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John Day to Aryans: ‘We just want you out of here’

Sherrie Dobyns, of Canyon City, joins a group of about 60 people Friday afternoon who protested the announcement by the white supremacist group Aryan Nations that it wants to move its national headquarters to the John Day area.

By Lauren Dake The Bulletin

JOHN DAY — When Gene Officer earned his real estate license, he took an oath not to discriminate. After 15 years of selling houses, ranches and commercial property to anyone who walked through the door, the born-and-raised John Day resi-

Pete Erickson The Bulletin

dent says he is willing to break that oath. The self-proclaimed leader of the white supremacist group the Aryan Nations announced last week plans to buy property in the small Eastern Oregon town and move the group’s national headquarters to the area. The group believes in creating a racially pure world

2010 Winter Olympics: Chris Klug

For stroke risk, stents as effective as surgery, new study finds

in which all non-white people pose a threat. Officer said that if a white supremacist walks into his office, he will “show them the door.” “I sell real estate,” Officer said. “But I won’t sell my soul. I don’t care about the legal consequences.” See John Day / A7

New focus on local mental care, but money woes lurk By Erin Golden The Bulletin

By Thomas H. Maugh II Los Angeles Times

LOS ANGELES — For patients with a hardening of the neck arteries that can lead to a stroke, balloon angioplasty and stenting are virtually as effective and safe as the long-used gold standard of surgical removal of the plaque, according to the largest comparison of the two procedures ever conducted. Results from the CREST trial on more than 2,500 patients in the United States and Canada, reported Friday at the International Stroke Conference in San Antonio, suggest that either procedure is a good way to limit the risks of having a stroke and that the choice between the two could be more a matter of patient preference than scientific certainty. Stroke was “a bit more common” in patients who underwent stenting, and heart attacks were a bit more common in those who had surgery, said lead investigator Dr. Thomas Brott of the Mayo Clinic in Jacksonville, Fla. “Unfortunately, there is not a lot of scientifically valid information that tells us which is more important to the patient.” See Strokes / A6


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U.S. Olympic snowboard competitor Chris Klug stands near a lift earlier this month at Mt. Bachelor. Klug, who was raised in Bend, is set to race in his third Olympics today in parallel giant slalom. Klug won a bronze medal in 2002, and he is hoping to reach the Olympic podium once again.

The suicide of a 51-year-old woman who jumped to her death in a Bend hospital lobby in 2008 drew attention to a system stretched thin by a growing demand for mental health services. The Redmond woman had struggled with mental health issues since she was a teenager, and in the months before she ended her life, she met frequently with doctors, social workers and crisis counselors who diagnosed her with borderline personality disorder and tried to treat her. After her death, local health officials said they felt they’d done everything they could but acknowledged they were always looking for ways to do better to help people like her. Two years later, those officials say they’ve made strides in identifying people in need and getting them the right kind of help. They’ve worked to expand the number of residential treatment facilities and created closer connections between public agencies and private clinics. But with the recession limiting resources for mental health care and leaving more people out of work, unable to pay for health care and perhaps struggling with mental health issues for the first time, there are still gaps in the system. “It’s a continual process of re-evaluating, expanding, changing things we think we can do better,” said Scott Johnson, Deschutes County’s director of health and human services. After the suicide, police and investigators from the Oregon Department of Human Services and The Joint Commission, a national organization that studies health care quality, prepared reports on the incident. See Care / A6


The Bulletin


hen Chris Klug won an Olympic bronze medal in 2002 just 19 months after undergoing a lifesaving liver transplant, his inspiring story was revealed to the world in the midst of the Salt Lake City Winter Games. This past year, his conquests over adversity have been considerably less publicized. Last spring, Klug, a 37-year-old veteran of the World Cup alpine snowboarding circuit, was left off the U.S. Team. Then last December, just before Olympic-qualifying races were to begin, Klug suffered a broken wrist and hand in a training crash.

But Klug, who grew up in Bend and lives part time in Sisters, managed to make his third U.S. Olympic team and is gunning for another medal today in the parallel giant slalom event at the Vancouver Games. Klug said these Olympics will likely be his last. “It seems like 2002 was just the other day,” Klug said in an interview at Mt. Bachelor earlier this month. “But you know, I see a lot of parallels between 2002 and this year. I had some challenges and adversity to overcome. And also it was a tough qualification process, and I made the team. It kind of gets you battle-tested and ready.” See Klug / A6

More Olympics • Canadian women’s hockey team scrutinized for celebration, Page C1

546 Number of people who used mental health services in Crook County in the 2008-09 fiscal year

3,675 Number of people who used mental health services in Deschutes County in the 2008-09 fiscal year

873 Number of people who used mental health services in Jefferson County in the 2008-09 fiscal year

1,990 Number of people assisted by Deschutes County’s Mobile Crisis Team in 2009

384 Number of patients put on involuntary psychiatric hold in Deschutes County in 2009

247 Number of calls to the Bend Police Department last year regarding concerns about someone’s mental health Sources: Oregon Department of Human Services, Deschutes County, Bend Police Department

ScanLife technology allows customers to scan bar codes on merchandise and obtain details through video.

‘The only way you’re going to win a medal is by going for it,’ says Chris Klug, who was raised in Bend and won bronze in ’02 By Mark Morical

Mental health assistance

Michael Falco New York Times News Service

Cell phone applications let shoppers point, click, buy By Stephanie Rosenbloom New York Times News Service

Shoppers will soon be able to stand outside the designer Norma Kamali’s boutique in Manhattan, point a phone at merchandise in the window and buy it — even late at night when the store is closed. Kamali is at the forefront of a transformation coming to many of the nation’s retailers. They are determined to strengthen the link

between their stores and the Web, and to use technology to make shopping easier for consumers and more lucrative for themselves. The main way they plan to do it is by turning people’s mobile phones into information displays and ordering devices. Can’t find the flour? Grocers will offer phone applications that tell shoppers exactly where to go. See Shopping / A6

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Health care bill might move soon, House Democrats say By Shailagh Murray The Washington Post

As Democratic leaders begin to negotiate what they hope will be a health care endgame, House Speaker Nancy Pelosi said Friday that President Barack Obama’s support for key Democratic priorities had increased the likelihood that a version of the bill now stuck in the Senate could become law. Pelosi told reporters that Obama’s 11-page blueprint for health care reform, released in advance of Thursday’s White House

HEALTH CARE REFORM summit, had provided the outlines of a final bill that could take shape over the coming weeks. White House officials said Obama will announce next week how he wants Congress to proceed. Lawmakers would like to wrap up debate before Congress departs March 26 for the Eas-

ter recess, but some Democratic aides acknowledged that it might not be possible to do so. Two questions will determine whether a health care bill reaches the president’s desk: whether Pelosi can persuade her caucus to support the more conservative proposal passed by the Senate, and whether Senate Democrats can execute the parliamentary maneuvering required to modify that legislation to accommodate the demands of the House. Obama’s decision to take a

more prominent role could prove pivotal. Pelosi said the president’s blueprint, although thin on specifics, outlines solutions to sticking points between the House and Senate that have prevented the bill from advancing. For example, House Democrats have opposed a provision that would create a tax on high-value health plans. The White House would reduce the number of middle-class families that would be affected, by raising the value of the plans that are taxed.

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Dawn Benko / The Associated Press

Cleve Scott, of Hopatcong, N.J., pulls his daughters Olivia, 4, and Rebekah, 2, on a sled Friday at Hopatcong State Park, N.J. The storm canceled flights throughout the Northeast, scrambled bus travel and closed roads from Ohio to West Virginia to Maine.

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More than a million are left powerless as another blizzard buries the Northeast By Chris Carola and Geoff Mulvihill The Associated Press

ALBANY, N.Y. — A slow-moving winter storm smacked the Northeast on Friday, unleashing heavy snow, rain and hurricane-force winds as it knocked out power to more than a million homes and businesses. It turned Maine beachfront streets into rivers and piled on the misery in places hit by three major blizzards in less than a month. Every form of travel was miser-

able if not impossible. More than 1,000 flights were canceled, bus service across northern New Jersey was knocked out and roads from Ohio to West Virginia to Maine were closed. State troopers used snowmobiles to reach motorists stranded for hours on an eastern New York highway. “We’re buried,” said Graham Foster, highway superintendent in the town of Wappinger, one of the hardest hit areas in upstate New York. “My men have been out since 7 yesterday morning

and we’re not making much headway because there are so many trees down and wires down.” Foster, who was working on one hour of sleep Friday, said one of his big concerns was getting more diesel fuel for his constantly running plows. Many local gas pumps were inoperable because of widespread power outages. Power failures were so severe and widespread in New Hampshire — 340,000 of the state’s roughly 800,000 customers — that even the state Emergency

Operations Center was operating on a generator. Gov. John Lynch said it could take a week for all those lights to flicker back on. It was wind and rain rather than snow that wreaked havoc in that famously frigid state and its neighbor Maine. Parts of southern Maine were hit with more than 8 inches of rain. Areas to the south, meanwhile, got their third heavy dumping of snow this month. Monroe, N.Y., received 31 inches, and New York City got more than 20.

Under fire, Paterson Rising infection threat drops from New York unfazed by antibiotics governor contest By Andrew Pollack

New York Times News Service

speaking, however, new calls emerged for him to resign, amid New York Times News Service a criminal investigation by the Gov. David Paterson of New office of Attorney General AnYork ended his campaign for elec- drew Cuomo. Moments after tion on Friday amid crumbling the governor’s afternoon news support from his party and an up- conference ended, the New York roar over his administration’s in- City comptroller, John Liu, betervention in a domestic violence came the latest fellow Democrat case involving a close aide. to call for the governor to step The announcement down. came less than a week afAnd some Demoter Paterson formally ancrats expressed skeptinounced his candidacy. cism that the politically The governor acknowlwounded Paterson could edged that the episode ineffectively lead a state volving his longtime aide facing a deficit of more David W. Johnson had than $8 billion. become a distraction, but The White House, he vowed to serve out the Gov. David which has previously remaining 308 days of his Paterson tried to nudge Paterson term and remain focused out of the race, said he on his work. was right to end his can“There are times in politics didacy. The reports of his adminwhen you have to know not to istration’s intervention in the dostrive for service, but to step back, mestic abuse case were “disturband that moment has come for ing,” said Robert Gibbs, the White me,” Paterson told a room full of House press secretary. reporters in an afternoon news “Anybody that read these arconference. ticles believes at a minimum he In the most dramatic moment, made the right decision about his the governor raised his right hand re-election,” Gibbs said. and offered what he called a “perState Democrats were already sonal oath,” stressing that he had moving on to anoint Cuomo, who not abused his power in his re- has long been quietly preparing sponse to the domestic violence his own gubernatorial campaign, case. as their candidate. “I have never abused my office The governor’s withdrawal — not now, not ever,” said Pater- came less than two days after The son, his wife, Michelle Paige Pat- New York Times reported that erson, by his side. Paterson’s administration had in“I believe that when the facts tervened in the episode involving are reviewed, the truth will pre- Johnson, 37, who was accused by vail,” he added. a longtime companion of assaultEven as the governor was ing her on Halloween last fall.

By Danny Hakim and Jeremy W. Peters

A minor-league pitcher in his younger days, Richard Armbruster kept playing baseball recreationally into his 70s, until his right hip started bothering him. Last February, he went to a St. Louis hospital for what was to be a routine hip replacement. By late March, Armbruster, then 78, was dead. After a series of post-surgical complications, the final blow was a bloodstream infection that sent him into shock and resisted treatment with antibiotics. “Never in my wildest dreams did I think my dad would walk in for a hip replacement and be dead two months later,” said Amy Fix, one of his daughters. Not until the day Armbruster died did a laboratory culture identify the organism that had infected him: Acinetobacter baumannii. The germ is one of a category of bacteria that by some estimates are already killing tens of thousands of hospital patients each year. While the organisms do not receive as much attention as the one known as MRSA — for methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus — some infectious-disease specialists say they could emerge as a bigger threat. That is because there are several drugs, including some approved in the past few years, that can treat MRSA. But for a combination of

business reasons and scientific challenges, the pharmaceuticals industry is pursuing very few drugs for Acinetobacter and other organisms of its type, known as Gram-negative bacteria. Meanwhile, the germs are evolving and becoming ever more immune to existing antibiotics. “In many respects, it’s far worse than MRSA,” said Dr. Louis Rice, an infectious-disease specialist at the Louis Stokes Cleveland V.A. Medical Center and at Case Western Reserve University. “There are strains out there, and they are becoming more and more common, that are resistant to virtually every antibiotic we have.” The bacteria, classified as Gram-negative because of their reaction to the so-called Gram stain test, can cause severe pneumonia and infections of the urinary tract, bloodstream and other parts of the body. Their cell structure makes them more difficult to attack with antibiotics than Gram-positive organisms like MRSA.


Iran transfers nuclear fuel; inspectors wonder why take the risk By David E. Sanger New York Times News Service

WASHINGTON — When Iran was caught last September building a secret, underground nuclear enrichment plant at a military base near the city of Qom, the country’s leaders insisted they had no other choice. With its nuclear facilities under constant threat of attack, they said, only a fool would leave them out in the open. So imagine the surprise of international inspectors almost two weeks ago when they watched as Iran moved nearly its entire stockpile of low-enriched nuclear fuel to an above-ground plant. It was as if, one official noted, a bull’s-eye had been painted on it. Why take such a huge risk? That mystery is the subject of fervent debate among many who are trying to decode Iran’s intentions. The theories run from the bizarre to the mundane: Under one, Iran is actually taunting the Israelis to strike first. Under another, it is simply escalating the confrontation with the West to win further concessions in negotiations. The simplest explanation, and the one that the Obama administration subscribes to, is that Iran has run short of suitable storage containers for radioactive fuel, so it had to move everything.

A confusing issue The debate reflects the depth of confusion about the intentions of a badly divided Iranian leadership. Since October, when Iran agreed in principle to ship much of its nuclear stockpile out of the country so that it could be converted to fuel for a medical reactor, there have been a series of unexplained actions. President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad has veered from hailing the deal to backing away from it. The country has declared that it will soon build 10 new enrichment plants — a number it does not have the capacity to carry out. It has declared that it has answered all the questions posed by inspectors about potential work on weapons; the inspectors say there have been no responses since mid-2008. So while Washington and its allies are deeply immersed in assessing Iran’s technical capabilities, they are still trying to divine its political intentions. Despite considerable evidence that the United States and Israel have at least partly penetrated the Iranian program — snatching up scientists, obtaining photos of the inside of facilities and tapping into computer data from the nuclear program — they still are not certain whether Iran is seeking a nuclear bomb, or just the ability to build one, or even merely the appearance of the ability. As one senior adviser to President Barack Obama said late last year, “We’ve got a near-perfect record of being wrong about these guys for 30 years.”

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Latest anti-abortion push focuses on race By Shaila Dewan New York Times News Service

Ethics panel clears 7 in lobbying inquiry WASHINGTON — The House ethics committee cleared seven members of Congress on Friday of official charges of wrongdoing in a lobbying scandal despite a separate, independent investigation that shined a harsh spotlight on the pay-to-play culture in Washington. In a stern report that closed out its inquiry into the charges, the Office of Congressional Ethics — created in 2008 as an independent, professionally staffed monitor of internal ethics questions — found that private contractors who received millions of dollars in defense industry earmarks from the seven lawmakers generally believed that their political contributions to the members facilitated the financing their companies received. The ethics office found that two of the lawmakers — Peter Visclosky, D-Ind., and Todd Tiahrt, R-Kan. — may have tacitly tied requests for campaign donations to earmark requests in violation of House rules. The House ethics office recommended that Visclosky and Tiahrt be investigated by the House ethics committee, whose members are lawmakers. But the committee declined to do so, voting instead to exonerate all seven of the members under investigation. Also cleared by the ethics committee on Friday of misconduct charges were John Murtha, D-Pa., a earmarking powerhouse who died earlier this month; Bill Young, R-Fla.; Norman Dicks, D-Wash.; Marcy Kaptur, DOhio; and James Moran, D-Va.

SeaWorld to resume orca shows today ORLANDO, Fla. — Shamu is big business at SeaWorld, which owns more killer whales than anyone else in the world and builds the orca image into its multimillion-dollar brand, and the killing of a trainer this week won’t change that. Shamu shows will resume today, three days after a 6-ton bull orca dragged Dawn Brancheau underwater to her death at the end of a show in Orlando, SeaWorld Parks and Entertainment President Jim Atchison said Friday. But staff at the for-profit parks in Orlando, San Antonio and San Diego won’t get back in the water with the hulking ocean predators until SeaWorld and a panel of outside experts complete a top-to-bottom review of how the company handles orcas.

Radiation meeting calls for oversight WASHINGTON — A dozen witnesses, including representatives of virtually all of the leading professional groups in medical radiation, told a House subcommittee during a hearing on Friday that more needed to be done to make sure that radiation continues to help, not harm, patients. The call for a more standardized, comprehensive method of overseeing medical radiation, both diagnostic and therapeutic, came from radiation oncologists, radiologists, therapists, researchers, medical physicists and equipment manufacturers. Saying that recent news reports about radiation accidents had “raised huge concerns for me,” Frank Pallone Jr., the New Jersey Democrat who is the chairman of the Ways and Means subcommittee on health, said he was shocked that the people who operate radiologic devices need not be licensed in many states and that “the requirements to report errors and the penalties for making errors are basically nonexistent or not enforced.”

GOP senator blocks benefits extension WASHINGTON — Resorting to an old-fashioned, one-man filibuster, Republican Sen. Jim Bunning of Kentucky is blocking an extension of unemployment benefits and health insurance payments for hundreds of thousands of out-of-work Americans because of his concerns over the federal budget deficit. The current programs are set to expire at midnight Sunday, Feb. 28, meaning that the Senate’s inaction could delay payments. Democratic and Republican leaders had agreed to pass a onemonth extension through a process known as unanimous consent, meaning no formal vote was required. But Bunning’s objection means the bill can’t go forward. — From wire reports

ATLANTA — Across America, the anti-abortion movement, long viewed as almost exclusively white and Republican, is turning its attention to African-Americans and encouraging black abortion opponents across the country to become more active. This month, Georgia Right to Life made national news with 80

billboards around Atlanta that proclaim “Black children are an endangered species” and a Web site, A new documentary by Mark Crutcher, a white abortion opponent in Denton, Texas, traces what it says are connections among slavery, Nazi-style eugenics, birth control and abortion, and is being regularly screened by black organizations. Black abortion foes, who

sometimes refer to abortions as “womb lynchings,” have mounted a sustained attack on the Planned Parenthood Federation of America. “What’s giving it momentum is blacks are finally figuring out what’s going down,” said Johnny M. Hunter, a black pastor and longtime abortion opponent in Fayetteville, N.C. “The game changes when blacks get involved. And in the

pro-life movement, a lot of the groups that have been ignored for years, they’re now getting galvanized.” The factors fueling the focus on black women — an abortion rate far higher than that of other races and the ties between the effort to legalize and popularize birth control and eugenics — are, at heart, old news. But they have been given exaggerated new life by the Internet,

slick repackaging, high production values and money, like the more than $20,000 that Georgia Right to Life invested in the billboards. Black women get almost 40 percent of the country’s abortions, even though blacks make up only 13 percent of the population. Nearly 40 percent of black pregnancies end in induced abortion, a rate far higher than for white or Hispanic women.

Neutrino detection could shed some light on mysteries By Thomas H. Maugh II Los Angeles Times

Joshua Partlow / The Washington Post

A former Taliban commander, Abdul Wahab, right, sits with a neighbor in the mud hut he rents in Herat, Afghanistan, as he waits for a promised job. “Nobody goes to the other side for fun,” Wahab says. “There must be a pain in your heart.”


Taliban fighters accept offers of jobs and money but have yet to see payday By Joshua Partlow The Washington Post

HERAT, Afghanistan — As the Taliban commander in the Pusht-e-Zargon district of western Afghanistan, Abdul Wahab considered himself the law. A stolen sheep? He would choose the thief’s punishment: often a gunshot to the forearm or calf muscle. He was careful to avoid the bone. When salaries arrived from the Taliban leadership in Pakistan — $100 a month per man — he doled them out. Thirty fighters moved at his command. “If I asked them to jump in a river and drown, they would,” he said. Power and respect, this is what the Taliban meant for Wa-

hab. A government job and protection from U.S. raids are what he thought he was getting when he agreed to lay down his weapons in November. The United States, along with its NATO and Afghan allies, is trying to “reintegrate” militants like Wahab, offering them jobs on the assumption that they would rather earn a salary than spend their days fighting. The effort is a pillar of the Obama administration’s Afghan war strategy. Taliban leaders scoff at that notion, saying their loyalists are waging a determined holy war against the infidel armies of the West and can’t be bought off. Interviews with Wahab and

Suicide bombers strike in heart of Kabul; 16 dead KABUL — Insurgents struck in the heart of the Afghan capital Friday with suicide attackers and a car bomb, targeting hotels used by foreigners and killing at least 16 people and wounding dozens, police said. The Taliban claimed responsibility for the attacks, which Afghan President Hamid Karzai said were aimed at Indians working in Kabul.

The Taliban has long opposed India’s involvement in the country and its ties to the Northern Alliance that helped the U.S. oust the Taliban regime in 2001 and formed the backbone of Karzai’s government. Six Indians were killed in the attacks, a spokesman for the country’s foreign ministry said, revising the number from the ministry’s original estimate of up to nine Indians dead. An Italian diplomat and a French filmmaker were also among the dead. Three Afghan police were killed, and six more of-

W  B Turkish leader defends plot inquiry ISTANBUL — Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan weighed in on Turkey’s worsening political crisis on Friday, declaring that an investigation into alleged coup preparations was “for the benefit of the people,” while the Turkish police detained 18 more current and retired military officers and arrested two others. The two officers arrested late Friday — Lt. Gen. Cetin Dogan of the Turkish Land Forces and retired Gen. Engin Alan, former head of special forces, according to Turkey’s Anatolian news agency — were among the highest ranking ever to have been arrested in Turkey.

Ex-leader’s followers denounce Thai court BANGKOK — Supporters of populist former Thai leader Thaksin Shinawatra denounced a court order to seize $1.4 billion of his assets, and vowed early today to pursue

other fighters who recently left the Taliban as part of an Afghan government effort to lure them from the battlefield suggest that in many cases, U.S. policymakers may be on to something. Several ex-fighters said they joined the Taliban not out of religious zealotry but for far more mundane reasons: anger at the government in Kabul, revenge for losing a government job, pressure from family or tribe members — or simply because they were broke. “Nobody goes to the other side for fun,” Wahab said. “There must be a pain in your heart.” The diverse strands of the insurgency make it difficult to generalize about the motives of fight-

a nonviolent struggle for what they said would be a people’s democracy. But analysts and editorials widely speculated that the Supreme Court’s decision not to seize all 76 billion baht ($2.3 billion) of Thaksin’s vast fortune will at least temporarily ease political conflicts that have plagued the country for the past four years. The court ruled Friday that Thaksin abused his power to enrich himself and his family while in office and ordered that $1.4 billion of his telecommunications fortune be seized.

Colombia’s Uribe blocked from 3rd term BOGOTA — Colombia’s Constitutional Court shut the door Friday on President Alvaro Uribe’s aspirations for a third straight term, ruling unconstitu-

ers across the country. Insurgents in Herat probably differ from those elsewhere, particularly in southern Afghanistan, where Taliban leader Mohammad Omar’s original following was born. But at least in this strategically important city on Afghanistan’s western frontier, there’s evidence of a deep pragmatism when it’s time to choose sides. “The Taliban here are not ideological,” said Delawar Shah Delawar, Herat’s deputy police chief. “These people have lost something. They feel ashamed that they have no cars, no bodyguards. How can they face people when they walk in the streets?”

ficers were among the 36 people wounded, Afghan government officials said. The four-hour assault began at about 6:30 a.m. with a car bombing that leveled a residential hotel used by Indian doctors. A series of explosions and gunbattles left blood and debris in the rain-slicked streets and underscored the militants’ ability to strike in the heavily defended capital even as NATO marshals its forces against them in the volatile south. — The Associated Press

tional a law that would have let voters decide in a referendum whether he could run again. The high court’s 7-2 decision is not subject to appeal. The court ruled on a law passed by Congress that would have set up a referendum asking voters whether Colombia’s conservative president, a U.S. ally, could run again.

Egg-sized diamond sells for $35.3 million JOHANNESBURG — A diamond the size of a chicken egg unearthed in South Africa last year was sold for a record price to Hong Kong’s Chow Tai Fook Jewellery Co., according to Petra Diamonds Ltd., which discovered the gem at its Cullinan mine. The 507.6-carat rough diamond, weighing more than 3.5

ounces, was sold Friday for $35.3 million, Petra said in a statement. It says the stone is about as large as a medium-sized chicken egg. Prices are soaring as producers cut output after the credit crunch and dealers rebuilt stocks for Christmas. Rough diamonds rose 48 percent in the first 11 months of 2009, according to WWW International Diamond Consultants. Demand in China, which overtook Japan as the second-largest gem market, added to gains, Petra Chief Executive Officer Johan Dippenaar said on Feb. 22. — From wire reports

1552 NE 3RD BEND 541-389-2963




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LOS ANGELES — British and Japanese scientists at the multinational T2K particlephysics project in Japan said Friday they have observed the experiment’s first neutrino to travel 185 miles underground across the island country, indicating that the project is now ready to begin doing physics. While not on the massive scale of Europe’s new Large Hadron Collider, which also is just beginning to conduct experiments, the T2K project is expected to shed new light on the oscillations of the mysterious elementary particles known as neutrinos and, in the process, perhaps explain why there is more matter than anti-matter in the universe. The key player in studying the neutrino is the massive Super-Kamiokande detector, buried in an old zinc mine 3,250 feet under Mount Ikena near Kamioka in the Japanese Alps. The massive cylindrical detector contains 12.5 million gallons of ultra-pure water and is lined with an acre of photomultiplier tubes, which detect light from neutrino collisions and convert it into an electrical signal. The detector monitored neutrinos produced by cosmic rays striking the atmosphere directly above Japan and those produced in the same fashion on the opposite side of the Earth, about 8,000 miles away, detecting an average of about 5.5 neutrinos daily. Physicists found about half as many neutrinos coming from the opposite side of the Earth as from directly above. Because the detector cannot observe tau neutrinos, their finding meant that the neutrinos were oscillating, changing from muon neutrinos to tau neutrinos as they passed through the extra distance to the detector. And if they are oscillating, that means they have to have mass. Not much, only about one-ten-millionth the mass of an electron. But there are an estimated 50 billion neutrinos in the universe for every electron, so neutrinos could account for a large part of the bulk of the universe — the so-called dark matter. Detecting the first neutrino at Super-Kamiokande “is a big step forward,” Takashi Kobayashi, a spokesman for the project, said in a statement. “We have been working for more than 10 years to make this happen.”

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R  I B Pastor Ken Wytsma will lead the Redux Q&A service at 8:30 a.m. and share part one of the message “The Vine and the Branches” at the 10:10 a.m. service Sunday at Antioch Church, held at Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend. • Pastor Dave Miller will share part two of the message Optical Illusion, “Must Be Present to Win!” at 10 a.m. Sunday at Bend Christian Fellowship, 19831 Rocking Horse Road. The 4twelve youth group meets Wednesdays at 7 p.m. • Missionaries Craig and Gail Zickefoose will talk about their adventures in the Amazon at 10:15 a.m. Sunday at Bend Church of the Nazarene, 1270 N.E. 27th St. • Pastor Dave Drullinger will share the message “Being Stretched,” based on Matthew 9:14-17, at 10:45 a.m. Sunday at Discovery Christian Church, 334 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend. • Pastor John Lodwick will continue the series “Encounters That Count,” based on Mark 6:30-44, at 9 and 10:30 a.m. Sunday at Eastmont Church, 62425 Eagle Road, Bend. • Pastor Randy VanMehren will share the message “God Says No in Order to Say Yes!” based on Matthew 15:21-28, at 10:30 a.m. Sunday and “The Thief Gets Paradise,” based on Luke 23:42-43, at the 7 p.m. Wednesday Lenten service at Emmaus Lutheran Church, 2175 S.W. Salmon Ave., Bend. • Pastor Mike Johnson will share the message “Clearly Seen ‘True Stuff,’” based on John 3:1621, as part of the series “The Jesus Story: 20 Days that Changed the World” at 10:30 a.m. Sunday at Faith Christian Center, 1049 N.E. 11th St., Bend. Fuel youth services are held Wednesdays at 7 p.m. • Pastor Randy Wills will share the message “Leaving a Legacy of Faith” as the part of the series “Leaving a Legacy” at 10 a.m. Sunday at Father’s House Church of God, 61690 Pettigrew Road, Bend. • Pastor Syd Brestel will share a message on the Book of Esther at 10:15 a.m. Sunday at First Baptist Church, 60 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend. • The Rev. Greg Bolt will speak on the topic “Mapquest: Find Your Calling” at the 9 a.m. contemporary service, 10:45 a.m. traditional service and 5:01 p.m. evening service Sunday at First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend. • Pastor Thom Larson will share the message “This World Is Not My Home,” based on Philippians 3:17-4:1 and Luke 13:31-35, at the 8:30 a.m. contemporary service and 11 a.m. traditional service Sunday at First United Methodist Church, 680 N.W. Bond St., Bend. • Pastor Keith Kirkpatrick will

share the message “Hope” as part of the series “Living Orange” at 10:30 a.m. Sunday at Journey Church, held at Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St., Bend. • Pastor Randy Myers will share the message “I Thought God Abandoned Me” as part of the series “At the Crossroads With Jesus” at 6 p.m. today and 9 and 10:45 a.m. Sunday at New Hope Church, 20080 Pinebrook Blvd., Bend. • Mark Hughes will share the message “Developing a Dialogue With God: Trusting Your Inner Voice” at 9 a.m. Sunday and present a workshop “Celebrating Change: Building a Life Plan for the Entire Family” at 6 p.m. Sunday at Spiritual Awareness Community of the Cascades, held at Old Stone Church, 157 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend. • An ecumenical Taize Evensong Service of prayer and music will be featured at 7 p.m. Thursday at Nativity Lutheran Church, 60850 Brosterhous Road, Bend. • Pastor David Carnahan will share the message “Ambassadors,” based on Philippians 3:17-4:1, at 8 and 11 a.m. Sunday at Trinity Lutheran Church & School, 2550 N.E. Butler Market Road, Bend. • The Rev. Heather Starr will speak on the topic “The Search for What Saves Us” at 11 a.m. Sunday at the Unitarian Universalist Fellowship of Central Oregon, held at Old Stone Church, 157 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend. • A series titled “Wild Goose Chase” begins at 6:30 p.m. today and at 8, 9 and 10:45 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Sunday at Westside Church, 2051 N.W. Shevlin Park Road, Bend. and at 11 a.m. Sunday at the Westside South Campus, held at Elk Meadow Elementary School, 60880 Brookswood Blvd., Bend. • Pastor Rob Anderson will share the message “The Grace Question: Why Couldn’t Nicodemus Understand Grace?,” based on John 3:1-21, at the 8:30 a.m. contemporary service and 11 a.m. traditional service Sunday at Community Presbyterian Church, 529 N.W. 19th St., Redmond. • Pastor Glen Schaumloeffel will share the message “Paul the Testifier,” based on Acts 22, as part of the series “Acts — First Century Church: Blueprint for 21st Century Living” at 9:30 a.m. Sunday at Community Bible Church at Sunriver, 1 Theater Drive. • The Rev. Willis Jenson will share the message “Christ Earnestly Desires to Save and Give Life Eternal Through the Gospel,” based on Luke 13:34, at 11 a.m. Sunday and “Christ Can Bear Our Sins to Save Us Because He Is the Almighty God in the Flesh,” based on Isaiah 53:2, at the 1 p.m. Vespers Service Sunday at Concordia Lutheran Mission held at Terrebonne Grange Hall, 8286 11th St., Terrebonne.

Young adults less affiliated, not less believing, study finds By Mitchell Landsberg Los Angeles Times

Is faith losing its grip on the young? That would be one way to read a new report by the respected Pew Forum on Religion and Public Life, which found that more than one-quarter of Americans ages 18-29 have no religious preference or affiliation, and fewer than 1 in 5 attend services regularly. That makes them easily the least religious generation among Americans alive today, perhaps the least religious ever. Or does it? The Pew study found that although young adults — the socalled Millennial generation born after 1981 — are shunning traditional religious denominations and services in unprecedented numbers, their faith in God and the power of prayer appears nearly as strong as that of young

people in earlier generations. “If you think of religion primarily as a matter of whether people belong to a particular faith and attend the worship services of that faith … then Millennials are less religious than other recent generations,” said Alan Cooperman, associate director of research for the Pew Forum, a Washington-based think tank run by the nonprofit Pew Research Center. “But when it comes to measures not of belonging but of believing, they aren’t so clearly less religious.” The report, “Religion Among the Millennials,” relied on surveys that Pew and other research organizations have done since the 1970s, and compared the Millennial generation to four previous generations. The report shows steady erosion in religious affiliation from generation to generation.

While grocery shoppers fill carts, preacher fills their souls By William Wan The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — Somewhere between the produce aisles and the bakery counter, the Rev. Anita Naves is working up a sweat. She is holding a somewhat surprised shopper’s hand, anointing his forehead with oil and crying out for the Holy Spirit to enter the man’s life and drive out all worry and doubt. Nearby, a couple browsing the tomatoes looks on, slackjawed. A woman passing by with a bottle of ketchup whispers “Amen.” And overhead, the PA system interrupts the prayer with an equally urgent request for help: “Cleanup on Aisle 3. Curtis, you’re needed on Aisle 3.” This is what happens when the divine meets the mundane, when speaking in tongues collides with picking up milk, when God’s love is offered alongside the express checkout. You get weird looks, Naves says, as well as jokes and outright scoffs from the more hardened souls. But if you persist, you also find people desperate for someone to talk to — people who come in to buy cereal and walk out crying tears of joy and relief. “That’s how you know it’s from God,” Naves said. “He wants to see people’s lives changed. If that’s happening, you know you’re in the right place.” Officially, of course, Giant Food has no position on God. Ask the District Heights, Md., supermarket how Naves ended up preaching in its community room (think cafe seating near the checkout registers), and manager Mike Balenger replies: “All I can say is, we don’t have a problem with whatever goes on in there. We’ve had birthdays, baby showers, chess clubs there. As long as it’s helping people and the community, it’s a good thing.” In recent years, churches have had services in movie theaters, school gyms, coffee shops and bars, blurring the line between the religious and the secular. Most of the time, however, the congregations meet off-hours — on weekends when schools are closed or Sunday mornings when cineplexes are empty.

Something new Naves knew she was venturing into uncharted terrain when she began giving sermons at Giant last month. For two years, since her ordination as a charismatic pastor by the Cathedral of Life in Temple Hills, Md., Naves had been looking for a place to start a church — maybe in an abandoned building or a dying church that she could build into a congregation of thousands. But the space never materialized. Everything was too costly or booked. As possibilities faded, she says, she felt an urging from God toward the new Giant store. Without even scouting it out, she called and arranged a meeting with an assistant store manager. “I told him, ‘I’m just going to be upfront with you. I feel like I have to be here. I feel like God has a purpose for me here,’” she says. “He just had this look on his face like, ‘What do I do? Am I going to be the one who puts out the fire on God? Who wants to be guilty of that?’” A few days later, the store gave Naves a spot on the schedule: Monday nights for Bible study and two hours every Saturday for her startup church. This is what church looks like at Giant Store 0373: At 1 p.m., Naves throws open the double doors of the community room and places a speaker on the threshold. Technically, Naves has reserved the community room, but its doors open up to a busy spot between the store’s registers and its exit. It is in this gray area — near the community room but not always

Photos by Tracy A. Woodward / The Washington Post

ABOVE: The Rev. Anita Naves, backed up by a saxophone player, shares God’s desire for people to prosper from her community room pulpit at the Giant Food store in District Heights, Md. “He wants to see people’s lives changed,” she says. LEFT: Naves prays with Joe Louis Wright near the checkout at the store. Naves is at the store for Bible study Monday nights and two hours every Saturday, sharing her message of God’s love and his desire for people to prosper, she says. inside it — that Naves operates, a short and spunky 45-year-old woman pacing back and forth with a microphone in hand. “Is anybody here ready to be blessed by God?” she asks. Several shoppers — some bewildered, some bemused — stop and stare. “This is a good day to let go of all the problems of the world!” Naves continues, unfazed. “Sometimes we forget that we come

from a place called love, not worry. We rush around. We hold on to grudges. We don’t realize what’s important in our lives. You got to tell those precious people in your life you love them.” A man passes by, pushing a cart full of grocery bags. “I love you,” Naves tells him, looking him straight in the eye. The man pauses and responds, “I … I love you, too.”

Later, outside the store, James Hodge, 51, of Washington, tries to explain his reaction. “I’m not saying everybody should be running around telling people ‘I love you,’ but maybe it’s something we don’t get enough of,” he says. “Maybe it’s only strange because you don’t expect to hear something like that on a Saturday, at a store, picking up your food for the week. But it feels good.”




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THE BULLETIN • Saturday, February 27, 2010 A5 “The Wheel of Dharma” Buddhism

“Celtic Cross” Christianity

“Star of David” Judaism

You Are The Most Important Part of Our Services “Omkar” (Aum) Hinduism

“Yin/Yang” Taoist/Confucianism

“Star & Crescent” Islam

Assembly of God

Bible Church

FAITH CHRISTIAN CENTER 1049 NE 11th St. • 541-382-8274 SUNDAYS: 9:30 am SUNDAY EDUCATIONAL CLASSES 10:30 am MORNING WORSHIP Pastor Mike Johnson will share his message in the series, “Crossing over The Crimson Bridge; Illumination for the Soul” 1 John 1:9-18 10:30 am Children’s Church “Faith Town” WEDNESDAYS 7:00 PM: Priority One Youth Group Adult small groups weekly Child care provided during Sunday morning service. Pastor Michael Johnson

COMMMUNITY BIBLE CHURCH AND CHRISTIAN PRESCHOOL 541-593-8341 Beaver at Theater Drive, PO Box 4278, Sunriver OR 97707 “Transforming Lives Through the Truth of the Word” All are Welcome! SUNDAY WORSHIP AND THE WORD - 9:30 AM. Coffee Fellowship - 10:45 am Bible Education Hour - 11:15 am Nursery Care available • Women’s Bible Study - Tuesdays, 10 am. • Awana Kids Club (4 yrs -6th gr.) • Youth Ministry (gr. 6-12) Wednesdays 6:15 pm • Men’s Bible Study - Thursdays 9 am. • Home Bible Studies are also available. Preschool for 3 & 4 year olds Call for information Senior Pastor: Glen Schaumloeffel Associate Pastor: Jake Schwarze visit our Web site

REDMOND ASSEMBLY OF GOD 1865 W Antler • Redmond • 541-548-4555 SUNDAYS Morning Worship 8:30 am and 10:30 am Life groups 9 am Kidz LIVE ages 3-11 10:30 am Evening Worship 6 pm WEDNESDAYS FAMILY NIGHT 7PM Adult Classes Celebrate Recovery Wednesday NITE Live Kids Youth Group Pastor Duane Pippitt

Baptist EASTMONT CHURCH NE Neff Rd., 1/2 mi. E. of St. Charles Medical Center Saturdays 6:00 pm (Contemporary) Sundays 9:00 am (Blended worship style) 10:30 am (Contemporary) Sundays 6:00 pm Hispanic Worship Service Weekly Bible Studies and Ministries for all ages Contact: 541-382-5822 Pastor John Lodwick FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH CBA “A Heart for Bend in the Heart of Bend” 60 NW Oregon, 541-382-3862 Pastor Syd Brestel SUNDAY 9:00 AM Sunday School for everyone 10:15 AM Worship Service Pastor Syd Brestel This Sunday at First Baptist, Pastor Syd preaches on the book of Esther and how God always has a plan even when things seem to be as bad as they can get. For Kidztown, Middle School and High School activities Call 541-382-3862 FIRST MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH Sundays Morning Worship 10:50 am Bible Study 6:00 pm Evening Worship 7:00 pm Wednesdays Wednesday Bible Study 7:00 pm Tom Counts, Senior Pastor Ernest Johnson, Pastor 21129 Reed Market Rd, Bend, OR 541-382-6081 HIGHLAND BAPTIST CHURCH, SBC 3100 SW Highland Ave., Redmond • 541-548-4161 SUNDAYS: Worship Services: 9:00 am & 6:00 pm Traditional 10:30 am Contemporary Sunday Bible fellowship groups 9:00 am & 10:30 am For other activities for children, youth & adults, call or go to website: PARA LA COMUNIDAD LATINA Domingos: Servicio de Adoración y Escuela Dominical - 12:30 pm Miércoles: Estudios biblicos por edades - 6:30 pm

Bible Church BEREAN BIBLE CHURCH “Traditional Worship Service Like You Remember” near Highland and 23rd Ave. 2378 SW Glacier Pl. Redmond, OR 97756 Sunday Worship Service - 10:30 a.m. Bible Study - Thursday, 10:30 a.m. Pastor Ed Nelson 541-777-0784

Listen to KNLR 97.5 FM at 9:00 am. each Sunday to hear “Transforming Truth” with Pastor Glen.

Calvary Chapel CALVARY CHAPEL BEND 20225 Cooley Rd. Bend Phone: (541) 383-5097 Web site: Sundays: 8:30 & 10:30 am Wednesday Night Study: 7 pm Youth Group: Wednesday 7 pm Child Care provided Women’s Ministry, Youth Ministry are available, call for days and times. “Teaching the Word of God, Book by Book”

Catholic HOLY REDEEMER CATHOLIC PARISH Holy Redeemer Church 16137 Burgess Rd., La Pine, OR 541-536-3571 Mass Sunday 10:00 am HOLY TRINITY, SUNRIVER Masses: Sat. 5:30 pm, Sun. 8 am Rev, Jose Thomas Mudakodiyil OUR LADY OF THE SNOWS/ GILCHRIST Sunday Mass 12:30 pm HOLY FAMILY, FORT ROCK / CHRISTMAS VALLEY Sunday Mass 3:30 pm ST. FRANCIS OF ASSISI 541-382-3631 Pastors: Fr. Joe Reinig Fr. Daniel Maxwell Deacon Joseph Levine Masses NEW CHURCH AT THE CATHOLIC CENTER 2450 NE 27th Street Saturday - Vigil (bilingual) 6:00 PM Beginning February 20th, Saturday Vigil Mass will be English only at 5:00 PM Sunday - 7:30, 10:00 AM 12:30 PM Spanish & 5:00 PM Mon., Wed., Fri. - 7:00 AM & 12:15 PM St. Clare Chapel - Spanish Mass 1st, 3rd, 5th Thursdays 8:00 PM Masses HISTORIC DOWNTOWN CHURCH Corner of NW Franklin & Lava Tues., Thurs., Sat. 7:00 AM Tues. & Thurs. 12:15 PM Exposition & Benediction Tuesday 3:00 - 6:00 PM Reconciliation: New Church, 27th St: Sat. 3 - 5 PM* Mon., Fri. 6:45 - 7:00 AM* & 7:30 - 8:00 AM Wednesday 6:00 - 8:00 PM Historic Church Downtown: Saturday 7:30 - 10:00 AM Tues. & Thurs. 6:45 - 7:00 AM* & 7:30 - 8:00 AM *No confessions will be heard during Mass. The priest will leave the confessional at least 10 minutes prior to Mass. ST. THOMAS CATHOLIC CHURCH 1720 NW 19th Street Redmond, Oregon 97756 541-923-3390 Father Todd Unger, Pastor Mass Schedule: Weekdays 8:00 a.m. (except Wednesday) Wednesday 6:00 p.m. Saturday Vigil 5:30 p.m. First Saturday 8:00 a.m. (English) Sunday 8:00 a.m., 10:00 a.m. (English) 12:00 noon (Spanish) Confessions on Wednesdays from 5:00 to 5:45 p.m. and on Saturdays from 4:30 to 5:15 p.m.

Christian CHRISTIAN CHURCH OF REDMOND 536 SW 10th Redmond, OR 97756 541-548-2974 Fax: 541-548-5818 2 Worship Services 9:00 A.M. (Traditional) Sunday School-all ages Junior Church 10:30 A.M. (Contemporary) Kidmo Friday Night Service at 6:30 P.M. Pastors Myron Wells Greg Strubhar Darin Hollingsworth February 28, 2010 “Incredible Wealth and Amazing Privilege” Matthew 13:44-46 Speaker: Myron Wells





POWELL BUTTE CHRISTIAN CHURCH 2nd & 4th Saturday Nights: “Cowboy Church” - 6 pm Sunday Worship Services 8:30 am - 10 am - 11 am Nursery & Children’s Church Pastors: Chris Blair & Glenn Bartnik 13720 SW Hwy 126, Powell Butte 541-548-3066



Terrebonne Foursquare Church Pastors Tony & Amy Cook Located in the quiet community of Terrebonne. Overlooking the impressive Cascade Range and Smith Rock. Be inspired. Enjoy encouragement. Find friends. Encounter God. Get away, every Sunday.

60850 Brosterhous Road at Knott, 541-388-0765

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 230 NE Ninth, Bend (Across Ninth St. from Bend High)

REAL LIFE CHRISTIAN CHURCH Like Hymns? We've Got 'em! at the RLCC Church, 2880 NE 27th Sunday Services 8 am Traditional Service (No child care for 8 am service) 9:30 am Contemporary Service with full child care plus Teen Ministry 11 am Service (Full child care) For information, please call ... Minister - Mike Yunker - 541-312-8844 Richard Belding, Associate Pastor “Loving people one at a time.”

Christian Schools CENTRAL CHRISTIAN SCHOOL Pre K - 12th Grade Christ Centered Academic Excellence Fully Accredited with ACSI & NAAS Comprehensive High School Educating Since 1992 15 minutes north of Target 2234 SE 6th St. Redmond, 541-548-7803 EASTMONT COMMUNITY SCHOOL “Educating and Developing the Whole Child for the Glory of God” Pre K - 5th Grade 62425 Eagle Road, Bend • 541-382-2049 Principal Mary Dennis MORNING STAR CHRISTIAN SCHOOL Pre K - 12th Grade Serving Christian Families and local churches to develop Godly leaders by providing quality Christ centered education. Fully Accredited NAAS. Member A.C .S.I. Small Classes Emphasizing: Christian Values A-Beka Curriculum, High Academics. An interdenominational ministry located on our new 18 acre campus at 19741 Baker Rd. and S. Hwy 97 (2 miles south of Wal-Mart). Phone 541-382-5091 Bus Service: from Bend, La Pine & Sunriver. SAINT FRANCIS OF ASSISI SCHOOL Preschool through Grade 8 “Experience academic excellence and Christian values every day.” Limited openings in all grades. 2450 NE 27th St. Bend •541-382-4701 TRINITY LUTHERAN SCHOOL 2550 NE Butler Market Rd. 541-382-1850 Preschool ages 3 and 4 - 10th grade High Quality Education In A Loving Christian Environment Openings Still Available

Christian Science FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST 1551 NW First St. • 541-382-6100 (South of Portland Ave.) Church Service & Sunday School: 10 am Wed. Testimony Meeting: 7:30 pm Reading Room: 115 NW Minnesota Ave. Mon. through Fri.: 11 am - 4 pm Sat. 12 noon - 2 pm

Episcopal TRINITY EPISCOPAL CHURCH 469 NW Wall St. • 541-382-5542 Sunday Schedule 8 am Holy Eucharist 9:30 am Christian Education for all ages 10:30 am Holy Eucharist (w/nursery care) 5 pm Holy Eucharist The Rev. Christy Close Erskine, Pastor

Evangelical THE SALVATION ARMY 755 NE 2nd Street, Bend 541-389-8888 SUNDAY MORNING WORSHIP Sunday School 9:45 am Children & Adult Classes Worship Service – 11:00 am Captains John and Sabrina Tumey NEW HOPE EVANGELICAL 20080 Pinebrook Blvd.• 541-389-3436 Celebrate New Life at New Hope Church! Saturday 6:00 pm Sunday 9:00, 10:45 am, Pastor Randy Myers

Foursquare CITY CENTER A Foursquare Fellowship Senior Pastors Steve & Ginny McPherson 549 SW 8th St., P.O. Box 475, Redmond, OR 97756 • 541-548-7128 Sunday Worship Services: Daybreak Café Service 7:30 am Celebration Services 9:00 am and 10:45 am Wednesday Services High Definition (Adult) 7:00 pm UTurn - Middle School 7:00 pm Children’s Ministries 7:00 pm Thursdays High School (Connection) 6:30 pm

Adult Bible Study, Sunday 9:30 AM Sunday Morning Worship 10:30 AM DYG (High School & Trek (Middle School)) Monday 6:30 PM AWANA (K-5) Wednesday 6:30 PM Adult Bible Study & Fellowship Wednesday 6:30 PM 7801 N. 7th St. Terrebonne West on “B” Avenue off of Hwy. 97; South on 7th St. at the end of the road 541-548-1232 WESTSIDE CHURCH Coming Out of the Cage of Routine Wild Goose Chase – Part 1 Pastor Ken Johnson Let God disrupt your routines and draw you in to fresh adventures. MAIN CAMPUS 2051 NW Shevlin Park Road, Bend 97701 Saturday at 6:30 pm Sunday at 8:00, 9:00, 10:45 am and 6:30 pm Kurios - 1st Wednesday of each month at 6:30 pm Children’s Ministries for infants thru 3rd grade Saturday at 6:30 pm Sunday at 9:00, 10:45 am and 6:30 pm Kurios - 1st Wednesday of each month at 6:30 pm 4th and 5th Grades Meet: Saturday at 6:30 pm Sunday 9:00 an 10:45 am 6th and 8th Grades Meet Wednesday at 6:30 pm Saturday at 6:30 pm Sunday at 9:00 am 9th thru 12th Grades Meet: Wednesday at 6:30 pm Sunday at 10:45 am SOUTH CAMPUS Elk Meadow Elementary School 60880 Brookswood Blvd, Bend 97701 Sunday at 11:00am Children’s Ministries for Infants thru 5th grade Sunday at 11:00am 541-382-7504

Jewish Synagogues JEWISH COMMUNITY OF CENTRAL OREGON Serving Central Oregon for 20 Years, We Are a Non-Denominational Egalitarian Jewish Community Our Synagogue is located at 21555 Modoc Lane, Bend, Oregon 541-385-6421 • Rabbi Jay Shupack Rebbetzin Judy Shupack Shabbat and High Holiday Services Religious Education Program Bar/Bat Mitzvah Training Weekly Torah Study • Adult Education February 27 - Torah Study 10 am February 27 - Youth Group Activitiy Pizzatashen 5:45 at JCCO February 27 - Megillah Reading/Purim at JCCO 7 pm February 28 - Religious Education 10 am February 28 - Purim Carnival 11:30 am March 14 - Religious Education 10 am March 19 - Shabbat Service 7 pm Call 541-385-6421 for information. We welcome everyone to our services. TEMPLE BETH TIKVAH Temple Beth Tikvah is a member of the Union for Reform Judaism. Our members represent a wide range of Jewish backgrounds. We welcome interfaith families and Jews by choice. We offer a wide range of monthly activities including social functions, services, children’s education, Torah study, and adult education Rabbi Alan Berg All services will be held at the First United Methodist Church 680 NW Bond Street Rabbi Alan Berg Weekend Friday, March 12, Kaballat Shabbat service for toddlers & young children @ 4:30pm Shabbat service @ 7:00pm Saturday, March 13, Torah service @ 9:30am Torah Study @ 11:00am Friday, March 26 Lay-lead Shabbat service by religious school students @ 6:00pm followed by a potluck dinner Tuesday, March 30 Community Seder For more information go online to or call 541-388-8826 \Lutheran CONCORDIA LUTHERAN MISSION (LCMS) The mission of the Church is to forgive sins through the Gospel and thereby grant eternal life. (St. John 20:22-23, Augsburg Confession XXVIII.8, 10) 10 am Sunday School 11 am Divine Service 28 February 2010: Vespers 1 pm 7 March 2010: Vespers 1 pm 14 March 2010: Vespers 1 pm 21 March 2010: Vespers 1 pm The Rev. Willis C . Jenson, Pastor. 8286 11th St (Grange Hall), Terrebonne, OR condordialutheranmission Phone: 541-325-6773 GRACE FIRST LUTHERAN CHURCH 2265 NW Shevlin Park Road, Bend 541-382-6862 Sunday Worship 10:00 a.m. (Child Care Available) Sunday School 10:50 a.m. Education Hour 11:15 a.m. Lenten Service Wednesday 6:30 p.m.

Home Bible Studies throughout the week City Care Clinic also available. Kidz Center School, Preschool

Women’s Bible Study, Tuesday 9:15 a.m. Community Bible Study, Tuesday 7:00 p.m. Men’s Bible Study, Wednesday 7:15 a.m. “Livin’ the Incredible Mission”

Pastor Joel LiaBraaten Evangelical Lutheran Church in America

Worship times: 9:00 AM Contemporary Junior Church 9:15 AM (ages Pre-school–5th Grade) 10:45 AM Traditional

All Are Welcome, Always! Rev. Dr. Steven H. Koski Senior Pastor

February 28, 2010 Sermon Title: “Battle of the All Stars” by Sabbatical Pastor Chon Pugh

“Inward Journey/Outward Passion:

Come worship with us.

9:00 am Contemporary

(Child care provided on Sundays.) Evangelical Lutheran Church in America

5:01 pm Come as You Are!

TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH AND SCHOOL Missouri Synod • 541-382-1832 2550 NE Butler Market Road, 8 am: Contemporary Worship 11 am: Traditional Worship Adult Bible Class & Sunday School - 9:30 am Nursery provided on Sundays School: 2550 NE Butler Mkt. Rd. 541-382-1850 • e-mail: Pastor Robert Luinstra • Pastor David Carnahan All Ages Welcome ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH ELCA Worship in the Heart of Redmond 8:30am Contemporary Worship 11:00am Traditional Worship Sunday School for all ages at 10:00am Children’s Room available during services Come Experience a warm, friendly family of worshipers. Everyone Welcome - Always. A vibrant, inclusive community. A rich and diverse music program for all ages Full Children’s Program Active Social Outreach Coffee, snacks, and fellowship hour after service. M-W-F Women’s Exercise 9:30 am Wednesday - Bible Study at noon 3rd Thursday - Women’s Circle/Bible Study 2:00 pm Youth and Family Programs 1113 SW Black Butte Blvd. Redmond, OR 97756 • 541-923-7466 Pastor Katherine Hellier, Interim

Mennonite THE RIVER MENNONITE CHURCH Sam Adams, Pastor Sunday, 3 pm at the Old Stone Church, 157 NW Franklin Ave., Bend Sunday School 2 years - 5th grade Nursery 0-2 years Visitors welcome Church Office: 541-389-8787 E-mail: Send to: PO Box 808, Bend OR 97709

Nazarene BEND CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 1270 NE 27 St. • 541-382-5496 Senior Pastor Virgil Askren SUNDAY 9:00 am Sunday School for all ages 10:15 am & 5 pm Worship Service 5 pm Hispanic Worship Service Nursery Care & Children’s Church ages 4 yrs–4th grade during all Worship Services “Courageous Living” on KNLR 97.5 FM 8:30am Sunday WEDNESDAY 6:30 pm Ladies Bible Study THURSDAY 10:00 am 50+ Bible Study WEEKLY Life Groups Please visit our website for a complete listing of activities for all ages.

Non-Denominational ALFALFA COMMUNITY CHURCH Alfalfa Community Hall 541-330-0593, Alfalfa, Oregon Sunday School 9:30, Worship 10:30 We sing hymns, pray for individual needs, and examine the Bible verse by verse. You can be certain of an eternity with Jesus (Eph. 2:8,9) and you can discover His plan and purpose for your life (Eph. 2:10). We welcome your fellowship with us. CASCADE PRAISE CHRISTIAN CENTER For People Like You! NE Corner of Hwy 20 W. and Cooley Service Times: Sunday, 10 am Wednesday, 7 pm Youth: Wednesday, 7 pm Nursery and children's ministries Home fellowship groups Spirit Filled Changing lives through the Word of God 541-389-4462 • REDMOND BIBLE FELLOWSHIP Big Sky Conference Center 3732 SW 21st Street, Suite 103 (Next to Color Tile) Expositional, verse by verse teaching with emphasis on Paul’s Epistles. Great fellowship beginning at 10 am, ending at 11:30 every Sunday morning. For more information call Dave at 541-923-5314 or Mark at 541-923-6349 SOVEREIGN GRACE CHURCH Meeting at the Golden Age Club 40 SE 5th St., Bend Just 2 blocks SW of Bend High School Sunday Worship 10:00 am Sovereign Grace Church is dedicated to worshipping God and teaching the Bible truths recovered through the Reformation. Call for information about other meetings 541-385-1342 or 541-420-1667

Open Bible Standard CHRISTIAN LIFE CENTER 21720 E. Hwy. 20 · 541-389-8241 Sunday Morning Worship 8:45 AM, 10:45 AM Wednesday Mid-Week Service & Youth Programs 7:00 PM Nursery Care Provided Pastor Daniel N. LeLaCheur

Presbyterian COMMUNITY PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 529 NW 19th Street (3/4 mile north of High School) Redmond, OR 97756 (541) 548-3367 Rev. Rob Anderson, Pastor Rev. Heidi Bolt, Associate Pastor 8:30 am - Contemporary Music & Worship 8:30 am - Church School for Children 10:00 am - Adult Christian Education 11:00 am - Traditional Music & Worship 1:00 pm - Middle School Youth Wednesday: 4:30 pm - Elementary School Program 7:00 pm - Senior High Youth Small Groups Meet Regularly (Handicapped Accessible)

MapQuest: Find Your Calling” Rev. Greg Bolt 10:45 am Traditional Hospitality, Child Care, Programs for all ages at all services Sunday Evening 5:46 pm Dinner 4:00 pm - Middle School 4:30 pm - High School Wednesday 6:00 pm Contemplative Worship Through the Week: Bible study, musical groups Study groups, fellowship All are Welcome, Always! 541-382 4401

Unitarian Universalist UNITARIAN UNIVERSALISTS OF CENTRAL OREGON “Diverse Beliefs, One Fellowship” We are a Welcoming Congregation Sunday February 28, 2010, 11AM Rev. Heather Starr: “The Search For What Saves Us”: What can we rely on to get us through difficult, heartbreaking experiences in our life? What does ‘salvation’ mean to Unitarian Universalists? By who, or what—if anything—are we saved? The recipient of this month’s Greater Community Collection is the Human Dignity Coalition. Religious Education and Childcare are provided! Everyone is Welcome! See our website for more information Meeting place: OLD STONE CHURCH 157 NW FRANKLIN AVE., BEND Mail: PO Box 428, Bend OR 97709 (541) 385-3908

Unity Community UNITY COMMUNITY OF CENTRAL OREGON Join the Unity Community Sunday 10:00 am with Rev. Teri Hawkins Youth Program Provided The Unity Community meets at the Environmental Center 16 NW Kansas Ave., just east of Bond Street and two blocks south of Franklin. Learn more about the Unity Community of Central Oregon at or by calling 541-388-1569

United Church of God UNITED CHURCH OF GOD Saturday Services 1:30 pm Suite 204, Southgate Center (behind Butler Market Store South) 61396 S. Hwy. 97 at Powers Rd. 541-318-8329 We celebrate the Sabbath and Holy Days of the Bible as “a shadow of things to come” (Col. 2:16-17) and are committed to preaching the gospel of the Kingdom of God (re. Christ’s coming 1000-year rule on earth). Larry J. Walker, Pastor P.O. Box 36, La Pine, OR 97739, 541-536-5227 email: Web site: Free sermon downloads & literature including The Good News magazine & Bible course

United Methodist FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH (In the Heart of Down Town Bend) 680 NW Bond St. / 541-382-1672 Everyone Is Welcome! Pastor Thom Larson Sermon title: “This World Is Not My Home” Scripture: Philippians 3:17-4:1 & Luke 13:31-35 **Worship Times** 8:30 am for the Contemporary Service 9:45 am Sunday School for all ages 11:00 am for the Traditional Service Childcare provided on Sunday During the Week: Financial Peace University Women’s Groups, Men’s Groups, Youth Groups, Quilting, Crafting, Music & Fellowship. Open Hearts, Open Minds, Open Doors Rev. Thom Larson


$100.00 5 Saturdays and TMC:

$120.00 Call Pat Lynch


Directory of Central Oregon Churches and Temples

A6 Saturday, February 27, 2010 • THE BULLETIN


Klug Continued from A1 “Now,” he continued, “I can go to the Olympics with not much pressure, and that makes you dangerous. I’ve got nothing to lose; I can just go for it. And that’s where I was in 2002.” In 1996, Klug was diagnosed with a rare liver disease called primary sclerosing cholangitis, the same disease that three years later would claim the life of pro football great Walter Payton. Klug finished sixth in parallel giant slalom at the 1998 Winter Games in Nagano, Japan, where snowboarding made its Olympic debut. After his illness and the subsequent transplant operation in 2000, he was not sure if he would ever race again. Since winning the bronze medal, Klug has embraced his role as an organ-donor awareness spokesman. He even wrote an autobiography: “To the Edge and Back.” His Chris Klug Foundation promotes lifesaving organ and tissue donation. Earlier this week in British Columbia, Klug made a presentation at Vancouver General Hospital about the importance of organ donation and the impact it has had on his life. He also spoke about it when he was in Central Oregon earlier this month for racing and training. Having the Olympics as a platform from which to spread his message, Klug said, was a big reason why he worked so hard to reach Vancouver. “Maybe (transplant candidates) see my story and they think, ‘Hey, my life’s not over. I’ve got a shot to return to an active, healthy, uncompromising lifestyle.’ That’s what was so scary for me when I was on the transplant waiting list. I was thinking, ‘Man, this is a death sentence.’ And then I realized, OK, maybe it’s not a death sentence, but you’ll never be able to compete at an elite level or push yourself athletically as hard as you’d like to. And that’s certainly not been the case with me.”

Care Continued from A1 Cascade Healthcare Community, the parent company of St. Charles, declined to release The Joint Commission report. DHS investigators found that the hospital had failed to have a specific, written policy for the transfer of mental health patients inside its facilities. The suicide occurred while the woman was being escorted across the hospital lobby en route to a secure mental health facility when she broke free, ran up a set of stairs and jumped off a balcony. Dr. Robin Henderson, the director of Behavioral Services at CHC, said the transfer through the lobby was contrary to the unofficial policy at the time. After the incident, the hospital drafted rules that direct staff members to escort mental health patients only through other sections of the hospital and to put all patients in a wheelchair before beginning a transfer. Henderson said the hospital has not changed any of its procedures on restraining patients and added that CHC was praised by investigating agencies for its response to the suicide.

Growing demand Statewide, more than 96,000 people used public mental health services in the last fiscal year, including about 5,100 people in Central Oregon, according to the Oregon Department of Human Services. Those numbers were up from the previous year, when about 92,000 people were served in Oregon, including nearly 4,700 in Crook, Deschutes and Jefferson counties. Among the services tracked are calls to the county’s crisis line, counseling in hospitals and clinics or stays in a secure treat-

Strokes Continued from A1 Overall, “this was the lowest rate of adverse events ever reported in a stroke trial,” said Dr. Steven Schiff, medical director of Invasive Cardiovascular Services at Orange Coast Memorial Medical Center in Fountain Valley, Calif., who was not involved in the study. “That’s very powerful.” The results come out the same day that European researchers are reporting findings from their comparison of the two procedures in the journal Lancet. That study compared only strokes and deaths, but the complication rates

Team (AST) with three other American racers. Bend’s Rob Roy was the coach, and Ian Price, also of Bend, was assistant coach and technician. Two top-10 World Cup finishes in January vaulted Klug onto the Olympic Team. He is joined on the U.S. parallel giant slalom snowboard squad by Colorado’s Tyler Jewell on the men’s side, and by Boston’s Michelle Gorgone as the lone woman. Neither Jewell nor Gorgone were with AST.

‘Blessing in disguise’

Rob Kerr / The Bulletin

Chris Klug carves a turn while training earlier this month at Mt. Bachelor. Klug, who lives part time in Sisters, will compete in the Olympic parallel giant slalom snowboarding event today.

Chris Klug Event: Alpine snowboarding Scheduled to compete: Today, in parallel giant slalom at Cypress Mountain, British Columbia Local connection: A Colorado native who was born in Denver, Klug was raised in Bend and graduated from Mountain View High School, where he was a star quarterback in football. He perfected his snowboarding turns on Mount Bachelor. Now a resident of Aspen, Colo., he is married and lives part time in Sisters. Age: 37 Height: 6 feet, 3 inches Klug is the only transplant recipient ever to win an Olympic medal, and he is the only American to win a medal in parallel giant slalom snowboarding.

2010 bid For the 2006 Games in Turin, Italy, Klug was left off the Olym-

To learn more For more information about Deschutes County Mental Health services or for the crisis line during daytime hours, call 541322-7500. For the 24-hour crisis line, call 800-875-7364.

ment facility. State budget cuts forced the county to trim its mental health service hours by 10 percent in early 2009, but Johnson said his staff’s workload has increased. Despite the limited funding, he said the department has been able to do more with less over the past year, but he said it’s not sustainable for the long-term future. If more money was available, Johnson said he’d like to see more facilities and more services for mental health care in communities outside of Bend. If someone lives in Sisters, for example, they might have a hard time getting to an appointment with a counselor in Bend, even if it’s been arranged and they have the ability to pay. “At the moment, services are available if you can get to them,” he said. “We want care in all the communities where people live. We want to continue to look at access issues in Redmond, Sisters, La Pine.” Local clinics and private health care providers have helped spread out the burden of an increased workload by contracting with the county and providing pro bono services. A variety of initiatives organized by local and state mental health officials and schools have helped to provide care to most children with mental health issues. But when it comes to helping adults — particularly those who don’t have their own insurance and don’t qualify for state coverage — local providers continue to struggle.

for both procedures were higher than in the U.S. trial. “It doesn’t surprise me that we got better results with stenting in the U.S., where we have had much broader experience,” said Dr. Gary Roubin, one of the co-authors of the CREST study. “North American surgeons do the job better.” Added Dr. Nerses Sanossian, a stroke neurologist at the University of Southern California’s Keck School of Medicine, who was not involved in either study: “CREST is a landmark study because it shows that the two approaches are equivalent. Before CREST, stenting had no role whatsoever in managing routine … stenosis patients. Now we have to re-evaluate it.”

Weight: 230 pounds Previous Olympics: 1998, 2002

MEN’S PARALLEL GIANT SLALOM SNOWBOARDING In parallel giant slalom, snowboarders one at a time make a timed qualifying run down the gated course. The fastest 16 in qualifying advance to head-to-head bracket competition, in which racers advance through rounds as they defeat other riders. Medal contenders today include Austria’s Benjamin Karl and Andreas Prommegger, and Canada’s JaseyJay Anderson and Michael Lambert.

Klug is considered a long shot to medal, as he was when he won bronze in 2002. Alpine snowboarders wear hard boots, with their feet facing more forward than in a typical snowboarding stance. Today’s race times: Qualification at 10 a.m., 1/8 finals at 12:15 p.m., quarterfinals at 12:50 p.m., semifinals at 1:10 p.m., finals at 1:30 p.m.

ON TELEVISION Portions of the men’s parallel giant slalom event are scheduled to air this afternoon and evening on NBC.

pic team even though he believed he had met the qualifying criteria. He appealed to the United States Olympic Committee, but he lost the appeal. He continued to race on the alpine snowboarding circuit, planning to make a bid for the 2010 Olympics, which would be staged just a few hundred miles

from his part-time Central Oregon home in Sisters. Then, last spring, Klug was notified that due to budget cuts he would not be part of the U.S. Alpine Snowboarding Team. Determined to reach Vancouver, Klug secured his own sponsors and hired his own coaches to form America’s Snowboard

Henderson said people who fall into that category can often get emergency or inpatient care but struggle once they’re out of the hospital and need follow-up care. When they don’t come back for help, patients’ symptoms often get worse. “It is a glaring, stunning gap,” she said. Henderson and Johnson said many of the people who struggle with mental health problems or addictions to drugs or alcohol suffer from other medical issues that slow their progress. Without a regular primary care doctor who is aware of a full range of issues — such as a patient who suffers a serious injury, can’t work and becomes depressed as a result — the mental health issues often are not treated properly. “We need to meet people where they’re comfortable,” Henderson said. “And if the ER is the place where you feel safe, and it is your medical home, then we’ve failed as a system.”

der a high stress load for a long period of time whose coping strategies are not helping any more.” Despite the higher call volume, the county has not been able to up its staffing for crisis situations. Schroeder said his team works hard to answer all of the calls that come in but, like Johnson, acknowledged that they’ll need more help in the future. “It’s amazing what you can do when you have to,” he said. “These folks have been doing what they have to do for a long time, but over time, you have to start asking that question: How better else can we organize ourselves, and if that’s not adequate, how do we access more funds for more staff to manage the load.” In the meantime, Schroeder said counselors are working closely with law enforcement officials to train police to respond to people dealing with mental health issues. Bend Police Capt. Jim Porter said the number of calls his department has received from people worried about someone’s mental health has gone up by more than 48 percent in a year, from 166 in 2008 to 247 in 2009. The department, like other agencies around the area, holds regular training sessions for officers and often works with counselors from Schroeder’s team when responding to calls. Until more resources are available to add staff and expand services, officials said they’re depending on partnerships between agencies to help keep up with demand. They said they learn from situations that go well — and those that don’t. “We’ll continue to identify what the right thing is to do and do it as much as we can,” Johnson said.

Crisis services With limited resources, officials said they first try to help people with the most severe — and potentially life-threatening — conditions. Last year, nearly 2,000 people were assisted by a team of Deschutes County crisis counselors, including some who respond to calls around the clock. Terry Schroeder, Deschutes County Mental Health’s community assessment team supervisor, said the team received about 200 more calls in 2009 than it did in the previous year. He credits the increase to more people becoming aware of the crisis services — and more people finding themselves in tough situations because of layoffs or financial problems. “I think we are seeing more people in situational crisis,” he said. “People who have been un-

Strokes are the No. 3 cause of death in the United States and the leading cause of adult disability, affecting about 800,000 people each year. At least 10 percent of strokes are caused by atherosclerosis, or stenosis, in the carotid artery that feeds the brain — occurring when plaque breaks off and causes a blockage in the organ’s smaller blood vessels. Patients who have had symptoms from the stenosis, primarily minor strokes called transient ischemic attacks, have a 25 percent risk of having a more severe stroke in the following year. Patients who have a 70 percent or greater blockage of the artery but no symptoms have a 2 percent

Erin Golden can be reached at 541-617-7837 or at

per year risk of severe strokes. In the absence of symptoms, carotid blockage can be determined by listening for abnormal sounds in the artery and by ultrasound. Surgery to remove plaque, called an endarterectomy, has been around since the 1960s and is the second most common type of surgery in the United States, with about 150,000 people undergoing it each year. Carotid angioplasty and stenting, in which a mesh-like spring is inserted to prop the artery open, was introduced about 15 years ago and is now performed on about 20,000 people a year. As with coronary angioplasty, a balloon is first inflated inside the artery to crush the plaque.

Klug said he would not have qualified for the Olympics if not for AST. “What a blessing in disguise that was,” he said of the circumstances that led him to create his own snowboard team. “They (the U.S. Team) did me a real favor. It’s one of the best things that’s ever happened to me in my career. Having a great team spirit was what I needed. I needed someone in my corner, like Rob and Ian, who truly believed in me. I knew I could do it. I just needed a change of environment, and that’s what it took.” After his wrist and hand injuries healed, Klug was able to post a fifth place and an eighth place in World Cup races, which served as Olympic qualifiers. Now, he said, he is ready to win another medal. “You have to tiptoe through that qualification process, but now, if you want to win a medal, the only way you’re going to win a medal is by going for it: carving clean, aggressive turns,” Klug said. “It just simplifies the whole strategy. I really like my chances. I’m riding well and I’m peaking at the right time.” Roy, who is now serving as a U.S. Olympic team coach, said he shares Klug’s confidence. “If he just thinks about riding fast and racing fast, everything will take care of itself,” said Roy. “I think he could be on the podium (today).” The U.S. Olympic Alpine Snowboarding Team trained this week at Mount Washington on Vancou-

Shopping Continued from A1 Is the department store out of size 8 jeans? Retailers want to make it simple to punch a couple of buttons and have the desired size shipped home. Some supermarkets intend to offer real-time coupons while people shop. For example, a promotion for milk may be sent to a shopper’s mobile phone the moment her cart rolls into the dairy aisle. Drugstores will offer loyalty programs on cell phones, not on plastic cards. And specialty chains will allow shoppers to breeze through the aisles compiling a wedding registry, just by pointing at merchandise.

Wait and see It remains to be seen how readily shoppers will embrace such aggressive merchandising, which will generally require them to download free applications onto their phones and consent to being tracked electronically while in a store. But many stores are betting they will go along. After all, people already wander city streets guided by maps on their mobile phones. Why shouldn’t the same technology lead them to the toilet paper in Aisle 3? Hoping to use the technology as a competitive advantage, some big chains are reluctant to discuss their plans. The Sam’s Club division of Wal-Mart, Crate & Barrel, Kerr Drug of North Carolina and Disney stores are among the retailers that confirmed they were testing various mobile technology or planned to do so soon. Technology companies behind the products say retailers are sniffing around, with some planning limited introductions this year and wider deployments in 2011 or 2012. Appropriately enough for a revered designer, Kamali is in the vanguard. A technology called ScanLife was installed at her boutique in recent weeks, and it already allows people to scan bar codes on merchandise and obtain details about the clothes through videos. The part about buying items day or night will come in another week or two. “To say that I’m excited is putting it mildly,” Kamali said. “I’ve been in this business since the ’60s and I have to just tell you, nothing — nothing at all — has been as powerful a change in the psyche of the way we do everything as this technology.” Other retailers have begun testing a product from IBM called Presence. Shoppers who sign up can be detected as

ver Island, where teams from Germany, Sweden and Switzerland joined the U.S. for trial races. “We had an awesome training session,” Klug was quoted as saying in a U.S. Ski and Snowboard press release. “It was like a fullon spring break out there. We showed up and the sun came out, and it was just epic conditions.” Klug perfected his snowboarding turns as a youngster on the slopes of Mount Bachelor with a Burton Performer board (now considered vintage) he got for Christmas in 1983. He said he wants to finish his snowboarding career in Vancouver, close to his Northwest roots. He is expecting about 20 family members and friends from Central Oregon and another 20 from Aspen, Colo., his current residence, to attend the races today at Cypress Mountain. Klug said the course on Cypress is similar to the Thunderbird run at Bachelor, where top alpine snowboarders competed earlier this month. “I think it suits me well,” Klug said of the course for today’s parallel giant slalom. “It’s pretty medium pitch at the top, and then flat with a little pitch at the bottom. I think having grown up here in Oregon and learning how to ride on Bachelor, I’ve got a good touch on the Northweststyle snow.” Klug might not be considered a favorite to win a medal, but he is currently ranked 15th in the World Cup standings, and if he has a good day, the podium is not out of the question. Even if he does not win more Olympic hardware today, Klug said he will be satisfied with his long and, at times, tumultuous snowboarding career. “If I don’t get back on the podium and win another medal, I think it’ll still be a great success, but obviously that’s what I’m setting out to do,” he said. “And I don’t think it’s a pipe dream, I think it’s feasible. I really do.” Mark Morical can be reached at 541-383-0318 or at

soon as they set foot in a store. That enables Presence to offer real-time mobile coupons. And tracking shoppers’ spending habits and browsing time in various departments can help the system figure out who might be moved to suddenly buy a discounted item. Presence can also make product recommendations. If a shopper was buying cake mix, Presence might suggest buying the store’s private-label frosting and sprinkles, too. “We’re also able to do predictive analytics — predict what we think you might want based on what we already know about you,” said Craig W. Stevenson, an IBM executive who oversees Presence. Cisco Systems, the supplier of networking equipment and services for the Internet, is also a leader in the field. The company’s Mobile Concierge system is capable of connecting customers’ smart phones to retailers’ wireless networks — so a shopper could type “Cheez Whiz” into a cell phone, then pinpoint its location in the store. “We see the smart phone being used more and more in the shopping experience,” said Dick Cantwell, Cisco’s vice president for retail at Cisco’s Internet business solutions group.

Possible problems Beyond privacy worries, retailers recognize other potential pitfalls. If the phone applications freeze or give bad information, they will most likely frustrate consumers. So reliability will be a priority, a reason retailers are starting with limited tests. And as some executives said, many stores cannot yet afford such technology. As the more daring retailers see it, the potential benefits outweigh the risks. More aggressive profiling of shoppers — along with a novel, entertaining shopping experience — could help increase sales. And the technology may help retailers save money by cutting workers, essentially substituting electronic guidance for store clerks. Motorola, for example, has stores testing kiosk systems that enable consumers to summon a clerk to a particular department or fitting room when needed. A new Motorola product promises to eliminate loyalty cards, instead putting the program, as well as coupons, onto shoppers’ cell phones. “Probably by the end of 2010 we’ll have 10 to 20 retailers up and running,” said Frank Riso, a senior director at Motorola, adding that most of the activity will begin in 2011.


THE BULLETIN • Saturday, February 27, 2010 A7

More Justice Department e-mail files on torture reported to have vanished By Eric Lichtblau New York Times News Service

Pete Erickson / The Bulletin

More than 300 people fill the Canyon City Community Hall on Friday morning to listen to two experts speak about white supremacists. More people were turned away because of the building’s fire code.

John Day Continued from A1 The 71-year-old’s sentiments echoed the community’s on Friday when hundreds of residents showed up to listen to a civil rights activist and attorney who helped bankrupt the supremacists group in Coeur d’Alene, Idaho. Activist Tony Stewart said he had never been to a community that so quickly galvanized against the possibility of supremacists moving to town. “There is no place in Grant County for hate in 2010,” he told the crowd, which broke into applause. Residents lined up to ask the experts about the best way to react when encountering a member of the group and how to ensure their children weren’t recruited or harmed by the white supremacists’ tactics. Near the end of the two-hour meeting, 58year-old Meliana Lysne, a retired bus driver, stepped to the micro-

phone and told the crowd she didn’t have a question, but wanted to share a story with them. The Guam native told the crowd of discrimination she faced while in the military in the 1970s in the south. “It doesn’t feel good,” she said. She praised the people of Grant County, her home for the past 36 years. “Look at these people,” she said. “There are not many with my color of skin. … They are standing together, not for hate, but for love.” Minutes down the road, at the county’s sole stoplight, a crowd of about 60 people had gathered for what has been one of several protests. Grandmothers with mixed-race grandchildren joined a Catholic priest from Africa who stood across the street from a retired sawmill worker near a group of middle school students. The crowd, many holding anti-Nazi signs, would periodically chant, “We don’t hate. We don’t fear. We just want you out of here.”

Charlie Fronapel wanted to be part of the protest on Friday, not only because he knows he could be targeted, but also because he has friends he would worry about. The 21-year-old Mount Vernon resident is Mexican-American and also developmentally delayed. The Aryan Nations see anyone with a disability as also being “not pure.” If they moved to the area, Fronapel said he might have to be careful around town. “It means I have to watch what I do,” he said. Paul Mullet, the self-described leader of the white supremacist group, said he initially thought his group’s values were in line with the Eastern Oregon community. That statement upset the citizens, who have made it clear they do not want the group in their town. Mullet later said the community’s resolve to keep him out has furthered his desire to move to the area. Mullet said the area is attractive for several reasons, in part because of the low property prices and the

nearness to mountains where members could practice survival tactics. He could not comment on Friday because he was watching live streaming video of the second town-hall meeting held in the evening. While Mullet was in John Day, he stayed at a local hotel where he flashed swastika signs in the window. “What are you going to do about it?” Johnny Lane, 53, an African-American who works at the hotel, said Friday. “Freak out? Hunt ’em down? Then you’re just like one of them.” Standing next to Lane, Efrain Camacho, 21, who also works at the hotel and who is Hispanic, agreed with his friend. “I don’t have a prejudiced bone in my body,” Camacho said. “Me neither,” Lane said. “Not a prejudiced bone. Maybe a scared one.” Lauren Dake can be reached at 541-419-8074 or at

WASHINGTON — Large batches of e-mail records from the Justice Department lawyers who worked on the 2002 legal opinions justifying the Bush administration’s brutal interrogation techniques are missing, and the Justice Department told lawmakers Friday that it would try to trace the disappearance. At a Senate Judiciary Committee hearing, Sen. Patrick Leahy, D-Vt., who leads the panel, angrily demanded to know what had happened to the e-mail files, and he noted that the destruction of government records, including official e-mail messages, was a criminal offense. He said the records gap called into question the completeness of the department’s internal reviews of the work done by the lawyers in the Bush years. The Justice Department’s Office of Professional Responsibility, which spent more than four years investigating the handling of the legal opinions about interrogation policies after the Sept. 11 attacks, pushed to get access to a range of e-mail records and other internal documents from

the Justice Department to aid in its investigation. But it discovered that many e-mail messages to and from John Yoo, who wrote the bulk of the legal opinions for the Justice Department’s Office of Legal Counsel, were missing. The office disclosed the missing messages in a footnote to its final report, which was released last week. “We were told that most of Yoo’s e-mail records had been deleted and were not recoverable,” officials from the Office of Professional Responsibility said in the footnote. Also deleted were a month’s worth of e-mail files from the summer of 2002 for Patrick Philbin, another Justice Department lawyer who worked on the interrogation opinions. Those missing e-mail messages came during a period when two of the critical interrogation memos were being prepared. Yoo’s lawyer, Miguel Estrada, said Yoo had left the Justice Department by the time the Office of Professional Responsibility had begun its review and “has no basis for knowing whether e-mails are gone or why.”

Attack by militants kills 11 in Philippines The Associated Press ZAMBOANGA, Philippines — Suspected al-Qaida-linked militants raided a village in the southern Philippines early today, killing 11 people in the country’s worst militant attack on civilians in nine years. Gunmen believed to be members of the extremist Abu Sayyaf group and backed by other armed groups attacked the militia detachment in the center of the village of Tubigan on the island province of Basilan, said Lt. Steffani Cacho, spokeswom-

an for the military’s Western Mindanao Command. One government-armed militiaman was killed as well as 10 civilians. Basilan provincial police chief Antonio Mendoza said the gunmen strafed and torched several houses before escaping. He said 10 other villagers were wounded. The attack came in the wake of the recent killing of an Abu Sayyaf commander and the arrest of two key members. Government forces had been told to be on alert for reprisal attacks.

{ Good, we have 9 sections publishing this Spring created specifically with you in mind. }






A comprehensive catalog of Central Oregon real estate for sale.

A magazine for mind, body and spirit

Encompassing everything that is home and lifestyle in the high desert.

Highlighting the arts, events and culture of Sisters.

The official guide to the area’s largest sportsman’s show.










Highlighting the arts, events and culture of Redmond.

A guide to Central Oregon’s largest RV show and sale.



A guide to the largest home show this side of the Cascades.

A guide to camps, programs and activities for children of all ages.







A8 Saturday, February 27, 2010 • THE BULLETIN


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• Television • Comics • Calendar • LAT crossword • Sudoku • Horoscope


Southern Oregon author and amateur historian to read from her second book, ‘Murder, Morality and Madness,’ in Central Oregon next month

SPOTLIGHT ‘It’s in the Bag’ lecture Wednesday The annual “It’s in the Bag” lecture series continues Wednesday at Oregon State University-Cascades Campus. The lunchtime lecture will be given by Neil Browne, Ph.D., of OSU-Cascades’ liberal studies program, on the topic “Marilynne Robinson’s ‘Gilead’ — Religion, Pragmatism, and the Ecology of Place.” Browne will use Robinson’s acclaimed novel as a backdrop for a discussion that brings two ways of thinking — religious and secular — into an ecological conversation. The free lecture will be held from noon to 1 p.m. in Room 118 of Cascades Hall. Complimentary beverages will be available. Audience members are asked to pick up a free parking pass from the main office before parking. Contact: 541-322-3100 or lunchtime-lectures.

Submitted photos

Dress up for Purim Carnival in Bend The Jewish Community of Central Oregon will host a Purim Carnival from 11:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Sunday at 21555 Modoc Lane in Bend. The carnival will include games, crafts, a silent auction, a raffle, homemade hamantaschen (pastries or cookies filled with prunes or poppy seeds) and a lunch. Attendees are encouraged to wear costumes. Entry costs $10, or $30 per family. Proceeds will benefit the Jewish Community of Central Oregon. Contact: 541-385-6421.


forgotten females

Weight-lifting benefit at Black Horse Central Oregon’s best bodybuilders and powerlifters will gather today at Black Horse Saloon in Bend for Lift-A-Thon 2010, a benefit for Special Olympics and Bethlehem Inn. Beginning at 7 p.m., powerful local men and women will do as many reps as they can of dead lifts, squats and bench press. Admission is $5 or a paper product, such as packaged plates, napkins, cups and utensils, toilet paper, paper towels and tissues. Proceeds will go to High Desert Special Olympics and Bethlehem Inn. There will also be live music by Yancy. The Black Horse is located at 20565 Brinson Blvd. in Bend. Contact: 541-382-1108 or

Crafts, services on display at church

in early Oregon

All are invited to a free talent and service expo put on by the Bend Seventh-day Adventist Church on Sunday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Church members’ photography, crafts, children’s furniture and services will be on display and on sale. Lunch and baked goods will also be sold, with proceeds benefiting the local Three Sisters Adventist School playground and student fund. Contact: 541-382-5991.

Adventure reality TV comes to area

By David Jasper The Bulletin


everal years ago, author Diane L. Goeres-Gardner was a retired educator combing through 1850s newspapers at the University of Oregon. In search of family history, she made an interesting discovery. “I ran across this story about a public hanging that took place, and kind of got curious about it. As I continued researching, I ran across few more stories about (hangings),” says the 61-year-old author. She asked a reference librarian for more information about the hangings. “She couldn’t find anything,” she says. Likewise the Oregon professors Goeres-Gardner approached. “They told me nothing was known about it,” she says. “I thought that was

Submitted photo

D i a n e L . G o e r e s - G a r d n e r, 6 1 , i s a r e t ir e d e d u c a t o r li v i n g i n t h e U m p q u a V a ll e y n e a r R o s e b u r g . While researching her Oregon ancestors, she came across articles on hangings that led to the writing of her first two books, “Necktie Parties” and “Murder, Morality and Madness.”

Photo from Thinkstock

such an amazing thing, that nobody knew anything about these executions, when they took place and why, and why they stopped.” Her curiosity led to her first book, “Necktie Parties: The History of Legal Executions in Oregon, 1851-1905,” published in 2005. While researching it, “I came across stories about women and how they were treated by the criminal justice system,” she says. She collected those stories as well, which led her to write her most recent volume, “Murder, Morality and Madness: Women Criminals in Early Oregon,” published last year by Caxton Press. Goeres-Gardner will read from the book March 5-6 at Paulina Springs Books locations in Redmond and Sisters (see “If you go”). The book explores the events behind the old headlines, the mindset of the perpetrators and the conditions they faced at home and in the justice system. See Author / B7

Central Oregon will serve as a backdrop for an upcoming new reality show that begins Monday. The show is called “Wanted: Adventure Host” and will air on Comcast SportsNet at 8 p.m. on Mondays through May 3. The show’s contestants are competing to become the host of their own adventure sports show on the cable channel. The show starts with 600 hopefuls and whittles it down to one winner. On the episode airing March 22, the finalists of nine to 12 contestants will travel to Central Oregon, where subsequent episodes will be filmed. The competition will include tasks such as kayaking, dirt bike riding and rock climbing. — From staff reports

If you go What: Reading and signing by author Diane L. Goeres-Gardner • 6:30 p.m. Friday, March 5, at Paulina Springs Books in Sisters, 252 W. Hood Ave. (541-549-0866) • 6:30 p.m. Saturday, March 6, at Paulina Springs Books in Redmond, 422 S.W. Sixth St. (541-526-1491) Cost: Free

Remembering the day a Navy band’s music died By Michael E. Ruane The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — The Micaleff children, all grown now, were there to place roses at the tombstone of their father, a violin player. Pat Harl and Arlene Richey came to see the grave sites of their husbands, who played horns. And Harold Wendt, the old trumpet player, was there in his wheelchair to salute his dead band mates. It was blustery and cold at Arlington National Cemetery on Thursday afternoon, and the wind shook the branches of the giant tree that now shelters the graves of 14 lost musicians of the U.S. Navy Band. Fifty years to the day after they, along with five fellow musicians, perished in a plane crash, their widows, children and comrades gathered with the current Navy Band to pay tribute at the spot where most of them rest: two lines of headstones, violins and clarinets, French horns and trumpets, as if still in formation. It was the first such tribute in the half-century since the crash — now largely forgotten, although it devastated the families and altered the band forever. See Navy band / B8


B2 Saturday, February 27, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

Teenager being offered sex ‘Rules of Engagement’ needs to have talk with Dad sets women loose on CBS Dear Abby: My girlfriend is very sweet. The problem is, she wants to have sex with me. I don’t think I am ready for that. I also don’t know how to approach my parents about this. I really need some help — fast! — Not Ready in Pennsylvania Dear Not Ready: Your girlfriend may not be as interested in having sex with you as she may be in doing what she thinks you may expect from her. That’s why you should have a talk with her and tell her that, at this point, you don’t think you are ready. You may find she’s relieved to hear it. Because you find this subject too delicate to talk to both your parents about, I recommend you bring it up with one of them — your father, perhaps. You don’t have to start the talk by announcing that you’re being pressured into sex. Instead, start out by saying there is talk around your school about the number of kids who are having sex and you’d like to talk about it. If he isn’t comfortable with discussing this with you — and I’m pretty sure that won’t be the case — then talk to a counselor at school about the fact that you need some direction. Dear Abby: My daughter “Kayley” has been asking me to set up a playdate for her and her friend “Julie.” I have met Julie’s parents on a few occasions — the playground, school events, etc. For some reason, I feel uncomfortable around them. I thought I smelled alcohol on her father’s breath when we were at the playground, and he also said some things that seemed inappropriate. I’ve been avoiding the play-


You don’t have to start the talk by announcing that you’re being pressured into sex. Instead, start out by saying there is talk around your school about the number of kids who are having sex. date request because I know if we invite Julie, she will probably invite my daughter to her house to reciprocate. I don’t think I can leave Kayley at their house. I keep making up excuses, but Kayley is persistent. I don’t want to tell her that I’m not comfortable with Julie’s parents or the prospect of having her go to their house because I’m afraid she might repeat what I say to Julie. What should I do? — At a Loss for Words in Maine Dear At a Loss: Stop making excuses and invite Julie to play at your home. When Julie’s mother offers to reciprocate, tell her — sweetly — that you prefer playdates be at your home. Period. Do not be defensive about it, just firm.

P.S.: You may be worried over nothing because Julie’s mother may not make that offer you’re dreading. Dear Abby: My husband, “Ben,” is a loving, caring, bighearted and sincere man, but I have a problem with the way he presents himself in public. His clothing is frequently stained, wrinkled and ill-fitting, and he doesn’t seem to care. He even wears clothing with holes and rips. Some of his clothes look like they haven’t seen a washing machine in weeks because they’re so stained. I have bought Ben new clothes, but most of the time he puts them away and wears his old, beat-up and grubby things. He gets upset and defensive when I bring it up. Other people have commented about the way he looks and, frankly, sometimes I’m embarrassed to be seen with him. He’s a great guy and I don’t want to hurt his feelings, but this really bothers me. I don’t want him to look like a fashion plate, but neat and clean would be good. Any ideas on how to deal with this? — Disappointed With Disheveled Dear Disappointed: I do have one. Rather than buying your husband any more clothes he doesn’t wear, take him shopping and have him select some items in which he would feel comfortable. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

By Mekeisha Madden Toby The Detroit News

LOS ANGELES — Now that CBS’ “Rules of Engagement” is in its fourth season, there are certain rules the writers must follow. One is that the characters’ relationships stay the same. In other words, the marrieds stay married, the engaged couple stays engaged and David Spade’s character Russell stays annoying. But there is no rule that men always look dumb and the women wise. So this season, which kicks off Monday, viewers will finally see what is wrong with the women on this show. “I love how the writers have embraced the fact that Audrey can’t really be a good girl or she wouldn’t be married to Jeff (Patrick Warburton),” says actress Megyn Price, 38, during a recent set visit. “She’s got to have an underlying streak of evil to make them fit with each other. They let Audrey behave very badly this season.” In the season opener, we see her jealous side when one of Jeff’s female colleagues shamelessly flirts with him. But don’t worry. Audrey is just as likeable when she’s naughty. “It’s a very fine line when someone is misbehaving if it isn’t written delicately and if it’s not played the right way,” says Price, who co-starred on “Grounded for Life,” a defunct Fox sitcom. “It could’ve been a flaming disaster, but it totally works.” Bianca Kajlich says she

CBS via The Associated Press

Actors Bianca Kajlich, from left, Oliver Hudson, Patrick Warburton and Megyn Price star in the CBS comedy series “Rules of Engagement,” whose fourth season premieres Monday.

‘Rules of Engagement’ When: 8:30 p.m. Mondays Where: CBS hopes her character Jennifer and her fiance, Adam (played by Oliver Hudson), don’t get married until the series finale. “Sometimes, I think people should take this long before they get married,” Kajlich, 32, jokes.


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“The first episode of this season, we talk about save-the-dates going out but nothing really happens after that.” Kajlich says while she is excited that Jennifer and Audrey are more flawed this season, she’s happiest about how much more the characters interact. “It’s no longer just a show about the married couple, the engaged couple and the single guy,” she says. “Now, it’s a show about five friends.”

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KATU News 4008 World News 485 KATU News 398 Paid Program 350 XXI Winter Olympics 409485 News 48195 NBC News 39447 Open House 8404 Wall Street 6737 News 6350 CBS News 7602 Homeowner 5398 Judge Judy 4911 World News 1824 The Insider 2176 TMZ (N) ’ ‘PG’ Å 4737 Grey’s Anatomy ’ ‘14’ Å 57486 Raymond 5602 Jim 5669 Deadliest Catch ‘PG’ Å 57486 Old House 1534 The Lawrence Welk Show 679718 Summer 176 XXI Winter Olympics 983973 NBC News 8718 News 2398 Smash Cut 23756 Smash Cut 41640 American Idol Rewind ‘PG’ 25466 Jewish 91878 Julia 25602 Christina 55843 Chef Paul 46195 Old House 2756 The Lawrence Welk Show 857669 Summer 3060



Jeopardy! 4244 Fortune 534 Jeopardy! 83355 Fortune 28331 Access Hollywood (N) ‘PG’ 40682 House ’ ‘14’ Å 53534 CSI: NY Green Piece ’ ‘14’ 88244 The Office 5466 The Office 2718 Travels 1398 Europe 260 Live at 7 5756 Olympic 1282 ’70s Show 91832 ’70s Show 35089 Katie 10282 Christina 42379 Travels 2992 Europe 9244







››› “Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix” (2007, Fantasy) Daniel Radcliffe. Premiere. ’ Å 842282 XXI Winter Olympics Figure Skating, Snowboarding, Skiing, Bobsled ’ Å 378263 NUMB3RS Hydra ‘PG’ Å 15350 Cold Case WASP ‘PG’ Å 35114 48 Hours Mystery (N) Å 56783 ››› “Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix” (2007, Fantasy) Daniel Radcliffe. Premiere. ’ Å 527832

Cops ‘PG’ 4114 Cops ‘PG’ 3621 America’s Most Wanted 17756 PDXposed 4114 Paid Prog. 3621 Cold Case Files ’ ‘14’ Å 17756 Globe Trekker ’ ‘G’ 8398 As Time... 9373 My Family 37534 XXI Winter Olympics Figure Skating, Snowboarding, Skiing, Bobsled ’ Å 480466 Reba ‘PG’ 12640 Reba ‘PG’ 41337 King 71379 King 20911 Healthy 96602 Cook 15737 Christina 88669 Mexico 85783 Globe Trekker ’ ‘G’ 91718 As Time... 52331 My Family 49417

News 79195 Two Men 88843 CSI: Miami Ambush ‘14’ Å 10843 New Tricks ’ ‘14’ Å 1621 Married... 97195 Married... 21553 Baking 21535 Hubert 80805 New Tricks ’ ‘14’ Å 14669



KATU News 8282 Comedy 19485 News 90466 SNL 45018640 News 2840355 (11:35) Cold Case Deadliest Catch ‘PG’ Å 31485 The Wanda Sykes Show ‘14’ 19398 CSI: Miami ’ ‘14’ Å 19398 Mystery! ‘PG’ Å (DVS) 72553 News 97466 SNL 86832737 Comedy.TV (N) ’ ‘14’ Å 22260 Jewish 83114 Julia 83089 Song of the Mountains ’ ‘G’ 44404



› “Gone in Sixty Seconds” (2000, Action) Nicolas Cage, Angelina Jolie. Å 974843 Seagal 697060 Seagal 808089 Seagal 2596553 130 28 8 32 ››› “The Green Mile” (1999, Drama) Tom Hanks, David Morse, Michael Clarke Duncan. Å 643756 (2:30) “Silverado” ›› “Dante’s Peak” (1997, Action) Pierce Brosnan, Linda Hamilton, Charles Hallahan. An awakening volcano ››› “Forrest Gump” (1994, Drama) Tom Hanks, Robin Wright, Gary Sinise. A slow-witted Southerner experiences 30 years of ››› “Forrest Gump” (1994) Tom Hanks, 102 40 39 (1985) 703008 threatens a Pacific Northwest village. Å 688534 history. 732114 Robin Wright. 723466 Pit Boss ’ ‘PG’ Å 2269282 Pit Boss ’ ‘PG’ Å 8944553 Pit Boss ’ ‘PG’ Å 8920973 Pit Boss ’ ‘PG’ Å 8940737 Pit Boss (N) ’ ‘PG’ Å 8943824 Pit Boss ’ ‘PG’ Å 5949553 68 50 12 38 Pit Boss ’ ‘PG’ Å 9109621 Real Housewives, Orange 913466 House Fools for Love ‘14’ 811669 House Que Sera Sera ‘PG’ 436992 House ’ ‘PG’ Å 445640 House Whac-A-Mole ’ ‘PG’ 432176 House Finding Judas ‘PG’ 435263 House ’ ‘PG’ Å 683973 137 44 The Singing Bee ’ 9590911 The Singing Bee ’ 2611669 ››› “O Brother, Where Art Thou?” (2000) George Clooney. Premiere. ’ 86981466 “National Lampoon’s Christmas Vacation” ’ 3206485 190 32 42 53 The Singing Bee ’ 7902379 The Suze Orman Show (N) 439114 Debt Part 198195 Debt Part 814621 Open 107843 Open 186350 The Suze Orman Show 625824 Debt Part 701843 Debt Part 787263 Fast Cash ‘G’ Profit In 597737 51 36 40 52 XXI Winter Olympics Curling 318027 Larry King Live ‘PG’ 989553 Newsroom 184911 Broken Government 160331 Larry King Live ‘PG’ 180195 Newsroom 183282 Broken Government 775447 52 38 35 48 Broken Government 897058 ›› “Office Space” (1999) Ron Livingston, Jennifer Aniston. Å 55621 ›› “Hot Rod” (2007) Andy Samberg, Jorma Taccone. Å 94756 Chappelle 30060 Chappelle 16244 135 53 135 47 ››› “Napoleon Dynamite” (2004) Jon Heder, Jon Gries. Å 60089 RSN Club 6806 Bend City Edition Outdoors 6992 Visions 7244 RSN 4682 RSN 6756 RSN Movie Night 87263 RSN Extreme 82805 The Buzz 28350 Health 72244 11 American Perspectives 563379 C-SPAN Weekend 374756 58 20 98 11 American Perspectives 823263 Wizards 8179485 Wizards 636805 Wizards of Waverly Place 438350 Montana 992973 Wizards 911008 Deck 713553 Phineas 885244 Phineas 185756 Montana 161176 Wizards 725398 Deck 964350 87 43 14 39 Wizards 1314060 Wizards 648640 Extreme Loggers: Ice 338805 Raging Planet Tornado ‘PG’ 526973 Raging Planet ’ ‘PG’ Å 535621 Raging Planet Lightning ‘PG’ 555485 Raging Planet ’ ‘PG’ Å 525244 Raging Planet ’ ‘PG’ Å 131089 156 21 16 37 Extreme Loggers: Ice 596517 College Basketball Villanova at Syracuse (Live) 903008 SportsCenter (Live) Å 229718 Final 711114 SportsCenter (Live) Å 987060 SportsCenter (Live) Å 595263 21 23 22 23 College GameDay Å 472553 Poker - Europe 2602911 Poker - Europe 2688331 NBA 3211621 Poker 9500398 Poker - Europe 2601282 Poker - Europe 7371718 22 24 21 24 College Basketball Illinois State at Northern Iowa (Live) 8070379 Boxing 3614553 Boxing 6055553 2005 World Series of Poker 4055373 2005 World Series of Poker 2146307 2005 World Series of Poker 7405094 2005 World Series of Poker 2133089 23 25 123 25 Boxing 7715447 ESPNEWS ESPNEWS ESPNEWS ESPNEWS ESPNEWS ESPNEWS ESPNEWS ESPNEWS ESPNEWS ESPNEWS ESPNEWS ESPNEWS Sports news, highlights, scores. 6143027 24 63 124 “My Fake Fiancé” (2009) Melissa Joan Hart. ‘14’ Å 326195 ›› “The Wedding Date” (2005) Debra Messing. Å 156263 “When Harry Met Sally...” 666911 67 29 19 41 ›› “Legally Blonde” (2001, Comedy) Reese Witherspoon. Å 871060 Glenn Beck 6683640 Geraldo at Large ’ ‘PG’ 3172398 Journal 2524027 Watch 2503534 Red Eye 3161282 Geraldo at Large ’ ‘PG’ 3171669 Glenn Beck 3333060 54 61 36 50 Huckabee 2507350 Iron Chef America 2261640 Flay 9119008 B. Flay 8437331 Iron Chef America 8922331 Iron Chef America ‘G’ 8942195 Iron Chef America 8945282 Iron Chef America 7444783 177 62 46 44 Iron Chef America 9118379 College Basketball Washington at Washington State (Live) 60553 Hoops 40447 Pac vs. Cl 88973 Boxing Henry Bruseles vs. Mike Jones From Atlantic City, N.J. (Live) 64027 20 45 28* 26 College Basketball San Francisco at Gonzaga (Live) 68621 Human Target ‘14’ Å 2512282 Human Target Run ’ ‘14’ 6665244 Human Target ‘14’ Å 3147602 › “Armageddon” (1998) Bruce Willis, Billy Bob Thornton. A hero tries to save Earth from an asteroid. 6022404 “The Fast and the Furious” 4070398 131 Color 3255195 Design 3252008 To Sell 3236060 For Rent 1324718 House 3232244 Design 1333466 Sarah 1312973 Outdoor 9873669 Block 2703195 House 2819447 House 2828195 House 9878114 House 5817379 176 49 33 43 Design 1337282 WWII in HD ‘14’ Å 9442076 WWII in HD ‘14’ Å 8116195 WWII in HD ‘14’ Å 8125843 WWII in HD ‘14’ Å 8112379 WWII in HD End Game ‘14’ 8115466 Sex in World War II 8911089 155 42 41 36 WWII in HD ‘14’ Å 8101992 “Sorority Wars” (2009, Comedy-Drama) Lucy Hale. ‘PG’ Å 339669 ›› “Sydney White” (2007) Amanda Bynes, Sara Paxton. Å 169737 ›› “Sydney White” (2007) 679485 138 39 20 31 “Positively True Adventures of Alleged Murdering Mom” 884534 Lockup 43257756 XXI Winter Olympics Hockey ’ (Live) Å 86791447 Cheated Death Lockup 85571485 Lockup 19841805 56 59 128 51 Lockup 61890824 America’s Best Dance Crew 534027 “Turn the Beat Around” (2010, Drama) Romina D’Ugo. ’ ‘PG’ 324737 The Real World ‘14’ Å 164282 ›› “Land of the Dead” (2005) Simon Baker. Premiere. ’ 434553 192 22 38 57 True Life ’ 629534 Sponge 758485 Sponge 755398 Sponge 739350 iCarly ‘G’ 946058 iCarly ‘G’ 735534 iCarly ‘G’ 946878 Jackson 491963 Troop 809718 Big Time 331992 Lopez 624114 Lopez 600534 Nanny 804263 Nanny 494060 82 46 24 40 Sponge 346814 ››› “First Blood” (1982) Sylvester Stallone, Richard Crenna. ’ 430244 ›› “Rambo: First Blood Part II” (1985) Sylvester Stallone. ’ 174176 Ways Die 272756 Ways Die 518060 Ways Die 534008 Ways Die 721447 Ways Die 328534 132 31 34 46 ›› Road House “Yeti” (2008, Horror) Peter DeLuise, Carly Pope, Ona Grauer. Å 2131379 “Beauty and the Beasts: A Dark Tale” (2010) Estella Warren. 6716992 “Beyond Sherwood Forest” 8745398 133 35 133 45 “Black Swarm” (2007) Robert Englund, Sebastien Roberts. Å 5919060 In Touch 9018850 Hour of Power ‘G’ Å 3798911 Billy Graham Classic 1041718 History 8868517 Travel the Road “Sarah’s Choice” (2009) Rebecca St. James. 7631640 Conquerors Virtual 7642756 English 1496331 205 60 130 King 731843 Office 722195 Seinfeld 342963 Seinfeld 728379 Browns 342783 Browns 392468 Browns 449350 Browns 988824 Browns 248718 Browns 257466 Payne 451195 Payne 794242 16 27 11 28 Raymond 247319 King 701602 (7:15) ›››› “Titanic” (1997, Drama) Leonardo DiCaprio, Kate Winslet, Billy Zane. Oscar-winning account of the doomed 1912 ocean liner. 97676486 (10:45) ››› “Gold Diggers of 1935” (1935, Musical Comedy) ›››› “Tom Jones” (1963) Albert Finney, Susannah York. Henry Fielding’s 1700s 101 44 101 29 foundling romps through England’s bedrooms. Å 77024973 Dick Powell, Gloria Stuart. Å 24748486 Dateline Myst. 262379 Dateline Myst. 469195 Dateline: Real Life Myst. 478843 Dateline: Real Life Myst. 465379 Dateline Myst. 468466 Dateline: Real Life Myst. 717373 178 34 32 34 Dateline Myst. 364176 ›› “The Longest Yard” (2005, Comedy) Adam Sandler, Chris Rock. Å 370718 ››› “Independence Day” (1996) Will Smith. 270805 17 26 15 27 Independ 573992 ›› “The Replacements” (2000, Comedy) Keanu Reeves, Gene Hackman. Å 655911 Ed, Edd 1340756 Ed, Edd 3268669 Johnny Test ‘Y7’ Johnny Test ‘Y7’ Bakugan 1320992 Hero 3245718 Titans 1339640 Batman 1325447 Sec. Saturdays Wheels 2716669 King-Hill 2815621 King-Hill 2831669 Stroker 9841060 The Boondocks 84 Extreme Pig Outs ‘PG’ 43257756 Man v. Food ‘G’ Man v. Food ‘G’ Man v. Food ‘G’ Man v. Food ‘G’ Man v. Food ‘G’ Food 43229973 Food 81024176 Food 81033824 Extreme Pig Outs ‘PG’ 19841805 179 51 45 42 Extreme Pools ‘G’ Å 61890824 Griffith 8460669 Griffith 8444621 Griffith 9115282 Griffith 8440805 Griffith 9191602 Griffith 9110737 Griffith 7750331 Griffith 2246331 Roseanne ‘PG’ Roseanne ‘PG’ Roseanne ‘PG’ (11:33) Roseanne 65 47 29 35 High School Reunion ‘14’ 9114553 Law & Order: SVU 974621 Law & Order: SVU 186379 Law & Order: SVU 195027 Law & Order: SVU 175263 Law & Order: SVU 178350 Law & Order: SVU 793843 15 30 23 30 Law & Order: SVU 592486 Peak 832027 Peak 823379 ››› “The Temptations” (1998, Drama) Leon, Terron Brooks, DB Woodside. Fame brings rewards and pressures to the quintet. ’ ‘PG’ Å 236379 Let’s Talk 983350 Fantasia 595379 191 48 37 54 Celebrity Fit Club ‘PG’ Å 195008


(4:35) “The House Bunny” 85798176 (6:15) ›› “Housesitter” 1992 Steve Martin. ’ ‘PG’ Å 77830669 ››› “Bad Boys” 1995, Action Martin Lawrence. ’ ‘R’ Å 3150176 ›› “The Mummy Returns” 2001 Brendan Fraser. ‘PG-13’ Å 91486398 ›› “Terror Train” 1980, Horror Ben Johnson. ‘R’ Å 4795195 ›› “Terror Train” 1980, Horror Ben Johnson. ‘R’ Å 6080447 ›› “Terror Train” 1980, Horror Ben Johnson. ‘R’ Å 8111640 ››› “Barton Fink” 1991 4965282 Insane Cinema 3121447 Cinema 8000553 Cinema 8091805 Update 3122176 Tracking Eero Cinema 3131824 Cinema 3110331 Insane Cinema: One Track 1855398 Check 1, 2 Å Stupidface Danny 1379824 Thrillbill 7059331 British 103992 PGA Tour Golf WM Phoenix Open, Third Round From Scottsdale, Ariz. 642027 Golf 196391 PGA Tour Golf WM Phoenix Open, Third Round From Scottsdale, Ariz. 354350 “Love’s Unending Legacy” (2007, Drama) Erin Cottrell. ‘PG’ Å 4700027 “Love’s Unfolding Dream” (2007, Drama) Erin Cottrell. ‘PG’ Å 6095379 “Love Takes Wing” (2009, Drama) Cloris Leachman. ‘PG’ Å 8193244 “Love Finds a Home” ‘PG’ 4970114 (4:00) ›› “17 (5:45) ››› “The Fifth Element” 1997, Science Fiction Bruce Willis, Gary Oldman, Ian Holm. A New York ›› “Fast & Furious” 2009 Vin Diesel. Premiere. Fugitive Dom Torretto and Brian ››› “Forgetting Sarah Marshall” 2008 Jason Segel, Kristen Bell. A musician encounHBO 425 501 425 10 Again” 3790756 cabby tries to save Earth in 2259. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å 29270992 O’Conner resume a feud in Los Angeles. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å 900911 ters his ex and her new lover in Hawaii. ’ ‘R’ Å 272640 ›› “She’s the One” 1996 Jennifer Aniston. 1335992 (6:45) ›› “Desperately Seeking Susan” 1985 ‘PG-13’ Å 33031843 ›› “Havoc” 2005 Anne Hathaway. ‘R’ Å 1893973 ›› “She’s the One” 1996 Jennifer Aniston. 5227282 Desperately Sk. IFC 105 105 (4:30) › “Bride Wars” 2009 Kate Hudson. ››› “I Am Legend” 2007 Will Smith. Bloodthirsty plague victims (7:45) ››› “Basic Instinct” 1992, Suspense Michael Douglas, Sharon Stone, George Dzundza. An erotic ›› “The Day the Earth Stood Still” 2008 Keanu Reeves. Pre- Life on Top 04 MAX 400 508 7 ’ ‘PG’ Å 495824 4498282 surround a lone survivor. Å 6651263 writer lures a detective who hunts an ice-pick killer. ’ ‘R’ Å 71186060 miere. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å 3190602 Whale Hunters ‘PG’ 3123805 Five Years on Mars 4801824 Secrets of the Star Disc 1828244 Whale Hunters ‘PG’ 1837992 Five Years on Mars 1857756 Secrets of the Star Disc 1850843 Fight Science ‘PG’ 6787669 NGC 157 157 Back, Barnyard Penguin 8087602 Mighty B 8017843 Fanboy 8008195 Sponge 3139466 Sponge 8004379 El Tigre 3148114 El Tigre 3127621 Avatar 1381669 Avatar 4888973 Neutron 9159350 Neutron 9175398 Secret 1386114 Tak 7066621 NTOON 89 115 189 Adv. 9104176 Best of-West Western 8462027 Hunting 8453379 Spear 9117640 Trophy 8442263 Outdoor 9193060 Wing. 9112195 Nugent 7769089 Hunt 2255089 Wild and Raw Bowhunting TV Field 7764534 Game Chasers OUTD 37 307 43 Fight Camp 360: Secret Diary of a Tracey Ullman’s (3:30) ›› “The Mist” (5:45) ›› “The Forbidden Kingdom” 2008, Action Jackie Chan. iTV. An American ›› “Rambo” 2008, Action Sylvester Stallone, Julie Benz, Mat- (10:35) › “Bangkok Dangerous” 2008, Action Nicolas Cage, SHO 500 500 Boxing 726911 Call Girl 647355 State 192440 86258992 teen journeys back in time to ancient China. ’ ‘PG-13’ 17609008 thew Marsden. iTV. ’ ‘R’ 7014176 Shahkrit Yamnarm. iTV. ’ ‘R’ Å 98515534 (4:30) AMA Supercross Special Atlanta From the Georgia Dome in Atlanta. (Live) 5177244 AMA Supercross Special Atlanta From the Georgia Dome in Atlanta. 5191824 Australian V8 Supercars Abu Dhabi 9828737 SPEED 35 303 125 (5:15) ›› “The Taking of Pelham 123” 2009 ’ ‘R’ Å 46567263 (7:05) ›› “Pineapple Express” 2008 Seth Rogen. ’ ‘R’ Å 71545517 ›› “Year One” 2009 Jack Black. ‘PG-13’ 8599602 Spartacus: Blood & Sand 14581843 Jurassic Park III STARZ 300 408 300 (5:15) “Carolina” 2003, Romance-Comedy Julia Stiles, Alessandro Nivola. Two men ›› “September Dawn” 2006, Historical Drama Jon Voight, Trent Ford. Innocent pio- “Diary of a Serial Killer” 2008 Chloe Snyder. A journalist uses “Kinky Killers” 2007 Charles Durning. A sadist tortures and murTMC 525 525 vie for the affections of a young woman. ’ ‘PG-13’ 30385669 neers meet a violent end in 1857 Utah. ’ ‘R’ 254485 pages from a diary to track a murderer. 343718 ders a psychiatrist’s patients. ‘NR’ Å 103447 Bull Riding PBR Enterprise Rent-A-Car Invitational (Live) 7302060 Sports 9117640 Sports 8442263 NBA D-League Basketball Bakersfield Jam at Austin Toros 8948379 Bull Riding PBR Enterprise Rent-A-Car Invitational 7783669 VS. 27 58 30 Bridezillas ‘14’ 7218878 Bridezillas ‘14’ 3790379 Bridezillas ‘14’ 1069114 Bridezillas ‘14’ 1045534 Bridezillas ‘14’ 1065398 Locator 7818602 Locator 7827350 Locator 7637824 Locator 1421027 WE 143 41 174 ENCR 106 401 306 FMC 104 204 104 FUEL 34 GOLF 28 301 27 HALL 66 33 18 33

THE BULLETIN • Saturday, February 27, 2010 B3

CALENDAR TODAY REDMOND GRANGE BREAKFAST: Featuring sourdough pancakes, eggs, ham, coffee and more; $5, $3 ages 12 and younger; 7-10:30 a.m.; Redmond Grange, 707 S.W. Kalama Ave.; 541-480-4495 or EAGLE WATCH 2010: Includes rotating presentations, tours, demonstrations that explore the natural and cultural significance of eagles and raptors, and more; follow the signs to the Round Butte Overlook Park; free; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Round Butte Overlook Park, Southwest Mountain View Drive, Madras; 800-551-6949 or BACKPACK EXPLORERS: Parents and children ages 3 and 4 experience science, art, body movement, stories and songs; this month’s theme is “Town Builders”; $20 per child, $15 for additional child, or $15 per child and $10 for additional child for museum members; 9:30-11 a.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or “STONES FROM THE SKY” EXHIBIT OPENS: New exhibit features 45 aerial photographic prints of landscapes by Michael Collier; exhibit runs through June 27; included in the price of admission; $10 adults, $9 ages 65 and older, $6 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or GARAGE SALE FUNDRAISER: A sale of antiques and collectibles, including books, jewelry, art and more; proceeds benefit the Keep Them Warm program at Bend’s Community Center; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Bend’s Community Center, 1036 N.E. Fifth St.; 541-312-2069. BASKET OF HOPE: Featuring food, children’s activities, live music and more; gift baskets will be raffled to benefit Court Appointed Special Advocates of Central Oregon; free; 11 a.m.-4 p.m.; The Riverhouse Convention Center, 2850 N.W. Rippling River Court, Bend; 541-389-1618, or “RHINOCEROS”: The Sisters High School drama department presents the three-act absurdist comedy about French villagers who begin turning into rhinoceroses; $7, $4 students; 1 p.m.; Sisters High School, 1700 W. McKinney Butte Road; 541-549-4045. BACKPACK EXPLORERS: Parents and children ages 3 and 4 experience science, art, body movement, stories and songs; this month’s theme is “Town Builders”; $20 per child, $15 for additional child, or $15 per child and $10 for additional child for museum members; 1-2:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Peter Ames Carlin reads and discusses his biography of Paul McCartney; free; 3 p.m.; Bend Public Library, Brooks Room, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-3121032 or AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Elizabeth Eslami talks about her book “Bone Worship”; reservations requested; free; 5 p.m.; Sunriver Books & Music, Sunriver Village Building 25C; 541-593-2525. ALFALFA DRUM CIRCLE: Drum circle followed by a bonfire and community sweat; free; 6-8 p.m.; Steve and Teri’s home, 25175 Lava Lane, Bend; 541-4202204. “PUT SPRING IN YOUR STEP”: The Prineville Follies presents a showcase of community talents, including singing, dancing and comedy, preceded by a silent auction; $8, $5 children and $20 for families; 7 p.m.; Crook County High School, Eugene Southwell Auditorium, 1100 S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-447-5735.

LIFT-A-THON: Local bodybuilders and power lifters demonstrate strength and endurance by lifting as much as they can; proceeds benefit High Desert Special Olympics and Bethlehem Inn; $5 or a paper product; 7 p.m.; The Black Horse Saloon, 20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; 541-382-4270 or bend-supplements .com/High-Desert-Classic. SISTERS FOLK FESTIVAL WINTER CONCERT SERIES: Featuring a performance by indie-rock band Noah Gundersen & The Courage; $15, $10 students per show; $40, $30 students for all three shows; 7 p.m., doors open 6:30 p.m.; Sisters High School, 1700 W. McKinney Butte Road; 541-549-4979 or TELLURIDE MOUNTAINFILM ON TOUR: Screening of films that celebrate mountain people, culture, adventure and conservation; proceeds benefit The Environmental Center; $17.50 in advance, $20 at the door, $30 in advance for both nights; 7 p.m., doors open 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-385-6908 or www.envirocenter. org or THE BRIDGE: The Baltimore-based earthy rock ‘n’ roll group performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or “ONE FLEW OVER THE CUCKOO’S NEST”: Cascades Theatrical Company presents the story of a charming rogue committed to a mental institution; adapted from the novel by Ken Kesey; $20, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or ARCHAEOLOGYFEST FILM SERIES: The best films from the 2009 The Archaeology Channel festival; $6; 7:30 p.m., doors open 7 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Boyle Education Center, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-345-5538, or BEND COMMUNITY CONTRADANCE: Featuring caller Ron Bell-Roemer and music by the High Country Dance Band; $7; 7 p.m. beginner’s workshop, 7:30 p.m. dance; Highland Magnet School, 701 N.W. Newport Ave.; 541-330-8943. DIVISI AND ON THE ROCKS: The University of Oregon a cappella groups perform; $5; 7:30 p.m., doors open 7 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-383-6290. TRINA HAMLIN: The folk musician performs, with Kathy Marshall; $15 suggested donation; 8 p.m., doors open 7 p.m.; Harmony House, 17505 Kent Road, Sisters; 541-548-2209. STEEL MAGNOLIA: The country duet performs; ages 21 and older; $10, $15 or $20; 8:30 p.m., doors open 7:30 p.m.; Kah-Nee-Ta High Desert Resort & Casino, 100 Main St., Warm Springs; 541-553-1112 or

SUNDAY EAGLE WATCH 2010: Includes rotating presentations, tours, demonstrations that explore the natural and cultural significance of eagles and raptors, and more; follow the signs to the Round Butte Overlook Park; free; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; Round Butte Overlook Park, Southwest Mountain View Drive, Madras; 800-551-6949 or www PURIM CARNIVAL: Event includes lunch, games, crafts, a silent art auction and more; come in costume; proceeds benefit the Jewish Community of Central Oregon; $10, $30 per family; 11:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m.; Jewish Community of Central Oregon, 21555 S.E. Modoc Road, Bend; 541-385-6421.

Please e-mail event information to or click on “Submit an Event” on our Web site at Allow at least 10 days before the desired date of publication. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.

HIGH DESERT FASHION SHOW AND CHAMPAGNE BRUNCH: Clothing and accessories will be modeled by local residents, with a silent auction; champagne brunch includes live music; proceeds benefit Sisters Habitat for Humanity; $19.95 or $20; 1-3 p.m.; Brand 33, 16900 Aspen Lakes Drive, Sisters; 541-549-1193. BIOGRAPHY, KATE CHOPIN: Stacey Donohue discusses the life of American author Kate Chopin; free; 1:30 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1032 or “ONE FLEW OVER THE CUCKOO’S NEST”: Cascades Theatrical Company presents the story of a charming rogue committed to a mental institution; adapted from the novel by Ken Kesey; $20, $15 seniors, $12 students; 2 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or SPAGHETTI FEED AND SILENT AUCTION: Proceeds benefit Brandon Johnson, a 5-year-old who had a cancerous tumor removed from his brain; the meal will be served in the cafeteria attached to the campus; $5, $20 per family; 5:30 p.m.; Culver Middle School, 218 W. F St.; 541-419-1699. ROB WYNIA: The Floater musician performs ambient alternative music; $10; 7 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331 or silvermoonbrewing. SUZANNE VEGA: Cerebral folk rocker performs, with the Crown City String Quartet; $35-$40; 7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or

MONDAY GOOD CHAIR, GREAT BOOKS: Read and discuss “Island of the Blue Dolphins” by Scott Dell; free; noon; Bend Public Library, Brooks Room, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7089 or TALK OF THE TOWN: COTV hosts “City Managers of Central Oregon — Round Table”; reservations required; free; 6:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-5814, talk@bendbroadband .com or www.talkof

TUESDAY “THE POWER OF COMMUNITY” AND “A THOUSAND SUNS”: A screening of films about community members working together to survive and thrive in difficult circumstances; free; 6:30-8:30 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-815-6504. HIGH DESERT CHAMBER MUSIC — CROWN CITY STRING QUARTET: String musicians will be joined by Don Foster to play selections from Wolf, Schumann and Weber; $30, $15 children and students with ID; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700, info@ or “BOBBY GOULD IN HELL”: Volcanic Theatre and The Actors Realm present the play, by David Mamet, about a misogynistic narcissist interrogated by the devil; ages 21 and older; $7 in advance, $10 at the door; 8 p.m., doors open 7 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-215-0516, volcanictheatre@ or

WEDNESDAY “IT’S IN THE BAG” LECTURE SERIES: Neil Browne presents “Marilynne Robinson’s Gilead — Religion, Pragmatism, and

the Ecology of Place”; the lecture explores how the novel takes a tradition and teases out its potential for an ecologically-oriented future; free; noon-1 p.m.; OSU-Cascades Campus, Cascades Hall, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-322-3100, or www “A FORCE MORE POWERFUL — POLAND — WE’VE CAUGHT GOD BY THE ARM”: A screening of the film about striking shipyard workers in Poland, followed by a discussion; free; 4-5:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Hitchcock Auditorium, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7412. “RAGING BULL”: A screening of the 1980 film starring Robert De Niro; free; 5:30 p.m.; Bend Public Library, Brooks Room, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1039 or AMERICAN ME: Hardcore show, with Suffokate and more; $10; 7 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; redlightartistagency. DOGPAC TALK: Talk about off-leash opportunities in parks and trails; free; 7-9 p.m.; Pine Mountain Sports, 255 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-788-7865 or LYNX AND JANOVER: The Coloradobased duo plays a hybrid of acoustic and electronic music; ages 21 and older; $7; 8 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331.

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THURSDAY GOOD CHAIR, GREAT BOOKS: Read and discuss “Olive Kitteridge” by Elizabeth Strout; bring a lunch; free; noon; Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane; 541-617-7085 or LATINO FILM FIESTA: The third annual cultural event hosted by the Latino Community Association features a screening of awardwinning films from Mexico, Bolivia and Chile; $5-$10 suggested donation; 5-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Hitchcock Auditorium, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541382-4366 or www .latinocommunity “THE SEUSSIFICATION OF ROMEO AND JULIET”: The Crook County High School performing arts department presents a retelling of the Shakespearean tragedy, with a nod to Dr. Seuss; donation of nonperishable food; 7 p.m.; Crook County High School, Eugene Southwell Auditorium, 1100 S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-416-6900. “ONE FLEW OVER THE CUCKOO’S NEST”: Cascades Theatrical Company presents the story of a charming rogue committed to a mental institution; adapted from the novel by Ken Kesey; $20, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or TONY SMILEY: The Portland-based indie rocker performs; free; 9 p.m.; Bendistillery Martini Bar, 850 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-388-6868 or

FRIDAY SPRING GARAGE SALE: A sale of new and gently used items; proceeds benefit the Humane Society of Redmond; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; Humane Society of Redmond, 1355 N.E. Hemlock Ave.; 541-923-0882. BACHELOR BUTTE DOG DERBY: A trophy race for sled dogs and skijoring; free for spectators; 11 a.m.; Wanoga Sno-park, Century Drive, Bend; 541-598-2839. TASTE OF THE TOWN: Live music and restaurants, bakers and caterers offering food samples; $35 in advance, $45 at the door; 6-10 p.m.; COCC, Mazama Gymnasium, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-8268, or

Coleman has seizure on ‘The Insider’ set LOS ANGELES — Gary Coleman suffered a seizure on the set of “The Insider” Friday and received immediate treatment from Dr. Drew Pinsky, who happened to be on set as well. “The Insider” says on its Web site that Coleman was transported to a local hospital in stable condition. A publicist Gary Coleman for “The Insider” declined to say what the former child star was doing on the entertainment program and referred inquiries to the show’s Web site. Coleman walked off “The Insider” during a visit to the show earlier this month. He was being interviewed about his arrest in Utah last year on domestic violence charges when he blew up, telling the attorney questioning him to “drown herself in the ocean” before he stormed off the set. Coleman was briefly hospitalized last month after suffering a seizure. He has had two failed kidney transplants and been plagued by various health problems. The 42-year-old actor is best known for his stint on TV’s “Diff’rent Strokes,” which aired from 1978 to 1986. Pinsky is a medical doctor and addiction specialist who stars on VH1’s “Celebrity Rehab with Dr. Drew.”

Alec Baldwin warms up before Oscar gig in NYC NEW YORK — As a kind of warm-up to his upcoming spot as Academy Awards co-host, Alec Baldwin appeared at the Time Warner Center for a personal and wide-ranging conversation. But he did have one Oscar forecast: Expect wardrobe changes for himself and co-host Steve Martin. “It’s a very metrosexualized kind of a show now,” Baldwin joked. The Wednesday evening event, presented by Fordham Law School, came shortly before the

anticipated March 7 ceremony. Though sold out and crammed, the audience was a mere 500, far less than the 1 billion who supposedly watch the Oscars worldwide. Baldwin, 51, spoke passionately and at length about numerous issues, including nuclear power and family law. Though he’s under orders not to discuss his preferences for the various awards, he said he’s been beset by questions: “Everywhere I go, people say, ‘So who do you like in the Oscars?’”

Radcliffe speaks for gay suicide prevention NEW YORK — Daniel Radcliffe is explaining why he has just filmed a public service announcement for The Trevor Project, the leading organization focusing on suicide prevention efforts among gay, lesbian, bisexual and transgendered youth. Because his parents were both actors, “I grew up knowing a lot of gay men and it was never something that I even thought twice about — that some men were gay and some weren’t,” the “Harry Potter” star said Daniel Friday. “And Radcliffe then I went to school and (for) the first time … I came across homophobia. … I had never encountered it before. It shocked me. … “Now I am in the very fortunate position where I can actually help or do something about it.” The result is a PSA that was filmed Friday at the organization’s Wall Street offices. The announcement is scheduled to air sometime this spring. Radcliffe first became aware of The Trevor Project, founded in 1998 by three filmmakers, while he was appearing on Broadway in the 2008 revival of “Equus.” Their movie, “Trevor,” which won an Academy Award for Best Short Film, concerned a gay teen who attempts suicide. The Trevor Project allows young people to call in for counseling or just to talk. — From wire reports

M T For Saturday, Feb. 27

REGAL PILOT BUTTE 6 2717 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend 541-382-6347

BAD LIEUTENANT: PORT OF CALL NEW ORLEANS (R) 11:50 a.m., 2:25, 5:05, 7:40 THE BLIND SIDE (PG-13) 11:55 a.m., 2:40, 5:20, 8:05 CRAZY HEART (R) 12:20, 2:55, 5:35, 8:10 IT’S COMPLICATED (R) Noon, 2:35, 5:15, 7:50 THE LAST STATION (R) 12:10, 2:45, 5:25, 8 UP IN THE AIR (R) 12:25, 3, 5:40, 8:15

REGAL OLD MILL STADIUM 16 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend 541-382-6347

AVATAR 3-D (PG-13) 11:50 a.m., 3:45, 7:10, 10:30 AVATAR (PG-13) 1:10, 4:35, 8

THE BLIND SIDE (PG-13) 11:15 a.m., 3:35, 6:30, 9:25 THE BOOK OF ELI (R) 11:55 a.m., 3:50, 6:45, 9:35 COP OUT (R) 11:40 a.m., 2:20, 5:10, 7:50, 10:25 THE CRAZIES (R) 11:30 a.m., 1:50, 4:15, 7, 9:30 DEAR JOHN (PG-13) 11:20 a.m., 2, 4:45, 7:25, 10 EDGE OF DARKNESS (R) 1:30, 4:10, 6:55, 9:55 PERCY JACKSON & THE OLYMPIANS: THE LIGHTNING THIEF (PG) 11:25 a.m., 2:10, 4:55, 7:40, 10:20 SHERLOCK HOLMES (PG-13) 1, 3:55, 6:50, 9:50 SHUTTER ISLAND (R) Noon, 1:25, 3:30, 4:25, 6:40, 7:30, 9:45, 10:35 TOOTH FAIRY (PG) 11:15 a.m., 1:40, 4:40, 7:15, 9:40 VALENTINE’S DAY (PG-13) 1:20, 4:05, 7:20, 10:10 WHEN IN ROME (PG-13) 11:45 a.m., 2:25, 5:15, 7:55, 10:05 THE WOLFMAN (R)

11:35 a.m., 2:15, 5, 7:45, 10:15 EDITOR’S NOTE: Movie Times in bold are open-captioned showtimes. EDITOR’S NOTE: There is an additional $3.50 fee for 3-D movies.


PERCY JACKSON & THE OLYMPIANS: THE LIGHTNING THIEF (PG) 10:45 a.m., 1:15, 3:45, 6:15, 8:45 VALENTINE’S DAY (PG-13) 10:15 a.m., 1, 3:45, 6:30, 9:15 THE WOLFMAN (R) 10:30 a.m., 12:40, 2:50, 5, 7:10, 9:20

SISTERS MOVIE HOUSE 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend 541-330-8562

(After 7 p.m. shows 21 and over only. Under 21 may attend screenings before 7 p.m. if accompanied by a legal guardian.) FANTASTIC MR. FOX (PG) 3:15 THE IMAGINARIUM OF DOCTOR PARNASSUS (PG-13) 5:30 THE PRINCESS AND THE FROG (PG) 1 THE TWILIGHT SAGA: NEW MOON (PG-13) 8:30

720 Desperado Court, Sisters 541-549-8800

COP OUT (R) 3, 5:30, 8 AN EDUCATION (PG-13) 3:30, 5:45 PERCY JACKSON & THE OLYMPIANS: THE LIGHTNING THIEF (PG) 2:30, 5, 7:30 A SINGLE MAN (R) 8 VALENTINE’S DAY (PG-13) 2:30, 5, 7:45

PINE THEATER REDMOND CINEMAS 1535 S.W. Odem Medo Road, Redmond 541-548-8777

COP OUT (R) 11 a.m., 1:30, 4, 6:30, 9

214 N. Main St., Prineville 541-416-1014

EDGE OF DARKNESS (R) 1, 4, 7, 9:30

Why it’s Toyota, not Toyoda By Mike Musgrove

State Department official. “Ten” consists of two strokes crossed “My name is on every car,” against each other and resemAkio Toyoda, the president of bles the “plus” symbol, or even a Toyota Motor, assured Congress crossroads or an uncertain path. Not a good omen for a on Wednesday. company. Not exactly. “It’s a very Japanese The company started way of thinking,” Malott by Toyoda’s grandfather said. did indeed have his name Chie Tamaki, a Japa— Tokyo Toyoda Motor nese language expert at Sales — until 1936, when Rosetta Stone, said the a stroke of the brush name Toyoda consists changed it to Toyota. of two characters, one Writing “Toyoda” in Akio Toyoda meaning fertile and the Japanese requires 10 other, rice paddy. brush strokes, explains Tamaki was skeptical of a theJohn Malott, president of the Japan-America Society of Wash- ory that the name was changed to ington DC, but writing “Toyota” make it sound less rural. Toyoda is a common name in Japan, requires eight. While “8” is considered an not unlike Smith in English, she auspicious number, “10” is not, said, and most people don’t think said Malott, who visited with the of blacksmiths when they hear company during his years as a Smith, she observed.

The Washington Post

B4 Saturday, February 27, 2010 • THE BULLETIN CATHY




















THE BULLETIN • Saturday, February 27, 2010 B5 BIZARRO


SUDOKU Complete the grid so that every row, column and 3x3 box contains every digit from 1 to 9 inclusively. SOLUTION TO YESTERDAY’S SUDOKU









HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Saturday, Feb. 27, 2010: Enjoy a new beginning this year. A new luck cycle promises exciting and dynamic change. At times, you could be overwhelmed by everything that is occurring. Breathe deeply. Take a walk. Stay centered, and you will be in a better position to accept opportunities. If you are single, you will meet several potential suitors. Date. Decide what you want. Then decide who is Mr. or Ms. Right. If you are attached, let your significant other know how important he or she is in your life. VIRGO tests your limits. The Stars Show the Kind of Day You’ll Have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHHH Spruce up your sense of humor. Confusion marks decisions, discussions and meetings. Know that a friend has really good intentions, though plans could fall flat. Tap into your imagination, and you could be much happier with what you cook up. Tonight: Where the action is. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHH Rather than run around in circles, eliminate everything that doesn’t have to be done immediately. Others might find your method confusing, as it is so different from the norm. Let them adjust. Tonight: Use your imagination, and everyone will have a good time. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHH A last-minute change involving a key person or

situation in your life might upset your plans. Still, use this event as an opportunity to do what you would really like to do. If you are up for a day trip, why not? Tonight: Make it early. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHH Your possessive side could cause a hassle at the last minute. Someone might feel as if you are trying to control him or her. Confusion happens out of the blue, especially with plans and a key person. Tonight: Hang out — favorite people, favorite spot. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHH Your high energy can be a great source of fun. Use your spicy imagination, and make immediate plans. Do be sensitive to someone who wants to join you. Try to flow with his or her restrictions. Tonight: Your treat. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHH Many people have very different opinions, as you will see. If you ask questions, you will get opinions. Why not go off and do something you love to do, even by yourself? When you return, you will find others a little easier to deal with. Tonight: Make an appearance. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHH Use the daylight hours to the max. Meet up with friends and go off. What you do is not as important as the process. Who do you want to be with? Do you enjoy yourself with this person? Recharge with a favorite person. Tonight: Vanish early. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHH Stop in and visit with an older relative or friend. You’ll

have a great time once you make time to do what you want to do. Juggling different concerns takes talent. Join your friends at a celebration or happening. Tonight: Where the party is. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHHH Follow your natural instincts to take off and do something very special with your day. Leaving your everyday setting helps recharge your batteries and creates a fresh outlook. Note the feelings you get when you’re not in your daily environment. Tonight: Back in the limelight. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHHH Consider showing interest in a pastime that a dear friend or loved one likes. Presently, you could discover how important a mutual pastime would be for the relationship. Your focus might switch from issues to relating. Tonight: Follow the music. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHH Your sense of fun and your ability to see life differently could challenge those close to you who might be more conventional. Sometimes they might not even grasp some of your thoughts. Tonight: Visit over dinner. Go with someone else’s choice. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHH Others might become irritating, as they cannot seem to understand why they can’t be with you. Eliminate to-do lists, errands and projects quickly. Don’t count on always being surrounded by so many people who want you now! Tonight: Enjoy those around you. © 2009 by King Features Syndicate

B6 Saturday, February 27, 2010 • THE BULLETIN


Olympic fashion: The good, bad and ugly By Suzanne S. Brown The Denver Post

While some viewers of the Winter Olympics are fixated on medal counts or the hundredths of seconds separating winners and losers of the luge or giant slalom, there’s also a style competition under way. From the sleek speedskating and downhill racing suits to overthe-top ice dancing costumes, it’s a race to the fashion podium for athletes from dozens of countries. The United States has scored well overall in Vancouver. The opening statement was made when the American athletes wore Ralph Lauren’s classic parkas and fleece pants at the opening ceremony. (Good luck trying to find one of the reindeer knit hats or the boys hat with Olympic rings that Lindsey Vonn has sported in numerous photos. For now, they’re sold out on the company’s Web site.) High marks also go to design leader Burton for the U.S. snowboarding outfits: competitors like Shaun White were king of the hill wearing the company’s old school plaid jackets and Gore-Tex pants that looked like distressed denim. And the serene blue of the U.S. speedskating uniforms belied the intensity of such competitors

The Associated Press photos

Lindsey Vonn shows off her gold medal for women’s downhill skiing. “Statement” necklaces are all the rage right now in the fashion industry, but these pancake-like pieces of metal don’t impress. as Apolo Anton Ohno and Shani Davis. We’d take points off the U.S. style score for the star-patterned Under Armour suits that had a cartoonish quality, worn by the freestyle skiers and others; and the faded denim-hued Nike podium jackets that might have looked great live but were dull on TV. In contrast, it was hard to tear your eyes away from the bold Bogner jackets and vests worn by the German skiers. In their pink, white, black and yellow, the women looked like Neapolitan candies. The men wore a similar look, but with blue vests. (The German athletes doubly scored, considering

the vests sell for $900 and the jackets $1,200 on Bogner’s Web site.) Other standout fashions at the winter games have included the red Russian hockey jerseys emblazoned with a coat of arms and Cyrillic lettering, the slick gold and black uniforms worn by the Japanese speed skaters, the candy cane-striped suits worn by the Swiss skiers and the graphic black and white suits worn by Bulgaria’s downhillers. The Canadian freestylers also sported a sweet freestyle suit on the slopes — in a deep red print. Speaking of red and Canada, the universal favorite accessory of the games has to be the Hudson’s Bay

Co.’s red mittens with a maple leaf and Olympic rings. (While HBC was selling them for $10 in Vancouver, sites like eBay and Amazon listed the mitts at $39.99 earlier in the week.) An entire story — or perhaps a cautionary tale — could be written on the topic of ice skating fashion. Yes, we know the costumes are supposed to help complete the artistic and athletic statement, but with all the rhinestones and trailing ribbons in the figure skating and pairs ice dancing outfits, it’s hard to concentrate on the triple toe loops and twizzles. The Russians have been particularly egregious aesthetic offenders this round of Olympics, but we admit to getting a special thrill every time Johnny Weir glides onto the ice bedecked in beads and feathers. And props go to Vera Wang, who designed the cool snake motif outfit worn by Evan Lysacek. Finally, how about the artistic value of the medals? With bold “statement” necklaces all the rage right now in the fashion industry, you can’t make a much stronger one than by wearing a wavy palmsized pancake of metal. But considering the medals look more like hockey pucks than a piece of jewelry, we’ll subtract a few points.

Fashion’s military invasion rolls on By Ruth La Ferla New York Times News Service

NEW YORK — As he mulled the themes that would color his fall line, Marcus Wainwright of Rag & Bone had a minor epiphany. “You can’t really improve on a field jacket,” he said. “It is a silhouette that’s going to be cool forever.” In the collection he showed Feb. 12, Wainwright released a mini-parade of military greatcoats, camouflage anoraks and, of course, variations on the field jacket with its multiple pockets and gusseted cuffs. He was joined during New York Fashion Week, which concluded Thursday, by designers as disparate as Gwen Stefani, Richard Chai, Wayne Lee and Phillip Lim, who injected collections with regulation olive drab and military trim. Field coats, parkas and anoraks didn’t exactly blanket the

The March issues of British Vogue, left, and Harper’s Bazaar. Field coats, parkas and anoraks didn’t exactly blanket the runways for fall, a season most notable for pile-it-on layering, the lavish use of fur and, at the opposite extreme, pared-down sportswear. runways for fall, a season most notable for pile-it-on layering. But it didn’t have to. Military influences were already widespread before the latest shows. For much of the last year, interpretations of battle gear have infiltrated the style world, tracing a jagged trajectory up from the campus and the concert stadium and onto the rarefied runways of Balmain, Marc Jacobs, Celine and Burberry, then back again into mainstream shops like DKNY and Gap, where stylized

New York Times News Service

From Chloe, a cape over a patch-pocket skirt at its spring/summer 2010 fashion show.

versions of the field jacket — this season’s answer to the biker coat — are in plentiful supply for spring. Given its ubiquity, the return of militaria to the catwalks of New York strikes some as a weary afterthought, lending weight to the argument that fashion shows, once perceived as launching pads for the New Next Thing, have become a mere footnote to the way trends evolve. “Fashion today is an unstructured landscape in which ideas and trends exist concurrently,” said Simon Doonan, the creative director for Barneys New York. The notion, he added, of deconstructing and interpreting the runways for directions is stale, if not archaic. “It just doesn’t work anymore.” Still, myths die hard, and in the popular view, trends spring full blown from designers’ imaginations. The couturier’s stature as cultural oracle was probably cemented when Christian Dior unveiled his New Look in the late 1940s. For decades, the progression of trends seemed predictable, if not inevitable: spawned in the European couture, they migrated into high-priced ready-to-wear collections and were finally adapted in watered-down versions for mass consumption. More recently, many trends have started at street level, then trickled up to influence the runways. But today, in place of a linear progression in either direction, there is a continuous cycle of eddying currents. “The whole trickle-up, trickle-down system no longer applies,” said David Wolfe, the creative director for the Doneger Group, a New York trend-forecasting company. The truth of that assertion first struck Wolfe when John Galliano introduced camouflage to his runways nearly a decade ago. “At that very moment camouflage had already reached its saturation point in the street,” Wolfe recalled. “My thought was, ‘This will mean nothing, because it’s out there already.’” Much to his astonishment, however, that collection, “started a virtual tsunami of camouflage through the market again.” Increasingly, high-end designers “are forced to keep pace with a Zara or an H&M,” said Lisa Koenigsberg, president of Initiatives in Art and Culture, which organizes fashion and arts conferenc-

es. How could they not, Koenigsberg asked. “They are tapping the same image bank.” A year ago, when Anthony Keegan began thinking of his fall 2010 collection for Commonwealth Utilities, a men’s wear label, “the concept of military uniforms was already ingrained in people’s minds,” he said. That was hardly surprising after nearly a decade of Americans’ fighting in Iraq and Afghanistan, and the many movies those wars have inspired. The spark for the collection Keegan showed on Feb. 14, titled “An Officer and a Gentleman,” was the flurry of enlisted men who alighted in Manhattan during Fleet Week last May, he said. The sight of sailors mingling on Wall Street with bankers in Kiton and Brioni suits was “romantic and heroic” to Keegan. Elie Tahari tried to feminize his style parade of utility jackets, adding flourishes like sashes and capelets, as well as epaulets and pockets reminiscent of the Israeli Army

High marks go to design leader Burton for the U.S. snowboarding outfits: competitors like Shaun White, above, were king of the hill wearing the company’s old-school plaid jackets. The costumes worn by Olympic ice skaters are supposed to help complete the artistic and athletic statement, but the 2010 Winter Olympics have been particularly egregious — the Russians’ rhinestones and ribbons especially so, though American Johnny Weir’s wardrobe may be the most outrageous.

uniform he wore in the late ’60s. The fixation with uniforms in popular fashion has a long history, tracing its contemporary lineage at least to the ’60s, and serving for much of the subsequent decade as an emblem of antiwar protest. “When I was a teenaged punk rock kid in the 1970s, we were into military fashion because it was ironic,” said Rick Klotz, the founder of Warriors of Radness, a uniforminfluenced California label. “We were dressing like military skinheads because we were fiercely antiwar.” These days, field coats, anoraks and parkas tend to be worn without irony, mostly stripped of any political meaning, but embraced nonetheless by those inclined to heroic posturing. “When I wear a field jacket I feel like James Bond,” said Richard Geist, the owner of Uncle Sam’s, an army-navy outfitter in downtown Manhattan. “It says you’re independent. It’s like you’re buying character.” His shop is routinely raided by professional stylists and designers, some who buy fields jackets and trench coats to reinterpret for their lines. Recently a posse of ed-

itors from French Vogue snatched up clothing and accessories at Uncle Sam’s for a coming fashion editorial. Other glossies have already signed on. The indie fashion magazine Nylon highlights vests, jackets and even dresses in a feature this month called “An Army of Many.” The March issue of British Vogue includes “Boot Camp,” a 12page editorial replete with hooded parkas, capes and the trusty field jacket. And Harper’s Bazaar for March devotes 14 pages to flight suits and feminized field coats. Editors and retailers recognize such pieces have proven track records. “The uniform look is a functional concept that people understand,” said LeAnn Nealz, the chief design officer for American Eagle Outfitters, which will offer soldierly styles for fall. Tahari was blunter still. “It’s absolutely going to sell,” he said.

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THE BULLETIN • Saturday, February 27, 2010 B7


Summit Entertainment via The Associated Press

Jeremy Renner and Anthony Mackie star in “The Hurt Locker.” The Defense Department pulled its production assistance for “The Hurt Locker,” now a favorite to win an Oscar for Best Picture, at the last minute.

‘Hurt Locker,’ an Oscar favorite, sets off conflict within military By Julian E. Barnes, Ned Parker and John Horn Los Angeles Times

WASHINGTON — Many film critics — and awards voters — have praised “The Hurt Locker’s” depiction of the U.S. military in Iraq, often singling out the bomb disposal drama for its authenticity. But as the film emerges as a favorite to win the Best Picture Oscar, a number of active soldiers and veterans are attacking the movie for the very things the film’s supporters admire, saying “The Hurt Locker” portrays soldiers as renegades and that it fails to represent details about combat accurately. The criticism, coming just before Oscar ballots are due Tuesday, highlights the delicate relationship between “The Hurt Locker” and the nation’s armed forces. Defense Secretary Robert Gates says the film is “authentic” and “very compelling” and has recommended it to his staff. But the government says it pulled its “Hurt Locker” production assistance at the last minute in 2007, saying that the film’s makers were shooting scenes that weren’t in the screenplay submitted to the Defense Department, including a sequence that the government believed showed troops unflatteringly. The film’s producers dispute elements of the account. While “The Hurt Locker” has numerous supporters within the military — including Purple Heart winner Drew Sloan, who participated in a “Hurt Locker” panel discussion in Hollywood with other veterans and the film’s makers Wednesday night — the movie’s detractors share a consistent complaint about its representation of the Army’s Explosive Ordnance Disposal team as they attempt to disarm improvised explosive devices.

The movie The film, directed by Kathryn Bigelow and written by journalist Mark Boal (who embedded with a bomb disposal team), stars Jeremy Renner as Staff Sgt. William James. Not deterred by protocol or his own safety, James is an adrenaline-addicted bomb defuser who occasionally puts his unit at risk, and at one point takes to the streets of Baghdad on a solo personal mission. Members of EOD teams in southern Iraq said in interviews arranged by the Army that “The Hurt Locker” is a good action movie if you know nothing about defusing roadside bombs or the military. Sgt. Eric Gordon, of San Pedro, Calif., an Air Force EOD technician on his second tour in Iraq, has watched the movie a few times with his friends. “I would watch it with other EOD people, and we would laugh,” Gordon said. He scoffed at a scene in which a bomb is defused with wire cutters. “It’s similar to having a firefighter go into a building with a squirt bottle,” Gordon said. An EOD team leader in Maysan province, Staff Sgt. Jeremy D. Phillips said, “My interest is bringing myself and my team members home alive, with all

The Associated Press

Kathryn Bigelow has been nominated for Best Director for “The Hurt Locker” — a “spectacular-looking movie,” says Lt. Col. Todd Breasseale, the would-be Army technical adviser for the film, “but if you’re looking for realism and how military relationships really work, I believe (Bigelow) missed the mark.” of our appendages in the right place,” Phillips said. While he was glad the film highlighted their trade, he disliked the celluloid treatment of EOD units. “There is too much John Wayne and cowboy stuff. It is very loosely based on actual events,” he said. “I’m honestly glad they are trying to convey to the public what we’ve been doing, and I wish maybe they had just done it with a little bit of a different spin on it,” he said. Others are more supportive. Sloan, a former U.S. Army captain, said at the panel discussion that “The Hurt Locker” offered a perfect snapshot of modern conflict. “This is what’s going on for the men and women who are fighting this war,” he said. Jim O’Neil, the executive director of the EOD Memorial, which honors those who perish defusing bombs, was equally enthusiastic about the film’s accuracy. “It’s not just a movie,” he said at the panel discussion. “It’s something that’s actually occurring as we’re sitting in these chairs.”

Military involvement Some recent veterans, however, did not share the sentiment. “The depiction of our community in this film is disrespectful,” said Paul Rieckhoff, the executive director and founder of the 150,000-member Iraq and Afghanistan Veterans of America. “We are not cowboys. We are not reckless. We are professionals. And a lot of the film would make you think the opposite.” “I didn’t really care for it,” said Brian Siefkes, who served in Iraq and plays an Army soldier in the upcoming movie “The Green Zone.” “There were many moments where I felt they were trying to portray the actual life of EOD in Iraq but over-sensationalized it,” he said. Boal, who also produced “The Hurt Locker,” said the film was not intended to be a documentary or a training film. “We certainly made creative choices for dramatic effect,” he said. “But I hope the choices were made re-

spectfully and conscientiously.” At one point, “The Hurt Locker” might have been made with government cooperation. But just 12 hours before Lt. Col. Todd Breasseale was to fly to Jordan to serve as the Army’s technical adviser to “The Hurt Locker,” he said in an interview that he heard there might be problems. A Jordanian official told him that scenes were being shot that were not in the script that the Army had agreed to with Bigelow. Breasseale accused the producer of shooting a scene in which soldiers act violently toward detainees. (The military does not provide help to films depicting violations of the laws of war, unless the script shows their consequences.) He also charged that the production had driven a Humvee into a Palestinian refugee camp in order to film angry crowd scenes. “Nice working with you,” Breasseale said he recalled telling a producer before the military decided to stop working with the production. “Kathryn has a lot of talent, but I cannot trust that your company will honor its contract to the soldiers and government of the U.S.” Breasseale said the filmmakers had been solicitous of the Army’s opinion “trying to get the look and feel right” and they had been allowed to film at an Army logistics base in Kuwait. Breasseale, who is now deployed, saw “The Hurt Locker” on a laptop in Afghanistan along with a soldier from one of the Army’s EOD teams. He conceded it was a great story and a “spectacular-looking movie. But if you’re looking for realism and how military relationships really work, I believe she missed the mark,” Breasseale said of Bigelow. Others in the Pentagon’s office overseeing work with Hollywood agree. “The filmmakers’ interest in drama and excitement exceeded what we felt were reasonable realistic portrayals,” said Philip Strub, the Pentagon’s special assistant for entertainment media. Boal said that while the production initially worked with the U.S. military, it parted ways when it became clear they would not approve “The Hurt Locker” script. He said they did not film on a base in Kuwait and never signed a contract. “The Department of Defense did not support the movie. And my understanding is that they did not support ‘Platoon’ or ‘The Deer Hunter,’ Boal said of two of the most revered movies about the Vietnam War. “I am OK with that outcome because I didn’t want to change the script to suit them.” The top Pentagon official, Gates, has a very positive view of the movie. “This is the first Iraq war movie that he has liked, or for that matter seen,” said Pentagon press secretary Geoff Morrell. “In looking at all previous films he thought they had too much of a political agenda. “He just thought it was a very compelling, and what he thought was authentic portrayal of what life is like for many of our troops in Iraq. Of the films that have been done about this war, that is the most authentic.”

“This is the first Iraq war movie that (Defense Secretary Robert Gates) has liked, or for that matter seen. In looking at all previous films he thought they had too much of a political agenda.” — Pentagon press secretary Geoff Morrell

Continued from B1 Oregon laws tended to favor men, notes Goeres-Gardner. “A widow could not even have custody of her own children,” she says. “If a woman worked — which there was little possibility for a woman — but if she washed clothes for other people, to earn some extra money, that money did not belong to her. It belonged to her husband or father. She couldn’t make a contract with anybody without her husband or father’s permission.” Patriarchal laws — many of which did not change until after women acquired the right to vote, she says — led women such as Charity Lamb into dire straits. “Charity Lamb is the first woman ever convicted of murder in Oregon,” she says. “She was treated abominably by her husband. He was very abusive physically, mentally, although she’d given birth to six sons for him he beat her; he treated her terrible.” Her husband had shot at her, beaten her on many occasions (for such affronts as dropping a load of wood), and told her he planned to kill her, specifying the date. He also told her he would take their sons with him to California, where he planned to take up with a widow he knew. On May 13, 1854, the day he’d said he was going to kill her, Charity Lamb grabbed an ax and slammed it into her husband’s head while his back was turned. He died a week later, on May 20. “She had no recourse. Even though the neighbors all knew what he was doing to her — no question, they knew — and nobody did anything. And when she did fight back, they treated her terrible,” Goeres-Gardner says. On Sept. 17, 1854, Lamb was sentenced to life imprisonment and hard labor. In 1862, she was transferred to a Portland insane asylum. Goeres-Gardner is at work on her fourth book, about the Oregon State Hospital, built in the 1880s in Salem. Her third book, a photo history of Roseburg, will be released in March. It contains much tamer material than her others, she says, yet she couldn’t resist including a few

“Some of those stories got to me. I just felt compelled to write the women’s stories. ... I wanted people to understand the kind of lives these women led.” — Diane L. Goeres-Gardner

Submitted photo

Sarah Amanda McDaniel was accused of conspiring with her lover to murder her husband in the 1880s. She was acquitted, and her lover, Lewis O’Neil, was hanged for the crime. Though she was acquitted, writes Diane L. Goeres-Gardner, the public never did forgive her: “A married woman who had an affair was enough to convict her in public opinion.” criminal tidbits, “because I knew about them,” she says, laughing. In writing “Murder, Morality and Madness,” she took pains to make it readable without being sensational. “I think each section could stand alone,” she says. “I didn’t want to make it Ann Rule kind of sensational thing. I tried to remain as dispassionate about (the subject matter) as I could. “Some of those stories got to me,” she says. “I just felt compelled to write the women’s stories. They seemed to just resonate in my heart. I wanted people to understand the kind of lives these women led.” That’s not to say that Oregon’s female criminals were always the best behaved. Sarah Amanda McDaniel was accused of conspiring with her lover to murder her

husband in the 1880s. Though she was eventually acquitted of the crime, writes Goeres-Gardner, the public never did forgive her: “A married woman who had an affair was enough to convict her in public opinion.” Morality in the 1800s was a huge issue, and one’s reputation used to be a very powerful force in society, a concept we don’t entirely understand today, she adds. Researching her family led this fifth-generation Oregonian to write her first books, but she couldn’t find any evidence of hangings in either Tillamook, where she grew up, or Douglas County, where she now lives. “I tried and tried.” On the other hand, she has heard from the descendants of people in her books. “Usually they’re tickled. They’ll e-mail me or come up to me after talks. They’ll tell me about their ancestor and so forth,” she says. “I’m happy to send them the information I have. … I want people to get interested.” “An important reason that I wrote the book is so we don’t forget,” she says. “It’s an attempt, instead of keeping things secret, to allow people to see what the reality was. “Secrets can propagate. They become things unto themselves. And if we don’t kind of air them out, they can fester.” David Jasper can be reached at 541-383-0349 or at

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B8 Saturday, February 27, 2010 • THE BULLETIN


Navy band Continued from B1 There were a few tears Thursday and recollections of bad times as the latest generation of band members stood at attention in gold-buttoned dark overcoats and the band’s ceremonial unit played “Eternal Father, Strong to Save,” the Navy hymn. Family and friends walked up a slate path and stood in silence as a ribboned wreath of lilies and mums was placed by the graves and a bugler played taps. Afterward, people marveled at how big the gnarled old tree had grown in 50 years. The Feb. 25, 1960, disaster came at the height of the Cold War, and the members of the Washington-based band were front-line cultural warriors. The band was visiting South America at the same time as President Dwight D. Eisenhower on the “Operation Amigo” goodwill tour, aimed at countering Soviet influence in the region, according to Navy Band archivists. About 90 musicians flew to Trinidad on Feb. 6 and boarded the USS Macon cruiser for the voyage to South America, according to Don Stratton, 77, a retired band trombonist who was on the trip and almost took the doomed Feb. 25 flight. Many of the musicians had graduated from elite music schools, played with symphony orchestras and had young families. Violinist Raymond Micaleff, 37, had a wife, three children and brand new Cape Cod in Maryland with practically no furniture. Trumpeter Richard Harl, 33, of Washington, was married and the father of a 4-year-old girl. French horn player Earl Richey had a wife and three young children in Landover, Md. The Macon was docked at Buenos Aires when a summons came on Feb. 22. Musicians were needed in Rio de Janeiro to play at a U.S. Embassy reception where Eisenhower would host Brazilian President Juscelino Kubitschek. Light but elegant music was wanted, so the band dispatched 19 members, mostly from its “concert orchestra” — strings, trumpets, French horns, a drummer and pianist. After the crash, the concert orchestra was never reconstituted, Navy Band archivists said. One of those chosen was trombonist Roger Wilklow, 23. But he had been feeling ill, and the day before the trip his buddy, Stratton, offered to pinch-hit. Wilklow said he’d see how he felt in the morning. The next day, Stratton, then 28, recalled asking him, “You want to go?” Wilklow replied: “I feel better. I think I’ll go.” It was to be a long day. Breakfast at 0500. Then the 1,200-mile flight. The band could travel in dress khakis, but the men were

On ‘Oprah,’ Ebert begins to sound like his former self By Gerry Smith Chicago Tribune

Nearly four years after a battle with thyroid cancer robbed him of the ability to speak, iconic film critic Roger Ebert sounded like his former self Friday during a taping of “The Oprah Winfrey Show,” the show’s producer said. It was no medical miracle, but rather a demonstration of new software using audio recordings of Ebert to create a synthetic voice that sounds like his own. CereProc, a company based in Edinburgh, Scotland, created the voice for him using mostly audio of Ebert’s DVD commentaries on “Citizen Kane” and “Casablanca.” The company’s technology allows Ebert to sound more natural than other “text to speech” software — even allowing for a range of emotions. “Roger has many years of experience in broadcasting,” said Matthew Aylett, chief technical officer for CereProc. “Obviously we couldn’t record him but he did have a lot of audio material we could use to build his voice.” While Ebert’s new voice sounds like his own, it occasionally makes errors, Aylett said. In particular, the software has difficulty pronouncing unusual proper names and sometimes fails to make intonation sound natural, he said. Ebert has big plans, including using his own voice to host online or telecast video essays, he wrote on his blog. “I am greatly cheered,” he wrote.

“My oldest was 6. I took her in my lap. I told her that her daddy had been killed and that he wasn’t coming home. She cried and got down and went and played. I remember thinking, ‘Boy, I wish I could do that.’” — Phyllis Daw, then 27 and the wife of oboe player Chief Musician Walter Penland The Washington Post

The latest generation of the U.S. Navy Band was present at a ceremony at Arlington National Cemetery honoring band members killed in a 1960 plane crash — the first such memorial in the 50 years since the tragedy.

The Washington Post

Pat Harl fights tears during a ceremony marking the 50th anniversary of a plane crash in South America that killed 19 members of the U.S. Navy Band. Harl, whose husband played trumpet, was among more than 100 widows, children and band members gathered to honor the slain musicians at Arlington National Cemetery. instructed to take a black bow tie, white mess jacket, trousers with gold stripe, white shirt and white cap in addition to their instruments. They were to be on-site by 8:15 p.m. They would play ruffles and flourishes, waltzes, maybe a Brazilian march, a little Sousa. It would go until after midnight, according to the orders preserved in the band’s archives at the Washington Navy Yard. About 1:10 p.m., as the stubby, four-engine Navy transport plane approached Rio in foggy weather, it collided with a twinengine Brazilian airliner, according to news reports. Both planes were ripped apart

and tumbled into Rio’s Guanabara Bay. Three men on the Navy plane — none from the band — were the only survivors. The death toll was 61, including all 19 musicians. Back home it was snowing, one widow recalled, as the terrible news filtered in. “I was watching TV and getting my oldest daughter ready for school,” said Phyllis Daw, then 27 and the wife of oboe player Chief Musician Walter Penland, 30. The couple had three children. Daw, who later remarried, was seven months pregnant with their fourth. “A bulletin came on television,” Daw, now 77, said in a telephone

Courtesy U.S. Navy Band

Mourners attend 1960 funeral services for U.S. Navy Band members killed in a plane crash in South America where they were goodwill ambassadors, accompanying President Dwight D. Eisenhower on a trip aimed at countering Soviet influence in the region. interview last week from her home in South Hill, Va. “I got up and just started roaming around the house, and the children kept running behind me,” she said. “They thought I was playing.” The official death notification came that night. Daw recalls telling her children. “My oldest was 6,” she said. “I took her in my lap. I told her that her daddy had been killed and that he wasn’t coming

home. She cried and got down and went and played.” “I remember thinking, ‘Boy, I wish I could do that,’” she said. Daw said she went into early labor and was rushed to the hospital, where she remained for some time. She missed the funeral and has never been to her husband’s grave site. She was not in attendance Thursday. “I look back on it now and I think, ‘I don’t know how I got

through that,’ or how any of us got through it,” Daw said. To this day, she said, she gets anxious when she sees news bulletins on television: “I want to get up and leave the room.” “It leaves a permanent mark on you,” she said. “Every day, I pray that God will put his angels all around my family — tall angels, 6 feet tall, holding hands, shoulder to shoulder, and I really believe that does help.”



NBA Inside Blazers lose to Bulls in overtime, see Page C3.




Winter Olympics Feb. 12-28 • Vancouver

Summit boys, girls take leads at state championships MOUNT BACHELOR — The Summit boys and girls teams dominated the competition on Friday during the first event of the Oregon High School Nordic Organization’s state championships. The championships opened with a 7.5-kilometer freestyle race on trails near the Mt. Bachelor Nordic Center, where the Storm squads pulled far ahead of the other five competing teams going into today’s 5K classic and 3x-1K relay races. “The two distance races are weighted slightly more than the relay,” said Summit coach Gregg Strome. “If Summit skis consistently [today] in the classic, we should be able to retain the lead without winning the relay.” Summit girls took five of the top 10 spots, led by senior Isabella Smith in first with a time of 24 minutes, 14.1 seconds. Keelin Moehl of Summit came in second in 24:16.3, and Nikkii Grenier of Bend High grabbed the third-place spot in 24:35.8. The Lava Bears clinched the second-place team spot followed by the Redmond girls in third. On the boys side, the Storm earned four of the five top spots and seven of the top 10. Senior Pat Madden was champion in 19:15.5, followed by Dan Coil in a time of 20:56.1. Michael Widmer clinched the third-place spot, clocking a time of 21:08.3. All three boys ski for Summit. The Bend High boys were in second place as a team followed by the Panthers. —Bulletin staff report

FISHING Lake Billy Chinook opens on Monday Lake Billy Chinook, near Culver, opens to fishing on Monday, and this spring could offer some of the best bull trout fishing in several years. Because the bull trout population is somewhat cyclic, biologists are able to make a general prediction for the fishing season at Lake Billy Chinook. “It should be an excellent year,” said Brett Hodgson, a Bend-based fisheries biologist for the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife. “It should be the best year in about the last five years.” In addition to an annual Oregon fishing license, a Confederated Tribes of Warm Springs fishing permit is required to fish for any species in the Metolius Arm of Lake Billy Chinook. Tribal permits are available at Daily permits are $10, twoday permits are $16, threeday permits are $21 and seasonal permits are $32. —Bulletin staff report

On the Web, many defend celebration by gold-medal hockey team By Jocelyn Noveck The Associated Press

Photos by Matthew Aimonetti / For The Bulletin

Culver’s Ryan Kasch scores a takedown Friday night during the 119-pound semifinals of the Class 2A/1A state wrestling tournament at Portland’s Memorial Coliseum.

Bulldogs lead at 2A/1A state meet Culver puts six wrestlers in finals, three others from C.O. schools also win in semifinals By Beau Eastes The Bulletin

PORTLAND — Culver sophomore David Badillo credits teammate Mitch Nelson with getting him into wrestling as a sixth-grader. Nelson says practicing with Badillo every day helped him win the Class 2A/1A 119-pound state title last year as a freshman. Today at Portland’s Memorial Coliseum the two 10th

graders, friends since middle school, will make Culver wrestling history — no easy feat in a program that has won three consecutive state championships — when they compete against one another for the 2A/1A 125-pound state title. Badillo, who placed third in the 125-pound bracket a year ago, pinned Enterprise’s Brock Hayes in one semifinal on Friday while Nelson defeated Scio’s Wayne Vinton 9-4 in the other, setting up an all-Bulldog state final, the first in school history. “They’ve got their opponents pretty well scouted,” joked Culver coach J.D. Alley, whose team enters today’s championship round with a 46.5-point lead, 113.5-67, over Lowell. “You’re probably gong to see a pretty low-scoring match. These guys have been drill partners before and they know each others’ moves. David’s pretty explosive on his feet and Mitch’s pretty good at stopping attacks.” See Wrestling / C6

NEW YORK — They worked hard, they triumphed, and then they played hard — the way athletes so often do. And yet the photos of the Canadian women hockey players joyously feting their gold medal with beer, champagne and cigars struck some as jarring, or at least inappropriate. And the International Olympic Committee said it was looking into the incident, which took place on the Olympic ice after fans had left. On Twitter, Facebook and other venues across the Web, many were debating whether the scrutiny was fair. Most seemed to think it wasn’t, and a number thought it smacked of sexism, conscious or not. “I’m gobsmacked at the reaction,” said Kara DeFrias, a writer from San Diego who expressed her thoughts on Twitter, calling officials hypocrites for even looking into the matter. “If this were the men’s team, would anybody be saying one word about it?” asked DeFrias, in a followup telephone interview. “Of course not. It would be no big deal, because boys will be boys. I absolutely think they singled these players out because they’re women.” See Hockey / C6

Chris O’Meara / The Associated Press

Canada’s Haley Irwin (21) and Meghan Agosta (2) celebrate with cigars after Canada beat Team USA 2-0 to win the gold medal in women’s ice hockey Thursday.

Inside • United States, Canada to meet for gold medal in men’s ice hockey, Page C4

TV schedule Subject to change. All times Pacific.


An official signals the fall for Redmond wrestler Ryan Haney in a 103-pound semifinal match of the Class 6A state wrestling tournament at Portland’s Memorial Coliseum on Friday night.

NBC 1 a.m.-6 p.m. — Last full day of the Winter Games includes pursuit speedskating, men’s parallel snowboarding and women’s cross-country. Sisters’ Chris Klug is scheduled to compete in men’s PGS. 8-11 p.m. — The Champions Gala highlights the night as figure skating stars give fans one last look. Also on the schedule: men’s slalom, bobsledding at Whistler’s controversial track and the finals of the parallel snowboard race. USA 9 a.m.-noon — Men’s curling, bronze medal match, Switzerland vs. Sweden (LIVE). CNBC 3-6 p.m. — Men’s curling, gold medal final, Norway vs. Canada (LIVE).


MSNBC 7-9:30 p.m. — Men’s ice hockey, bronze medal game, Finland vs. Slovakia (LIVE).

Big Ten expansion on the horizon? Some want the status quo, others want a new team, see Page C8

INDEX Scoreboard ................................C2 College basketball .....................C2 NBA .......................................... C3 Olympics ........................... C4-C5 NFL ............................................C6 Prep sports ................................C6 Golf ............................................C7 Auto racing ................................C7 Baseball .....................................C7 College sports ...........................C8

Midnight-3 a.m. — Men’s curling, gold medal final, Norway vs. Canada.


La Pine tops Sisters in Sky-Em playoff game, earns state berth The Associated Press SISTERS — Katarina Larkin stepped in at point guard and led La Pine to a 31-29 Sky-Em League playoff win over host Sisters Friday evening. Filling in for an ill Brittany Glenn, Larkin racked up a team-high 12 points in what proved to be a backand-forth, low-scoring contest. La Pine coach Kim Beer expects Glenn,

a regular starter, to be ready for state playoff action next week. Battling for the third and final spot in the league (the top three teams earn a berth to the Class 4A state playoffs) the Hawks (7-6 SkyEm League, 17-9 overall) persevered and will travel Tuesday to face the winner of today’s Douglas at Brookings-Harbor game. After numerous lead changes, La

Pine pulled off the road win with only minutes remaining in the final period. Kassi Conditt grabbed 10 rebounds, Meagan McReynolds offered up four assists and Casey Wright logged four steals for the Hawks. “It wasn’t a great win, but it was a win,” said a relieved Beer. Sisters’ Taylor Nieri led the home team with eight points.

• For Saturday’s schedule, see Page C4

Local Olympians Local athletes that are slated to compete:

TORIN KOOS, BEND Event: Cross-country skiing Scheduled to compete: TBA, Sunday, Feb. 28 in 50K classic.

CHRIS KLUG, SISTERS Event: Alpine snowboarding Scheduled to compete: Today in parallel giant slalom

On the Web

C2 Saturday, February 27, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

O  A





Today Nordic skiing: OHSNO state championships at Mt. Bachelor, 10 a.m. Boys basketball: Sky-Em League playoffs, Sisters at Elmira, TBA Wrestling: Class 6A, 5A, 4A, 3A and 2A/1A state tournaments in Portland, 9 a.m. (Finals scheduled for 5:30 p.m.)

4:30 a.m. — English Premier League, Chelsea vs. Manchester City, ESPN2.

BASKETBALL 9 a.m. — Men’s college, Kentucky at Tennessee, CBS. 9 a.m. — Men’s college, Michigan at Ohio State, ESPN. 9 a.m. — Men’s college, Northeastern at George Mason, ESPN2. 11 a.m. — Men’s college, North Carolina at Wake Forest, CBS. 11 a.m. — Men’s college, Texas at Texas A&M, ESPN.


Tuesday, March 2 Girls basketball: Class 6A state playoffs, first round: Redmond at Tigard/Tualatin, TBA; Class 5A state playoffs, first round: Liberty/Sherwood at Mountain View, TBA Wednesday, March 3 Boys basketball: Class 6A state playoffs, first round: Redmond at Wilson, TBA; Class 5A state playoffs, first round: Summit at Hillsboro, TBA

11 a.m. — Men’s college, Mississippi at Alabama, ESPN2. Noon — Men’s college, Arizona State at California, FSNW. 1 p.m. — Men’s college, Kansas at Oklahama State, CBS.

Thursday, March 4 Alpine skiing: OISRA state championships at Mount Hood, TBA

1 p.m. — Men’s college, New Mexico at BYU, VS. network. 2 p.m. — Women’s college, UCLA at Oregon, FSNW. 3 p.m. — Men’s college, Mississippi State at South Carolina, ESPN. 5 p.m. — NBA, Portland Trail Blazers at Minnesota Timberwolves, Comcast SportsNet. 5 p.m. — Men’s college, Illinois State at Northern Iowa, ESPN2.

Friday, March 5 Alpine skiing: OISRA state championships at Mount Hood, TBA Girls basketball: Class 5A state playoffs, second round: TBD at Bend High, TBA Saturday, March 6 Boys basketball: Class 5A state playoffs, second round: TBD at Mountain View, TBA

5 p.m. — Men’s college, San Francisco at Gonzaga, FSNW. 6 p.m. — Men’s college, Villanova at Syracuse, ESPN. 7 p.m. — Men’s college, Washington at Washington State, FSNW.

GOLF 10 a.m. — LPGA Tour, HSBC Women’s Champions, third round, Golf. 1 p.m. — Wendy’s Champions Skins game, day one, ESPN (taped). 1 p.m. — PGA Tour, Phoenix Open, third round, Golf.

AUTO RACING 1:30 p.m. — NASCAR, Nationwide Series: Sam’s Town 300, ESPN2.

BOXING 10 p.m. — Henry Bruseles vs. Mike Jones, FSNW.

RODEO 5 p.m. — Bull riding, PBR Enterprise Rent-A-Car Invitational, VS. network.

SUNDAY BOWLING 9:30 a.m. — PBA, Lumber Liquidators U.S. Open, ESPN.

GOLF 10 a.m. — LPGA Tour, HSBC Women’s Champions, final round, Golf. 11 a.m. — Wendy’s Champions Skins game, day two, ESPN (taped). 1 p.m. — PGA Tour, Phoenix Open, final round, Golf.

BASEBALL College Friday’s Scores ——— Oregon State 17, Tennessee 1 Oregon at Hawaii, late Thursday’s Late Score Hawaii 4, Oregon 3

BASKETBALL College MEN Friday’s Games ——— FAR WEST N. Arizona 73, Sacramento St. 59 Portland St. 98, Idaho St. 63 Weber St. 85, E. Washington 57 MIDWEST Butler 74, Valparaiso 69 SOUTH Savannah St. 94, Carver Bible 68 EAST Canisius 74, Loyola, Md. 62 Columbia 56, Penn 55 Cornell 50, Princeton 47 Fairfield 71, Iona 54 Harvard 91, Brown 71 Niagara 74, Manhattan 72 Siena 80, Rider 54 St. Peter’s 62, Marist 39 Yale 55, Dartmouth 45

BASKETBALL 10 a.m. — NBA, Phoenix Suns at San Antonio Spurs, ABC. 10 a.m. — Men’s college, Richmond at Xavier, ESPN2. 10 a.m. — Women’s college, Oklahoma State at Texas Tech, FSNW. 11 a.m. — Men’s college, Louisville at Connecticut, CBS. Noon — Women’s college, Florida State at Maryland, ESPN2. Noon — Women’s college, Duke at North Carolina, FSNW. 12:30 p.m. — NBA, Denver Nuggets at Los Angeles Lakers, ABC. 1 p.m. — Men’s college, Big Ten, teams TBD, CBS. 2 p.m. — Women’s college, Kansas at Baylor, ESPN2. 2:30 p.m. — Men’s college, Clemson at Florida State, FSNW. 4 p.m. — NBA, Miami Heat at Orlando Magic, ESPN. 4:30 p.m. — Men’s college, Duke at Virginia, FSNW. 6:30 p.m. — NBA, New Orleans Hornets at Dallas Mavericks, ESPN. 7 p.m. — Men’s college, Central Washington at Western Washington, FSNW.

AUTO RACING 11 a.m. — NASCAR, Sprint Cup: Shelby American, Fox.

TRACK & FIELD 4 p.m. — U.S. Indoor Championships, ESPN2.

RODEO 5 p.m. — Bull riding, PBR Enterprise Rent-A-Car Invitational, VS. network (same-day tape).

RADIO TODAY BASKETBALL 2 p.m. — Men’s college, Oregon at UCLA, KBND-AM 1110. 4:30 p.m. — Men’s college, Oregon State at USC, KRCO-AM 690, KICEAM 940. 5 p.m. — NBA, Portland Trail Blazers at Minnesota Timberwolves, KRCO-AM 690, KBND-AM 1110.

SUNDAY BASKETBALL 10 a.m. — NBA, Phoenix at San Antonio, KICE-AM 940.

BASEBALL 1 p.m. — College, Tennessee at Oregon State, KICE-AM 940. For complete Olympic television listings see Pages C1, C4. Listings are the most accurate available. The Bulletin is not responsible for late changes made by TV or radio stations

——— Standings PACIFIC-10 CONFERENCE Through Thursday’s Games Conference All Games W L Pct. W L Pct. California 11 5 .688 19 9 .679 Arizona St. 10 5 .6667 20 8 .714 Southern Cal 8 7 .533 16 11 .593 Washington 8 7 .533 18 9 .667 UCLA 8 7 .533 13 14 .481 Arizona 7 8 .467 13 14 .481 Stanford 7 9 .438 13 15 .464 Washington St. 6 9 .400 16 11 .593 Oregon St. 6 9 .400 12 15 .444 Oregon 5 10 .333 13 14 .481 Thursday’s Games California 95, Arizona 71 Arizona State 68, Stanford 60 Oregon 54, USC 44 UCLA 65, Oregon State 56 Today’s Games Arizona State at California, noon Oregon at UCLA, 2 p.m. Oregon State at USC, 4:30 p.m. Arizona at Stanford, 5 p.m. Washington at Washington State, 7 p.m. LEADERS Points Per Game Through games of Feb. 25 Cl G FGM 3FG FT Coleman,Houstn Sr 27 239 35 181 Harangody,NDame Sr 25 225 23 129 Haynes,UT-Arl Sr 26 190 55 170 Oliver,SnJose Jr 27 207 42 172 Downey,S.Caro Sr 27 206 61 144 Anderson,OklaSt Jr 27 186 59 176 Fields,Stan. Sr 28 216 26 160 Hodzic,Lpscmb Jr 28 243 0 130 Fredette,BYU Jr 27 181 66 158 Babbitt,Nevada So 27 204 29 145 Parakhous,Radfrd Sr 28 230 3 140 Hazell,S.Hall Jr 26 188 90 93 Holmes,Morgan Sr 30 182 75 204 Deloach,Norflk Sr 26 203 32 119 Jones,So.Fla Jr 27 184 48 158 Harris,Navy Sr 28 170 82 172 Samhan,StMary Sr 28 227 0 136 Young,N.M.St Jr 27 186 62 133 Kool,W.Mich Sr 28 181 54 166 Bose,NichSt Jr 26 164 73 134 Pondexter,Wash. Sr 27 192 15 148 Sims,App.St Jr 30 181 96 148 Delaney,VaTech Jr 26 146 49 184 Thompson,WashStSo 27 178 61 127 Jenkins,Hoftra Jr 30 204 50 146 Crawford,Xavier So 27 194 60 91 Gibson,LaTech Sr 28 159 58 178 Holland,BosU Jr 28 175 47 157 Turner,OhioSt Jr 23 174 8 98 Lillard,WebrSt So 26 153 68 139 Glenn,IUPUI Sr 30 208 4 168 Palmer,TAMUCC Sr 27 167 43 151 Silas,NIU Jr 22 122 44 142 Garcia,Seatle Jr 28 177 12 177 Randle,Cal Sr 28 177 80 108 Goudelock,CofC Jr 29 217 80 47 Harris,UMass Sr 26 180 53 89 Jones,N.Ariz Jr 26 188 29 97 Smith,Jaxvll Sr 28 154 65 165 Hassan,SHeart Sr 28 187 90 73 Battle,PennSt Jr 27 174 64 103

Pts 694 602 605 628 617 607 618 616 586 582 603 559 643 557 574 594 590 567 582 535 547 606 525 544 604 539 554 554 454 513 588 528 430 543 542 561 502 502 538 537 515

Avg 25.7 24.1 23.3 23.3 22.9 22.5 22.1 22.0 21.7 21.6 21.5 21.5 21.4 21.4 21.3 21.2 21.1 21.0 20.8 20.6 20.3 20.2 20.2 20.1 20.1 20.0 19.8 19.8 19.7 19.7 19.6 19.6 19.5 19.4 19.4 19.3 19.3 19.3 19.2 19.2 19.1

Dunn,Baylor Peterson,Prov. Reynolds,Villa Kenon,VMI Bell,Pepper Roemer,Colgte Pierce,Bufalo Pullen,Kan.St Scheyer,Duke

Jr So Sr Jr So Sr Sr Jr Sr

27 27 27 27 29 27 25 27 28

166 195 159 153 188 180 166 144 153

90 46 57 77 38 70 53 76 79

93 79 139 130 135 81 88 144 141

515 515 514 513 549 511 473 508 526

19.1 19.1 19.0 19.0 18.9 18.9 18.9 18.8 18.8

WOMEN Friday’s Games ——— FAR WEST E. Washington 70, Weber St. 56 Idaho St. 63, Portland St. 51 MIDWEST Creighton 77, Drake 57 Indiana St. 70, N. Iowa 62 Missouri St. 83, S. Illinois 72 Wichita St. 68, Evansville 43 SOUTH Duke 83, Virginia 65 Georgia Tech 64, North Carolina 57 N.C. Central 74, Longwood 66 EAST Canisius 54, St. Peter’s 40 Columbia 80, Penn 61 Fairfield 55, Niagara 41 Harvard 65, Brown 54 Loyola, Md. 45, Manhattan 41 Marist 82, Iona 80, OT Princeton 96, Cornell 59 Richmond 78, George Washington 54 Siena 58, Rider 48 Yale 58, Dartmouth 42

GOLF PGA Tour PHOENIX OPEN Friday At TPC Scottsdale Scottsdale, Ariz. Purse: $6 million Yardage: 7,216; Par 71 Partial Second Round Note: Due to darkness one golfer will complete round Saturday; a-denotes amateur Mark Wilson 65-66—131 Camilo Villegas 62-69—131 Anthony Kim 67-65—132 Ryan Moore 66-66—132 Rickie Fowler 65-67—132 Pat Perez 65-68—133 Alvaro Quiros 67-66—133 Mathew Goggin 66-67—133 Tom Lehman 66-67—133 Chris Couch 67-66—133 Brandt Snedeker 66-67—133 Robert Allenby 69-65—134 Zach Johnson 66-68—134 Greg Chalmers 68-66—134 Scott Piercy 68-67—135 Bryce Molder 68-67—135 Ian Poulter 72-63—135 John Rollins 69-66—135 Rich Beem 70-65—135 Justin Rose 65-70—135 Jeff Overton 67-68—135 Charles Howell III 69-66—135 Kevin Streelman 69-67—136 Vaughn Taylor 68-68—136 Lee Janzen 69-67—136 Phil Mickelson 68-68—136 Y.E. Yang 66-70—136 Carl Pettersson 66-70—136 Brian Stuard 72-64—136 Jeff Maggert 69-67—136 Chad Campbell 68-68—136 Andres Romero 69-67—136 Mark Calcavecchia 68-68—136 Geoff Ogilvy 66-70—136 Brian Gay 70-66—136 Ryuji Imada 65-71—136 Chad Collins 67-69—136 Skip Kendall 67-70—137 Ted Purdy 68-69—137 Joe Durant 66-71—137 Briny Baird 68-69—137 Fred Couples 67-70—137 Ryan Palmer 69-68—137 J.B. Holmes 69-68—137 John Merrick 70-67—137 Jimmy Walker 67-70—137 Fredrik Jacobson 70-67—137 Joe Ogilvie 71-66—137 Parker McLachlin 67-70—137

Nick Watney 74-63—137 Paul Goydos 70-67—137 J.P. Hayes 69-68—137 Aaron Baddeley 71-67—138 Nathan Green 70-68—138 Hunter Mahan 68-70—138 D.J. Trahan 70-68—138 Ben Crane 68-70—138 Scott Verplank 70-68—138 Matt Kuchar 68-70—138 Kenny Perry 68-70—138 Chris DiMarco 69-69—138 James Driscoll 69-69—138 Tom Gillis 70-68—138 Michael Sim 69-70—139 Michael Letzig 69-70—139 Ricky Barnes 68-71—139 Kevin Na 70-69—139 Kevin Stadler 66-73—139 Heath Slocum 69-70—139 Sean O’Hair 70-69—139 Scott McCarron 68-71—139 Bubba Watson 69-70—139 a-Braxton Marquez 74-65—139 J.J. Henry 73-66—139 Johnson Wagner 72-67—139 Billy Mayfair 72-67—139 Ben Fox 67-72—139 Woody Austin 72-68—140 Jonathan Byrd 70-70—140 Jeev Milkha Singh 69-71—140 Justin Bolli 72-68—140 Brett Quigley 73-67—140 James Nitties 71-69—140 Webb Simpson 69-71—140 Bo Van Pelt 72-68—140 Stuart Appleby 70-70—140 David Toms 68-72—140 Jason Day 68-72—140 Brendon de Jonge 68-72—140 Jay Williamson 71-69—140 Kevin Sutherland 73-68—141 Jason Bohn 70-71—141 Justin Leonard 73-68—141 Charley Hoffman 72-69—141 Jeff Quinney 72-69—141 Chez Reavie 71-70—141 Troy Merritt 73-68—141 Jonathan Kaye 72-69—141 Troy Matteson 71-70—141 Cameron Beckman 74-67—141 Steve Marino 72-70—142 Bill Lunde 75-67—142 Greg Owen 75-67—142 Ben Curtis 68-74—142 John Mallinger 68-75—143 Boo Weekley 74-69—143 Steve Lowery 72-71—143 Kevin Johnson 74-69—143 Davis Love III 71-72—143 Martin Laird 69-74—143 Lucas Glover 73-70—143 Brian Davis 74-69—143 Tim Petrovic 74-69—143 Blake Adams 72-71—143 Matt Jones 70-73—143 D.A. Points 71-72—143 George McNeill 71-72—143 Chris Stroud 71-72—143 Graham DeLaet 71-72—143 Martin Flores 70-73—143 Charlie Wi 72-72—144 Alex Cejka 72-72—144 Derek Lamely 75-69—144 Chris Wilson 72-72—144 Bret Guetz 72-72—144 Michael Allen 72-72—144 a-Philip Francis 76-68—144 Marc Turnesa 73-72—145 Sam Saunders 66-79—145 Rory Sabbatini 73-72—145 Trevor Immelman 73-73—146 Martin Kaymer 74-72—146 Nicholas Thompson 75-71—146 Nick O’Hern 74-72—146 Steve Flesch 75-72—147 Chris Tidland 78-69—147 Roland Thatcher 72-75—147 Josh Teater 77-71—148 Dean Vomacka 77-71—148 Roger Tambellini 72-78—150 Marc Leishman 77-73—150 Cameron Percy 81-70—151 Rocco Mediate 74—WD Failed to complete second round Matt Every 68


Friday At Tanah Merah Country Club Singapore Purse: $1.3 million Yardage: 6,457; Par: 72 (36-36) Second Round (a-amateur) Second Round Song-Hee Kim 69-70—139 Angela Stanford 68-71—139 Hee-Won Han 73-67—140 Juli Inkster 70-70—140 Sun Young Yoo 70-70—140 Suzann Pettersen 70-70—140 Ai Miyazato 69-71—140 Yani Tseng 74-67—141 Cristie Kerr 68-73—141 Na Yeon Choi 73-69—142 Jiyai Shin 71-71—142 Karrie Webb 70-72—142 In-Kyung Kim 70-72—142 Hee Young Park 68-74—142 Momoko Ueda 75-68—143 Maria Hjorth 73-70—143 Amy Yang 73-70—143 Lindsey Wright 72-71—143 Katherine Hull 71-72—143 Sophie Gustafson 69-74—143 Sakura Yokomine 73-71—144 Stacy Prammanasudh 73-71—144 Vicky Hurst 73-71—144 Seon Hwa Lee 73-71—144 Brittany Lincicome 71-73—144 Christina Kim 69-75—144 Angela Park 76-69—145 Meena Lee 75-70—145 Mika Miyazato 73-72—145 Inbee Park 72-73—145 Michelle Wie 72-73—145 Shinobu Moromizato 74-72—146 Shanshan Feng 74-72—146 Anna Nordqvist 73-73—146 Jee Young Lee 73-73—146 Meaghan Francella 72-74—146 Eunjung Yi 72-74—146 Teresa Lu 72-74—146 Stacy Lewis 76-71—147 Morgan Pressel 74-73—147 M.J. Hur 73-74—147 Candie Kung 71-76—147 Kristy McPherson 70-77—147 Lorena Ochoa 68-79—147 Helen Alfredsson 78-70—148 Brittany Lang 76-72—148 Chie Arimura 74-74—148 Se Ri Pak 74-74—148 Catriona Matthew 73-75—148 Eun-Hee Ji 77-72—149 Soo-Yun Kang 77-72—149 Kyeong Bae 73-76—149 Sandra Gal 73-77—150 Natalie Gulbis 73-77—150 Nicole Castrale 77-74—151 Ji Young Oh 74-77—151 Bo Bae Song 80-72—152 Pat Hurst 78-74—152 Jimin Kang 77-75—152 Wendy Ward 75-77—152 Amanda Blumenherst 77-76—153 Michele Redman 74-79—153 a-Joey Poh 82-80—162

AUTO RACING NASCAR SPRINT CUP Shelby American Lineup After Friday qualifying; race Sunday At Las Vegas Motor Speedway Las Vegas, Nev. Lap length: 1.5 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (2) Kurt Busch, Dodge, 188.719 mph. 2. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 188.646. 3. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 188.18. 4. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 188.173. 5. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 188.153. 6. (20) Joey Logano, Toyota, 187.611. 7. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 187.598. 8. (5) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 187.5. 9. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 186.942. 10. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 186.793. 11. (17) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 186.748. 12. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 186.554. 13. (33) Clint Bowyer, Chevrolet, 186.548. 14. (77) Sam Hornish Jr., Dodge, 186.445. 15. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 186.355. 16. (12) Brad Keselowski, Dodge, 186.245. 17. (00) David Reutimann, Toyota, 186.233. 18. (6) David Ragan, Ford, 186.188. 19. (9) Kasey Kahne, Ford, 185.995. 20. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 185.963. 21. (13) Max Papis, Toyota, 185.497. 22. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 185.395. 23. (82) Scott Speed, Toyota, 185.236. 24. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 185.109. 25. (34) Travis Kvapil, Ford, 185.058. 26. (98) Paul Menard, Ford, 184.773. 27. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 184.615. 28. (78) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 184.59. 29. (71) Bobby Labonte, Chevrolet, 184.552. 30. (36) Mike Bliss, Chevrolet, 184.54. 31. (83) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 184.458. 32. (47) Marcos Ambrose, Toyota, 184.445. 33. (55) Michael McDowell, Toyota, 184.439. 34. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 184.08. 35. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 183.961. 36. (66) Dave Blaney, Toyota, 183.955. 37. (19) Elliott Sadler, Ford, 183.468. 38. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 181.965. 39. (37) Kevin Conway, Ford, 181.843. 40. (43) AJ Allmendinger, Ford, 181.038. 41. (26) Boris Said, Ford, Owner Points. 42. (7) Robby Gordon, Toyota, Owner Points. 43. (09) Aric Almirola, Chevrolet, 183.038. Failed to Qualify 44. (90) Casey Mears, Chevrolet, 182.248. 45. (46) Terry Cook, Dodge, 180.705.

TENNIS ATP ASSOCIATION OF TENNIS PROFESSIONALS ——— BARCLAYS DUBAI CHAMPIONSHIPS Friday Dubai, United Arab Emirates Singles Semifinals Mikhail Youzhny (7), Russia, def. Jurgen Melzer, Austria, 7-5, 7-6 (4). Novak Djokovic (2), Serbia, def. Marcos Baghdatis, Cyprus, 6-7 (2), 6-3, 6-4.

DELRAY BEACH INTERNATIONAL CHAMPIONSHIPS Friday Delray Beach, Fla. Singles Quarterfinals Jarkko Nieminen, Finland, def. Benjamin Becker (3), Germany, 7-5, 3-6, 7-6 (5). Ernests Gulbis, Latvia, def. Leonardo Mayer, Argentina, 7-6 (2), 6-4. Ivo Karlovic (2), Croatia, def. James Blake (7), United States, 6-3, 6-7 (5), 6-1. Mardy Fish, United States, def. Jeremy Chardy (4), France, 6-4, 6-3. MEXICAN OPEN Friday Acapulco, Mexico Singles Men Semifinals Juan Carlos Ferrero (4), Spain, def. Juan Monaco (7), Argentina, 7-5, retired. David Ferrer (3), Spain, def. Fernando Gonzalez (2), Chile, 6-7 (4), 6-0, 6-4.

WTA WOMEN’S TENNIS ASSOCIATION ——— MALAYSIAN OPEN Friday Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia Singles Quarterfinals Alisa Kleybanova (4), Russia, def. Anastasia Rodionova, Australia, 4-6, 6-3, 6-4. Ayumi Morita, Japan, def. Chanelle Scheepers, South Africa, 6-3, 7-5. Sybille Bammer (6), Germany, def. Chang Kai-chen, Taiwan, 3-6, 6-3, 6-3. Elena Dementieva (1), Russia, def. Magdalena Rybarikova (7), Slovakia, 6-0, 6-3. MEXICAN OPEN Friday Acapulco, Mexico Women Semifinals Polona Hercog (8), Slovenia, def. Carla Suarez Navarro (5), Spain, 6-3, 7-5. Venus Williams (1), United States, def. Edina Gallovits, Romania, 6-4, 2-6, 6-2.

DEALS Transactions BASEBALL American League KANSAS CITY ROYALS—Agreed to terms with RHP Anthony Lerew, INF Mike Aviles and OF Mitch Maier on one-year contracts. SEATTLE MARINERS—Agreed to terms with RHP Danny Cortes, RHP Doug Fister, LHP Ryan Feierabend, RHP Shawn Kelley, RHP Ricky Orta, LHP Garrett Olson, LHP Edward Paredes, LHP Ryan Rowland-Smith, RHP Kanekoa Texeira, LHP Jason Vargas, RHP Anthony Varvaro, INF Mike Carp, INF Jack Hannahan, OF Ezequiel Carrera, OF Greg Halman, OF Michael Saunders, C Rob Johnson and C Adam Moore to one-year contracts. National League FLORIDA MARLINS—Agreed to terms with RHP Jay Buente, RHP Jose Ceda, RHP Brett Sinkbeil, 3B Jorge Jimenez, C Brett Hayes and Gaby Sanchez on one-year contracts. HOUSTON ASTROS—Agreed to terms with INF Tommy Manzella on a one-year contract. American Association LINCOLN SALTDOGS—Signed LHP Donald Furrow. PENSACOLA PELICANS—Traded INF Jason Diaz to Grand Prairie for future considerations. SIOUX CITY EXPLORERS—Signed RHP Eddy De La Cruz. Can-Am League BROCKTON ROX—Traded C Jon Gossard to Sussex for a player to be named. SUSSEX SKYHAWKS—Signed RHP Andy Schon. Northern League GARY SOUTHSHORE RAILCATS—Announced the retirement of LHP Tony Cogan. JOLIET JACKHAMMERS—Agreed to terms with OF Ryan Besham and OF Jon Nelson. KANSAS CITY T-BONES—Agreed to terms with OF Dwayne White. ROCKFORD RIVERHAWKS—Assigned 1B Jason Colson to the inactive list. SCHAUMBURG FLYERS—Agreed to terms with RHP Benjamin Reeser. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NBA—Fined Los Angeles Lakets C Andrew Bynum $25,000 for publicly criticizing game officials following a Feb. 24 game against Dallas. CLEVELAND CAVALIERS—Recalled F Darnell Jackson from Erie (NBADL). WASHINGTON WIZARDS—Signed G Shaun Livingston to a 10-day contract. FOOTBALL National Football League WASHINGTON REDSKINS—Named Malcolm Blacken and Chad Englehart assistant strength and conditioning coaches. Canadian Football League WINNIPEG BLUE BOMBERS—Named Jim Bell president. Released DB Lenny Walls. Traded DE Gavin Walls to Montreal for DE Stan van Sichem. HOCKEY National Hockey League DETROIT RED WINGS—Placed F Kirk Maltby longterm injured reserve. NEW YORK RANGERS—Reassigned F Andres Ambuhl to Hartford (AHL) from the Swiss National Team. Assigned G Chad Johnson to Hartford. Recalled G Miika Wiikman from Hartford. OTTAWA SENATORS—Signed RW Ryan Shannon to a one-year contract. PHOENIX COYOTES—Re-assigned D Anders Eriksson, F Joel Perrault and F Brett MacLean to San Antonio (AHL). American Hockey League BINGHAMTON SENATORS—Assigned F Keegan Dansereau and F Matt Lowry to Elmira (ECHL). ECHL ELMIRA JACKALS—Loaned LW Maxime Gratchev to Rochester (AHL). READING ROYALS—Announced F Matt Marquardt has been re-assigned to the team from Providence (AHL). Released G Shane Davis. SYRACUSE CRUNCH—Recalled G Dan Taylor from Gwinnett (ECHL). MOTORSPORTS NASCAR—Suspended R3 Motorsports crewman Keneth Luna indefinitely from the Nationwide Series for violating the substance abuse policy. SOCCER

Some elite programs may not make NCAA tournament By Eric Prisbell The Washington Post

For perennial powers, it is an annual rite of February to begin gearing up for another deep run in the postseason tournament. The only difference for five of the sport’s bluebloods this year could be the name of the tournament. North Carolina, Louisville, UCLA, Connecticut and Arizona — an elite fivesome that has combined for 15 Final Four appearances and five national titles in the past 13 years — are in danger of missing the NCAA tournament and having to play in the NIT. And the Bruins and Tar Heels, who have combined for 16 national titles, are even on the NIT bubble. Fans are not the only ones angst-ridden during uncharacteristically mediocre (or worse) seasons. Connecticut’s Jim Calhoun and North Carolina’s Roy Williams have both used the word “embarrassed” to describe their feelings toward the play of their team, or in Williams’ case, his own coaching performance. “After the game it just kills you,” Williams said of the worst season of his

COLLEGE BASKETBALL 22-year head-coaching career. “It sticks with you. Can’t sleep, can’t eat. And at the same time you have to do everything you can to improve.” The Tar Heels have become the powder-blue poster child for underachieving teams. One season after winning its fifth national championship, some regression was expected after losing Tyler Hansbrough, Ty Lawson and Wayne Ellington, all first-round NBA draft picks. But the Tar Heels (14-14, 3-10 ACC) have lost seven of eight games entering today’s matchup at Wake Forest. Injuries, most notably to forward Ed Davis, inconsistent guard play and an apparent crisis of confidence have derailed the season. Much like North Carolina, UCLA has also found life difficult after losing talented underclassmen, chief among them Kevin Love and Russell Westbrook, to the NBA in recent years. After making three consecutive Final Four appearances between 2006 and 2008, the Bruins

(13-14, 8-7 Pacific-10) opened the season 2-6 after losses to Cal State Fullerton and Portland, among others. Regardless of the player turnover, Coach Ben Howland said the coaching staff is “ultimately responsible for building a good team. We have really struggled in that respect this year.” UCLA and North Carolina do not need .500 records to receive an NIT invitation, but teams that win their conference’s regular season title and then lose in the conference tournament receive automatic invitations to the 32-team field. An eight-member committee then attempts to put the strongest possible field together. The two usual Big East stalwarts have a chance to salvage their seasons after rocky regular seasons. UConn returned three key members of last season’s Final Four team — Jerome Dyson, Kemba Walker and Stanley Robinson — only to fall to 4-8 in conference play. The Huskies have renewed hope after winning three straight games, including victories over Villanova and West Virginia. But with a 17-11 overall record, their margin

for error remains small. “I have no misgivings about what we didn’t do,” said Calhoun, who watched his team struggle during his seven-game leave of absence for medical reasons. “All I care about is what we are doing right now. There is no look-back in life. There are no mulligans. I am just happy with what we are doing now, and we still have a lot more work to do.” On Sunday, the Huskies will host a Louisville team that also could be sweating it out on Selection Sunday. The Cardinals (18-10, 9-6 Big East) suffered three nonconference losses to non-BCS conference teams, including a damaging home loss to Western Carolina on Dec. 12. One of the few reasons they still have realistic hopes of an NCAA tournament at-large berth is because they accomplished something only one other team has done this season: win at Syracuse. But Coach Rick Pitino has told players that they’ll need 11 Big East victories to reach the NCAA tournament. And with a schedule that includes road games at Connecticut and NCAA tournament

hopeful Marquette, that could mean the Cardinals may have to beat Syracuse again in the March 6 regular-season finale. “The thing you can’t figure out is where you get a win in the Big East,” Pitino said. “We have a tough road ahead of us to get to 11 (conference wins). We may need the (Big East) tournament. But we are right there. We are in a lot better shape than a lot of people.” While UConn and Louisville still harbor hopes of earning at-large berths, Arizona is two weeks away from seeing its 25-year streak of reaching the NCAA tournament end if it cannot win the Pacific-10 tournament. Growing pains were expected under first-year Coach Sean Miller, whose team limped through nonconference play and has been unable to distinguish itself in a balanced yet mediocre Pacific-10. No Pacific-10 team may earn an at-large berth this season. “We have never really had a big picture this season,” said Miller, who believes it takes a couple seasons for players and a new coach to acclimate themselves to one another.

THE BULLETIN • Saturday, February 27, 2010 C3


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Prep girls basketball • North Lake loses: The Cowgirls closed out a solid season (21-3 overall) on Friday night on their home court, losing 42-37 in a close back-andforth Class 1A playoff game against Griswold. Foul trouble and crucial missed layups at the end of the fourth quarter added up to a five-point deficit for North Lake. “We had a strong first quarter, but they (pushed the ball) in the third,” noted Cowgirls coach Tracey Fivecoat. “It was a good game to watch.” Lesley Dark led in points scored for North Lake with 20, and added nine rebounds. Amanda Dark led in assists with five of 11 total for North Lake. The Cowgirls finished 13-1 in the Mountain Valley League in the regular season.

Golf • Gatorade drops Tiger: Add Gatorade to the list of endorsement deals that Tiger Woods has lost. A representative for the drink, sold by PepsiCo Inc., confirmed late Friday that it had ended its relationship with the golfer, who made a lengthy public apology last week for his infidelities. “We no longer see a role for Tiger in our marketing efforts and have ended our relationship,” a Gatorade spokeswoman said. “We wish him all the best.” The companies that have stuck most closely by Woods, Nike Inc. and Electronic Arts Inc. — which have invested specifically in his athleticism — reiterated their support last week when the golfer made his public apology.

Baseball • Beavers win: Tyler Smith went three-for-six and Tyler Waldron held Tennessee to one run as the Oregon State baseball team opened its 2010 home schedule with a 17-1 win over the Volunteers Friday night at Goss Stadium in Corvallis. Smith now has two multiple-hit games and two multi-RBI efforts this season. He doubled and finished with two singles in Friday night’s win. Waldron went 7 2⁄3 innings, throwing 100 pitches in the win, his seventh in two seasons at Oregon State (4-1). The righty scattered five hits and a run in his second start of the season, walking two with two strikeouts. • Ducks lose on Thursday night: A mistakefilled top of the first by Oregon was the only advantage Hawaii needed in its 4-3 victory over the Ducks on Thursday night in Honolulu. Oregon (3-2) allowed three unearned runs in the inning. K.C. Serna led the Ducks at the plate with a threefor-four performance. • HGH testing not close, union head says: New major league baseball union chief Michael Weiner said Friday that it is premature to discuss the possibility of HGH testing for union players. “We don’t know enough about that (procedure) yet. We just had our first meeting today. We will probably talk about that as we go on,” Weiner said. Major league baseball issued a statement Wednesday that said it is considering immediate steps to implement HGH testing in the minor leagues, and that commissioner Bud Selig is committed to dealing with the issue at the major league level. • Dodgers’ Belliard must shed pounds to fulfill weight clause: The most expensive two pounds in baseball reside in the general vicinity of Ronnie Belliard’s waistline. A leading candidate to start at second base on opening day for the Los Angeles Dodgers, Belliard must adhere to a weight clause if he wants to activate his $825,000 one-year deal. So far it remains a work in progress. The Dodgers want Belliard to be at 209 pounds at some point this spring before the contract can become official. Belliard reported to spring training this week and said he’s close to the goal weight but could be as heavy as 211 pounds.

Basketball • Lakers’ Bynum fined $25K: The NBA has fined Los Angeles Lakers center Andrew Bynum $25,000 for publicly criticizing game officials. Bynum made the critical comments following the Lakers’ 101-96 loss to the Dallas Mavericks on Wednesday. • Ex-NBA All-Star accused of sex trafficking: Former NBA All-Star Alvin Robertson has been charged with sexual assault of a child, trafficking an underage child for purposes of sex and forcing a sexual performance by a child. The charges were contained in an arrest warrant Friday. Robertson has not been apprehended. Authorities claim the 47-year-old former Spurs star was part of a ring that kidnapped a 14-year-old girl from San Antonio, forced her to have sex with clients and to dance at a Corpus Christi strip club last year. • No. 15 Butler wins: Willie Veasley scored 20 points and Matt Howard had 17 to lead No. 15 Butler to a 74-69 victory at Valparaiso Friday night and stretch its nation-leading winning streak to 18 games. The Bulldogs (26-4, 18-0) pulled out the win even without top scorer Gordon Hayward, who was out with a back injury.

Tennis • Djokovic, Youzhny reach final in Dubai: Defending champion Novak Djokovic edged unseeded Marcos Baghdatis 6-7 (2), 6-3, 6-4 Friday to reach the final of the Dubai Championships in the United Arab Emirates Djokovic will play Mikhail Youzhny, who defeated Jurgen Melzer 7-5, 7-6 (4) to reach the Dubai final for the second time in four years. • Dementieva cruises into semis at Malaysian Open: Elena Dementieva cruised past Magdalena Rybarikova 6-0, 6-3 Friday to reach the semifinals of the Malaysian Open. Dementieva will play sixth-seeded Sybille Bammer, who rallied to defeat Chang Kai Chen 6-3, 3-6, 6-3 after a rain delay.

Football • Vikings willing to wait on Favre’s decision: Minnesota coach Brad Childress will give Brett Favre as much time as he wants to make up his mind about coming back for the 2010 season. Childress spoke Friday at the NFL’s annual scouting combine. Right now, Childress said football is not Favre’s primary focus. Childress said he spoke with Favre this week and that he was still recovering from the beating he took in the NFC championship game. He’s also putting down limestone at his mother-in-law’s house. — From wire reports

Jim Prisching / The Associated Press

Chicago Bulls’ James Johnson (16) fouls the Portland Trail Blazers’ Brandon Roy during the first half Friday in Chicago.

Bulls edge Blazers in OT The Associated Press CHICAGO — Derrick Rose thought he capped off a spectacular fourth quarter with a game-winning layup, but instead had to take a secondary role as his teammates finished off the Trail Blazers in overtime. Rose scored 33 points and Luol Deng added seven of his 23 in the extra period to lead the Chicago Bulls to a 115-111 victory over Portland on Friday night. Rose scored 12 points in the fourth quarter, but was held scoreless in overtime when the Blazers started trapping him in the frontcourt. Rose thought he had it won with a layup over LaMarcus Aldridge as time expired to end regulation, but the ball rimmed out. “I thought it was definitely in after I hit the backboard. I said, ‘It’s in, that’s game,’” Rose said. Brandon Roy’s jumper with 3:46 left in overtime gave the Blazers a 107-106 lead, but Kirk Hinrich answered for the Bulls with a driving layup, Deng made a fadeaway jumper, and Joakim Noah found Taj Gibson for a layup to put the Bulls up 112-107 with 2:09 remaining. “We had open shots. They were trying to double-team Derrick on the top. We found spots and moved the ball and had open shots,” Deng said. Portland came back and Roy tried for the lead but missed a 3-pointer with 5 seconds left. Deng finished on the other end to seal the game for the Bulls with a dunk. The Bulls have won six of seven since the All-Star break. “We had stretches of good play and stretches of bad play but we were to take care of business in overtime,” Hinrich said. Aldridge finished with a seasonhigh 32 points and Roy added 23 for Portland. After missing seven games with plantar fasciitis, Noah has played sparingly in four games as he tries to return to full strength. When he was on the bench, the Blazers took advantage. Aldridge had 26 points through the first three quarters on 12-of-17 shooting, but Noah slowed down Aldridge late in the game with his defense. “We probably got a little greedy, but I asked him how he felt and he said he felt good, but I could see he got a little fatigued. His length made a big difference for us against (Marcus) Camby and Aldridge,” Bulls coach Vinny Del Negro said. Noah finished with 11 rebounds in 27 minutes and slowed down Aldridge in the fourth quarter. The Bulls trailed 95-90 after Camby’s dunk with 5:56 left in the fourth quarter, but they came back after Deng hit a jumper and made a pair of free throws. Rose then gave the Bulls a 96-95 lead with a layup. Roy’s jumper over Deng in the lane tied it with 16 seconds left in the fourth quarter. Rose then missed a layup with Aldridge contesting as the buzzer sounded. “It was a lifetime (as the ball hung on the rim),” Aldridge said. “When he drove past me, I just tried to go and meet him at the rim. He kind of lofted it over my hand. It kind of made it tough on him to finish. It kind of hung on the rim and for a second I thought we lost then it came out.” Aldridge was the second overall pick in the 2006 draft by the Bulls, but the Bulls turned around and traded him for the rights of Portland’s fourth pick in that year’s draft, which

ended up being Tyrus Thomas. The Bulls traded Thomas before last week’s trade deadline to help clear cap space. “Last game I couldn’t buy a bucket (4 for 12 in a win against Toronto). I just tried to stay patient and tried to stay on my shot,” said Aldridge, who also acknowledged Noah was a factor against him late in the game. “When he (Noah) picked up his intensity. I was kind of fatigued.” Deng, who scored a season-high 31 points for the Bulls in Wednesday’s win over Indiana, played despite a swollen left knee. The Bulls led 52-51 at the half. Hakim Warrick had 11 points off the bench in the first half for the Bulls. He finished with 15 points. Aldridge led the Blazers with 18 points in the first half. He was 8 for 10 from the field. Also on Friday: Mavericks. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .111 Hawks. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 103 ATLANTA — Dirk Nowitzki scored 37 points, Jason Kidd had 19 points, 17 assists and 16 rebounds, and Dallas beat Atlanta in overtime for its sixth straight victory. Knicks. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .118 Wizards . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .116 WASHINGTON — David Lee’s layup with 1.6 seconds to play in overtime gave New York a victory over Washington. Cavaliers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 126 Raptors. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .118 TORONTO — Mo Williams made back-to-back three-pointers in overtime and finished with 22 points, LeBron James scored 36, and Cleveland beat Toronto. Thunder . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 109 Timberwolves. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 92 OKLAHOMA CITY — Kevin Durant scored 25 points, Russell Westbrook narrowly missed his second triple-double against Minnesota in less than a week, and Oklahoma City cruised to a victory. Bobcats . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 93 Grizzlies . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 89 MEMPHIS, Tenn. — Stephen Jackson scored 32 points and grabbed a season-high 11 rebounds, helping Charlotte withstand a fourth-quarter rally and defeat Memphis. Suns . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 125 Clippers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .112 PHOENIX — Robin Lopez scored 19 of his career-high 30 points in the first half and Phoenix beat Los Angeles for its fifth straight victory. Rockets . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 109 Spurs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 104 HOUSTON — Kevin Martin had his best game since being traded to the Rockets, scoring 33 points to lead Houston over San Antonio. Nuggets . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 107 Pistons . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 102 DENVER — Chauncey Billups scored 25 points, Carmelo Anthony added 24 and Denver snapped a seven-game losing streak to Detroit. Hornets. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 100 Magic . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 93 NEW ORLEANS — David West scored 40 points and New Orleans erased an 18-point deficit in the second half to beat Orlando.. Kings. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 103 Jazz. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 99 SACRAMENTO, Calif. — Beno Udrih scored 25 points for the Kings. Lakers. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 99 76ers. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 90 LOS ANGELES — Pau Gasol had 23 points and 11 assists, and Kobe Bryant added 19 points as Los Angeles won.

Friday’s Games ——— PORTLAND (111) Batum 3-5 0-0 8, Aldridge 15-23 2-2 32, Camby 3-6 3-4 9, A.Miller 6-13 1-2 14, Roy 8-19 6-8 23, Fernandez 1-3 0-0 3, Howard 1-4 2-2 4, Webster 0-1 0-0 0, Bayless 5-8 5-6 15, Cunningham 1-2 1-1 3. Totals 43-84 20-25 111. CHICAGO (115) Deng 8-13 7-8 23, Gibson 4-6 0-0 8, B.Miller 0-1 1-2 1, Rose 15-25 3-4 33, Hinrich 7-11 2-2 17, Warrick 6-11 3-3 15, Murray 25 4-4 8, Johnson 0-1 0-0 0, Noah 3-6 2-5 8, Pargo 1-1 0-0 2. Totals 46-80 22-28 115. Portland 22 29 28 24 8 — 111 Chicago 31 21 28 23 12 — 115 3-Point Goals—Portland 5-15 (Batum 2-3, A.Miller 1-3, Fernandez 1-3, Roy 1-4, Bayless 0-1, Webster 0-1), Chicago 1-6 (Hinrich 1-2, Deng 0-1, B.Miller 0-1, Murray 0-2). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Portland 36 (Camby 11), Chicago 50 (Noah 11). Assists—Portland 20 (A.Miller 7), Chicago 23 (Hinrich, Noah, Rose 4). Total Fouls—Portland 24, Chicago 24. Technicals—Hinrich. Flagrant Fouls—Aldridge. A—21,508 (20,917). ——— CHARLOTTE (93) Wallace 4-9 2-2 10, Diaw 7-12 1-2 18, Ratliff 2-5 1-2 5, Felton 4-12 1-2 9, Jackson 13-26 3-5 32, Augustin 1-5 0-0 2, Thomas 6-7 1-4 13, Graham 0-1 2-2 2, Brown 1-2 0-0 2. Totals 38-79 11-19 93. MEMPHIS (89) Gay 8-14 2-2 20, Randolph 10-15 4-6 24, Gasol 3-10 0-0 6, Conley 4-8 2-2 13, Mayo 513 2-2 14, Williams 2-4 1-2 7, Haddadi 0-0 0-0 0, Arthur 1-2 0-2 2, Young 1-4 1-2 3. Totals 34-70 12-18 89. Charlotte 26 22 21 24 — 93 Memphis 27 20 19 23 — 89 3-Point Goals—Charlotte 6-17 (Diaw 3-6, Jackson 3-7, Wallace 0-1, Augustin 0-1, Felton 0-2), Memphis 9-20 (Conley 3-3, Williams 2-3, Gay 2-4, Mayo 2-8, Young 0-2). Fouled Out— Gasol. Rebounds—Charlotte 49 (Jackson 11), Memphis 42 (Randolph 10). Assists—Charlotte 17 (Felton 7), Memphis 19 (Conley, Mayo, Gay, Williams 3). Total Fouls—Charlotte 19, Memphis 18. A—14,713 (18,119). ——— MINNESOTA (92) Gomes 4-11 1-1 10, Jefferson 5-11 2-2 12, Hollins 2-7 2-2 6, Flynn 5-7 0-0 10, Brewer 4-10 0-0 9, Milicic 3-8 0-0 6, Love 7-16 5-6 19, Sessions 1-7 4-4 6, Wilkins 0-3 0-0 0, Ellington 2-5 1-2 5, Pavlovic 2-3 0-0 4, Pecherov 2-3 0-0 5. Totals 37-91 15-17 92. OKLAHOMA CITY (109) Durant 8-17 8-9 25, Green 6-11 0-0 13, Krstic 5-9 0-0 10, Westbrook 7-11 4-6 18, Sefolosha 3-6 4-4 10, Collison 5-6 0-0 10, Harden 2-9 2-5 6, Maynor 1-1 1-1 3, Ibaka 79 0-0 14, Mullens 0-2 0-0 0, Ollie 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 44-81 19-25 109. Minnesota 19 22 24 27 — 92 Oklahoma City 30 25 29 25 — 109 3-Point Goals—Minnesota 3-16 (Pecherov 1-1, Brewer 1-2, Gomes 1-4, Flynn 0-1, Pavlovic 0-1, Sessions 0-1, Love 0-3, Ellington 0-3), Oklahoma City 2-11 (Durant 1-3, Green 1-4, Sefolosha 0-1, Harden 0-3). Fouled Out— None. Rebounds—Minnesota 47 (Milicic 9), Oklahoma City 52 (Durant 9). Assists—Minnesota 21 (Sessions, Flynn 5), Oklahoma City 29 (Westbrook 15). Total Fouls—Minnesota 18, Oklahoma City 16. A—18,203 (18,203). ——— NEW YORK (118) Chandler 5-14 1-2 11, Gallinari 4-5 1-2 9, Lee 10-18 5-6 25, Rodriguez 2-4 0-0 5, McGrady 8-17 7-9 23, House 2-10 0-0 4, Harrington 12-21 8-12 37, Walker 1-2 0-0 2, Douglas 0-0 2-2 2. Totals 44-91 24-33 118. WASHINGTON (116) Thornton 5-11 0-2 11, Singleton 2-3 0-0 4, Blatche 11-21 3-5 26, Foye 8-11 3-5 22, Miller 5-10 0-0 12, Boykins 3-6 0-0 7, McGee 7-12 4-6 18, Young 2-7 1-2 7, Ross 3-6 1-1 7, Livingston 0-1 0-0 0, Harris 0-0 0-0 0, Oberto 1-1 0-0 2. Totals 47-89 12-21 116. New York 24 28 29 31 6 — 118 Washington30 29 26 27 4 — 116 3-Point Goals—New York 6-17 (Harrington 5-8, Rodriguez 1-1, McGrady 0-1, Gallinari 0-1, Chandler 0-1, House 0-5), Washington 10-18 (Foye 3-4, Miller 2-4, Young 2-4, Boykins 1-1, Blatche 1-2, Thornton 1-2, Ross 0-1). Fouled Out—Miller, Thornton, Ross. Rebounds—New York 56 (Lee 16), Washington 51 (Blatche 18). Assists—New York 27 (Rodriguez 7), Washington 34 (Foye 10). Total Fouls—New York 23, Washington 30. Technicals—New York defensive three second. A—17,408 (20,173). ——— CLEVELAND (126) James 10-17 15-16 36, Jamison 8-14 5-9 22, Varejao 4-5 3-3 11, M.Williams 8-18 0-0 22, Parker 4-8 0-0 10, Hickson 2-4 2-2 6, West 5-13 4-4 15, J.Williams 0-1 0-0 0, Powe 1-2 2-2 4, Moon 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 42-82 31-36 126. TORONTO (118) Turkoglu 8-16 0-0 18, Bargnani 9-17 4-4 24, Nesterovic 3-5 0-0 6, Jack 8-14 6-6 24, DeRozan 1-6 2-2 4, Johnson 0-0 0-0 0, Evans 4-8 5-9 13, Weems 5-7 1-2 11, Wright 3-8 2-2 10, Calderon 4-12 0-0 8. Totals 45-93 2025 118. Cleveland 33 27 26 25 15 — 126 Toronto 30 30 22 29 7 — 118 3-Point Goals—Cleveland 11-29 (M.Williams 6-11, Parker 2-5, Jamison 1-3, James 1-4, West 1-6), Toronto 8-25 (Bargnani 2-4, Jack 2-5, Turkoglu 2-6, Wright 2-6, Calderon 0-4). Fouled Out—Varejao, Turkoglu. Rebounds—Cleveland 55 (Jamison 11), Toronto 43 (Evans, DeRozan 5). Assists—Cleveland 29 (James 9), Toronto 23 (Calderon 8). Total Fouls—Cleveland 25, Toronto 26. Technicals—Toronto defensive three second. A—20,107 (19,800). ——— DALLAS (111) Marion 7-11 0-0 14, Nowitzki 15-26 5-5 37, Haywood 5-6 1-2 11, Kidd 7-18 1-2 19, Stevenson 1-5 1-2 3, Terry 8-16 0-0 17, Najera 1-2 0-0 2, Barea 4-8 0-0 8. Totals 48-92 811 111. ATLANTA (103) Williams 2-8 2-2 7, Jos.Smith 8-15 2-3 18, Horford 4-16 5-6 13, Bibby 6-14 0-0 16, Johnson 11-21 3-4 27, Crawford 5-16 6-6 18, Evans 1-3 0-0 2, Pachulia 0-0 0-0 0, J. Smith 1-2 0-0 2, West 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 38-95 18-21 103. Dallas 29 21 15 34 12 — 111 Atlanta 19 31 26 23 4 — 103 3-Point Goals—Dallas 7-21 (Kidd 4-10, Nowitzki 2-2, Terry 1-4, Stevenson 0-1, Najera 0-1, Barea 0-3), Atlanta 9-26 (Bibby 4-8, Johnson 2-6, Crawford 2-9, Williams 1-2, Evans 0-1). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Dallas 60 (Kidd 16), Atlanta 47 (Jos.Smith 11). Assists—Dallas 37 (Kidd 17), Atlanta 32 (Johnson 10). Total Fouls—Dallas 18, Atlanta 11. Technicals—Atlanta Coach Woodson. A—18,923 (18,729). ——— PHILADELPHIA (90) Iguodala 5-15 2-2 13, Brand 1-6 0-0 2, Dalembert 12-22 0-2 24, Williams 7-14 1-2 16, Holiday 3-8 2-2 8, Carney 3-11 1-1 8, Young 6-7 1-2 13, Speights 3-8 0-0 6. Totals 40-91 7-11 90. L.A. LAKERS (99) Artest 2-6 0-0 4, Gasol 10-17 3-3 23, Bynum 9-16 2-3 20, Fisher 3-11 0-0 7, Bryant 716 5-6 19, Odom 5-11 0-0 11, Farmar 3-7 2-2 10, Brown 2-7 0-0 5, Powell 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 41-91 12-14 99. Philadelphia 25 26 18 21 — 90 L.A. Lakers 24 26 24 25 — 99 3-Point Goals—Philadelphia 3-16 (Williams 1-2, Carney 1-5, Iguodala 1-6, Speights 0-1, Holiday 0-2), L.A. Lakers 5-14 (Farmar 2-4, Odom 1-2, Brown 1-3, Fisher 1-4, Bryant 0-1). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Philadelphia 49 (Dalembert 11), L.A. Lakers 58 (Bynum 13). Assists—Philadelphia 23 (Iguodala 10), L.A. Lakers 22 (Bryant 8). Total Fouls—Philadelphia 13, L.A. Lakers 11. A—18,997 (18,997). ——— UTAH (99) Kirilenko 4-10 6-6 16, Boozer 9-13 8-10 26, Okur 4-11 1-3 9, Williams 4-16 2-2 10, Matthews 5-12 0-0 12, Millsap 1-9 1-2 3, Miles 5-6 0-0 11, Fesenko 1-2 0-1 2, Price 2-6 4-4 8, Korver 1-3 0-0 2. Totals 36-88 22-28 99. SACRAMENTO (103) Casspi 1-3 0-0 2, Landry 5-10 5-6 15, Hawes 7-13 0-0 15, Udrih 11-16 3-5 25, Evans 9-17 6-11 24, Nocioni 2-4 0-0 6, Dorsey 0-1 0-0 0, Garcia 3-6 1-2 7, May 3-3 1-2 7, Udoka 1-4 0-2 2. Totals 42-77 16-28 103. Utah 20 30 25 24 — 99 Sacramento 25 24 26 28 — 103 3-Point Goals—Utah 5-21 (Kirilenko 2-4, Matthews 2-4, Miles 1-2, Korver 0-1, Millsap 0-1, Price 0-2, Okur 0-3, Williams 0-4), Sacra-

EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division Boston Toronto Philadelphia New York New Jersey

W 36 31 22 20 5

L 20 26 36 37 52

Orlando Atlanta Miami Charlotte Washington

W 39 36 29 28 20

L 20 21 29 29 36

Cleveland Chicago Milwaukee Detroit Indiana

W 46 31 29 21 19

L 14 27 28 37 39

Pct .643 .544 .379 .351 .088

GB — 5½ 15 16½ 31½

L10 6-4 6-4 5-5 2-8 1-9

Str L-1 L-2 L-2 W-1 L-4

Home 16-10 21-9 10-17 12-19 3-25

Away 20-10 10-17 12-19 8-18 2-27

Conf 23-12 22-17 10-20 14-24 4-31

Away 17-14 14-14 15-16 8-22 8-18

Conf 27-11 18-12 18-15 17-18 14-21

Away 21-10 12-18 11-19 7-21 7-23

Conf 26-8 19-16 20-14 14-19 14-22

Southeast Division Pct .661 .632 .500 .491 .357

GB — 2 9½ 10 17½

L10 6-4 6-4 5-5 4-6 4-6

Str L-1 L-1 L-2 W-1 L-2

Home 22-6 22-7 14-13 20-7 12-18

Central Division Pct .767 .534 .509 .362 .328

GB — 14 15½ 24 26

L10 7-3 8-2 8-2 5-5 3-7

Str W-3 W-2 W-5 L-2 L-3

Home 25-4 19-9 18-9 14-16 12-16

WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division Dallas San Antonio New Orleans Houston Memphis

W 38 32 31 29 29

L 21 24 28 28 29

Denver Utah Oklahoma City Portland Minnesota

W 39 37 34 34 14

L 19 21 23 27 46

L.A. Lakers Phoenix L.A. Clippers Sacramento Golden State

W 44 37 24 19 16

L 15 23 34 39 41

Pct .644 .571 .525 .509 .500

GB — 4½ 7 8 8½

L10 7-3 5-5 5-5 4-6 3-7

Str W-6 L-1 W-1 W-1 L-1

Home 19-9 20-10 20-9 16-13 18-12

Away 19-12 12-14 11-19 13-15 11-17

Conf 20-16 18-17 20-13 22-16 17-20

Away 14-14 14-13 17-12 15-14 5-26

Conf 23-12 22-15 17-17 21-14 7-28

Away 17-10 15-16 7-22 5-25 4-23

Conf 25-11 23-13 11-24 11-23 9-27

Northwest Division Pct .672 .638 .596 .557 .233

GB — 2 4½ 6½ 26

L10 6-4 7-3 8-2 5-5 2-8

Str W-3 L-1 W-1 L-1 L-2

Home 25-5 23-8 17-11 19-13 9-20

Pacific Division Pct .746 .617 .414 .328 .281

GB — 7½ 19½ 24½ 27

L10 Str 7-3 W-1 8-2 W-5 3-7 L-1 3-7 W-1 3-7 L-2 ——— Friday’s Games

Dallas 111, Atlanta 103, OT Cleveland 126, Toronto 118, OT Charlotte 93, Memphis 89 Houston 109, San Antonio 104 Phoenix 125, L.A. Clippers 112 Sacramento 103, Utah 99

Home 27-5 22-7 17-12 14-14 12-18

New York 118, Washington 116, OT Chicago 115, Portland 111, OT Oklahoma City 109, Minnesota 92 Denver 107, Detroit 102 ew Orleans 100, Orlando 93 L.A. Lakers 99, Philadelphia 90 Today’s Games

New Jersey at Boston, 10 a.m. Chicago at Indiana, 4 p.m. Portland at Minnesota, 5 p.m. Detroit at Golden State, 7:30 p.m.

Milwaukee at Miami, 12:30 p.m. Memphis at New York, 4:30 p.m. Houston at Utah, 6 p.m. Sunday’s Games

Phoenix at San Antonio, 10 a.m. Milwaukee at Atlanta, 3 p.m. Toronto at Oklahoma City, 4 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Sacramento, 6 p.m.

Denver at L.A. Lakers, 12:30 p.m. Washington at New Jersey, 3 p.m. Miami at Orlando, 4 p.m. New Orleans at Dallas, 6:30 p.m. All Times PST

mento 3-9 (Nocioni 2-2, Hawes 1-2, Garcia 0-1, Udrih 0-1, Casspi 0-1, Evans 0-1, Udoka 0-1). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Utah 60 (Okur 11), Sacramento 45 (Hawes 12). Assists—Utah 29 (Williams 13), Sacramento 24 (Evans 7). Total Fouls—Utah 20, Sacramento 20. Flagrant Fouls—Landry. A—12,938 (17,317). ——— ORLANDO (93) Barnes 4-7 1-2 10, Lewis 3-11 1-2 9, Howard 11-18 4-6 26, Nelson 9-14 1-1 19, Carter 3-10 1-3 8, Williams 1-2 0-0 3, Redick 4-8 2-2 11, Anderson 2-3 0-0 5, Pietrus 0-2 0-0 0, Gortat 1-2 0-0 2. Totals 38-77 10-16 93. NEW ORLEANS (100) Stojakovic 2-7 0-0 4, West 16-24 7-8 40, Okafor 2-6 5-8 9, Collison 6-18 3-4 16, Peterson 2-7 1-1 5, Gray 3-4 0-0 6, Posey 0-1 2-2 2, Thornton 8-14 1-2 18. Totals 39-81 19-25 100. Orlando 21 35 24 13 — 93 New Orleans 26 20 26 28 — 100 3-Point Goals—Orlando 7-27 (Lewis 2-9, Williams 1-2, Anderson 1-2, Barnes 1-2, Carter 1-3, Redick 1-3, Pietrus 0-2, Nelson 0-4), New Orleans 3-8 (West 1-1, Collison 1-2, Thornton 1-3, Peterson 0-1, Stojakovic 0-1). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Orlando 43 (Howard 10), New Orleans 50 (West 10). Assists—Orlando 19 (Nelson 11), New Orleans 13 (Collison 7). Total Fouls—Orlando 18, New Orleans 16. Technicals—West, New Orleans defensive three second. A—16,954 (17,188). ——— DETROIT (102) Prince 3-11 2-4 8, Jerebko 4-5 0-0 9, Wallace 4-7 1-3 9, Stuckey 9-20 0-0 19, Hamilton 5-17 9-11 20, Maxiell 7-9 2-2 16, Villanueva 26 0-0 5, Bynum 1-3 0-0 2, Daye 2-4 0-0 5, Gordon 4-10 0-0 9. Totals 41-92 14-20 102. DENVER (107) Anthony 8-25 8-13 24, Allen 0-2 0-0 0, Nene 2-6 2-2 6, Billups 6-11 11-11 25, Afflalo 5-9 0-0 14, Andersen 3-5 2-2 8, Smith 5-10 3-5 15, Lawson 1-2 0-0 2, Graham 5-7 3-4 13. Totals 35-77 29-37 107. Detroit 29 20 26 27 — 102 Denver 22 31 24 30 — 107 3-Point Goals—Detroit 6-16 (Stuckey 1-1, Daye 1-2, Jerebko 1-2, Hamilton 1-3, Villanueva 1-3, Gordon 1-5), Denver 8-18 (Afflalo 46, Smith 2-4, Billups 2-5, Anthony 0-3). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Detroit 61 (Wallace 10), Denver 46 (Graham 7). Assists—Detroit 21 (Stuckey 6), Denver 21 (Smith, Lawson, Nene 4). Total Fouls—Detroit 26, Denver 15. Technicals—Detroit Bench. A—19,845 (19,155). ——— L.A. CLIPPERS (112) Butler 4-7 0-1 10, Gooden 5-11 5-5 15, Kaman 6-15 0-0 12, Davis 5-13 1-2 13, Gordon 8-14 5-6 25, Jordan 1-3 1-2 3, Blake 0-2 0-0 0, Smith 7-11 2-3 16, Outlaw 7-13 0-0 18. Totals 43-89 14-19 112. PHOENIX (125) Hill 7-10 3-3 18, Stoudemire 7-13 6-8 20, Lopez 13-16 4-8 30, Nash 1-7 5-5 8, Richardson 6-14 0-0 14, Dudley 5-7 0-0 12, Frye 6-8 0-0 15, Amundson 0-1 2-2 2, Dragic 3-8 0-0 6, T.Griffin 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 48-84 20-26 125. L.A. Clippers 28 31 27 26 — 112 Phoenix 36 27 33 29 — 125 3-Point Goals—L.A. Clippers 12-25 (Outlaw 4-7, Gordon 4-8, Butler 2-4, Davis 2-5, Blake 0-1), Phoenix 9-19 (Frye 3-4, Dudley 2-4, Richardson 2-6, Hill 1-1, Nash 1-4). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—L.A. Clippers 41 (Gooden 9), Phoenix 52 (Lopez 12). Assists—L.A. Clippers 24 (Blake 9), Phoenix 29 (Nash 11). Total Fouls—L.A. Clippers 18, Phoenix 16. Technicals—Kaman 2, L.A. Clippers defensive three second, Nash. Flagrant Fouls—Gooden. Ejected—Kaman. A—18,043 (18,422). ——— SAN ANTONIO (104) Finley 0-2 0-0 0, Duncan 8-17 1-3 17, McDyess 0-3 0-0 0, G.Hill 8-14 7-8 26, Bogans 0-3 0-0 0, Ginobili 1-8 6-6 8, Jefferson 6-12 3-5 15, Blair 4-4 2-2 10, Mason 4-13 1-1 12, Mahinmi 3-3 2-3 8, Bonner 0-0 0-0 0, Hairston 4-6 0-2 8. Totals 38-85 22-30 104. HOUSTON (109) Battier 2-5 2-4 7, Scola 8-17 14-14 30, Hayes 2-2 0-0 4, Brooks 13-23 4-4 31, Martin 9-24 14-14 33, Jeffries 1-2 0-2 2, Budinger 1-5 0-0 2, Andersen 0-1 0-0 0, Temple 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 36-79 34-38 109. San Antonio 14 27 28 35 — 104 Houston 31 28 26 24 — 109 3-Point Goals—San Antonio 6-21 (G.Hill 3-5, Mason 3-9, Ginobili 0-2, Jefferson 0-2, Bogans 0-3), Houston 3-16 (Brooks 1-3, Battier 1-4, Martin 1-6, Budinger 0-3). Fouled Out—Blair, G.Hill. Rebounds—San Antonio 53 (Ginobili 10), Houston 49 (Scola 13). Assists—San Antonio 21 (Ginobili, Mason 4), Houston 18 (Battier 5). Total Fouls—San Antonio 28, Houston 24. Technicals—Duncan, San Antonio defensive three second. A—18,195 (18,043).

LEADERS Through Friday’s Games ——— SCORING G FG FT PTS AVG James, CLE 60 606 480 1802 30.0 Durant, OKC 57 555 496 1692 29.7

Anthony, DEN Bryant, LAL Wade, MIA Ellis, GOL Nowitzki, DAL Bosh, TOR Johnson, ATL Stoudemire, PHX Jackson, CHA Randolph, MEM Lee, NYK Evans, SAC Billups, DEN Maggette, GOL Rose, CHI Gay, MEM Boozer, UTA Brooks, HOU

1305 1497 1436 1335 1451 1300 1244 1288 1200 1187 1160 1078 993 1013 1170 1122 1081 1116

29.0 27.7 26.1 25.7 25.0 24.5 21.8 21.5 21.1 20.5 20.4 20.3 20.3 20.3 20.2 20.0 19.7 19.6

FIELD GOAL PERCENTAGE FG FGA Perkins, BOS 246 399 Howard, ORL 366 603 Hilario, DEN 303 518 Gasol, MEM 320 553 Bynum, LAL 339 595 Haywood, DAL 219 387 O’Neal, CLE 262 463 Millsap, UTA 272 481 Lee, NYK 490 878 Horford, ATL 321 580

PCT .617 .607 .585 .579 .570 .566 .566 .565 .558 .553

Howard, ORL Camby, POR Randolph, MEM Lee, NYK Bosh, TOR Noah, CHI Boozer, UTA Duncan, SAN Wallace, CHA Bogut, MIL

45 54 55 52 58 53 57 60 57 58 57 53 49 50 58 56 55 57

445 556 508 520 517 463 490 487 436 478 490 395 277 324 493 433 434 396

373 312 365 244 385 368 165 314 238 223 180 262 323 355 178 212 213 182

REBOUNDS G OFF DEF 59 209 586 55 181 473 58 248 430 57 153 508 53 159 446 50 184 385 55 124 493 53 174 408 55 114 474 51 165 370

ASSISTS G Nash, PHX 59 Paul, NOR 38 Williams, UTA 52 Rondo, BOS 55 Kidd, DAL 58 James, CLE 60 Davis, LAC 56 Westbrook, OKC 57 Wade, MIA 55 Duhon, NYK 54

TOT AVG 795 13.5 654 11.9 678 11.7 661 11.6 605 11.4 569 11.4 617 11.2 582 11.0 588 10.7 535 10.5

AST AVG 662 11.2 424 11.2 522 10.0 541 9.8 543 9.4 510 8.5 439 7.8 446 7.8 352 6.4 332 6.1

Team Statistics Through Friday’s Games ——— Team Offense G Pts Phoenix 60 6557 Denver 58 6247 Golden State 57 6119 Toronto 57 5962 L.A. Lakers 59 6057 Cleveland 60 6130 Utah 58 5908 Memphis 58 5907 Atlanta 57 5779 New York 57 5773 Orlando 59 5968 Sacramento 58 5861 Houston 57 5754 Dallas 59 5954 San Antonio 56 5629 New Orleans 59 5890 Indiana 58 5769 Oklahoma City 57 5651 Boston 56 5518 Washington 56 5503 Milwaukee 57 5593 Minnesota 60 5857 Philadelphia 58 5660 Portland 61 5951 Chicago 58 5642 Miami 58 5590 L.A. Clippers 58 5553 Charlotte 57 5421 Detroit 58 5365 New Jersey 57 5134

Avg 109.3 107.7 107.4 104.6 102.7 102.2 101.9 101.8 101.4 101.3 101.2 101.1 100.9 100.9 100.5 99.8 99.5 99.1 98.5 98.3 98.1 97.6 97.6 97.6 97.3 96.4 95.7 95.1 92.5 90.1

Team Defense G Boston 56 Charlotte 57 Miami 58 Portland 61 Cleveland 60 Orlando 59 Oklahoma City 57 L.A. Lakers 59 San Antonio 56 Detroit 58 Atlanta 57 Utah 58 Milwaukee 57 Chicago 58 Dallas 59 L.A. Clippers 58 Philadelphia 58 New Orleans 59 Houston 57 New Jersey 57 New York 57 Toronto 57 Sacramento 58 Minnesota 60 Phoenix 60 Golden State 57

Avg 94.1 94.4 95.0 95.3 95.3 95.8 95.9 96.2 96.5 96.8 97.2 97.2 97.5 98.2 98.8 100.2 100.3 101.2 101.2 101.2 104.4 105.0 105.6 106.1 106.3 111.0

Pts 5268 5380 5511 5812 5717 5653 5468 5677 5404 5616 5539 5637 5558 5693 5830 5810 5819 5968 5766 5766 5949 5985 6127 6368 6375 6326

C4 Saturday, February 27, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

2010 Winter Olympics SCOREBOARD MEDALS Medals Table Through Friday’s Events Nation G United States 8 Germany 9 Canada 10 Norway 8 Austria 4 Russia 3 South Korea 6 China 5 France 2 Sweden 5 Switzerland 6 Netherlands 4 Czech Republic 2 Poland 0 Japan 0 Italy 0 Australia 2 Belarus 1 Slovakia 1 Slovenia 0 Finland 0 Latvia 0 Croatia 0 Britain 1 Estonia 0 Kazakhstan 0

S 13 11 7 6 5 5 6 2 3 2 0 1 0 3 2 1 1 1 1 2 1 2 1 0 1 1

B Tot 13 34 7 27 4 21 6 20 6 15 7 15 2 14 4 11 5 10 2 9 2 8 2 7 4 6 1 4 2 4 3 4 0 3 1 3 1 3 1 3 2 3 0 2 1 2 0 1 0 1 0 1

RESULTS Friday All Times PST ——— ALPINE SKIING Women’s slalom Final Rankings (First and second runs in parentheses) 1. Maria Riesch, Germany, (1, 50.75; 3, 52.14) 1:42.89. 2. Marlies Schild, Austria, (3, 51.40; 1, 51.92) 1:43.32. 3. Sarka Zahrobska, Czech Republic, (2, 51.15; 7, 52.75) 1:43.90. 4. Maria Pietilae-Holmner, Sweden, (5, 51.64; 6, 52.58) 1:44.22. 5. Sandrine Aubert, France, (7, 51.68; 8, 52.78) 1:44.46. 6. Tanja Poutiainen, Finland, (6, 51.67; 16, 53.26) 1:44.93. 7. Elisabeth Goergl, Austria, (22, 53.01; 2, 51.96) 1:44.97. 8. Nicole Gius, Italy, (8, 51.71; 17, 53.30) 1:45.01. 9. Tina Maze, Slovenia, (14, 52.28; 9, 52.81) 1:45.09. 10. Veronika Zuzulova, Slovakia, (11, 52.11; 11, 53.03) 1:45.14. U.S. Finishers 16. Sarah Schleper, Vail, Colo., (9, 51.83; 28, 54.05) 1:45.88. 30. Hailey Duke, Boise, Idaho, (32, 54.02; 31, 54.67) 1:48.69. NR. Lindsey Vonn, Vail, Colo., DNF. NR. Megan Mcjames, Park City, Utah, DNF. Biathlon Men’s 4x7.5km Relay (Penalties follow times in parentheses) 1. Norway, (Halvard Hanevold, Tarjei Boe, Emil Hegle Svendsen, Ole Einar Bjoerndalen), 1:21:38.1 (0+7). 2. Austria, (Simon Eder, Daniel Mesotitsch, Dominik Landertinger, Christoph Sumann), 1:22:16.7 (1+8). 3. Russia, (Ivan Tcherezov, Anton Shipulin, Maxim Tchoudov, Evgeny Ustyugov), 1:22:16.9 (0+4). 4. Sweden, 1:23:02.0 (1+10). Also 13. United States, (Lowell Bailey, Lake Placid, N.Y., Jay Hakkinen, Kasilof, Alaska, Tim Burke, Paul Smiths, N.Y., Jeremy Teela, Heber City, Utah), 1:27:58.3 (4+12). MEN’S CURLING Today’s Games Bronze medal Switzerland vs. Sweden, 9 a.m. Gold medal Norway vs. Canada, 3 p.m. WOMEN’S CURLING Friday’s Games Bronze medal China 12, Switzerland 6 Gold medal Sweden 7, Canada 6 MEN’S HOCKEY Playoff Round ——— Friday’s Games Semifinals At Canada Hockey Place United States 6, Finland 1 Canada 3, Slovakia 2 Today’s Game Bronze medal At Canada Hockey Place Finland vs. Slovakia, 7 p.m. Sunday’s Game Gold medal At Canada Hockey Place United States vs. Canada, 12:15 p.m. SHORT TRACK SPEEDSKATING Men 500 Final A 1. Charles Hamelin, Canada, 40.981. 2. Sung Si-Bak, South Korea, 41.340. 3. Francois-Louis Tremblay, Canada, 46.366. NR. Apolo Anton Ohno, Seattle, DQ. 5000 Relay Final A 1. Canada (Charles Hamelin, Francois Hamelin, Olivier Jean) 6:44.224. 2. South Korea (Kwak Yoon-Gy, Lee Ho-Suk, Lee Jung-Su) 6:44.446.

February 12-28 • Vancouver



U.S. breaks medals record

3. United States (J.R. Celski, Federal Way, Wash.; Travis Jayner, Midland, Mich.; Jordan Malone, Denton, Texas) 6:44.498. ——— Women 1000 Final A 1. Wang Meng, China, 1:29.213. 2. Katherine Reutter, Champaign, Ill., 1:29.324. 3. Park Seung-Hi, South Korea, 1:29.379. NR. Zhou Yang, China, DQ.

By Jaime Aron

SNOWBOARDING Women’s parallel giant slalom Finals Seventh Place W, (7) Claudia Riegler, Austria, (0.00). NR. (6) Amelie Kober, Germany, DNS. Fifth Place W, (23) Anke Karstens, Germany, (0.00). L, (9) Ina Meschik, Austria, (+0.64). Bronze Medal W, (11) Marion Kreiner, Austria, (0.00). L, (19) Selina Joerg, Germany, (+2.29). Gold Medal W, (8) Nicolien Sauerbreij, Netherlands, (0.00). L, (14) Ekaterina Ilyukhina, Russia, (+0.23).

The Associated Press

VANCOUVER, British Columbia — So these won’t be remembered as the (Lindsey) Vonn-couver Olympics after all. It’s looking like they will belong to the entire U.S. delegation instead. The Americans reached 34 medals with a silver and a bronze in short-track speedskating Friday night, and two more were clinched with the men’s hockey team and men’s team pursuit in speedskating advancing to a gold-medal match in which they can get no worse than silver. That makes 36 medals, topping the U.S. record of 34 set at the 2002 Salt Lake City Olympics and matching the record for the most by any country at any Winter Olympics, set by Germany in Salt Lake City. “It’s a great time to be an American,” said Katherine Reutter, who got a silver in the 1,000 meters at the short track. “One of the many things I was yelling was ‘I love the USA!’ ” And, look who’s leading the gold race: Canada, with 10. Maybe the hosts’ “Own the Podium” campaign will pay off after all.

SCHEDULE Subject to change All Times PST Today ——— Alpine Skiing At Whistler Creekside Men’s Slalom First Run, 10 a.m. Men’s Slalom Second Run, 1:45 p.m. Bobsled At The Whistler Sliding Centre Men’s Four-man Run 3, 1 p.m. Men’s Four-man Run 4, 2:15 p.m. Cross-Country Skiing At Whistler Olympic Park Women’s 30K Mass Start Classic, 11:45 a.m. Curling At Vancouver Olympic Centre Men Bronze Medal Switzerland vs. Sweden, 9 a.m. Gold Medal Norway vs. Canada, 3 p.m. Figure Skating At Pacific Coliseum Exhibition Gala, 4:30 p.m. Ice Hockey At Canada Hockey Place Men Bronze Medal Finland vs. Slovakia, 7 p.m. Snowboard At Cypress Mountain Men’s Parallel Giant Slalom Qualification, 10 a.m. Men’s Parallel Giant Slalom Elimination Run, 10:34 a.m. Men’s Parallel Giant Slalom First Round, 12:15 p.m. Men’s Parallel Giant Slalom Quarterfinals, 12:51 p.m. Men’s Parallel Giant Slalom Semifinals, 1:13 p.m. Men’s Parallel Giant Slalom Finals, 1:27 p.m. Start List 1.Matthew Morison, Canada. 2. Siegfried Grabner, Austria. 3. Sylvain Dufour, France. 4. Michael Lambert, Canada. 5. Jasey Jay Anderson, Canada. 6. Benjamin Karl, Austria. 7. Nevin Galmarini, Switzerland. 8. Roland Fischnaller, Italy. 9. Rok Flander, Slovenia. 10. Andreas Prommegger, Austria. 11. Roland Haldi, Switzerland. 12. Patrick Bussler, Germany. 13. Daniel Biveson, Sweden. 14. Rok Marguc, Slovenia. 15. Mathieu Bozzetto, France. 16. Simon Schoch, Switzerland. 17. Chris Klug, Aspen, Colo. 18. Marc Iselin, Switzerland. 19. Tyler Jewell, Steamboat Springs, Colo. 20. Stanislav Detkov, Russia. 21. Ingemar Walder, Austria. 22. Izidor Sustersic, Slovenia. 23. Aaron March, Italy. 24. Zan Kosir, Slovenia. 25. Adam Mcleish, Britain. 26. Ivan Rantchev, Bulgaria. 27. Meinhard Erlacher, Italy. 28. Yosyf Penyak, Ukraine. 29. Yuki Nofuji, Japan. 30. Petr Sindelar, Czech Republic. Speedskating At Richmond Olympic Oval Women’s Team Pursuit Semifinals, 12:30 p.m. Men’s Team Pursuit D Final, 12:51 p.m. Men’s Team Pursuit C Final, 12:57 p.m. Women’s Team Pursuit D Final, 1:13 p.m. Women’s Team Pursuit C Final, 1:19 p.m. Men’s Team Pursuit B Final, 1:49 p.m. Men’s Team Pursuit A Final, 1:55 p.m. Women’s Team Pursuit B Final, 2:12 p.m. Women’s Team Pursuit A Final, 2:17 p.m. ——— Sunday Cross-Country Skiing At Whistler Olympic Park Men’s 50Km Mass Start Classic, 9:30 a.m. Ice Hockey At Canada Hockey Place Men Gold Medal United States vs. Canada, 12:15 p.m. Closing Ceremony Begins at 5:30 p.m.

TV SCHEDULE Subject to change. All times Pacific.

Sunday, Feb. 28 NBC Noon-6 p.m. — Me n ’ s i c e h o c k e y , g o l d m e d a l f i n a l , U n i t e d S t a t e s v s . C a n a d a ( L I V E ) ; m e n ’ s c r o s s c o u n t r y , 5 0 K g o l d m e d a l f i n a l. 7-10:30 p.m. — C l o s i n g C e r e m o n y 11:35 p.m.-12:35 a.m. — C l o s i n g P a r t y . MSNBC 3-9 a.m. — Figure skating, Champions Gala; figure skating, the medalists

Bobsled Chris O’Meara / The Associated Press

Team USA’s David Backes (42) and Finland’s Joni Pitkanen (25) collide in the first period of a men’s semifinal-round ice hockey game Friday.

U.S. routs Finland, will play Canada for gold medal By Ira Podell The Associated Press

VANCOUVER, British Columbia — Barely two minutes into the game, Finnish goalie Miikka Kiprusoff was staring at the ceiling in disbelief. It turns out he was just getting started. Ryan Malone raced into Finland’s zone, picked off Kiprusoff’s ill-advised pass and scored into an empty net. The U.S. rout was on. What happened next in this semifinal jolted Canada Hockey Place: The Americans scored four times on Kiprusoff in a six-goal first period Friday, winning 6-1 and surging into the Olympic goldmedal game. As the clock ran out, U.S. captain Jamie Langenbrunner led the celebration by banging his stick against the boards as his teammates hugged on the bench. The U.S. will meet Canada on Sunday, 50 years to the day after capturing gold in 1960 at Squaw Valley, Calif. Canada beat Slovakia 3-2 to advance. “It was a crazy 12 minutes,” said forward Patrick Kane, who scored twice. “I’ve never been a part of something like that. It seemed like we were scoring every shift.” It felt even longer to the Finns. “The game is over after six minutes,” 39-year-old Finland forward Teemu Selanne said. “It was a long day and very disappointing.” By the time Kiprusoff left the game 10:08 in, the U.S. had a 4-0 lead on only seven shots. The Calgary Flames goalie had allowed four goals total on 75 shots in three previous games, giving him the top save percentage in the tournament. “No one is ever as good as they look. And no one is ever as bad as they look, either,” Langenbrunner said. Kiprusoff’s day appeared to be over after Eric Johnson made it 3-0 with a

power-play goal at 8:36. That prompted Finnish coach Jukka Jalonen to call timeout. Kiprusoff got a reprieve, but was back at the bench 1:32 later when Kane scored his first. This time, Kiprusoff kept his mask on and marched straight down the tunnel toward the dressing room. Backup goalie Niklas Backstrom pulled off his baseball cap and took Kiprusoff’s place in the net. Things didn’t go any better for him. Backstrom got beat twice on the first four shots he faced. “We didn’t expect that in a million years,” U.S. defenseman Jack Johnson said. “I don’t think anyone did, especially when you get down to the final four, but it happened for us and we’re looking forward to Sunday.” It will be the first time since 1972 the U.S. men will play for Olympic gold on foreign soil. Kiprusoff had only himself to blame for the start of his misery. The U.S. cleared its zone with a nudge of the puck that sent it sliding slowly into the Finnish end. Phil Kessel raced after it and forced Kiprusoff to come way out of his crease. The goalie gently swept the puck away, but right onto the stick of Malone. He quickly fired a shot from the top of the left circle into the vacated net at 2:04 for his third goal. Zach Parise matched Malone and made it 2-0 when he nestled a shot under the crossbar for a power-play goal. It came off a perfect pass from Paul Stastny at 6:22. This marks the second time in three Olympics the American men will play for gold. They haven’t claimed the top spot on the podium since the 1980 Miracle on Ice at Lake Placid, N.Y. “We believed we could win a gold medal. Now we have the opportunity,” Langenbrunner said.

Steve Holcomb and his sleek, black four-man bobsled known as the “Night Train” are halfway to gold. Officially known as USA-1, the sled set track records on both its runs, putting it in first place going into the last two heats tonight.

Speedskating More agony for Sven Kramer, lots of joy for the United States. The American men upset Kramer and the powerful Dutch team in one team pursuit semifinal, and the U.S. women knocked off Canada in their quarterfinal. The men will face Canada in the gold-medal race today. The women will face defending Olympic champion Germany in a semifinal today.

Short-track speedskating Apolo Anton Ohno — who became the mostdecorated Winter Olympian in U.S. history earlier in these games — picked up his eighth career medal by getting bronze in the 5,000-meter relay. He had a chance for another but was disqualified from the 500 meters final. Wang Meng of China won the women’s 1,000 meters in short-track speedskating for her third gold medal of these games. Reutter’s medal in the event was her second. She also was part of the U.S. relay team that won bronze.

Slalom Maria Riesch of Germany won the slalom title for her second gold medal of these Olympics, as Lindsey Vonn skied out chasing her second victory. Riesch led after the first leg and had a combined two-run time of 1 minute, 42.89 seconds through the snow and fog on Friday. Marlies Schild of Austria was 0.43 second back to take silver.

Biathlon The 36-year-old Ole Einar Bjoerndalen nailed all 10 of his targets, anchoring Norway’s victory in the men’s biathlon relay. This was his first gold medal since sweeping all four events in 2002, and the 11th medal of his career. That leaves him one behind Bjorn Daehlie’s Winter Games record of 12.

Curling Canada was denied another gold medal on home ice, getting taken down by a Swedish team that captured its second consecutive gold medal in women’s curling. China, competing in its first Olympics, beat Switzerland for the bronze.

Snowboarding With rain turning the event into hydroplaning, Nicolien Sauerbreij of the Netherlands won the women’s parallel giant slalom race. Rider after top rider kept going out, unable to handle the strange conditions. About the only one who handled them consistently was Sauerbreij, who was her country’s flagbearer in 2002, but finished 24th.

THE BULLETIN • Saturday, February 27, 2010 C5

2010 Winter Olympics

February 12-28 • Vancouver


Vonn leaves the hype with only 1 gold By Tim Dahlberg The Associated Press

WHISTLER, British Columbia — indsey Vonn could have quit, probably should have quit. She wasn’t going to win the Olympic slalom even if she somehow managed to drag her battered body across the finish line. There wasn’t much sense in even trying, but, hey, this is the Olympics and the show must go on. Her best friend in skiing, Maria Riesch, would be the fastest on this day. Vonn, meanwhile, was done so quick she had plenty of time to grab a bite to eat and freshen her makeup before giving Riesch a heartfelt hug of congratulations. When they get together for the holidays at the end of the year as they usually do at Riesch’s home in Germany, they can swap Olympic stories. Perhaps Riesch will pull out her two gold medals just for old times’ sake. And maybe by then, Vonn will be able to really smile about her Olympic experience. This wasn’t how it was all supposed to unfold in the mountains outside Vancouver. Vonn was supposed to be the one carrying NBC to record ratings as the face of the Olympics, the one leaving the games with a fistfull of gold. But her Olympics were all but over even before she stepped into the starting gate Friday. And her medals — one gold and one bronze — didn’t measure up to the hype. They almost couldn’t. Expectations had been set way too high, especially by NBC and the sponsors who were only too eager to sign up for the golden girl’s ride. No one remembered the lesson that was Bode Miller four years ago in Turin. Once again the gold standard was five medals in five races, and once again America’s best skier didn’t come close. “Nothing goes the way you want it to,” Vonn said. “Nothing’s ever perfect.” Vonn found that out before she ever took the slopes in these games. She suffered a badly bruised shin a week before the Olympics and, though she won her speciality, the downhill, she picked up only one other medal and didn’t finish in her other three races. It was enough to keep her spot on the Jay Leno show when he returns Monday to late night television, and more than enough to add to her list of sponsors for everything from makeup to energy drinks. Men across America will also surely keep the Sports Illustrated swimsuit issue that features Vonn in a bikini. Vonn herself insisted she was happy, and she had a smile and a positive message for everyone who asked a question as she made the rounds of media in the snow near the finish line. “I got the gold medal that I came here for, and even though I didn’t get all the medals that everyone else expected me to get, I accomplished all of my dreams,” she said. “You have to keep it in


By Stephen Wilson The Associated Press

Luca Bruno / The Associated Press

American Lindsey Vonn reacts after skiing out during the first run of the women’s slalom Friday. Vonn wrapped up the Olympics with a pair of medals, one of them gold. perspective.” Had Vonn followed her own advice, it might have been easier for others to keep her Olympics in perspective. Two medals — one of them gold — is usually enough to get on a Wheaties box, but because Vonn expected more, everyone else did, too. Could easily have been more, too. She was the first-run leader in the super-combined before crashing out, and she was leading the super-G before playing it too safe at the bottom. Now Riesch is the skiing star of these games, not Vonn. “She’s the champion now. Her (Vonn’s) best friend is the champion,” said Austria ski federation president Peter Schroecksnadel. “That’s how it is at the Olympics.” There was no real reason for Vonn to even ski Friday in the slalom because she was physically banged up, and mentally beaten down. But she stood in the falling snow, in the starting gate for one last time. A mitten covered the plastic brace on her right hand to protect the pinkie she broke in the giant slalom two days before, but there wasn’t much that could be done about the sore back or the shin she bruised badly before the games began. She was, as her publicity-happy husband

Thomas put it a day before, “a ball of hurt.” It was destined not to end well, and it didn’t. Slow at the top, Vonn straddled a gate in the first half of her run as she tried to make up time. “I don’t know what’s going on,” she wondered plaintively back in the finish area. Just like that, her Olympics were over. “I was contemplating stopping after my crash in the GS, after I broke my finger,” she said. “But that’s just not who I am. The Olympics are something special — they only come once every four years — and I wanted to go out there and try. I knew that I wasn’t probably going to win a medal, but at least I gave it everything I have.” The message was relentlessly positive, because that’s who Vonn is. If she was disappointed, she wasn’t going to show it and, besides, there’s always the appearance on Leno to look forward to. She’s leaving with Olympic gold, but the whatifs may nag her all the way to the 2014 Games in Russia. Maybe then she’ll leave the hype machine behind. Tim Dahlberg is a national sports columnist for The Associated Press. Write to him at tdahlberg@

Cashing in: Harder for some Olympians than others By David Crary The Associated Press

VANCOUVER, British Columbia — For Shaun White, Kim Yu-na and a few other household names, spectacular triumphs at the Vancouver Games will enhance already immense earning power. For lesserknown Winter Olympians, cashing in is not so easy. Sports agents following the games say commercial opportunities for the athletes are more varied and potentially more lucrative than ever, but those who miss out on medals or toil in relatively obscure sports still face an uphill climb. “The big ones have it made. It’s the small athletes who get hurt,” said Evan Morgenstein, an agent who has represented gymnast Nastia Liukin, swimmer Dara Torres and other Olympians. As an example, he cited Johnny Spillane, who became the first American to win an Olympic medal in Nordic combined — a sport with a small fan base in North America. “Unless there’s a story — an interesting family history, overcoming obstacles, his own health history — when the torch goes out, he better already have hit on something,” Morgenstein said. “You’re not going to see these kids in giant TV ad campaigns after the games.” By contrast, South Korean figure-skating gold medalist Kim already was a global star before these games, and her record-setting performance Thurs-

Here’s the dope: No drug scandals yet in Vancouver

day night could make her one of the most marketable athletes of her era. Park Young-ok, a researcher at the Korea Institute of Sport Science, estimated Friday that Kim’s gold medal would be worth $56 million, with fierce competition expected among companies eager to sign her to new deals. The 19-year-old skater already was pulling in millions in endorsements from South Korea’s biggest conglomerates, including Hyundai and Samsung, as well as Nike and Universal Music. New commercials airing during the Olympics showed Kim in a Hyundai SUV with her hair blowing in the wind, as a gangster’s moll on skates for a Samsung cell phone and as a Bond Girl a sleek white catsuit for an air conditioner ad. White, who won gold in the halfpipe in these Olympics and in 2006, has a huge worldwide following for both his snowboarding and skateboarding exploits, as well as his charisma and distinctive looks. While many other action-sports athletes get most of their marketing deals with companies linked to their sports, White has signed up with Target, AT&T and American Express, among others — and experts say his latest gold medal gives him virtually unlimited opportunities. “Of all of them, Shaun is the one who’s really done a nice job building his brand,” said Kevin Lane Keller, a marketing professor at the Tuck School of Business

at Dartmouth College. “That’s one thing athletes have to realize — it’s not just being successful at the sport. With Shaun, it’s his personality.” Among the many athletes competing at the games, two names recurred in a series of interviews with agents and marketing experts — U.S. skier Bode Miller and Canadian figure skater Joannie Rochette. Miller was widely viewed as the world’s top skier prior to the 2006 Olympics in Turin, but failed to win a medal there. His seemingly blase response to his defeats and his frequent critiques of Olympic commercialism reduced his appeal to some companies, but he has restored his luster with three medals at these Olympics. “He’s a big story — people tune in to watch him ski,” said Peter Carlisle of the Octagon marketing firm’s Olympics and Action Sports Division. “Whether mainstream companies will come back in and launch a campaign with Bode, I don’t know. That will be interesting to see.” Rochette, in contrast, riveted marketers because of her determination to keep competing — winning a bronze medal — despite the death of her mother last weekend hours after arriving in Vancouver. “If overcoming adversity and being an inspirational is part of what your brand is about, you may start thinking, ‘Hey, she kind of embodies some of the core values of our organization,’ ” said Gary Pluchino, senior vice president of the sports marketing firm IMG.

VANCOUVER, British Columbia — As the Vancouver Olympics draw to a close, one of the most striking statistics after two weeks of competition is zero. That’s how many athletes have been disqualified for positive drug tests, testament perhaps to the deterrent effect of the most stringent antidoping program in Winter Games history. Out of nearly 2,000 planned tests, the only doping violation so far has been minor — a female Russian hockey player was reprimanded after testing positive for a light stimulant contained in a decongestant before the games. “There is nothing sensational to report,” said Arne Ljungqvist, head of the International Olympic Committee’s medical commission. “We are finding not very much indeed. It seems promising.” A few hundred more tests will be conducted over the final weekend of the games, with those results known early next week. Could these games really be drug-free? Don’t bet on it. “I’m a realist. I’m not naive,” IOC president Jacques Rogge said. “The final judgment will come in 2018.” The IOC stores doping samples for eight years so they can be tested retroactively for drugs that were undetectable at the time of the games. If future testing shows an athlete cheated, the IOC can impose sanctions and strip any medals. That was the case last year, when the IOC retested samples from the 2008 Beijing Olympics and nabbed five athletes for using CERA, a new blood-boosting substance. Bahrain’s Rashid Ramzi was stripped of his gold in the 1,500 meters. “Clearly there has been a deterrent effect here for taking the drugs that are on the banned list,” Rogge said. “I’m happy that athletes were wise not to use those ‘classic’ substances. But it does not mean we will not need to retest at a later stage.” Rogge said the current testing program still can’t catch athletes conducting their own blood transfusions or detect designer performanceenhancers that aren’t yet known to anti-doping scientists. “Retesting will help us in that,” he said. “But all our experts say they do not expect there are many drugs being used today that we do not know about.” As of Thursday, the IOC had conducted 1,821 tests — 1,426 urine, 395 blood — since the athletes’ villages opened Feb. 4. Athletes were subject to out-of-competition tests at any time and any place. In addition, all medalists were tested after each event, along with two others at random. Ljungqvist said Thursday the Vancouver doping lab would take an extra look at some blood samples. He said there was “a low-grade suspicion at a very low rate” that some samples could indicate new versions of EPO, a hormone that increases oxygen-producing red blood cells in the system. “There is not a particular suspicion directed towards a particular athlete,” Ljungqvist said. “But we, just to make sure, wish to follow up some blood data. And that means that we are looking at perhaps cases that are maybe using late generations of EPO.” Not everyone thinks the absence of positive tests is a sign the Olympics are getting cleaner. Dr. Charles Yesalis, a professor emeritus at Penn State University and one of the foremost experts on steroids, is among the skeptics. “It means zero to me. I interpret it the same way I interpreted the 1980 Olympics in Moscow, when they said they had no positives,” Yesalis said in a telephone interview. “I’m sorry, it’s laughable.” He said there was no reason to believe the doping problem was any better than it was 10 or 15 years ago. “In this day and age, anybody who believes that elite sport is clean, God bless you, but I’ve been doing this for over 30 years, and my prognostication has been a bit better than the optimists,” Yesalis said.

C6 Saturday, February 27, 2010 • THE BULLETIN



Continued from C1 One of six Bulldog wrestlers in today’s state finals, Badillo said he considered wrestling a “lame” sport until Nelson and Ryan Kasch — who will compete for a state title at 119 pounds today — convinced him to come out for the sport in middle school. “If my best friends were going to wrestle,” Badillo said after his semifinal win, “I figured I would too.” Nelson, who with a win against Badillo would still have a chance at the rare four-state title career, was tied 2-2 with Vinton after two periods before scoring nine points in the third period to advance to the state final for the second year in a row. “It’ll come down to if (Badillo) wants his first state title more than I want to repeat,” said Nelson, whose brother Jake won a pair of championships for Culver in 2007 and 2008. “We know each other pretty well. It should make for a good match.” Bulldog wrestlers Jared Kasch (103 pounds), Josue Gonzales (112), Ryan Kasch (119) and Nick Barany (215) all will wrestle for state championships today. At the Class 5A state tournament, Crook County sophomore McKennan Buckner (103 pounds) and Madras senior Ryan Brunner all advanced past the semifinals on Friday. Buckner, the 5A state runner-up at 103 pounds last season as a freshman, is back in the championship finals after blowing out his knee this past summer rodeoing. The Cowboy sophomore defeated Hillsboro freshman Ronnie Bresser 10-4 in the semifinal round. “I had some confidence issues, but now I’m back,” said Buckner, who since returning to the mat in mid-January is undefeated. “From the very beginning of the (semifinal) match I knew I was going to get it done.” After getting pinned in the Intermountain Conference district final last week by Hermiston’s Matt Kilsdonk, Brunner will have a shot at redemption in the state finals against his IMC rival. Brunner led 3-2 after two periods in Friday’s

Continued from C1 In fact, DeFrias said, for her, it was nice to see these exuberant players erupt in joy. “I’m excited that they were celebrating in a way that they felt appropriate to celebrate,” she said. And celebrate they did. Photos showed player Haley Irwin pouring champagne into the mouth of Tessa Bonhomme. Goalies Charline Labonte and Kim St-Pierre lay on their stomachs with a giant bottle of champagne resting just above the Olympic rings. Another player, Rebecca Johnston, posed for pictures in the front seat of the ice-resurfacing machine. More disturbingly for some, Marie-Philip Poulin, who scored both goals in Canada’s 2-0 victory over the United States Thursday, had a beer in her hand. Poulin doesn’t turn 19 — legal drinking age in British Columbia — until next month. The drinking age in Alberta, where the Canadian team trains, is 18. That’s what troubled hockey fan Erica Kolaski, a mother of an 8year-old boy, the most. “I watch the Olympics with my son, and he always says he wants to do that, he wants to be like that,” said Kolaski, of Sheboygan, Wis. “Olympic athletes are held to a higher standard, and they should act accordingly.” Besides, Kolaski added, “I just don’t think the Olympic ice is the place for a party. It’s no place to be drinking beer or smoking cigars, regardless of age or gender. I’d feel exactly the same if this were the men.” For some, indeed, that was the point — whether you liked or disliked the behavior, it was athletes acting like athletes, hockey players acting like hockey players, and there was something satisfying in that. In other words, male athletes overdo it sometimes, so why can’t women? That’s what Lesley Jane Seymour, editor of More magazine, wanted to know. “Why should men have a monopoly on acting like idiots?” Seymour asked. “Being un-PC is an equal opportunity. Women are finally catching up on everything, including the opportunity to act like idiots after a sports event. “So, is that progress?” Seymour asked. “I guess so.” Seymour wasn’t overly impressed with the behavior, especially with the underage drinking. But many who defended the players — and that seemed to be the dominant feeling across the Web — pointed out that it would have been different had the celebrating occurred while fans were still in their seats. Without the fans, it was more like a locker room celebration, they said — similar to when baseball or football players pour champagne over each other’s heads in giddy victory fetes. “I don’t see people checking ID cards in those locker room parties to make sure nobody’s underage,” said DeFrias, the San Diego writer. Plus, noted Jennifer Olney, a marketing consultant and hockey fan from Frederick, Md., “This is the way hockey players celebrate! Are you kidding? It used to be you’d see pro players come back (from halftime) with a cigarette hanging out of their mouth. This is nothing for hockey.” One fan from Canada went so far as to call the celebration “adorable.” “I thought they were just so cute,” said Josee La Rocque, 57, who called The Associated Press from Montreal. “They were just relaxing, on a high. So what if they took a swig of beer? The public had left. I’m upset this is even a story.” It seemed that Olympic officials were not overly concerned about the antics of the Canadian players, who swiftly apologized. The International Olympic Committee said it would send a letter to Canadian organizers asking for more details about what happened but was careful not to characterize the response as an investigation of the happenings. Vancouver organizing chief John Furlong said it was simply a matter of “young kids who were happy.” “They had a great time,” Furlong said Friday. “They let their hair down.” Opinions were mixed among other “young kids” at a state girls’ high school hockey tournament Friday in St. Paul, Minn. “You should be dog-piling with your teammates, smiling, crying. Save the drinking for after,” said Brook Story, playing for the team from Warroad, a small town in northern Minnesota known as a hockey powerhouse. But Layla Marvin, a junior and captain of the team (and a cousin of Gigi Marvin, who plays for the U.S. team that lost to Canada) wasn’t especially miffed by the celebration. “I personally think it’s wrong, but they won the gold medal,” she said. “I’ve never done that, so who am I to judge them?”

Photos by Matthew Aimonetti / For The Bulletin

Culver’s Nick Barany won his 215-pound semfinal match in the Class 2A/1A state tournament in Portland on Friday night. Mountain View’s Rod Latham defeats Glencoe’s Cameron Crook at 152 pounds in the consolation bracket of the Class 5A state tourney.

semifinal win over Robbie Bird of Thurston before holding on for a win of the same score. “We don’t have a 5A state title in our wrestling room,” said Brunner, who will try and become the White Buffaloes first

state champion since Chad McFarland won a 3A title at 130 pounds in 2002. In the team standings, Hermiston is almost a lock to win its fourth straight 5A title. The Bulldogs hold a 212-104 lead over second-place Hermiston enter-

ing today’s final rounds. Madras ended Friday in 10th place with 60 points, and Crook County was 14th with 50 points. Redmond sophomore Ryan Haney will be Central Oregon’s lone state-title hope in the Class 6A tournament. Haney, a training partner of Buckner’s, pinned David Douglas freshman Jeremiah Baker in the 103-pound semifinals to earn his first trip to the state finals. With Haney leading the way, Redmond sits in seventh place with 75 points in the 6A tournament entering today’s final rounds. Roseburg leads the 6A tournament with 254 points, and is followed by current-runner-up Newberg, who ended Friday with 118 points. Wrestling continues today with consolation rounds beginning at 9 a.m. All championship finals are scheduled for 5:30 p.m. Beau Eastes can be reached at 541383-0305 or at beastes@bendbulletin. com.

PREP SCOREBOARD WRESTLING Friday’s results CLASS 6A ——— OSAA STATE CHAMPIONSHIPS At Memorial Coliseum, Portland Second-day scores Team Scores — Roseburg 254, Newberg 118, North Medford 112, Sprague 99, Oregon City 87, West Salem 87, Redmond 75, McNary 67.5, Aloha 61, Grants Pass 60, Canby 50, David Douglas 49, West Linn 46, Sandy 44, Tualatin 40, Clackamas 38, Forest Grove 38, McKay 31, Westview 29, Hood River Valley 28, Centennial 25, Lakeridge 25, Gresham 19.5, Southridge 19, Barlow 16, Wilson 16, Sunset 14, Grant 11, McMinnville 11, Putnam 11, Reynolds 11, Beaverton 9.5, South Medford 8, Sheldon 7, Lincoln 5, Milwaukie 5, Lake Oswego 4, North Salem 4, Franklin 3, Benson 0. Championships Semifinals (Redmond results only) 103 — Ryan Haney, R, pins Jeremiah Baker, David Douglas, 3:55. Quarterfinal Round (Redmond results only) 103 — Ryan Haney, R, pins Kyle Sether, Oregon City, 2:27. Consolation Second Round (Redmond results only) 119 — Chance Lindquist, R, wins by forfeit over Michael Skoczylas, West Linn. Levi Brinkley, R, wins by 9-1 dec. over Alex Funk, Sprague. 125 — David Peebles, R, wins by 10-8 dec. over Brandon Mowry, Sandy. 135 — Sean Soliz, R, wins by 6-1 dec. over Aaron Paul, Sandy. 215 — Duel Christiansen wins by 2-1 dec. in OT over Rory Oliver, Newberg. CLASS 5A OSAA STATE CHAMPIONSHIPS At Memorial Coliseum, Portland Second-day scores Team Scores — Hermiston 212, Churchill 104, West Albany 81, Lebanon 79, Glencoe 73, Crater 71.5, Eagle Point 70, Hills-

boro 62, Century 61, Madras 60, Pendleton 60, Thurston 59, Dallas 57, Crook County 50, Sherwood 38, Crescent valley 37, The Dalles-Wahtonka 30.5, Silverton 30, Marshfield 29.5, Jefferson 26, Klamath Union 22, Wilsonville 22, Liberty 18, Mazama 16, Ashland 15, Marshall 12, Bend 10, Corvallis 8, Mountain View 8, St. Helens 8, Cleveland 6, South Albany 6, North Eugene 5, Woodburn 5, Madison 4, Willamette 3, Springfield 0, Roosevelt -1. Championships Semifinals 103 — McKennan Buckner, Crook County, wins by 10-4 dec. over Ronnie Bresser, Hillsboro. 140 — Ryan Brunner, Madras, pins wins by 3-2 dec. over Robbie Bird, Thurston. Quarterfinal Round 103 — McKennan Buckner, Crook County, pins Korbin Howes, Thurston, 2:38. 140 — Ryan Brunner, Madras, pins Tyler Payne, Dallas, .55. 215 — Cody Roan, CC, pins Kyle Rehberger, Churchill, 1:50. 285 — Adrian Phillips, M, pins Neil Ochs, Wilsonville, 5:16. Consolation Second Round 145 — Trevor Wilson, CC, pins Marcos Zavala, South Albany, 5:04. 152 — Rod Latham, Mountain View, wins by 7-2 dec. over Cameron Crook, Glencoe. 160 — Trevor Ough, CC, pins R.J. Durbin, Willamette, 2:58. 189 — Trevor Barrett, M, wins by 3-0 dec. over Josh Woods, Corvallis. 215 — Travis Williams, M, pins Layne McNeely, Glencoe, 3:40. 285 — Nick Russell, Bend, def. Shay Riggs, North Eugene. CLASS 4A OSAA STATE CHAMPIONSHIPS At Memorial Coliseum, Portland Second-day scores Team Scores — Scappoose 161, Sweet Home 133, North Marion 110, Phoenix 100, Estacada 97, Cascade 91, McLoughlin 87.5, Ontario 81, Henley 78.5, Tillamook 71.5, Molalla 62.5, Stayton 50, Cottage Grove 44, Illinois Valley 42, Siuslaw 41, Philomath 40.5, Douglas 39, La Grande 35.5, Baker 33, Astoria 30, North Bend 29, Sutherlin 28, Taft 23, South Umpqua 21.5, Elmira 21, Gladstone 20, North Valley 20, Brookings-Harbor 17.5, Yamhill-Carlton 17, Junction City 13, La Pine 12, Banks

8, Central 6, Hidden Valley 5, Marist 3, Pleasant Hill 3, Sisters 1, Newport 0. Championships Semifinals (La Pine and Sisters results only) 103 — Colton Schilling, Sweet Home, pinned Tim Thao, La Pine, :28. Championships Quarterfinals (La Pine and Sisters results only) 103 — Tim Thao, La Pine, def. Cody Wright, Henley, OT 7-6. ——— Consolation Second Round (La Pine and Sisters results only) 112 — Taylor Speer, Cascade, pinned Cody Oatman, La Pine, 1:44. 189 — Brad Pitts, Sweet Home, pinned Garrett Searcy, La Pine, 3:32. CLASS 2A/1A OSAA STATE CHAMPIONSHIPS At Memorial Coliseum, Portland Friday’s results First-day scores Team Scores — Culver 113.5, Lowell 67, Crane 55, Scio 48.5, Nestucca 41, Siletz Valley 36, Irrigon 34, Pine Eagle 26, Riddle 23.5, Glendale 21, North Lake 21, Central Linn 19, Oakridge 18, Imbler 17.5, Corbett 17, North Douglas 12, Bonanza 9, Enterprise 8, Lakeview 6.5, Knappa 5, Oakland 4, Heppner 3, Adrian 1, Monroe 1, Chiloquin 0, Elgin 0, Gilchrist 0, Santiam 0. Championship Semifinals (Culver, Gilchrist, North Lake results only) 103 — Jared Kasch, Culver, pinned Chris Garza, Siletz Valley, 5:00. 112 — Josue Gonzales, Culver, pinned Lucas Leslie, Nestucca, 119. 119 — Ryan Kasch, Culver, def. Trent Tinnes, North Douglas, 13-1. 125 — David Badillo, Culver, pinned Brock Hayes, Enterprise, 5:47; Mitch Nelson, Culver, def. Wayne Vinton, Scio, 9-5. 130 — Avery Overton, North Lake, pinned Mat Wilson, North Douglas, 5:30. 135 — Jaxon Ward, Lowell, def. Miguel Gutierrez, Culver, 10-8; Josh Jones, Central Linn, pinned Jack Merrill, Culver, 4:47. 160 — Dillon Arnpriester, Glendale, pinned Ivan Galan, Culver, 5:15. 171 — Zac Cardwell, Lowell, pinned Wesley Wilson, Culver, 2:40. 215 — Nick Barany, Culver, pinned

J.R. Renner, Corbett, 1:34. Championship Quarterfinals (Culver, Gilchrist, North Lake results only) 103 — Jared Kasch, Culver, pinned Cameron Curry, Glendale, :29. 112 — Josue Gonzales, Culver, pinned Lizzy Davis, Crane, 1:57; Valery Silva, Nestucca, pinned Andrew Miles, North Lake, 4:48. 119 — Ryan Kasch, Culver, pinned Devin Thorn, Pine Eagle, 1:23. 125 — David Badillo, Culver, def. Timmy Gillespie, North Douglas, 12-5; Mitch Nelson, Culver, pinned Steven Bodnar, Glendale, 2:36. 130 — Avery Overton, North Lake, pinned Jake Wilde, Adrian, 1:21. 135 — Miguel Gutierrez, Culver, def. Zach Cody, Crane, 6-3; Jack Merrill, Culver, def. Mark Ishida, Adrian, 11-10. 145 — Josh Williams, Crane, def. Dominic Monson, Culver, 12-1. 152 — Kenny Haworth, Crane, pinned William Daniels, Culver, 3:09. 160 — Ivan Galan, Culver, def. Daniel Lode, Adrian, 13-7. 171 — Wesley Wilson, Culver, pinned T.J. Wolfe, Central Linn, 3:38. 189 — David Henry, Oakland, pinned Kody Worthington, North Lake, 1:33. 215 — Nick Barany, Culver, def. Zach Welch, North Douglas, 10-2. 285 — Loy Marthaller, Siletz Valley, def. Bradley Toombs, Gilchrist, 6-1. Consolation Quarterfinals (Culver, Gilchrist, North Lake results only) 112 — Andrew Miles, North Lake, bye. 145 — Hunter Fielders, 12, Scio def. Dominic Monson, Culver, tech. fall 3:52. 152 — William Daniels, Culver, def. Blake Barron, Riddle, 11-1. 189 — Kody Worthington, North Lake, pinned Alex Courtney, Enterprise, 1:53. 285 — Trent Walker, Glendale, def. Bradley Toombs, Gilchrist, 1:38.

BASKETBALL Girls Friday’s results ——— CLASS 4A LA PINE (31) — Catarina Larkin 12, Conditt 10, Wright 7, McReynolds 2, Glenn, Mellott. Totals 10 11-17 31. SISTERS (29) — Taylor Nieri 8, McConville 7, D. Allen

6, Ruettgers 6, Walker 2, M. Allen, Birkeland, Boles. Totals 12 3-9 29. La Pine 7 10 4 10 — 31 Sisters 8 5 9 7 — 29 Three-point goals — Sisters: Nieri, McConville; La Pine: none. CLASS 1A STATE PLAYOFFS GRISWOLD (42) — Rogers 16, Hack 10, Schroeder 9, Ely 5, Terjeson 2, Thompson. Totals 14 12-23 42. NORTH LAKE (37) — Lesley Dark 20, Spencer 6, A. Dark 5, Strong 5, Ward 2. Totals 15 7-10 37. Griswold 12 9 15 6 — 42 North Lake 16 8 8 5 — 37 Three-point goals — Griswold: Rogers, Ely; North Lake: none.

NORDIC SKIING Friday’s results at Mount Bachelor OREGON HIGH SCHOOL NORDIC ORGANIZATION Girls 7.5-kilometer skate Top 10: 1.Isabella Smith, Sum, 24 minutes, 14.1 seconds. 2. Keelin Moehl, Sum, 24:16.3. 3. Nikkii Grenier, B, 24:35.8. 4. Sarah Mackenzie, R, 24:42.7. 5. Catherine Theobald, B, 24:51.3. 6. Megan Fristoe, Sum, 25:12.6. 7. Melanie Hopkins, Sum, 25:22.1. 8. Aidan Washatka, B, 25:41.2. 9. Mackenzie Naffziger, Sum, 25:42.6. 10. Courtney Blust, Sis, 25:51.8. GIRLS TEAM RESULTS 1. Summit 9, Bend 16, Redmond 32, Sisters 48, Crescent Valley 49, Corvallis 73. Boys 7.5-kilometer skate Top 10: 1.Pat Madden, Sum, 19 minutes, 15.5 seconds. 2. Dan Coil, Sum, 20:56.1. 3. Michael Widmer, Sum, 21:08.3. 4. Kelly Smallwood, Sum, 21:28.2. 5. Eli Forman, R, 22:02.1. 6. Peter Schwarz, B, 22:03.1. 7. Max Millslagle, Sum, 22:03.6. 8. Kendal Johnson, Sum, 22:14.6. 9. Andy Su, Sum, 22:33.7. 10. Lindon Powell, Crescent, 22:35.3. BOYS TEAM RESULTS 1. Summit 6, Bend 27, Redmond 31, Sisters 43, Crescent Valley 54, Corvallis 66.


Florida QB Tebow hopes new motion creates some believers at combine By Michael Marot The Associated Press

INDIANAPOLIS — Tim Tebow was the first big-name quarterback to take the NFL’s stage Friday. He’s hoping the draft goes down the same way. The man with one Heisman Trophy, two national titles and may be the most intriguing pro prospect since Michael Vick, came to the league’s annual scouting combine with a new look he hopes will improve his draft stock. “It’s not necessarily changing the whole (throwing) motion, it’s where I’m holding the ball,” Tebow said. “I’m holding it higher and not having that loop in there. My release point isn’t different at all.” The combine seems like old hat for Tebow, too. He walked to the podium with that charismatic smile and trademark personality, then was introduced as “Some guy named Tebow is at podium C.” A few moments later, a reporter asked Tebow to autograph a notebook. But this week is not about impressing the media or his loyal fans. Nope, Tebow needs to wow the scouts who think it could take up to two years for him to make the transition from combination college quarterback to prototypical pocket passer. Others argue his success in college, his passion for the game and his work ethic will make the transition easier than it now

appears. Tebow, as usual, has tossed aside conventional wisdom in an effort to show NFL executives what kind of player he is. “I talked to a lot of different quarterbacks coaches and a lot of people who said ‘Wait till after the draft (to change the motion),’” Tebow said. “But I’m not afraid of what anybody thinks. If I need to change it, then I’m going to do it now.” NFL executives will then have two months to make a decision about where Tebow fits into this year’s draft. In the meantime, those people will scramble to answer questions about the other high-profile quarterbacks presumably ahead of Tebow on this year’s draft boards. Notre Dame’s Jimmy Clausen is still recovering from toe surgery. Oklahoma’s Sam Bradford, the 2008 Heisman winner, missed all but three games last season with a shoulder injury. Texas’ Colt McCoy couldn’t finish the national championship game because of an injury to his throwing arm. All three missed their scheduled media interviews Friday, which in past years has been an indication that players are undergoing additional medical checks. NFL officials could not confirm that happened Friday, saying only that the quarterbacks had “other obligations.” None of the big four, including

Tebow, are expected to throw until their pro days next month. Tebow is the only one, so far, who has indicated he will do any of the drills this week. “You’d love to see them work out here, but for a quarterback this is not the greatest environment,” said general manager Billy Devaney, whose Rams have the No. 1 pick in April. “They’re out there throwing to receivers they’ve never thrown to before, they’re throwing routes they maybe haven’t thrown in college. It’s hard to get into a groove when you throw three balls and go to the end of the line and then throw three more.” Trying to make projections is even tougher for talent evaluators because of how different the offenses are. Clausen played in a prostyle system under Charlie Weis at Notre Dame, which some think give him an advantage. Cleveland’s Brady Quinn came out of the same system and still hasn’t lived up to the expectations. McCoy and Bradford played in predominantly passing programs in the high-scoring Big 12, which have translated into mixed results in the NFL. Tebow rarely played under center at Florida and built his reputation as much on running as passing, something he knows must change against the bigger, stronger, faster players in the NFL. Who is the best? Opinions vary.

Oklahoma tight end Jermaine Gresham and Texas receiver Jordan Shipley each cast votes for the guys they played with in college. Reports have indicated the Rams favor Bradford over Clausen, though Devaney denied that Friday. And coaches and scouts are still trying to sort things out. To those looking for a quarterback in the first round, San Francisco general manager Scot McCloughan offers some advice after seeing Alex Smith, the top overall pick in 2005, finally emerge as the player the 49ers expected in 2009. “If you’re going to take a spread quarterback, know that that’s what he’s used to,” McCloughan said. “The reason you’re drafting him is because he’s been a good football player. Don’t completely change what he’s done in the past that’s made him successful.” Tebow isn’t changing everything. He insists the only real difference is that he’s shortened his throwing motion to get rid of the ball quicker — and he hopes get himself back on the podium come April 22. “I know wherever I go and whoever drafts me is going to get someone who gives everything to the team, who leaves everything on the field every day,” he said. “My dream is to be an NFL quarterback and I’m going to do whatever it takes to do that. If I’m asked to do something else, I’ll do it, because it’s always team first.”

THE BULLETIN • Saturday, February 27, 2010 C7



Byrnes is ready for a fresh start in Seattle fielder job in 2010. PEORIA, Ariz. — The hustle and dirtFour teams, 1,400 hits, dog style that has always two bad hamstrings, a been a staple of Byrnes’ broken left hand and a career will remain, he hit TV show later, Eric promises, even though Byrnes is ready for he is 34 years old now. something new. Even if Byrnes is making good it is a little strange wear- Eric Byrnes on his word, running ing another uniform. latched on hard in workouts just His new Seattle Mari- with Seattle a few days into spring ners duds are bound to after he was training. get dirty as soon as he released by “I won’t play basegets his chance to play. Arizona. ball anymore if I can’t General manager Jack go all out,” Byrnes said. Zduriencik signed By“If that’s the case, I’ll go rnes last month, and the veteran on back to Half Moon Bay (Caliknown for his hustle and all-out fornia hometown) and look for style of play comes at a minimal something else to do. As long as risk despite his recent injury I’m playing this game I’m going history. to leave everything I have on that Seattle is only responsible for field.” $400,000 of Byrnes’ $11 million Byrnes had his best year in the salary for 2010 after the Arizona majors in 2007, when he batted Diamondbacks released him. .286 with 21 home runs and 83 “For me it’s a real good oppor- RBIs and 50 stolen bases to help tunity, a chance to resurrect my lead the Diamondbacks to the NL career in a way,” Byrnes said. championship series. The year “Talking to Jack, right away I before he became Arizona’s first kind of felt like this was going to 25-25 man with 26 home runs be a real good fit and a chance and 25 stolen bases. for me to contribute, and that’s His 2007 season earned Byreally all I’m looking to do.” rnes a three-year, $30 million Byrnes has to prove that he is contract, but then the injuries fully recovered from a broken limited his productivity. After hand that cost him 2½ months injuring his right hamstring in of last season, and that both of May 2008, Byrnes rushed his his hamstrings, which he tore rehabilitation and returned less in 2008 and only allowed him to than a month later, only to hurt play in 52 games, will hold up. his left hamstring because he He’s trying to win a reserve out- was favoring his other leg. Then,

The Associated Press

Paul Connors / The Associated Press

Camilo Villegas rests his chin on the second green while lining up a putt during the second round of the Phoenix Open Friday in Scottsdale, Ariz. Villegas is tied for the lead.

Villegas falters, falls into tie for first at PGA event The Associated Press SCOTTSDALE, Ariz. — Mark Wilson charged and Camilo Villegas faltered. The result was a two-way tie for the lead at 11-under 131 halfway through the Phoenix Open. Wilson birdied the last four holes for a 5-under 66, while Villegas bogeyed No. 18 when he missed a 14-foot putt for par. The 28-year-old Colombian settled for a 69 after tying the tournament first-round record with a 9-under 62 on Thursday. Eleven players were within two shots of the lead at TPC Scottsdale, where a crowd estimated at more than 100,000 attended the second round Friday under thinly overcast conditions. Anthony Kim (65), Ryan Moore (66) and Rickie Fowler (67) were 10 under. Tom Lehman, nine days shy of his 51st birthday, had a 67 to top a group of six at 9 under. Play was suspended because of darkness with one player, Matt Every, still on the course. He had a 3-footer for a birdie that would put him at 9 under. Wilson, who said he was ill early in the week after returning from the Mayakoba Golf Classic in Cancun, Mexico, considers himself the bland one among those at the top of the leaderboard. “I’m not a flashy player. ... I see Anthony and Rickie and Camilo up there and they’re all very flamboyant characters, and it’s fun to watch them,” Wilson said. “So I’ll be somewhat of a spectator too, but certainly taking care of my own business.” Villegas, who mixed three bogeys with an eagle and three birdies, insisted he was satisfied

with his second round. “It’s tough to shoot 9 under in one day. To do it two days in a row, it’s even harder obviously,” he said. “Am I disappointed the fact I didn’t go low-low today? No. You just want to stay in the tournament. I mean, after a great first day, you just want to keep plugging, keep staying there and give yourself a chance come Sunday afternoon.” Wilson said this is the kind of desert course, with the open par 5s and par 4s and friendly greens, where golfers can get on the kind of runs that he did late Friday. “I made a lot of putts, so if you’re seeing the lines good you can roll off a string of birdies pretty quick,” he said. As many as 150,000 fans are expected for today, always the wildest day in the biggest party on the PGA Tour. “I have fun,” Villegas said. “It’s one week a year where we get to experience this.” Tee times today were moved ahead an hour because of the chance of rain late in the day. Rain is more likely Sunday. After a bogey-free first round, Villegas made the turn Friday at 1 over for the day, but regrouped with a birdie at No. 10 and an eagle on the 13th to regain the lead at 11 under. He moved to 12 under with a birdie on the 15th. On the 18th, his tee shot cleared the lake but landed in a large bunker next to a bush. He punched his second shot onto the fairway, then his third shot left him a 14-footer for par. TPC Scottsdale is just a short distance from the Grayhawk Golf Club, where Fowler lost a three-way playoff to Jamie Lovemark and Troy Matteson in the Open last

October. “We had a good shot at it,” the 21-year-old Fowler said. “Hopefully we’ll give ourselves a better one this year.” Englishman Ian Poulter, winner of Sunday’s Match Play championship down the road in Marana, Ariz., followed a 1-over 72 on Thursday with an 8-under 63 on Friday. He felt so exhausted after last week’s big win that he fully anticipated missing Friday’s cut. “I even booked a plane for takeoff at 3 this afternoon,” Poulter said. “I wasn’t feeling good. It’s just nice to go out there and hit good golf shots, play well and put myself in a position now where I’ve put myself into form.” Phil Mickelson was within reach of the lead after consecutive 68s left him at 6 under. Also on Friday: Two tied in Singapore SINGAPORE — Angela Stanford shot a 1-under 71 for a share of the lead with Song-Hee Kim after the second round of the HSBC Champions. Stanford, the former TCU star who has four LPGA Tour victories, and Kim (70) had 5-under 139 totals on Tanah Merah’s Garden Course. Hall of Famer Juli Inkster (70) was a stroke back along with Ai Miyazato (71), Suzann Pettersen (70), Hee-Won Han (67) and Sun Young Yoo (70). Top-ranked Lorena Ochoa, tied for the first-round lead after a 68, had a 7-over 79 to drop eight strokes back at 3 over. She had four bogeys and a triple bogey on the par-4 18th. The Mexican star won the inaugural tournament in 2008. Michelle Wie was 1 over after a 73.


Kurt Busch wins pole in Vegas By Jenna Fryer The Associated Press

LAS VEGAS — Kurt Busch visited Victory Lane last year at his home track. He was there to congratulate his little brother, Kyle, who became the first Busch brother to win at Las Vegas Motor Speedway. He wants his own party this year. Kurt Busch shattered his brother’s track record Friday with a pole-winning role at Las Vegas, the track he and Kyle Busch consider to be among the most important on the series. The Las Vegas natives watched construction of the track, hopeful to one day get a chance to race there — and maybe even win. “I’m pretty stoked,” Kurt Busch said. “It’s something you can’t count your chickens before they’ve hatched, but this would be a special win. It’s hard to play what-if.” Busch grew emotional in his pole-winners press conference, having to stop to compose himself and wipe away tears when he recognized one of his father’s former racing rivals, who was at the track in a media role. “I just love Vegas,” he said. “It’s the people that make it special to me. It’s just fun seeing everybody.” Busch turned a lap of 188.719 mph to claim the top starting spot for Sunday’s race. Jeff Gordon was second with a lap at 188.646. Ryan Newman qualified third and was followed by Dale Earnhardt Jr. and Kyle Busch. Kyle Busch held the previous track record

Isaac Brekken / The Associated Press

Kurt Busch (2) watches NASCAR Sprint Cup Shelby American qualifying Friday in Las Vegas. Busch won the pole. of 185.995 mph. In all, 18 drivers bettered that speed. Busch, who is winless in nine previous starts at Las Vegas, credited new crew chief Steve Addington for his strong qualifying run. Addington was Kyle Busch’s crew chief for Kyle’s win here last year. He was fired in October from Joe Gibbs Racing, and Kurt Busch hired him in December for his team. “Steve Addington definitely has his game on for this place,” Kurt Busch said. Only two drivers failed to make the 43-car field, Terry Cook and Casey Mears, who has missed all three of this season’s races.

just as Byrnes’ legs were feeling good again, Texas Rangers pitcher Scott Feldman plunked Byrnes with a pitch in June 2009 that broke his left hand and forced a return to the disabled list. Byrnes then contemplated retirement. “When you can’t be out there doing what you love, my passion for the game waned,” Byrnes said. “It was real difficult dealing with that.” Now Byrnes says his legs feel the best they have in more than two years, and he’s happy to be back on the field. “In a lot of ways I feel like a rookie,” he said. “I’m as excited to be at spring training as I was at the beginning of my career.” Mariners manager Don Wakamatsu is glad to have him. “Energy. You love guys that play the game with passion,” he said. “He’s definitely been known for that.” Byrnes figures he’ll fit in well with a loose Mariners clubhouse. He had similar environments in Oakland and Arizona, and was such a hit with fans that he landed his own TV show in Arizona — it gave viewers a look into his personal life that lasted two years and earned a local Emmy award. “I don’t really know how much longer I’m going to play,” Byrnes said. “I don’t really care. For me I’m looking at this as I’m playing for the moment.”

Phillies manager Manuel does it his way A character in the clubhouse, his results have been unquestioned in leading Philadelphia By Rob Maaddi The Associated Press

CLEARWATER, Fla. — Wherever he goes, Charlie Manuel leaves a trail of laughter. The Philadelphia Phillies manager can lift anyone’s spirits with a simple greeting. Whether he’s chatting with reporters, talking to players or sitting in a meeting with coaches, the folksy skipper almost always has something funny to say. After the Phillies held their first full-squad workout of spring training, Manuel was asked about the speech he gave to his team. This time, the message was simple. “Win. That’s what we’re here for,” Manuel told his players. The Phillies fell two wins short of repeating as World Series champions last year. They’re trying to become the first NL team to win three straight pennants in 66 years. Surely, Manuel had more to say than just, “win.” Or, did he save his best stuff for opening day? “I don’t got no A-material,” said Manuel, entering his sixth season as Phillies manager. “I had a little pad and, hell, I never even looked at it. Whatever comes into my mind, I let it out. My talks are always different because different stuff comes out. One day it’s lingo, one day it’s hillbilly, one day it’s Northern Virginia. Some of it might be in Japanese. I just let it come out. Whatever you get on that day. Are my speeches inconsistent? Without a doubt.” A few minutes later, Manuel zoned out while pitching coach Rich Dubee answered some questions. Then, with Dubee still talking, Manuel interrupted to chat with a reporter. That’s typical Charlie. If something comes to mind, he says it. Doesn’t matter what else is going on around him. “I think one of the enjoyments of life is being a people person just because I can go somewhere and sit and talk to somebody,” Manuel said. “Where I come from, I could go and sit on the fountain, that’s where people drink a lot of wine and stuff. I could sit there and talk to them, too. Seriously. I mean that. I tell people all the time, people I’m around and people I like, I pull for you. That don’t mean you’re soft or mean or happy. “I’d like our players to feel the same way, then I could get the

most out of them. If you work for me and I make you happy or I try to make you happy and I pay you good and take care of you, I think that you’ll work better for me. If I can treat you as good as I possibly can, you’ll work harder for me and you’ll play harder for me. If you’re honest and consistent, you need those kind of people around you, too.” Manuel is very popular in the clubhouse. Veteran players love playing for him and he makes young guys feel comfortable right from the start. “He’s making me feel like I’m at home,” said outfielder Domonic Brown, a top prospect in his first major league camp. “He’s a player’s coach. In batting practice, he’s talking to you, helping you out. He’s one of those guys you want to play for.” Hall of Famer Mike Schmidt, a member of Philadelphia’s 1980 championship team, said Manuel is the “perfect manager” for these Phillies. “He knows how to let them play. He knows how to crack the whip when he has to,” said Schmidt, in camp as a guest instructor. “He’s more like a father to them. It’s important in today’s game to have the personality he has.” Manuel was far from the people’s choice when former general manager Ed Wade hired him to replace Larry Bowa after the 2005 season. Most fans wanted Jim Leyland, who was available at the time. The media criticized the move and Manuel was scrutinized intensely. He was unfairly ridiculed for his accent

— a thick Appalachian drawl — and people poked fun at his use of grammar and elocution. When Pat Gillick replaced Wade as GM after the 2005 season, fans were hoping the new man in charge would bring in his own guy. But Gillick had a strong feeling about Manuel. “I didn’t think I needed to make a change,” said Gillick, now a senior adviser to GM Ruben Amaro Jr. “The most important thing is not the Xs and the Os. The most important thing is keeping the players in a frame of mind that they want to come to the park, they want to have fun and they want to win every day. Charlie is able to do that. He’s a player’s manager. They know he wants to win and he has a passion and love for the game and they feel that he wants every one of his players to succeed. He’s very supportive of his players.” Manuel finally won over the city when he led the Phillies to their second World Series title in ’08. Instead of booing him when he makes a pitching change, fans chant “Charlie! Charlie! Charlie!” anytime he comes out to argue with an umpire. Manuel even has his own weekly television show in Philadelphia. Suddenly, that goofy accent is cute and unique. Everybody wants an interview, and Manuel doesn’t mind the attention — though he’s not too fond of the spray makeup some television stations use on guests. “I knew I wasn’t very handsome, but ...,” Manuel quipped. Everyone in the room cracked up.


C8 Saturday, February 27, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

Big Ten talks expansion, but not everyone is on board with the plan By David Mercer

Red alert! Eastern Washington getting new artificial turf

The Associated Press

By Nicholas K. Geranios

CHAMPAIGN, Ill. — Big Ten University presidents and athletic directors talk about a handful of factors that they say will decide whether the conference expands. But listen closely and it sounds like one factor outweighs them all: Money. The Big Ten generates more than any other conference in the country, thanks in part to its one-of-a-kind Big Ten Network. And no one in the conference, not even enthusiastic expansion advocates such as Wisconsin athletic director Barry Alvarez, wants to sacrifice a dime of the roughly $22 million each school gets a year. “You just don’t jump into the league and get a full share of what everyone else in this league has established over time,” Alvarez said. “I think someone has to buy their way into the league.” Alvarez sees expansion as a path toward the kind of football title game that keeps the SEC and other conferences on national TV and fans’ radar after Thanksgiving, when the Big Ten typically begins a multiweek break before the bowls. “You take a look at the championship week in December and we’re non-players,” said Alvarez, the former coach who led Wisconsin to football prominence. “We’re irrelevant.” Texas, Missouri, Rutgers, Syracuse, Pitt and Notre Dame have all been mentioned as possible targets since the Big Ten announced in December that it was evaluating the possibility of expanding the 11-team conference. “If you look at the college landscape across the country, look at television contracts that are coming up over the next 5-8 years, this is probably the right time for us to see if there is any value in trying to add a team or teams,” Ohio State athletic director Gene Smith said at the time. The three big factors Big Ten presidents and athletic directors say any new member would have to bring to the discussion are academic credentials, a strong geographic fit and money. Stanley Ikenberry was the president at Illinois the last time the Big Ten expanded, adding Penn State in 1990. He says the decision to admit Penn State was driven less by money than by academics — the Nittany Lions were a good scholarly fit as long as they didn’t cost the conference money. Ikenberry, now back as interim president while Illinois searches for a new leader, acknowledges that this time, money will be a much bigger factor. Schools around the country are struggling to pay their bills, and no conference pays its members more than the Big Ten, thanks in large part to its TV network. Neither the Big Ten nor the network discusses its finances publicly and both declined requests for interviews. But according to tax forms the nonprofit conference is required to make public, it generated $217.7 million and paid each school about $18.8 million in 2007, the most recent year for which tax forms are available. The next year, according to the Sports Business Journal, the new TV network added another $66 million to the pot. That pushed the per-team payout to about $22 million each, a figure officials from several Big Ten schools confirm remains accurate. The next most prosperous conference, the SEC, paid its member schools about $11 million each in 2007, according to tax documents. The Pac 10 — now considering expansion and the creation of a TV network, too — paid its members from about $7 million to $11.5 million in 2007, while the ACC pays from $11.2 to $12.2 million each, the Big 12 about $7 million to $12 million to each school and the Big East $4.5 million or less to its schools. The moneymaker the SEC has that the Big Ten lacks is a football championship game. The SEC says it made $14.3 million off its title game last year. But David Carter, an economist at Southern California who studies sports, doubts a Big Ten game would generate that much money, certainly not right away. “You have to look back at just how embedded the SEC is, their deal with CBS, their incredible tradition,” he said.

The Associated Press

Charles Rex Arbogast / The Associated Press

Big Ten Network studio floor director Jordan Horras organizes the set for the network’s basketball show in Chicago earlier this month. While some in the Big Ten want to expand the conference, others say they fear splitting sizable payouts with new teams.

“We’ve created such an asset in the Big Ten channel. I cannot see our 11 institutions simply saying we’re going to divide our pie up into more pieces from Day 1.” — Michigan athletic director Bill Martin

Even if it did approach the SEC game, that’s still not enough money to guarantee that existing members wouldn’t give up some money by expanding. And its clear any new team will, somehow, have to add at least enough money to prevent current members from giving anything up. “We’ve created such an asset in the Big Ten channel,” Michigan athletic director Bill Martin said, echoing Alvarez. “I cannot see our 11 institutions simply saying we’re going to divide our pie up into more pieces from Day 1.” Illinois’ athletic director Ron Guenther doesn’t even want a title game. He doubts fans would pay to go to one and then turn around and head to a bowl a couple of weeks later. Geography, another of the key factors, really boils down to money, too. First, athletic directors like Guenther say they’d like any addition to be contiguous with the



Up! r e e

current Big Ten or close to it. Talking about Texas, Guenther foresees big, expensive travel headaches for sports like soccer and volleyball that already can’t cover their costs. “You’d have to really restructure the way you’re currently competing,” he said. The second piece of the geographic consideration is television: Expansion makes more sense if it turns big TV markets like New York or Texas’ big cities into Big Ten markets, both for the Big Ten Network and CBS, ESPN and ABC. Penn State, according to University of Chicago economist Allen Sanderson, hasn’t delivered as much of the East Coast TV audience as the Big Ten would have liked. “For New Yorkers, they think Penn State is somewhere right around California,” he said. Few of the schools mentioned as potential Big Ten targets have said anything publicly about the possibility. Notre Dame insists it

isn’t interested and Longhorns AD DeLoss Dodds told The AP this week that Texas hasn’t been approached by the Big Ten — in spite of media reports to the contrary — and is happy in the Big 12. Alvarez said recently that Big Ten commissioner Jim Delany could make a recommendation to conference presidents on expansion as soon as this summer. When a decision is made, Carter thinks the Big Ten will expand. “The allure of being able to extend the footprint of the conference and the potential to generate sizable incremental revenue,” he said, “makes all the sense of the world.” Ikenberry disagrees. He was a key figure in bringing Penn State on board. Speaking in the same campus office he occupied when the Nittany Lions joined almost two decades ago, he says that, in addition to protecting their revenue stream, universities have something else to guard. “There’s a lot of tradition and, as the Big Ten changes, that tradition gets tweaked over time,” he said. “Wise heads at the end of the day may conclude that, yes, there are a number of theoretical options out there for possible new members of the conference, but, at the end of the day, the Big Ten tradition is better preserved with the status quo.”

CHENEY, Wash. — The nicknames are already flying and Eastern Washington University hasn’t even begun installing its new artificial turf. The Slaughterhouse. The Blood Rug. The Bordello Bowl. Athletic director Bill Chaves was seeking attention last month and sure got it when he announced that the turf would be red. “The uniqueness of the red field was able to generate an amazing amount of publicity,” Chaves said. It also has generated donations. Michael Roos, an Eastern Washington alumnus who is a lineman for the NFL’s Tennessee Titans, kicked the drive off with a $500,000 donation. ESPN broadcaster Colin Cowherd, also an EWU graduate, threw in $50,000. Money continues to pour in toward the $1 million needed to roll out the red carpet on Sept. 18 against Montana. Eastern Washington, located in this suburb outside Spokane, has long been a successful FCS program in the Big Sky Conference. But the Eagles have never gotten much national recognition, or even that much local attention. Attendance is usually around 5,000 for football games at Woodward Field, a tiny stadium on the edge of town that is surrounded by wheat fields. The best-known artificial turf in the nation is the blue field at Boise State, and Chaves was visiting that campus last July when the red light bulb went off in his head. “It was the middle of July and people were coming with cameras,” Chaves said. “It was like a scene out of ‘Field of Dreams.’ You lay it down and people will come.” The battered natural grass at Woodward Field was due to be replaced by artificial turf. Chaves saw no reason the field couldn’t reflect the team’s red and white colors. Artificial turf comes in many colors, but typically they are used in end zones and midfield logos. Boise State has been the notable exception since Georgia-based FieldTurf laid down the Broncos’ all-blue field 23 years ago, and the University of New Haven followed suit with blue turf last year. FieldTurf, the biggest supplier of artificial turf, is talking to a couple of colleges about colored turf, but said there is no rush

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to use colors other than green. Company spokesman John Belanger, who declined to name the schools because the deals were not complete, says that using different colors does not appear to hurt performance. If fundraising remains on track, Eastern will begin installing its red turf in June and play its first game on the field against archrival Montana on Sept. 18. The concept isn’t popular in the Grizzlies’ hometown. The Missoulian newspaper editorialized for a ban on non-green turf. “We are hidebound traditionalists,” the editorial said. “And we know that red fades in the sun. What is EWU going to do when faced with a pink football field? And what if there is a major injury on the field? How will we see how much blood the player lost?” Chaves said he has been assured the turf will not fade to pink, although it will turn a lighter shade of red over time. The Big Sky Conference has no objections. “Just as long as the field remains regulation size we see no problem,” said Tanner Gooch, a league spokesman in Salt Lake City. Boosters say the red turf is actually a green idea. Replacing the natural grass will allow EWU to save an estimated 300,000 gallons of water per year. There are other issues to consider. Eastern has made the FCS playoffs four times in the past six years, and nobody wants a strange field to mess with that record of success. There’s also a question of how the red will appear on television. Will the players in red jerseys get lost in the background? Will the brown football blend in when it is thrown? Will uniforms get red stains? Good questions all, with no immediate answers. But Chaves is motivated by a desire to get more fans in the seats. “If it takes something unique to get folks out of Spokane, this might be the spur that gets them out there,” he said. Eastern football coach Beau Baldwin sees one important advantage in the red rug. “It’s huge for recruiting because potential student-athletes can see the progress we are making and the positive direction of our program,” he said. “It’s bound to bring more exposure.”

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D BUSINESS How are home sales doing across the West? see Page D3. OREGON OSU is closer to building a marine mammal center, see Page D2.


Less room for high schoolers at COCC Students struggle to get into classes as enrollment swells By Sheila G. Miller The Bulletin

It’s no big secret that Central Oregon Community College is overcrowded. But the crowding is an issue not just for COCC students, but also for high school students looking to get a leg up and earn some college credits during the school day. While administrators say the advanced course work helps keep students engaged and in-

terested in learning, the number of Bend-La Pine students taking classes at COCC is down this year, and some administrators believe overcrowding at the college is to blame. In Redmond, students can earn an advanced diploma that proves college readiness by taking at least nine COCC credits each term and completing at least 27 college credits, earning C grades or better. Students can take classes at the

Redmond or Bend campus or online. Bend-La Pine Schools doesn’t offer an advanced diploma like Redmond, but the district does allow students to take classes at COCC under the Expanded Options program. But with COCC’s enrollment increasing more than 45 percent over the past two years, getting a spot in the classes students want and need at a time that works with their high school schedules

is getting more difficult. “My sense is the students who meet the timelines, who meet application deadlines and get their testing done tend to be in better shape than those that are waiting or delaying,” said Bend High counselor Gary Whitley. “In the past when numbers were low it was not a problem to find a class.” That’s changed. During fall 2009, Chief Academic Officer Vicki Van Buren said, 42 students took classes at COCC. They earned 33 high school credits and 227 college

quarter credits during that time. In the winter, 35 students earned 26 high school credits and 183 college credits. That’s fewer than in fall and winter of 2008, when 55 students and 40 students took courses at COCC, respectively, and BendLa Pine Schools counselors believe the numbers may be down because of overcrowding at COCC. Debbie McKeown, a counselor at Summit, has seen fewer students get into the classes they want and need at COCC. See COCC / D7

Special Olympics start with a splash

In Redmond, federal grant could lead to smaller water bills By Diane S.W. Lee The Bulletin

Redmond residents could see their water bills shrink a little thanks to a $671,933 federal grant for five proposed renewable-energy projects. “It means we can do some projects that otherwise may cost the public, which we can do on the federal dime,” said City Manager David Brandt. “To us, it is always a savings.” The grant will be used to replace outdated equipment with more energy-efficient machinery — a move projected to save the city $37,046 annually in energy costs. Brandt said rate payers may benefit in lower water bills. “All the individual equipment and improvements we are making are all designed to save energy, and by doing that we of course don’t have to pay for that energy, and we can pass that savings to the rate payer,” Brandt said. The projects, funded through the federal economic stimulus bill, are anticipated to create a total of 24 new jobs in design engineering, manufacturing and electrical construction fields in the Redmond area, according to Shannon Taylor, Redmond’s Wastewater Division manager. See Redmond / D8

Printing error in student newspaper causes flap at COCC Rob Kerr / The Bulletin

By Sheila G. Miller The Bulletin


ark Rae, 40, sends up a splash as he crashes into the 41-degree Deschutes River on Friday night with his team from Cascade Disposal at the annual Polar Plunge. The Plunge is a fundraiser for the Special Olympics and kicks off the weekend-long Special Olympics Oregon Regional Winter Games, which start at 9 a.m. today at Mt. Bachelor. Nearly 175

athletes representing 13 Oregon counties will compete in the event. Spectators are welcome at no charge.

Kohl’s prepares for its grand opening in Bend By David Holley 97


Bend Parkway

Dresses, purses, shoes, slacks, towels, toys, vacuums and even a picnic set — they’re among the diverse items found in Bend’s new Kohl’s store, which managers tout as a one-stop shop. Set to open Sunday at 9 a.m. in Bend River Promenade — and fully staffed with 120 new full- and part-time employees — Central Oregon’s newest department store is geared to meet the needs of men and women alike, said Sonny Pooni, Kohl’s district manager for Oregon and Vancouver, Wash. In particular, however, Kohl’s targets the busy woman, Pooni said. “(We have) anything she might need — anything besides milk, I guess,” he said. On the surface, Bend’s Kohl’s appears like many other department stores: Walk inside, and you’re immediately met with racks of the newest fashions for teens and a counter filled with men’s and women’s jewelry ranging from cross-shaped necklaces to Bulova watches. The 64,000-square-foot store has Levi’s jeans for men and Lee Jeans for women. It has toys for toddlers, video games and other electronics for older children and plenty of other options for adults. Kohl’s current inventory is fo-


BUS 97


Boyd Acres Rd.

The Bulletin

Bend River Promenade


A student conflict that raised questions about the relationship between free speech on campus and a college’s code of conduct ended suddenly Friday after Central Oregon Community College administrators dismissed a complaint against the student newspaper’s editor-in-chief. The complaint, which stemmed from an editorial that criticized the student council, was dismissed Friday evening, hours after an informal hearing examining the issue. Don Iler, 25, the editor-in-chief of The Broadside, wrote two Feb. 3 editorials critical of the Associated Students of Central Oregon Community College, the school’s student council. The editorials appeared below a header titled “news” instead of “voices,” which is the name of the newspaper’s editorial page, which Iler said was an “egregious error.” See Broadside / D8

Mt. Washington Dr. 97


r Mk

t. Rd .

Anders Ramberg / The Bulletin

Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin

Kendall Bixler, left, and Jenn Simon make last-minute adjustments to merchandise on displays while preparing Kohl’s department store Friday evening for the store’s opening on Sunday. cused toward spring and summer, said Store Manager Kevin Curry, with products like sunglasses and sandals filling a section of the store, along with brightly colored purses and jewelry. The back of the store — lit with high-efficiency lighting to help make this Kohl’s meet Leadership in Energy and Environmen-

tal Design standards — is stuffed with shoes, towels, bed spreads, picture frames, candles and a temporary station built to sign customers up for Kohl’s charge cards. Pooni and Curry said customers who qualify for a card will receive a 20 percent discount off everything in the store for about the next 30 days.

Those who don’t qualify will receive 15 percent off, Pooni said. Bend isn’t alone in receiving a new Kohl’s. Five other stores are opening nationally in March, with more coming in May. Pooni said Kohl’s has opened 131 stores during the last two years, bringing the Menomonee Falls, Wis.-

based company’s store count to 1,067. That’s only partially telling of Kohl’s success. While most businesses’ sales shrank during the recession, Kohl’s boomed. In its quarterly financial report, released Thursday, Kohl’s announced its fourth quarter net income rose by 28 percent compared with last year, from $336 million to $431 million. For all of 2009, net income was $991 million, compared with $885 million in 2008. Analysts who cover retail told the Los Angeles Times that customers want discounts, coupons and midpriced products during this recession, which is why Kohl’s is doing so well. See Kohl’s / D7

Correction In a story headlined “Nurse sues doctor over lockup; hospital settles,” which appeared Wednesday, Feb. 24, 2010, on Page C1, it was stated that “Belinda Hallcraft” was the maiden name of “Belinda Sue Whipp.” In fact, they are two separate people. Belinda Sue Whipp sued St. Charles Bend and two doctors alleging she was unlawfully held in a mental health facility. Brenda Hallcraft sued Deschutes County to have her concealed weapons permit reinstated. Statements made in the story in connection with “Whipp” relate only to Whipp and not to Hallcraft. Statements made in the story in connection with “Hallcraft” relate only to Hallcraft and not to Whipp. The Bulletin regrets the error.

D2 Saturday, February 27, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

Eugene looking for places for homeless to camp By Edward Russo The Register-Guard

EUGENE — Eugene businesswoman Sue Scott has let homeless people live in trailers and motor homes on her property for two years. And she hasn’t regretted a minute of it. In fact, she recommends that other business owners do the same thing. “I had all the fears that most people do,� she said. “What about the trash that may be left behind? What about the old car that may be left? And all that stuff. But I said OK. And you know what? I’m glad I did.� Scott, an owner of Scott & Sons Towing, is one of 12 Eugene business owners who participate in the city’s homeless vehicle camping program. And with more people living on Eugene streets, the city and St. Vincent de Paul are looking for more people like Scott business or property owners willing to let homeless people camp in vehicles on their land. St. Vincent de Paul oversees different vehicle camping programs — one for homeless people with children and one for childless people. The agency manages 15 places in Eugene and one in Springfield for families with children. Most of the spaces are at churches. Only nine of the Eugene spots are currently occupied. But the demand by people without children for vehicle camping spots is much greater. St. Vincent de Paul manages 21 locations where vehicle camping is allowed for childless couples or individuals. However, the agency has a waiting list with 50 to 60 groups of homeless people who need a place to go. “I need more spots,� said Keith Heath of St. Vincent de Paul, who manages the vehicle camping program for people without children. A count of homeless people in Lane County taken last month found 3,971 people who did not have housing, a 50 percent jump over the number of homeless people counted last year. The homeless people were living in temporary shelters, or sleeping in cars, under bridges and in other areas.

L B   Compiled from Bulletin staff reports

Jury sides with doctor in confinement lawsuit A Deschutes County Circuit Court jury determined Friday that a Bend doctor did not act improperly when she placed a former St. Charles Bend nurse on a psychiatric hold in 2006. The nurse, Belinda Whipp, sued the hospital and two doctors, saying she was “unlawfully confined� at the Sage View residential psychiatric facility because the doctors believed she was suicidal. The hospital settled with Whipp, and her case against Dr. William Larry Campbell was dismissed by a judge.

After a four-day trial, the jury reached its verdict in Whipp’s case against Dr. Helenka Marcinek after about an hour of deliberation, said Gordon Welborn, Marcinek’s attorney. “The issues in the case dealt with threats of suicide, and I think the evidence we presented shows (doctors) have to take suicide threats very seriously,� Welborn said. “The evidence showed that in this case, her threats were promptly and appropriately dealt with by St. Charles and Dr. Marcinek.� Whipp’s attorney, Thomas Doyle, could not be reached for comment Friday.

ReStore set to open in La Pine on Friday The Habitat for Humanity ReStore is opening a new location at 52684 U.S. Highway 97 in La Pine on Friday. The La Pine ReStore is currently seeking donations of furniture, appliances, doors with frames, vinyl windows, cabinets, flooring, tools, electrical, plumbing, hardware, lighting and tile. Products are resold to the public at about half the retail cost. Volunteers are needed to help staff the store, which will be open Thursdays through Saturdays from 9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.

State OKs $9M in funding for marine mammal center By Lori Toblas The Oregonian

NEWPORT — The Hatfield Marine Science Center just got one step closer to realizing its dream of a new Marine Mammal/Marine Genomics Center. Both legislative chambers have unanimously passed House Bill 3643, which shifts $9 million from the Oregon State University’s capital construction budget to the marine mammal project. Assuming Gov. Ted Kulongoski signs the bill, researchers at Hatfield hope that amount will be enough to win $16 million in federal funding from the National Institute of Standards and Technology, also called NIST. Combined, that would be $25 million, enough to build the new center. “This would establish a unique center, a university-based center for the study of marine mammals,� said Scott Baker, associate director of the Marine Mammal Institute. “It would be the largest

in the U.S. “It will give us the unique capacity to advance technology for the study of and protection of marine mammals, including satellite tagging, advanced studies of life history and analyses of genetics diversity.� Genomics is working with genes but at the level of an entire genome. “Where we once would have looked at three or four genes, now we can look at thousands in each individual,� Baker said. The Hatfield Center first applied for funding from NIST about three years ago and ranked in the top seven out of 93 proposals, but only two were funded. The center tried again in 2009 and scored among the top proposals, but the state failed to come up with the necessary matching funds. “When the university came back and showed me the notes that NIST put on their proposal

it was very, very striking,� said Rep. Jean Cowan, D-Newport, who sponsored the bill. “It said things like the ‘project was scientifically and technically excellent’ and that the research ‘plays to the current strengths of the OSU faculty and the greater research community housed at Hatfield Marine Science Center.’ But they also noted that cost share funding had not been secured. That was the real challenge.� The Coastal Caucus, made up of nine legislative members in the House and Senate with districts on the coast, helped push the bill through, Cowan said. If the project is completed, it would add about 100 new faculty and staff at Hatfield and bring $9 million to $15 million to Oregon’s economy, according to OSU President Ed Ray. “As an economist, I look at that as a pretty good deal. The leadership of the Coastal Caucus in securing the funding has been invaluable.�

O B  Freed man sues over murder convictions PORTLAND — A man released after spending a decade in prison for the killings of three people has filed lawsuits seeking $21.5 million from Oregon and Polk County officials for wrongful conviction and imprisonment. The suits filed Friday by 43year-old Scott Cannon came almost 10 years after he was convicted of killing Jason Kinser, Suzan Osborne and Celesta Graves near Salem. A lawsuit filed in federal court in Portland seeks $20 million from Polk County and several

individuals. A state court suit seeks $1.5 million from the state of Oregon. Cannon has maintained he is innocent. Ballistics tests used to convict him were later discredited, and prosecutors dropped plans for a new trial after finding that evidence had been destroyed.

Portland man arrested in hit and run case ASTORIA — A Portland driver has been arraigned on accusations he intentionally struck a bicyclist on U.S. Highway 101 south of Seaside. Stephan Joseph Fox is in the

Clatsop County Jail on charges of assault, attempted murder and felony hit and run. Bail has been set at $250,000. Prosecutor Ron Brown says the 23-year-old “just took off� after hitting Seaside chiropractor Seth Goldstein in November. Authorities who responded to the crash found Fox in the woods after locating his abandoned truck. Brown says Fox had been getting treatment for “mental issues� in the months since the crash. Goldstein, meanwhile, has been receiving physical therapy. Brown says the cyclist will likely need it for years to come. — From wire reports

President George H.W. Bush declares that ‘Iraq’s army is defeated’ in 1991 The Associated Press Today is Saturday, Feb. 27, the 58th day of 2010. There are 307 days left in the year. TODAY’S HIGHLIGHT IN HISTORY On Feb. 27, 1960, the U.S. Olympic hockey team defeated the Soviets 3-2 at the Winter Games in Squaw Valley, Calif. (The U.S. team went on to win the gold medal.) ON THIS DATE In 1801, the District of Columbia was placed under the jurisdiction of Congress. In 1807, poet Henry Wadsworth Longfellow was born in Portland, Maine. In 1861, in Warsaw, Russian troops fired on a crowd protesting Russian rule over Poland; five marchers were killed. In 1922, the Supreme Court, in Leser v. Garnett, unanimously upheld the 19th Amendment to the Constitution, which guaranteed the right of women to vote. In 1933, Germany’s parliament building, the Reichstag, was gutted by fire. Chancellor Adolf Hitler, blaming the Communists, used the fire as justification for suspending civil liberties. In 1939, the Supreme Court, in National Labor Relations Board

T O D AY I N H I S T O R Y v. Fansteel Metallurgical Corp., outlawed sit-down strikes. In 1951, the 22nd Amendment to the Constitution, limiting a president to two terms of office, was ratified. In 1973, members of the American Indian Movement occupied the hamlet of Wounded Knee in South Dakota, the site of the 1890 massacre of Sioux men, women and children. (The occupation lasted until May.) In 1979, Jane M. Byrne confounded Chicago’s Democratic political machine as she upset Mayor Michael A. Bilandic to win their party’s mayoral primary. (Byrne went on to win the election.) In 1991, President George H.W. Bush declared that “Kuwait is liberated, Iraq’s army is defeated,� and announced that the allies would suspend combat operations at midnight, Eastern time. TEN YEARS AGO Texas Gov. George W. Bush’s campaign released a letter to New York Cardinal John O’Connor in which the Republican presidential candidate said he deeply regretted “causing

needless offense� by making a campaign appearance at Bob Jones University, a South Carolina school whose leaders had espoused anti-Catholic views. FIVE YEARS AGO Pope John Paul II made a surprise first public appearance after surgery, appearing at his Rome hospital window. The Iraqi government announced the capture of Sabawi Ibrahim al-Hassan, Saddam Hussein’s half brother and former adviser. Academy Awards went to “Million Dollar Baby,� director Clint Eastwood, star Hilary Swank and Morgan Freeman. ONE YEAR AGO President Barack Obama told Marines at Camp Lejeune, N.C. that he would end combat operations in Iraq by Aug. 31, 2010, and open a new era of diplomacy in the Middle East. The Rocky Mountain News ceased publishing after nearly 150 years in business. TODAY’S BIRTHDAYS Actress Joanne Woodward is 80. Actress Elizabeth Taylor is 78. Consumer advocate Ralph

Nader is 76. Opera singer Mirella Freni is 75. Actress Barbara Babcock is 73. Actor Howard Hesseman is 70. Actress Debra Monk is 61. Rock singer-musician Neal Schon (Journey) is 56. Rock musician Adrian Smith (Iron Maiden) is 53. Actor Timothy Spall is 53. Rock musician Paul Humphreys (Orchestral Manoeuvres in the Dark) is 50. Country singer Johnny Van Zant (Van Zant) is 50. Rock musician Leon Mobley (Ben Harper and the Innocent Criminals) is 49. Basketball Hallof-Famer James Worthy is 49. Actor Adam Baldwin is 48. Actor Grant Show is 48. Rock musician Mike Cross (Sponge) is 45. Actor Donal Logue (DOH’-nuhl LOHG) is 44. Rhythm-and-blues singer Chilli (TLC) is 39. Rock musician Jeremy Dean (Nine Days) is 38. Rhythm-and-blues singer Roderick Clark is 37. Country-rock musician Shonna Tucker (Drive-By Truckers) is 32. Chelsea Clinton is 30. Rhythm-and-blues singer Bobby Valentino is 30. Singer Josh Groban is 29. Actress Kate Mara is 27. THOUGHT FOR TODAY “There is no inevitability in history except as men make it.� — Felix Frankfurter U.S. Supreme Court Justice (1882-1965)

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

Theft — A purse was reported stolen at 8:17 a.m. Feb. 24, in the 1300 block of Northeast Third Street. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at 11:54 a.m. Feb. 24, in the 1100 block of Southwest Brookswood Boulevard. Theft — A propane tank was reported stolen at 3:02 p.m. Feb. 24, in the 20000 block of Romaine Village Way. Theft — A theft was reported at 6:51 p.m. Feb. 24, in the area of Northwest Franklin Avenue and Northwest Wall Street. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 7:28 p.m. Feb. 24, in the 3100 block of North U.S. Highway 97. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 12:34 a.m. Feb. 25, in the area of Grand Targhee Drive and Parrell Road. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at 8:35 a.m. Feb. 25, in the 21200 block of Darnel Avenue. Criminal mischief — Damage to a vehicle was reported at 9:36 a.m. Feb. 25, in the 20700 block of Liberty Lane. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 10:50 a.m. Feb. 25, in the 1200 block of Northeast Dawson Drive. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 12:55 p.m. Feb. 25, in the area of Via Diamante and Via Toscana. Theft — A theft was reported at 3:07 p.m. Feb. 25, in the 22100 block of Neff Road. Criminal mischief — Damage to a vehicle was reported at 3:47 p.m. Feb. 25, in the 20600 block of Couples Lane. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 4:17 p.m. Feb. 25, in the 100 block of Southeast Reed Market Road. DUII — Jose Ramon Ortiz, 48, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 6:24 p.m. Feb. 25, in the area of Southeast Ninth Street and Southeast Wilson Avenue. Theft — A bicycle was reported stolen at 7:20 p.m. Feb. 25, in the 900 block of Northwest Brooks Street. DUII — Gina Marie Graziano, 43, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 7:58 p.m. Feb. 25, in the 2200 block of Northeast Second Street. DUII — Kimberly Gerhard, 43, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 8:55 p.m. Feb. 25, in the 2200 block of Northeast Second Street. Theft — A wallet was reported stolen at 9:07 p.m. Feb. 25, in the 2600 block of Northeast U.S. Highway 20. Theft — An iPod and cell phone

were reported stolen at 10:07 p.m. Feb. 25, in the 1400 block of Southeast Reed Market Road. Redmond Police Department

Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported and an arrest made at 8:50 p.m. Feb. 25, in the 200 block of Northwest Canal Boulevard. Criminal mischief — A slashed tire was reported at 9:44 a.m. Feb. 25, in the 3200 block of Southwest Pumice Avenue. Deschutes County Sheriff’s Office

Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 7:34 p.m. Feb. 25, in the area of Mount Bachelor. Theft — A theft was reported at 6:04 p.m. Feb. 25, in the 51600 block of Coach Road in La Pine. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 2:14 p.m. Feb. 25, in the 64600 block of Bruce Avenue in Tumalo. Burglary — A burglary was reported at 9:36 a.m. Feb. 25, in the 64800 block of Deschutes Market Road in Bend. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 7:52 a.m. Feb. 25, in the area of Baker Road and U.S. Highway 97. Theft — A dog was reported stolen at 7:23 a.m. Feb. 25, in the 21900 block of Bear Creek Road in Bend. Oregon State Police

Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 4:56 p.m. Feb. 25, in the area of Pronghorn Club Drive.

BEND FIRE RUNS Thursday 12:32 p.m. — Unauthorized burning, 2653 N.E. Cordata Place. 2:12 p.m. — Building fire, 64671 Bruce Ave., Tumalo. 21 — Medical aid calls.

PETS The following animals have been turned in to the Humane Society of the Ochocos in Prineville or the Humane Society of Redmond animal shelters. You may call the Humane Society of the Ochocos — 541-447-7178 — or check the Web site at for pets being held at the shelter and presumed lost. The Redmond shelter’s telephone number is 541923-0882 — or refer to the Web site at The Bend shelter’s Web site is Redmond

Domestic short-haired cat — Adult male, black and white; found in the 68700 block of George Cyrus Road in Sisters. Domestic short-haired flame point cat — Adult male, white and beige; found in the 900 block of Southwest 15th Street. Domestic short-haired cat — Adult female, orange and white; found near Camp Polk Road in Sisters. Pit bull — Adult female, brindle and white, orange collar; found in the 6200 block of Southwest Zenith Drive.

State police investigate Gresham woman’s death The Associated Press RHODODENDRON — Oregon State Police are investigating the death of a 52-year-old Gresham woman found critically injured on State Highway 26 near Rhododendron. Bridget McGowan died at the scene Thursday night. The state medical examiner’s office said Friday that an autopsy shows her fatal injuries were consistent with being run over by a vehicle. Lt. Gregg Hastings says investigators have confirmed

there was an earlier argument involving McGowan and her 22year-old daughter, who had been visiting at a nearby cabin rented by McGowan. Hastings says police have not confirmed a witness report that the woman may have fallen from a pickup prior to her death. A white Dodge pickup driven by the woman’s daughter was later stopped by police. Hastings says both the daughter and a boyfriend who was with her are cooperating with the investigation.

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2,238.26 NASDAQ CLOSE CHANGE +4.04 +.18%

STOC K S R E P O R T For a complete listing of stocks, including mutual funds, see Pages D4-5



10,325.26 DOW JONES CLOSE CHANGE +4.23 +.04%



Ten-year CLOSE 3.59 treasury CHANGE -1.37%

Larger claims push the insurer to increase its reserves New York Times News Service

Umpqua Bank said Friday that it acquired the banking operations of Tacoma, Wash.based Rainier Pacific Bank in a purchase and assumption agreement with the Federal Deposit Insurance Corp., the second FDIC-assisted transaction for Umpqua Bank this year following its Jan. 22 acquisition of Seattle-based EvergreenBank. As of Dec. 31, Rainier Pacific Bank had $718 million in assets and $446 million in deposits, including approximately $327 million of core deposits. Friday’s acquisition announcement follows a decision by the Washington Department of Financial Institutions to close Rainier Pacific Bank and have the FDIC accept the receivership. Umpqua Bank participated in a competitive bid process with the FDIC. Earlier Friday, regulators also shut down Carson River Community Bank in Carson City, Nev. Its deposits will be assumed by Reno, Nev.based Heritage Bank of Nevada. Friday’s closures were the 21st and 22nd this year of federally insured banks.

CLOSE 1,104.49 S&P 500 CHANGE +1.55 +.14%

Deal in place to sell fast-food chains

The American International Group said on Friday that it lost about $11 billion last year, surprising analysts and showing the long-term risks inherent in the types of large, complex insurance coverage that the company once pioneered. To increase its reserves to pay future claims, the company set aside $2.7 billion on a pretax basis, accounting for a big portion of its loss. This indicates that AIG is experiencing significantly larger claims than

it expected when it sold the insurance, most of it more than seven years ago, long before its government rescue in late 2008. Fitch Ratings responded by putting the company’s property and casualty subsidiaries on a negative watch for their financial strength ratings. Financial strength ratings are indicators of an insurer’s ability to pay claims, and are separate from credit ratings. Shares of AIG fell nearly 10 percent Friday, or $2.74, to close at $24.77.

Officials of AIG said claims were growing faster than reserves in just two lines of insurance and emphasized that it still had ample resources overall to pay claims. AIG’s chief executive, Robert Benmosche, said in a statement that despite the losses, “Our team has made great progress during the year in executing our strategic restructuring plan.” The plan involves shrinking the sprawling company to a more manageable size, and generating money to repay the federal government.

Home sales in West inch up in January

Gross domestic product measures the value of all goods and services produced within the United States. GDP quarterly growth Seasonally adjusted at annual rates


6 percent 5 4 3 2 1 0 -1 -2 -3 -4 -5 -6 -7 I II III IV I II III IV I II III IV I II III IV 2006



Ben Margot / The Associated Press file photo

A home is advertised for sale in January in Alameda, Calif. Home sales in the West grew slightly last month from sales in January 2009, but the median price fell 6 percent.

LOS ANGELES — Home sales inched about 3 percent higher in the Western region of the country last month, as homebuyers set out to take advantage of temporary government tax incentives and lock in still-low mortgage interest rates. The modest annual increase benefited from an easy comparison with January 2009 sales, which cratered in the wake of the U.S. financial crisis. Nationally, sales rose 7 percent from January last year, without adjusting for seasonal factors, the National Association of Realtors said Friday. The median price was flat at $164,700. In the West, the median price fell by nearly 6 percent to $203,400. Home sales surged across the 13state region for much of last year, powered largely by homebuyers and investors snapping up bankowned properties in California, Arizona and Nevada. Sales fell nationally around 33 percent from December and by nearly a quarter in the West, however. “Sales have been dropping … but they’re not dropping as quickly as they have been in the rest of the U.S.,” said Celia Chen, senior direc-

tor at Moody’s Some of that decline was likely seasonal, but also a decline in the number of buyers racing to qualify for an $8,000 first-time homebuyer tax credit. Lawmakers ultimately extended the deadline to April 30 and added a $6,500 incentive for repeat buyers, taking some of the urgency out of the dealmaking. Another factor for the sequential dip in sales was the inventory of homes for sale has been shrinking. The supply of homes on the market in the West fell in January to 6.3 months from 8.7 months a year earlier, according to the National Association of Realtors. Throughout the West, the supply of homes under $100,000 stood at just over three months in January; it was around five months for homes below $250,000. Still, sales improved in January across many major Western metros, according to the AP-Re/Max report, which tallies all home sales in the metropolitan statistical areas. The report counts sales filed by all real estate agents, regardless of company affiliation. Eight cities registered annual sales increases last month: Honolulu, Seattle, Albuquerque, N.M., Portland, Phoenix, Boise, Idaho, Las Vegas and Billings, Mont.

Some highlights from the region Steepest price drop: The median home sales price in Las Vegas tumbled 20 percent from a year ago to $120,000 as homebuyers continued to snap up discounted bank-owned properties. Sales jumped 20 percent from last year. Sharpest price gain: San Francisco, where the median price posted an annual increase of about 25 percent to $410,000.


Source: Department of Commerce


CLOSE $16.500 SILVER CHANGE +$0.390

But the increase in reserves shifts attention to the insurance business. AIG said it was advised to increase reserves by its own actuaries and outside consultants after a thorough year-end review. A study last November by the Sanford C. Bernstein & Co. research firm, which found a big shortfall in AIG’s reserves for its property and casualty businesses. Those businesses have been renamed Chartis and are expected to be the backbone of the company after its revamping. The company said the additional reserves were all for Chartis.

Loan modification process will be more transparent if bill becomes law The Bulletin

The Associated Press

Strong growth


By Andrew Moore

By Alex Veiga

CKE Restaurants Inc., parent of fast-food restaurant chains Carl’s Jr. and Hardee’s, said Friday that it would be bought by a private equity firm for $619 million. Thomas H. Lee Partners will acquire the Carpinteria, Calif., company for about $928 million while assuming about $309 million in net debt. The Boston-based private equity firm will offer CKE shareholders a 24 percent premium off Thursday’s closing price, giving them $11.05 in cash for each share. The CKE deal is expected to close in the second quarter of this year if it is approved by shareholders and regulators. But CKE will accept other acquisition proposals until April 6. — From wire reports

$1,118.30 GOLD CLOSE CHANGE +$10.50

The insurer’s 2009 result was just a fraction of the recordbreaking loss of $100 billion that it reported for 2008, which led to the government bailout. Much of last year’s loss came from a fourth-quarter charge taken to reflect a restructuring of its bailout — a one-time charge that AIG has been warning about for months. As part of a debt-for-equity swap with the Federal Reserve Bank of New York, the company removed part of its Fed loan as an asset on its balance sheet, producing a pretax charge of $5.2 billion. That charge was not connected with the company’s core insurance operations.

Oregon firm recalls Yaquina Bay oysters Oregon Oyster Farms has issued a product recall involving oyster meat and oysters in the shell harvested this month from Yaquina Bay. Yaquina Bay oysters have been distributed in five Oregon counties: Lincoln, Lane, Linn, Marion and Multnomah. They are also distributed through one wholesale account in Oregon and at various retail stores and restaurants. The Oregon Department of Agriculture said Friday the recall was prompted by reports of illnesses. Consumption of the oysters may cause nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, malaise, abdominal pain, headache and fever.


AIG posts a loss of $11 billion By Mary Williams Walsh

Umpqua Bank buys another bank


Biggest sales gain: Sales in Honolulu jumped about 65 percent from a year ago. The metro’s median home price was essentially flat from a year ago at $418,500. Largest sales decline: Denver saw sales drop about 14 percent from January 2009. The median sale price in that time, however, surged 23 percent to $195,000.

Housing still shows weakness WASHINGTON — Sales of previously owned homes plunged in January to their lowest level since summer, providing fresh evidence that high unemployment and tight lending standards are outweighing the government’s attempts to prop up the market. The results, the weakest since June, were far worse than forecast and suggest the housing recovery will sputter without government support. The Obama administration has spent billions to keep mortgage rates low and give buyers tax breaks, but both programs are set to end this spring. The housing report was another sign that consumers still aren’t feeling comfortable making sizable purchases, as jobs remain scarce.

Home sales drop In January, existing home sales dropped 7.2 percent, the lowest level since June 2009. Seasonally adjusted annual rate 8 million 6


4 2 0

J F M A M J J A S O N D J* 2009 ’10 * Preliminary

Source: National Association of Realtors

A bill passed by the Oregon Legislature may provide a bit more clarity to the federal home loan modification process if it is signed by Gov. Ted Kulongoski. House Bill 3610, which was approved unanimously earlier this week by both the Oregon House and Senate, would require mortgage trustees to file an affidavit with the county before a foreclosure, affirming that they have explained to the homeowner in detail why the homeowner’s loan modification application was IN THE denied. LEGISLATURE The proposed law builds off Senate Bill 628, passed last year, which requires mortgage trustees to file an affidavit affirming that they have offered to meet with a homeowner, either in person or over the phone, to discuss a loan modification. “What (HB 3610) does is add new requirements to the lender, that if they do deny a load modification, they have to explain how they calculated that to the homeowner,” said Jon Bartholomew, a policy advocate for the Oregon State Public Interest Research Group in Portland. “The goal is to get the lenders to be a lot more upfront and transparent about the process, to make sure the homeowners have a little more shot in correcting any errors in the calculation,” Bartholomew said. See Loans / D5


GE’s Olympics campaign is more about politics than it is selling products By John Schmid Milwaukee Journal Sentinel

MILWAUKEE — One of the most prominent advertisers during the Winter Olympics is hawking goods that few households will ever need: handheld ultrasound imaging equipment or nationwide computer networks for medical records. The prime-time television ads by GE Healthcare, the medical technologies arm of General Electric Co., show vignettes with doctors, patients and hospital technology that coincide with the national debate over health care reform. And the political timing is hardly a coincidence, according to media and industry analysts. Since he took over as chief executive of GE Healthcare in 2008, John Dineen has made no secret that he wants to influence Washington’s policies — not least because federal spending caps on imaging reimbursements hit hard at GE’s diagnostic imaging group in Waukesha, Wis., which laid off several hundred workers over the past two years. “Companies like GE want to position themselves as good guys who are helping save lives, not bad guys who are driving up costs,” said Andy Larsen, a partner at the Milwaukee-based Boelter & Lincoln advertising agency. The ads, replete with spectacular scenery and special effects, represent GE Healthcare’s largestever advertising campaign targeted at a consumer audience, said Brian Johnson, head of advertising for GE Healthcare. Neither Johnson nor GE spokesmen were willing to say how much was spent on the campaign. See GE / D5


D4 Saturday, February 27, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

The weekly market review New York Stock Exchange Name


Chg Wkly

A-B-C ABB Ltd 20.26 ACE Ltd 49.99 AES Corp 11.69 AFLAC 49.45 AGCO 34.25 AK Steel 21.53 AMB Pr 24.34 AMR u9.19 AOL n 24.78 AT&T Inc 24.81 AU Optron 10.37 AXA 20.13 AbtLab 54.28 AberFitc 36.42 Accenture 39.97 AdvAmer 6.27 AdvAuto 40.80 AMD 7.91 AdvSemi 4.02 AegeanMP 28.66 Aeropostl 35.36 Aetna 29.99 Agilent 31.46 Agnico g 57.57 Agrium g 64.75 AirProd 68.58 Airgas 64.14 AirTran 4.82 Albemarle 37.49 AlbertoC n 27.72 AlcatelLuc 3.04 Alcoa 13.30 AlexREE 61.62 AllgEngy 22.65 AllegTch 43.66 Allergan 58.43 AlliData 55.44 AlliBInco 7.97 AlliedCap 4.16 AldIrish 2.83 Allstate 31.25 AlphaNRs 46.01 AlpTotDiv 8.45 Altria 20.12 AlumChina 24.10 AmbacF h .71 Ameren 24.71 Amerigrp 26.28 AMovilL 44.57 AmAxle 9.81 AEagleOut 16.87 AEP 33.62 AEqInvLf u8.80 AmExp 38.19 AIntlGp rs 24.77 AmTower 42.66 AmWtrWks 22.26 Americdt u22.25 Ameriprise 40.03 AmeriBrg s 28.04 Amphenol 41.65 Anadarko 70.13 AnalogDev 29.24 AnglogldA 36.38 AnnTaylr 17.21 Annaly 18.38 Anworth 6.76 Aon Corp 40.94 Apache 103.64 AptInv 16.69 AquaAm 17.12 ArcelorMit 38.22 ArchCoal 22.49 ArchDan 29.36 ArrowEl 28.21 ArvMerit 11.66 AshfordHT 5.48 Ashland u47.08 Assurant 30.52 AssuredG 21.10 AstoriaF 13.27 AstraZen 44.12 AtlasPpln u13.31 AtwoodOcn 33.46 AutoNatn 17.75 Autoliv 44.61 AvalonBay 81.42 AveryD 31.60 AvisBudg 10.52 Avnet 27.61 Avon 30.44 AXIS Cap 31.45 BB&T Cp 28.53 BHP BillLt 73.33 BHPBil plc 61.76 BJ Svcs u21.85 BJs Whls 36.17 BP PLC 53.21 BPZ Res 7.82 BRE 33.71 BakrHu u47.92 BallCp u54.04 BallyTech 41.41 BcBilVArg 12.95 BcoBrades 17.31 BcoSantand 13.04 BcSBrasil n 11.96 BcpSouth 19.47 BkofAm 16.66 BkIrelnd 5.59 BkNYMel 28.52 Barclay 19.17 BarVixShT d26.29 Bard 83.78 BarnesNob 20.07 BarrickG 37.66 Baxter 56.93 BeazerHm 4.16 BeckCoult 65.56 BectDck 77.87 Belo 6.73 Bemis 29.27 Berkley 25.74 BerkH B s u80.13 BerryPet 26.80 BestBuy 36.50 BigLots u33.50 BBarrett 33.91 BioMedR 15.45 Biovail 14.83 BlackD u72.47 BlkDebtStr u3.91 Blackstone 13.98 BlockHR 17.28 Blockbstr .30 BlckbstrB .21 BdwlkPpl 29.94 Boeing u63.16 Boise Inc 4.75 Borders 1.42 BorgWarn u37.46 BostProp 67.93 BostonSci 7.74 Bowne u11.13 BoydGm 7.64 Brandyw 11.21 Brinker 18.11 BrinksHSec 41.85

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Chg Wkly

BrMySq 24.51 BroadrdgF 21.04 Brookdale 17.98 BrkfldAs g 23.67 BrkfldPrp u13.87 BrwnBrn 16.78 Brunswick 11.54 Buenavent 33.61 BungeLt 59.59 BurgerKing 17.89 CB REllis 13.20 CBL Asc u11.89 CBS B 12.99 CF Inds 106.24 CIGNA 34.26 CIT Grp n u36.43 CKE Rst 11.37 CMS Eng 15.27 CSX 47.46 CVS Care 33.75 Cabelas 15.46 CablvsnNY u24.08 CabotO&G 40.14 CalDive 7.05 Calgon 15.51 CallGolf 7.93 Calpine 10.94 CamdnP 40.05 Cameco g 27.48 Cameron 41.13 CampSp 33.33 CdnNRy g 52.66 CdnNRs g 67.83 CapOne 37.75 CapitlSrce u5.50 CapsteadM 12.44 CardnlHlt s 33.97 CareFusn n 25.24 CarMax 20.19 Carnival u35.96 Carters 28.66 Caterpillar 57.05 Celanese 31.19 Celestic g 10.24 Cemex 9.56 Cemig pf s 16.37 CenovusE n 24.50 CenterPnt 13.38 CntryTel 34.27 ChRvLab 37.92 Checkpnt u20.62 ChesEng 26.57 Chevron 72.30 ChicB&I 21.69 Chicos 13.55 Chimera 4.00 ChinaLife 66.46 ChinaMble 49.43 ChinaSecur 6.90 ChinaUni 12.17 Chiquita 14.56 Chubb 50.46 ChungTel 18.68 ChurchDwt u67.18 Cimarex 59.76 CinciBell 2.96 Cinemark u16.11 Citigrp 3.40 CliffsNRs u56.40 Clorox 61.31 Coach 36.44 CobaltIEn n 12.34 CocaCE u25.55 CocaCl 52.72 Coeur rs 14.65 ColgPal 82.94 CollctvBrd 22.60 Comerica 36.08 CmclMtls 16.40 ComScop 25.49 CmtyHlt 34.27 Compellent 15.53 CompPrdS 13.96 CompSci 51.79 ComstkRs 34.52 Con-Way 32.49 ConAgra u24.46 ConchoRes 46.45 ConocPhil 48.00 Conseco 4.98 ConsolEngy 50.36 ConEd 42.75 ConstellA 15.04 ConstellEn 35.07 CtlAir B 20.66 ContlRes 39.48 Cnvrgys 12.34 Cooper Ind 45.36 CooperTire 17.54 CornPdts u32.58 Corning 17.63 CorrectnCp 21.40 Cosan Ltd 9.07 Cott Cp 7.19 CousPrp 7.19 CovantaH 16.85 CoventryH 23.18 Covidien 49.12 CredSuiss 44.60 CrwnCstle 37.80 CrownHold 27.32 Culp Inc u13.02 Cummins 56.78 CurEuro 135.85

+.03 -.44 +.03 -.61 +.12 -.49 +.30 +.42 +.25 +.66 -.11 +.06 -.19 -.70 +.80 +1.00 -.81 -1.72 +.11 -.36 +.05 -.22 +.08 +.70 -.15 -.84 +.85 +2.10 +.39 +1.46 +1.43 +3.81 +2.46 +2.47 -.02 -.31 -.07 +.93 -.25 -.56 +.10 -.17 +.50 +.96 -.29 -1.18 -.23 -.77 +1.61 +2.09 -.35 -.06 -.32 -.41 +.10 +.75 -.29 -1.70 +.42 -.81 +.06 -.60 +.13 -.53 +.33 -2.03 +.38 -.04 +.21 +.03 +.14 -.09 +.36 +.14 -.13 -1.02 -.14 -.59 +.30 +2.07 +.23 +.37 +.26 -1.20 -.03 +.15 -.10 -.39 +.05 -.21 -.17 -.49 +.44 -1.95 -.72 -1.15 -.38 -.83 +.12 +.49 +.25 +3.81 -.16 -1.02 +.19 -1.75 +.03 -.41 -.23 -.66 +.10 +.36 -.28 +.04 +.26 +.64 -.05 -.48 +.92 +1.13 +.13 -.57 -.44 -1.03 +.30 -.08 -.26 +1.28 +1.63 -.22 ... -.17 +.08 +.75 +.01 -.02 +.87 +2.80 +.14 +.30 -.25 +.06 -.13 -.51 +.07 +5.81 -.40 -3.00 +.12 -.16 -.17 +1.19 -.02 +.26 +.29 +.53 +.55 +1.31 +.37 -2.21 +.79 -2.51 -.29 -.44 +.05 -.67 +.39 -.66 -.21 -3.09 +.35 +1.63 -.05 -.18 -.34 -1.30 -.30 -.90 -.35 -.33 +.76 +.45 -.12 -.38 +.21 -.56 +.07 +.49 +.84 +.77 +.74 -1.48 -.08 -.19 +.36 +.15 +.24 -.63 +.05 -.96 +.13 -.61 +.19 +.79 +.40 +.20 -.10 -.48 -.01 +.04 +.21 -.69 +.49 +.32 -.47 -1.18 -.04 +.81 -.05 -.82 +.52 +1.31 -.71 -3.09 +.75 -1.15 +.58 +.20

D-E-F DCT Indl 4.92 -.05 -.02 DJIA Diam 103.30 ... -.69 DPL 26.54 -.12 -.74 DR Horton 12.36 +.01 -.59 DTE u43.42 -.53 -1.18 Daimler 41.81 +.04 -1.96 DanaHldg 11.37 +.32 +.38 Danaher 73.97 -.58 -1.98 Darden u40.55 +.22 -.50 DaVita 61.61 +.12 ... DeVry u63.15 -.25 +2.37 DeanFds 14.59 -.09 -.04 Deere 57.30 +.34 +.02 DelMnte 11.72 -.16 -.62 DeltaAir 12.92 +.26 +.23 DenburyR 14.08 +.12 -.68 DeutschBk 63.50 +.84 -1.43 DBGoldDL 27.37 +.55 -.05 DBGoldDS 13.49 -.28 +.01 DeutTel 12.88 +.03 -.33 DevelDiv u10.61 -.02 +.70 DevonE 68.86 +.05 -2.56 Diageo 65.28 +.14 -.97 DiaOffs 87.32 +.01 -1.80 DiamRk 8.94 -.04 +.01 DianaShip 13.91 -.06 -.60 DicksSptg 24.33 ... +.04 DigitalRlt u51.58 +.34 +1.51 DigitlGlb n 23.86 +.27 +1.72 Dillards 16.87 -.15 -.31 DirxTcBear 9.54 -.03 +.19 DirxEMBull 107.37 +3.37 -4.24 DirxEMBear 5.59 -.18 +.14



Chg Wkly

DirFBear rs 17.65 -.26 -.73 DirFBull rs 74.96 +.93 +2.33 DirREBear 12.19 -.01 -.39 DirxSCBear 9.25 +.11 +.11 DirxSCBull 43.24 -.55 -.63 DirxLCBear 16.85 -.04 +.16 DirxLCBull 51.00 +.06 -.74 DirxEnBear 11.51 -.05 +.67 DirxEnBull 36.22 +.23 -2.45 Discover 13.65 +.19 -.02 Disney 31.24 -.12 +.01 DollarTh 30.04 +1.13 +.04 DomRescs 37.99 -.35 -.72 Dominos u12.49 +.06 +.21 Domtar grs 52.27 -1.67 -1.47 DEmmett 14.09 +.12 +.23 Dover 45.26 +.65 -.56 DowChm 28.31 -.01 -.92 DrPepSnap u31.75 -.08 +2.82 DresserR 30.91 -.94 -.96 DuPont 33.72 +.20 -.31 DukeEngy 16.35 -.03 -.26 DukeRlty 11.10 -.04 -.05 DuoyGWt n 25.18 +.89 -3.20 Dycom 9.03 -.09 +.42 Dynegy 1.50 -.02 -.15 EMC Cp 17.49 +.17 -.32 EMCOR 23.02 -.54 -.97 EOG Res 94.05 +.83 -.59 EQT Corp 43.76 -.23 -1.36 EastChm 59.55 +.16 -.47 EKodak 5.94 +.17 -.05 Eaton 68.12 +1.17 +.40 EatnVan 30.19 +.30 +.67 EVTxMGlo 11.80 +.06 +.12 Ecolab 42.14 -.02 -.43 EdisonInt 32.63 -.11 -1.61

Name FootLockr FordM ForestCA ForestLab ForestOil Fortress FortuneBr FrankRes FredMac FMCG FrontierCm FrontierOil Frontline


Chg Wkly

u12.97 +.20 +.15 11.74 -.04 +.45 12.00 -.04 +.25 29.88 +.26 +.53 27.10 +.27 +.09 4.03 -.01 -.16 43.83 +.23 +.20 101.72 +1.55 +.11 1.18 -.01 -.05 75.16 +1.09 -2.00 7.79 +.12 +.15 12.39 -.16 -1.00 26.95 -.66 -.59

G-H-I GLG Ptrs 2.78 +.13 +.05 GMX Rs 9.20 -.08 -.81 Gafisa 30.71 +.59 -.13 GameStop d17.20 -.31 -2.11 GamGld g 9.75 -.05 -.39 Gannett 15.15 -.17 -.19 Gap 21.50 +1.11 +1.65 GencoShip 21.00 -.17 ... GenCorp 4.32 +.06 -.21 GnCable 24.43 +.79 +.58 GenDynam 72.55 +.35 -.06 GenElec 16.06 +.14 -.01 GenMarit 7.23 +.01 -.11 GenMills u72.01 +.32 -.35 GenuPrt 40.36 +.06 -.67 Genworth u15.94 ... +.59 GeoGrp 19.77 +.13 +.60 Gerdau g 7.01 -.27 -.73 Gerdau 14.75 +.39 +.25 GlaxoSKln 37.14 +.01 -1.12 GlimchRt 4.30 +.06 ... GlobalCash 7.49 ... -.32


How to Read the Market in Review Here are the 1,133 most active stocks on the New York Stock Exchange, the 830 most active on the Nasdaq National Market and 255 most active on American Stock Exchange. Stocks in bold changed 10 percent or more in price. Name: Stocks are listed alphabetically by the company’s full name (not its abbreviation). Company names made up of initials appear at the beginning of each letter’s list. Last: Price stock was trading at when exchange closed for the day. Chg: Loss or gain for last day of week. No change indicated by “…” mark. Wkly: Loss or gain for the week. No change indicated by … Name: Name of mutual fund and family. Sell: Net asset value, or price at which fund could be sold, for last day of the week. Wkly: Weekly net change in the NAV. Stock Footnotes: cc – PE greater than 99. cld - Issue has been called for redemption by company. d - New 52week low. dd – Loss in last 12 mos. ec - Company formerly listed on the American Exchange's Emerging Company Marketplace. g - Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h - temporary exmpt from Nasdaq capital and surplus listing qualification. n - Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf - Preferred stock issue. pr - Preferences. pp - Holder owes installments of purchase price. q – Closed-end mutual fund; no PE calculated. rt - Right to buy security at a specified price. s - Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. wi - Trades will be settled when the stock is issued. wd - When distributed. wt - Warrant, allowing a purchase of a stock. u - New 52-week high. un - Unit,, including more than one security. vj - Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the name. Dividend Footnotes: a - Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b - Annual rate plus stock. c - Liquidating dividend. e - Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f - Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i - Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j - Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferred. k - Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m - Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent dividend announcement. p - Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r - Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus stock dividend. t - Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. Mutual Fund Footnotes: e – Ex-capital gains distribution. f – Previous day’s quote. n - No-load fund. p – Fund assets used to pay distribution costs. r – Redemption fee or contingent deferred sales load may apply. s – Stock dividend or split. t – Both p and r. x – Ex-cash dividend.

Source: The Associated Press and Lipper, Inc. Sales figures are unofficial.

Mirant MitsuUFJ MobileTel Mohawk MolsCoorB Monsanto MonstrWw Montpelr Moodys MorgStan Mosaic Motorola MuellerWat MurphO NCI Bld NCR Corp NRG Egy NV Energy NYSE Eur Nabors NalcoHld NBkGreece NOilVarco NatRetPrp NatSemi NatwHP NavigCons Navios Navistar NewOriEd NY CmtyB NY Times NewellRub NewfldExp NewmtM NewpkRes Nexen g


Chg Wkly

12.58 -.38 -.87 5.12 +.05 +.15 52.35 +1.75 +1.75 51.58 +3.80 +4.80 40.38 -.47 -.49 70.65 -.53 -7.10 13.95 -.16 -1.07 17.74 -.12 -.17 26.62 -.24 -.47 28.18 +.44 +.77 58.39 -.13 -2.39 6.76 -.09 -.25 4.63 -.03 -.38 51.90 +.35 -1.60 1.90 -.06 -.15 12.62 -.02 -.57 21.84 -.23 -1.36 11.11 -.01 -.34 26.38 +.26 +.88 22.04 +.04 -1.34 23.26 +.32 -.23 3.86 +.20 +.15 43.47 +.30 -1.64 21.22 -.12 +.20 14.48 -.09 -.13 33.19 +.48 +.79 11.63 +.06 -1.27 6.01 -.03 -.38 39.16 +.26 -.44 78.19 -.89 +5.10 15.49 -.04 -.13 10.94 ... -.08 13.75 +.07 +.03 51.07 +.92 +.45 49.28 +.26 +.74 u5.17 -.19 +.16 22.50 +.63 -.46



Chg Wkly

PennWst g u20.43 +.29 +.87 Penney 27.58 -.40 -.08 Penske 14.55 +.12 -.83 PepcoHold 16.82 -.08 -.30 PepsiBott 38.23 -.02 -.14 PepsiCo 62.47 +.17 -.19 PepsiAmer 29.98 +.10 -.06 PerkElm u22.21 -.20 +.42 Petrohawk 21.40 +.04 -1.47 PetrbrsA 38.40 +.70 +.30 Petrobras 42.65 +.79 +.05 PtroqstE 5.36 +.22 -.10 Pfizer 17.55 -.14 -.44 PhilipMor 48.98 -.63 -1.00 PhilipsEl 29.30 +.13 -.75 PhnxCos 2.37 +.02 +.07 Pier 1 6.11 -.11 -.18 PinnclEnt 7.23 -.02 -.17 PinWst 36.41 -1.16 -.96 PioNtrl 46.65 -.02 -2.84 PitnyBw 22.90 -.04 +.06 PlainsEx 32.81 -.26 -1.19 PlumCrk 35.73 -.26 -.92 Polo RL 79.93 +.29 -.67 PortGE 17.99 -.52 -1.30 Potash 110.46 -.94 -4.68 PSCrudeDS 64.86 -3.18 +.89 PwshDB 23.63 +.41 -.32 PS Agri 25.40 +.21 -.36 PS USDBull 23.64 -.07 -.08 PSFinPf 16.95 +.03 +.09 Praxair 75.14 +.13 -2.08 PrecCastpt 112.75 +.42 -1.62 PrecDril 7.72 -.10 -.60 PrideIntl 27.98 -.40 -1.66 PrinFncl 23.21 +.09 +.38 ProShtS&P 52.65 -.01 +.22



Chg Wkly

RaserT 1.06 +.05 +.03 RJamesFn 25.86 +.28 -.83 Rayonier 41.57 +.38 -.10 Raytheon u56.24 +.39 +.70 RltyInco 28.00 -.31 -.43 RedHat 28.05 -.09 -1.07 RedwdTr 14.25 +.28 +.17 RegalEnt 14.94 -.28 +.25 RgcyCtrs 34.67 +.27 +.38 RegBkHT 80.63 +.93 +1.60 RegionsFn 6.75 +.21 +.18 RelStlAl 44.34 -.03 +.32 ReneSola 5.07 -.12 -.04 Repsol 22.68 +.25 -.67 RepubSvc 28.14 ... +.06 ResMed u57.08 -.46 -.39 ResrceCap u6.33 -.05 +.34 RetailHT u95.86 -.42 +1.82 ReynldAm 52.80 -.34 +.13 RioTinto 207.80 +3.25 -3.70 RiteAid 1.52 +.01 -.01 RobtHalf 27.90 +.20 -.58 RockTen 41.84 -.94 +.55 RockwlAut 54.09 +.57 -.22 RockColl 56.28 +1.42 +.81 RogCm gs 33.03 +.45 +.47 Roper 55.44 +.62 -.08 RosettaSt n 22.00 +4.66 +4.91 Rowan 26.02 +.40 +.78 RoyalBk g 54.05 +.10 -.79 RBSct prT 14.24 +.37 +.67 RylCarb u28.27 +.48 +1.97 RoyDShllB 52.62 -.07 -1.13 RoyDShllA 54.74 -.07 -.96 Ryder 35.29 +.55 +.44 RdxSPEW 39.82 -.03 -.16 Ryland 22.69 -.03 -1.11


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541.848.4444 *Free at all on-premises Instant Cash ATMs. Loans subject to credit approval. EdwLfSci ElPasoCp Elan EldorGld g EBrasAero EmersonEl Emulex EnCana g s EncoreAcq EndurSpec Energizer EnergySol Enerpls g Enersis ENSCO Entergy EntPrPt Enterra gh Equifax EqtyRsd EsteeLdr EvergrnEn ExcelM ExcoRes Exelon ExterranH ExtraSpce ExxonMbl FMC Corp FMC Tech FPL Grp FTI Cnslt FairchldS FamilyDlr FannieMae FedExCp FedRlty FedInvst FibriaCelu FidlNFin FidNatInfo FstAmCp FstBcpPR FstHorizon FstInRT FT RNG FirstEngy FlagstrB h FlowrsFds Flowserve Fluor FEMSA

91.83 10.47 6.86 12.57 21.96 u47.34 12.70 32.78 49.53 u38.46 57.95 6.08 22.32 21.61 44.17 75.97 32.76 u2.78 32.26 u36.08 u60.13 .32 5.89 18.91 43.30 22.75 u11.28 65.00 57.17 56.17 46.37 36.74 10.32 32.99 .99 84.76 68.96 25.01 18.35 14.25 22.54 32.23 2.12 12.80 5.53 17.87 38.65 .65 u25.49 100.09 42.80 42.80

+.57 +1.33 +.23 +.16 +.11 -.14 +.13 -.22 +.10 -.47 -.36 -.74 +.29 +.23 +.34 -.69 +.45 -.45 -.49 +.25 -.06 +1.34 +.01 -.24 +.29 +.02 +.21 +.01 +.20 +1.13 -.55 -2.78 +.28 +.55 +.01 +.05 -.04 +.26 -.16 +.62 -.44 +1.30 ... -.02 -.07 +.33 -.29 -1.43 -.51 -1.58 -.30 +.91 -.15 -.79 -.14 -.87 +1.14 -.22 -.61 +1.08 -.51 -.01 -5.30 -5.23 ... -.18 +.24 +.51 -.02 -.03 +1.58 +3.00 -.09 +.47 -.18 -.80 -1.00 -2.53 -.07 -.22 -.26 -.14 -.57 -1.58 -.04 ... +.06 -.11 +.06 +.12 +.04 -.48 -.42 -1.05 -.02 +.04 -.10 -.76 +2.91 +1.18 -2.25 -3.14 +.42 +1.05

GlobPay 42.81 -.13 -.78 GolLinhas 13.70 +.90 +.01 GoldFLtd 11.49 +.06 -.39 Goldcrp g 37.78 +.30 -.91 GoldmanS 156.35 +.26 +.52 Goodrich 65.63 +.83 +.66 GoodrPet 19.27 +.30 -1.66 Goodyear 12.99 +.25 -.47 Graco 27.41 +.21 -.51 GrafTech 12.49 -.24 +.56 Graingr 101.65 -.84 -2.49 GraniteC 27.63 -2.11 -2.63 GraphPkg 3.48 -.09 -.11 GrtAtlPac 7.27 -.30 -.86 GtPlainEn 17.81 -.20 -.23 GpTelevisa 18.46 -.30 -1.24 HCC Ins 27.90 -.30 -.34 HCP Inc 28.78 -.23 -1.10 HRPT Prp 7.02 +.08 ... HSBC 54.92 +.03 +1.64 Hallibrtn 30.15 +.24 -1.55 Hanesbrds 25.93 +.89 +1.66 HarleyD 24.61 ... +.18 Harman 43.14 -.08 -.82 HarmonyG 9.13 ... -.15 HarrisCorp 45.22 -.10 -2.01 HartfdFn 24.37 +.03 +.08 Hasbro 35.78 +.09 -.02 HawaiiEl 20.37 -.30 +.45 HltCrREIT 42.36 -.27 +.50 HltMgmt 7.29 +.14 -.36 HealthNet 23.09 +.35 +.19 HlthSouth 17.30 +.21 -1.45 Heckmann u5.98 -.06 -.29 HeclaM 5.20 +.02 -.07 Heinz 45.90 +.24 -.09 HelixEn 11.51 +.40 -.09 HelmPayne 40.52 -.87 -3.39 Herbalife 40.05 +1.11 +.18 Hersha u4.15 +.15 +.16 Hershey 39.76 +.03 -.21 Hertz 9.40 +.28 -1.56 Hess 58.80 +.14 -2.04 HewittAsc 37.99 -.30 -.14 HewlettP 50.79 -.13 ... HghldsCrdt u7.27 +.04 +.18 HighwdPrp 29.05 -.08 -.71 HollyCp 25.68 -.27 -2.87 HomeDp u31.20 -.16 +1.05 HomeProp 45.80 +.06 +.82 HomexDev 27.34 +.52 -3.01 Honda 34.61 +.37 +.26

HonwllIntl 40.16 -.03 -.06 Hormel 41.11 -.07 -.43 Hospira 52.33 +.22 +.53 HospPT 21.97 -.31 -1.17 HostHotls 11.71 +.07 ... HovnanE 3.89 -.08 -.24 Humana 47.33 +.20 +1.98 Huntsmn u13.73 -.27 +.57 Hyatt n u33.43 +.93 +3.46 IAMGld g 14.77 +.42 -.30 ICICI Bk 38.25 +1.40 +1.73 IMS Hlth u21.98 ... +.06 ING 8.93 +.11 -.41 INGPrRTr u5.94 +.01 +.10 ION Geoph 4.58 +.07 +.17 iSAstla 22.14 +.32 -.24 iShBraz 68.37 +.87 -1.38 iSCan 25.91 +.08 -.53 iShGer 20.05 +.12 -.33 iSh HK 15.43 +.11 +.28 iShJapn 9.94 +.06 +.18 iSh Kor 45.56 +.16 -.98 iSMalas 10.69 +.04 +.09 iShMex 48.64 ... -.62 iShSing 11.01 +.03 +.07 iSPacxJpn 40.09 +.60 -.13 iSTaiwn 11.77 +.06 -.28 iSh UK 15.30 +.06 -.24 iShSilver 16.07 +.30 +.10 iShBTips 103.91 +.21 +.07 iShChina25 39.59 +.60 +.56 iShDJTr 75.00 +.57 +1.79 iSSP500 111.05 ... -.47 iShBAgB 104.53 +.02 +.53 iShEMkts 38.96 +.39 -.42 iShiBxB 105.53 +.69 +1.34 iSSPGth 56.84 +.03 -.48 iShSPLatA 44.95 +.64 -.57 iShB20 T 91.67 +.47 +2.22 iShB1-3T 83.67 +.03 +.24 iS Eafe 52.62 +.32 -.32 iSRusMCV 37.66 -.04 -.16 iSRusMCG 45.66 +.12 -.04 iShRsMd 83.70 +.11 -.03 iSSPMid 73.72 -.07 -.14 iShiBxHYB 87.17 +.58 +.40 iShC&SRl 52.12 -.15 +.43 iSR1KV 57.48 +.07 -.29 iSR1KG 49.27 -.01 -.30 iSRus1K 61.02 +.01 -.28 iSR2KV 58.99 -.36 -.27 iSR2KG 67.96 -.16 -.32

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Chg Wkly

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Nasdaq National Market Name


Chg Wkly

A-B-C A-Power 13.37 -.37 +.52 ADC Tel 6.34 -.05 -.44 AMAG Ph 38.19 -.39 +.11 APACC 5.16 -.05 -.04 ARYxTher d1.23 -.06 -.24 ASML Hld 30.83 +.12 -.97 ATP O&G 18.06 +.30 +.25 AVI Bio 1.44 +.01 ... AXT Inc u3.50 +.10 +.10 Abiomed 10.11 ... +.16 AcaciaTc u9.92 -.06 +.57 AcmePkt u16.69 +.16 +1.67 AcordaTh 30.18 -.07 -1.53 ActivsBliz 10.63 -.09 -.16 Actuate 5.36 -.01 -.11 Acxiom u16.86 -.03 +.33 Adaptec 3.08 +.01 -.05 AdobeSy 34.65 +.09 +.77 Adtran 23.38 -.29 +.09 AdvATech 3.28 -.01 -.17 AdvEnId 14.52 -.33 -.90 AeroViron 24.25 -.23 -1.10 Affymetrix 7.31 -.14 -.38 AgFeed 4.41 -.10 -.64 Agilysys u10.92 -.34 +1.11 Aixtron 29.29 -.65 -1.84 AkamaiT 26.30 +.64 +.41 AlaskCom 7.26 -.03 -.15 Alexion u49.52 +.58 -.23 AlignTech 18.10 -.02 +.16 Alkerm 11.46 +.36 -.24 AllosThera 7.78 +.20 +.20 AllscriptM 17.89 -.02 -.56 AlteraCp lf u24.43 -.01 +.60 Alvarion 3.67 +.04 +.13 AmTrstFin u14.17 -.10 +.83 Amazon 118.40 +.20 +.88 Amedisys 57.65 +.17 -2.75 ACapAgy 25.32 +.56 +.52 AmCapLtd 4.30 +.01 +.52 AmerMed 18.12 -.03 -.26 AmPubEd 43.26 -.38 +2.92 AmSupr 28.00 -.26 -3.49 AmCasino 15.09 +.21 +.14 Amgen 56.61 +.36 -.77 Amicas u5.87 +.03 +.50 AmkorT lf 6.02 -.04 -.35 Amsurg 20.66 -.49 -.09 Amylin 18.89 +1.29 +.91 Anadigc 4.11 -.22 -.26 AnadysPh 1.93 -.09 -.42 Angiotch g .96 ... -.04 Ansys 43.86 +.24 +.69 A123 Sys n 16.47 -.12 -.82 ApolloGrp 59.88 +.20 +2.96 ApolloInv u11.66 ... +.33 Apple Inc 204.62 +2.62 +2.95 ApldMatl 12.24 +.02 -.20 AMCC 8.94 +.27 +.18 ArchCap u73.98 -.02 +1.95 ArenaPhm 3.04 -.01 -.44 AresCap 13.07 +.13 +.38 AriadP 2.54 +.14 ... Ariba Inc 12.01 -.02 -.20 ArkBest 26.24 +.19 +1.14 ArmHld 9.29 -.07 -.07 ArrayBio 2.24 -.15 -.25 Arris 10.32 +.16 ...

ArtTech 3.97 ArubaNet 11.73 AsiaInfo 24.42 AspenTech 9.00 AsscdBanc 12.91 Astec 24.29 athenahlth 36.84 Atheros u35.89 AtlasAir u45.08 AtlasEngy u32.64 Atmel 4.51 Autodesk u27.88 AutoData 41.61 Auxilium 30.20 AvagoT n 18.15 AvanirPhm 1.87 AviatNetw 6.15 Axcelis 1.65 BE Aero 25.90 BGC Ptrs 4.96 BMC Sft 36.84 Baidu Inc u518.68 BareEscent u18.18 BebeStrs 8.43 BedBath 41.61 BigBand d2.88 Biocryst 6.40 BiogenIdc 55.01 BioMarin 20.00 BioSante 1.68 BioScrip 7.39 BlkRKelso 9.25 Blkboard 39.08 BlueCoat 28.98 BostPrv 6.85 BrigExp u16.42 Brightpnt 7.13 Broadcom 31.32 BrdpntGlch 4.01 BrdwindE n 4.95 BrcdeCm 5.82 BrklneB 10.28 BrooksAuto 8.64 BrukerCp 12.50 Bucyrus 62.56 BuffaloWW 43.95 BldrFstSrc 3.00 CA Inc 22.50 CDC Cp A 2.46 CH Robins 53.33 CKX Inc 4.17 CME Grp 301.69 CSG Sys 20.15 CTC Media 17.00 CVB Fncl 9.30 CadencePh 8.58 Cadence 5.70 CalifPizza 15.54 CdnSolar 19.12 CapellaEd u83.07 CapProd 8.68 CpstnTrb 1.19 CardioNet 5.99 CareerEd 27.82 Carrizo 23.93 Caseys 30.41 CatalystH 37.69 CathayGen 9.75 CaviumNet 23.90 CeleraGrp 5.99 Celgene 59.52

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D-E-F DG FastCh 32.39 +1.42 +.83

G-H-I GFI Grp 5.51 +.20 +.28 GSI Cmmrc 24.97 +.05 +.20 GT Solar 5.95 -.09 +.33 Garmin 31.95 +.03 -1.77 GenProbe 45.08 +.45 +1.54 Genoptix 32.55 +.37 +.02 Gentex 19.41 -.08 -.06 Gentiva h 27.71 -.25 -.84 GenVec 2.35 +.10 -.10 Genzyme 57.20 +.65 +1.23 GeronCp 5.55 -.25 -.33 Gibraltar 11.68 +.56 -2.55 GigaMed 2.89 ... -.12 GileadSci 47.61 +.20 -1.23 GlacierBc 14.50 +.17 +.58 GloblInd 6.75 -.51 -.44 GlbSpMet n 10.26 -.11 -.28 Google 526.80 +.37-13.96 GrCanyEd u21.75 +.65 +.95 GrLkDrge 4.52 +.02 -1.37 GreenMtC s 84.39 +.49 +.98 GreenPlns u16.96 +1.23 +2.82 Gymbree 43.50 +.39 +.93 HSN Inc u21.66 -.28 +.76 HainCel 15.87 +.09 +.25 Halozyme 5.47 -.07 -.21 HanmiFncl 2.41 -.14 +.20 HansenMed d2.29 -.02 -.28 HansenNat 41.58 +1.17 +.73 HarbrBio h .47 -.05 -.04 Harmonic 6.56 -.02 +.15 HawHold 7.78 +.07 -.08 HrtlndEx 15.31 -.06 +.69 HelicosBio 1.01 ... -.01 HSchein u56.83 -.03 -.39 HercOffsh 3.66 -.04 -.36 HercTGC 9.84 +.17 +.55 HimaxTch 2.93 +.12 +.03 Hittite 41.62 -.16 -.33 Hollysys 10.06 -.12 -.69 Hologic 17.25 +.32 +1.14 Home Inns 33.57 -.91 +.98 HorsehdH 10.17 -.06 -.40 HotTopic 6.47 -.08 +.35 HstnAEn u13.69 +1.13 +1.85 HubGroup 26.97 -.07 +2.20 HudsCity 13.52 +.18 +.36 HumGen 28.16 -.69 -1.31 HuntJB u35.48 +.76 +2.53 HuntBnk 4.81 +.01 -.04

HuronCon 23.68 +.54 -.69 HutchT 6.60 -.07 -.18 Hydrogenc .23 ... +.00 IAC Inter u22.39 -.09 +.22 ICO Glb A u1.10 -.06 -.30 IdexxLabs 52.80 +.30 -.15 IPC 33.06 +.98 -4.28 iPass 1.07 ... +.01 iShAsiaexJ 52.70 +.44 -.17 iShNsdqBio 85.40 +.36 +.07 Icon PLC 23.55 -.35 -1.71 IconixBr 13.03 -.12 -.39 Illumina 36.32 -.15 -.28 Imax Corp 13.41 +.11 +.16 Immucor 19.33 +.04 +.05 ImunoGn 6.61 -.08 -.19 Imunmd 3.79 -.07 +.37 ImpaxLb n u15.41 -.06 +1.54 Incyte 10.66 +.08 -.20 Infinera 7.58 +.02 -.05 InfoSpace 10.08 -.30 -.27 Informat 25.52 -.05 +.23 InfosysT 56.90 +.11 +.91 InnerWkgs 5.67 +.39 -.29 Innophos 23.22 +.99 +2.60 InsightEnt 12.79 -.24 -.46 InsitTc u24.56 +2.04 +2.81 InspPhar 6.18 -.01 -.14 IntgDv 5.47 -.04 -.23 ISSI u8.21 -.02 -.47 Intel 20.53 -.10 -.29 InteractBrk 17.23 +.26 -.08 IntactInt 19.70 -.20 +1.83 InterDig 25.65 -.31 -.60 Intrface 8.60 -.01 +.09 InterMune 13.74 -.24 -1.59 InterNAP 5.03 -.03 -.58 Intersil 14.84 +.08 -.01 Intuit 32.36 -.10 -.36 IntSurg 347.14 +3.33 +.62 InvBncp u12.87 -.02 +.76 InvRlEst 8.94 -.09 +.06 IridiumCm 6.71 +.11 +.11 Isis 8.84 -.08 -.13 IsleCapri 7.48 +.13 -.75 IstaPh 3.51 ... -.54 Itron 66.95 +.06 +.06

J-K-L j2Global 21.70 ... +.16 JA Solar 4.96 -.09 -.16 JDASoft 28.30 +.06 +.07 JDS Uniph u10.73 +.47 +1.18 JackHenry 22.58 ... +.01 JackInBox 21.12 +.79 +.67 JamesRiv 15.91 -1.09 -1.80 JetBlue 5.28 +.07 -.12 JoyGlbl 50.79 +.56 +.59 KLA Tnc 29.13 +.23 -1.45 KellySA u15.73 -.29 -1.22 KnghtCap 16.14 -.04 -.39 Knot Inc 7.65 -.03 -.25 KongZhg 7.96 +.21 -.38 KopinCp 3.80 -.23 +.14 Kulicke 6.58 -.15 -.58 L&L Egy n u8.00 +.15 -.04 LKQ Corp 19.15 +.21 +.33 LTX-Cred u3.11 +.04 +.66 Labophm g 1.43 -.05 -.10 LamResrch 33.91 +.15 -1.75 LamarAdv 30.08 +.98 -.88

Landstar 39.89 Lattice 2.87 LawsnSft 6.02 LeapWirlss 14.27 Level3 1.59 LexiPhrm 1.79 LibGlobA u26.88 LibGlobC u26.47 LibtyMIntA 12.59 LibMCapA u33.84 LibStrzA n 50.93 LifeTech 50.76 LifePtH 30.50 LigandPhm 1.76 LihirGold 24.11 LimelghtN 3.68 Lincare 40.16 LincEl 47.70 LinearTch 27.17 LinnEngy 26.35 Lionbrdg u3.20 Logitech 15.58 lululemn g 28.65

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M-N-O MB Fncl 20.35 -.43 +.12 MCG Cap u5.11 +.25 +.25 MDRNA h 1.03 +.04 +.08 MKS Inst 18.03 -.13 -.95 MSG n 19.50 +.22 ... MagelnHl u41.92 +2.41 +2.39 Magma 2.47 +.08 +.08 MaidenH 7.02 -.06 +.10 MannKd 9.99 +.04 -.11 Martek 19.83 -.19 -.64 MarvellT 19.32 +.13 -.72 Masimo 27.69 -.03 +1.56 MatrixSv 10.70 -.20 +.50 Mattel u21.99 -.09 +.21 MaximIntg 18.52 +.03 -.20 MaxwllT 13.86 -.47 -1.07 MedAssets 21.65 +.15 +.88 MediCo 7.70 +.07 +.39 Medivation 36.01 -.03 -1.61 MelcoCrwn 4.04 +.18 +.25 MentorGr 8.32 -.09 -.22 MercadoL 41.14 +1.10 -.60 MergeHlth 2.15 -.10 -.30 MeridBio 22.16 -.05 +.98 MeritMed 14.72 -.23 +.31 Methanx 23.75 -.16 +1.00 Micrel u9.85 +.48 +1.34 Microchp 27.06 -.06 -.35 MicronT 9.06 -.01 +.16 MicrosSys 30.04 -.31 -.40 MicroSemi 15.51 -.12 -.61 Microsoft 28.67 +.07 -.10 Micrvisn 2.20 -.03 -.33 Micrus 20.23 -.63 -.49 MiddleBk h .44 +.01 +.01 MdwstBc h .30 -.01 -.01 MillerHer 18.20 +.06 +.74 Millicom u84.74 +2.54 +2.13 Mindspeed u7.83 +.15 -.64 MobileMini 13.59 +.05 -1.24 MolecInPh 1.26 -.07 -.29 Molex 20.45 +.08 -.50 Momenta 14.64 -.30 -.73 MonPwSys 20.31 -.42 -.88 Move Inc 1.57 -.02 -.03 Mylan u21.34 +.64 +2.27

MyriadG s 23.00 +.61 +.73 NABI Bio 5.23 -.10 +.07 NETgear u25.35 +.36 +.68 NIC Inc 7.50 +.08 +.09 NICESys 30.76 -.23 +.26 NII Hldg 37.42 -.45 -.61 Nanomtr 9.47 +.06 -.29 NasdOMX 18.63 -.04 ... NatlCoal h .71 -.01 -.05 NatPenn 6.88 -.13 +.37 NavgGp d37.87 -4.66 -4.09 NektarTh 12.39 -.20 -.45 Net1UEPS 17.65 +.16 -.17 NetServic 12.31 +.03 +.14 NetLogic u54.19 +1.21 -.39 NetApp 30.01 ... -1.28 Netease 38.86 +.49 +1.11 Netflix u66.05 +.44 -.60 Netlist 3.73 +.11 -.42 NtScout 14.59 +.10 -.68 NetwkEng u1.94 +.08 +.04 NeutTand 16.12 +.71 +.37 NewStarFn u6.26 -.12 +.88 NewsCpA 13.37 -.05 -.19 NewsCpB 15.75 -.07 -.27 NightwkR 2.97 -.02 -.51 Nordson u65.80 -.57 +7.10 NorTrst 53.29 +.18 -1.31 NwstBcsh u11.82 -.18 -.07 NovaMed 3.79 -.01 -.36 NovtlWrls 6.68 -.67 -.90 Novavax h 2.18 -.04 -.26 Novell 4.70 -.11 -.23 Novlus 22.12 -.01 -.59 nTelos 17.07 +.04 +.11 NuVasive 40.00 +10.31 +10.05 NuanceCm 14.39 -.08 -.12 NutriSys h 19.35 -.81 -1.19 Nvidia 16.20 -.20 -.38 O2Micro u5.99 +.09 +.25 OCharleys 8.10 +.05 -.28 OReillyA h 39.30 -.20 +.39 OSI Phrm 37.02 +.45 +.14 OSI Sys 30.84 +1.53 +2.02 OceanFrt .76 +.02 -.08 Oclaro 1.94 +.07 +.01 OdysseyHlt u17.53 -.33 -.36 OldDomF h 30.74 +.26 +1.59 OlympStl 27.66 -1.91 -4.48 OmegaNav 2.85 +.05 -.14 OmniVisn 14.53 +.31 +.28 OnSmcnd 7.96 -.03 -.25 OnyxPh 27.76 -.53 -2.56 OpenTxt u48.64 +.74 +.97 OpenTabl n 34.08 +1.49 +1.30 OpnwvSy 2.59 +.04 ... OptimerPh 11.95 +.36 +.54 optXprs 15.81 +.06 +.32 Oracle 24.65 -.22 +.33 Orexigen 6.28 +.03 -.05 OriginAg 8.82 +.27 -.33 Orthovta 3.84 +.02 -.07 Osiris 8.23 -.60 -.38

P-Q-R PDL Bio 7.00 PF Chng u42.44 PMC Sra 8.30 PSS Wrld 21.09 PacWstBc 20.30 Paccar 35.35

+.02 +.20 +.02 +.03 -.27 -.35

+.01 +.56 -.36 +.05 +.24 -.60

PacerIntl 4.82 +.22 +.78 PacCapB 1.23 -.01 +.06 PacEthan 2.15 +.08 +.24 PacSunwr 4.48 +.14 -.28 PaetecHld 3.97 +.16 -.05 PainTher u6.05 -.06 -.17 Palm Inc 6.09 -.44 -3.30 PanASlv 21.50 +.22 -.15 PaneraBrd 72.79 +.03 -1.05 PapaJohns 24.41 -.18 +1.39 ParagShip 4.50 ... -.15 ParamTch u17.41 -.23 +.05 Parexel 20.15 -.46 -.68 PrtnrCm u23.63 -.09 +1.37 Patterson 29.68 -.34 -.11 PattUTI 15.44 +.08 -.44 Paychex 29.94 +.14 -.29 Pegasys lf 36.00 -.79 -1.03 PnnNGm 23.10 +.47 +.47 PeopUtdF 15.75 +.09 -.05 PerfectWld 39.39 +2.04 +.52 Perrigo 49.57 -.08 -.24 PetroDev u23.51 +.25 +.63 PetsMart 27.22 -.27 -.12 PharmPdt 21.06 -.11 -.14 PhaseFwd 11.93 -.01 -.09 PhotrIn 4.40 -.16 -.11 PinnGas h .33 -.00 +.05 Pixelwrks u4.01 -.21 -.06 Plexus u34.49 -.77 -1.21 PlugPwr h .53 +.03 -.01 Polycom 26.11 +.11 -.09 Poniard h 1.56 ... -.09 Pool Corp 19.98 -.45 -.68 Popular 1.93 +.08 -.07 Power-One 3.78 -.03 -.37 PwShs QQQ 44.76 +.16 -.07 Powrwav 1.17 +.02 -.05 PriceTR 50.69 +.37 +.74 priceline 226.71 +2.84 -3.86 PrivateB 13.00 -.01 +.11 ProspctCap 11.62 -.04 +.31 ProspBcsh u41.83 +.09 +.89 PsychSol 21.45 +.45 -1.77 QIAGEN 21.81 +.15 +.28 QiaoXing 2.03 +.07 +.10 Qlogic 18.20 +.11 +.04 Qualcom 36.68 -.50 -2.74 QualitySys 57.24 ... -.37 QuantFuel .80 +.01 +.02 QuestSft 16.85 +.34 +.13 Questcor 4.68 -.07 +.24 Quidel 13.06 -.02 +.01 QuinStrt n d14.60 +.31 +.70 RF MicD 4.21 -.14 -.20 RTI Biolog 3.75 +.20 +.37 RadntSys 11.17 -.06 -.19 RadioOneD 2.99 +.05 -.30 Rambus 21.95 +.47 -.50 Randgold 72.01 +.74 -.72 RealNwk u4.60 -.01 -.25 RedRobin 19.83 -.03 -.19 RegncyEn 21.24 +.09 +.67 Regenrn 24.46 +.12 -1.83 RentACt 22.24 -.36 -.23 RepubAir 6.09 +.77 +.75 RschMotn 70.88 +1.03 -.15 ResConn 17.04 -.05 -.86 RetailOpp 10.00 -.10 -.22 RexEnergy u13.84 -.16 -.90 RickCab u15.45 +.45 +2.88

RigelPh RINO Int n Riverbed RckwllM RosettaR RossStrs Rovi Corp RoyGld rue21 n RuthsHosp Ryanair

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S-T-U S1 Corp 6.21 -.05 +.06 SBA Com 35.36 -.08 +.58 SEI Inv 17.61 +.07 +.30 STEC 10.28 -.20 -2.99 SVB FnGp 44.56 ... +1.47 SalixPhm 28.56 -.22 +2.98 SanderFm u48.96 -.86 -1.94 SanDisk 29.15 +.63 +.02 Sanmina rs 16.54 +.49 +.13 Santarus 4.21 -.06 +.07 Sapient 9.02 +.32 +.26 SavientPh 13.47 -.09 -.80 Savvis 14.09 -.45 -.99 Schnitzer 45.66 +.35 -3.06 Schwab 18.31 +.05 -.42 SciClone 3.29 -.02 -.06 SciGames 16.89 +.32 +1.03 SeacoastBk 1.55 -.02 +.10 SeagateT 19.91 +.42 -.60 SearsHldgs 95.67 -.59 +.63 SeattGen 10.20 -.22 +.06 SelCmfrt u7.70 -.04 +.21 Semtech 15.87 -.07 -.40 Senomyx 2.66 +.03 +.09 Sequenom 6.48 +.17 +1.15 ShandaG n d8.27 -.19 -.48 Shanda 45.30 +.34 -3.79 Shire 64.52 +.10 +.67 ShufflMstr 8.22 -.19 -.24 SierraWr 8.25 -.04 -.56 SigaTech h 6.62 -.03 +.06 SigmaDsg 11.70 +.01 -.21 SigmaAld 47.69 +.33 -.60 SignatBk u37.23 -.49 +1.80 SilicGrIn u10.74 -.17 +.18 SilicnImg 2.42 -.07 -.04 SilcnLab 45.44 -.60 -.31 SST u3.19 ... +.32 Slcnware 5.84 -.11 -.66 SilvStd g 17.01 +.10 -.52 Sina 37.82 +.61 +.02 Sinclair 5.02 -.08 -.61 Sinovac 6.58 +.06 -.18 SiriusXM h 1.02 -.05 -.06 SironaDent 35.89 +.04 +.14 SkillSoft 11.09 +.06 +.03 SkyWest 14.76 +.20 -.19 SkywksSol 15.27 +.30 +.69 SmartBal 5.01 -.16 -.54 SmartM 6.40 -.08 -.44 SmartHeat 11.97 ... -1.19 SmithWes 4.27 +.05 -.03 SmithMicro 8.76 -.39 +.74 51.21 +2.15 +.82 Solarfun 6.60 +.14 -.65 SonicCorp 8.49 +.15 +.09 SonicSolu 9.09 -.11 -.52 SncWall 8.01 +.02 -.16

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UAL u17.15 +1.49 +1.82 UMB Fn 38.31 -.12 +.43 US Cncrt d.57 +.00 -.15 UTiWrldwd 14.91 +.42 +.64 UTStrcm 2.18 -.02 -.01 UltaSalon 18.33 +.23 +.39 Umpqua 12.47 +.07 +.14 UtdCBksGa 4.15 -.11 -.13 UtdNtrlF u29.37 +.08 +.96 UtdOnln 6.26 +.01 -.34 UtdThrp s 57.41 +.81 +2.56 UtdWestrn 2.43 +.13 -.21 UranmR h .70 +.01 -.04 UrbanOut 32.20 +.32 +.24

V-W-X-Y-Z VCA Ant 23.82 +.07 -.24 ValueClick 9.49 -.01 +.04 VandaPhm 10.27 -.02 -.35 Varian 51.68 -.02 -.04 VarianSemi 30.08 -.38 -1.12 VeecoInst u34.10 +.40 -3.52 Verigy 9.96 -.12 -1.07 Verisign u24.92 +.06 +.80 Verisk n 28.30 +.32 +.29 VertxPh 40.54 +.40 -.16 Vical 3.28 -.09 -.03 VirgnMda h 16.20 -.05 +.90 ViroPhrm u12.46 +.36 +2.30 VisnChina 7.70 +.13 -.85 VistaPrt 57.72 -.18 -1.15 Vivus 8.40 -.01 -.09 Vocus 14.23 -.17 -.34 Vodafone 21.77 -.23 -.39 Volcano u20.59 -.01 -.14 Volcom 16.14 +.48 +.39 Volterra u21.83 -.19 -.88 WarnerChil 27.22 +1.04 +.72 WarrenRs 2.34 -.01 +.01 WashFed 19.49 -.08 -.05 WebMD u43.08 +.66 +1.32 Websense u21.46 +.16 +.65 WernerEnt u22.31 +.07 +1.64 WstptInn g 13.87 -.27 +.41 WetSeal 4.01 +.08 +.21 WhitneyH 12.84 -.41 -.12 WholeFd u35.49 +.31 +1.83 Windstrm 10.13 +.06 -.20 Winn-Dixie 10.94 -.33 -.38 WonderAuto 9.84 +.73 +.00 WdwrdGov 28.79 +.28 +.72 WldAccep 41.79 +1.03 +.58 WrightM 16.85 -.05 -.57 Wynn 63.57 +.77 +1.32 XOMA h .48 +.01 +.02 XenoPort 7.99 -.22 -.39 Xilinx u25.83 -.15 +.12 Xyratex 13.21 +.10 -1.20 YRC Wwde d.46 +.06 +.09 Yahoo 15.31 +.07 -.27 Yongye n 8.44 +.53 +.62 Yucheng 3.60 +.01 -.09 Zhongpin 12.31 -.01 -.04 ZionBcp 18.54 +.10 +.10 Zix Corp 1.93 -.03 -.09 Zoran 11.34 -.21 -.58


THE BULLETIN • Saturday, February 27, 2010 D5

PEOPLE ON THE MOVE Walt Ramage has joined Fratzke Commercial Real Estate as a broker in the Bend office. He brings experience from his past transactions and closings of $21 million in 3½ years. He will be responsible for leasing and sales of commercial properties in Central Oregon and statewide. Brokers Brian Intlekofer and Sean Stafford have joined Fratzke Commercial Real Estate and will be managing the new property management division, Fratzke Property Management Services LLC, which will offer services for commercial and residential real estate. Mike Darby has joined Coldwell Banker Mayfield Realty as broker/agent. Cheryl Tanler also has joined the firm, bringing 15 years of experience. Neil Kelly Co. has hired Paul Haigh as project manager in Bend to work closely with Neil Kelly’s designers to manage project planning and estimating. He also oversees the construction process and brings a deep understanding of new-home construction and remodeling as well as a passion for sustainable building practices. Haigh previously owned and operated a remodeling firm, Blue Sky Remodelers, specializing in sustainable and Earth Advantage-certified remodels. Bank of the Cascades has promoted Kate Piggott to branch manager of the Old Mill branch at 233 S.W. Wilson Ave., and Jeffrey Ludeman to assistant vice president, branch manager of the south Bend branch at 61250 S. U.S. Highway 97. Piggott oversees day-to-day operations of the branch as well as business development and customer relationship management. She’s been with the bank since 2005 and most recently worked as a relationship banking officer. Piggott’s previous positions with the bank include customer service teller, certified teller trainer, customer service development trainee and customer service supervisor. She is treasurer for Bakestarr and volunteers for Deschutes Children’s Foundation, Healing Reins, the Family Resource Center and United Way. Ludeman will oversee day-today operations of the branch as well as business development and customer relationship management. Ludeman has been with the bank since 1999 and most recently worked as branch manager of the bank’s Old Mill branch. He is a graduate of Brigham Young University and the Oregon Bankers Operations School. Ludeman has taught American Independent Bankers class for bankers and has 11 years of experience in financial services. His previous positions include customer service supervisor, loan processor, banking services representative and branch manager. He’s a board member of the United Way and the Latino Community Association. Hillsboro-based Willamette Dental has named Randy Cline, former chief operating officer of Bend-based Clear One Health Plans Inc., as its chief marketing officer. Cline will be responsible for strategic growth, health plan partnerships and overall business development and expansion efforts. The Human Resource Association of Central Oregon, the local chapter of the Society of Human Resource Management, has announced its 2010 board of directors. They are: president, Sandy Stephenson, chief financial officer for the Bend Chamber of Commerce; past president, Nancy Lumpkin, HR manager of Clear One Health Plans; secretary, Amber Bennett, HR generalist for American Licorice Co.; presidentelect, Cindy O’Neal, regional man-


Walt Ramage has joined Fratzke Commercial Real Estate

Brian Intlekofer has joined Fratzke Commercial Real Estate

Sean Stafford has joined Fratzke Commercial Real Estate

Mike Darby has joined Coldwell Banker Mayfield Realty

Cheryl Tanler has joined Coldwell Banker Mayfield Realty

Paul Haigh has joined Neil Kelly Co.

Cindy O’Neal was named to the Human Resource Association of Central Oregon board of directors

JoAn Mann was named to the Human Resource Association of Central Oregon board of directors

Karen Turner was named to the Human Resource Association of Central Oregon board of directors

Patti Ribb was named to the Human Resource Association of Central Oregon board of directors

Sally Sorenson was named to the Human Resource Association of Central Oregon board of directors

Kurt Barker was named to the Human Resource Association of Central Oregon board of directors

Roberta Johnson has been named to the board of Opportunity Knocks

Shannon Mara has been named to the board of Opportunity Knocks

Jane Grimm has been named to the board of Opportunity Knocks

Jeff Griswold has been named to the board of Opportunity Knocks

Bill Moseley has been named to the board of Opportunity Knocks

Kathy Deggendorfer has been appointed to the board of the Oregon Cultural Trust

ager and member of the executive team for Cardinal Services; education/certification chairwoman, JoAn Mann, an entrepreneur in HR-related curriculum, assessment development and interpersonal stress research and teacher of international HR and cross cultural communications, and author of the Bend-based strategic HR assessment, the PREP Personal Strengths Profile; program chairwoman, Marian Thomas, HR director for Deschutes Public Library system; treasurer, Dana Barz, independent consultant implementing initiatives to foster organizational and operational effectiveness; membership chairwoman, Karen Turner, vice president of Express Employment Professional’s specialized recruiting group; legislative chairwoman, Katie Tank, a lawyer with Schwabe, Williamson & Wyatt; Web master, Patti Ribb, specialist in employee relations, strategic management, training and information systems; member at large, Sally Sorenson, HR manager for MediSISS in Redmond, owner of Sorenson Consulting LLC and an associate of da’namics; member at large, Kurt Barker, partner at Karnopp Petersen LLP and chairman of the firm’s employment law department. Opportunity Knocks, Central Oregon’s nonprofit business assistance organization, has announced new board members and officers for 2010. They are: president, Roberta Johnson, owner of Sportsvision; vice president, Shannon Mara, CEO of Rebound Physical Therapy; treasurer, Todd Gerdes, certified public accountant with Gerdes Dodge CPAs; secretary Jane Grimm, retired business owner; director, Jeff Griswold, principal of Merit Wealth Management LLC; director, Bill Moseley, CEO of GL Suite Inc.; and board members at large, Kevin Keillor, attorney with Keillor Hill, and Mary Schell, owner of Specialty Cigars. Gov. Ted Kulongoski has appointed artist and business owner Kathy Deggendorfer, of Sisters, to a four-year term on the board

of the Oregon Cultural Trust, a statewide private-public program that raises funds to support and protect Oregon’s arts, humanities and heritage. Deggendorfer is an artist and community activist who launched Sisters Art Works, an arts incubator and studio complex in Sisters, in 2005. She is a trustee of the Roundhouse Foundation, which funds the arts in Central Oregon. Deggendorfer has served on the boards of the Sisters Folk Festival and Arts Central, and as an adviser to Caldera. She is also a member of the Oregon Community Foundation’s Leadership Council for Central Oregon. She holds a bachelor’s degree from the University of Oregon and also studied at the University of Pavia in Italy and Marylhurst College. Kim and David Dornbusch, of Dornbusch Photography in Bend, recently attended the annual Professional Photographers of Oregon convention, for which David Dornbusch was official photographer. Dornbusch Photography also launched its new Web site, www.dornbusch Gail Selby Aagaard of Abigail House Redecorating, a new Bend interior decorating company, has been named a “green member” of the Interior Redecorators Network, an organization of oneday redecorators. IRN members provide affordable, professional, quality decorating help, working with clients to transform their homes in hours by using what they already own. IRN members are trained and certified as interior redecorators by Lauri Ward, president and founder of UseWhat-You-Have Interiors. Dean Cowell, co-owner of Great American Home Furnishings in Redmond, has been elected as a new board member for Furniture Leaders, a 76-store furniture-buying group in the West. Cowell was elected the group’s annual meeting during the winter Las Vegas Market. Furniture Leaders has furniture store members in Alaska, Washington, Oregon, Idaho, Montana, Utah, Wyoming, Colorado, North Dakota, South Da-

GE Kim Dornbusch attended the annual Professional Photographers of Oregon convention

David Dornbusch attended the annual Professional Photographers of Oregon convention

kota, Minnesota and Nebraska. Tracey L.M. Plath, vice president, business liaison officer of Bank of the Cascades in Bend, has joined the board of Volunteer Connect, a centralized resource for community members to help community agencies throughout Central Oregon. Volunteer Connect also brings volunteer opportunities to the classroom through its Service-Learning program. Plath has more than 30 years of financial industry background that includes project and business leadership, and working with clients in a variety of cultures and businesses in the U.S. and overseas. The United Way of Deschutes County has announced the election of 11 new volunteers to its board of directors for three-year terms. They are: Raul Contreras, High Desert ESD; Amber Elgin, LifeWise Health Plan of Oregon; Jan Even, The Bulletin; Cheryl Howard; Dennis Lynn, Oregon State University-Cascades Campus; Greg Pollack, G. Pollack Financial; John Salzer; Todd Shields, Cascade Health Care Community; Jan Silberman, Sisters School District; John Taylor, RBC–Dain Rauscher; and Stan Turel. Newly elected officers, serving a one-year term, are: president, Jeffrey Ludeman, Bank of the Cascades; first vice president, Sally Morton, Redmond volunteer; second vice president, Jinnifer Jeresek, Karnopp Petersen LLP; treasurer, Lisa J. Ihander, CPA.

Continued from D3 “The whole idea is to show how we are changing the conversation about health care, which typically has been negative, to one that’s more optimistic, one with more possibilities,” Johnson said in an interview from Vancouver, British Columbia. GE’s ads contrast sharply with other fare during mega-sports events, including the Super Bowl, which prominently featured Doritos. Other big advertisers for the Olympics included a slew of automakers, including scandal-plagued Toyota, as well as Coca-Cola, credit card companies, McDonald’s and the U.S. Census. One thing is clear, however. GE managed to reach a large audience. Audience ratings for NBC’s coverage of the Olympics have been strong. A week ago, Fox’s “American Idol” finished second in its time period for the first time ever, with 18.63 million viewers vs. 30.1 million for the Vancouver games, Larsen said, citing data from Nielsen Media Research. On some nights, NBC’s Olympics drew more viewers than Fox, CBS and ABC combined, Larsen said. GE has said it will invest $6 billion by 2015 in new systems and services designed to drive down costs while expanding access and improving quality. GE Healthcare, which operates globally, said rich and poor nations alike are seeking the same broad objectives. A Manhattan ad agency, BBDO New York, created the ads.


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The one titled “Take a Look” shows a sequence of ancient and often poor villages, starting with the Bronze Age, where doctors want to “take a look” at a young patient. It’s not until the episodes reach a modern clinic, however, that a doctor pulls out a GE Vscan pocket-sized ultrasound to begin a diagnosis. Engineers in Wisconsin helped develop the V-scan (“roughly the size of a smart phone,” according to GE) although it was largely produced in Europe, a GE spokesman said. The ad titled “Stadium” showcases other Wisconsin technology in an ad meant to entertain. A patient lies on an operating table on the 50-yard line of a American stadium packed with cheering fans while surgeons and doctors run out of the tunnel as the announcer shouts their names (“He puts the ‘rad’ in radiology!”). The anesthesia equipment is built in Madison, Wis., and the monitoring equipment comes from Waukesha, Johnson said. “The products are in there as supporting cast members,” Johnson said. An ad touting electronic medical records, called “Doctors,” is meant to show gains in efficiency from networks that collect all of a patients’ medical history in one place. GE’s medical information systems business is located in Barrington, Ill. GE kept its global headquarters for medical systems in Waukesha until 2004, when it moved to London, although it kept much of its research and production in southeastern Wisconsin. GE Healthcare still derives 60 percent of its $17 billion in annual sales from operations based around metro Milwaukee.

s Turf, Inc.


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Continued from D3 HB 3610 also requires mortgage trustees to file the new affidavit no later than five days before the foreclosure sale. Bartholomew said that should prevent mortgage trustees and lenders from filing the affidavits either the day of the foreclosure sale or sometimes afterward, as has been the case in several instances he is aware of, he said. Rep. Judy Stiegler, DBend, said the House bill essentially fine-tuned the previous Senate bill, adding that the new filing deadline should provide the biggest difference. “With the old bill, you could file at the time of sale, so a lot of good that did,” Stiegler said. Bartholomew said homeowners could contest a foreclosure sale if the new affidavit is filed within five days of the foreclosure sale. However, Jeff Sageser, with the Deschutes County Clerk’s Office, said that may happen in a few initial instances once the law takes effect, but the new affidavit requirement isn’t likely to represent a substantial hindrance to trustees and lenders seeking foreclosure. “They may miss a few out of the blocks, but will it happen very much? Probably not,” Sageser said, referring

to lenders who might miss the new filing deadline. HB 3610 was sponsored by Rep. Bill Garrard, R-Klamath Falls. Messages left Friday for Garrard were not immediately returned. Paul Cosgrove, a lobbyist for the Oregon Financial Services Association, said his members had a few technical concerns about the bill but that most of them were resolved. “We had some concerns, but we certainly didn’t oppose it,” Cosgrove said. Kulongoski’s office did not return a call for comment on whether he’ll sign the bill. If signed, the bill would take effect in early June. Through January, more than 1.3 million homeowners nationally have applied for a home loan modification as part of the Obama administration’s Home Affordability Modification Program. But only 116,000 of those applications have resulted in permanent loan modifications, according to federal data released this week. The number of loans permanently modified in Oregon through January was 1,469, with 166 of those in Deschutes County. Data for Jefferson and Crook counties are unavailable. Homeowners who enroll in the program must successfully complete a three-month trial payment period, among other requirements, to qualify for a permanent loan modification.

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The weekly market review American Stock Exchange Name


AbdAsPac 6.42 AbdAustEq 11.46 AdcareHlt u5.95 AdeonaPh .92 AdvPhot .59 Adventrx .29 AlexcoR g 3.17 AlldDefen 7.15 AlldNevG 13.76 AlmadnM g .94 AlphaPro 3.37 AmApparel 2.81 AmLorain n 3.34 AmO&G 4.79 Anooraq g 1.23 AntaresP 1.34 ApolloG g .39 ArcadiaRs .46 Augusta g 2.61 Aurizon g 4.01 BMB Munai 1.02 BPW Acq 10.54 BPW Acq wt 1.39 Baldw 1.02 Ballanty u4.11 .36 Banro g 2.11 BarcUBS36 40.46 BarcGSOil 25.65 BrcIndiaTR 60.52

Chg Wkly +.05 +.19 +.20 +.04 ... -.01 +.07 ... +.07 +.04 -.07 -.03 +.10 -.02 -.04 +.01 +.00 +.05 +.07 +.20 +.01 +.22 ... -.01 +.03 +.03 +.03 +.61 +.50 +.99

+.09 -.11 +.65 -.10 -.02 -.02 -.03 -.02 -.38 -.02 -.11 -.01 +.12 -.07 -.04 +.10 -.02 +.04 -.10 +.02 -.04 +.08 +.10 -.11 +.10 +.08 +.20 -.29 -.14 +.12

BioTime n 5.00 BlkMuIT2 13.54 BlkMunvst 9.64 BootsCoots u1.81 BritATob u67.90 CCA Inds 5.42 CdnSEn g .50 CanoPet .82 CapGold n 3.20 CaracoP 4.29 Cardero g 1.27 CardiumTh .61 CastleBr .27 CelSci .68 CFCda g 13.63 CentGold g 44.64 CheniereEn 2.98 CheniereE 15.00 ChiArmM u5.24 ChMarFd n 6.20 ChinaMda 11.90 ChNEPet n 9.23 ChinaPhH n 3.67 ClaudeR g .97 CloughGA 14.93 CloughGEq 13.88 ClghGlbOp 12.51 Cohen&Co 8.55 Contango 51.56 Continucre 4.17 CornstProg 6.90 CornerstStr 10.38

-.09 -.18 +.08 ... +.03 +.03 +.06 +.05 +.58 -1.11 -.09 ... +.01 -.01 +.01 +.01 -.08 -.27 -.09 -.24 +.02 -.02 -.00 -.02 -.01 +.01 +.05 +.02 +.12 +.20 -.21 -.11 ... +.01 +.36 +.18 +.75 +1.61 +.04 -.07 -.06 -.08 +.50 -.46 -.10 -.28 -.01 -.10 +.23 -.16 +.20 +.10 +.12 +.01 +.15 -.03 -.85 -2.70 -.24 -.47 -.01 +.20 +.07 +.03

Corriente g 8.04 CrSuisInco u3.44 CrSuiHiY 3.00 Crossh glf .22 Crystallx g .31 CubicEngy 1.20 Cytomed .46 DWS RE II 1.22 DejourE g .30 DenisnM g 1.36 DocuSec u4.40 DryfMu 8.97 DuneEn rs .18 EV InsCA 12.04 EVInsMuni 13.02 EV LtdDur u15.26 ElixirGam .28 EmersnR h 2.29 EndvrInt 1.23 EndvSilv g 3.28 EngyInco 22.71 EngySv wt .39 EntreeGold 2.58 EvgIncAdv 9.49 EverMultSc 14.39 EvgUtilHi 15.65 EvolPetrol 4.46 ExeterR g 8.08 Express-1 u1.41 FiveStar 3.05 FrkStPrp 12.97 FrTmpLtd u12.50

+.06 +.05 ... +.01 ... +.01 -.01 ... -.00 ... -.01 +.04 +.02 +.01 -.01 -.45 -.00 +.01 +.03 +.05 +.39 +.03 -.01 -.08 -.11 +.09 -.17 +.15 -.01 +.07 -.19 +.10

-.09 -.04 +.09 +.01 -.03 +.14 ... -.01 +.01 -.08 +.09 +.30 +.01 +.08 -.03 -.53 +.05 -.01 +.04 -.05 +.54 +.03 -.28 +.13 +.09 -.06 -.44 -.03 +.06 -.02 -.09 +.25

FrontrD g FullHseR GSE Sy GabGldNR GascoEngy Gastar grs GenMoly GenesisEn GeoGloblR Geokinetics GeoPetro GoldRsv g GoldStr g GrahamCp GranTrra g GrtBasG g GreenHntr GpoSimec HQ SustM HSBC CTI HealthFit Hemisphrx Hyperdyn IEC Elec n iParty ImpOil gs IndiaGC InovioBio InterlknG IntTower g Inuvo IsoRay

4.44 2.87 5.72 16.68 .36 u4.94 2.35 19.81 1.58 8.47 .72 1.12 3.14 16.14 5.49 1.62 1.19 7.59 7.36 8.28 8.78 .68 1.22 5.64 .27 36.86 1.29 1.45 1.16 6.58 .41 1.06

+.02 -.03 +.06 +.08 +.01 ... -.03 -.12 +.05 -.03 -.01 +.05 +.11 -.18 -.02 +.03 +.02 -.06 -.03 -.12 ... -.00 +.10 -.24 -.01 +.21 +.01 ... +.04 +.05 ... -.01

-.26 -.16 ... +.74 -.03 -.40 -.29 -.08 -.22 -.14 -.07 +.02 +.08 -.20 +.08 -.01 +.03 -.08 +.21 -.15 +.01 -.03 +.31 -.26 ... -1.64 -.02 +.12 +.22 -.13 +.02 -.01

Iteris 1.46 JavelinPh 1.46 JesupLamt .39 KeeganR g 5.68 KimberR g 1.01 KobexMn g .85 KodiakO g 2.39 LadThalFn u1.07 Libbey u13.20 LibertyAcq 9.82 LibAcq wt .63 LucasEngy .61 MAG Slv g 6.35 MadCatz g .48 MagHRes u2.92 ManSang 2.97 Metalico 5.49 Metalline .68 MetroHlth 2.45 MdwGold g .59 MincoG g .82 Minefnd g 9.81 MinesMgt 2.55 NIVS IntT n 3.25 NeoStem 1.42 NB IncOp u6.61 NBIntMu u13.87 NBRESec u3.10 Neuralstem 2.08 Nevsun g 2.38 NDragon d.10 NwGold g 4.39

+.01 +.13 -.03 +.03 +.10 +.06 +.09 -.02 +.01 -.07 +.00 -.01 -.01 -.08 +.05 +.04 +.39 +2.57 ... +.07 ... +.02 -.03 +.02 +.08 +.43 +.01 -.04 -.01 +.10 +.07 +.22 -.06 -.07 +.01 ... ... +.13 -.02 -.04 +.02 +.01 +.13 -.23 -.01 -.23 -.02 -.02 +.04 +.01 +.11 +.21 +.06 +.02 +.01 +.08 +.04 -.07 +.01 -.10 ... +.01 +.10 -.20

NA Pall g NthAsiaInv NDynMn g NthnO&G NthgtM g NovaBayP NovaGld g NCADv3 NuvDiv2 NuvDiv3 NvInsDv NuvInsTF NMuHiOp NuvREst Oilsands g OpkoHlth OrchidsPP OrienPap n OrleansH OrsusXel OverhillF PHC Inc Pacholder PacAsiaP n PacRim Palatin ParaG&S ParkNatl Petroflw g PhrmAth PionDvrsHi PionDrill

Biggest mutual funds 4.06 +.12 +.05 9.96 ... +.01 9.45 +.38 -.01 12.36 +.06 +.13 2.72 +.14 +.09 2.20 ... -.01 5.82 +.13 -.02 12.67 +.03 +.09 14.21 +.03 -.09 14.02 +.15 +.03 14.27 +.07 -.03 14.32 ... +.13 12.44 +.13 +.19 8.21 +.11 +.35 .68 ... -.01 2.01 ... -.01 16.23 -.42 -3.73 9.93 +.20 -.11 d.71 -.08 -.40 .45 ... -.03 5.65 -.14 -.07 1.24 -.02 -.06 u7.63 +.17 +.14 4.13 +.05 -.07 .17 ... -.00 .25 -.01 -.05 1.65 +.05 -.04 53.35 -1.62 -.97 .29 +.01 -.10 1.83 +.01 -.14 u18.85 +.17 +.15 7.14 -.06 -1.16

PlatGpMet PolyMet g ProceraNt Protalix PudaCoal n Quaterra g QuestCap g RadientPh RaeSyst ReavesUtl RegeneRx RELM Rentech RexahnPh Richmnt g Rubicon g SamsO&G ScolrPh SeabGld g SearchMed Senesco ShengInn n SinoHub n SkyPFrtJ n SoCTBcp SparkNet StreamGSv SulphCo TandyLthr TanzRy g Taseko Tengsco

1.95 -.02 -.23 2.35 +.01 -.82 .47 -.01 -.01 6.76 -.11 -.25 6.62 +.10 -.44 1.70 +.03 -.01 1.17 +.01 -.01 .23 -.01 -.05 .92 +.03 +.05 19.30 +.35 +.24 .57 -.03 -.05 3.96 -.09 -.31 1.07 +.04 -.02 1.25 +.03 +.11 3.89 +.09 -.29 4.30 -.10 -.21 .40 -.01 +.00 .79 +.02 ... 24.35 +1.41 +.81 d4.85 -.15 -.09 .26 -.01 -.03 9.08 +.64 -.77 3.30 +.04 -.52 6.11 -.12 +.24 6.51 +.01 +3.44 2.96 +.01 -.01 5.75 -.97 -.95 d.38 -.09 -.08 3.62 -.01 -.04 4.18 +.23 +.17 4.52 -.04 -.11 .45 -.01 +.02

TianyinPh TimberlnR TrnsatlPt n TravelCtrs TriValley Tucows g TwoHrbInv UQM Tech US Geoth US Gold Uluru Univ Insur Ur-Energy Uranerz UraniumEn VKAdM2 VKSelS VangTotW VantageDrl VantDrl wt VirnetX VistaGold WalterInv WstnAsInt WidePoint WisP pf WT DrfChn WT Drf Bz WizzardSft Xenonics YM Bio g ZBB Engy

3.81 1.03 3.18 3.41 1.91 .79 9.10 4.37 1.11 2.69 .18 6.05 .80 1.86 3.66 11.81 u12.04 41.74 1.42 d.03 u6.04 1.97 14.48 9.25 .75 82.50 25.25 25.89 .35 .70 1.48 1.15

+.06 +.12 -.01 +.01 +.20 +.23 -.08 -1.64 -.03 -.07 +.01 +.02 ... +.27 +.05 -.48 -.09 -.19 -.04 +.03 +.01 ... -.10 -.05 -.01 -.01 -.08 +.09 +.03 -.02 +.05 +.05 +.02 +.22 +.24 -.22 +.01 +.04 +.01 -.01 +.16 +.74 -.04 -.16 +.07 +.46 +.05 +.03 -.02 ... -.50 +2.57 +.07 -.01 +.29 -.01 +.01 +.01 -.02 -.12 +.02 -.06 +.01 +.03


Total AssetsTotal Return/Rank Obj ($Mins) 4-wk

PIMCO Instl PIMS: TotRet n American Funds A: GwthFdA p Vanguard Idx Fds: TotStk n American Funds A: CapInBldA p Fidelity Invest: Contra n American Funds A: CapWGrA p American Funds A: IncoFdA p American Funds A: InvCoAA p Vanguard Idx Fds: 500 n Vanguard Instl Fds: InstIdx n Dodge&Cox: Stock American Funds A: EupacA p American Funds A: WshMutA p Dodge&Cox: Intl Stk American Funds A: NewPerA p PIMCO Admin PIMS: TotRetAd n Fidelity Invest: DiverIntl n American Funds A: FundInvA p Frank/Temp Frnk A: IncoSerA p American Funds A: BalA p


120,690 62,872 57,210 56,411 54,252 53,325 48,112 46,864 46,604 43,152 39,228 38,266 37,278 35,646 31,178 31,078 29,974 29,675 29,617 29,215

+0.7 +1.8 +2.3 -0.2 +1.9 -0.7 +0.8 +1.2 +2.1 +2.1 +1.3 -0.9 +0.9 -1.3 +0.7 +0.7 -1.0 +1.2 +0.1 +1.2


Min 5-year

Init Invt

+16.8/C +48.0/C +53.0/C +32.7/D +42.9/D +49.0/D +39.0/B +45.4/D +50.0/A +50.1/A +63.8/A +52.5/C +42.2/E +77.1/A +52.8/C +16.5/C +50.7/D +50.3/C +47.6/A +37.5/B

+42.4/A +12.8/A +4.4/C +16.0/B +20.9/A +23.7/A +12.0/C +6.1/B +0.8/A +1.4/A -4.4/C +32.4/A -0.9/B +19.5/B +26.3/A +40.7/A +11.1/C +17.6/A +18.8/A +10.9/C

5,000,000 250 3,000 250 2,500 250 250 250 3,000 5,000,000 2,500 250 250 2,500 250 5,000,000 2,500 250 1,000 250

Percent Load


NL 10.99 5.75 26.90 NL 27.38 5.75 46.63 NL 57.10 5.75 32.22 5.75 15.33 5.75 25.50 NL 102.03 NL 101.36 NL 96.15 5.75 36.14 5.75 24.31 NL 30.42 5.75 24.77 NL 10.99 NL 26.50 5.75 32.15 4.25 2.04 5.75 16.31

G – Growth. GI – Growth & Income. SS – Single-state Muni. MP – Mixed Portfolio. GG – General US Govt. EI – Equity Income. SC – Small Co Growth. A – Cap Appreciation. IL – International. Total Return: Change in NAV with dividends reinvested. Rank: How fund performed vs. others with same objective: A is in top 20%, E in bottom 20%. Percent Load: Sales charge. Min Init Invt: Minimum $ needed to invest in fund. NA – Not avail. NE – Data in question. NS – Fund not in existence.

D6 Saturday, February 27, 2010 • THE BULLETIN


The Bulletin



Chairwoman Publisher Editor-in-chief Editor of Editorials

Redmond board hides from public


as the Redmond School Board learned nothing from the 2009 Brown School embarrassment? Last year, district officials decided to close the school,

officially known as the Edwin Brown Alternative High School. There were good reasons for doing so, including the high and unnecessary cost of keeping it open. But the district did a terrible job of communicating its decision with those who’d be affected, prompting a lawsuit by the teachers union. The suit was little more than a legal temper tantrum. But the rushed closure process would have irritated almost anyone, as the district all but acknowledged in a joint statement announcing a settlement: “The parties have also worked together to improve their communication and working relationship, and the District has increased the openness of its decisionmaking process.” On Thursday, the school board honored this newfound commitment to openness and communication by conspiring to hide district business from the public. This business includes some things the public should see, including the district’s handling of a pair of union grievances demanding more paid sick and personal time in the middle of a crippling budget crisis. Instead, board members wondered aloud whether they’d be able to keep their discussions secret by using a phone tree. Because, you know, they wouldn’t want to lose control of the debate. Over the past year or so, the Redmond School District has put together quite an “openness” résumé. There was the Brown School rush job, of course, and now the hide-the-debate scheming. And in between, district officials discovered a $900,000 math blunder that cost the average taxpayer $50 last year — and “forgot” to mention it to the public for months. The next time the school board asks for money, Redmond taxpayers should be just as open with their wallets as the board itself has been with the public’s business. In fact, taxpayers have a chance to say “enough” right now. The $110 mil-

Taxpayers have a chance to say “enough” right now. The $110 million bond voters approved in 2008 will more than cover the cost of the projects for which it was designed. The district could use the leftover money ... to pay for other capital projects. Alternatively, it could return it to the public by cutting their taxes. Redmond residents should demand the tax cut. lion bond voters approved in 2008 will more than cover the cost of the projects for which it was designed. The district could use the leftover money — about $7 million — to pay for other capital projects. Alternatively, it could return it to the public by cutting their taxes. Redmond residents should demand the tax cut.

FROM THE ARCHIVES Editor’s note: The following editorial, which appeared on Feb. 10, 1979, does not necessarily reflect the views of The Bulletin’s editorial board today.

At last Senator John Stennis, a Mississippi Democrat who is one of Congress’s acknowledged experts on this country’s defense system, rose on the Senate floor recently and said something which needed saying. The all-volunteer armed forces concept, started six years ago as the answer to the country’s military needs, is not working. The armed forces need a draft system, he said, although a different system than it had seven years ago. And he’s right. The trouble is that military service is becoming exceedingly complex. It’s easy to train truck and tank drivers. It isn’t even too difficult to train airplane pilots, particularly since the airlines will hire, at

high pay, those who leave the service after a few years. But it’s almost impossible for the military to get persons who will make good maintenance people for computers and to hold on to them after an initial few months of service. The people the armed forces need, in other words, simply are not volunteering in sufficient numbers to meet the needs. To meet those needs Stennis proposes a truly universal draft, with no exemptions excepting for those unable to meet physical or mental standards of the armed forces. Gone would be the occupational and student deferments of the past. If your number came up you’d go for two or three years. This doesn’t mean the armed forces would keep young men and women forever. It simply means the manpower pool available to the armed forces would be broadened to include those persons whose training and abilities are sorely needed. The all volunteer service concept is not providing them all now.

My Nickel’s Worth Tea Party revival

Stalinism and labor camps, and in Iran to a hectoring theocracy not above rigging elections to hold power. The American Revolution was different. It induced a system that has brought us — not always smoothly — from a rule by a small, white-male clique 200 years ago, to the present heterogeneous, raucous, still far from perfect society. Whether or not Sarah Palin understands the choice of words regarding her revolution statement I will leave to the deep thinkers of The Bulletin. George Taylor Gilchrist

I believe it is time for another tea party, now that King George III and his followers have apparently been reincarnated and moved to Washington, D.C. The recent briberies that have given us the “Louisiana Purchase” and the “Corn Caper” were accepted by our Oregon senators without a whimper. I think they were very wrong. Shame on them. Please stop lying to us. Tell us the truth. We should consider not reelecting any incumbent because Washington seems to change good men and women. Milt Anderson Bend

Teacher demands I see the teachers are negotiating for more sick leave (The Bulletin, Feb. 13). Their current 80 hours is not enough because with the new four-day work week, it doesn’t add up to 10 days per year; that would require 95 hours. That’s 10 days out of 164 work days. I’d state the obvious “almost nobody gets sick that much,” but for teachers, these aren’t really “sick” days, but “I don’t feel like going to work today” days. And of course, if they don’t use them, they can bank them, which adds to their time in-service for retirement. Most of the people I know are dealing with a tough economy and having to do their part to “suck it up” a bit to keep their companies running and their fellow workers employed. Our teachers, and other government employees, have nice contracts with special benefits, especially like defined benefit pension plans. That means when the world gets tough they don’t have to worry because the taxpayers are required to make up the shortfall if their benefits are threatened. We’ll have tax measures telling us

What revolution means Recently at a Tennessee Tea Party gathering for $549 per plate, and again a few days ago in Redding, Calif., Sarah Palin, the featured speaker, described her movement as a revolution. Let’s analyze the results of a revolution. It can be almost magical like the uprising in Czechoslovakia called a Velvet Revolution in November 1989, or things can get ugly, as in the bloody overthrow of Nicolae Ceausescu in Romania a month later. The important thing to remember about revolutionary fervor and upheaval is it can last only so long. Unless revolution includes democracy — with its mechanism for continuous evolution — revolutionary spirit can too easily get highjacked. The French, Russian and Iranian revolutions were true moments of complete change. In France, revolution led to the guillotine and then Napoleon, in Russia to

we need to prevent a reduction in programs for the kids or other important governmental services, but aren’t we really being asked to prop up budgets that are stretched because of these overly generous benefits? I say it’s time for our teachers and other service employees to get real and stop asking for more when everyone else is doing with less. Steve Austin Redmond

Union ‘ethics’ Quite a long time ago, maybe in the ’60s, it was determined that those workers who had some health problems should not be punished for the necessity to take time off. OK, this is a reasonable, compassionate response to the workers of America. And so, the workers unions got together and decided that every union worker should be given x number of “sick days” with pay. Sounds reasonable, right? Somehow, though, it has evolved to “we want compensation for every day that we are NOT sick!” In other words, we won’t punish those who are ill, but let’s reward those who are not ill. So now we have the accumulated “sick days.” “I think I’ll take one of my sick days on Friday.” What does this really mean? In my opinion, it means that because I didn’t take any sick days, I am entitled to what the union says I’m entitled to. Come on, folks, can we just be honest here and tell it like it is? “I want to be paid for not working!” Are the teachers who are demanding more “sick days” sending the message that you want to be sent to our children? Is this “modern day ethics?” Irene Rupprecht Redmond

Letters policy

In My View policy


We welcome your letters. Letters should be limited to one issue, contain no more than 250 words and include the writer’s signature, phone number and address for verification. We edit letters for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. We reject poetry, personal attacks, form letters, letters submitted elsewhere and those appropriate for other sections of The Bulletin. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed piece every 30 days.

In My View submissions should be between 600 and 800 words, signed and include the writer’s phone number and address for verification. We edit submissions for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. We reject those published elsewhere. In My View pieces run routinely in the space below, alternating with national columnists. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed piece every 30 days.

Please address your submission to either My Nickel’s Worth or In My View and send, fax or e-mail them to The Bulletin. WRITE: My Nickel’s Worth OR In My View P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708 FAX: 541-385-5804 E-MAIL:

Public, rules were ignored in motor ban at Waldo Lake By Paul Donheffner Bulletin guest columnist


t’s time for some truth about the decision to ban motors on Waldo Lake. As the former state marine director, I think the public deserves to know how this decision was really made. The ban on motorized boats was decided long before the Marine Board met on Jan. 14. I was called to a meeting with the governor’s office on Aug. 19, 2009, and told by Michael Carrier, the governor’s natural resource adviser, that “the governor wants the Marine Board to ban motors on Waldo, as soon as possible.” Since our agency had opposed the Forest Service proposed bans for years, and had in fact appealed the most recent Forest Service decision to ban, I asked if we could meet with the governor to discuss this. Carrier got very angry and yelled at me in terms that made it clear a meeting with the governor was out of the question. I was told in plain terms to get it done, no questions asked, and include float planes.

I asked if the governor would be sending us a letter asking to initiate rulemaking. I thought Carrier would explode. He also brushed off the inconsistency between the state law that says 10 miles per hour, and a proposed rule than says no motors. It didn’t matter. The fix was on, from that minute forward. It was a troubling meeting, but I got it. Immediately, the Department of Justice was directed by Carrier to prepare the memorandum of understanding that held the board’s feet to the fire to adopt the rule. The MOU dictated the verbatim rule language we had to use. To suggest that the agency was free to consider public input and make a decision based on the facts is a joke. This deal was done; there was absolutely no wiggle room once the MOU was final. The DOJ even edited the final staff report to be sure it was on script. Next, I had to conduct two public hearings and ask for public comments on the “proposed” rule. This was the biggest

IN MY VIEW charade I’ve ever had to carry out in my public life. Good citizens spent time and energy to convey their sincere heartfelt input for and against, but to no avail. They couldn’t change a process that was already decided. I had many sleepless nights twisting over this scenario, which went against everything I’ve ever worked for. It was a failure of the democratic rulemaking process and Oregon’s administrative rule process. The people that feel good about the board’s decision to ban motors should take pause, knowing they won for the wrong reasons. The governor’s goal justified the means, no matter what the public or facts might tell you. Another truth is that everyone loves Waldo Lake. Whether you like to paddle, sail, hike or putter about in a small boat, it is abundantly clear that everyone who uses the lake loves it and respects it as a

special place. The real question facing the Marine Board was how do you protect a special place while allowing the people who love it to continue to do so respectfully? A ban on motors is one answer, but it only serves one set of users. A better answer, one advocated by the Marine Board for years but rejected by the Forest Service (and Ted), was to limit motors to clean, quiet four strokes, perhaps with a horsepower limit of 25. This would have allowed sailboats (imagine clean, sustainable wind power) and others who love the lake but don’t want to, or can’t, paddle to also share its beauty while keeping it clean and quiet. It’s big enough to share just a little. The Oregon Legislature has allowed motors (not to exceed 10 mph). Now you have a coerced agency decision to ban motors. Is the contradiction of a 10 mph speed limit (by law) and a ban on motors (by rule) lost on everyone? The Marine Board’s decision was the wrong answer, made worse by the fact that public input

and the rule process were circumvented to achieve the governor’s agenda. That’s not the kind of legacy I would want to leave as governor, even if you don’t want motors. Within days of the Waldo decision, I was forced by the governor’s office to resign from temporary duty after a 32-year career at the Marine Board. No explanation. No why. If you believe the Waldo Lake decision was fair, right and just, you’re living in a fairy tale. Don’t look behind the curtain. The truth isn’t very pretty in this chapter from Oz. But now it’s off my chest. The next time you’re asked to comment on any agency’s “proposed” decision, remember how fair and impartial the Waldo decision was, and how much agencies really “value your input.” If you weren’t cynical before, take the lesson of Waldo Lake to heart. Paul Donheffner was the state marine director from 1984 to 2010.

THE BULLETIN • Saturday, February 27, 2010 D7


N   Herbert Robert Taylor, of Prineville Jan. 5, 1916 - Feb. 23, 2010 Arrangements: Whispering Pines Funeral Home - Prineville, 541-416-9733. Services: A graveside service will be held 2:00 P.M. Monday, March 1, 2010 at Juniper Haven Cemetery -Prineville. Contributions may be made to:

PMH Hospice 1201 N.E. Elm St., Prineville, OR 97754. 541-447-2510.

Ob ituary 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. They may be submitted by phone, mail, e-mail 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 noon on Saturday. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the second day after submission, by 1 p.m. Friday for Sunday or Monday publication, and by 9 a.m. Monday for Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; please call for details. PHONE: 541-617-7825 MAIL: Obituaries P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708 FAX: 541-322-7254 E-MAIL:


If you go

Continued from D1 “Things are looking good at Kohl’s,” Patrick McKeever, a retail analyst at MKM Partners, told the Times. “It seems like the company has seen more broadbased improvement across regions over the past couple of quarters. … Kohl’s really plays more into moderate consumer recovery than other retailers.” Kohl’s is the second department store to open in Bend in about the last 1½ years. Fresno, Calif.-based Gottschalks opened a new 58,000square-foot store in south Bend in October 2008, only to close it last July after the company filed for bankruptcy and liquidated. The building that housed Gottschalks will be converted to house two national tenants, the building’s owner said in December. The tenants have not been

COCC Continued from D1 Those who took the initiative and signed up during the summer were more likely to get spots in the classes they wanted, but she said even those students had no guarantee. Many students seek to enroll in advanced math or science, or career-oriented classes at the college. “Even if they did they may not have gotten in due to overcrowding, and many who waited until August to sign up for Expanded Options absolutely did not get in,” McKeown said. “The only exception would be students who wanted to take Italian.” She saw many students who were shut out in the fall try again in the winter. “They signed up for winter and they still couldn’t get in,” she said. “So what has happened is now that spring term is coming along, this is where the discouragement has come.” High school students are also working with a more difficult schedule. Classes at the college

What: Grand opening When: 7 a.m. Wednesday Where: 3188 N. U.S. Highway 97, Suite 150, Bend, at the Bend River Promenade Special in-store discounts on kitchenware and electronics. Special store hours from 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. on Wednesday, and 8 a.m. to 11 p.m. for about a week after. Regular store hours: Monday through Saturday 8 a.m. to 10 p.m.; Sunday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. identified. The most recent department store to open in Bend before that was JCPenney in 1988, according to a previous article in The Bulletin. Pooni said the company is comfortable with opening a store in Bend, partially because of

take out two blocks of the high schools’ four-block schedules. “I think there’s a lot of interest in Expanded Options and then students look at their high school schedules,” Whitley said. “They’re trying to find classes that don’t conflict with our schedule.” The district, not the student, pays COCC for each class that its students take. Some students may graduate high school with enough credits for an associate degree. The college does not keep specific spots open for high school students, and it doesn’t provide preferential treatment to COCC students either. “We wouldn’t discriminate between them and any other student,” said Carol Moorehead, the head of the Redmond campus and dean of extended learning. Moorehead believes high school students may have been shut out because of early enrollment closures this year. On Sept. 2, the college closed admissions for new students to enroll for fall classes; on Dec. 16, it closed admissions for new students to enroll in winter classes. “Overall we’re full, but we’re

Kohl’s recent successes. He said the company tracks where shoppers are from, and those records show demand for a store in Central Oregon. “We’re pretty picky about where we want to go,” he said. “Customers have been telling us we need something in Bend.” He and Curry said the store remains similar to other Kohl’s people might visit throughout the nation, while having the most up-to-date features Kohl’s offers. Also, the company maintains a no-hassle return policy — whether a product was purchased in Springfield, or the customer doesn’t have a receipt, it can be returned in Bend, they said. “A customer making a return is a returning customer,” Curry said. David Holley can be reached at 541-383-0323 or at

definitely working on that,” Moorehead said. “We are planning to expand once again the number of classes for our next academic year, and we’re certainly working on expanding summer. “So we’re making those kinds of efforts to expand what’s available for everyone, and that should benefit (high school students).” In the interim, high school officials say it’s important for students to have the opportunity to experience college-level course work. “I think it has an impact on students seeing themselves as being successful at college,” Van Buren said. “It’s good for them to be able to try it out when they’re in high school and find that success. We know that success breeds success. The other thing I would say is that rigor, that academic rigor is important to students and to families. We cannot offer all of those courses on our campus so it’s nice that students are able to go to a college campus.” Sheila G. Miller can be reached at 541-617-7831 or at

Ernst Beyeler, 88, a leading dealer of modern art By William Grimes New York Times News Service

Ernst Beyeler, one of the world’s foremost dealers of modern art, who established a jewel-like small museum, the Fondation Beyeler, to display his private collection of important works by Monet, van Gogh, Picasso, Giacometti and others, died on Thursday at his home in Riehen, Switzerland, outside Basel. He was 88. The death was announced Friday by the Fondation Beyeler on its Web site,, which stated that he died of natural causes. Beyeler (pronounced BY-ler) took over a small antiquarian book and print shop in Basel at 24 and, relying on his discerning eye, refined taste and sharp business sense, became Europe’s preeminent dealer in modern art. His extensive network of wealthy clients and his own considerable financial resources made him a constant and influential presence whenever topquality work came up for sale. In 1973 he paid $180,000 for Willem de Kooning’s abstract landscape “Police Gazette,” a record price at the time for the artist. (In 2006 David Geffen sold it, with Jasper Johns’ painting “False Start,” for $143.5 million.) His purchase of Fernand Leger’s cubist painting “Forms in Contrast” for $14.7 million in 1989 also established a record. Just as important were the museum-quality exhibitions organized by the Galerie Beyeler, whose lavish catalogs played no small role in establishing Beyeler’s reputation among collectors and artists, and his ingenious negotiations that brought museum officials, secretive collectors and elusive artists together. “He may have the looks of an

“He may have the looks of an elderly ski instructor, but don’t underestimate him. He has a razor-sharp business brain.” — Excerpt from The Independent of London, quoting one of Ernst Beyeler’s competitors

elderly ski instructor, but don’t underestimate him,” one of his competitors told The Independent of London in 1993. “He has a razor-sharp business brain.” His close relationship with Picasso led to another important acquisition for the Modern, the artist’s “Guitar,” a constructed cubist sculpture from 1912-14 that the museum had lusted after for years. In 1971, Beyeler proposed to William Rubin, the museum’s director of painting and sculpture, that he come up with something from its collection to trade. With a small Cézanne landscape in hand, the two men traveled to Picasso’s home in Mougins, France, where discussions went so swimmingly that Picasso, in a burst of generosity, refused the Cézanne and donated the sculpture outright. Rubin, who died in 2006, once wrote that Beyeler “had the guts and commitment to ‘bet large’ on the greatness of 20th-century modernism some years before it was ‘consecrated’ by the art market.”


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D8 Saturday, February 27, 2010 • THE BULLETIN



Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central LLC ©2010.



Today: Partly cloudy; chance of showers.

Ben Burkel

Bob Shaw





Western Maupin

Government Camp





50s Warm Springs

Marion Forks



Willowdale Mitchell






Burns 47/23


Grants Pass

Chemult 45/19



Idaho Falls Elko












Crater Lake



Christmas Valley Silver Lake









Hampton Fort Rock



Scattered showers are possible in the southeast.



San Francisco

Sunrise today. . . . . . 6:45 a.m. Sunset today . . . . . . 5:51 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow . . 6:44 a.m. Sunset tomorrow. . . 5:52 p.m. Moonrise today . . . . 5:07 p.m. Moonset today . . . . 5:57 a.m.




Salt Lake City






Moon phases Full


Feb. 28

Mar. 7



Mar. 15 Mar. 23

Yesterday Hi/Lo/Pcp





Astoria . . . . . . . . 55/49/0.69 . . . . . 50/43/sh. . . . . . 56/45/pc Baker City . . . . . . 42/31/0.00 . . . . . . 48/31/c. . . . . . 49/28/pc Brookings . . . . . . 55/48/2.91 . . . . . 56/43/sh. . . . . . 55/47/pc Burns. . . . . . . . . . 42/33/0.01 . . . . . . 44/24/c. . . . . . . 47/23/s Eugene . . . . . . . . 52/48/0.73 . . . . . 53/40/sh. . . . . . 56/43/pc Klamath Falls . . . 43/38/0.09 . . . . . . 47/26/c. . . . . . . 52/26/s Lakeview. . . . . . . 48/37/0.00 . . . . . .47/26/rs. . . . . . 49/25/pc La Pine . . . . . . . . 47/31/0.00 . . . . . .47/21/rs. . . . . . 51/25/pc Medford . . . . . . .57/52/trace . . . . . 58/34/sh. . . . . . 63/34/pc Newport . . . . . . . 54/52/0.89 . . . . . 51/43/sh. . . . . . 56/48/pc North Bend . . . . . 54/52/1.45 . . . . . 52/42/sh. . . . . . 57/44/pc Ontario . . . . . . . .54/34/trace . . . . . 51/34/sh. . . . . . 55/30/pc Pendleton . . . . . . 53/43/0.02 . . . . . . 56/36/c. . . . . . 56/32/pc Portland . . . . . . . 51/47/0.60 . . . . . 53/42/sh. . . . . . 56/46/pc Prineville . . . . . . . 52/34/0.00 . . . . . . 51/26/c. . . . . . 56/28/pc Redmond. . . . . . .53/45/trace . . . . . . 52/28/c. . . . . . 54/26/pc Roseburg. . . . . . . 54/48/0.67 . . . . . 55/37/sh. . . . . . . 61/39/f Salem . . . . . . . . . 53/47/0.68 . . . . . 53/40/sh. . . . . . 57/45/pc Sisters . . . . . . . . . 52/32/0.00 . . . . . .47/24/rs. . . . . . 52/27/pc The Dalles . . . . . . 50/44/0.25 . . . . . . 55/37/c. . . . . . 59/36/pc








Yesterday’s weather through 4 p.m. in Bend High/Low . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 51/34 24 hours ending 4 p.m.. . . . . . . . 0.00” Record high . . . . . . . . . . . . .67 in 1932 Month to date . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.19” Record low. . . . . . . . . . . . . . -6 in 1962 Average month to date. . . . . . . . 1.07” Average high . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .46 Year to date . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1.09” Average low. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .26 Average year to date. . . . . . . . . . 2.83” Barometric pressure at 4 p.m.. . . 29.56 Record 24 hours . . . . . . . 0.39 in 1976 *Melted liquid equivalent

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury . . . . . .6:30 a.m. . . . . . .4:47 p.m. Venus . . . . . . . .7:18 a.m. . . . . . .6:49 p.m. Mars. . . . . . . . .2:02 p.m. . . . . . .5:34 a.m. Jupiter. . . . . . . .6:50 a.m. . . . . . .5:46 p.m. Saturn. . . . . . . .7:37 p.m. . . . . . .7:54 a.m. Uranus . . . . . . .7:23 a.m. . . . . . .7:09 p.m.


The higher the UV Index number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection. Index is for solar at noon.

Sunday Hi/Lo/W


48 23


Saturday Hi/Lo/W

Mostly cloudy; chance of showers.

50 27










La Pine


Crescent Lake



Mostly cloudy; chance of showers.

53 30

Scattered showers are possible in the western and far eastern portions of the region.


Isolated showers are possible in the area.






NORTHWEST Yesterday’s regional extremes • 57° Medford • 31° La Pine


Mostly sunny.

52 25







Oakridge Elk Lake

Scattered showers are possible across the area.


Camp Sherman 44/22 Redmond Prineville 49/25 Cascadia 51/26 48/36 Sisters 47/24 30s Bend Post 46/34




Mostly sunny.

Tonight: Mostly clear.




Ski report from around the state, representing conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday: Snow accumulation in inches Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Anthony Lakes . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0 . . . . . . 50-72 Hoodoo . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0 . . . . . . 30-63 Mt. Ashland. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1.0 . . . . . 76-108 Mt. Bachelor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2.0 . . . . . 92-102 Mt. Hood Meadows . . . . . . . . 1.0 . . . . . 95-100 Mt. Hood Ski Bowl . . . . . . . . . 0.0 . . . . . . 30-37 Timberline . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8.0 . . . . . . . 109 Warner Canyon . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0 . . . . . . 30-32 Willamette Pass . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0 . . . . . . 22-52



ROAD CONDITIONS Snow level and road conditions representing conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday. Key: T.T. = Traction Tires. Pass Conditions I-5 at Siskiyou Summit . . . . . . . . . Carry chains or T. Tires I-84 at Cabbage Hill . . . . . . . . . . . Carry chains or T. Tires Hwy. 20 at Santiam Pass . . . . . . . Carry chains or T. Tires Hwy. 26 at Government Camp. . . Carry chains or T. Tires Hwy. 26 at Ochoco Divide . . . . . . Carry chains or T. Tires Hwy. 58 at Willamette Pass . . . . . Carry chains or T. Tires Hwy. 138 at Diamond Lake . . . . . Carry chains or T. Tires Hwy. 242 at McKenzie Pass . . . . . . . . .Closed for season

Aspen, Colorado . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0 Mammoth Mtn., California . . . 0.0 Park City, Utah . . . . . . . . . . . . 9.0 Squaw Valley, California . . . . . 0.0 Sun Valley, Idaho. . . . . . . . . . . 0.0 Taos, New Mexico. . . . . . . . . . 2.0 Vail, Colorado . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4.0

. . . . . . . . 49 . . . . 107-155 . . . . . . . . 74 . . . . . 89-126 . . . . . . 30-64 . . . . . . 79-95 . . . . . . . . 55

For links to the latest ski conditions visit:

For up-to-minute conditions turn to: or call 511

Legend:W-weather, Pcp-precipitation, s-sun, pc-partial clouds, c-clouds, h-haze, sh-showers, r-rain, t-thunderstorms, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice, rs-rain-snow mix, w-wind, f-fog, dr-drizzle, tr-trace


NATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are high for the day.

Yesterday’s U.S. extremes

Vancouver Calgary 53/45 44/28

Saskatoon 31/10

Seattle 52/40

Winnipeg 22/8

Quebec 36/28

Thunder Bay 30/6

Halifax 36/30 Portland Billings To ronto Portland (in the 48 39/32 48/29 34/27 53/42 St. Paul Green Bay contiguous states): Boston 33/17 33/23 Boise 41/32 Buffal o Rapid City Detroit 49/37 34/28 New York 40/20 • 79° 37/28 37/30 Des Moines Brownsville, Texas Philadelphia Columbus 28/10 Chicago 32/25 41/29 32/26 Cheyenne Omaha • -17° San Francisco Salt Lak e 44/24 29/14 W ashington, D. C. 60/49 Ely, Minn. City 44/32 Las Denver Louisville 52/35 Kansas City Vegas • 2.91” 49/27 39/27 37/20 St. Louis 57/43 Charlotte Brookings, Ore. 40/25 Los Angeles 51/29 Albuquerque 59/48 Oklahoma City Nashville Little Rock 54/34 56/28 45/27 51/30 Atlanta Phoenix 51/32 74/52 Honolulu Birmingham 81/71 Dallas Tijuana 53/27 60/37 63/50 New Orleans 53/37 Orlando Houston 55/39 Chihuahua 61/42 77/35 Miami 71/48 Monterrey La Paz 66/39 84/52 Mazatlan 84/59 Anchorage 19/14 Juneau 36/35 Bismarck 24/12


Broadside Continued from D1 One of the editorials, titled “It pays to love ASCOCC,” highlighted student Robert Walker’s live-in relationship with student council member Brenda Pierce and Walker’s contract with the student council, which has in the past has paid him to produce videos. “ASCOCC shouldn’t be paying out large sums to friends,” Iler wrote in the editorial. “That ASCOCC sleeps at night making such unethical choices, is shocking.” The Broadside published a correction in its Feb. 10 edition noting the column should have appeared on the editorial page and that Walker’s work for ASCOCC may have been more extensive than what was reported in the editorial. On Feb. 9, Walker filed an incident report with the college’s office of student life. In the report, he wrote that the editorial’s claims were presented as fact “and in doing so defamed my reputation here on campus.” The report further alleged Iler’s article harassed him, added stress to his life and made it hard for him to perform his duties as a student. “I have had to seek legal counsel in this matter and have missed class because of it,” he wrote. “I am also finding it difficult to focus on my course work because of this distraction he has caused.”

One day later, Iler and Walker presented their perspectives during a publications board meeting. No formal action has been taken by the publications board. Paul Wheeler, the college’s director of residential life, oversaw Friday’s informal conduct hearing. Before the informal hearing, Wheeler told Iler that his attorney, Bill Buchanan, could not be present during the informal hearing. Wheeler, who declined to comment, had two business days to provide Iler with a letter detailing the actions the college would take against him. Instead, it took just hours for Wheeler to dismiss the complaint. Iler said after the hearing he was hopeful the college would not sanction him with serious consequences. After the dismissal, Iler said he was pleased. “It’s great to be exonerated and to know the system worked out the way it should have and that they upheld the freedom of the press,” he said. “(This has) changed the way I plan to do editorials. Perhaps I’ll think on it a little bit. But it doesn’t change how I’m going to operate or how I think journalists should operate.” Walker said he had wanted Iler to receive a warning from the college to help him understand the importance of responsible reporting, and wrote in an e-mail that the editorial contained factual errors. “I’m not trying to limit Mr. Iler’s freedoms as a journalist in any way, I simply want him to be a responsible journalist when re-

porting the news,” Walker wrote. “As a student reporter it is important that the journalist realize the implications of what they report on as ‘news.’” Frank LoMonte, executive director of Student Press Law Center in Virginia, said he believes the college should not use student disciplinary policies when the issue stems from something written in a school newspaper. “As a policy matter, colleges really should draw a line between what is done in the pages of a newspaper and their student disciplinary policy,” LoMonte said. “If the student publishes inappropriate content as a member of a newspaper staff, there are internal remedies for that. He can be reprimanded or demoted or fired, and the right recourse is to let the newsroom governance process work just like in any other workplace.” LoMonte noted that in Oregon, state law prevents the college from any disciplinary or retaliatory action stemming from what was written in the school newspaper unless it is libelous, slanderous or otherwise illegal. “Basic principles of libel law say the information published would have to be factually false in order to be libelous,” LoMonte said. “That would be, as a threshold matter, the burden would be on the accuser to prove it was factually false, not just that it made him upset.” Sheila G. Miller can be reached at 541-617-7831 or at

Yesterday Saturday Sunday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene, TX . . . . .50/36/0.00 . . .61/39/s . . 59/42/sh Akron . . . . . . . . .27/22/0.10 . .32/25/sn . . 33/24/sn Albany. . . . . . . . .43/32/0.29 . .36/27/sn . . 36/26/sn Albuquerque. . . .51/30/0.00 . 54/34/pc . . 48/32/sh Anchorage . . . . .21/14/0.00 . 19/14/pc . . 28/22/sn Atlanta . . . . . . . .48/26/0.00 . 51/32/pc . . 53/33/pc Atlantic City . . . .34/27/0.02 . .40/33/sn . . . 40/31/c Austin . . . . . . . . .59/39/0.00 . . .62/34/s . . 62/50/pc Baltimore . . . . . .36/28/0.00 . . .43/31/c . . . 45/30/c Billings. . . . . . . . .47/30/0.00 . 48/29/pc . . 45/24/pc Birmingham . . . .53/26/0.00 . 53/27/pc . . . 52/30/s Bismarck . . . . . . .25/12/0.00 . 24/12/pc . . . 25/10/s Boise . . . . . . . . . .53/37/0.00 . .49/37/sh . . . 52/32/c Boston. . . . . . . . .42/34/0.03 . . 41/32/rs . . .42/32/rs Bridgeport, CT. . .37/27/0.40 . .39/31/sn . . 39/30/sn Buffalo . . . . . . . .28/21/0.26 . .34/28/sn . . 34/27/sn Burlington, VT. . .45/36/0.01 . .35/29/sn . . 35/25/sn Caribou, ME . . . .34/30/0.42 . .35/30/sn . . 36/24/sn Charleston, SC . .55/29/0.00 . 54/40/pc . . 57/40/pc Charlotte. . . . . . .48/25/0.00 . 51/29/pc . . 52/29/pc Chattanooga. . . .47/22/0.00 . . .49/29/c . . 47/29/pc Cheyenne . . . . . .37/17/0.00 . 44/24/pc . . .37/23/rs Chicago. . . . . . . .31/17/0.00 . . 32/26/sf . . . 34/25/c Cincinnati . . . . . .35/26/0.00 . .33/26/sn . . . 37/25/c Cleveland . . . . . .30/26/0.07 . .33/27/sn . . . 35/25/c Colorado Springs 44/20/0.00 . 44/25/pc . . 35/26/sn Columbia, MO . .40/19/0.00 . 39/20/pc . . . 40/25/s Columbia, SC . . .51/28/0.00 . 56/32/pc . . 56/32/pc Columbus, GA. . .55/30/0.00 . 56/32/pc . . . 60/33/s Columbus, OH. . .29/27/0.09 . .32/25/sn . . 35/25/sn Concord, NH . . . .42/33/0.12 . .36/25/sn . . 39/27/sn Corpus Christi. . .71/49/0.00 . . .68/46/s . . 66/58/pc Dallas Ft Worth. .50/39/0.00 . . .60/37/s . . 59/45/pc Dayton . . . . . . . .27/24/0.02 . .32/25/sn . . . 35/24/c Denver. . . . . . . . .46/26/0.00 . 49/27/pc . . 37/24/sn Des Moines. . . . . .33/2/0.00 . . .28/10/s . . 29/15/pc Detroit. . . . . . . . .30/24/0.13 . .37/28/sn . . . 37/25/c Duluth. . . . . . . . . 34/-6/0.00 . 31/16/pc . . . 29/12/c El Paso. . . . . . . . .59/39/0.00 . . .67/47/s . . 56/42/sh Fairbanks. . . . . . . 1/-26/0.00 . -1/-16/pc . . . .12/-5/c Fargo. . . . . . . . . .24/16/0.00 . . .25/6/pc . . . 25/6/pc Flagstaff . . . . . . .41/17/0.00 . . 44/27/rs . . .36/22/rs


Yesterday Saturday Sunday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Grand Rapids . . .32/26/0.04 . .33/25/sn . . 34/25/sn Green Bay. . . . . .37/14/0.00 . .33/23/sn . . 35/21/sn Greensboro. . . . .47/28/0.00 . . .49/30/c . . 49/29/pc Harrisburg. . . . . .34/24/0.02 . .38/28/sn . . . 43/29/c Hartford, CT . . . .41/32/0.10 . .38/29/sn . . 39/30/sn Helena. . . . . . . . .44/20/0.00 . . .42/26/c . . . 42/25/c Honolulu . . . . . . .84/72/0.00 . . .81/71/s . . 80/67/sh Houston . . . . . . .67/48/0.01 . . .61/42/s . . . 63/50/s Huntsville . . . . . .48/24/0.00 . 50/26/pc . . . 49/28/s Indianapolis . . . .35/19/0.00 . .33/24/sn . . . 38/24/c Jackson, MS . . . .58/34/0.00 . .53/32/sh . . . 59/33/s Madison, WI . . . .33/13/0.00 . . 31/22/sf . . . 32/22/c Jacksonville. . . . .58/27/0.00 . .53/34/sh . . . 61/38/s Juneau. . . . . . . . .42/34/0.00 . .36/35/sh . . 40/36/sh Kansas City. . . . .40/16/0.00 . 37/20/pc . . 41/24/pc Lansing . . . . . . . .29/24/0.07 . .35/23/sn . . 36/24/sn Las Vegas . . . . . .60/46/0.00 . .57/43/sh . . 63/46/pc Lexington . . . . . .38/20/0.00 . . 35/26/sf . . 39/26/pc Lincoln. . . . . . . . .36/13/0.00 . . .31/16/s . . 33/18/pc Little Rock. . . . . .52/35/0.00 . 51/30/pc . . . 53/31/s Los Angeles. . . . .71/54/0.00 . . .59/48/t . . 62/50/pc Louisville. . . . . . .41/21/0.00 . . 39/27/sf . . . 40/27/c Memphis. . . . . . .51/31/0.00 . 53/29/pc . . . 52/33/s Miami . . . . . . . . .68/46/0.00 . . .71/48/r . . . 69/48/s Milwaukee . . . . .34/18/0.00 . .32/27/sn . . . 33/25/c Minneapolis . . . . .32/5/0.00 . 33/17/pc . . . 33/20/c Nashville . . . . . . .45/20/0.00 . . .45/27/c . . 44/28/pc New Orleans. . . .62/40/0.00 . .53/37/sh . . . 61/44/s New York . . . . . .33/26/0.83 . .37/30/sn . . 38/29/sn Newark, NJ . . . . .36/25/0.69 . .36/30/sn . . 38/28/sn Norfolk, VA . . . . .48/32/0.00 . . .48/31/c . . . 50/34/c Oklahoma City . .46/33/0.42 . . .56/28/s . . 51/32/pc Omaha . . . . . . . .35/15/0.00 . . .29/14/s . . 31/16/pc Orlando. . . . . . . .60/36/0.00 . .55/39/sh . . . 64/42/s Palm Springs. . . .74/52/0.00 . . .66/49/t . . 72/51/pc Peoria . . . . . . . . .32/11/0.00 . . .34/20/c . . . 35/22/c Philadelphia . . . .34/25/0.01 . .41/29/sn . . . 43/28/c Phoenix. . . . . . . .70/51/0.00 . .74/52/sh . . 66/50/sh Pittsburgh . . . . . .28/21/0.15 . .33/24/sn . . 35/25/sn Portland, ME. . . .43/37/0.00 . .39/32/sn . . .40/31/rs Providence . . . . .38/33/0.01 . . 40/30/rs . . .42/31/rs Raleigh . . . . . . . .50/29/0.00 . 50/28/pc . . 51/30/pc

Yesterday Saturday Sunday Yesterday Saturday Sunday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Rapid City . . . . . .47/24/0.00 . 40/20/pc . . 34/17/sn Savannah . . . . . .56/27/0.00 . 55/32/pc . . 59/34/pc Reno . . . . . . . . . 62/35/trace . . 49/28/rs . . 53/30/pc Seattle. . . . . . . . .50/46/0.27 . .52/40/sh . . 54/41/pc Richmond . . . . . .47/31/0.00 . . .48/29/c . . . 50/30/c Sioux Falls. . . . . .25/16/0.00 . . .26/7/pc . . . . 27/9/s Rochester, NY . . .30/23/0.16 . .35/29/sn . . 34/29/sn Spokane . . . . . . .48/35/0.01 . . .48/35/c . . 49/33/pc Sacramento. . . . .59/52/0.32 . .59/46/sh . . 63/46/pc Springfield, MO. .49/26/0.00 . 43/20/pc . . 45/26/pc St. Louis. . . . . . . .41/20/0.00 . 40/25/pc . . 43/27/pc Tampa . . . . . . . . .61/40/0.00 . .55/40/sh . . . 62/44/s Salt Lake City . . .51/28/0.00 . .52/35/sh . . . 46/33/c Tucson. . . . . . . . .68/40/0.00 . 75/48/pc . . 58/43/sh San Antonio . . . .64/47/0.00 . . .66/42/s . . 61/51/pc Tulsa . . . . . . . . . .50/36/0.02 . 51/26/pc . . 52/32/pc San Diego . . . . . .69/53/0.00 . . .62/54/t . . 62/55/pc Washington, DC .39/30/0.00 . . .44/32/c . . . 45/30/c San Francisco . . .60/54/0.29 . .60/49/sh . . 61/50/pc Wichita . . . . . . . .52/32/0.00 . . .47/27/s . . 48/29/pc San Jose . . . . . . .61/53/0.36 . .61/46/sh . . 62/47/pc Yakima . . . . . . . .42/39/0.39 . . .55/34/c . . 56/30/pc Santa Fe . . . . . . .46/24/0.00 . 46/26/pc . . . .41/25/r Yuma. . . . . . . . . .74/54/0.00 . . .70/50/r . . 72/51/pc

INTERNATIONAL Mecca . . . . . . . . .93/70/0.00 . . .86/65/s . . . 87/66/s Mexico City. . . . .75/48/0.00 . 74/45/pc . . . 76/46/s Montreal. . . . . . .39/34/0.25 . . 35/28/sf . . .33/24/sf Moscow . . . . . . .37/21/0.01 . . .28/17/c . . 29/15/pc Nairobi . . . . . . . .82/63/0.00 . . .83/64/t . . . .82/64/t Nassau . . . . . . . .77/59/0.00 . 75/63/pc . . . 72/60/s New Delhi. . . . . .84/57/0.00 . . .84/60/s . . . 88/62/s Osaka . . . . . . . . .61/57/1.17 . .65/51/sh . . 63/48/pc Oslo. . . . . . . . . . .27/18/0.11 . .21/10/sn . . .20/10/sf Ottawa . . . . . . . .39/34/0.40 . . 35/28/sf . . .33/25/sf Paris. . . . . . . . . . .52/43/0.17 . .49/40/sh . . 47/33/sh Rio de Janeiro. . .82/73/0.00 . .81/72/sh . . . 85/73/c Rome. . . . . . . . . .63/50/0.00 . 60/46/pc . . . 70/54/c Santiago . . . . . . .81/54/0.00 . .86/57/sh . . 87/59/pc Sao Paulo . . . . . .72/64/0.00 . .81/68/sh . . 82/67/sh Sapporo. . . . . . . .39/34/0.15 . . .29/19/s . . . 28/20/c Seoul . . . . . . . . . .61/43/0.00 . . .44/29/c . . 48/31/pc Shanghai. . . . . . .48/46/0.07 . 68/49/pc . . 72/53/pc Singapore . . . . . .95/81/0.00 . 92/79/pc . . 93/78/pc Stockholm. . . . . .36/28/0.00 . . 28/12/sf . . .25/10/sf Sydney. . . . . . . . .77/68/0.00 . 84/68/pc . . . .85/69/t Taipei. . . . . . . . . .90/64/0.00 . .80/65/sh . . 78/64/pc Tel Aviv . . . . . . . .63/54/3.22 . .66/50/sh . . 68/51/sh Tokyo. . . . . . . . . .66/57/0.00 . .63/52/sh . . 62/49/pc Toronto . . . . . . . .32/21/0.22 . . 34/27/sf . . .35/27/sf Vancouver. . . . . .48/45/0.04 . .53/45/sh . . 55/42/sh Vienna. . . . . . . . .54/39/0.00 . 43/26/pc . . . 55/43/c Warsaw. . . . . . . .45/30/0.00 . .34/24/sn . . 40/27/pc

Amsterdam. . . . .48/41/0.12 . .44/35/sh . . 54/43/sh Athens. . . . . . . . .60/50/0.00 . 67/50/pc . . 68/50/pc Auckland. . . . . . .73/64/0.00 . . .74/62/s . . . 76/63/s Baghdad . . . . . . .59/51/0.04 . . .64/48/c . . . 63/48/c Bangkok . . . . . . .97/79/0.00 . . .96/79/s . . 96/80/pc Beijing. . . . . . . . .41/30/0.00 . 40/23/pc . . . 35/22/c Beirut. . . . . . . . . .63/55/0.96 . . .62/50/c . . 63/50/sh Berlin. . . . . . . . . .48/39/0.00 . . .38/26/c . . 55/43/sh Bogota . . . . . . . .64/52/0.00 . . .71/46/t . . . .72/48/t Budapest. . . . . . .46/37/0.06 . . 35/20/sf . . . 50/38/c Buenos Aires. . . .77/54/0.00 . 78/60/pc . . . 80/62/s Cabo San Lucas .82/63/0.00 . . .84/56/s . . . 77/52/s Cairo . . . . . . . . . .68/55/0.19 . 70/55/pc . . 74/57/pc Calgary . . . . . . . .39/25/0.00 . .44/28/sh . . 41/23/pc Cancun . . . . . . . 77/NA/0.00 . . .75/63/s . . . 73/62/s Dublin . . . . . . . . .43/32/0.00 . . 40/30/rs . . . 38/25/c Edinburgh . . . . . .41/34/0.00 . . 38/28/rs . . . 37/27/c Geneva . . . . . . . .50/37/0.70 . 51/36/pc . . 53/37/sh Harare. . . . . . . . .81/63/0.11 . . .77/65/t . . . .77/64/t Hong Kong . . . . .81/72/0.00 . 83/71/pc . . 82/69/pc Istanbul. . . . . . . .50/46/0.30 . .57/47/sh . . 47/31/sh Jerusalem . . . . . .52/44/0.63 . .62/45/sh . . 61/44/sh Johannesburg . . .75/57/0.55 . . .80/62/t . . 82/62/pc Lima . . . . . . . . . .81/72/0.00 . 84/70/pc . . 85/71/pc Lisbon . . . . . . . . .61/52/0.00 . . .70/57/r . . 60/51/sh London . . . . . . . .46/39/0.10 . .44/33/sh . . 43/33/sh Madrid . . . . . . . .52/39/0.00 . .67/55/sh . . . 57/46/c Manila. . . . . . . . .91/75/0.00 . 90/76/pc . . . 89/74/s






We are narrowing the field to the Top Twelve Pet Pals in Central Oregon. The top three pets will win fabulous prizes from these local businesses!


Presented by

MAIL OR BRING YOUR VOTE TO: The Bulletin, 1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend, OR 97702 or The Bulletin, P.O. Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708-6020

Name ______________________________________________________________________ Mailing address ________________________________________________________________ City __________________________________ State _______________ Zip _______________ PET’S NAME • PET’S NUMBER • NUMBER OF VOTES X 25¢ EACH = AMOUNT (Example: Sparky • 50 x 25¢ each = $12.50)

Redmond Continued from D1 The Oregon Department of Energy awarded grants to 22 Oregon counties for energy efficiency and renewable projects. The Redmond City Council approved the grant unanimously Tuesday night. The city is required to complete contracts for each project and submit them to ODE by March 15. Redmond Director of Public Works Chris Doty said the projects will start immediately following approval from ODE. Construction could begin in spring or summer and wrap up by the end of this year, he said.

YOUR FIRST 2 VOTES ARE FREE! A $264,833 project will update old equipment and pump in the city’s water distribution system located in southeast Redmond, estimated to save the city $21,600 annually in electricity costs. A $77,600 project will replace downtown Redmond’s incandescent street lights with more efficient LED lights and save the city $6,068 annually in power costs. Taylor said it will improve the

city’s overall financial and environmental sustainability. “It will lower our energy costs and decrease the amount of energy that we use,” Taylor said. “From a wastewater perspective, it will potentially lower sewer rates. By reducing costs, we can pass on the savings to our rate customers.” Diane S.W. Lee can be reached at 541-617-7818 or at



Vote 1 ________________________________________

___________ x 25¢ = _________

Vote 2 ________________________________________

___________ x 25¢ = _________

Vote 3 ________________________________ _______

___________ x 25¢ = _________ Total $ ___________

___________ Enter my vote for the pet(s) indicated and accept my fee to fund NIE ___________ Enter my vote(s) for the pet(s) indicated. Vote to support newspapers in your schools! All proceeds go to Newspapers in Education. Vote as many times as you like, but only 50 votes per form. Mail form to - The Bulletin, P.O. Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708-6020. All votes for the Pet Pals Contest must be received by March 15. The final twelve pets will be published on March 17, 2010.

Where Buyers And Sellers Meet 1000’s Of Ads Every Day

Rules: First 2 votes are free, additional votes must be purchased. More voting forms are available at The Bulletin reception desk at 1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend between 7:30 AM – 5:00 PM or in The Bulletin or vote online at Make checks payable to NIE. Vote as many times as you like, but the maximum number of votes per newsprint form is 50. The Bulletin employees and their immediate families are not eligible to win. Ties will be decided by random drawing.


Million dollar views. Yet affordable.

New Homes in Sisters start at 139,990! Hayden Homes offers oversized RV parking on your site with FULL RV hookups, extended driveways with low curbs, and large 12 ft. wide gates. Maintenance free living includes front yard landscaping and yard care. Move in to your new Hayden Home today and take advantage of the New Home Buyer Tax Credit of either $8,000 for first time homebuyers or $6,500 for some repeat homebuyers! Directions: West Hwy 20 to Sisters, west on McKinney Butte Road, north on Trinity Way, west at roundabout.

Developed by Brooks Resources, one of the region’s oldest and most respected developers, Yarrow in Madras offers stunning views sweeping from Mt. Bachelor to Mt. Jefferson and everything in between. It’s also a remarkable value with spacious lot sizes and prices starting at just $27,500. See a different perspective of Madras and be inspired by the views - and the possibilities. The Yarrow Discovery Center is open on weekends. From Hwy. 97, head east on J Street and turn north on City View. www. COLDWELL BANKER DICK DODSON REALTY KATHY DUMAN, BROKER 541-475-9779 WWW.YARROWLIVING.COM

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Forecasting the Direction of

Real Estate

Experts give their opinions about achieving stability in today’s real estate market during the Bend Chamber of Commerce 2010 Real Estate Forecast Breakfast. by Nicole Werner, The Bulletin Advertising Department Within an economy that’s in the infant stages of recovery, Steve Scott, CRB of Steve Scott Realtors believes in the power of reciprocal thinking—looking at the positive side of an otherwise negative situation. “This year … there is optimism,” said Scott. During Monday’s Bend Chamber of Commerce 2010 Real Estate Forecast Breakfast, Scott, along with Linda Stelle, president of AmeriTitle, said Real Estate professionals and the community as a whole should not panic about the decrease in real estate values, but instead be aware of the improvements that are slowly occurring. Instead of giving estimates of how long it will take to repair the damage of the recession, Stelle and Scott gave their opinions about what mistakes were made and what can be learned moving forward. “Worrying about when the recession is over is illconceived,” said Stelle. “Don’t believe that economists know more about our economy than we do.” Stelle encourages homeowners not to panic about falling home values. She said that people who have mortgages that are “underwater,” but who can still afford to make their monthly payments, should not give up their homes as unnecessary short sales and foreclosures will continue contributing to the problem “Stay in your home and believe this community is coming back,” she said. “Realize what effect [walking away] will have on your credit. She acknowledged that “the landscape has changed in Central Oregon,” and the effects of the recession will be felt with regard to lending practices and how people obtain credit. Stelle said that foreclosures and short sales will have a negative impact on credit ratings, and individuals who have moved on from their homes through those processes will have a difficult time gaining credit approval for mortgages and consumer credit. In previous years, it was not uncommon for lenders to approve loans for 100 percent of the sale price of a home because it was assumed that property values would increase over time. “Twenty percent down payment will most likely be required again,” said Stelle. Savings and loan approval restraints could have a positive effect on the rental market, and it’s unlikely that rents will increase significantly for the time being, according to Scott.

“It’s not what we invested in. It’s how we did it.”

Reflecting on conversations she had with a mentor years ago, Stelle explained that real estate trends exist in 20-year cycles. The previous recovery occurred during 1986, she said. Provided the cycle continues, for investment purposes, she cites 2010 as being a good year to buy with a plan to maintain the property through 2025 instead of “flipping” houses. Scott said that we are rising from the bubble burst caused by undesirable lending practices such as subprime mortgages, stated income loans and home equity loans used to purchase non-essential “toys” and to pay off credit card debt. “It’s not what we invested in,” said Scott. “It’s how we did it.” As we look beyond the causes of the downturn, Scott advises consumers to realign their financial habits with more stable practices, and one of the most important elements in that equation is “don’t run out of cash.” When cash is carefully managed, the other factors currently holding the real estate market back can dissipate. These factors include lending restraints, declining rents, developers in “hibernation,” and the government deficit, which will cause an increase in interest rates—possibly later this year—and inflation. Although home values have not yet stabilized, Scott said that inventory is decreasing, and as that continues, prices will stop falling. Sales for single-family residential properties in Bend and Redmond have increased by 39 and 41 percent respectively since 2008. Scott’s picks for solid real estate investments in the current year include industrial buildings, apartments, bank-owned properties and change-of-use/ conversion properties. For non-real estate investors, paying off debt, paying off mortgages or decreasing personal debt-to-income ratios should be top priorities for financial health. From taking steps to repair the local economy to expanding our borders to create excitement about our region, Stelle would like to see a far-reaching marketing campaign that could generate commercial interest in businesses that do not currently operate in Central Oregon. The belief that if business owners and corporations come to Central Oregon to do business, jobs will be created, further increasing residential market activity. Commercial lease prices have fallen significantly, and this could work to the advantage of new companies moving in.

E2 Saturday, February 27, 2010 • THE BULLETIN 634



Apt./Multiplex NE Bend

Apt./Multiplex NE Bend

Apt./Multiplex NW Bend

Apt./Multiplex SE Bend Apt./Multiplex Redmond Apt./Multiplex Redmond Apt./Multiplex Redmond

$100 Move In Special

First Month’s Rent Free Laredo Complex 2 bdrm/ 1.5 bath, w/d hook-up, patio, small pets, 1 yr lease. w/s/g pd. $595+dep. CR Property Management 318-1414

406 NW Bond St. Charming townhouse, 3 bdrm/ 2 bath, with garage, 896 sq. ft., w/s/g pd., pets neg. $795+dep. CR Property Management 318-1414

First month free with 1 year lease or 1/2 off first month with 7 mo. lease! 1 bdrm, range, refrigerator, on site laundry, storage, carport, w/s/g pd. $450. 382-7727

Beautiful 2 bdrm, 1 bath, quiet complex, covered parking, W/D hookups, near St. Charles. $550/mo. Call 541-385-6928.

RENTALS 603 - Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605 - Roommate Wanted 616 - Want To Rent 627 - Vacation Rentals & Exchanges 630 - Rooms for Rent 631 - Condominiums & Townhomes for Rent 632 - Apt./Multiplex General 634 - Apt./Multiplex NE Bend 636 - Apt./Multiplex NW Bend 638 - Apt./Multiplex SE Bend 640 - Apt./Multiplex SW Bend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 648 - Houses for Rent General 650 - Houses for Rent NE Bend 652 - Houses for Rent NW Bend 654 - Houses for Rent SE Bend 656 - Houses for Rent SW Bend 658 - Houses for Rent Redmond 659 - Houses for Rent Sunriver 660 - Houses for Rent La Pine 661 - Houses for Rent Prineville 662 - Houses for Rent Sisters 663 - Houses for Rent Madras 664 - Houses for Rent Furnished 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent 675 - RV Parking 676 - Mobile/Mfd. Space 682 - Farms, Ranches and Acreage 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 732 - Commercial/Investment Properties for Sale 738 - Multiplexes for Sale 740 - Condominiums & Townhomes for Sale 744 - Open Houses 745 - Homes for Sale 746 - Northwest Bend Homes 747 - Southwest Bend Homes 748 - Northeast Bend Homes 749 - Southeast Bend Homes 750 - Redmond Homes 753 - Sisters Homes 755 - Sunriver/La Pine Homes 756 - Jefferson County Homes 757 - Crook County Homes 762 - Homes with Acreage 763 - Recreational Homes and Property 764 - Farms and Ranches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780 - Mfd. /Mobile Homes with Land 632

Apt./Multiplex General



Very Nice 1 Bdrm. in Bend, close to shopping, lots of wood, new carpet & paint, very private deck w/ BBQ, all util. incl. Dish paid, internet? No smoking. Cat neg. $525/mo. 541-788-8999.


Roommate Wanted


Apt./Multiplex NE Bend home

Beautifully furnished near BMC East, bdrm. & bath avail. $475/mo. incls. utils. & cable, no smoking/pets, 541-389-9680. Rural Redmond with private bath & entrance, util. incl. + cable TV and internet, storage space, pets? Avail. soon. $300/mo. + $300 dep. 541-504-0726, 541-633-5856


Rooms for Rent Nice home in DRW, private bath/entrance, W/D, storage, pets interviewed, $350 + elec., no smoking. 541-388-6787

Quiet furnished room in Awbrey Heights, no smoking etc.$350+dep 541-388-2710


Condominiums & Townhomes For Rent 1302 NW Knoxville, W/S/G paid, woodstove, W/D hookups, deck storage, 1 bdrm. $525, 2 bdrm., $550+dep. Cats okay, 541-389-9595. Check out the classifieds online Updated daily Hospital District, 55+, 2/2, 1 level, attached garage, A/C, gas heat, from $850-$999. Call Fran, 541-633-9199.

Long term townhomes/homes for rent in Eagle Crest & Terrebonne. Appl. included, Spacious 2 & 3 bdrm., with garages, 541-504-7755. Rent/Lease Option, 650 sq.ft. 1 bdrm., 2 bath Near Park, River, downtown & COCC, indoor pool $750 incl. util. Sharon 541-408-0337


Apt./Multiplex General PENNBROOK MANAGEMENT (541) 617-3451 Check our website for pictures and details 1399 NE Elk Ct #1-50% off 1 mo with a 6 mo lease! 3 bdrm/ 2.5 bath townhome. Fully applianced kitchen, utility room with full size washer and dryer. W/S and landscaping paid for. $750. No pets. Available now! 2743 NE Mesa Ct. #450% off 1 st mo, with a 7 month lease! 2 bdrm/ 1.5 bath townhome. Fully kitchen. Back patio. W/D hookups. Single car garage with opener. W/S/G and lawn care included. $595 month. No pets. Available now! 325 NW Flagline- 3 bdrm/ 3.5 bath, 2400 sq. ft. Great home in a beautiful and very quiet street. Fully applianced kitchen, back deck, open great room with gas fireplace. $1,500 month. No pets. Available now!

The Bulletin is now offering a LOWER, MORE AFFORDABLE Rental rate! If you have a home to rent, call a Bulletin Classified Rep. to get the new rates and get your ad started ASAP! 541-385-5809

1636 NE LOTUS DR. #1 1/2 off 1st months rent! 3 bdrm, 2½ bath, all appliances incl. washer/dryer, gas fireplace, w/s paid! $750. 541-382-7727

2969 LOTNO refurbished 2 bdrm, 1 bath duplex, garage. Beautiful private yard. Yard care, w/s paid. $725. 2358 OCKER immaculate freshly repainted 2 bdrm, 2.5 bath townhome, single garage, gas heat, w/d. $695. 2061 YORK CIRCLE 2 bdrm, 2 bath immaculate townhome, semi-private yard, close to park. $620. 20782 ALPINE RIDGE BARTON CROSSING 545 sq.ft. beautiful 1 bdrm, 1 bath, washer/dryer. $545. 1700 WELLS ACRES #38 Burning Tree 2 bdrm, 1 bath, Air-conditioning. Storage, court & laundry facilities. $495. 1700 WELLS ACRES #4 Burning Tree Village. Storage & laundry facilities. Cozy 1 bdrm, 1 bath $495. 1700 WELLS ACRES #23 Burning Tree Village refurbished, 1 bdrm, new maple cabinets, counters. A/C. Storage, laundry facilities. $510. CENTRAL OREGON Leasing & Management 1250 NE 3rd B200, 385-6830 2508 NE CONNERS 'A & B' 1/2 OFF 1ST MO. RENT!!! 2 Bdrm, 1½ bath, all appliances, washer/dryer hookups, single car garage, water /sewer/garbage paid. $650. Call 382-7727 BEND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT

2721 NE MESA CT. 1/2 off 1st mo. rent! 2 bedroom, 1½ bath, walk-in closet, patio, garage, w/s/g paid! $575 mo. 385-1515

2 bdrm, 1 bath, cat ok. 1863 NE Wichita Way $425 laundry on site, range, fridge, dishwasher.

Limited numbers available 1, 2 and 3 bdrms w/d hookups, patios or decks, Mountain Glen, 541-383-9313 Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens, Inc.

NO MOVE IN FEE 1/2 Off 1st Month! $580-$590 Carports and W/D hookups Fox Hollow Apts. (541) 383-3152 Cascade Rental Mgmt. Co.

FIND IT! BUY IT! SELL IT! The Bulletin Classifieds

PILOT BUTTE TOWNHOME 2 bdrm 2.5 bath, garage, fireplace. Only $710 per month Call 541-815-2495

636 1015 Roanoke Ave., $610 mo., $550 dep., W/S/G paid, 2 bdrm, 1.5 bath townhouse, view of town, near college, no smoking/pets. 420-9848.

1223 NW Stannium 1/2 OFF the 1st Mos. Rent 3 bdrm, 2 bath townhouse, all appliances, w/d hookups, water/sewer paid, garage, $695 mo. 541-382-7727


1007 NE Ross Rd


First Month’s Rent Free 130 NE 6th St. 1/2bdrm 1 bath, w/s/g pd., laundry room, no smoking, close to school. $495-525 rent+dep. CR Property Management 318-1414


First Month’s Rent Free 20507 Brentwood Ave. #1 3 bedroom/ 2.5 bath, patio, w/d, fridge, w/s pd. & landscaping paid. $829+dep. CR Property Management 318-1414

Find It in Small cute studio, all utilities paid, close to downtown and Old Mill. $450/mo., dep. $425, no pets. 330-9769 or 480-7870. Westside Condos, 2 bdrm., 1 bath, $595; 1 bdrm., 1 bath, $550; woodstove, W/S/G paid, W/D hookups. (541)480-3393 or 610-7803

1 Month Rent Free 1550 NW Milwaukee. $595/mo. Large 2 Bdrm, 1 Bath, Gas heat. W/D incl. W/S/G Pd. No Pets. Call us at 382-3678 or

Visit us at 210 NW REVERE #B Spacious, upstairs 3 bdrm near river, all appliances, all utilities included. $700. Call 541-382-7727


½ off first month rent! 1 BDRM $395 2 BDRM $445

Country Terrace 61550 Brosterhous Rd. All appliances, storage, on-site coin-op laundry BEND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT 541-382-7727


Westside Village Apts. 1459 NW Albany 1st Month Free with 1 year lease or ½ Off first month with 7 month lease. * 2 bdrm $550 * * 3 bdrm $595 * W/S/G paid, cat or small dog OK with deposit. Call 382-7727 or 388-3113.



Apt./Multiplex SE Bend 1/2 Off First Month’s Rent 838 SE Stratford Ct. 2 bdrm/ 2 bath, single garage, all appl. inld, 1000 sq, w/s pd. Pets neg. $675+dep. CR Property Management 318-1414

Have an item to sell quick? If it’s under $500 you can place it in The Bulletin Classifieds for $ 10 - 3 lines, 7 days $ 16 - 3 lines, 14 days (Private Party ads only)


Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens, Inc.

330 SE 15th St.

The Bulletin Classifieds! 541-385-5809

Newer Apt., 2 bdrm., 1 bath, beautiful mtn. views, W/S/G paid, small dog considered, cable/internet avail. $525/ mo. + dep. 541-815-8961

3018 Canoe Ct. #2

405 NE Seward #2


$99 MOVES YOU IN !!!

1/2 Off First Mo. Rent! 2 bdrm, 2½ bath, all appliances, gas fireplace, garage, Water/sewer paid! $725 mo. 541-382-7727

1/2 OFF the 1st Mos. Rent 2 bdrm, 2 bath, all appliances, w/d hookups, w/s/g paid, garage. $595 mo. 541-382-7727

FREE MONTHS RENT Beautiful 2/2.5 , util., garage, gas fireplace, no smoking orpets. $650 1st+last+sec. (541)382-5570, 420-0579. HOSPITAL AREA Clean, quiet townhouse, 2 master bdrms, 2.5 bath, all kitchen appliances, w/d hook up, garage w/ opener, gas heat, a/c, w/s/g pd. $645/mo + deposit. 541-382-2033


$99 1st Month!


On The River, 2 bdrm., 1 bath duplex, W/D, W/S/G paid, carport parking, 214 NW Riverfront. $700/mo. + $700 dep. 541-419-0722

Apt./Multiplex NW Bend 2 Bdrm., 1.5 bath, 992 sq.ft., near hospital, fenced back yard, large deck, gas heat, A/C, all appl., W/D, pets OK, $750+dep., 541-280-3570

Fully furnished loft apt. on Wall St., Bend. To see, is to appreciate, no smoking/pets, $1000/all util. paid. Call 541-389-2389 for appnt. Great Westside Location! 2 Bdrm., 1 Bath in 4-Plex close to COCC, Century Dr. 1506 NW Juniper. $575/mo. 541-350-9421


1 bdrm, 1 bath, 660 sq. ft. $525 month, $250 dep. Alpine Meadows 330-0719

1/2 OFF the 1st Mos. Rent 2 bdrm, 2 bath townhouse, all appliances, w/d hookups, water/sewer paid, garage, $645 mo. 541-382-7727

To place an ad call Classified • 541-385-5809 642

1228 SW 17th St. -$1000 free rent with a 1 year lease! 2 bdrm/ 1 bath apartments and 2 bdrm/ 1.5 bath townhomes. Full kitchens, greatroom with private patios. Seasonal swimming pool and a fenced playground. 3 on-site laundry facilities. On-site manager and maintenance. W/S/G paid. $495-$615 mo. Pets considered. Eagle Rock Apartments and Townhomes-call us at 541-923-0248 for a viewing 1714 SW Juniper-50% off the first month with a 6 month lease! -Newer 2 bdrm/ 1.5 bath townhome. Fully equipped kitchen, utility closet with W/D hookups. Gas fireplace, storage and back patio. W/S/G paid. On-site parking. Close to the High School and Nolan Town center. $550 mo. No pets. Call us at 541-923-0248 for a viewing 211 NW Greenwood Ave. -$600 off with a 6 month lease! -New Luxury senior apartments. 1 and 2 bedroom units with fireplaces, w/d, fully equipped kitchens, balcony and lots of storage. Community center and on-site manager. Pets welcome! Located close to Senior center and hospital. Prices from $550/$650. Cottonwood Senior Apartments-call us at 541-548-7111 for a viewing

Apt./Multiplex SW Bend

1811 SW 21st, spacious 2/2 gorgeous fenced duplex, garage, pet OK, mint cond. incl. W/S/G. Move In Special reduced to $695 541-409-2175

1 and 2 bdrm, 1 bath units, $475 & $575. Near Old Mill & TRG, nice neighborhood, no smoking/dogs. 541-815-5494.

2/1.5 $545, Clean Units, Great Location, Move In Special, Hud OK, 2007 Timber Ave. The Rental Shop. 541-389-2260




3 Bdrm., 2.5 bath duplex close to Old Mill. Single car garage, balcony off master, gas fireplace. $895/mo. Avai.l 2/1 (2 units avail.) ABOVE & BEYOND PROP MGMT 389-8558

What are you looking for? You’ll find it in The Bulletin Classifieds

541-385-5809 61324 SW BLAKELY RD. 1/2 Off 1st Mo. Rent! 1-2 bdrm. W/S/G paid. $575 -$595 mo. Single car garage avail. CLOSE TO OLD MILL.


The Bulletin 216 NW Elm $450 1895 SW Salmon $550 1922 SW Reindeer $550 2013 SW Canyon $550 585 NE Negus Lp $600 2140 SW Xero Ln $650 541-923-6250

3 Bdrm, 2 Bath, 1/2 off 1st mo., single level duplex, fenced yard, free yard maint, all appl., no smoking, small pet okay w/dep, $700 mo.+dep. 2756 SW Umatilla. 541-350-1688 3 Bdrm., 2 bath, W/D hookup, dishwasher, garage, W/S/G paid, $595/mo. + $500 dep. HUD OK, Avail. Now, Please call 503-329-6672.



$395 2 Bdrm, 1 bath triplex, range, fridge, dishwasher, on site laundry, covered patio, locked storage, yard maint, w/s/g paid, close to downtown. 1042 Black Butte $550 2 bdrm, 1 bath duplex, range, fridge, dishwasher, wood stove, washer/dryer, new carpet, single garage, w/s/g paid. 1212 SW 18th St. $595 First Month $395! 2 bdrm, 2 bath duplex, 1000 sq.ft., range, fridge, dishwasher, w/d hookups, gas heat, yard maint. sprinklers, single garage w/opener. 1912 NW Elm $625 $100 Off First Month! 2 bdrm, 2 bath 4-plex, 1060 sq. ft. range, fridge, dishwasher, micro., w/d hookups, gas forced air heat, gas fireplace, walk in closets, patio, fenced, sprinklers, w/s/g paid, yard maint., single garage w/opener. 1560 SW Reindeer $625 3 Bdrm, 2 bath duplex, range, fridge, dishwasher, w/d hookups, fenced, sprinklers, w/s/g paid, single garage. 1210 SW 18th St. $695 1/2 Off First Month! 2 bdrm, 2 bath duplex, 1300 sq. ft., range, fridge, dishwasher, micro., w/d hookups, gas forced air heat, gas fireplace, bonus room, yard maint., sprinklers, w/s/g paid, single garage w/opener, new carpet/paint, immaculate. 556 NE Negus Loop $795 3 bdrm, 2.5 bath townhouse, 1500 sq. ft., range, fridge, dishwasher, micro., washer/dryer, gas forced air heat, gas fireplace, pantry, walk in closet, fenced, dbl garage w/opener. 2885 SW Indian Circle


$350 LATE WINTER MOVE-IN SPECIALS - Apts. & Multi-plexes at: COMPUTERIZED PROPERTY MANAGEMENT 541-382-0053 •SPACIOUS APTS. 2 bdrm, 1 bath near Old Mill District. $525 mo. includes CABLE + WST •CUTE SE DUPLEX 2 bdrm, 1 bath with laundry room & easy care yard. Carport. Priced at $525 includes W/ S. ½ off 1st Full month! •NICE UPSTAIRS APT. NEAR HOSPITAL. 2 bdrm/1 bath, on-site laundry and off-street parking. $550 WST incl. •FURNISHED Mt. Bachelor Condos - 1 bdrm/1 bath, $595, $645 mo. includes WST & Wireless. •NEAR DOWNTOWN - Spacious. W/D hookups. Pet Considered. 3 bdrm/ 1 bath. Just $595 includes WST. •A LOT FOR A LITTLE - 3 bdrm, 1½ bath with W/D hookups. Totally private back deck. Covered parking and Extra storage. Just $595 mo includes WST. •CHARMING COTTAGE style home on nice lot with raised garden. detached garage. hardwood floors, w/d included. pets considered. $675 MO. •NEWLY REFURBISHED SE Unit - 3 Bdrm, 2 bath, fireplace w/insert, sgl. car garage, fenced yard, w/ new deck. ONLY $695/mo. WS included. •GREAT NW LOCATION - Adorable Older 2 bdrm, 1 bath house with garage and usable basement. $695 mo. •PEACEFUL SERENITY Nice 3 bdrm, 2 bath mfd home on Huge Lot in DRW. Must see. $725 mo. •NEWER TOWNHOMES 3 bdrm, 2.5 bath with garage, & W/D included. Gas heat. Not far from Old Mill Dist. $725/ mo. includes garbage. ½ Mo. FREE Rent! (2 bdrm/2.5 bath Avail. soon @$650) •MOUNTAIN VIEWS w/vacant land in back. 1114 sq. ft. 3 bdrm, 2 bath house in NE. Fenced backyard, garage (small dogs only considered) $750/ mo. FREE MO. with 9 mo MO. LEASE •DOWN BY THE RIVERSIDE 3 bdrm, 1½ bath townhome with W/D hookups and extra storage. $750 mo. includes WST. •CUTE NE TOWNHOME! 3 bdrm, 1½ bath w/sgl. car garage & W/D incl. $750 mo. incl. WS. ½ Mo. FREE Rent! ***** FOR ADD’L PROPERTIES ***** CALL 541-382-0053 or See Website

THE BULLETIN • Saturday, February 27, 2010 E3

To place an ad call Classified • 541-385-5809 642






Apt./Multiplex Redmond

Houses for Rent General

Houses for Rent NE Bend

Houses for Rent NE Bend

Houses for Rent NW Bend

Houses for Rent NW Bend


1505 NW JACKSONVILLE 1/2 off 1st months rent!! Westside! 3 bdrm, all appliances, woodstove, fenced backyard & carport. $795. 541-382-7727

64223 TUMALO RIM beautiful refurbished country 3 bdrm, 2 bath, dbl garage, carport, deck, close to Tumalo State Park. $895. 1880 SHEVLIN PARK RD pristine 1300’ townhome, 2 bdrm, 2.5 bath, hardwoods, garage. Close to NW Crossing & lots of trails. $875. 20226 STAR RIDGE Immaculate 1558 sq. ft. 3 bdrm, 2 bath, great cul-de-sac location, 3 blocks from River Trail. $1100. 20294 SCHAEFFER DR. 3 bdrm, 2.5 bath, 1500 sq.ft. townhome with luxury amenities, cozy fireplace, oversized single garage, enclosed yard. $950. CENTRAL OREGON Leasing & Management 1250 NE 3rd B200, 385-6830

$99 + deposit Move-in Special for Feb. Includes stg. units, carport, close to schools, on-site laundry, non-smoking units, dog run. Approved pets okay. 541-923-1907 OBSIDIAN APARTMENTS

ASK ABOUT Move-in Specials! 1817 SW Deschutes $625 2/1, near swim center, large living/ dining/kitchen. gas heat & air. fenced backyard. 3322SW Volcano $650 2-story 3/2 upstairs, 1/2 bath down. All appliances, w/d in huge kitchen. fenced back. 1555 SW Rimrock $750 split level 3/2½, tile floors, mstr has 2 closets, pets neg.

541-548-9994 • 480-1685

Look at: for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale

Ask About Our Feb. Move In Special $99 +dep. Stop in and check us out! We have units starting at $500 and up.

Chaparral Apts. 244 SW Rimrock Way

541-923-5008 2 bdrm, 1 bath units starting at $500 Clean, energy efficient nonsmoking units, w/patios, 2 on-site laundry rooms, storage units avail. Located close to schools, pools, skateboard park, ballfield, shopping center and tennis courts. Pet friendly with new large dog run, some large breeds with mgr approval. See us at Call The Bulletin At 541-385-5809. Place Your Ad Or E-Mail At: AVAIL. NOW (2) nice duplexes, quiet neighborhood 2 bdrm., 2 bath, 1 car garage, fenced backyard, fully landscaped, more info call 541-545-1825. Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809


1/2 off 1st mo. rent! 4 bedroom, gas heat, w/d hook ups, fenced yard, garage. W/S paid! $750 mo. 541-382-7727 TERREBONNE $625 2 Bdrm, 2 bath Home, 850 sq.ft., 1 acre with views, range, fridge, dishwasher, micro, w/d hookups, walk in closet, garbage paid, single garage w/opener. 8797 Sandridge $635 Bdrm, 1 bath, MFD, range, new fridge, dishwasher, washer/dryer, elect. forced air heat, storage shed, large yard, partially fenced, single garage, RV parking. 8211 6th St. $650 3 Bdrm, 2 bath, MFD, on 2 acres, range, fridge, dishwasher, w/d hookups, covered deck, forced air heat. 5757 SW Shad


Check out the classifieds online Updated daily The Bulletin is now offering a LOWER, MORE AFFORDABLE Rental rate! If you have a home to rent, call a Bulletin Classified Rep. to get the new rates and get your ad started ASAP! 541-385-5809

Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS Clean 2 bdrm., garage, wood stove, W/D hookups, W/S/G incl., appl., patio, $595, 3410 SW Glacier, See CraigsList, call 541-923-6649.

People Look for Information About Products and Services Every Day through

The Bulletin Classifieds Clean, nice, 2 bdrm., 1 bath duplex. garage, W/D hookup. Great in town location. $575+$550 dep. 737 SW Glacier Ave. 541-815-1709.

541-385-5809 Foxborough, cute 3/2 fenced yard 1200 sq.ft. W/D $925+dep. 541-389-2260 The Rental Shop

The Bulletin To Subscribe call 541-385-5800 or go to Great in town location, new 2/1 in Dawson Station above The Healing Hub, 219 NW 6th St. W/D hookup,W/S/G pd. $650+$625dep 815-1709 Private secluded studio attached to large shop, W/D, fridge, W/S/G incl, NW Redmond, 3 mi. to High School, $550, pets ok, 541-548-5948

WINTER SPECIAL for new Leases 2445 SW Canal Blvd. Charming 1 bdrm, nicely landscaped, $495/mo. On-site laundry, community room, w/s/g incl. Small pet ok. Call 541-923-1018. Advertise your car! Add A Picture! Reach thousands of readers!

Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds


Houses for Rent General Adorable 3/2, 1 acre, wood floors, new carpet/paint, remolded, 3 decks, carport, shed, garden area, $800/mo. CRR. 541-788-6240

BEND RENTALS • Starting at $495. Furnished also avail. For pictures & details 541-385-0844 Sunriver: Furnished 3 bdrm, 2 bath, 3 decks, 2 car garage, W/D incl., $925 mo. w/lease. 14 Timber, please call 541-345-7794,541-654-1127

63740 HUNTERS CIRCLE 1/2 off 1st mo. rent! 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 1250 sq.ft., gas appliances, dbl. garage, fenced yard, large lot! $825. 541-382-7727


$975 3 Bdrm, 2.5 bath, 1650 sq.ft., range, fridge, dishwasher, w/d hookups, pellet stove, vaulted w/fans, family room, breakfast bar, bay window, large rear deck, fenced, sprinklers, dbl garage w/opener. 1893 NE Veronica Ln




$1195, 3 bdrm., 2.5 bath, loft, 2120 sq.ft., new paint, A/C, 2 fireplace, dbl garage, fenced yard, by Costco, 2188 Clairaway, 541-389-8901.

20807 NE CROSS CT. Single level, clean, 3 bdrm. 2 bath home. Large yard, 2 car garage, room for small RV. Pets considered. $775/mo. ABOVE & BEYOND PROP MGMT 389-8558 2 Bdrm., 1 Bath House, fenced yard, lots of storage, gas/elec. heat, W/D hookup, W/S paid, $695, cats okay, 541-419-4520. 3 bdrm., 1.75 bath, garage, exc. location, near hospital & shopping, very clean, $750/mo. Call Mike, at CPM, 541-382-0053.

465 Irving - $695 2 bed, 1 bath 541-312-6861

Horse Property First Month’s Rent Free 26570 Horsell Rd. - Alfalfa 3 bdrm/ 2 bath, lrge barn, irrigated pasture, all appl., wd frple. pets neg.$995+dep. CR Property Management 318-1414

The Bulletin Classifieds

1695 NW Portland Ave - Rent from $475 - $675 541-312-6861

When buying a home, 83% of Central Oregonians turn to

call Classified 385-5809 to place your Real Estate ad

A 3 Bdrm., 2 bath, 1276 sq.ft., fireplace, big deck, dbl. garage with openers, all on 2.5 acre lot, $1095, 541-480-3393/541-610-7803




1/2 OFF the 1st Mos. Rent 3 bdrm, 2 bath, all appliances including w/d, fenced yard, garage, $795 mo. 541-382-7727


1944 NW 2nd St Westside! 2 bdrm, appliances, gas heat, garage, fenced yard - $750 541-382-7727

Houses for Rent NE Bend

1/2 off 1st mo. rent. $200 security deposit on 12-mo. lease. . Screening fee waived on all sized units. • Studios to 3 bdrms. • Units from $395 to $550 • Lots of amenities • Pet Friendly, w/s/g paid THE BLUFFS APTS. 340 Rimrock Way, Redmond 541-548-8735 GSL Properties


All real estate advertised here in is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, limitations or discrimination. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of this law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis. The Bulletin Classified


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 which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at

Have an item to sell quick? If it’s under $500 you can place it in The Bulletin Classifieds for $ 10 - 3 lines, 7 days $ 16 - 3 lines, 14 days (Private Party ads only)

$950, 3 Bdrm., 2 bath, dbl. garage, fenced yard, all gas, some appl., no smoking, pets okay, 1648 NW Elgin, 541-633-0572, 541-323-6965 Beautiful Classic Home, 4+ bdrm., 2 bath near river, incl. W/D $1250 plus utilities. No smoking, pet considered. 541-419-7238.

LOVELY WESTSIDE 2 bdrm, 1 bath home, Riverside neighborhood, pets accepted with dep. & ref. $790/mo. + dep. Heather, 541-815-7476.

Private, Cul-de-sac Location With Great Views

A well maintained, minimally occupied 2nd home on 5 acres in the much sought after Red Cloud Ranch in Powell Butte. Private, cul-de-sac location with great views. Upgraded 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 1650 sq. ft. home. Central vacuum system. Concrete septic tank & system installed in 2000. Used as a 2nd home since then. Super Good Cents home with woodstove. All 3 bedrooms have walk-in closets. Detached oversize garage with shop area.


Cec De Clerck, GRI, CHMS 541.420.0548 (direct) 541.548.1250 (office) •

E4 Saturday, February 27, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

To place an ad call Classified • 541-385-5809








Houses for Rent NW Bend

Houses for Rent SE Bend

Houses for Rent SW Bend

Houses for Rent Redmond

Houses for Rent Sunriver

Mobile/Mfd. for Rent

Commercial for Rent/Lease

Real Estate For Sale

On 10 Acres between Sisters & Bend, 3 bdrm., 2 bath, 1484 sq.ft. mfd., family room w/ wood stove, all new carpet & paint, +1800 sq.ft. shop, fenced for horses, $1095, 541-480-3393 or 610-7803.

4 Bdrm.,2.5 bath, newer 1800+ sq.ft., great room, A/C, gas heat & fireplace, fenced yard, walk to Jewell Elementary & park, 20585 Basketflower, $1095/mo., long term okay, 541-610-4860,541-610-4858

Sunriver - 3 Rivers - LaPine

3 Bdrm., 2 bath, Century Dr. Mobile Home Park, 30x50 dbl. wide, fenced back yard, cat and/or small dog allowed, $695, W/S/G incl., credit check & refs. req. 541-420-2407.

Light Industrial, various sizes, North and South Bend locations, office w/bath from $400/mo. 541-317-8717


Office/Warehouse space for rent: 3584 sq.ft., 30 cents a sq.ft. 827 Business Way, 1st mo. + $400 dep., Contact Paula, 541-678-1404.

Real Estate Services

Westside, Cute 3 bdrm., 1 bath house, tile & hardwood, attached carport, fenced yard, dog okay, $900/mo. (1416 NW 5th St.) 541-389-5408

20431 BULLBLOCK Timber Ridge 3 bdrm + office, 2 bath, lovely home in private park like setting, cozy fireplace, deck. $1095. 489 MCKINLEY refurbished 3 bdrm, fireplace, gas heat, single garage, corner lot, close to Old Mill. $750. CENTRAL OREGON Leasing & Management 1250 NE 3rd B200, 385-6830


Houses for Rent SW Bend 19040 Pumice Butte Rd 654

Houses for Rent SE Bend 1/2 Off First Month’s Rent 61570 Baptist Way 3 bdrm/ 2 bath, 1100 SF, propane stove, oversized garage. Sm pet neg. $850+dep. CR Property Management 318-1414

1/2 OFF the 1st Mos. Rent DRW 2 bdrm A-frame, all appliances, washer/dryer, large lot, pet ok, $650 mo. 541-382-7727


1/2 OFF the 1st Mos. Rent 3 bdrm, 2 bath, all appliances, gas heat/fireplace, laundry room, fenced yard, double garage, $795 mo. 541-382-7727

BEND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT Need help fixing stuff around the house? Call A Service Professional and find the help you need.

19896 Alderwood Circle

2 bdrm, 1 bath, new paint & carpet! $550. 3722 SW 29th St. – House in 55+ community 1 bdrm, 1½ bath, 1174 sq. ft., no pets, $650

706 SW 10th St.

OLD MILL 3 bdrm, 2 bath mobile home, appliances, woodstove, shed, fenced yard, dog ok, $675 mo. 541-382-7727

3 bdrm, 1 bath, 1472 sq.ft., pet considered $700.


4 bed 2 ½ bath, 1895 sf, pet considered $850

2 Bdrm., 1.5 bath 1084 sq.ft. newer carpet & paint, woodstove, garage fenced yard on .92 acre lot $795 (541)480-3393 or 610-7803. 2 Bdrm., 1 bath, 900 sq.ft., w/ attached single garage, incl. W/D, newly remodeled bath, W/S incl., $750, 1st & last + dep., pet neg., 541-350-2248

61554 Devils Lake Loop $1200 2+ bed, 2.5 bath 541-312-6861 First Months Rent Free 61677 SW Cedarwood 2bdrm/ 2 bath mfd. home, w/d, pets neg. $675+dep. CR Property Management 318-1414

3 Bdrm., 2 bath, dbl. garage, fenced yard, no cats or smoking, dog neg. $770 mo. near schools, 1942 SW 33rd. 541-480-2543.

Ask About Move-in Specials! 2816 SW Volcano Cir. $925 3+/2 home on corner lot, nicely landscaped. Pergo floors, tile kitchen, library/ bonus room, lovely master w/tile shower, mirror door closets, gas heat. Pets cons.



RV Parking




What are you looking for? You’ll find it in The Bulletin Classifieds


Private Money for Real Estate Loans no credit, bad credit OK. Alan, Redwood Financial Services EHO 541-419-3000 (ML-3100)


Downtown, near shopping, 305 E Burnside, 18-40’ spaces, W/S/G/cable, Overnighters OK. 541-382-2335


Mobile/Mfd. Space Mobile Home lot for rent in Beautiful Prineville! No deposit. Will pay to move your home! Call Bobbie at 541-447-4464.

Fabulous 3/2.5 on corner lot, great neighborhood, near high school,community pool/ park, $1250, 925-978-5304

19560 BALL BUTTE - BROKEN TOP custom 2860 sq.ft. luxurious 2 bdrm with 2 offices, 2.5 bath, 3 car garage, A/C. $2195. CENTRAL OREGON Leasing & Management 1250 NE 3rd B200, 385-6830

Mtn. & Park views, clean 3 bdrm., 2.5 bath, 2000 sq.ft. open floor plan, dbl. garage 19424 SW Brookside Way. $1200 mo., 541-408-0086



Houses for Rent Redmond

Houses for Rent Sunriver

Find It in

1/2 off 1st mo! 3/2 homes, very nice, dbl. garage, fenced yard, $795-$825, 2840 SW Pumice Ave & 2753 Peridot, See Craigslist. 541-923-6649

Sunriver, 3/2, dbl. garage, water paid, .5 acre, short walk to river, community boat ramp, $795+$795 dep., no smoking, pet neg. 541-420-0208.




Look at: for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale Office/Warehouse Space, nice 350 sq. ft. office w/ bath, 1250 sq. ft. warehouse, 14’ overhead door, 63065 Sherman Rd., Bend. 1 block from Empire & Hwy 97. $650/mo. 541-815-9248.

* Real Estate Agents * * Appraisers * * Home Inspectors * Etc. The Real Estate Services classification is the perfect place to reach prospective B U Y E R S AND SELLERS of real estate in Central Oregon. To place an ad call 385-5809



Houses for Rent La Pine

Farms, Ranches and Acreage

FIND IT! BUY IT! SELL IT! The Bulletin Classifieds

Sunriver - 3 Rivers - LaPine GREAT SELECTION

2 Bdrm, 1 bath, w/9 acres irrigated pasture, tenant to irrigate, $850/mo., horse ok, 22170 Nelson Rd., Bend, 541-385-5911,408-209-8920

Furnished - Unfurnished Prices range from $425 - $2000/mo.


The Bulletin is now offering a LOWER, MORE AFFORDABLE Rental rate! If you have a home to rent, call a Bulletin Classified Rep. to get the new rates and get your ad started ASAP! 541-385-5809

$595 3 Bdrm, 1 bath MFD on 5 acres, range, new electric furnace, new carpet/vinyl, extra storage, deck, well, RV/boat parking, pet considered. 7007 NW 69th Pl.

Office/Retail Space for Rent

1944½ NW 2nd St NEED STORAGE OR A CRAFT STUDIO? 570 sq. ft. garage, Wired, Sheetrocked, Insulated, Wood or Electric Heat $275. Call 541-382-7727

An Office with bath, various sizes and locations from $250 per month, including utilities. 541-317-8717

Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds

MT. BACHELOR VILLAGE C O N D O , ski house #3, end unit, 2 bdrm, sleeps 6, complete remodel $197,000 furnished. 541-749-0994.

Foreclosures For Sale All Central OR Avail. Buy on the Court steps w/cashier’s check. Oregon Group Realty, LLC. 541-389-2674




From $132,900


Mike Wilson, Broker 541-977-5345 (Saturday) Lisa Whitney, Broker 541-610-6979 (Sunday)

Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS


Main office (541) 389-7910


Gated community features pool, sports court and RV area. This 1716 sq. ft. home extensively upgraded. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, 2375 NE Buckwheat Court a ‘Martha Stewart’ Directions: Hwy. 20 east, north on kitchen, family room, 27th past Neff, left at Rosemary to back of Mt. View Park. living room and separate dining area. PRICED TO SELL! Not a short sale! $178,000

Hosted & Listed by: MARILYN ROHALY

Just what you are looking for! New, single-level with over 1800 sq. ft. on a 1/3 acre & RV parking!! This beautiful home has 3 spacious bdrms, 2 baths, wood floors in entry and kitchen/dining area. Dream kitchen with black granite and slate back splash, stainless steel appliances (incl. fridge)! Cozy fireplace in great room with front covered porch. Aggregate driveway and covered porch.




Reach thousands of readers!

These are N O T Short Sales!!! Model - 2890 Jackdaw

Commercial for Rent/Lease

Find It in The Bulletin Classifieds! 541-385-5809

8 Forum Meadows “Homes” in NE Bend



FORECLOSED HOME AUCTION 100+ Homes | Auction: Mar 13 View Full Listings REDC | Brkr CO37542

SAT & SUN 1-4pm


385-5809 The Bulletin Classified ***

Condominiums & Townhomes For Sale

OPEN 541-385-5809


Please check your ad on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. Sometimes instructions over the phone are misunderstood and an error 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 soon as we can. Deadlines are: Weekdays 12:00 noon for next day, Sat. 11:00 a.m. for Sunday; Sat. 12:00 for Monday. If we can assist you, please call us:

Advertise your car! Add A Picture!


The Bulletin

Nice 2 bdrm., 2 bath, dbl. garage, 5724 SW Shad Rd., CRR. $700/mo.+dep. Clean 3 bdrm., 2 bath, dbl. garage, 13879 SW Cinder Dr., CRR. $850/mo.+dep. 541-350-1660,541-504-8545

The Bulletin Classifieds! 541-385-5809

Prices range from $425 - $2000/mo. 541-923-6250

19937 Brass Drive - $1200 4 bed, 2.5 bath 541-312-6861

GREAT SELECTION Furnished - Unfurnished

2043 NW Ivy Ave

541-548-9994 • 480-1685

20418 Trap Ct., A Nice 3 bdrm., 1 bath single level house on large lot, incl. kitchen appl., W/D hookup, forced air heat & A/C, close to Old Mill District in quiet tucked away neighborhood, no pets or smoking avail. now $750 mo., $875 security dep. $40 application fee. 541-408-4999

20608 Honeysuckle

3163 SW Reservoir Dr.

19584 Manzanita - $550 3 bed, 2 bath 541-312-6861


Homes for Sale

Broker Bend, Oregon


20980 Sedonia Lane Directions: 15th to Ferguson (east) to Ladera (south) to Sky Harbor, left onto Sedonia, house is on the right.


THE BULLETIN • Saturday, February 27, 2010 E5

To place an ad call Classified • 541-385-5809 745


Homes for Sale



FSBO: $249,000 Furnished 2/2 dbl wide/shop & farm equip. 40 acre lot fenced/gated. Pond, good well. 2 mi. E. of Mitchell, OR. Seller Finance Sharon 541-408-0337

WOW! A 1.7 Acre Level lot in SE Bend. Super Cascade Mountain Views, area of nice homes & BLM is nearby too! Only $199,950. Randy Schoning, Broker, John L. Scott, 541-480-3393.

105 NW Greeley Avenue Bend, OR 97701 LAWNAE HUNTER, Principal Broker/Owner

Home for Sale in Paisley Oregon, 1526 sq.ft., .41 acre. lot, 2 bdrm. 1 bath, pantry, dbl. garage, fenced, $85,000, 541-943-3191 after 5 pm. Looking to sell your home? Check out Classification 713 "Real Estate Wanted" Call The Bulletin At 541-385-5809. Place Your Ad Or E-Mail At:

Luxury Homes Starter Homes Foreclosures Free list with pics www. Mark Rieger, Duke Warner Realty, 541-480-7441 Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809

PUBLISHER'S NOTICE All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise "any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, marital status or national origin, or an intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination." Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women, and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at 1-800-877-0246. The toll free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275.


Acreages 2.26 ACRES, NE Bend, exclusive neighborhood. $285,000. Reduced to $260,000 541-306-7357 See


Manufactured/ Mobile Homes

1997 double wide, 2 bdrms., master bdrm. on main level. 2 baths, 1188 sq. ft., Jotul wood-burning stove. Excellent condition. Some furniture included. Must move from property SE of Bend $25,000. 541-389-2281.

Have an item to sell quick? If it’s under $500 you can place it in The Bulletin Classifieds for $ 10 - 3 lines, 7 days $ 16 - 3 lines, 14 days (Private Party ads only) Affordable Housing of Oregon *Mobile Home Communities*

Own your Home 4 Price of Rent! Starting at $100 per mo+space Central Or. 541-389-1847 Broker



3 Bedroom, 2 Bath. A great home for the first time homebuyers or investors in a friendly SE Bend neighborhood. GRANT LUDWICK, BROKER 541-633-0255

Great home with mountain views in secluded Starwood. 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath GRANT LUDWICK, BROKER 541-633-0255



NOT A SHORT Sale! Seller can close quickly. Perfect opportunity for First Time Home Buyers seeking Tax Credit. 3 beds, 2.5 bath, family room w/ fireplace. TONA RESTINE, BROKER 541-610-5148

Wonderful home on Skyliner Summit! Great room floor plan, master suite on main level, spacious, light & bright, 4 bed + office, 3.5 baths, gas fireplace, 2 large decks. DAWN ULRICKSON, BROKER 541-610-9427



Newer Westside Charmer! Built in 2000; close to downtown and shopping. This is a must see! TONA RESTINE, BROKER 541-610-5148

Large Corner Lot w/fenced in landscape. Tile in kitchen & dining area. Large Walk-in master closet. Close to schools & shopping. TONA RESTINE, BROKER 541-610-5148



Newer 3 bed, 2.5 bath! Nice corner lot located close to schools. Kitchen island, gas fireplace, walk-in closet to master suite. TONA RESTINE, BROKER 541-610-5148

Priced to Sell!!! Tile counter tops, gas fireplace, slate entry, 3 bed, 2 bath, great location! TONA RESTINE, BROKER 541-610-5148



Spacious 3 bed, 2.5 bath perfect for entertaining w/ a separate living room & den. A nice covered porch in front, convenienty located, 3 car garage. Must see. TONA RESTINE, BROKER 541-610-5148

Nestled in the pines, 3 bed, 2.5 bath sits adjacent to common area w/ trail access. Light & bright open floor plan is perfect for entertaining. AARON BALLWEBER, BROKER 541-728-4499



Beautiful home in Awbrey Village!!! Bright & spacious, perfect for entertaining, upstairs family room w/ views of the Cascades from deck. LAWNAE HUNTER, PRINCIPAL BROKER Cell 541-550-8635 541-389-7910

You will be proud to call this home your own!!! Nestled in the pines on Prestigious Awbrey Butte. Designer features throughout. Exquisite kitchen & open floor plan. Perfect for entertaining. DAWN ULRICKSON, BROKER 541-610-9427

$379,000 Spectacular home! Smith Rock views, stone gable accents, arched doorways & jetted tub. MIKE WILSON, BROKER 541-977-5345

Lots & Land $289,000 Amazing lot in a beautiful Caldera Springs, available to build your dream home. Located adjacent to the DAWN ULRICKSON, BROKER 541-610-9427 $269,000 Have the vacation home you always wanted in

Single Wide, 2 bdrm., 1 bath, Pines Mobile Home Park, new roof, heat pump, A/C, new carpet, $10,000. 541-390-3382

Check out the classifieds online Updated daily WILL FINANCE, 2 Bdrm., 1 bath, new carpet, fireplace, large backyard, range, W/D, fridge, incl., $1000 down, $175/mo., 541-383-5130.

hike, bike, paddle ... it’s all there waiting for you! DAWN ULRICKSON, BROKER, 541-610-9427 $360,000 Huge mountain views on this premier lot on Awbrey Butte. Lovely buildable site of almost 1 acre with many mature pine & juniper trees. DAWN ULRICKSON, BROKER, 541-610-9427 $28,000 Great investment opportunity to own a multi-family lot in SW Redmond. Bring all offers!!! GRANT LUDWICK, BROKER, 541-633-0255 $85,000 Find the space you have been longing for! Ready to build, views of Smith Rock. Build your dream home at an affordable price. JON FRAZIER, BROKER, 541-610-4626 $237,000 10 Finished Lots: 6,000 Plus. Good NW Redmond Location. All utilities in & ready to go! Call for details! LAWNAE HUNTER, PRINCIPAL BROKER, 541-389-7910


Northwest Bend Homes NOW $319,900! Near river and park. 3/2, 4-car garageshop - studio - pond. On 1-1/3 acre+/-. Owner/broker, 541-633-3033.

People Look for Information About Products and Services Every Day through

The Bulletin Classifieds 748

Northeast Bend Homes Bank Foreclosed Homes


3 Floor plans to choose from, 1100-2100 sq.ft. Directions: Take Hwy 20 East, left on Dalton St., left on Locksley. Nancy at 541-480-4599.


Southeast Bend Homes 3 Bdrm., 1.75 bath, 1736 sq. ft., living room w/ wood stove, family room w/ pellet stove, dbl. garage, on a big, fenced .50 acre lot, $189,900. Randy Schoning, Broker, Owner, John L. Scott. 541-480-3393. Need help fixing stuff around the house? Call A Service Professional and find the help you need.


Redmond Homes 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 which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at

The Bulletin To Subscribe call 541-385-5800 or go to

Great Value!!! 6 Large duplexes. Newer! Priced to sell! 2 master suites upstairs, fireplace, gas w/ washer/dryer hookup, refrigerator & oversized garage. At this price buy one or all six!!! LAWNAE HUNTER, PRINCIPAL BROKER Cell 541-550-8635 541-389-7910

famed Sunriver Resort. Approved home plans available to buyer.

Central Oregon. Beautiful lot in Caldera Springs. Golf, fish, The Only Address to Remember for Central Oregon Real Estate

Investment Opportunity Prineville Duplexes • Starting at $145,000

Sellers... Need Help... Short Sale? We are very experienced at short sales and hire a professional short sale negotiator to represent you...and we pay for the service! It is no surprise we have closed over 90% of our short sale escrows. Call for details and find out why we are successful. Take the frustration out of short sale.

E6 Saturday, February 27, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

To place an ad call Classified • 541-385-5809



486 SW Bluff Dr. Prineville | $82,000

WOW ... this is so close to the Wickiup Junction store you don’t have to borrow a cup of sugar from your neighbor! Beautiful pine trees, 1.14 acre. Close to Highway 97 but feels farther away. MLS#2907243

Independently Owned and Operated

Bend, OR 97702


NE Bend | $95,000

River’s Edge Village | $129,000

NE Bend | $130,000

NE Bend | $140,000

A great starter home or investment. 1344 sq. ft. home has 3 bedrooms, 2 baths and an open floor plan with vaulted ceilings. Double car garage and easy maintenance landscaping. MLS#201001434

3 bedrooms, 1.5 baths, appliances included, large corner lot, close to many amenities of the NE Side. This could be a very Quick close with the Bank. MLS#2806934

Enjoy the sunrise from this large east facing view lot. Some City, Smith Rock and southern views. Almost 1/4 acre and reduced to $129,000! MLS#201000931

Very clean 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 1006 sq. ft. single level home. Easy maintenance, lightly lived in. Move-in ready, close to all services. Must see. AHS Home warranty for the Buyer. MLS#201000549

Great starter home or investment at a good price. 3 bedroom, 1.5 bath, large lot, beautiful Oak hardwood floors throughout. Nice deck. House is on a quiet street and in a convenient location. MLS#201000761

SUE CONRAD, Broker 541-480-6621

DARRYL DOSER, Broker, CRS 541-383-4334

JOANNE MCKEE, Broker, ABR, GRI, CRS 541-480-5159

DICK HODGE, Broker 541-383-4335

RAY BACHMAN, Broker, GRI 541-408-0696

JACKIE FRENCH, Broker 541-312-7260

Remodeled Home | $149,000

NE Bend | $150,000

Terrango Glen | $165,000 1.18 Acres | $180,000

NE Bend | $195,000

Remodeled On .96 Of An Acre | $214,500

Great one level home in newer subdivision close to shopping, theater, restaurants, hospital and all the area around Costco has to offer. New kitchen, floor coverings, paint, tile and much more! MLS#2911566

CHECK THIS PRICE!! Can’t be beat NE condo with double garage, clubhouse with pool, spa & tennis. 2 master suites, over 1600 sq. ft. & fresh paint. MLS#2911178

Over an acre of privacy with Ponderosa Pines near Sunriver. Room for all of your four legged friends. Updates include: window, fireplace and woodstove. Large deck and great shop. MLS#2906019

Transition seamlessly and graciously through the stages of your life in this new single-level 1700 sq. ft. home with 3 bedrooms & 2 baths built with your needs in mind. Wide doorways, energy efficient. MLS#2909879

Remodeled home on park-like .96 of an acre. 2-car garage, 12x20 shop with roll door plus 2 additional sheds. 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 1392 sq. ft. MLS#2909668 55453 Gross Dr.

JOY HELFRICH, Broker 541-480-6808

LYNNE CONNELLEY, EcoBroker, ABR, CRS 541-408-6720

JJ JONES, Broker 541-610-7318 • 541-788-3678


Beautiful Treed Lot | $60,000


BOB JEANS, Broker 541-728-4159

Great value on this single level, 1508 sq. ft., 3 bedroom, 2 bath home. Features vaulted ceilings, gas fireplace, formal dining area, open/functional kitchen, outstanding outdoor living and much more. MLS#2908699

DON & FREDDIE KELLEHER, Brokers JOHN SNIPPEN, Broker, MBA, ABR, GRI 541-383-4349 541-312-7273 • 541-948-9090

Sisters | $239,900

Pronghorn | $275,000

NE Bend | $275,000

Smith Rock & Cascade Views | $280,000 Follow The Path ... | $299,000

Great neighborhood! 4 bedroom, 3 bath, 1822 sq. ft. home with family room, vaulted living room, hardwood and tile. 2-car garage, carport, 2 storage sheds and easy-care landscaping. MLS#2807138

Darling cabin in the woods situated on 1 acre. The home features a great room floor plan with rustic finishes, and bedrooms at opposite ends of the home each with a private bath. Don’t miss this one! MLS#201001447

Pronghorn Residence Club offers hassle free ownership with attention to detail and luxury. Spacious & elegant with many additional amenities. 4 bedroom, 4 bath, 2807 sq. ft. Call Mary Kelley 541-771-8144. MLS#201001018

Vintage 1918 home, 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, 2214 sq. ft. remodel opportunity. Greenhouse, 15x30 studio, storage building, 2 sheds. 1.7 acres, big fenced yard, irrigation, pond with a water feature. MLS#201001301

Big, close up View of Smith Rock & Cascade Views. 4.69 Acre Lot, 2.50 Acres Irrigated & Septic FS Approved. Great Horse & View Property. Call for more information. Great price for a rare find. MLS#2906502

to the Bend Golf & Country Club Fairway just outside the back gate. Private and remodeled, 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 2445 sq. ft. single level with RV parking. Jump in the golf cart and drive to the club! MLS#2906338

ROOKIE DICKENS, Broker, GRI, CRS, ABR 541-815-0436

PAT PALAZZI, Broker 541-771-6996

DAVE DUNN, Broker 541-390-8465

SHELLY HUMMEL, Broker, CRS, GRI, CHMS 541-383-4361

DIANE LOZITO, Broker 541-548-3598

RUSS KIRK, Principal Broker, Owner 541-382-4123

La Pine | $339,000

Redmond | $379,000

Tumalo Small Acreage | $374,000

SW Bend | $389,900

NE Bend | $395,000

NW Bend | $399,000

1 block from the Little Deschutes. Single level 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 1620 sq. ft. nestled in 1.36 park-like acres. Southern exposure, awesome wood windows, large kitchen. Shop/ RV garage - 3 bays. A must see! MLS#2908032

Incredible 11.56 acres for your dream home or 2nd home and your animals too! Very nice gated community. Private access to Deschutes River. Mountain & terrain views. MLS#2808253

Quality and value in this 4 bedroom, 3 bath, 1867 sq. ft. home. 5 close-in acres fenced for horses and dogs. Attached 2car + detached 2-car garages. 10x20 shed + 4-stall barn. Abuts 700+ open acres. MLS#2811939

3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, 2481 sq. ft. Westside home close to river & recreation trails. Hardwood floors, new stainless steel kitchen appliances. Cascade Mountain views, vaulted ceilings & large master suite. MLS#2902962

3000 sq. ft., 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath on very private 2.5 acres. Professionally landscaped with private putting greens. 2.3 acres of irrigation + large pond. Water feature with hot tub, RV pad. MLS#2905692

SHERRY PERRIGAN, Broker 541-410-4938



No Short Sale | $219,000

LESTER & KATLIN FRIEDMAN SYDNE ANDERSON, Broker, WCR President FRIEDMAN & FRIEDMAN, P.C., Brokers GREG MILLER, P.C., Broker, CRS, GRI CHUCK OVERTON, Broker, CRS, ABR 541-420-1111 541-322-2404 541-383-4363 541-330-8491 • 541-330-8495

Valhalla Heights! Open and bright and lots of light. Private park-like setting. Master suite has adjoining room that could be used as an office, exercise room or nursery. MLS#2910192

JANE STRELL, Broker 541-948-7998

City Views! | $399,000 Riverfront Cabin | $399,000 Tumalo Acreage | $399,999 Barn, Shop, Home | $449,000 Full Cascade Mountain Views | $474,900 NW Bend | $490,000

NW Bend single level living with city views. Nicely updated and remodeled on .29 of an acre lot. Close to downtown, river tail, shopping and parks. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, 2248 sq. ft. MLS#2906308

Deschutes Riverfront cabin. Direct swimming and boating access steps from the porch. 1.26 acres. 1160 sq. ft., large kitchen, 1 bedroom, 1 bath. Bunkhouse. Outhouse. Storage shed. Garage. MLS#2808997

Incredible views! Enjoy the peace and quiet of the country with being only minutes away from shopping. 3 bedroom single story home on 12.12 acres. MLS#2812447

7.94 acres, 7.5 irrigated. Fenced and cross-fenced, barn and additional set-up for stalls. Includes irrigation equipment and shop. 2 bedroom, 2 bath, 1542 sq. ft. home. MLS#2812404

Quiet 9.81 acres in Tumalo. 1 acre irrigated. 1700 sq. ft., 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath like-new home. Paved drive and 1440 sq. ft. pole barn/shop. Breathtaking views. Easy to see, ready for immediate move-in. MLS#2809508

Beautiful Tudor, fantastic views and quality. Main level living, hardwood floors and granite. 4 bedrooms, office + bonus room. 3009 sq. ft. Easy access from alley. Not a short sale. 3-car garage. MLS#2911624

DARRIN KELLEHER, Broker 541-788-0029

CRAIG SMITH, Broker 541-322-2417

JULIE GEORGE, Broker 541-408-4631

DOROTHY OLSEN, Broker, CRS, GRI 541-330-8498

VIRGINIA ROSS, Broker, ABR, CRS, GRI 541-383-4336

CATHY DEL NERO, P.C., Broker 541-410-5280

NE Bend | $525,000

SE Bend | $549,000

NW Bend | $549,900

Tumalo | $599,000

You must see this very private, small acreage with home that has been completely upgraded and remodeled, including a brand new 40x40 shop. There’s even an additional detached shop with indoor kennel. MLS#2713553

Comfortable 2035 sq. ft. single level home located on 4.75 acres, 2.62 irrigated. 3-bay shop with large office, 24x48 horse barn, two ponds and riding arena. Gorgeous property. MLS#201000514

Beautiful Craftsman in Northwest Crossing. Great location. Open floor plan with lots of vaults and windows, large kitchen, master on main, extensive hardwood and tile. Fenced backyard & extra parking. MLS#201000475

Beautiful farm-style home on 5 acres of privacy and quiet. Wrap around covered porches. Hardwood floors, crown moldings, 3 bedrooms, 2 baths + office, 52x22 shop/garage. Barn, fenced. MLS#2810793 65011 Highland Rd.

Spectacular Views from Awbrey Butte - Mt. Bachelor/Broken Top, river, city by day, lights by night! 2003 custom built, main level living. 3-bay garage, meticulous landscaping, 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, 2360 sq. ft. MLS#201001280

2nd Street Theater 4458 sq. ft. building, centrally located. Large lobby, box office, rehearsal hall & classroom. Backstage dressing room, outside storage. Plenty of parking! Includes Inventory - Turnkey opportunity. MLS#2907081

MIKE HARDIE, Broker, GRI, CRS 541-322-2415

GREG FLOYD, P.C., Broker 541-390-5349

NANCY MELROSE, Broker 541-312-7263

CAROL OSGOOD, Broker 541-383-4366

JIM & ROXANNE CHENEY, Brokers 541-390-4030 • 541-390-4050

LISA CAMPBELL, Broker 541-419-8900

10 Acres/Westside | $699,000

Redmond | $750,000

NE Bend | $774,000

Private 10.53-acre home site in The 3 bedroom, 3 bath log home on Highlands at Broken Top. Pine treed 20 acres located south of Redmond. parcel with Broken Top views. Backs to 10.5 acres of irrigation, fenced, level Deschutes National Forest & is seconds property with 2 fish ponds. One with fish. from Phil’s Trail head. Gated community. MLS#2910155 MLS#2905763 61645 Rowallan Ct.

JJ JONES, Broker 541-610-7318 • 541-788-3678

BILL PORTER, Broker 541-383-4342

Fabulous timber framed home on 2.5 acres. 3 bedrooms, office, media room and sunroom. Separate RV garage, shop & greenhouse. Beautiful kitchen. 2 fireplaces. Fabulous views. Outstanding quality. MLS#201001197

SCOTT HUGGIN, Broker, GRI 541-322-1500

DIANE ROBINSON, Broker, ABR 541-419-8165

Cascade Views | $775,000 NW Bend | $775,000

Sunriver | $795,000

Gorgeous 5702 sq. ft. estate on .67 of an acre with mature landscaping. Special features include: indoor pool, fitness facility and spa/tub. 4-car garage with storage. MLS#2904929

Stunning Cascade views from the entry, living room, kitchen, decks and master! Main floor master, guest suite, 2 offices and formal dining. Wood, granite and stone. 4 bedroom, 3.5 bath, 3521 sq. ft. 3-car garage, .84 of an acre. MLS#2902107

Sit on 1 of 2 decks of this large townhome & soak up the views of the Cascade Mountains, terrain, golf course & city. All bedrooms are suites, main level living. 3 bedroom, 3.5 bath, 3312 sq. ft. MLS#201001347

SUNRIVER SINGLE LEVEL. Very private 10th fairway North Course location, on 1 & 1/2 beautifully treed lots. Offered fully furnished. Contemporary style. 3 bedroom, 3 bath + large office 2680 sq. ft. MLS#2808922

MARK VALCESCHINI, P.C., Broker, CRS, GRI 541-383-4364

JULIE GEORGE, Broker 541-408-4631

NORMA DUBOIS, P.C., Broker 541-383-4348

JACK JOHNS, Broker, GRI 541-480-9300

Home Buyers Tax Credits

SE Bend | $998,000

Awbrey Butte | $2,300,000

Don’t Miss This Opportunity! The Homebuyers Tax Credit has been EXTENDED & EXPANDED!! (4/30/10) $8,000 Tax Credit for 1st Time Buyers Only $6,500 Tax Credit for Move-Up/Repeat Home Buyers. Now is the time! Rates are still low! Call me today for all the details!

Private country estate offers beauty, productivity and seclusion. Immaculate home with mature landscaping and pond. Additional buildings include shop with RV storage, and horse barn. 16 acres, 4 irrigated. MLS#2909521

Ebony & Ivory? How about Teak & Mahogany? Classic contemporary design that embraces relaxation, conversations and creativity. 180 degree Cascade Views. MLS#2810607

CRAIG LONG, Broker 541-383-4351

SUSAN AGLI, Broker, SRES 541-383-4338 • 541-408-3773

Drake Park Historic District | $799,000 NW Bend/Cascade Views | $799,990 NW Bend | $839,900

Spanish colonial beauty! Fully remodeled in 2006. 1 block from Drake Park and Mirror Pond. Beautiful master with gas fireplace, private deck and soaking tub. Hand painted Talevera tile accents throughout. MLS#2911053

NW Bend | $659,000 Be Part Of The Arts! | $675,000

Main house has master on main, his & hers baths, gourmet kitchen, dining area and fireplace in living room. 1 bedroom, 1 bath guest house. Shop with 3/4 bath, RV garage and all on 5 acres with huge mountain views! MLS#2812031

CAROLYN PRIBORSKY, P.C., Broker, ABR, CRS MARGO DEGRAY, Broker, ABR, CRS 541-383-4347 541-383-4350

THE BULLETIN • Saturday, February 27, 2010 F1


To place your ad visit or call 541-385-5809

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T h e

B u l l e t i n :

General Merchandise

201 Fairbanks Upright Player Piano, Circa 1919, incl. approx. 35 piano rolls+bench, needs work, you haul, $250. 541-383-8834

FREE PIGEONS: Fantails and Birmingham Rollers. 541-548-0501.


Pets and Supplies The Bulletin recommends extra caution when purchasing products or services from out of the area. Sending cash, checks, or credit information may be subjected to fraud. For more information about an advertiser, you may call the Oregon State Attorney General’s Office Consumer Protection hotline at 1-877-877-9392.






Guns & Hunting and Fishing

Misc. Items

Heating and Stoves

Gardening Supplies & Equipment


Dachshunds, Miniatures AKC. Twenty champions in past six generations. 1 boy $450 & 1 girl $500. Quality like this will not last long. (541) 678-7529. Electronic underground fence,

INNEX SD2100, 2 dog collars, 1200’ 18 ga. wire, barely used, $285, 541-526-5004.

English Bulldogs, AKC, 8 weeks. 2 females left. Family raised. Beautiful. Located in Bend. $2000. 541-410-9602 FREE Border Collie/Lab Mix, female, 2.5 years, spayed & chipped, current on shots, needs room to run! To approved home. 541-280-7674 Free Cat, Black, indoor/outdoor, 5-6 yrs., spayed female, loving, playful, 541-610-9872. Free Cat, very pretty blue-eyed, loyal to 1, maybe 2, shy to others. moving, needs home ASAP. 541-550-6143,385-1892 German Shepherd Puppies, Ready now! 541-550-9994 Goldendoodles, 2 girls, 1 boy, all black, $350 http://goldendoodles.syntha or 541-923-1305 Golden Retriever, 3 yr. male great personality, moving & can't take him with me, $400. 541-948-9718,541-536-2564 Golden Retriever, female, 8 mo. old, spayed, shots, not papered, $300. 541-306-0035

Airdale Mix, female, 5 mo. old, very loveable, $100, please call 541-576-3701.

Golden Retriever Pups exc. quality, parents OFA, good hips, $650-$850. 541-318-3396.

Aquarium, 46 gal., light & stand, like new, $250 OBO. 541-389-9268


Barn/shop cats free to suitable homes. Altered, shots. Will deliver! 389-8420, leave msg.

Lab Puppies, yellows, AKC, good blood lines, $300 males, $350 females, 541-447-1323.

Boston Terrier/Pug Pups, 6 males, 1 female, ready for loving homes 3/20 $200 ea. 541-233-3620 or 233-3218. Boston Terrier Puppies, 2 females, born 2/15, tails/dew claws removed, $400/ea. Days, 541-475-2651 or eves, 541-475-6058. BOSTON TERRIER purebred female, 4 mo. old, adorable, fun personality, $500. 541-548-0501.


The Bulletin Brittany Spaniel, neutered male, 16 mo, knows sit, stay, whaoa, heel & kennel, housebroke, points & honors points, $850, 541-526-5004.

Cats & kittens ready to adopt! Cat Rescue, Adoption & Foster Team, 65480 78th St., Bend, 389-8420. Open Sat. & Sun. 1-5 PM, other days by appt. Cats just $25, kittens under 6 mos. $40. Altered, vaccinated, ID chip. Free vet exam & carry box incl. Visit for info

Pups, $150 ea. 541-280-1537

. Don't wait these TOY SHIH TZU PUPPIES won't last!!! Lots of character! Waiting for their forever homes. 1 Male / 1 Female. Available 3/9/10. Prices vary. Call Roger 541-598-4713 Tzu/Maltese Cross pups and older dogs, males and females avail. 541-874-2901


Shih Tzu pups, gold/white, $300-$500. 541-788-0090. SIBERIAN HUSKY! Female, purebred, vet check, shots, 4 mo., $500, 206-617-2282.

Chi/Pom Puppies, Adorable, 4 males, six weeks old, tan/brown and white/brown. Very lovable & playful. $175 cash choice. 541-5488-638 or 541-480-2824.

Siberian Husky puppies, AKC, Champion lines. Relation to Huskies in Disney movie Eight Below. $795. Email us: Yorkie Pups, ready for loving homes, parents on-site, 1st shot, $550, 541-536-3108

YORKSHIRE TERRIER AKC male puppy, small very sweet and quiet, baby face, $700. 541-475-2796.

210 #1 Appliances • Dryers • Washers

Start at $99 FREE DELIVERY! Lifetime Warranty Also, Wanted Washers, Dryers, Working or Not Call 541-280-6786 Appliances

2 Leather couches, overstuffed chair, coffee and end tables, Persian rugs, display cabinet, buffalo head and shoulder mount. 541-588-6082. Appliances! A-1 Quality & Honesty!

A-1 Washers & Dryers $125 each. Full Warranty. Free Del. Also wanted W/D’s dead or alive. 541-280-7355.

Computer Desk, oak, in good shape, only $199 OBO. Larry, 541-419-5213.

Mini Aussie Pups, gorgeous ready to go. Socialized, Shots $450-$500. 541-475-1166.

Desk, Mahogany Secretary, $175; Maple drop leaf side table, $50; maple sewing chest w/rope handles, $95; Large wood desk, $10; Bench w/2 carved salmon, $150, 541-389-4411.

Mini Schnoodle, Beautiful black pups $300-$400. Family raised, 1st shots, tails & dews, pup kit. 541-410-7701

Dishwasher Maytag $90; GE Over Range Micro $90 Maytag 4 burner gas range $200 all almond, all for $350. 541-382-6781.

Norwich Terrier Pups, AKC, rare, 2 males, 9 weeks, $1500 each, 360-378-1364 or

Dryer, Kenmore, white, good cond., $50. Will deliver to Bend area. 541-330-5004

Persian female, beautiful silver tip, very loving. $20 Redmond, 530-262-2887

Look at: for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale

Pomeranian Pups, AKC, 3 males, 2 rare chocolates, 1 black, also have male & female adults. 541-389-5264, Bend area.

Futon Couch, Rising Star, wood frame, in great cond., $200, 541-610-7914.

Poodle, red female, tiny, AKC, 10 mo., housebroken, shots current, $500, 541-233-8823

Pug 9 mo. male. Needs a good home, GOOD companion $250 541-693-3237 Rescue Dogs, (4), abandoned, to meet, call 541-576-3701, 503-310-2514. Shelty/Chihuahua Mix puppies (4), black tri and sables, very cute, $225, 541-536-5538

Student wants CAR OR TRUCK running or NOT! Call anytime. Daniel 541-280-6786. The Bulletin recommends extra caution when purchasing products or services from out of the area. Sending cash, checks, or credit information may be subjected to F R A U D . For more information about an advertiser, you may call the Oregon State Attorney General’s Office Consumer Protection hotline at 1-877-877-9392.

Futon with newer matress and cover. $150 or best offer. Call (541) 312-9272 GENERATE SOME excitement in your neigborhood. Plan a garage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 385-5809.


good quality used mattresses, discounted king sets, fair prices, sets & singles.


Non-commercial advertisers can place an ad for our "Quick Cash Special" 1 week 3 lines $10 bucks or 2 weeks $16 bucks! or Call Classifieds at 385-5809

Wanted washers and dryers, working or not, cash paid, 541- 280-6786.


Antiques & Collectibles ing, marbles, wood furniture, beer cans. 541-389-1578

Wanted: Collectible fishing items, rods, reels & lures. 541-678-5753,503-351-2746

THE BULLETIN requires computer advertisers with multiple ad schedules or those selling multiple systems/ software, to disclose the name of the business or the term "dealer" in their ads. Private party advertisers are defined as those who sell one computer.


Musical Instruments

Visit our HUGE home decor consignment store. New items arrive daily! 930 SE Textron & 1060 SE 3rd St., Bend • 318-1501


Coins & Stamps WANTED TO BUY US & Foreign Coin, Stamp & Currency collect, accum. Pre 1964 silver coins, bars, rounds, sterling fltwr. Gold coins, bars, jewelry, scrap & dental gold. Diamonds, Rolex & vintage watches. No collection to large or small. Bedrock Rare Coins 549-1658


Bicycles and Accessories Schwinn, mens 10 spd., collectible, outstanding cond., $125 firm. 541-923-2683


Guns & Hunting and Fishing 5 1/2 inch and 7 1/2 inch 44-40 old frame SASS Cowboy Guns. See at H & H Firearms. 541-382-9352 A Private Party paying cash for firearms. 541-475-4275 or 503-781-8812. ATTN. BIRD HUNTERS Gateway Canyon Preserve is open until March 31st, 2010 for Pheasant and Chukar hunting. located just 11 miles North of Madras. Steve & Faith 541-475-2065 email: CASH!! For Guns, Ammo & Reloading Supplies. 541-408-6900. Central Oregon's Original



Feb. 27th & 28th Deschutes Co. Fairgrounds Buy! Sell! Trade! SAT. 9-5 & SUN. 10-3 Wall to Wall Tables $8 Admission good both days. OREGON TRAIL GUN SHOWS 541-347-2120 Custom AK-47, cammo, sight, extras, exc. cond., $850. 541-771-3222 GUNS: Buy, Sell, Trade call for more information. 541-728-1036.

NOTICE TO ADVERTISER Since September 29, 1991, advertising for used stoves has been limited to Instant Landscaping Co. models which have been PROMPT DELIVERY certified by the Oregon De541-389-9663 partment of Environmental Quality (DEQ) and the federal Environmental Protec- JOHN DEERE X304 4WS lawn tion Agency (EPA) as having tractor, $2500 OBO. met smoke emission stan541-416-0667. dards. A certified woodstove can be identified by its certiSUPER TOP SOIL fication label, which is per- manently attached to the Screened, soil & compost stove. The Bulletin will not mixed, no rocks/clods. High knowingly accept advertising humus level, exc. for flower for the sale of uncertified beds, lawns, gardens, woodstoves. straight screened top soil. Bark. Clean fill. Deliver/you haul. 548-3949.


GENERATE SOME excitement in your neigborhood. Plan a garage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 385-5809. HELP YOUR AD TO stand out from the rest! Have the top line in bold print for only $2.00 extra.


FUTON, exc. queen size, wood frame, forest green spring mattress, $150. 548-5743.


Ad must include price of item



Used, $95 & up! Fridges, Washers & Dryers. 6 Mo. warranty, free delivery. 350-0582.

Labradoodles, Australian Imports 541-504-2662 excellent pedigree, 6 males, 3 females 541-536-5385

SERVING CART - Teak, with ceramic pad. $50. 541-598-7479.

Martin Lynx Compound Bow, 55 Lb., $95, please call 541-280-4976. Upland Game Bird Hunting Juniper Rim Game Preserve Brothers, OR. Check website for monthly specials. for more info: www. 541-419-3923,541-419-8963


Appliances, new & reconditioned, guaranteed. Overstock sale. Lance & Sandy’s Maytag, 541-385-5418

Labs, AKC,

MODEL HOME FURNISHINGS Sofas, bedroom, dining, sectionals, fabrics, leather, home office, youth, accessories and more. MUST SELL! (541) 977-2864

Furniture & Appliances Antiques Wanted: Tools, fish-

LAB PUPS, AKC yellows & blacks, champion filled lines, OFA hips, dew claws, 1st shots, wormed, parents on site, $500/ea. 541-771-2330.

POODLES - AKC. Rare Phantom or Parti. Other colors also. 541-475-3889.

Chihuahua- absolutely adorable teacups, wormed, 1st shots, $250, 541-977-4686.

O r e g o n

Furniture & Appliances

Adult companion cats free to seniors! Fixed, shots, ID chip. 389-8420,

Blue Heeler Mix, female, 1 year old, spayed, rescued, very lovable, $50. 541-576-3701.

B e n d


Want to Buy or Rent

Items for Free

A v e . ,

Pets and Supplies



C h a n d l e r


1988 Johnson 70 hp outboard with Power Trim (no con- ENGLISH BULLDOG PUPPIES, Champion lines, $2000. trols) low hrs., runs great 541-416-0375. If no answer, $700 firm. 541-480-0849. please leave message.

Want to trade 1991 Ford Ranger, 5-spd., 25 mpg, 194K, runs great, canopy, 4 studded tires in exchange for bigger truck. 541-815-2963

S . W .

Pets and Supplies

200 New Today

1 7 7 7

Monday - Friday 7:30 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. Saturday 8:00 a.m. - 12:30 p.m.

1910 Steinway Model A Parlor Grand Piano burled mahogany, fully restored in & out, $46,000 incl. professional West Coast delivery. 541-408-7953.

Lost and Found Found Male Cavalier King Charles Spaniel near Providence Park, 541-977-6110. Vermont Castings free-standing stove, enamel, nat. gas or propane. $900 OBO. 541-350-1515

267 NEED TO CANCEL OR PLACE YOUR AD? The Bulletin Classifieds has an "After Hours" Line Call 383-2371 24 hrs. to cancel or place your ad!

The Bulletin Offers Free Private Party Ads • 3 lines - 7 days • Private Party Only • Total of items advertised equals $25 or Less • One ad per month • 3-ad limit for same item advertised within 3 months Call 385-5809 fax 385-5802 The Bulletin reserves the right to publish all ads from The Bulletin newspaper onto The Bulletin Internet website.

Fuel and Wood

WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD... To avoid fraud, The Bulletin recommends payment for Firewood only upon delivery & inspection.

• A cord is 128 cu. ft. 4’ x 4’ x 8’ • Receipts should include, name, phone, price and kind of wood purchased.

All Year Dependable Firewood: SPLIT dry Lodgepole cords for as low as $150. Bend Del. Cash, Check, Visa/MC. 541-420-3484

Fairbanks Upright Player Piano, Circa 1919, incl. approx. 35 Tuxedo, pant, jacket, shirt, tie, piano rolls+bench, needs cumberbund, 42L, why rent? CRUISE THROUGH classified work, you haul, $250. when you're in the market for $75, 541-536-1333. 541-383-8834 a new or used car. Wanted- paying cash for Hi-fi PIANO OR ORGAN audio & studio equip. McInRENTALS with lesson tosh, JBL, Marantz, Dynaco, package from $20-$50 a mo. Heathkit, Sansui, Carver, Lowery Classes also! Moore NAD, etc. Call 541-261-1808 Lodgepole or Fir & Pine Mix, split and delivery included Music. 541-383-8863. $175 a cord. 541-923-6987. Looking for your next Leave message. 260 employee? Misc. Items Log Truck loads of dry LodgePlace a Bulletin help pole firewood, $1200 for wanted ad today and Bedrock Gold & Silver Bend Delivery. 541-419-3725 reach over 60,000 BUYING DIAMONDS & or 541-536-3561 for more readers each week. ROLEX’S For Cash information. Your classified ad will 549-1592 also appear on Seasoned Doug Fir, Juniper or which BUYING AND SELLING Lodgepole $170 a cord split currently receives over All gold jewelry, diamonds, siland delivered. Call 1.5 million page views ver and gold coins and bars, 541-977-2040. every month at wedding sets, class rings, SEASONED JUNIPER no extra cost. sterling silver, coin collect, $150/cord rounds, Bulletin Classifieds vintage watches, dental gold. $170/cord split. Get Results! Bill Fleming, 382-9419. Delivered in Central Oregon. Call 385-5809 or place BUYING DIAMONDS Call eves. 541-420-4379 msg. your ad on-line at FOR CASH SAXON'S FINE JEWELERS 541-389-6655 261 BUYING Lionel/American Flyer trains, accessories. 408-2191.


FOUND: pair of prescription glasses in the Valleyview Neighborhood Park in Redmond. They are small size, frame-less. Inside says Silver Dollar Optical and Beta Titanium. Call 541-923-2411 Help. Lost male Great Dane, fawn colored with a black mask and uncropped ears. Lost by Bear Creek Rd. and Torgelson Rd. Reward offered, no questions asked. Please help us find our beloved pet. 541-385-6861. Advertise your car! Add A Picture! Reach thousands of readers!

Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds

Lost:$250 reward,Oakley snowboard goggles, clear frame, purple/blue lens, black band, at Mt. Bachelor, 2/21, near W. Village Lodge, high sentimental value, 310-780-4280 or Lost Keys, 2 brass, 1 silver, Pacific Pride on Greenwood? Reward, Call 541-771-3318. REMEMBER: If you have lost an animal don't forget to check The Humane Society in Bend, 382-3537 or Redmond, 923-0882 or Prineville, 447-7178


Auction Sales

9 7 7 0 2 Farm Market

300 308

Farm Equipment and Machinery Baler , NH 426, 2 tie, PTO pwr. $3500 IH15 ft. Chisel Plow $600 541-390-3707

MacDon 1991 Swather 14’ Cummins Diesel 920 header conditioner, exc. cond. heat, A/C, radio, everything works $16,500. 541-419-2713.


Hay, Grain and Feed 1st Cutting Alfalfa, 2 string, very nice & green, clean, no rain, in barn. Bale or ton, $115 per ton, 541-408-5463 or 541-475-6260. 1st Quality Grass Hay, barn stored, no rain , 2 string , 425 tons at $165/ton & tons $125/ton 541-549-3831 Patterson Ranch Sisters Barn Stored Bluegrass Straw, clean & green, 3X3 mid-size bales, $22/bale, volume discounts available, Madras, call 541-480-8648.

Barn Stored Orchard Grass, and grass mix,70 lb. bales, $150/ ton, 3x3 Alfalfa feeder & premium, $100/ton & $125/ ton, Delivery avail. 548-2668. Cheaper Than Feed Store! Premium Orchard Grass Hay, small, square, no rain, weedless, in barn, $8.50/bale. Buy 1 or a few/you pick up, we’ll store the rest until needed. By ton, 1st cut/$165, 2nd cut/$175. Near Alfalfa Store. 1-316-708-3656 or e-mail

Excellent grass hay, no rain, barn stored, FREE grapple loading, 2nd cutting avail. $160/ton. Delivery avail. 541-382-5626,541-480-3089

Excellent Orchard Grass, small bales $150 per ton. Feeder Hay $3 per bale. Terrebonne. 541-548-0731. Excellent Quality Grass Hay, 1st cutting $100/ton, 2nd & 3rd cuttings, $120/ton, Madras area, call 541-420-2203. Grass Hay, barn stored 1.5 Ton for $150 or $8 a bale. 541-480-9071, 382-1230

Fabricating & Welding Equip. + cargo container & trailers. Online auction closes 03-08-10. tel. 800-841-3364

Orchard Grass Hay, shed stored, guaranteed quality, 25 bales/ton, $145/ton, 3 plus ton, $140/ton, 541-382-3023. Tumalo Area.

Medical Equipment Hoverround Power chair, like new $1,500 OBO. also Mark 4 wheel scooter new batteries, $470 OBO. 541-420-4825.

CHECK YOUR AD Please check your ad on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. Motorized Chair Pronto Sure Sometimes instructions Step M51, exc. cond. $500, over the phone are mis OBO. 541-416-8660. understood and an error Power Lift Recliner by Golden can occur in your ad. Technologies PR-501, vinylIf this happens to your ad, burgundy, like new $350 please contact us the first OBO. 541-416-8660. day your ad appears and we will be happy to fix it 263 as soon as we can. Deadlines are: Weekdays Tools 12:00 noon for next day, Sat. 11:00 a.m. for SunPaint Sprayer, Magnum XR-7 day; Sat. 12:00 for MonPower Piston, $250, please day. If we can assist you, call 541-923-4208. please call us: 385-5809 265 The Bulletin Classified Building Materials *** Crypt, Inside double comBend Habitat RESTORE panion, # 46604B in DesBuilding Supply Resale Quality at LOW PRICES chutes Memorial Park, best 740 NE 1st 312-6709 offer. 541-207-3456 Corvallis Open to the public . DISH. $19.99/Month. Why Pay More? FREE Install w/DVR Find exactly what (Up To 4 Rooms.) FREE you are looking for in the Movie Channels (3 Months.) AND a $570 Sign-Up Bonus! C LA SSIFIED S 1-888-395-9229. (PNDC)

AUTOMOTIVE Bob Thomas Car Company . . . . . . . . . . . . . .541-382-2911 . . . . . . . . . . Thomas Sales and Service . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .541-389-3031 . . . . . . . . . . . . .

EMPLOYMENT Barrett Business Services. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .541-382-6946 . . . . . Flex Force Staffing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .541-749-7931 . . . . . . . . . . .

MEDIA The Bulletin . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .541-382-1811 . . . . . . . . .

For as low as $2.00 per day, your business, phone number, and Web address can be listed. Call 541-382-1811 to add your business and reach more than 80% of the market 7 days a week, 365 days a year.

F2 Saturday, February 27, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

To place an ad call Classified • 541-385-5809

541-385-5809 or go to




Edited by Will Shortz

Monday . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Noon Sat. Tuesday . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Noon Mon. Wednesday . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Noon Tues. Thursday . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Noon Wed. Friday. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11:00am Fri. Saturday . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3:00 Fri. Sunday. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Noon Sat. PRIVATE PARTY RATES Starting at 3 lines *UNDER $500 in total merchandise 7 days . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $10.00 14 days . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $16.00

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

Garage Sale Special

OVER $500 in total merchandise 4 days . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $17.50 7 days . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $23.00 14 days . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $32.50 28 days . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $60.50

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

(call for commercial line ad rates)

A Payment Drop Box is available at Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS BELOW MARKED WITH 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. SATURDAY by telephone 8:00 a.m. - 12:30 p.m.

*Must state prices in ad

is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702 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 Oregon Marketplace each Tuesday. 325








Hay, Grain and Feed

Farmers Column Panels, 10’, 12’ 14 ‘ 16’. x 63 in. (1) extra HD head gate built to handle buffalo, bow gates, gate, feeder panels, & more. 541-480-9071, 382-1230.

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Boats & Accessories

Premium Quality Orchard Grass, Alfalfa & Mix Hay. All Cert. Noxious Weed Free, barn stored. 80 lb. 2 string bales. $160 ton. 548-4163. Quality Hay,small bales in barn, Alfalfa 1st, 2nd, & 3rd, Orchard Grass 2nd, Feeder hay delivery avail. $85/ton & up. 541-771-9270,541-475-3379 Ten Barr Ranch Offers: Quality Orchard Grass Hay, $165/ton, barn stored, small bales, Bend. Please call 541-389-1165, leave msg. Wheat Straw: Bedding Straw & Garden Straw; Compost, 541-546-6171.

Employment Opportunities Advertise in 25 Daily newspapers! $500/25-words, 3-days. Reach 3 million classified readers in Alaska, Idaho, Oregon, Montana and Washington. (916) 288-6019 email: for the Pacific Northwest Daily Connection. (PNDC)

Hairstylist /Nail Tech Excellent opportunity for High Achiever Hourly/ Commission. Call Teresa for details, 541-382-8449.


400 421

Schools and Training


Advertise and Reach over 3 million readers in the Pacific Northwest! 25 daily newspapers, five states. 25-word 200 ACRES BOARDING classified $500 for a 3-day Indoor/outdoor arenas, stalls, ad. Call (916) 288-6010; & pastures, lessons & kid’s (916) 288-6019 or visit programs. 541-923-6372 and double click on the logo for the Pa(23) Horse Panels, good shape, cific Northwest Daily ConYou haul, 12’ gate and 5’ Bull nection. (PNDC) gate. $2300. 541-548-3337 ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE Annual Reduction Sale. Perforfrom Home. *Medical, *Busimance bred APHA, AQHA, ness, *Paralegal, *AccountAHA, 541-325-3377. ing, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 866-688-7078 www.CenREADY FOR A CHANGE? (PNDC) Don't just sit there, let the Classified TRUCK SCHOOL Help Wanted column find a new challenging job for Redmond Campus you. Student Loans/Job Waiting Toll Free 1-888-438-2235

Horses and Equipment


Farmers Column A farmer that does it right & is on time. Power no till seeding, disc, till, plow & plant new/older fields, haying services, cut, rake, bale, Gopher control. 541-419-4516


Looking for Employment

ATTENTION: Recruiters and Businesses The Bulletin's classified ads include publication on our Internet site. Our site is currently receiving over 1,500,000 page views every month. Place your employment ad with The Bulletin and reach a world of potential applicants through the no extra cost!

Breedlove Guitar, Cafe Workers. Important Skills: Barista, Food Prep, Gear Store, Customer Service, Acoustic Guitar, Photography, Web Design. Unlimited growth potential. Base+commission, benefits, 2 positions open, work hours 5:30 am.- 10 pm. Mon.-Sat. Resume/cover letter & photo hand delivered between 11 am-2 pm Mon.-Fri., to: 2843 NW Lolo Drive. Bend, OR behind Summit High School. Deadline Wed. March 3rd

CLERK/Gas attendant/Subway I am seeking in-home care work, Must be 18+ yrs. Full-time & exc. cook, companion, light Part-time. Apply at: Riverhouse work, Connie,385-7192 woods Country Store, 19745 Baker Rd., Bend. Mature Couple seeking small Wanted apt. complex to manage, exc. Construction: references, 541-350-1686. Lead Person for large Drywall company. Must know how to estimate & do prints. CRUISE THROUGH Classified when you're in the market for a new or used car.



Estate Sales

Sales Northeast Bend

DON'T FORGET to take your signs down after your garage sale and be careful not to place signs on utility poles!

HH FREE HH Garage Sale Kit Place an ad in The Bulletin for your garage sale and receive a Garage Sale Kit FREE! KIT INCLUDES: • 4 Garage Sale Signs • $1.00 Off Coupon To Use Toward Your Next Ad • 10 Tips For “Garage Sale Success!” • And Inventory Sheet PICK UP YOUR GARAGE SALE KIT AT: 1777 SW Chandler Ave. Bend, OR 97702


Sales Northwest Bend

NOTICE Remember to remove your Garage Sale signs (nails, staples, etc.) after your Sale event is over! THANKS! From The Bulletin and your local Utility Companies


Sales Southwest Bend All Church Rummage Sale, Fri. & Sat., 8am-4pm. All sorts of great treasures. New Hope Church, 20080 Pinebrook Blvd., across Hwy 97 from Walmart.

Dental - Orthodontic Asst. Awesome Bend office seeking team player to join our famil! Requires: 3 Yrs. exp in C.D.A., X-ray Cert., digital X-ray computer. gobeillle

HOUSE CLEANER - wanted for residential cleaning service. Drivers license, no smoking, bondable, weekdays only, no holidays. 541-815-0015. Insurance Western States Insurance Agency, located in Madras, is currently recruiting for a Receptionist. Candidates should have previous office experience and enjoy working in a fast-paced, high energy office environment. Responsibilities include greeting walk-in clients and answering multi-line phones. Competitive pay, excellent benefits and educational opportunities! EOE. Please send cover letter and resume to

LEAD MAN/ESTIMATOR wanted for Snowline Drywall. Experience preferred. E-mail your resume to Management Team of 2 for on-site storage facility, exc. computer skills and customer service req., Quickbooks a plus. Apt., util. + salary incl. Fax resume to 541-330-6288. Medical Assistant Medical Assistant with excellent people and computer skills. Would prefer the applicant be a Certified Medical Assistant but willing to accept non certified depending upon experience. Minimum of one-year experience in a medical clinic setting. Ability to deal with the public efficiently, courteously, politely, and effectively. Position Summary: Perform general medical assisting and health care duties in a fast paced setting, requiring the knowledge of independent judgment and decision making, while working interdependently with providers. Rooming patients, taking vitals, perform test, injections, assisting in minor surgeries and explaining treatment procedures. Please send cover letter and resume to Box 15990054, c/o The Bulletin, PO Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708

Sales Associate / Account Nursing Manager Madras’s Living Center is relocating to a brand new building on East Cascades’ campus. Join us at the ground level! We are seeking: Aflac, a Fortune 200 company • An energetic night shift nurse is opening a position for who is a team player full-time Sales Associate/ • An adaptable CNA who would Account Manager in Bend, like to join the family OR. No previous sales or account management experiCall Kris at 541.475.2273 if you ence is required, as we proare interested or have quesvide a thorough training tions. program. Compensation inPhysical Therapy Assistant: cludes: Licenced Physical therapy assistant, full-time, in Prinev- •$38,500 - $75,000 ille, exc. salary/benefits. Fax Commissions resume to 541-447-1243. •Cash Bonus & Stock Bonus •Residual Commissions The Bulletin Classifieds is your •Cash Awards •Management Opportunities Employment Marketplace

Call 541-385-5809 today! Police The Sunriver Police Department is accepting applications until 5pm, March 12, for the summer, seasonal auxiliary bike patrol position. Please go to “Job Announcements” at for position information and application. Quality Control Earn up to $100 a day, evaluate retail stores, training provided, no exp. req. Sign up fee. 877-664-5362

Remember.... Add your web address to your ad and readers on The Bulletin's web site will be able to click through automatically to your site. Restaurant/Beverage Manager

Year-round, benefited position. Minimum 3 yrs restaurant management experience with a highly successful track record. Bartending experience required. Ability to use computers and excellent customer service skills a must. This self-starter must be able to work any day of the week. Will be responsible for operations in restaurants and lounge pertaining to hire, train, supervise and direct waitstaff and bartenders. Responsible for alcohol inventory and sales. Knowledge and application of budgetary process a plus. Develop and implement basic operating standards for beverage service in compliance with state and Ranch policies. Must have current OLCC server permit and Deschutes County food handler card. Benefits include med/dent/life, pd vacation/holidays and 401K. Also use of facilities and 30% discount on food and merchandise. Apply on-line at

Indoor Sale, antiques, collectibles, art, jewelry, books, clothing, tools & much more. Fri. & Sat., 10am-4pm. 1036 NE 5th St. Bend’s Community Center. Engineer LAVA RIDGE ELEM SCHOOL Opening for entry level ProRUMMAGE SALE located in cess Engineer. Responsible the school gym at 20805 for procedure writing & Cooley Rd. Sat. 7am-2pm. training of operators, proMedical Follow the Red Signs! duction start-ups and day to Phlebotomy day improvements in cost, Moving Sale, furniture, houseCertification Workshop quality and safety. Requires hold and kitchen items, and 1-Day, 100% Hands-On B.S. in Chemical Engineering; more. Sat. & Sun., 9am-3pm. advanced degree or indus464 NE Franklin Ave. 1-888-308-1301 trial experience with B.S. preferred. Strong skills 288 needed in engineering, syn- Medical RN’s NEEDED Sales Southeast Bend thesis chemistry, unit operaFor Sunriver LaPine area part tions and written/verbal time. Assessments for FRI. 9-12, SAT. 8-2. Industrial communications. Full job dein-home care agency. Good sewing machine, home description available. pay, no stress. Call Doreen cor, lawn mower edger, lad- Send resume and cover letter at 541-923-4041 from 9am-6 der. 20645 WildRose Lane. to: pm, Mon.-Fri. Suterra LLC, 20950 NE Indoor Swap Meet at Talus Pl., Bend, OR Medical Garage Sales Galore. 97701 or 35 Vendors! Every Sat., and indicate “Process 9-4, 380 SE Bridgeford off Engineer” in the subject line. Wilson and 9th St. Food Service 541-410-1093. Breedlove Guitar Cafe Workers. Important Skills: Barista, 290 Food Prep, Gear Store, CusRESPIRATORY CARE MANAGER tomer Service, Acoustic GuiSales Redmond Area tar, Photography, Web Design . Unlimited growth Huge 3 Family Yard Sale, Bay Area Hospital, the largest acute-care, Trauma III potential. Base+commission, farm equip., ceramics green hospital located on Oregon's southern coast, is recruiting for benefits, 2 positions open, to glaze, tack, household an experienced manager to direct the operations of the work hours 5:30 am.- 10 pm. goods, much more. Fri.-Sun., Mon.-Sat. Resume/cover letRespiratory Care department, including EKG, EEG, Sleep 9am-6pm. 8450 NE 1st St., ter & photo hand delivered Center, Pulmonary Function Testing, Treadmill, and CardiopTerrebonne. 541-815-5059 between 11 am-2 pm ulmonary Rehabilitation. Join our team as we continue our Mon.-Fri., to: 2843 NW Lolo 292 journey to excellence. Drive. Bend, OR behind Sales Other Areas The successful candidate must be licensed in the State of OrSummit High School. egon as a Respiratory Care Practitioner with NRP certificaDeadline Mon. Feb. 22nd. tion. ACLS certified, or must be able to attain within six Garage Sale months of hire. General Tumalo Feb 27 & 28 Excellent benefits and competitive salary. Relocation incenDO YOU NEED A Tools, camping, antiques, tive available. GREAT EMPLOYEE toys, and more! RIGHT NOW? The Southern Oregon Coast offers all the benefits of the Pa65980 Cline Falls Hwy Call The Bulletin before cific Northwest lifestyle, plus all the features of a coastal 9:00 a.m.-4:00 p.m. noon and get an ad in to climate: clean air, beautiful scenery, and outdoor recreation. inside in case it rains! publish the next day! 385-5809. STORAGE UNIT SALE To apply on-line, please go to our website, Local business (Christmas Mtn. VIEW the Classifieds at:, or contact Magic ) moving, everything must go! Make offer. Sun. R 2/28 only. 11-3:30 at information, call Kera Hood (541) 269-8472. Sisters Rental & Storage 506 N. Pine, Sisters.

To learn more about this exciting career opportunity contact the Aflac Regional Administrator by emailing your resume to Raptor_Region_Admin@ben and we will follow up with you.

SALES OF BEND The Perfect Central Oregon vehicle Is Here. Totally redesigned for 2010 models are on the ground. The all New Outback & Legacy design will increase sales dramatically. We are looking for People who enjoy all that Central Oregon has to offer and want to show other Central Oregonians why there isn’t a more perfect vehicle than the "NEW" All Wheel Drive Subarus. We offer the most aggressive pay program in Central Oregon, Guaranteed Income, Profit sharing, Medical Benefits, a mentoring program, and an above average income. No Phone Calls Please. Apply in person at Subaru of Bend, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Sales Rep. - **Broadline FoodService Experience Required** McDonald Wholesale Co. is actively recruiting to fill a full-time District Sales Rep position in Bend. Qualified applicants should log on to and click on Company Info/Career Opportunities.

The Bulletin Recommends extra caution when purchasing products or services from out of the area. Sending cash, checks, or credit information may be subjected to F R A U D. For more information about an advertiser, you may call the Oregon State Attorney General’s Office Consumer Protection hotline at 1-877-877-9392.

Whitewater River Guide School River guide & rescue training w/ opportunity for summer employment. www. 541-822-8288 WIRELESS SALES Activate, AT&T’s largest wireless dealer in the NW is opening a brand new store in your area. We are looking for qualified, energetic, career minded people to add to our sales team in Redmond. You must have strong presentation skills and a dynamic personality in order to maximize our generous commission structure. If you fit this description, we would like to talk with you. Benefits and many ongoing business incentives available for those who qualify. Fax your resume to 877-880-3800 or email EOE.

Finance & Business

500 507

Real Estate Contracts LOCAL MONEY We buy secured trust deeds & note, some hard money loans. Call Pat Kelley 541-382-3099 extension 13.



Boats & RV’s

800 850


Yamaha 700cc 2001 1 Mtn. Max $2500 OBO, 1 recarbed $2200 O B O low mi., trailer $600, $5000 FOR ALL, 541-536-2116.

17' 1975 ORRION I/O, tan, Tri-hull w/188 hp v-8; Roadrunner trailer w/electric brakes. LOADED [w/only 703 hrs.] water skis, ropes, life vests, depth finder, down rigger, trolling plate, canvas cover & more. EXCELLENT BUY! $4800 541-475-6537 Madras

17’ MARLIN 1993, 30 hours on motor. Only $3700! Call 541390-1609 or 541-390-1527.


Motorcycles And Accessories CRAMPED FOR CASH? Use classified to sell those items you no longer need. Call 385-5809

HARLEY DAVIDSON 1200 Custom 2007, black, fully loaded, forward control, excellent condition. Only $7900!!! 541-419-4040

Harley Davidson 1200 XL-C 2005, stage 2 kit, Vance & Hines Pipes, lots of chrome, must see, $8000, 541-408-7020

Harley Davidson Heritage Softail 1988, 1452 original mi., garaged over last 10 yrs., $9500. 541-891-3022

Harley Davidson Screamin’ Eagle Electric-Glide 2005, 2-tone, candy teal, have pink slip, have title, $25,000 or Best offer takes. 541-480-8080.

Kawasaki KX450F 2007, Dirtbike, Runs & Looks Great. Custom exhaust and Decals. Call Joshua at 541-350-3781.

18.5’ Reinell 2003, 4.3L/V6, 100 hrs., always garaged, beautiful boat, many extras to incl. stereo, depth finder, two tops, travel cover & matching bow canvas, $13,500 OBO. 541-504-7066 1988 Johnson 70 hp outboard with Power Trim (no controls) low hrs., runs great $700 firm. 541-480-0849. 19’ Blue Water Executive Overnighter 1988, very low hours, been in dry storage for 12 years, new camper top, 185HP I/O Merc engine, all new tires on trailer, $7995 OBO, 541-447-8664.

19 FT. Thunderjet Luxor 2007, w/swing away dual axle tongue trailer, inboard motor, great fishing boat, service contract, built in fish holding tank, canvass enclosed, less than 20 hours on boat, must sell due to health $34,900. 541-389-1574.

20.5’ Seaswirl Spyder 1989 H.O. 302, 285 hrs., exc. cond., stored indoors for life $11,900 OBO. 541-379-3530

865 528


Loans and Mortgages Toyota of Bend has positions available! Sales & Internet Sales Top Employees will make over $100,000 a year selling the greatest product on the market, Toyota. Experienced preferred but will train the right individual. Must be driven, highly motivated, dressed for success, up for a challenge and ready to learn. If you like to compete and win please apply in person @ Toyota of Bend, 2225 NE HWY 20, Bend. SOCIAL SERVICES Opening for on call PT/FT direct support professional in a local mental health program. Prefer exp. in mental or social service industry, BA/BS degree, must pass a criminal background check. Email resume to

Need Help? We Can Help! REACH THOUSANDS OF POTENTIAL EMPLOYEES EVERY DAY! Call the Classified Department for more information: 541-385-5809

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

BANK TURNED YOU DOWN? Private party will loan on real estate equity. Credit, no problem, good equity is all you need. Call now. Oregon Land Mortgage 388-4200.


Business Opportunities A BEST-KEPT SECRET! Reach over 3 million Pacific Northwest readers with a $500/25-word classified ad in 25 daily newspapers for 3-days. Call (916) 288-6019 regarding the Pacific Northwest Daily Connection or email (PNDC) Established local vending route includes 207 bulk candy/nut machines and inventory. Net $1250/mo or more., Servicing takes 3 days/mo., $28,500. 541-526-1347

Telemarketing. Full-time, Part-Time on Call. Outbound WHAT IF you could improve to warm customers, marketyour health & replace a fulling top products. Positive attime income? WHAT IF you titude and reliability rehave a business and a prodquired. Email resume to uct with a money back antee? Call 877-208-5889

Polaris 90 Sportsman 2004, 4-wheeler with Mossy Oak finish. Great condition. Perfect for beginning riders. $1,650. Call 541-923-0924 before 9:00 p.m.

Polaris Phoenix 2005, 2X4, 200 CC, new rear end, new tires, runs excellent $1800 OBO, 541-932-4919.

Yamaha 350 1994 4x4, exc. cond., racks front & rear $1900. Also ATV Big Tex 5x14 trailer 2006 with drop ramp $1100 or will sell as package. 541-382-4115.

Yamaha YFZ 450 2005 exc. shape, new rebuilt eng., stock wheels & brand new sand wheels & tires, lots of extras $4500 or trade for 4x4 truck 503-437-5763.

21.5' 1999 Sky Supreme wakeboard boat, ballast, tower, 350 V8, $17,990; 541-350-6050. 21’ Reinell 2007, open bow, pristine, 9 orig. hrs., custom trailer. $22,950. 480-6510

22 Ft. NW Jet 2001 Signature Series boat and trailer. 454 fuel injected inboard jet, Honda 9.9 outboard w/auto pilot. Low hours, always garaged hard top w/ vinyl enclosure, Trick trailer w/new tires & axles. $27,900. 541-306-7245 or 541-306-7629 Ads published in the "Boats" classification include: Speed, fishing, drift, canoe, house and sail boats. For all other types of watercraft, please see Class 875. 541-385-5809

GENERATE SOME excitement in your neigborhood. Plan a garage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 385-5809.

The Bulletin To Subscribe call 541-385-5800 or go to


Boats & Accessories 16’ FISHER 2005 modified V with center console, sled, 25 HP Merc 4-stroke, Pole holders, mini downriggers, depth finder, live well, trailer with spare, fold-away tongue. $8500 OBO. 541-383-8153.

Malibu Skier 1988, w/center pylon, low hours, always garaged, new upholstery, great fun. $9500. OBO. 541-389-2012.

To place an ad call Classified • 541-385-5809 875



Travel Trailers

Ads published in "Watercraft" include: Kayaks, rafts and motorized personal watercrafts. For "boats" please see Class 870. 541-385-5809

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 which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at




Fifth Wheels Alfa See Ya Fifth Wheel 2005! SYF30RL 2 Slides, Now reduced to $31,999. Lots of extras Call Brad (541)848-9350

2000 BOUNDER 36', PRICE REDUCED, 1-slide, self-contained, low mi., exc. cond., orig. owner, garaged, +extras, must see! 541-593-5112

Expedition 38’ 2005 Ideal for Snowbirds Very livable, 23K miles, Diesel, 3-slides, loaded, incl. W/D, Warranty, $99,500, please call 541-815-9573.

Fleetwood Bounder 38L 2006, 350 Cat, garaged, warranty, price reduced, now $108,000. 541-389-7596

Ford Pinnacle 33’ 1981, good condition, runs great, $5200, call 541-390-1833. Holiday Rambler Neptune 2003, 2 slides, 300hp. Diesel, 14K, loaded, garaged, no smoking, $77,000. 633-7633

Jamboree Sport 25G 2008, Class C, with slide, sleeps 6, low miles, perfect condition, $45,900, call 541-923-8333.

Montana 3295RK 2005, 32’ 3 slides, Washer/Dryer, 2 A/C’S and more. Interested parties only $24,095 OBO. 541279-8528 or 541-279-8740 People Look for Information About Products and Services Every Day through

The Bulletin Classifieds

Yellowstone 36’ 2003, 330 Cat Diesel, 12K, 2 slides, exc. cond., non smoker, no pets, $95,000, 541-848-9225.


Travel Trailers

Alpha “See Ya” 30’ 1996, 2 slides, A/C, heat pump, exc. cond. for Snowbirds, solid oak cabs day & night shades, Corian, tile, hardwood. $17,995. 541-923-3417. Cedar Creek RDQF 2006, Loaded, 4 slides, 37.5’, king bed, W/D, gen., fireplace, granite countertops, skylight shower, central vac, much more, like new, take over payments or payoff of $43,500, 541-330-9149.

COLORADO 5TH WHEEL 2003 , 36 ft. 3 Slideouts $27,000. 541-788-0338

Everest 32’ 2004, 3 slides, island kitchen, air, surround sound, micro., full oven, more, in exc. cond., 2 trips on it, 1 owner, like new, REDUCED NOW $26,000. 541-228-5944 Fleetwood 355RLQS 2007, 37’, 4 slides, exc. cond., 50 amp. service, central vac, fireplace, king bed, leather furniture, 6 speaker stereo, micro., awning, small office space, set up for gooseneck or kingpin hitch, for pics see ad#3810948 in $38,500, 541-388-7184, or 541-350-0462.

Fleetwood Prowler Regal 31’ 2004, 2 slids, gen., solar, 7 speaker surround sound, mirco., awning, lots of storage space, 1 yr. extended warranty, very good cond., $20,000, MUST SEE! 541-410-5251

MONTANA 34’ 2006 Like new, 2-slides, fireplace, electric awning w/ wind & rain sensor, kingsize bed, sage/tan/plum interior, $29,999 FIRM. 541-389-9188

Mountaineer by Montana 2006, 36 ft. 5th wheel 3 slide outs, used only 4 months, like new, fully equipped, located in LaPine $28,900. 541-430-5444

JAYCO 31 ft. 1998 slideout, upgraded model, exc. cond. $10,500. 1-541-454-0437.

PRISTINE COND. Everest 2006 32' 3/slides many add-on extras. Reduced to $37,900. 541-689-1351.



Canopies and Campers

Jayco Jayflight 2006, 29’ BHS w/ custom value pkg., 20’ awning, gas grill, tow pkg., $14,500. 541-593-2227 Need help fixing stuff around the house? Call A Service Professional and find the help you need.

Arctic Fox 2010 Camper NEVER USED BRAND NEW! Model 811, pop out dining, generator, A/C, Moving forces sale $22,500. Call 541-306-7245 Must see!

Autos & Transportation







Aircraft, Parts and Service

Utility Trailers

Antique and Classic Autos

Antique and Classic Autos

Antique and Classic Autos

Antique and Classic Autos


KBDN, hangar space available in shared heated hangar, up to medium twin-turbine size. 541-419--9510


Older T/Hangar, Bend Airport, holds Bonanza/C-182 type aircraft, 1 piece door, 40 year lease, reduced $54,900. Bill, 541-480-7930.

360 Sprint Car

Chrysler 300 Coupe 1967, 440 engine, auto. trans, ps, air, frame on rebuild, repainted original blue, original blue interior, original hub caps, exc. chrome, asking $10,000 OBO. 541-385-9350.

Aircraft, Parts and Service

Trucks and Heavy Equipment Columbia 400 & Hangar, Sunriver, total cost $750,000, selling 50% interest for $275,000. 541-647-3718

The Bulletin

Weekend Warrior Toy Hauler 26 ft. 2007, Generator, fuel station, sleeps 8, black & gray interior, used 3X, excellent cond. $29,900. 541-389-9188.

Call The Bulletin At 541-385-5809. Place Your Ad Or E-Mail At:

SACRIFICE Northstar TS1000 2009, pop up, like brand new, perfect cond., fiberglass w/graphics, pre-wired, dbl. sink, etc. incl. many other options, paid $18,785, sell for $14,500. 541-593-1546

Wanted - Used camper or RV trailer door - 24 x 68. Please call 541 728-0820 if you have one for sale.


Water truck, Kenworth 1963, 4000 gal., CAT eng., runs great, $4000. 541-977-8988

Audi 2006-A4, wheels & tires, (4), exc. cond., $350. 541-383-8092,541-749-8060 Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809

air cleaner to the pan $2500 OBO. 541-788-7884



Legal Notices

Legal Notices

LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF DESCHUTES PROBATE DEPARTMENT IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF KENNETH KALER, JR. Deceased. Case No. 10PB0012MA NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS Notice is hereby given that the undersigned has been appointed and has qualified as the Personal Representative of said estate. All persons having claims against said estate are hereby required to present the same, with proper vouchers, within four (4) months after the date of first publication of this Notice, as stated below, to the Personal Representative at: KATHLEEN M. KALER, c/o GLENN, SITES, REEDER & GASSNER, LLP, Attorneys at Law, 205 SE Fifth Street, Madras, Oregon 97741, or they may be barred. All persons whose rights may be affected by the proceedings in this estate may obtain additional information from the records of the Court, the Personal Representative or the attorney for the Personal Representative. Dated and first published: February 20, 2010 KATHLEEN M. KALER A.k.a. KITTY FOX KALER Personal Representative 2215 SW 55th Street Redmond, OR 97756 Attorney for Personal Representative DONALD V. REEDER, OSB# 81019 GLENN, SITES, REEDER & GASSNER, LLP Attorneys at Law 205 SE 5th Street Madras, OR 97741 (541) 475-2272 LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF DESCHUTES THE ASSOCIATION OF UNIT OWNERS OF THE INN OF THE SEVENTH MOUNTAIN, an Oregon non-profit corporation, Plaintiff,


You are hereby required to appear and defend the Complaint filed against you in the above entitled action within thirty (30) days from the date of first publication specified herein, and in case of your failure to do so, for want thereof, plaintiff will apply to the court for the relief demanded in the Complaint. NOTICE: You must “appear” in this case or the other side will win automatically. To “appear”, you must file with the court a legal paper called a “motion” or “answer”. The “motion” or “answer” must be given to the court clerk or administrator within 30 days

of the date of first publication specified herein along with the required filing fee. It must be in proper form and have a proof of service on plaintiff’s attorney, or if the plaintiff does not have and attorney, proof of service on the plaintiff. If you have any questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may call the Oregon State Bar’s Lawyer Referral Service at (503) 684-3763 or toll free in Oregon at (800)452-7636. /s/Thomas K. Wolf Thomas K. Wolf, OSB 794558, Attorney for Plaintiff 4550 S.W. Kruse Way, Suite 125 Lake Oswego, OR 97035 Phone: (503)697-8455 and toll free (888)997-8455 Facsimile No: (503)697-8552 Email:

and lots of extra parts. Make Offer, 541-536-8036

Auction: Vintage cars, parts, equip., collectibles, Sat. March 6th, 10 a.m., 4924 Center Street NE, Salem. Estate of the late Bob Fickel. 503-378-0128 Need help fixing stuff around the house? Call A Service Professional and find the help you need.



4-dr., complete, $15,000 OBO, trades, please call 541-420-5453.


Legal Notices





Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE Reference is made to that certain trust deed made by Sharon M. Hervey, as grantor, to First American Title Company of Oregon - Redmond, as trustee, in favor of Bank of the Cascades Mortgage Center, as beneficiary, dated October 6, 2004, recorded October 13, 2004, in the Records of Deschutes County, Oregon, in volume No. 2004 at page 61425, or as instrument No. 2004-61425, covering the following described real property: A tract of land located in the Northeast Quarter of the Southeast Quarter of the Northwest Quarter (NE1/4 SE1/4 NW 1/4) of Section 35, TOWNSHIP 16 SOUTH, RANGE 11, EAST OF THE WILLAMETTE MERIDIAN, Deschutes County, Oregon, more particularly described as follows: Beginning at a point whence the Center North One-Sixteenth corner of said Section 35 bears South 89° 40' 05" East, 657.11 feet, said point also being the Northwest corner of said Northeast Quarter of the Southeast Quarter of the Northwest Quarter (NE 1/4 SE 1/4 NW 1/4); thence along the North line of said Northeast Quarter of the Southeast Quarter of the Northwest Quarter (NE 1/4 SE 1/4 NW 1/4) South 89° 40' 05" East 505.94 feet, more or less, to a point on the centerline of the Columbia Southern Canal; thence along the centerline of said canal South 49° 1 1' 07" West, 666.70 feet, more or less, to a point on the West line of said Northeast Quarter of the Southeast Quarter of the Northwest Quarter (NE1/4 SE1/4 NW 1/4); thence along the West line of said Northeast Quarter of the Southeast Quarter of the Northwest Quarter (NE 1/4 SE 1/4 NW 1/4) North 00° 10' 35" West, 438.70 feet, more or less, to the point of beginning. The beneficiary and the trustee have elected to sell the real property to satisfy the obligations secured by the trust deed, and notice of default was recorded pursuant to ORS 86.735(3). The default for which the foreclosure is made is the grantor's failure to pay: Regular monthly payments of principal, interest and escrow collection in the amount of $1,092.33, from May 1, 2009, through present, together with late fees, escrow collection for taxes, insurance and other charges as of October 28, 2009, as follows: Late Fees: $382.34; Escrow Collection: (-$1,435.53); and other charges to be determined. Due to the default described above, the beneficiary has declared all scans owing on the obligation secured by the trust deed immediately due and payable, said sums being the following: 1. Principal: $106,903.10, plus interest thereon at the rate of 5.1250% per annum from October 28, 2009, until fully paid; 2. Accrued Interest: $3,144.69 (as of October 28, 2009); 3. Late Charges: $382.37 (as of October 28, 2009); 4. Escrow Collection: (-$1,435.53) (as of October 28, 2009); and 4. Other Costs and Fees: To be determined. NOTICE: The undersigned trustee, on April 20, 2010, at 11:00 a.m., in accordance with ORS 187.110, on the Front Steps of Karnopp Petersen LLP, 1201 NW Wall Street, the City of Bend, Deschutes County, Oregon, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash the interest in the real property described above which the grantor had or had power to convey at the time of the execution by him of said trust deed, together with any interest that the grantor or grantor's successors in interest acquired after the execution of the trust deed, to satisfy the foregoing obligations thereby secured and the costs and expenses of the sale, including a reasonable charge by the trustee. NOTICE: Any person named in ORS 86.753 has the right to have this foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the trust deed reinstated by payment to the beneficiary of the entire amount then due (other than such portion of the principal as would not then be due had no default occurred), together with the costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the obligation and trust deed, together with trustee and attorney fees not exceeding the amounts provided by ORS 86.753, and curing any other default complained of in the Notice of Default by tendering the performance required under said trust deed, at any time prior to five days before the date last set for the sale. In construing this notice, the masculine gender includes the feminine and the neuter; singular includes the plural; the word "grantor" includes any successor in interest to the grantor as well as any other person owing an obligation, the performance of which is secured bye trust deed; and the words "trustee" and "beneficiary" include their respective successors in interest, if any. DATED this 11th day of November, 2009. Kyle Schmid, Karnopp Petersen LLP, Successor Trustee 1201 NW Wall Street, Bend, OR 97701 TEL: (541) 382-3011 STATE OF Oregon, County of Deschutes ) ss. I, the undersigned, certify that I am the attorney or one of the attorneys for the above-named trustee and that the foregoing is a complete and exact copy of the original Trustee’s Notice of Sale. Kyle Schmid, Attorney for Trustee




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Debris Removal


Building/Contracting NOTICE: Oregon state law requires anyone who contracts for construction work to be licensed with the Construction Contractors Board (CCB). An active license means the contractor is bonded and insured. Verify the contractor’s CCB license through the CCB Consumer Website

or call 503-378-4621. The Bulletin recommends checking with the CCB prior to contracting with anyone. Some other trades also require additional licenses and certifications.




l Haul Away F R E E For Salvage. Also Cleanups & Cleanouts M el 3 8 9-8 1 0 7

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1957, Ford Mustang Coupe 1966,

The plaintiff’s Complaint referred to in this Summons has as the object of the Complaint a foreclosure claim on plaintiff’s associa-

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Karman Ghia 1970 convertible, white top, Blue body, 90% restored. $10,000 541-389-2636, 306-9907.


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Mercedes 380SL 1983, Convertible, blue color, new tires, cloth top & fuel pump, call for details 541-536-3962

tion claim of lien against defendant for unpaid unit owner regular assessments totaling $20,513.49 and plaintiff’s attorney’s fees and cost, and for unpaid special assessments totaling $75,763.28 plus plaintiff’s attorney’s fees and costs.

Automotive Service

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Corvette 1956, rebuilt 2006, 3 spd.,

Motor, 1968 396 Chevy, everything from


NANCY L. WOLF, Defendant.

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Trailer, tandem axle, no sides, steel ramps, pulls great, good condition, $1200. 541-788-7884.

Legal Notices

To: Nancy L. Wolf 18575 Century Drive, # 1131 Bend, OR 97702 Weekend Warrior 2008, 18’ toy hauler, 3000 watt gen., A/C, used 3 times, $18,500. 541-771-8920

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Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories



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THE BULLETIN • Saturday, February 27, 2010 F3

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Chevy Silverado 2008, X Cab, 7K mi., 4x4, top of the line camper shell, Max tow pkg., $27,500. 541-771-8920




Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the foregoing instrument shall constitute notice, pursuant to ORS 86.740, that the Grantor of the Trust Deed described below has defaulted on its obligations to beneficiary, and that the Beneficiary and Successor Trustee under the Trust Deed have elected to sell the property secured by the Trust Deed: TRUST DEED AND PROPERTY DESCRIPTION: This instrument makes reference to that certain Construction Deed of Trust, dated August 11, 2006, and recorded on September 11, 2006, as instrument No. 2006-61811 in the property records of Deschutes County, Oregon, wherein Robert L. Keys is the Grantor, and First American Title Insurance Company of Oregon is the original Trustee, and Home Federal Bank, successor in interest to Community First Bank, an Oregon state-chartered commercial bank, is the Beneficiary (the "Trust Deed"). The aforementioned Trust Deed covers property (the "Property") described as: Lot Eighty (80), RIDGE AT EAGLE CREST 39, recorded March 3, 2004, in Cabinet G, Page 208, Deschutes County, Oregon. Also commonly described as: 1415 Spring Ridge Court, Redmond, OR 97756. The tax parcel number is: 15 12 16CD 00500, Account No. 242974. The undersigned hereby certifies that he has no knowledge of any assignments of the Trust Deed by the Trustee or by the Beneficiary or any appointments of a Successor Trustee other than the appointment of David W. Criswell, as Successor Trustee as recorded in the property records of the county in which the Property described above is situated. Further, the undersigned certifies that no action has been instituted to recover the debt, or any part thereof, now remaining secured by the Trust Deed. Or, if such action has been instituted, it has been dismissed except as permitted by ORS 86.735(4). The name and address of Successor Trustee are as follows: David W. Criswell, Successor Trustee, Ball Janik LLP, 101 SW Main Street, Suite 1100, Portland, Oregon 97204-3219. The Trust Deed is not a "Residential Trust Deed", as defined in ORS 86.705(3), thus the requirements of Chapter 19, Section 20, Oregon Laws 2008, and Chapter 864 [S.B. 628], Oregon Laws 2009, do not apply. DEFAULT BY GRANTORS AND ELECTION TO SELL: There are continuing and uncured defaults by the Grantor that, based on the provisions of the Trust Deed, authorize the foreclosure of the Trust Deed and the sale of the Property described above, which uncured and continuing defaults include but are not necessarily limited to the following: 1. The Loan secured by the Deed of Trust matured on August 15, 2009, at which time the entire principal balance owed together with all accrued interest plus Beneficiary's unpaid fees, costs, and expenses was immediately due and payable by Grantor to Lender. Grantor has failed to pay to Lender a total of not less than $316,468.10 (the "Indebtedness") which total amount is comprised of an unpaid principal balance of $291,500.20 together with accrued and unpaid interest through and including October 22, 2009 of $19,857.76 plus Beneficiary's unpaid fees, costs, and collection expenses of not less than $5,110.14. Interest on account of the unpaid principal portion of the Indebtedness continues to accrue from and after July 9, 2009, at a rate that is currently 18% percent per annum or $143.75 per diem. On account of Borrower's continuing and uncured defaults, and pursuant to the express terms of the Note secured by said Deed of Trust, effective from and after July 9, 2009, the fully floating interest rate applicable to Loan 67000022 was increased to the default interest rate applicable to the Loan. ALL AMOUNTS are now due and payable along with all costs and fees associate d with this foreclosure. 2. As to the defaults which do not involve payment of money to the Beneficiary of your Deed of Trust, you must cure each such default. Listed below are the defaults which do not involve payment of money to the Beneficiary of your Deed of Trust. Opposite each such listed default is a brief description of the action necessary to cure the default and a description of the documentation necessary to show that the default has been cured. The list does not exhaust all possible other defaults; any and all defaults identified by Beneficiary or the Successor Trustee that are not listed below must also be cured. OTHER DEFAULT/ Description of Action Required to Cure and Documentation Necessary to Show Cure: Non-Payment of Taxes and/or Assessments./ Deliver to Successor Trustee written proof that all taxes and assessments against the Real Property are paid current. Permitting liens and encumbrances to attach to the Property, including a Judgment Lien by Alpine Bank, a Judgment Lien by Vectra Bank of Colorado, N.A. and a Judgment Lien by PCM Real Return Fund L.P./ Deliver to Successor Trustee written proof that all liens and encumbrances against the Real Property have been satisfied and released from the public record. TOTAL UNCURED MONETARY (PAYMENT) DEFAULT: By reason of said uncured and continuing defaults, the Beneficiary has accelerated and declared all sums owing on the obligation secured by the Trust Deed and the Property immediately due and payable. The sums due and payable being the following: Unpaid principal amount owing pursuant to the Obligations, as of October 22, 2009: $ 291,500.20; Unpaid interest owing pursuant to the Obligations as of October 22, 2009: 19,857.76; Accrued and unpaid fees, costs and collection expenses, including attorneys fees and costs to October 22, 2009: 5,110.14; TOTAL DUE: $ 316,468.10. Accordingly, the sum owing on the obligation secured by the Trust Deed is $316,468.10, as of October 22, 2009, together with interest accruing on the principal portion of that amount, plus additional costs and expenses incurred by Beneficiary and/or the Successor Trustee (including their respective attorney's fees, costs, and expenses). Notice is hereby given that the Beneficiary, by reason of the uncured and continuing defaults described above, has elected and does hereby elect to foreclose said Trust Deed by advertisement and sale pursuant to ORS 86.735 et seq., and to cause to be sold at public auction to the highest bidder for cash, the Grantors' interest in the subject Property, which the Grantors had, or had the power to convey, at the time the Grantors executed the Trust Deed in favor of the Beneficiary, along with any interest the Grantors or the Grantors' successors in interest acquired after the execution of the Trust Deed, to satisfy the obligations secured by the Trust Deed as well as the expenses of the sale, including compensation of the Trustee as provided by law, and the reasonable fees of Trustee's attorneys. PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the sale will be held at the hour of 10 a.m., in accordance with the standard of time established by ORS 187.110, on March 29, 2010, at on the front steps of the main entrance to the Deschutes County Courthouse, at 1164 NW Bond Street, Bend, Oregon 97701 in Deschutes County, Oregon. RIGHT OF REINSTATEMENT: Notice is further given that any person named in ORS 86.753 has the right, at any time prior to five (5) days before the date last set for the sale, to have this foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the Trust Deed satisfied by (A) payment to the Beneficiary of the entire amount then due, other than such portion of the principal as would not then be due had no default occurred, together with the costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the terms of the obligation, as well as Successor Trustee and attorney fees as prescribed by ORS 86.753); and (B) by curing all such other continuing and uncured defaults as noted in this Notice. NOTICE TO TENANTS: If you are a tenant of this property, foreclosure could affect your rental agreement. A purchaser who buys this property at a foreclosure sale has the right to require you to move out after giving you notice of the requirement. If you do not have a fixed-term lease, the purchaser may require you to move out after giving you a 30-day notice on or after the date of the sale. If you have a fixed-term lease, you may be entitled to receive after the date of the sale a 60-day notice of the purchaser's requirement that you move out. To be entitled to either a 30-day or 60-day notice, you must give the trustee of the property written evidence of your rental agreement at least 30 days before the date first set for the sale. If you have a fixed-term lease, you must give the trustee a copy of the rental agreement. If you do not have a fixed-term lease and cannot provide a copy of the rental agreement, you may give the trustee other written evidence of the existence of the rental agreement. The date that is 30 days before the date of the sale is February 27, 2010. The name of the trustee and the trustee's mailing address are listed on this notice. Federal law may grant you additional rights, including a right to a longer notice period. Consult a lawyer for more information about your rights under federal law. You have the right to apply your security deposit and any rent you prepaid toward your current obligation under your rental agreement. If you want to do so, you must notify your landlord in writing and in advance that you intend to do so. If you believe you need legal assistance with this matter, you may contact the Oregon State Bar and ask for the lawyer referral service. Contact information for the Oregon State Bar is included with this notice. If you have a low income and meet federal poverty guidelines, you may be eligible for free legal assistance. Contact information for where you can obtain free legal assistance is included with this notice. If you need help finding a lawyer, you may call the Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Referral Service at 503-684-3763 or toll-free in Oregon at 800-452-7636 or you may visit its website at Legal assistance may be available if you have a low income and meet federal poverty guidelines. For more information and a directory of legal aid programs, go to DATED October 26, 2009. By: David W. Criswell, OSB 925930, Successor Trustee, Ball Janik LLP, 101 SW Main Street, Suite 1100, Portland, Oregon 97204-3219, Telephone: (503) 228-2525, Facsimile: (503) 295-1058, Email:

(This special package is not available on our website)

Landscaping, Yard Care Landscaping, Yard Care NOTICE: OREGON Landscape Contractors Law (ORS 671) requires all businesses that advertise to perform Land scape Construction which in cludes: planting, decks, fences, arbors, water-fea tures, and installation, repair of irrigation systems to be li censed with the Landscape Contractors Board. This 4-digit number is to be in cluded in all advertisements which indicate the business has a bond, insurance and workers compensation for their employees. For your protection call 503-378-5909 or use our website: to check license status before con tracting with the business. Persons doing landscape maintenance do not require a LCB license.

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F4 Saturday, February 27, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

To place an ad call Classified • 541-385-5809










Legal Notices

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Legal Notices



In the Circuit Court of the State of Oregon for the County of Deschutes No. 10PB0015AB Estate of: Ann Marie Martino, Deceased

City of La Pine – Creation of Urban land Use Ordinances

Notice is hereby given that the person named below has been appointed personal representative of the estate. All persons having claims against the estate are required to present them to the personal representative at: P.O. Box 218, Pendleton, OR 97801 within four months after the date of first publication of this notice, or the claims may be barred.

In accordance with ORS 279B.070 and the City's Public Contracting Ordinance, the City is informally soliciting interested individuals or firms having the necessary qualifications to submit proposals for the performance and/or completion of the following services:

Dated and first published: February 27, 2010

Develop and prepare the Land Use Ordinances, manage the public and technical process necessary to implement the Land Use Ordinances, prepare all reports, studies, instruments, and other documents concerning or related to the Land Use Ordinances required under the Grant Agreement and perform all other services concerning or related to the Land Use Ordinances under the Grant Agreement.

Alice Harper, Personal Representative P.O. Box 8 Ione, Oregon 97843

The RFP can be found on our City’s website, at s/rfp.html

Karin E. Dallas Corey, Byler, Rew, Lorenzen & Hojem, L.L.P. 222 SE Dorion Ave Pendleton, OR 97801 541-276-3331

Deadline for this RFP is March 3, 2010 at 3 pm.

All persons whose rights may be affected by the proceedings may obtain additional information from the records of the court, the personal representative or the attorney.

Check out the classifieds online Updated daily

What are you looking for? You’ll find it in The Bulletin Classifieds


LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE Loan No: 502089052 Title Order No: 4365226 T.S. No.: OR05000008-10-1. Reference is made to that certain deed made by, STEVEN P. ADELMAN AND MICHELLE S. ADELMAN, AS TENANTS BY THE ENTIRETY as Grantor to FIRST AMERICAN TITLE INSURANCE COMPANY OF OREGON, as trustee, in favor of ASPEN MORTGAGE GROUP as Lender and MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC. as Beneficiary, recorded on May 15, 2008, as Instrument No. 2008-21299 of Official Records in the office of the Recorder of Deschutes County, OR to-wit: APN: 115434/249035 A tract of land lying in the East Half (E) of Section 14, TOWNSHIP 17 SOUTH, RANGE 11, EAST OF THE WILLAMETTE MERIDIAN, Deschutes County, Oregon, more particularly described as follows: Beginning at a point which is North 374.53 feet and West 1008.33 feet of the East Quarter corner of said Section 14; thence North 522.97 feet; thence North 86º 22' 25" West, 257.88 feet to a point on the Easterly right of way line of a 60.00 foot road; thence South 00º 10' 53" West along said Easterly right of way line, 740.00 feet; thence South 49º 17' East along the Northeasterly right of way line of said road, 342.64 feet; thence North 424.23 feet to the point of beginning. Commonly known as: 19110 BUCK DR., BEND, OR 97701-8572 Both the beneficiary and the trustee have elected to sell the said real property to satisfy the obligations secured by said trust deed and notice has




Legal Notices

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been recorded pursuant to Section 86.735(3) of Oregon Revised Statutes: the default for which the foreclosure is made is the grantor's: failed to pay payments which became due; Monthly Payment $2,466.71 Monthly Late Charge $123.34 By this reason of said default the beneficiary has declared all obligations secured by said deed of trust immediately due and payable, said sums being the following, to-wit: The sum of $411,621.45 together with interest thereon at the rate of 5.87500 % per annum from June 1, 2009 until paid; plus all accrued late charges thereon; and all trustee's fees, foreclosure costs and any sums advanced by the beneficiary pursuant to the terms of said deed of trust. Whereof, notice hereby is given that, the undersigned trustee will on June 29, 2010 at the hour of 11:00 AM, Standard of Time, as established by section 187.110, Oregon Revised Statues, at the front entrance of the Courthouse, 1164 N.W. Bond Street, Bend, OR. County of Deschutes , State of Oregon, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash the interest in the said described real property which the grantor had or had power to convey at the time of the execution by him of the said trust deed, together with any interest which the grantor or his successors in interest acquired after the execution of said trust deed, to satisfy the foregoing obligations thereby secured and the costs and expenses of sale, including a reasonable charge by the trustee. Notice is further given that any person named in Section 86.753 of Oregon Revised

Statutes has the right to have the foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the trust deed reinstated by payment to the beneficiary of the entire amount then due (other than such portion of said principal as would not then be due had no default occurred), together with the costs, trustee's or attorney's fees and curing any other default complained of in the Notice of Default by tendering the performance required under the obligation or trust deed, at any time prior to five days before the date last set for sale. In construing this notice, the masculine gender includes the feminine and the neuter, the singular includes plural, the word "grantor" includes any successor in interest to the grantor as well as any other persons owing an obligation, the performance of which is secured by said trust deed, the words "trustee" and "beneficiary" include their respective successors in interest, if any. Dated: February 16, 2010 FIRST AMERICAN TITLE INSURANCE COMPANY MARIA DELATORRE, ASST. SEC. C/O TRUSTEE CORPS 2112 BUSINESS CENTER DRIVE, 2ND FLOOR, IRVINE, CA 92612 For Sale information contact: (714) 573-1965, (714) 573 7777, (949) 252 8300 THIS COMMUNICATION IS FROM A DEBT COLLECTOR AND IS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT, ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. ASAP# 3459745 02/27/2010, 03/06/2010, 03/13/2010, 03/20/2010

LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE Loan No: 0030832083 T.S. No.: 10-07710-6. Reference is made to that certain deed made by, THOMAS E. GREEN as Grantor to AMERITITLE, as trustee, in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., as Beneficiary, recorded on December 16, 2005, as Instrument No. 2005-86662 of Official Records in the office of the Recorder of Deschutes County, OR to-wit: APN: 191461 LOT 12, VOLCANO SUBDIVISION, CITY OF REDMOND, DESCHUTES COUNTY, OREGON. Commonly known as: 2817 SW 26TH COURT, REDMOND, OR 97756 Both the beneficiary and the trustee have elected to sell the said real property to satisfy the obligations secured by said trust deed and notice has been recorded pursuant to Section 86.735(3) of Oregon Revised Statutes: the default for which the foreclosure is made is the grantor's: failed to pay payments which became due; together with late charges due; together with other fees and expenses incurred by the Beneficiary; Monthly Payment $747.66 Monthly Late Charge $26.80 By this reason of said default the beneficiary has declared all obligations secured by said deed of trust immediately due and payable, said sums being the following, to-wit: The sum of $176,369.42 together with interest thereon at the rate of 2.50000 % per annum from September 1, 2009 until paid; plus ail accrued late charges thereon; and alt trustee's fees, foreclosure costs and any sums advanced by the beneficiary pursuant to the terms of said




Legal Notices

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deed of trust. Whereof, notice hereby is given that FIDELITY NATIONAL TITLE INSURANCE COMPANY, the undersigned trustee will on June 7, 2010 at the hour of 11:00 AM, Standard of Time, as established by section 187.110, Oregon Revised Statues, at the front entrance of the Courthouse, 1164 N.W. Bond Street, Bend, County of Deschutes , State of Oregon, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash the interest in the said described real property which the grantor had or had power to convey at the time of the execution by him of the said trust deed, together with any interest which the grantor or his successors in interest acquired after the execution of said trust deed, to satisfy the foregoing obligations thereby secured and the costs and expenses of sate, including a reasonable charge by the trustee. Notice is further given that any person named in Section 86.753 of Oregon Revised Statutes has the right to have the foreclosure

proceeding dismissed and the trust deed reinstated by payment to the beneficiary of the entire amount then due (other than such portion of said principal as would not then be due had no default occurred), together with the costs, trustee's or attorney's fees and curing any other default complained of in the Notice of Default by tendering the performance required under the obligation or trust deed, at any time prior to five days before the date last set for sale. SALE INFORMATION CAN BE OBTAINED ON LINE AT AUTOMATED SALES INFORMATION PLEASE CALL 714-259-7850 In construing this notice, the masculine gender includes the feminine and the neuter, the singular includes plural, the word "grantor" includes any successor in interest to the grantor as well as any other persons owing an obligation, the performance of

which is secured by said trust deed, the words "trustee" and "beneficiary" include their respective successors in interest, if any. Dated: February 12, 2010 FIDELITY NATIONAL TITLE INSURANCE COMPANY Juan Enriquez ASAP# 3451652 02/20/2010, 02/27/2010, 03/06/2010, 03/13/2010

Garage Sales

Garage Sales

Garage Sales Find them in The Bulletin Classifieds!





Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE The trust deed to be foreclosed pursuant to Oregon law is referred to as follows (the "Trust Deed"): Grantor: Louis A. Caffro and Kim Caffro Trustee: Amerititle Beneficiary: American General Financial Services (DE), Inc. Date: October 11, 2007 Recording Date: October 15, 2007 Recording Reference: 2007-55152 County of Recording: Deschutes County The Successor Trustee is Richard T. Anderson, Jr. and the mailing address of the Successor Trustee is: Richard T. Anderson, Jr., Successor Trustee, Anderson & Monson, P.C., 10700 SW Beaverton Hillsdale Hwy., Suite 460, Beaverton, OR 97005. The Trust Deed covers the following described real property in the County of Deschutes and State of Oregon, ("the Property"): PARCEL 1:


Lots Twenty-Seven (27) and Twenty-eight (28), Block Fifty-one (51) of HILLMAN, Deschutes County, Oregon.

The trust deed to be foreclosed pursuant to Oregon law is referred to as follows (the "Trust Deed"):


Grantor: David A. Hederman and Danna L. Hederman, as tenants by the entirety Trustee: Western Title Beneficiary: American General Financial Services (DE), Inc. Date: June 22, 2006 Recording Date: June 23, 2006 Recording Reference: 2006-43555 County of Recording: Deschutes County

Lots Twenty-nine (29), Thirty (30), Thirty-one (31) and Thirty-two (32), Block Fifty-one (51) of HILLMAN, Deschutes County, Oregon.

The trust deed to be foreclosed pursuant to Oregon law is referred to as follows (the "Trust Deed"): Grantor: Kameron Delashmutt Trustee: Amerititle Beneficiary: American General Financial Services (DE), Inc. Date: November 30, 2007 Recording Date: December 3, 2007 Recording Reference: 2007-62292 County of Recording: Deschutes County The Successor Trustee is Richard T. Anderson, Jr. and the mailing address of the Successor Trustee is: Richard T. Anderson, Jr., Successor Trustee, Anderson & Monson, P.C., 10700 SW Beaverton Hillsdale Hwy., Suite 460, Beaverton, OR 97005. The Trust Deed covers the following described real property in the County of Deschutes and State of Oregon, ("the Property"): Lots Five (5), Eleven (11), Twelve (12), and Thirteen (13), RIM VIEW SUBDIVISION, Deschutes County, Oregon.

The Successor Trustee is Richard T. Anderson, Jr. and the mailing address of the Successor Trustee is: Richard T. Anderson, Jr., Successor Trustee, Anderson & Monson, P.C., 10700 SW Beaverton Hillsdale Hwy., Suite 460, Beaverton, OR 97005. The Trust Deed covers the following described real property in the County of Deschutes and State of Oregon, ("the Property"): Lot 45, Block 3, PONDEROSA PINES THIRD ADDITION, Deschutes County, Oregon.

The default for which foreclosure is made is: The Grantors' failure to pay when due the following sums: Monthly installments of $607.75 beginning March 20, 2009 through the installment due July 20, 2009 The sum owing on the obligation that the Trust Deed secures (the "Obligation") is: $48,795.49 together with interest of $3,971.09 through August 11, 2009, plus interest on the principal sum of $48,795.49 at the rate of 12.50 percent per annum from August 12, 2009 until paid, together with Trustee's fees, attorney's fees, foreclosure costs and any sums advanced by the Beneficiary pursuant to the Trust Deed. The Property will be sold to satisfy the Obligation.

The default for which foreclosure is made is:

The default for which foreclosure is made is:

The default for which foreclosure is made is:

The Grantor's failure to pay when due the following sums: Monthly installments of $2,387.21 beginning May 1, 2009 through the installment due September 1, 2009

The Grantor's failure to pay when due the following sums: The full monthly installment of $1,300.00 due for April 5, 2009, plus monthly installments of $1,751.50 beginning May 5, 2009 through the installment due July 5, 2009

The Grantor's failure to pay when due the following sums: Monthly installments of $1,016.28 beginning November 1, 2008 through the installment due June 1, 2009, plus late charges of $35.00.

The sum owing on the obligation that the Trust Deed secures (the "Obligation") is:

The sum owing on the obligation that the Trust Deed secures (the "Obligation") is: The sum owing on the obligation that the Trust Deed secures (the "Obligation") is:

$238,987.48 together with interest of $18,690.61 through November 11, 2009, plus interest on the principal sum of $238,987.48 at the rate of 11.58 percent per annum from November 12, 2009 until paid, together with Trustee's fees, attorney's fees, foreclosure costs and any sums advanced by the Beneficiary pursuant to the Trust Deed.

$193,559.61 together with interest of $11,666.60 through November 11, 2009, plus interest on the principal sum of $193,559.61 at the rate of 8.50 percent per annum from November 12, 2009 until paid, together with Trustee's fees, attorney's fees, foreclosure costs and any sums advanced by the Beneficiary pursuant to the Trust Deed.

The Property will be sold to satisfy the Obligation.

$99,457.57 together with interest of $6,942.89 through May 8, 2009, plus interest on the principal sum of $99,457.57 at the rate of 10.37 percent per annum from May 9, 2009 until paid, together with Trustee's fees, attorney's fees, foreclosure costs and any sums advanced by the Beneficiary pursuant to the Trust Deed. The Property will be sold to satisfy the Obligation.

The Property will be sold to satisfy the Obligation. The date, time and place of the sale is:

The date, time and place of the sale is: The date, time and place of the sale is:

Date: April 9, 2010

Date: April 9, 2010 Date: April 9, 2010

Time: 1:15 P.M.

Time: 1:00 P.M. Time: 1:30 P.M.

Place: Deschutes County Courthouse, 1164 NW Bond, Front West Entrance, in the City of Bend, County of Deschutes and State of Oregon.

Place: Deschutes County Courthouse, 1164 NW Bond, Front West Entrance, in the City of Bend, County of Deschutes and State of Oregon.

Place: Deschutes County Courthouse, 1164 NW Bond, Front West Entrance, in the City of Bend, County of Deschutes and State of Oregon.



If you are a tenant of this property, foreclosure could affect your rental agreement. A purchaser who buys this property at a foreclosure sale has the right to require you to move out after giving you notice of the requirement.

A purchaser who buys this property at a foreclosure sale has the right to require you to move out after giving you notice of the requirement.

If you are a tenant of this property, foreclosure could affect your rental agreement. A purchaser who buys this property at a foreclosure sale has the right to require you to move out after giving you notice of the requirement.

If you do not have a fixed-term lease, the purchaser may require you to move out after giving you a 30-day notice on or after the date of the sale.

If you do not have a fixed-term lease, the purchaser may require you to move out after giving you a 30-day notice on or after the date of the sale.

If you do not have a fixed-term lease, the purchaser may require you to move out after giving you a 30-day notice on or after the date of the sale.

If you have a fixed-term lease, you may be entitled to receive after the date of the sale a 60-day notice of the purchaser's requirement that you move out.

If you have a fixed-term lease, you may be entitled to receive after the date of the sale a 60-day notice of the purchaser's requirement that you move out.

If you have a fixed-term lease, you may be entitled to receive after the date of the sale a 60-day notice of the purchaser's requirement that you move out.

To be entitled to either a 30-day or 60-day notice, you must give the trustee of the property written evidence of your rental agreement at least 30 days before the date first set for the sale. If you have a fixed-term lease, you must give the trustee a copy of the rental agreement. If you do not have a fixed-term lease and cannot provide a copy of the rental agreement, you may give the trustee other written evidence of the existence of the rental agreement. The date that is 30 days before the date of the sale is March 10, 2010. The name of the trustee and the trustee's mailing address are listed on this notice.

To be entitled to either a 30-day or 60-day notice, you must give the trustee of the property written evidence of your rental agreement at least 30 days before the date first set for the sale. If you have a fixed-term lease, you must give the trustee a copy of the rental agreement. If you do not have a fixed-term lease and cannot provide a copy of the rental agreement, you may give the trustee other written evidence of the existence of the rental agreement. The date that is 30 days before the date of the sale is March 10, 2010. The name of the trustee and the trustee's mailing address are listed on this notice.

To be entitled to either a 30-day or 60-day notice, you must give the trustee of the property written evidence of your rental agreement at least 30 days before the date first set for the sale. If you have a fixed-term lease, you must give the trustee a copy of the rental agreement. If you do not have a fixed-term lease and cannot provide a copy of the rental agreement, you may give the trustee other written evidence of the existence of the rental agreement. The date that is 30 days before the date of the sale is March 10, 2010. The name of the trustee and the trustee's mailing address are listed on this notice.

Federal law may grant you additional rights, including a right to a longer notice period. Consult a lawyer for more information about your rights under federal law.

Federal law may grant you additional rights, including a right to a longer notice period. Consult a lawyer for more information about your rights under federal law.

Federal law may grant you additional rights, including a right to a longer notice period. Consult a lawyer for more information about your rights under federal law.

You have the right to apply your security deposit and any rent you prepaid toward your current obligation under your rental agreement. If you want to do so, you must notify your landlord in writing and in advance that you intend to do so.

You have the right to apply your security deposit and any rent you prepaid toward your current obligation under your rental agreement. If you want to do so, you must notify your landlord in writing and in advance that you intend to do so.

You have the right to apply your security deposit and any rent you prepaid toward your current obligation under your rental agreement. If you want to do so, you must notify your landlord in writing and in advance that you intend to do so.

If you believe you need legal assistance with this matter, you may contact the Oregon State Bar and ask for the lawyer referral service. Contact information for the Oregon State Bar is included with this notice. If you have a low income and meet federal poverty guidelines, you may be eligible for free legal assistance. Contact information for where you can obtain free legal assistance is included in the next paragraph.

If you believe you need legal assistance with this matter, you may contact the Oregon State Bar and ask for the lawyer referral service. Contact information for the Oregon State Bar is included with this notice. If you have a low income and meet federal poverty guidelines, you may be eligible for free legal assistance. Contact information for where you can obtain free legal assistance is included in the next paragraph.

If you believe you need legal assistance with this matter, you may contact the Oregon State Bar and ask for the lawyer referral service. Contact information for the Oregon State Bar is included with this notice. If you have a low income and meet federal poverty guidelines, you may be eligible for free legal assistance. Contact information for where you can obtain free legal assistance is included in the next paragraph.

There are government agencies and nonprofit organizations that can give you information about foreclosure and help you decide what to do. For the name and phone number of an organization near you, please call the statewide phone contact number at 1-800-SAFENET (1-800-723-3638). You may also wish to talk to a lawyer. If you need help finding a lawyer, you may call the Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Referral Service at (503) 684-3763 or toll-free in Oregon at (800) 452-7636 or you may visit its Website at: Legal assistance may be available if you have a low income and meet federal poverty guidelines. For more information and a directory of legal aid programs that provide legal help to individuals at no charge, go to and

There are government agencies and nonprofit organizations that can give you information about foreclosure and help you decide what to do. For the name and phone number of an organization near you, please call the statewide phone contact number at 1-800-SAFENET (1-800-723-3638). You may also wish to talk to a lawyer. If you need help finding a lawyer, you may call the Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Referral Service at (503) 684-3763 or toll-free in Oregon at (800) 452-7636 or you may visit its Website at: Legal assistance may be available if you have a low income and meet federal poverty guidelines. For more information and a directory of legal aid programs that provide legal help to individuals at no charge, go to and

There are government agencies and nonprofit organizations that can give you information about foreclosure and help you decide what to do. For the name and phone number of an organization near you, please call the statewide phone contact number at 1-800-SAFENET (1-800-723-3638). You may also wish to talk to a lawyer. If you need help finding a lawyer, you may call the Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Referral Service at (503) 684-3763 or toll-free in Oregon at (800) 452-7636 or you may visit its Website at: Legal assistance may be available if you have a low income and meet federal poverty guidelines. For more information and a directory of legal aid programs that provide legal help to individuals at no charge, go to and




The right exists under ORS 86.753 to have this foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the Trust Deed reinstated by doing all of the following at any time that is not later than five days before the date last set for the sale:

The right exists under ORS 86.753 to have this foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the Trust Deed reinstated by doing all of the following at any time that is not later than five days before the date last set for the sale:

The right exists under ORS 86.753 to have this foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the Trust Deed reinstated by doing all of the following at any time that is not later than five days before the date last set for the sale:

(1) Paying to the Beneficiary the entire amount then due (other than such portion as would not then be due, had no default occurred);

(1) Paying to the Beneficiary the entire amount then due (other than such portion as would not then be due, had no default occurred);

(1) Paying to the Beneficiary the entire amount then due (other than such portion as would not then be due, had no default occurred);

(2) Curing any other default complained of herein that is capable of being cured by tendering the performance required under the Trust Deed; and

(2) Curing any other default complained of herein that is capable of being cured by tendering the performance required under the Trust Deed; and

(2) Curing any other default complained of herein that is capable of being cured by tendering the performance required under the Trust Deed; and

(3) Paying all costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the Obligation and Trust Deed, together with Trustee's and attorney's fees not exceeding the amounts provided by ORS 86.753.

(3) Paying all costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the Obligation and Trust Deed, together with Trustee's and attorney's fees not exceeding the amounts provided by ORS 86.753.

(3) Paying all costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the Obligation and Trust Deed, together with Trustee's and attorney's fees not exceeding the amounts provided by ORS 86.753.

In construing this notice, the masculine gender includes the feminine and the neuter, the singular includes the plural, the word "Grantor" includes any successor in interest to the Grantor as well as any other person owing an obligation, the performance of which is secured by the Trust Deed, and the words "Trustee" and "Beneficiary" include their respective successors in interest, if any.

In construing this notice, the masculine gender includes the feminine and the neuter, the singular includes the plural, the word "Grantor" includes any successor in interest to the Grantor as well as any other person owing an obligation, the performance of which is secured by the Trust Deed, and the words "Trustee" and "Beneficiary" include their respective successors in interest, if any.

In construing this notice, the masculine gender includes the feminine and the neuter, the singular includes the plural, the word "Grantor" includes any successor in interest to the Grantor as well as any other person owing an obligation, the performance of which is secured by the Trust Deed, and the words "Trustee" and "Beneficiary" include their respective successors in interest, if any.

We are a debt collector attempting to collect a debt and any information we obtain will be used to collect the debt.

We are a debt collector attempting to collect a debt and any information we obtain will be used to collect the debt.

We are a debt collector attempting to collect a debt and any information we obtain will be used to collect the debt.

Cashier's checks for the foreclosure sale must be made payable to Richard T. Anderson, Jr., Successor Trustee.

Cashier's checks for the foreclosure sale must be made payable to Richard T. Anderson, Jr., Successor Trustee.

Cashier's checks for the foreclosure sale must be made payable to Richard T. Anderson, Jr., Successor Trustee.

STATE OF OREGON County of Washington

DATED: November 20, 2009.

DATED: November 20, 2009.

DATED: November 20, 2009.

/s/ Richard T. Anderson, Jr.

/s/ Richard T. Anderson, Jr.

/s/ Richard T. Anderson, Jr.

Richard T. Anderson, Jr. Successor Trustee 10700 SW Beaverton-Hillsdale Hwy. #460 Beaverton, Oregon 97005 (503) 646-9230

Richard T. Anderson, Jr. Successor Trustee 10700 SW Beaverton-Hillsdale Hwy. #460 Beaverton, Oregon 97005 (503) 646-9230

Richard T. Anderson, Jr. Successor Trustee 10700 SW Beaverton-Hillsdale Hwy. #460 Beaverton, Oregon 97005 (503) 646-9230

) ) ss. )

STATE OF OREGON County of Washington

) ) ss. )

STATE OF OREGON County of Washington

) ) ss. )

I, Richard T. Anderson, Jr., certify that I am the Successor Trustee and that the foregoing is a complete and exact copy of the original Amended Trustee's Notice of Sale (after relief from the stay).

I, Richard T. Anderson, Jr., certify that I am the Successor Trustee and that the foregoing is a complete and exact copy of the original Amended Trustee's Notice of Sale (after relief from the stay).

I, Richard T. Anderson, Jr., certify that I am the Successor Trustee and that the foregoing is a complete and exact copy of the original Amended Trustee's Notice of Sale (after relief from the stay).

/s/ Richard T. Anderson, Jr. Successor Trustee

/s/ Richard T. Anderson, Jr. Successor Trustee

/s/ Richard T. Anderson, Jr. Successor Trustee

THE BULLETIN • Saturday, February 27, 2010 F5

To place an ad call Classified • 541-385-5809 933











Sport Utility Vehicles

Sport Utility Vehicles






Toyota Tundra 2006,

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Audi S4 2005, 4.2 Avant Quattro, tiptronic, premium & winter wheels & tires, Bilstein shocks, coil over springs, HD anti sway, APR exhaust, K40 radar, dolphin gray, ext. warranty, 56K, garaged, $30,000. 541-593-2227

Ford F150 2005, XLT, 4x4, 62K, V8 4.6L, A/C, all pwr, tilt, CD, ABS, bedliner, tow pkg. $15,500. (541) 390-1755, 390-1600.

2WD, 4.7L engine, 81,000 miles, wired for 5th wheel, transmission cooler, electric brake control, well maintained, valued at $14,015, great buy at $10,500. 541-447-9165.


Sport Utility Vehicles

Jeep Wrangler 2006

Nissan Pathfinder 2006

Hard Top, Low Miles, 6 spd manual. VIN #770868

Off-Road, moonroof, leather, Bose. Vin #675159

Only $18,995

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car Perfect cond., black,ALL options, 62K mi.; $36,500 OBO 541-740-7781

BMW 325Ci Coupe 2003, under 27K mi., red,

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Ford F250 XLT 2004, Super Duty, Crew, 4x4, V10, short bed w/ liner, tow pkg., LOW MILES, 56K, great cond., well maint., below KBB, $17,500, 549-6709.

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Ford F350 2003 FX4 Crew, auto, Super Duty, long bed, 6.0 diesel, liner, tow, canopy w/minor damage. 168k, $14,750 trade. 541-815-1990.

Jeep Wrangler 2009 Chevy

GMC 1-ton 1991, Cab & Chassis, 0 miles on fuel injected 454 motor, $2500, no reasonable offer refused, 541-389-6457 or 480-8521.

Trailblazer 2006

Chevy Impala 2001,


Porsche Cayenne Turbo 2008, AWD, 500HP, 21k mi., exc. cond, meteor gray, 2 sets of wheels and new tires, fully loaded, $75,000 OBO. 541-480-1884

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Hard to find pre-owned Rubicon, like new!! VIN #791057 541-389-1177 • DLR#366 541-389-1178 • DLR


GMC 2005, 1/2 ton, Crew cab short box, low mi., 1 owner, extras, charcoal, very sharp, mint cond., all records, always maintained $19,900 541-350-0775 GMC Yukon 2007, 4x4, SLT, 5.3L V8 FlexFuel, 63K, 100K extended warranty, loaded, $25,500, 541-549-4834

Have an item to sell quick? If it’s under $500 you can place it in The Bulletin Classifieds for $ 10 - 3 lines, 7 days $ 16 - 3 lines, 14 days (Private Party ads only)


72K, flawless condition, one owner, $3950. 541-508-8522 for info.


Vans International Flat Bed Pickup 1963, 1 ton dually, 4 spd. trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, new brakes, $2500. 541-419-5480.

Jeep Wrangler 2009, 2-dr, hardtop, auto, CD, CB, 7K, ready to tow, Warn bumper/ winch,$25,500, w/o winch $24,500, 541-325-2684

Smolich Auto Mall Isuzu Trooper 1995, 154K, new tires, brakes, battery runs great $3950. 330-5818.

Land Rover Discovery 1996 1 owner. Super cond.. 156K. 10K in renewal work last 2 yrs.. White. Lives in Portland. $4000. 503-691-3604

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Dodge Van 3/4 ton 1986, newer timing chain, water & oil pump, rebuilt tranny, 2 new Les Schwab tires $1500. 541-410-5631.

Ford Moving Van 1998, gas, 24’, auto., walk-up ramp. $8500. 541-389-9844.

Nissan Frontier 2004



4X4, very nice Frontier! VIN #443361

Only $13,995

Nissan Murano S 2009 Only $23,688 541-389-1177 • DLR#366

Jeep CJ7 1986, 6 cyl., 5 spd., 4x4, 170K mi., no rust, exc cond. $8950 or consider trade. 541-593-4437 541-389-1178 • DLR



CHECK YOUR AD Please check your ad on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. Sometimes instructions over the phone are misunderstood and an error 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 soon as we can. Deadlines are: Weekdays 12:00 noon for next day, Sat. 11:00 a.m. for Sunday; Sat. 12:00 for Monday. If we can assist you, please call us: The Bulletin Classified ***

Audi A4 3.0L 2002, Sport Pkg., Quattro, auto., front & side air bags, leather, 92K, $11,900. 541-350-1565

Find It in


Cadillac Deville 2000, new body style, V-8, 25 mpg., auto trans, 120K, silver/grey, heated leather seats, fully loaded, w/front & side air bags, great cond. in and out, new tires, brakes & rotors, water pump, maintained extremely well, $5400 OBO, 541-350-9938.


AWD, PW, CC, ABS. Vin #148910

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Buick Roadmaster 1993 top-of-the-line,

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Chevy Corvette 1980, glass T top, 43,000 original miles, new original upholstery, 350 V8 engine, air, ps, auto. trans., yellow, code 52, asking $8,500. Will consider partial trade. 541-385-9350

Look at: for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale

KIA Amanti 2008 Super Luxury, Low miles, Manager Special. Vin #164199 541-389-1177 • DLR#366

Only $15,995

Nissan Altima 2005, 2.5S, 53K mi., 4 cyl.,

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exc. cond., non-smoker, CD/FM/AM, always serviced $9500 541-504-2878. 366

Lincoln Continental Mark IV 1979, 302, body straight, black, in good running cond., tires are good, $800 OBO. 541-536-3490

Mercedes 300SD 1981,


FORD FOCUS SE 2007 sedan, auto., like new, 13,500 mi., $11,500, 541-318-0567 Ford Mustang Cobras-2003 & 2004, extremely low mi., 7700 mi. on Mystichrome 2004 - $29,500 OBO; 1700 mi. on Red tint anniversary edition 2003 - $24,500; Both pampered, factory super charged “Terminators”, never abused, always garaged, 541-390-0032.

Honda Hybrid Civic 2006, A/C, great mpg, all pwr., exc. cond., 41K, navigation system, $15,200, 541-388-3108.

never pay for gas again, will run on used vegetable oil, sunroof, working alarm system, 5 disc CD, toggle switch start, power everything, 197K miles, will run for 500K miles easily, no reasonable offer refused, $2900 OBO, call 541-848-9072.

Mercedes 320SL 1995, mint. cond., 69K, CD, A/C, new tires, soft & hard top, $13,900. Call 541-815-7160.

convertible, 2 door, Navy with black soft top, tan interior, very good condition. $5200 firm. 541-317-2929. Saturn Series 2002, 4 cyl. Sedan 4 door SL1 excellent cond. 72K mi. new tires $3200 OBO. 541-504-2541.

Well equipped, low miles. Vin #368977

Only $10,995


Mitsubishi 3000 GT 1999, auto., pearl white, very low mi. $9500. 541-788-8218. NEED TO SELL A CAR? Call The Bulletin and place an ad today! Ask about our "Wheel Deal"! for private party advertisers 385-5809

sun roof, AM/FM/CD , new battery, tires & clutch. Recently tuned, ready to go $3000. 541-410-2604.

SUBARUS!!! Nice clean and fully serviced . Most come with 3 year, 36,000 mile warranty. Call The Guru: 382-6067 or visit us at

The Bulletin recommends extra caution when purchasing products or services from out of the area. Sending cash, checks, or credit information may be subjected to F R A U D. For more information about an advertiser, you may call the Oregon State Attorney General’s Office Consumer Protection hotline at 1-877-877-9392.


Hyundai Elantra GLS 2008

VW Bug 1969, yellow,

SUBARU IMPREZA 2006 sport wagon, 5 spd, AC, CD stereo, 48k mi., 2 sets wheels/tires, 22/29 mpg, factory warranty, $9450 OBO. 541-306-3840.

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Buick LeSabre 1998

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Sequoia 2008,

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Volvo XC70 2008

Saab 9-3 SE 1999

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AWD, leather, moonroof. Vin #201682

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Chrysler PT Cruiser 2006, 38K mi., Exc. condition, $9300, call 541-923-5980.

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Nissan 350Z Touring Coupe 2008, Navigaion System, DVD, Leather, less than 15K miles. $23,995. Vin#106889

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Buick Century 1988, Needs radiator hose & battery $500 OBO. Joey 541-408-7137.

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BMW 330CI Convertible 2004, 22K mi., auto, leather, loaded, sport pkg., immaculate, $19,500, 541-504-0145.

Excellent shape, runs good, 104,000 miles, A/C, cassette player, power windows & locks, $4200 541-548-4051.

BMW M3 Convertible 2002, SMG gear box, 28k mi., mint cond, caramel leather, built for the young at heart, $26,500. 541-480-1884

AWD, Automatic. Vin #114628


GMC SLE 1500 1994, original owner, x-cab, 4x4, stepside, Z-71, 4sp. auto, all pwr, new tags, good tires, exc. cond. 145K, $5700. 541-610-4621

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Call Classifieds! 541-385-5809.

Chevy Corvette 2004, 18K mi., no reasonable offer refused.


Smolich Auto Mall

The Bulletin

541-389-1177 • DLR#366 Chevy Tahoe 2001, loaded, 3rd seat, V8, leather, heated seats, 6" lift Tough-Country, 35" tires, A/C, CD, exc. cond., 78K, running boards. $13,600. 541-408-3583

CHEVY CORVETTE 1998, 66K mi., 20/30 m.p.g., exc. cond., $18,000. 541- 379-3530


black leather, $15,000 Firm, call 541-548-0931.

Cadillac Escalade 2007, business executive

If you have a service to offer, we have a special advertising rate for you.

Toyota Celica GT 1994,154k, 5-spd,runs great, minor body & interior wear, sunroof, PW/ PDL, $3995, 541-550-0114

Toyota Prius Hybrid 2005, silver, NAV, Bluetooth. 1 owner, service records, 168K much hwy. $1000 below KBB @$9,950. 541-410-7586.

VW GTI 2006, 1.8 Turbo, 53K, all service records, 2 sets of mounted tires, 1 snow, Yakima bike rack $13,500. 541-913-6693.

VW Jetta Wagon 2003, 2.0 engine, A/C, PS, 73K, incl. 4 studded tires w/rims, asking $6750, Mike, 541-408-8330.

541-385-5809 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 which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS

Smolich Auto Mall Nissan Frontier 2010 4X4, auto, ABS, moonroof, Tow Package. Vin# 409807

Only $24,678 Jeep NISSAN 541-389-1178 • DLR


Commander 2008

4X4, 3rd row seat! VIN #167161

Only $16,995 541-389-1177 • DLR#366


Jeep Grand Cherokee 2005, all set to be towed behind motorhome, nearly all options incl. bluetooth & navigation, 45K mi., silver, grey leather interior, studded snow tires, all service records since new, great value, $19,990, Call Amber, 541-977-0102.

Smolich Auto Mall



Smolich Auto Mall

VIN: 123456

Toyota Tacoma 2007 4X4, loaded, with extras! Vin #331761

Only $26,995

Jeep Grand Cherokee 2005 Leather, Moonroof, Tow Pkg., Hemi. Vin #655004

Only $16,988 HYUNDAI 541-749-4025 • DLR


NISSAN 541-389-1178 • DLR


Jeep Grand Cherokee Overland 2004, loaded, nav., heated leather seats, tow pkg., sun roof, $13,500 OBO. 541-280-2327 FIND IT! BUY IT! SELL IT! The Bulletin Classifieds


Toyota Tacoma 2008, 4WD, dbl. cab, V6 4.0L, auto., TRD off-road Pkg., SR5, less than 15K miles. Loaded! $26,995 VIN #559779

1865 NE Hwy 20 • Bend • 541-389-1177 Jeep Wrangler 2000, 58k mi., 5-spd, 4x4, 4-cyl, soft top, exc. cond., $10,100. 541-610-7065.

F6 Saturday, February 27, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

To place an ad call Classified • 541-385-5809

w w w. s m o l i c h m o t o r s . c o m ALL NEW 2010 JEEP PATRIOT MSRP ...................... $20,175 Customer Cash ............ $2,000 Smolich Discount ............ $180



$ VIN: 512211, STK#J09113 • 1 at this price



MSRP ...................... $27,010 Customer Cash ............ $2,500 Smolich Discount ......... $1,515

MSRP ...................... $33,890 Customer Cash ............ $4,500 Smolich Discount ......... $1,395




$ VIN: 123360, STK#J09122 • 1 at this price


$ VIN: 102154, STK#J09093, VIN: 102157, STK#J09095, VIN: 102155, STK#J09097 • 3 at this price




MSRP ...................... $36,040 Customer Cash ............ $2,500 Smolich Discount ......... $4,000 SALE PRICE .............. $29,540

2 at this price VIN: 123097, STK#DT09076 • VIN: 116650, STK#DT10007

MSRP ...................... $51,225 .........$49,080 Customer Cash ........... $1,000 ............ $1,000 Smolich Discount ........ $6,000 ............ $6,000



7,000 OFF MSRP



6,500 OFF!!!

VIN: 117948, STK#DT09071

Call us at 541-389-1177 1865 NE Hwy 20 • Bend


All sale prices after dealer discounts, factory rebates and applicable incentives. Terms vary. See dealer for details. Limited stock on hand. Manufacturer rebates and incentives subject to change. Art for illustration purposes only. Subject to prior sale. Not responsible for typos. Expires 2/28/2010. On Approved Credit.

CENTRAL OREGON’S LARGEST USED SELECTION! 7 Day Exchange Program 3000 Mile/3 Month Powertrain Warranty

SMOLICH Carfax-Vehicle History • Free Rental Car CERTIFIED 105 Point Vehicle Inspection




Visit us at :


NEW 2009 NISSAN CUBE A/C, Auto, CD, ABS, PW Alloys & More...



2009 MODEL YEAR CLOSEOUT!! HUGE SAVINGS!!! Save as much as

$6,000 off MSRP (Includes Rebates) on select remaining new 2009 Hyundai’s. 2009 HYUNDAI SANTA FE LIMITED LUXURY

+DMV VIN: 123384. MSRP $18,030; Smolich Discount $2,035


$ VIN: 313165

Auto, CD, ABS, & More...





32 MPG


“ W e m a ke c a r b u y i n g e a s y. ” All vehicles subject to prior sale, tax, title, license & registration fees. All financing, subject to credit approval. Pictures for illustration purposes only. Offers expire Sunday February 28, 2010 at close of business.



MSRP $24,090, Factory Rebate $500, Initial Cap Cost $23,170, Customer Cash Down $2,999, Acq. Fee in Cap $595, Lease-end Value $13,731.30, 36 Mos, 12,000 Miles Per Year, On Approved Credit.






541- 389 -1178

MSRP $20,770, Factory Rebate $2,500, Initial Cap Cost $18,448, Acq. Fee in Cap $700, Lease-end Value $7,061.80, 48 Mos, 12,000 Miles Per Year, 0 Security Deposit. Total Due at Signing $2,695. On Approved Credit.

VIN: 042176


VIN: 313333. MSRP $37,340; Smolich Discount $5,000; Rebate $5,000; $27,340+DMV







VIN: 623996

VIN: 610534. MSRP $30,830; Smolich Discount $2,585; Rebate $2,500


MSRP $17,710, Factory Rebate $1,500, Initial Cap Cost $17,263, Customer Cash Down $1,999, Acq. Fee in Cap $595, Lease-end Value $11,511.50, 24 Mos, 12,000 Miles Per Year, On Approved Credit.


4x4, 7-Passenger & More...



VIN: 873949





+DMV VIN: 549665. MSRP $22,740; Smolich Discount $2,045; Rebate $1,750

LEATHER, MOONROOF, BLUETOOTH & MORE ... MSRP $30,045 Factory Rebate $2,500 Smolich Discount $3,550

VIN: 174048

SMO LI C H HY UN D AI 1975 NE Hwy 20 • Be nd


MSRP $10,690 Factory Rebate $500 Smolich Discount $191

9,995 + DMV


Bulletin Daily Paper 02/27/10  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Saturday February 27, 2010