May 5, 2016 Serving Central Oregon since 1903


Bodybuilders prep for competition



Drone racing ? Drops, curves and 80 mph speeds ? it?s all game in this sport. C1 Cycling ? Bend?s Ian Boswell ready for Grand Tour. C1 Learning can be sweet ? Cooking and math go hand in hand in this kitchen. A3 And a Web exclusive ? How religious convictions are driving recent state legislation.


Wave of nationalism in Panama after leaks

By Kirk Semple New York Times News Service PANAMA CITY, Panama ? The anonymous message began appearing on Panamanian cellphones days after the news broke that 11.5 million documents, called the Panama Papers, had leaked from a law firm dealing in secretive shell companies. The message was a call to arms to defend the nation?s honor. ?OK, people! The only way to combat those who are smearing the name of our country is to create positive, informed and educated content,? read the message in Spanish, which circulated quickly and widely. ?We only want to clean the name of Panama! We want to attack like martial arts, using the force of our opponent. All at the same time!? In short order, social media was festooned with multilingual, pro-Panama hashtags, often accompanied by photos of beaches, sunsets, mountains and happy, carefree people: #PanamaParadise, #ILove- Panama, #WeArePanama, #WeAreNotPapers and #PanamaIsMoreThanPapers. See Panama / A6


Business C5-6 Calendar B2 Classified E1-6 Comics E3-4 Crosswords E4 Dear Abby


D6 Cloudy, storm High 62, Low 45 Page B6 Health D1-6 Horoscope D6 Local/State B1-6 Obituaries B5 Sports C1-4 TV/Movies The Bulletin An Independent Newspaper cume nt 3. qxd 2/ 22/ 05 1: 07 PM Page 12 Vol. 114, No. 126, 30 pages, 5 sections D6

end Bulletin - Saturday

MON-SAT We use recycled newsprint



Bulletin staff report Former President Bill Clinton will visit Bend at 12:30 p.m. today at the Coats Campus Center at Central Oregon Community College. Doors will open at 11:30 a.m. The public is asked to park in Lot D4 by the library, and campus police By Kathleen McLaughlin The Bulletin Bend obstetrician-gynecologist James Carlson was not negligent in his care of a woman who sued him over the removal of her left ovary, a will not be ticketing during the event. The public will enter through the doors on NW College Way. The public can RSVP here: hrc. io/1rqbvma. Clinton is campaigning in support of wife Hillary Clinton for the Oregon Democratic primary, which will take place May 17. Deschutes County jury decided Wednesday afternoon. Shelly Morton, who sought up to $850,000 in damages, alleged Carlson was supposed to remove her right ovary because of a cyst causing her


Bill Clinton to visit COCC today


Jury: OB-GYN not negligent in Bend ovary-removal case

Mt. Washington Dr. Park here: D4 parking lot

High Desert Museum?s


will soon have a



The museum?s otter exhibit, closed since last fall, is set to reopen May 21

By Scott Hammers The Bulletin Moving day is on the horizon for two of the High Desert Museum?s most popular residents. Monday, the museum Library Event here: Coats Campus Center right-side pelvic pain in the fall of 2011. Instead, he removed the left ovary. Because she was still in pain, Morton later had the right ovary removed by a different doctor, which caused her to go into announced it will reopen the Autzen Otter Exhibit to the public May 21. The exhibit has been closed for renovations since the fall. Museum spokesman Damian Fagan said the museum?s two otters, Brook and Rogue, spent the winter in an enclosure on the museum grounds lacking many of the amenities to which they have become accustomed. ?They?ve had a kiddie wading pool for them, so they?re champing at the bit to get in there,? Fagan said. First opened in 1983, the otter exhibit has not been College Way Entrance Bookstore To Newport Ave. Central Oregon Community College Greg Cross / The Bulletin menopause at the age of 35. Carlson countered that he had reason to remove the left ovary and leave the right ovary, which pathology later determined to be healthy. See Verdict / A5 Andy Tullis / The Bulletin file photo Rogue, one of High Desert?s resident otters, plays at the museum in Bend in 2014. significantly renovated since. For museum visitors, the most obvious change will be the addition of a second pool for the otters, linked to the original pool by an ?otter slide.? Fagan said the slide is a lined creek, mimicking the muddy riverbanks otters slide on in the wild. See Otters / A5 Andy Tullis / The Bulletin Keeton King Contracting employee Tracy Roderick, right, wheels supplies up a pathway while working on the newly remodeled Autzen Otter Exhibit at the High Desert Museum on Tuesday morning.


Trump?s first 100 days as president

By Patrick Healy New York Times News Donald Trump is now the presumptive Republican presidential nominee, but he is also keenly aware that many in his own party ? and many Americans, Trump frankly ? are scared and anxious about the idea of him in the Oval Office. Even he is not sure how a deeply divided nation would adjust to the first 100 days of a Trump presidency. What he does know, however, is what he wants to do in those early months. See Trump / A4

GOP divided over Trump

By Patrick Healy, Jonathan Martin and Maggie Haberman New York Times News Service Republican elected officials, donors and strategists grappled uncomfortably Wednesday with the inevitability of Donald Trump as their presidential nominee, an unexpectedly sudden denouement that left many in a state of political paralysis and others vowing to oppose the party?s new standard-bearer. While some called for unity, many Republican leaders refrained from falling in line behind Trump, with dozens avoiding inquiries about where they stood or saying they wanted Trump to detail his policies or tone down his language first. Others tied themselves in knots as they praised and criticized Trump in a single breath or suggested that they could abide Trump but loathed his agenda. Sen. Kelly Ayotte of New Hampshire, who is in a tough re-election race, signaled she would ?support? Trump but not ?endorse? him, as a spokeswoman put it, a rhetorical contortion that other Republicans repeated privately. See Republicans / A4

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