesson AR-15, will also discounts, 8 i/~ cords $300-$400. more. Map, photos of color, very good con- Model M&P 15, N IB, Mirror: wood w / heart appear on 1-541-954-1727 available. Immediate most 8 info at dition. $200. $2500. 808-635-0107 c utouts. 2 6nWx38 nH bendbulletin.com delivery! 541-408-6193 www.craftcats.org. Pitbull, blue female, free 541-330-0733 Bushmaster MOE AR-15, $15. 541-383-3343 which currently 389-8420, 598-5488 A-1 DRY JUNIPER 266 292 to apprvd home. Shots SOFA, 6', light brown brand new, $1800 or best New folding pingpong receives over $190 split, or $170 rnds UTD: excellent with pets/ corduroy, 1.5 million page Sales Northeast Bend Sales Other Areas $35. cash offer. 541-536-7924 table, on wheels/etc. multi-cord discount, del. children. 541-420-0310 541-316-1775. views every CASH!! $99. 541-317-2890 Call 541-977-4500 or 8th Street Artisans F ishing, hunting a r t , For Guns, Ammo & month at no 541-350-1809 Poodie PuPs s AKC «ys Twin mattress set comSaturday Market, 10-4 collectibles, and furReloading Supplies. Portable massage table, extra cost. Loving,cuddly comPan- piete, exc. cond, $50. every Sat. 1036 NE 541-408-6900. sturdy good cond., $60. People Look for Information nishings. F r i .-Mon., Bulletin ions.541-475-3889 541-508-3886 541-318-5732 8th St., Bend behind 400 NW Terrace Lane About Products and Classifieds Desert Eagle 50 cal. 7-11 on Greenwood. ¹4 in Prin e v ille.Chesapeake AKC pups,poodieToy,apricotm ai e, Get Results! refrigerator, 2 w/case, 200 rnds, & Wanted- paying cash Services Every Day through shots, good lines/hips 5 mos, smart & iovabie! Whirlpool 541-362-5156. door, frost-free, works reloading dies, $2100. for Hi-fi audio & stuCall 541-385-5809 TheBulletin Ciassigeds parents on site $500, $300 541 520 7259 great. $165. call Rob 406-560-6684 dio equip. Mclntosh, or place your ad 541-259-4739. ** FREE ** NOTICE 541-416-0296. on-line at DPMS 308LR A R - 10 J BL, Marantz, D y - All Year Dependable Queensiand Heelers Split, Del. bendbulletin.com Remember to remove Chinese Crested Hair- standard & mini,$150 & Garage Sale Kit extras, 2 20 rnd mags, naco, Heathkit, San- Firewood: Sea s o ned your Garage Sale signs less, 2 females, 6-7 Place an ad in The sui, Carver, NAD, etc. Bend. The Bulletin $1750. 541-617-1133 up. 541-280-1537 Lodgepole: 1 for $175 (nails, staples, etc.) Call 541-261-1808 Bulletin for your garecommends extra ' yrs old, free to good rightwayranch.wordNew .223 ammo, or 2 for $335. Cash, after your Sale event home. 541-771-0529 rage sale and rel caution when purpress.com 220 rounds, $150. Check or Credit Card WHEN YOU SEE THIS is over! THANKS! Farmers Column ceive a Garage Sale chasing products or, 541-410-2225 OK. 541-420-3484. From The Bulletin BEND'S HOMELESS NEED OUR HELP! services from out of I Kit FREE! 00 and your local utility ~ 10X20 STORAGE The cold weather is upon us and sadly there are l the area. Sending I Sig Sauer 556 $2200 269 KIT INCLUDES: companies. BUILDINGS still over 2,000 folks in our community without Savage .204 w/ 900 M cash, checks, or ore P i x a t B e n d b u l e ti n . c o m Gardening Supplies • 4 Garage Sale Signs for protecting hay, permanent shelter, living in cars, makeshift rnds same lot. $1500 l credit i n f o rmation On a classified ad • $2.00 Off Coupon To The Bulletin & Equipment firewood, livestock may be subjected to 541-515-4896 camps, getting by as best they can. go to Use Toward Your etc. $1496 Installed. The following items are badly needed to l FRAUD. For more SKS Rifle, good condi- www.bendbulletin.com Next Ad www.bendbulletin.com 541-617-1133. help them get through the winter: information about an I tion, some shells also. to view additional • 10 Tips For "Garage For newspaper CCB ¹173684. advertiser, you may I $425. 541-504-1704 gxCAMPING GEAR of any sort: @ photos of the item. Sale Success!" delivery, call the kfjbuildersOykwc.net Or e goni USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! New or used tents, sleeping bags, tarps, blankets. call t h e Circulation Dept. at ttor n ey ' Wanted: Collector 261 @ WARM CLOTHING: Rain Gear, Boots, Gloves. l State A 541-385-5800 seeks high quality PICK UP YOUR Door-to-door selling with l General's O f f i c e Medical Equipment To place an ad, call fishing items. PLEASE DROP OFF YOUR DONATIONS AT Consumer P r otec- • GARAGE SALE KIT at fast results! It's the easiest Meat & Animal Processingl 541-385-5809 Call 541-678-5753, or THE BEND COMMUNITY CENTER t ion ho t l in e at I 1777 SW Chandler Miracle-Ear 950 open or email way in the world to sell. 503-351-2746 1036 NE 5th St. , Bend, Mon.-Sat. 9 a. m.5 p.m. Ave., Bend, OR 97702 l 1-877-877-9392. classified0bendbulletin.com Lambs corn-fed, taking BTE. Can be t ransorders now for March For Special pick up please call Will trade firearms for ferred by Miracle Ear. The Bulletin The Bulletin Classified The Bulletin Ken @ 541-389-3296 high-quality stamp colNew $5500; sell $699. delivery. Serving Central Oregon sinceSggg 541-385-5809 PLEASE HELP, YOU CAN MAKEA DIFFERENCE. lections. 573-286-4343 541-410-0432 541-475-7479

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E2 THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9 642

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

Apt./Multiplex Redmond

AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES

2 bdrm, 1 bath duplex unit, $550 mo.+ $635 d ep. 1326 SW O b sidian, Redmond. Call RENTALS for applications. Avail

Monday • • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •5500 pm Fri •

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

000rj 630

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.................................................. $16.50 7 days.................................................. $24.00 14 days .................................................$33.50 26 days .................................................$61.50

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

(call 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.

CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m.

PRIVATE PARTY RATES

*Must state prices in ed

C®X

The Bulletin bendbulletimcom

is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702

& j' JIJTJ IJJ~

PÃERESS

Can be found on these pages :

EMPLOYMENT 410 - Private Instruction 421 - Schools and Training 454- Looking for Employment 470 - Domestic & In-Home Positions 476 - Employment Opportunities 486 - Independent Positions

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40rj0rj 421

Schools & Training

TRUCK SCHOOL

www.llTR.net Redmond Campus Student Loans/Job Waiting Toll Free 1-888-387-9252

528

Loans & Mortgages WARNING

476

476

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities Watermaster

CONCRETE

Experienced Concrete Finisher/ Foundation Form Setter needed, for Bend/ Redmond area. Full-time employment. Musthave reliable transportation and clean dnvtng record. CalI 541-815-8075

470

KOrj0j

FINANCEANO BUSINESS 507- Real Estate Contracts 514 - Insurance 528- Loans and Mortgages 543- Stocks and Bonds 558- Business Investments 573- Business Opportunities

Domestic & In-Home Positions

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

The Oregon Water Resources Department is recruiting to fill a Watermaster position in concerns or quesour Burns office. To tions, we suggest you v iew the jo b a n - consult your attorney nouncement go to or call CONSUMER Oregonjobs.org HOTLINE, 1-877-877-9392. and search under the Oregon Water Resources De- BANK TURNED YOU partment. c l osing DOWN? Private party date is F e bruary will loan on real estate equity. Credit, no 12, 2013.

Customer S ervi c e Looking for a respon- Rep./Office Personnel position a vailsible, reliable, positive, and ex pe r ienced able. Drug and Alcoc o mpany babysitter? 21yrs old. hol f re e seeking reliable, reWill interview & has tons o f r e f erences. sponsible, and honest team player with Call 970-819-0946! basic computer skills. 476 J ob d e scription a t www.mcpheetersturf.c Employment om. Send resume to Opportunities McPheeters Turf, Inc., 2019 SW Park Lane, Culver, OR 97734. CAUTION READERS:

Looking for your next

employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000

readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds

problem, good equity is all you need. Call now. Oregon Land Mortgage 388-4200.

LOCALMONEY:We buy secured trust deeds & note,some hard money loans. Call Pat Kellev 541-382-3099 ext.13. Sell an Item

FAST!

Get Results! Call 385-5809

Ads published in "Em- Food Service: Cook, full If it's under $500 Exp. ployment Opportuni- time evenings. Apply after 1 or place t ies" i n c lude e m - Required! you can place it in Monday thru Friyour ad on-line at ployee and p.m. The Bulletin day, Roszak's Fish bendbulletin.com i ndependent pos i Classifieds for: tions. Ads for posi- House. 541-382-3173. tions that require a fee Manager or upfront investment Now Hiring at Juniper Find exactly what $10 • 3 lines, 7 days must be stated. With Motel i n Mad r as. any independent job Looking fo r l i v e-inyou are looking for in the $16 • 3 lines, 14 days CLASSIFIEDS opportunity, p l ease full-time man a ger. investigate thor- Position includes 3 (Private Party ads only) oughly. bdrm, 2 bath home and living expenses. Use extra caution when For information call applying for jobs online and never pro- 541-639-9936. vide personal infor- Remember.... mation to any source A dd your web a d you may not have re- dress to your ad and in Care searched and deemed on The Partners In Care is seeking candidates for a to be reputable. Use readers s web site full-time Intake RN to assist in processing extreme caution when Bulletin' be able to click referrals and getting patients admitted into r esponding to A N Y will through automatically online e m p loyment care. This is a clinical administrative position to your site. that does not include direct patient care. ad from out-of-state.

Partners

We suggest you call the State of Oregon Consumer Hotline at 1-503-378-4320

For Equal Opportunity L aws: Oregon B ureau of Labor & Industry, C i vil Rights Division, 971-673-0764

If you have any questions, concerns or comments, contact: Classified Department The Bulletin 541-385-5809

r.=.-",.—.a

Applicants MUST have a current Oregon RN license.

products or I I chasing services from out of l l the area. Sending l c ash, checks, o r l credit i n f ormation l l may be subjected to FRAUD. l more informaI For tion about an adver- l l tiser, you may call l the Oregon State l Attorney General's l C o n sumer c I Office Protection hotline at l I 1-877-877-9392. I

LThc Bulletin

i

The Bulletin Coordinator •

Partners

in Care

Qualified candidates are encouraged to send c over letter an d r e sume vi a e m ail t o

HROpartnersbend.org or regular mail to: Partners ln Care / HR Department, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct, Bend OR 97701. Independent Contractor

* Supplement Your Income*

Operate Your Own Business ++++++++++++++++++ Newspaper Delivery Independent Contractor

© Call Today ®

Partners In Care Home Health and Hospice is seeking applicants for a full-time (32 hours per week) Volunteer Coordinator.

We are looking for independent contractors to service home delivery routes in:

Qualified candidates must have a bachelors degree (related field preferred) while previous experience managing a volunteer workforce is preferred. Competence with Microsoft Office Suite and strong organizational skills are essential.

Must be available 7 days a week, early morning hours. Must have reliable, insured vehicle.

If interested in being considered for this role, please submit a resume to:

Partners ln Care,

2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend OR 97701 - Attn HR, or via email to HR@partnersbend.org

(541) 383-3152

648

Houses for Rent General Rent /Ovvn 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes $2500 down, $750 mo. OAC. J and M Homes 541-548-5511 658

Cascade Rental Management. Co.

Houses for Rent Redmond

636

Eagle Crest - B ehind the gates. Beautiful

Apt./Multiplex NW Bend Small studio close to library, all util. pd. $550, $525 dep. No pets/ smoking. 541-3309769 or 541-480-7870

2 100

s q . ft., 3 / 2 . 5,

Reverse living. Large garagetworkshop. Hot tub. $1400/mo. Lease option. $365 , 000. Sec/dep.541-923-0906 541-480-7863

638

Call The Bulletin At Apt./Multiplex SE Bend 541-385-5809 Place Your Ad Or E-Mail A STUNNING 2 BDRM/$625 At: www.bendbulletin.com 61545 ParreH Road Classy new exterior. Pristine 3 bdrm, 2 bath in NW Redmond close Small quiet complex to s c hools/shopping completely new intequiet n e ighborhood, rior upgraded with

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.

JZI: ~ M

USE THE CLASSIFIEDS!

Door-to-door selling with Studios 8 Kitchenettes fast results! It's the easiest Furnished room, TV w/ way in the world to sell. cable, micro 8 fridge. The Bulletin Classified Utils 8 l i nens. New owners. $145-$165/wk 541-385-5809 541-382-1885

$530 8 $540 w/lease. Carports included! FOX HOLLOW APTS.

* Terrebonne *

Please call 541.385.5800 or 800.503.3933 Mon.-Fri., 8-4 or apply via email at online © bendbulletin.com

The Bulletin

Serving Central Oregon since r903

decorator touches. New kitchen cabinets and granite countertops, all new appli-

ances, large master

with 3 closets. Private patio. Includes w/s/g. NO SMOKING/PETS. Call 541-633-0663 Check out the classifieds online iNww.bendbutfetin.com

X'Krj

large fenced yard, RV 745 pad, 2-car g arage, Homes for Sale laundry room, bright kitchen, A/C, gas fireOWNED HOMES! place, walk-out patio, BANK FREE List w/Pics! beautifully maint. Avail. www.BendRepos.com 3/1/13 $1050 mo. an- bend and beyond real estate nual lease. For show20967 yeoman, bend or ing 541-350-9188. 659

Houses for Rent Sunriver

) •

603- Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605 - RoommateWanted 616- Want To Rent 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges 630- Rooms for Rent 631 - Condos &Townhomesfor Rent 632 - Apt./Multiplex General 634 - Apt./Multiplex NEBend 636- Apt./Multiplex NWBend 638- Apt./Multiplex SEBend 640- Apt./Multiplex SW Bend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 648- Houses for RentGeneral 650- Houses for Rent NE Bend 652- Houses for Rent NWBend 654- Houses for Rent SEBend 656- Houses for Rent SW Bend 658- Houses for Rent Redmond 659- Houses for Rent Sunriver 660- Houses for Rent La Pine 661 - Housesfor Rent Prineville 662- Houses for Rent Sisters 663- Houses for Rent Madras 664- Houses for Rent Furnished 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent 675- RV Parking 676 - Mobile/Mfd. Space

Feb. 1. 541-728-6421.

Rooms for Rent

Thursday • • •••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • No on Wed. Fri d a y . . . . . . • • • • • . • • • • • • • • . • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate • •• • • •• • • • • 11:00 am Fri • 634 Apt./Multiplex NE Bend Saturday • • • •. . . . . . . 3:0 0 pm Fri. 8 GREAT WINTER 8 DEAL! • • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • Sunday. • • • • 2 bdrm, 1 bath,

a

v

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v

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

773

Redmond Homes

Acreages

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! Fabulous mou n tain Call 385-5809 or views, rural property place your ad on-line 3479 sq. ft. 3 bdrm. at 2 .5 baths. L ots o f bendbulletin.com shop area! $495,000.

CHECK YOUR AD

Please check your ad on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. Sometimes ins tructions over t h e phone are misunderstood and an e rror can occur in your ad. If this happens to your ad, please contact us the first day your ad appears and we will be happy to fix it as

s oon as w e c a n . Deadlines are: Weekdays 11:00 noon for

next day, Sat. 11:00 a.m. for Sunday and Monday. 541-385-5809 Thank you! The Bulletin Classified

¹201207007 Sunriver Home for rent. CallMLS Jeanne Scharlund, Need to get an 1700+ Sq feet, and fully Principal Broker, PUBLISHER'S furnished. Dishwasher, ad in ASAP? 541-420-7978 NOTICE Washer/Dryer, 3 b e dYou can place it Redmond RE/MAX All real estate adver- room 3 bath, deck, 2 car Land & Homes TURN THE PAGE online at: tising in this newspa- garage, hot tub. Free Real Estate per is subject to the wireless internet. $1200 For More Ads www.bendbulletin.com F air H o using A c t s ecurity deposit a n d The Bulletin Home w/a Guest which makes it illegal $1500 per month, 1 yr Cottage! $98,900 541-385-5809 to a d v ertise "any lease. Interested parties Loads of character & 775 preference, limitation call 503-752-9421 charm, 3 bd, 1398 sf 762 or disc r imination Manufactured/ 687 home has hard wood based on race, color, Homes with Acreage Mobile Homes Floors, fire p lace, Commercial for religion, sex, handibuilt-in cabinets. 528 NW REDMOND 3 cap, familial status, Rent/Lease sf guest cottage w/ all bedroom, 2.5 b a t h. FACTORY SPECIAL marital status or naNew Home, 3 bdrm, tional origin, or an in- Off Empire: $1310/mo. the comforts. Great Built-ins, tile kitchen $46,500 finished location on dead end tention to make any counters, gas f i r e1 770 SF, 5 of f c s , on your site. such pre f erence, 20'x20' room; strg., 2 street w/ view of the place in t h e l i v ing J and M Homes limitation or discrimi- rstrms; shades; fiber. valley. room. $126,500 541-548-5511 Jett Blackburn Real nation." Familial sta- 541-280-7489. MLS¹201209508 Estate, 541-573-7206 Call TRAVIS HANNAN, LOT MODEL tus includes children under the age of 18 Spectrum professional Pnncipal Broker, LIQUIDATION building, 3 5 0 ' -500', 541-788-3480 Prices Slashed Huge living with parents or NOTICE Savings! Full Warranlegal cust o dians, $1.00 per ft. total. No All real estate adverRedmond RE/MAX An d y , tised here in is subties, Finished on your pregnant women, and N NN. C a l l Land & Homes Real Estate site. 541-548-5511 people securing cus- 541-385-6732. ject to t h e F e deral JandMHomes.com tody of children under F air H o using A c t , 771 18. This newspaper which makes it illegal Get your Own your own home for will not knowingly acto advertise any prefLots less t ha n r e n ting. cept any advertising erence, limitation or business Centrally located in for real estate which is discrimination based 14738 Birds Eye, La In- h ouse in violation of the law. on race, color, reliPine Acre with power fMadras. inancing opti o ns O ur r e a ders ar e gion, sex, handicap, 8 water. $45,000. available. Call now at hereby informed that familial status or na- High Lakes Realty & 541-475-2291 all dwellings advertional origin, or intenProperty tised in this newspation to make any such Management With an ad in per are available on preferences, l i mita541-536-0117 Garage Sales an equal opportunity tions or discrimination. The Bulletin's (2) Bend City lots, 2851 basis. To complain of We will not knowingly 2857 Huettl St., off discrimination cal l accept any advertis- & "Call A Service HUD t o l l -free at ing for r eal e state Butler Mkt. All utils under 1-800-877-0246. The which is in violation of round $89,900 for both. toll f ree t e lephone Professional" this law. All persons all Ron, 541-206-7995 number for the hearare hereby informed Nice flat lot in Terrebing im p aired is Directory that all dwellings adonne, .56 a c res, 1-800-927-9275. vertised are available p aved s t reet, a p Find them in on an equal opportu- proved fo r ca p -fill The Bulletin nity basis. The Bulleseptic, utilities are at Independent Contractor position tin Classified the lot line. $42,000. Classifieds! Daytime inside sales. MLS 3 2 0 12001172 750 Pam Lester, Principal Mid-South Sales Promotions is seeking to hire B roker, Century 2 1 Redmond Homes two sales people to work from The Bulletin Gold Country Realty, circulation offices as Independent Contractors NE Redmond, 3 bdrm, Inc. 541-504-1338 to secure sponsorships for the Newspaper in 2 bath, 1360 sq. ft., Education program. This is not selling subtriple garage, office, scriptions or advertising, but involves having bay f r ont w i n dow, local businesses support The Bulletin's large patio, mature Newspaper in Education program. landscaping, fenced yard. $128,000. MLS This is a relaxed environment and approach 201207127 involving business to business sales. Mid-South offers a brief paid training program Pam Lester, Principal C a/I 54 /-385-580 9 B roker, Century 2 1 but the ideal candidates will possess business to r o m ot e o u r service Gold Country Realty, to business sales experience. Inc. 541-504-1338 Building/Contracting Handyman Average salesperson earns between $400 -$700 for less than 30 hours weekly. USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! NOTICE: Oregon state Margo Construction The dress code is relaxed and casual. law req u ires anyLLC Since 1992 This is not ad or subscription sales, however Door-to-door selling with one who co n t racts • Pavers• Carpentry if you have previous experience in advertising fast results! It's the easiest for construction work • Remodeling • Decks sales, I will give you priority consideration. • Window/Door way in the world to sell. to be licensed with the C onstruction Con - Replacement • Int/Ext I'm seeking motivated, energetic and articulate tractors Board (CCB). The Bulletin Classified Paint • CCB 176121 people with excellent communication skills. A n active lice n se 541 -480-31 79 541-385-5809 Please call Melanie at 541-383-0399. means the contractor i s bonded an d i n - LandscapingNard Carel s ured. Ve r ify t h e contractor's CCB TegOn OTICE: O RE G O N c ense through t h e N Landscape YOUR ADWILLRECEIVECLOSEro 2,000,000 ContracClassified CCB Cons u m er tors Law (ORS EXPOSURES FORONLY$2SO! 671) Website r equires a l l bus i Advertising oregon ciarufed Adverrsrng nn oas aservceVtheoegonxe ipaper pelrshers ssocraron www.hireaticensedcontractor. nesses that advertise com Weekof January 28, 2013 NetWOTls to p e rform L a n dor call 503-378-4621. The Bulletin recom- scape C o nstruction inclu d es: mends checking with which dec ks , the CCB prior to con- p lanting, ServingCentralOregon since 1903 arbors, tracting with anyone. fences, 541-385-5S09 Some other t r ades w ater-features, a n d also req u ire addi- installation, repair of tional licenses and irrigation systems to be licensed with the certifications. Landscape ContracDIVORCE $155. Complete preparation. Includes children, custody, t ors B o a rd . Th i s Debris Removal 4-digit number is to be support, property and bills division. No court appearances. Divorced in included in all adver1-5 weeks possible. 503-772-5295. Iegalalt@msn.com. JUNK BE GONE tisements which indiI Haul Away FREE cate the business has For Salvage. Also a bond, insurance and Cleanups & Cleanouts workers c ompensaMel, 541-389-8107 tion for their employDriver - $0.03 quarterly bonus, plus $0.01 increase per mile after 6 ees. For your protection call 503-378-5909 and 12 months. Daily or Weekly pay. CDL-A, 3 months current exp. Handyman or use our website: 800-414-9569 www.driveknight.com www.lcb.state.or.us to I DO THAT! check license status Home/Rental repairs Drivers: GORDON TRUCKING - CDL-A Drivers Needed! Dedicated and before con t racting Small jobs to remodels with th e b u s iness. OTR Positions Now Open! $1000 Sign on Bonus. Consistent Miles, Honest, guaranteed Persons doing landTime Off! Full Benefits, 401k, EOE, Recruiters Available 7 days/week! work. CCB¹151573 scape m a intenance 866-435-8590 Dennis 541-317-9768 do not require a LCB license. Drivers: We value our drivers as our most IMPORTANT ASSET!! YOU ERIC REEVE HANDY SERVICES. Home 8 make us successful!! Top Pay/Benefits Package! CDL-A Required. Need to get an Commercial Repairs, Join our team NOW! 1-888-414-4467 Carpentry-Painting, ad in ASAP? Pressure-washing, You can place it Honey Do's. On-time promise. Senior online at: Discount. Work guarSAWMILLS from only $3997.00. MAKE & SAVE MONEY with your own anteed. 541-389-3361 www.bendbulletin.com or 541-771-4463 bandmill. Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE info/ Bonded & Insured DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills.com, 800-578-1363 ext. 300N. 541-385-5809 CCB¹181595

Updated daily

GROwlNG

GarageSales

Garage Sales

541-385-5809

I

The Bulletin


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E4 THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

DA I L Y

B R ID G E C L U B

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

Thu rsday,January31,2013

ACROSS 10ne of the folks 5 Bit the bullet,

Millard's killing lead

32 Subject of four 59 Aeroport d' Sports lllustrated 60 Quarters in covers between Quebec? 1966 and 1993 say 61 One working on 35 Chicken 10 French some panels 62 "Wassup" 14 Shoveler's target 36 Rare goose 37 Balneotherapy 15 XC60, XC70 or locale XC90 DOWN 16"The Hurt 38 Tito's surname 1 "Fie!" Locker" setting 40 Rapper behind 2 How some balls the 2012 17 SON are fielded E Gangnam 19 Junior of the 3 Hoi Style" YouTube N.F.L. 4 Personal ad abbr. sensation 20 U.S./Canadian 5 Hit Broadway 42 LIP sporting grp. musical with 47 "That's it for me" since 1936 the song "I'm 48 Stone Age 21 RearNot Wearing artifact 22To love, to Livy Underwear Today" 23 Output from an 50 Oenophile's installation old printer 6 Shared with, as a 51 "Hell, yeah!" 25 2001 French story 53 Transportation film nominated 7 If not for five Academy Dept. agency 8 "The Dancing Awards 54 An emollient Years" composer 26 TIN 55 FIN Novello 29 Latin abbr. 57 Of two minds 9 Heap meaning "he 58 Sys t ems 10 What's in the speaks" (computer stars 30 Bust networking 11"It's clear to me 31 ¹26 of 26 company) 12 Designer of the ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE Tulip chair A N I ME C L A I R C A S H 13Tool with a blade G EN X A 5 I D E A R L 0 18 Clark Bar company R0T I I A ME 5 C A ME R 0 N A N E C D O T E G L O V E 22 In R A I L S C P R Y E S 24 Edit out T W I N G E M A R E O N T 25 Male name that spells another 8 I OMES A I R I E R male name 5 E R A ME MEMEMEME H I G H backward L E A N O N MY R N A 27 Was paralyzed A L L O D D S H O ME R U N with fear, say I OU S ES P E P S I 28 Ski shop supply L UC C I S E L E C T E D 32 Say "hey," say MED I A N I N C O ME H A C K 33 Tony winner N E T S C O U N T E T O N after 5-Down T R E K E MM Y S ME E N Y 34 Dedicated

By FRANK STEWART Tribune Media Services

"Hear a bout M i l l ard's g r e at opening lead?" Rose asked me. Millard Pringle is a quiet little man w ho gets l ost i n t h e m a z e o f defensive "rules." In a team match, both NorthSouths bid to six hearts. East's double was "Lightner," suggesting an unlikely lead — usually the first suit dummy had bid. One West led a low spade, and East ruffed but had to guess what to lead next. When he tried a club, South won, drew trumps and threw his diamond on dummy's spades.

he bids INT. What do you say? ANSWER: Game is possible, but you need not make an aggressive second bid to invite. Bid two hearts, showing 10 or 11 points with heart support. If your hand were stronger — AQ97 5 , K 4 2 , K J 3 , J 8 — you would jump to three hearts to force. If it were weaker, you'd have raised directly to two hearts. South dealer Both sides vulnerable

NORTH 4 aAQ9 7 5 9842 OKJ3 4 J8

OTHER TABLE "Millard was West at the other table," Rose said. "He knew enough to lead a spade, but he led the jack! East ruffed and treated the lead as suit preference: a high spade to show strength in the higher-ranking side suit. He led a diamond, and Millard won and led another spade. Down two." "How did he happen to lead the jack?" I asked. "He was in his usual daze. He said he led fourth-highest. After all, the jack is the fourth-highest spade." "It served North right," I said, "for not running to 6NT."

DAILY QUESTION

WEST 4J6432 99 0 A98 4 4 10 6 2

EAST 4aNone 9 J5 0 Q10 7 5 2 4 Q9754 3 SOUTH 4a K 108 9 AK Q 1 0 7 6 3 O6 4AK

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Y ouhold: 4 A Q 9 7 5 c v /8 4 2 Opening lead — Choose it 0 K J 3 4 J 8 . Your partner opens one heart, you respond one spade and (C) 2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

Seeking a friendly duplicate bridge? Find five gamesweekly at www.bendbridge.org. BIZARRO

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Puzzle by JULIAN LIM

35 Professional runner

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For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800-814-5554.

Annual subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday

crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. ATBT users: Text NYTX to 386 to download puzzles, or visit nytimes.com/mobilexword for more information. Online subscriptions: Today's puzzle and more than 2,000 past

puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). Share tips: nytimes.com/wordplay.

Crosswords for young solvers: nytimes.com/learning/xwords.

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70

01/31/13


THE BULLETIN• THURSDAY, JANUARY 31 2013 E5

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

• s

v

Motorhomes

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

L ook before y o u buy, below market value! Size & mileage DOES matter! Class A 32' Hurricane by Four Winds, 2007. 12,500 mi, all amenities, Ford V10, Ithr, cherry, slides, like new! New low price, $54,900.

AUTOS &TRANSPORTATION 908 - Aircraft, Parts and Service 916- Trucks and Heavy Equipment 925 - Utility Trailers 927 - Automotive Trades 929 - Automotive Wanted 931 - Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories 932- Antique and Classic Autos 933 - Pickups 935- Sport Utility Vehicles 940 - Vans 975 - Automobiles 870

Boats 8 Accessories

17' 1984 Chris Craft - Scorpion, 140 HP I YOURBOAT ... I inboard/outboard, 2 with ou r spe c i al depth finders, trollrates for selling your I ing motor, full cover, EZ - L oad t railer, I boat or watercraft! $3500 OBO. I Place an ad in The 541-382-3728. B ulletin w it h ou r

I

I

I 3-month p ackage I I which includes:

2007 Ski-Doo Renegade 600 w/513 mi, like new, very fast! Reduced to

I *5 lines of text and

$5000. 541-221-5221

18.5' '05 Reinell 185, V-6 Volvo Penta, 270HP,

low hrs., must see,

$15,000, 541-330-3939

a photo or up to 10 I lines with no photo. *Free online ad at I bendbulletin.com *Free pick up into I The Central Oregon

I Nickel ads.

I

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.

I

Need help fixing stuff? 18' Four Winns ski boat, Call Service Professional 4.3L V6 M e rCruiser findAthe help you need. I/O, open bow, seats 8, www.bendbulletin.com new Bimini top, new Alpine stereo system 8 spkrs, fish finder, dual GENERATE SOME ex• Yamaha 750 1999 batteries w / controls, citement in your neigMountain Max, $1750. swim-step part of boat borhood. Plan a ga• 1994 Arctic Cat 580 with l o n g lad d er, rage sale and don't EXT, $1250. forget to advertise in $7995. 541-749-0994 • Zieman 4-place classified! 385-5809. Where can you find a trailer, $1750. All in good condition. helping hand? Sewtng Cenfral Oregon since 1903 Located in La Pine. From contractors to Call 541-408-6149. yard care, it's all here

The Bulletin

860

Motorcycles & Accessories

Used out-drive parts - Mercury OMC rebuilt marine motors: 151 $1595; 3.0 $1895 4.3 (1993), $1995. 541-389-0435

in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

Hariey Davidson SoftTail De l uxe 2 0 0 7 , ) I > I t I > I white/cobalt, w / passenger kit, Vance & 20.5' 2004 Bayliner Hines muffler system 205 Run About, 220 8 kit, 1045 mi., exc. HP, V8, open bow, c ond, $19,9 9 9 , exc. cond., very fast 541-389-9188. w/very low hours, lots of extras incl. Harley Heritage tower, Bimini 8 Softail, 2003 custom trailer, $5,000+ in extras, $19,500. $2000 paint job, 541-389-1413 30K mi. 1 owner, For more information please call Look at: 541-385-8090 Bendhomes.com or 209-605-5537 for Complete Listings of HD Screaming Eagle Area Real Estate for Sale Electra Glide 2005, 103" motor, two tone candy teal, new tires, 23K miles, CD player 20.5' Seaswirl Spyhydraulic clutch, exder 1989 H.O. 302, cellent condition. 285 hrs., exc. cond., Highest offer takes it. stored indoors for 541-480-8080. life $11,900 OBO.

OOO 541-379-3530

ATVs

Watercraft

932

I

Antique & Classic Autos

Aircraft, Parts & Service

NuWa 297LK Hi t c h Hiker 2007,3 slides, Executive Hangar 32' touring coach, left at Bend Airport kitchen, rear lounge, (KBDN) many extras, beautiful 60' wide x 50' deep, c ond. inside & o u t, w/55' wide x 17' high Springdale 29' 2 0 07, $32,900 OBO, Prinev- bi-fold door. Natural slide,Bunkhouse style, ille. 541-447-5502 days gas heat, office, bathsleeps 7-8, excellent 8 541-447-1641 eves. room. Parking for 6 condition, $ 1 6 ,900, c ars. A d jacent t o 541-390-2504

Antique & Classic Autos

1921 Model T Delivery Truck Restored 8 Runs $9000. 541-389-8963

I

2007 SeaDoo 2004 Waverunner, excellent condition, LOW hours. Double trailer, lots of extras.

$10,000 541-719-8444 Ads published in "Watercraft" include: Kayks, rafts and motorIzed personal watercrafts. For • " boats" please s e e Class 870.

I'

• 541-385-5809

The Bulletin

with 351 Cleveland modified engine. Body is in excellent condition, $2500 obo. 541-420-4677

Weekend Warrior Toy 0 Hauler 28' 2007, Gen, fuel station, exc cond. Diamond Reo Du mp sleeps 8, black/gray Truck 19 7 4, 1 2 -14 40' 1987. New cover, i nterior, u se d 3X , '.-'-I yard box, runs good, new paint (2004), new $24,999. $6900, 541-548-6812 Chevy C-20 Pickup inverter (2007). Onan 541-389-9188 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; 6300 watt gen, 111K mi, auto 4-spd, 396, model G K E A T parked covered $35,000 CST /all options, orig. Looking for your obo. 541-419-9859 or owner, $22,000, next employee? 541-280-2014 908 541-923-6049 Place a Bulletin help Hysfer H25E, runs Aircraft, Parts wanted ad today and '55 Chevy 2 dr. w gn Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 well, 2982 Hours, reach over 60,000 8 Service $3500,call PROJECT car, 3 50 eng, power everything, readers each week. 541-749-0724 small block w/Weiand new paint, 54K orig mi, Your classified ad dual quad tunnel ram runs great, exlnt cond in will also appear on with 450 Holleys. T-10 & out. Asking $8,500. bendbulletin.com 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, 541-480-3179 which currently reWeld Prostar whls, ex Monaco Dynasty 2004, 8 I ceives over 1.5 milloaded, 3 slides, dietra rolling chassis + lion page views evsel, Reduced - now extras. $6000 for all. 1/3 interest in Columery month at no 541-389-7669. $119,000, 5 4 1-923bia 400 l o cated at Peterbilt 359 p o table extra cost. Bulletin 8572 or 541-749-0037 water t r uck, 1 9 9 0, Sunriver. $ 1 38,500. Classifieds Get Re3200 gal. tank, 5hp Call 541-647-3718 sults! Call 385-5809 The Bulletin GMC f~ fon 1971, Only pump, 4-3" h o ses, or place your ad To Subscribe call camlocks, $ 2 5,000. $1 9,700! Original low on-line at 541-385-5800 or go to 541-820-3724 mile, exceptional, 3rd bendbulletin.com - ~ A 'a e • owner. 951-699-7171 www.bendbulletin.com 925 Chevy Wagon 1957, 4-dr., complete, 882 Utility Trailers $7,000 OBO, trades. Fifth Wheels Please call 1/3 interest i n w e l l541-389-6998 equipped IFR Beech Bonanza A36, new 10-550/ Chrysler 30 0 C o u peJeep Comanche, 1990, prop, located KBDN. Big Tex Landscap1967, 44 0 e n g ine,original owner, 167K, ing/ ATV Trailer, Southwind 35.5' Triton, $65,000. 541-419-9510 auto. trans, ps, air, 4WD, 5-spd, tags good 2008,V10, 2 slides, Dudual axle flatbed, frame on rebuild, re- till 9/2015, $4500 obo. pont UV coat, 7500 mi. 7'x16', 7000 lb. painted original blue, 541-633-7761 Bought new at GVW, all steel, Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 original blue interior, $132,913, $1400. by Carriage, 4 slideoriginal hub caps, exc. asking $93,500. 541-382-4115, or outs, inverter, satelchrome, asking $9000 Call 541-419-4212 541-280-7024. lite sys, fireplace, 2 or make offer. flat screen TVs. 541-385-9350 $60,000. 1/5th interest in 1973 541-480-3923 Cessna 150 LLC • Au tomotive Parts, Plymouth B a r racuda 150hp conversion, low Service & Accessories 1966, original car! 300 time on air frame and hp, 360 V8, centerChrysler SD 4-Door engine, hangared in lines, (Original 273 1930, CD S Royal Bend. Excellent perWinnebago 30A Michelin tires (4) eng 8 wheels incl.) Standard, B-cylinder, formance & affordexc. cond. size Sightseer 2012, 31 ft., 541-593-2597 body is good, needs able flying! $6,500. all options, 2 slides, P225/65R17's $150 some r e s toration, PROJECT CARS: Chevy 541-382-6752 call 390-1755. 362HP V10, 10K mi., Fleetwood Wilderness runs, taking bids, 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) 8 mint cond., $105,900. 36', 2005, 4 s l ides, 541-383-3888, Chevy Coupe 1950 rear bdrm, fireplace, 541-330-5516 AIRPORT CAFE We Buy Junk 541-81 5-331 8 rolling chassis s $1750 AC, W/D hkup beau- (Bend Municipal Airport) Cars & Trucks! ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, tiful u n it ! $ 3 0 ,500.Now open Saturdays! Cash paid for junk 541-815-2380 • Daily Specials People Look for Information complete car, $ 1949; vehicles, batteries & Cadillac Series 61 1950, • New Management About Products and catalytic converters. 2 dr. hard top, complete Open Mon.-Sat., 8-3 Services Every Day through Serving all of C.O.! w/spare f r on t cl i p ., Call 541-318-8989 The Bulletin Classifieds Call 541-408-1090 $3950, 541-382-7391 Winnebarfo Suncruiser34' 2004, on y 34K, loaded, too much to list, ext'd K omfort 25' 2 0 06, 1 warr. thru 2014, $54,900 slide, AC, TV, awning. Dennis, 541-589-3243 NEW: tires, converter, batteries. Hardly used.

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$15,500. 541-923-2595

880

Travel Trailers

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The Bulletin

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1979

call Scott, 406-839-1299

Ads published in the "Boats" classification include: Speed, fishing, drift, canoe, house and sail boats. For all other types of MONTANA 3585 2008, watercraft, please see exc. cond., 3 slides, Class 875. Springdale 2005 27', 4' Econoiine RV f 9 8 9 , king bed, Irg LR, Arc541-385-5809 fully loaded, exc. cond, slide in dining/living area, tic insulation, all op35K m i. , R e ducedsleeps 6, low mi,$15,000 tions $37,500. obo. 541-408-3811 $15,250. 541-546-6133 541-420-3250 Servmg Central O~egon srnce 1903

$5500/obo 541-647-8931

door panels w/flowers 8 hummingbirds, white soft top & hard top. Just reduced to $3,750. 541-317-9319 or 541-647-8483

Guifsfream Scenic P ilgrim 27', 2007 5 t h Piper A rcher 1 9 8 0, Cruiser 36 ff. 1 999, based in Madras, alwheel, 1 s lide, AC, Cummins 330 hp dieways hangared since 1966 GMC, 2nd owner, TV,full awning, excelSprinter 272RLS, 2009 sel, 42K, 1 owner, 13 many extras to list, lent shape, $23,900. new. New annual, auto too 29', weatherized, like in. kitchen slide out, pilot, IFR, one piece $8500 obo. Serious buynew tires,under cover, n ew, f u rnished & 541-350-8629 ers only. 541-536-0123 windshield. Fastest ArFord Gaiaxie 500 1983, hwy. miles only,4 door ready to go, incl Winecher around. 1750 to2 dr. hardtop,fastback, ard S a t ellite dish, fridge/freezer icetal t i me . $ 6 8 ,500. 390 vs,auto, pwr. steer 8 26,995. 541-420-9964 maker, W/D combo, 541-475-6947, ask for radio (orig),541-419-4989 Interbath tub 8 Just bought a new boat? Rob Berg. Ford Mustang Coupe shower, 50 amp proSell your old one in the 1966, original owner, pane gen & more! classifieds! Ask about our automatic, great Super Seller rates! $55,000. Pilgrim In t e rnational Trucks & Chev Camaro, 1969, fully V8, $9000 OBO. 541-948-2310 541-385-5809 2005, 36' 5th Wheel, restored, factory Glacier shape, Heavy Equipment 530-515-8199 Model¹M-349 RLDS-5 Blue, HO-350, 4 -spd, brand n e w int e rior. Fall price $ 21,865. Ford Ranchero 541-312-4466 $32,900. Here in Bend,

Motorhomes

Yamaha Banshee 2001, custom built 350 motor, race-ready, lots of extras,

FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd,

Frontage Rd; g reat visibility for a viation bus. 1jetjock@q.com

I Immaculate! Beaver Coach Marquis

18.5' Sea Ray, 2000, 4.3L Mercruiser, 190 I Rates start at $46. I hp Bowrider w/depth Call for details! finder, radio/CD player, 541-385-5809 rod holders, full canvas, EZ Loader trailer, exclnt cond, $14,500. LThe BLtllcting 707-484-3518 (Bend)

Snowmobile trailer 2002, 25-ft Interstate & 3 sleds, $10,900. 541-480-8009

Fifth Wheels

541-948-2126

870

Arctic Cat (2) 2005 F7; EFI Snowpro & EFI EXT, 4,000 miles each. $2400 each; 541-410-2186

Travel Trailers

541-548-5216

Boats & Accessories

Snowmobiles

882

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8

REMODELING DESIGN & OUTDOOR LIVING SHOW g4' +oo

PublishingDate: Tuesday, August 20

ONE-STOP SHOPPING FOR HOMEOWNERSLOOKING FOR INSPIRATION The Central Oregon Builders Association (COBAj presents the Remodeling Design (I Outdoor Living Show just jn time for autumn and winter home improvements. This guide features information about the vendors at the show, and is a handy resource for finding local home improvement experts and products for the home throughout the year.

THE NATURE OF WORDS THEGUIDETOCENTRAL OREGON'S PREMIER LITERARYEVENT

932 a •

Nov B

ou ar. A real classic, o 196 ruising aroun d .Greatfor cr ui ' sell,buyingmini-v

is's'i ie s www.bcndbulletin.com Gef 3 lines, 4 days for $16.35.

T o place an ad call 3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9

TheNatureofWordsannualljteraryfestjval celebrates the literary arts jn Central Oregon during a multj-day event each autumn. The event features authors, seminars, workshops and contests. Throughout the year, The Nature of Words, as an organization, supports creative writing t hrough o utreach programs for both students and adults jn Central Oregon. The Nature of Words guide is distributed to all Bulletin readers

as well as those who attend the annual PubliShing Date: literary event.

Friday October 25


E6 THURSDAY, JANUARY 31 2013 • THE BULLETIN Pickups Chevy 3/4 ton 4x4 1971 new trans, 2 new t i r es , new brakes, 2nd owner, r uns/drives g o o d . Make good w o od truck. $2395 O BO 541-350-2859

Sport Utility Vehicles •

Jeep Wrangler 4x4 1997, 6-cyl, soft top, roll bar, front tow bar, new tires, chrome rims, 103K miles, gd cond, $5700 obo. 541-504-3253 or 503-504-2764

Aut o m obiles

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

"My Little Red Corvette" 1996 coupe. 132K, 26-34 mpg. 350 auto. $12,500 541-923-1781

Legal Notices •

1000

1000

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

B eneficiary dat e d July 21, 2004, and recorded on July 2 3 , ¹069866 $15,555! 2 004 i n t h e D e s options, moonroof, chutes County OffiCentral Oregon spoiler, leather, cial R e c ords as Community College Chevy Silverado 4x4, Infinity AM/FM/CD, Document No. 2004Notice is hereby given 690-380-5000. Oregon 2001, 2500 HD ext'd alloys, Michelin & 43622, covering the that on Tuesday, May ANtoSourre studded tires, cab, 87,600 mi, asking 21, 2013, an election Any person may file, following d e s cribed 541-598-3750 $9800. 541-410-6179 meticulously mainjointly o r s e v erally, real property situated will be held for t he aaaoregonautosource.com tained, $6750. with the Department a in th e a b ove-menFord 1-ton dually 2004, purpose of e l ecting Bend, 760-715-9123 five board members to protest or s t anding t ioned county a n d crew cab, extras, tow s tate, t o -wit: R e a l <>iei»i CERTIFIED pkg, 134K, good cond, fill the following posi- statement within 30 I III I 5 J I I A < $14,500. 541-280-2117 tions and terms, in- days after the date of property in the County USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! CARS-TRUCKS-SUVS cluding any vacancy final publication of no- of Deschutes, State of tice in the Oregon, described as which may exist on Door-to-door selling with board of Central Department's weekly follows: In Township fast results! It's the easiest the notice or of this news22, South, Range 10, Oregon C ommunity way in the world to sell. paper notice, whichE ast o f t he Wil College. ever is later. A prolamette Meridian, DeOne Director, Zone 1, 5 The Bulletin Classified test form and schutes County, Or4-year term, PreFord 250 XLT 1990, additional information egon; Section 21: The 2004 Lexus RX330 541-385-5809 cincts 18 and 48 and 6 yd. dump bed, Very well maint, AWD, on filing protests may Southerly 2/3 of t he Jefferson and Wasco 139k, Auto, $5500. Leather, moon roof. Mitsubishi 3 00 0 be obtained by calling East Hal f o f the G T Counties 541-410-9997 ¹069866 (503) 986-0883. The Northeast Quarter of 1999, auto., p e arl One Director, Zone 2, last date of newspa- the Southeast QuarFORD RANGER XLT Special priced O 4-year term, Prew hite, very low m i . $15 555 p er p u blication i s ter (E 1/2 NE 1/4 SE 1995 Ext. cab 2WD 5 cincts 12, 19 and 41 $9500. 541-788-8218. January 31, 2013. If 1/4); EX C E PTING speed, with car alarm, 2008 Mercury Mariner and Crook County no protests are filed, t herefrom the E a s t CD player, extra tires ¹J37856 ... $14,895 One Director, Zone 3, the Department will Half of the Southerly on rims. Runs good. 2011 Mercedes ML550 4-year term, Preissue a f i nal o rder 2/3 of the East Half of Clean. 92,000 miles 9k m. ¹709224 $48,988 cincts 17, 28, 29, 31 c onsistent with t h e the Northeast Quarter o n m o tor. $ 2 6 00 2011 Toyota 4Runner and 36 preliminary determi- of t h e Sou t heast OBO. 541-771-6511. SR5 ¹042626 $31,988 One Director, Zone 4, nation. Quarter (E 1/2 NE 1/4 4-year term, Pre2011 Audi A4 Quattro Nissan Sentra 2012, SE 1/4); ALSO EXcincts 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 8, LEGAL NOTICE Prem. ¹010713 $29,988 12,610 mi, full warranty, 9, 25, 26, 27, 32, 33, P UBLIC HEAR I N G CEPT a T ract situPS, PB, AC,8 more! 2011 Acura MDX ated in the East Half 34, 44, 46 and 47 NOTICE - CITY OF I nternational Fla t ¹546273 ... $3 8,995 $16,000. 541-788-0427 One Director, Zone 7, of t h e Nor t h east BEND CITY COUNBed Pickup 1963, 1 Quarter of the South2-year unexpired CIL t on dually, 4 s p d. east Quarter (E 1/2 term, Precincts 10, trans., great MPG, (iregvv N E 1/4 SE 1/4) of 16, 21, 23, 24, 38, 39, PROJECT N U MBER ,Ivln5<>vrre could be exc. wood Section 21 , f u rther 40, 42, 43, 49 and 50 PZ 11-154 A P PLIhauler, runs great, 541-598-3750 as follows: and Klamath and CANT: City of Bend described new brakes, $1950. Corner 97 & w. Empire Beginning a t the Lake Counties NATURE O F THE 541-41 9-5480. www.aaaoregonautoSoutheast corner of source.com Porsche 911 1974, low T he election will b e APPLICATION: a said East Half of the mi., complete motor/ conducted by m a il. Amendments t o Northeast Quarter of trans. rebuild, tuned Each candidate for an 2012 Water P u blic the Southeast QuarP l a n and suspension, int. 8 ext. office l isted a b ove Facility refurb., oil c o oling, must file a declara- Chapter 8 of the Bend ter (E 1/2 NE 1/4 SE 1/4); thence North 200 tion of candidacy or Area General Plan, shows new in 8 out, feet; t hence W e st, perf. mech. c o n d. petition for n omina- Public Facilities and parallel to the South tion for office with the Services, to respond Much more! RAM 2500 2003, 5.7L Porsche Cayenne 2004, County Clerk of Des- to a r e mand order line of said East Half hemi V8, hd, auto, cruise, 86k, immac, dealer $28,000 541-420-2715 chutes County, Or- from the Land Use of t h e Nor t h east am/fm/cd. $8400 obro. maint'd, loaded, now PORSCHE 914 1974, egon, not later than Board o f Ap p e als Quarter of the South541-420-3634 /390-1285 $17000. 503-459-1 580 Roller (no engine), the 61st day before (LUBA No. 2012-043). east Quarter (E 1/2 lowered, full roll cage, the date of the regu- A PPLICABLE CR I - NE 1/4 SE 1/4) 430 Toyota Landcruiser, Toyota 1992 4x4, 5-pt harnesses, raclar district e lection. TERIA: Oregon Ad- feet; t hence S o uth 2000, 85K mi, leather, stick s h i ft , new to the East ing seats, 911 dash 8 Candidates must be a ministrate tow pkg, beautiful! Rules parallel h itch, r a dio a n d $17,700. 541-389-3769 line of said East Half instruments, d e cent registered voter in the (OAR) Chapter 660, canopy, 22R motor, shape, v e r y c o ol! z one an d w i l l b e Division 11 and Divi- of t h e Nor t heast A-1 shape, $4500 940 $1699. 541-678-3249 elected by zone. The sion 15, Bend Devel- Quarter of the Southo bo. C a l l Ru s s , Vans filing deadline is 5 pm opment Code Section east Quarter (E 1/2 541-382-1700 on March 21, 2013. 4.6.200 and Novem- NE 1/4 SE 1/4) 200 Toyota Camryst Filing forms are avail- ber 29, 2 012 F inal f eet; t h ence E a s t ChevyAstro 1984, $1200 obo; able at the Deschutes Opinion and Order of along the South line of Cargo Van2001, 1985 SOLD; County Clerk's office, LUBA on No. said East Half of the pdl, great cond., 1986 parts car, 1300 NW Wall Street, 2012-043, available in Northeast Quarter of Toyota 4x 4 Pi c kup, pw, business car, well Suite 202, Bend, Or- C ity Hall . $500. PRO P - the Southeast Quar1983, 8000-Ib Warn maint'd, regular oil egon 97701 and on- ERTY L O C ATION: ter, (E 1/2 NE 1/4 SE Call for details, winch, 2 sets of tire changes,$4500. line a t www . des- Citywide DATE, TIME, 1/4) 430 feet to the 541-548-6592 chains, canopy, 22R Please call POINT OF BEGINchutes.org/clerk. PLACE AND LOCAmotor, 5-spd t ransNING. Said Deed of 541-633-5149 Nancy Blankenship TION OF THE mission, $2495 obo. Trust was assigned to Toyota Corolla 2004, Deschutes County HEARING: February 541-350-2859 J im Wise b y t h a t Chevy Lumina 1 9 95 auto., loaded, 204k Clerk 20, 2013, 7:00 p.m. at 7 -pass. v a n wit h miles. orig. owner, non 710 NW Wall Street, Certain Assignment of LEGAL NOTICE smoker, exc. c o nd. p ower c h a i r lif t , Bend, OR, in City Hall Trust Deed recorded N OTICE O F EL E C JSport Utility Vehicles Prin e ville TION OF DISTRICT Council C h a mbers. J une 25, 2 009 a s $1500; 1989 Dodge $6500 Document No. Turbo Va n 7 - pass. 503-358-8241 ADDITIONAL INBOARD MEMBERS has new motor and FORMATION: The 2009-26811 in the ofRedmond Fire WHEN YDU SEE THIS Record of Dest rans., $1500. I f i n application, all docu- ficial & Rescue terested c a l l Jay ments and evidence chutes County, OrOo Notice is hereby given ~ egon. Beneficial 503-269-1057. that on Tuesday, May s ubmitted by o r o n interest in the Deed of 21, 2013, an election behalf of th e a ppli- Trust was assigned to Buick Enclave 2008 CXL On a classified ad cant and the applica- Janet M. Wise, by that Ford Windstar 1996 will be held for the AWD, V-6, black, clean, Mini Van, 173K, no go to purpose of e lecting tion criteria are avail- certain Assignment of mechanicall y sound, 82k www.bendbulletin.com air, 3 seats, room four board members able for inspection at Beneficial Interest in miles. $20,995. galore! Dependable, to view additional to fill the following po- City Hall at no cost Trust Deed recorded Call 541-815-1216 road-ready to anyphotos of the item. sitions and terms, in- a nd copies will b e in the Official Records place, even Tumalo! cluding any vacancy provided at a reason- o f this C o unty o n All this for $1500able cost. CONTACT which may exist on Looking for your D a m i an March 14, 2012, as really! 541-318-9999 t he board o f R e d - PERSON: Instrument No. 2012next employee? S yrnyk a t (541) 08986. mond Fire 8 Rescue. The u n derPlace a Bulletin help One Director, Position 312-4919, 975 was appointed wanted ad today and dsyrnyk@ci.bend.or.u signed No. 1, 4-year term. reach over 60,000 Automobiles s. Send written testi- as Successor Trustee One Director, Position Chevy Tahoe 1999, 4x4, the Beneficiary by readers each week. mony to Damian Syr- by most options, new paint No. 2, 4-year term. an appointment dated Your classified ad nyk, CDD, 710 NW 8 tires, 159K mi., $4250. One Director, Position September 10, 2012 will also appear on Wall St. 97701, or atCall 541-233-8944 No. 3, 2-year unexand recorded on Nobendbulletin.com tend the meeting to pired term 16, 2012 in which currently reChevy Tahoe LS 2001, provide ora l t e s ti- vember One Director, Position ceives over 1.5 mil4x4, 120K mi, Power mony. Th e hearing the Deschutes County No. 5, 4-year term Official Records as seats, Tow Pkg, 3rd BMW 328i, 1998, sunlion page views T he election will b e will be conducted in every month at row seating, e xtra roof, white/grey interior, accordance with BDC Document No. 2012conducted by m a i l. 046145. The adtires, CD, privacy tint- all electric, auto trans, no extra cost. BulleEach candidate for an Section 4.1.500. dress of the trustee is ing, upgraded rims. c lean, 1 6 8 ,131 mi , tin Classifieds office l isted a b ove LEGAL NOTICE Fantastic cond. $7995 $3200. 541-419-6176 693 Cheme k eta Get Results! Call must file a d eclara"Revised" Street NE, Salem, OR Contact Timm at 385-5809 or place tion of candidacy or NOTICE OF 541-408-2393 for info Find exactly what 97301. Both the benyour ad on-line at petition for n ominaELECTION OF or to view vehicle. eficiary a n d the bendbulletin.com you are looking for in the tion for office with the DISTRICT BOARD trustee have elected F ord F reestyle S E L CLASSIFIEDS County Clerk of DesMEMBERS to sell the said real 2006, V6, AWD, AT, AC, chutes County, OrBend Metro Park 8 property to satisfy the The Bulletin recoml front 8 side airbags, 25 egon, not later than Buick Lucerne CXL Recreation District mends extra caution ~ the 61st day before Notice is hereby given obligations secured by mpg, 3rd row seating, 2009, $12,500, low when pu r c hasing I the date of the regu- that on Tuesday, May said trust deed and a pwr Ithr seats, multi-CD, low miles; 2003 Lenotice of default has traction control, new tires f products or services lar district e lection. 21, 2013, an election been recorded pursuSabre, $4000. You'll from out of the area. & brks, maintained exnot find nicer Buicks The filing deadline is 5 will be held for the ant to O regon Ret remely well, runs 8 ash , One look's worth a f S ending c p m o n M a rch 2 1 , purpose of e lecting vised Statues drives exlnt,148K hwy mi, thousand words. Call checks, or credit in2013. four board members the default $7200. 541-604-4166 formation may be I Filing forms are avail- to fill the following po- 86.735(3), Bob, 541-318-9999. for which the foreclofor an appt. and take a [ subject toFRAUD. able at the Deschutes sitions and terms, in- sure i s ma d e in drive in a 30 mpg car! For more informaCounty Clerk's office, cluding any vacancy grantor's failure to pay f tion about an adver1300 NW Wall Street, which may exist on when due the followChevy C o balt 2 0 0 5, tiser, you may call Suite 202, Bend, Ort he board o f B e nd ing sums: The sum of white, 4-dr, 2.2L, 108K I the Oregon State egon 97701 and onMetro Park 8 Recre- $25,000.00 in princimiles, over 35mpg, auto Attorney General's g line a t www . des- ation District. trans, AC, CD player, pal, together with inC o nsumer I chutes.org/clerk. GMC Envoy 2002 4WD dual airbags, manual Office One Director, Position terest and late fees. hotline at Nancy Blankenship $6,450. Loaded, locks & windows, good f Protection No. 1, 2-year unexB y reason of s a id Leather, Heated Deschutes County cond in/out, runs/drives 1-877-877-9392. pired term default th e b e n efiClerk seats, Bose sound great, non-smkr, always One Director, Position ciary has declared all system. Ext. roof rack maintained. $4950. Serving Central Oregon since 1903 No. 3, 4-year term sums owing on the LEGAL NOTICE (218) 478-4469 Call 541-350-9938 Notice of Preliminary One Director, Position obligation secured by No. 4, 4-year term said trust deed immeDetermination for One Director, Position diately due and payWater Right Transfer No. 5, 4-year term able, said sums being T-11318 T he election will b e the following, to wit: conducted by mail. The sum of T-11318 f i l e d by $25,000.00, plus inThree Sisters Irriga- Each candidate for an office l isted a b ove terest in the amount of tion District, PO Box thro u g h 2 230, S isters, O R must file a declara- $ 210.74 September 18, 2006, 97759 and co-appli- tion of candidacy or cants: City Of Sisters, petition for n omina- p lus interest at t h e tion for office with the r ate o f 1 . 5 % p e r PO Box 39; Richard Morrow, P O Box County Clerk of Des- month from Septemchutes County, Orber 19, 2006; plus the 1671; William Willitts, 800 Buckaroo Trail, egon, not later than cost of foreclosure rethe 61st day before port, attorney's fees, ALL of S isters, OR 97759; Sharon the date of the regu- and trustee's fees; toA mestoy, 7209 S E lar district e lection. gether with any other Madison, Portland, Or The filing deadline is 5 sums due or that may 9 7215; David H e r - p m o n M a rch 2 1 , become due u nder the Note or by reason man, 57735 White- 2013. of the d e fault, this h orse R a nc h Ln , Filing forms are avail able at the Deschutes foreclosure and any Fields, Or 97710; Jay adv a nces R . P o u los, 43 8 9 County Clerk's office, further Croisan Ridge Way S, 1300 NW Wall Street, made by Beneficiary To place your Bulletin ad with a photo, Salem, O r 97 3 0 2; Suite 202, Bend, Or- a s allowed by t h e N ote and D eed o f Bruce Rognlien, 1679 egon 97701 and onvisit www.bendbulletin.com, click on www . des- Trust. WHEREFORE Alta Mura Rd, Pacific line a t chutes.org/clerk. "Place an ad" and follow these easy steps: Palisades, Ca 90272; notice is hereby given that the undersigned proposes to change Nancy Blankenship Deschutes County Choose a category, choose a classification, and trustee will on April 5, the points of d iverClerk 2013, at the hour of then select your ad package. sion for 7.694 cubic 10:00 o'clock, a.m., in feet per second of LEGAL NOTICE Im Write your ad and upload your digital photo. accord with the stanwater r ights u n der TRUSTEE'S NOTICE dard of t ime estabC ertificates 86 8 2 4, OF SALE Create your account with any major credit card, lished by ORS 83355, 85389, 85391, Reference is made to 187.110. at the main 86828, 86826, 85392, a trust deed made by d oor o f t h e De s All ads appear in both print and online 85386, 85393, 85387 House Buyers, LLC, chutes County Courtand 85388, from dias Grantor, to LawPlease allow 24 hours for photo processing before your NW versions on Wychus yers Title Insurance house, 1 10 0 ad appears in print and online. Creek, located within Corporation, as B ond Street, in t he City of Bend, County Sec. 21, T15S, R10E, Trustee, in favor of Deschutes, W.M. The a pplicant Michael C. Carpenter of To place your photo ad, visit us online proposes to change and Carol E. Carpen- tate of Oregon, sell at the points of d iver- ter, Trustees for the public auction to the sion for all the rights Michael C. Carpenter h ighest b idder f o r or call with questions downstream w i t h in and Carol E. Carpen- cash the interest in 541-385-5809 Sec. 21. The Water ter Family Trusts, as the real property described above which Resources D e partLexus RX330 2004

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LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF ELECTION OF DISTRICT BOARD MEMBERS

ment has concluded that t h e pr o posed transfer appears to be consistent with the req uirements of O R S Chapter 540 and OAR

L e g al Notices the grantor had or had power to convey at t he t i m e of the execution by grantor o f th e t r us t d e e d t ogether w it h an y i nterest w h ic h t h e grantor or g rantor's successors in interest a cquired a fter t h e execution of the trust deed, to satisfy the foregoing obligations thereby secured and t he cos t s and expenses of the sale, including a reasonable charge by the trustee. Notice is further given that any person named in ORS 86.753 has the right, at any time prior to five days before the date last set for the s ale, to h a v e t h i s foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the t rust deed reinstated by payment to the beneficiary of the e n tire a m ount then due (other than s uch portion of t he principal as would not then be due had no default occurred) and by curing any other default complained of herein that is capable o f being cured b y tendering the performance required under the obligation or t rust deed, an d i n addition t o pa y i ng those su m s or tendering the performance necessary to cure the default by paying all costs and expenses a ctually incurred in enforcing the obligation and t r ust deed, together with trustee and attorney fees not e x ceeding the amounts provided by O R S 86. 7 53. NOTICE TO RESIDENTIAL T ENANTS: The property in which you are living is in foreclosure. A f o r eclosure sale is scheduled for April 5, 2 0 13. T he date of this sale may be postponed. Unless t he lender t ha t i s f oreclosing on t h i s property is paid before t he sale d a te, t h e f oreclosure will g o through and someone n ew will o w n t h i s p roperty. After t h e sale, the new owner is required to p r ovide you w i t h con t act information and notice t hat th e s a l e t o o k place. The following information applies to you only if you are a bona f i d e ten a nt occupying and renting t his property as a residential d w e lling under a le g i timate rental agreement. The information does not apply to you if you own this property or if you are not a bona fide residential tenant. If the foreclosure sale goes through, the new owner will have the right to require you to move out. Before the new o w n e r can require you to move, the new owner must p rovide y o u wit h w ritten n o tice t h a t specifies the date by which you must move o ut. If yo u d o n o t l eave b e f or e th e m ove-out date, t h e new owner can have the sheriff remove you from the property after a court hearing. You will receive notice of the c o urt h e a ring. PROTECTION FROM E VICTION: IF Y O U

Legal Notices •

Legal Notices

entered into prior to LEGAL NOTICE the d a t e of the TRUSTEE'S NOTICE foreclosure sale. OF SALE ABOUT YOUR The Trustee under the TENANCY terms of t h e T r ust BETWEEN NOW Deed desc r ibed A ND T H E FO R E - herein, at the direcC LOSURE SAL E : tion of the Beneficiary, RENT YOU hereby elects to sell SHOULD CONTINUE t he p r o perty d e TO PAY RENT TO scribed in the Trust YOUR L A NDLORD Deed to satisfy the UNTIL THE obligations s e cured PROPERTY IS SOLD thereby. Pursuant to OR UNTIL A COURT ORS 86.745, the folTELLS YOU lowing information is OTHERWISE. IF YOU provided: 1.PARTIES: DO NOT PAY RENT, Grantor: JAMES ATYOU CAN BE W OOD AN D J I L L EVICTED. BE SURE ATWOOD. T r ustee: TO KEEP PROOF OF A MERITITLE. S u c ANY PAY M E NTS cessor Trus t e e: YOU MAKE. N ANCY K . C A R Y. SECURITY Beneficiary: WASHDEPOSIT: You may INGTON F EDERAL apply your s ecurity FKA W A S H INGTON deposit and any rent FEDERAL SAVINGS. you paid in advance 2.DESCRIPTION OF against the c u rrent PROPERTY: The rent you owe y our real property is delandlord as provided scribed as follows: Lot in ORS 90.367. To do Eight (8), Block Two this, you must notify T ALL PIN E S your l a n dlord in (2), FIRST ADD I T ION, writing that you want recorded August 16, to subtract the amount 1972, in Cab i net of y o u r sec u rity Page 572, Deschutes deposit o r p r e paid County, Oregon. 3. rent from your rent R ECORDING. T h e payment. You may do Trust Deed was rethis only for the rent corded a s f o l lows: you owe your current Date Reco r ded: l andlord. If y o u d o March 17, 2006. Rethis, you must do so cording No.: before the foreclosure 2006-18224 O f f icial sale. The business or R ecords o f Des individual who buys chutes County, Orthis property at the egon. 4.DEFAULT. foreclosure sale is not The Grantor or any responsible to you for other person o b liany deposit or prepaid gated on th e T rust rent you paid to your Deed and Promissory l andlord. ABOU T Note secured thereby YOUR TEN A NCY is in default and the AFTER THE Beneficiary seeks to FORECLOSURE foreclose the T r ust SALE: The new owner Deed for f ailure to that buys this property pay: M o nthly payat the foreclosure sale ments in the amount may be willing to allow of $493.00 each, due y ou to s tay a s a t he f i rs t o f eac h tenant i n s tead of month, for the months requiring you to move o f Au g us t 201 2 out after 90 days or at t hrough Octo b e r the end of your fixed 2012; pl u s late term lease. After the charges an d ad s ale, y o u s ho u ld vances; plus any unr eceive a wri t t en paid rea l p r operty notice informing you taxes or liens, plus t hat th e s a l e t o o k interest. 5.AMOUNT place and giving you DUE. T h e a m ount the n e w own e r's due on the Note which name and c o ntact i s secured by t h e information. You Trust Deed referred to s hould contact t h e herein is: P r i ncipal n ew owner i f y o u balance in the amount would like to stay. If of $50,200.31; plus t he new owne r interest at the rate of accepts rent from you, 7.750% per a nnum signs a new from July 1 , 2 0 1 2; r esidential rent a l plus late charges of agreement with you or $ 221.85; p lu s a d does not notify you in vances and foreclowriting within 30 days sure attorney fees and after the date of the costs. 6.SALE OF foreclosure sale that PROPERTY. The you must move out, Trustee hereby states t he new owne r that the property will becomes your new be sold to satisfy the l andlord an d m u s t obligations secured by maintain the property. t he Trust Deed. A Otherwise: • You do T rustee's Notice o f not owe rent; • Th e Default and Election new owner is not your to Sell Under Terms l andlord and i s n o t of Trust Deed h as responsible for been recorded in the maintaining the O fficial Records of p roperty o n you r Deschutes C o unty, behalf; and • Y o u Oregon. 7. TIME OF must move out by the SALE. Date:March date the new owner 21, 2013. Time:11:00 specifies in a notice to a.m. Place: Desyou. The new owner chutes County Courtmay offer to pay your house, 1 1 6 4 NW moving expenses and Bond Street, Bend, a ny other costs o r Oregon. 8.RIGHT TO amounts you and the REINSTATE. Any new owner agree on person named in ORS in exchange for your 86.753 has the right agreement to l e ave at any time that is not the premises in less later than five days than 9 0 d a y s o r before the T r ustee before your fixed term conducts the sale, to lease expires. Y ou have this foreclosure should speak with a d ismissed an d t h e lawyer to fully Trust Deed reinstated understand your rights b y payment to t h e before making any Beneficiary of the endecisions r e garding tire amount then due, your tenancy. IT IS other than such porARE A BONA FIDE UNLAWFUL FOR tion of the principal as TENANT A NY PERSON T O would not then be due O CCUPYING A N D TRY TO FORCE YOU had no d efault ocRENTING THIS T O L EAVE Y O UR curred, by curing any PROPERTY A S A DWELLING UNIT other default that is RESIDENTIAL W ITHOUT FI R S T c apable o f bei n g DWELLING, YOU GIVING YOU cured by tendering the HAVE THE R I GHT WRITTEN N O T ICE performance required TO CONTI N U E A ND G O I NG T O under the obligation or LIVING I N THIS COURT TO E V ICT T rust Deed and b y PROPERTY AFTER Y OU. FOR M O R E paying all costs and THE FORECLOSURE INFORMATION expenses actually inSALE FOR: • T H E ABOUT YOUR curred in enforcing the REMAINDER OF RIGHTS, YOU obligation and Trust YOUR FIXED TERM SHOULD CONSULT Deed, together with LEASE, I F YOU A LAWYER. If y o u t he t r u stee's a n d HAVE A FIXED believe you need legal a ttorney's fees n o t TERM LEASE; OR • assistance, you may exceedingthe amount AT LEAST 90 DAYS contact the O regon provided i n ORS F ROM TH E D A T E State Bar and ask for 86.753. Y o u may YOU ARE GIVEN A the lawyer r eferral reach th e O r e gon WRITTEN service at State Bar's Lawyer 503-684-3763 or TERMINATION R eferral Service a t NOTICE. If the new toll-free in Oregon at 503-684-3763 or 800-452-7636 or you owner wants to move toll-free in Oregon at i n and u se thi s may visit its website 800-452-7636 or you property as a primary at: may visit its website r esidence, the n e w http://www.osbar.org. at: w w w .osbar.org. owner can give you If you do not have Legalassistance may w ritten n o tice a n d enough money to pay b e available if y o u require you to move a lawyer an d a r e have a lo w i ncome o ut after 9 0 d a y s otherwise eligible, you and meet federal poveven though you have may b e ab l e to erty guidelines. For a fixed term lease with receive legal more information and more than 90 d ays assistance for f r ee. a di l eft. You m us t b e For more information provided with at least and a d i rectory of 90 days' written notice legal aid programs, go after the foreclosure to: sale before you can http://www.oregonlaw be required to move. help.org. In construing A bona fide tenant is a this not i ce , t he residential tenant who singular includes the is not the b orrower plural, t h e word (property owner) or a "grantor" includes any c hild, s p o us e or successor in interest parent of the to the grantor as well borrower, and whose as any other person rental agreement: • Is owing an obligation, the r e sult o f an the performance of arm's-length which is secured by transaction; the trust deed, and Requires the payment the words "trustee" Where can you find a "beneficiary" of rent that is not sub- and helping hand? stantially less than fair include their m arket rent for t he respective successors From contractors to property, unless the i n interest i f a n y . yard care, it's all here r ent is r e duced o r DATED: December 3, in The Bulletin's subsidized due to a 2012. Michelle M. "Call A Service federal, state or local Morrow, S u ccessor subsidy; and • Wa s Trustee. Professional" Directory

Bulletin Daily Paper 1-31-13  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Thursday January 31, 2013

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