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Search the City of Burns, public records using best found research sources online. This City is located at the coordinates , its zip code is 97720 with a total population of 2,806. Look up recorded information of Burns, including demographics and local economy. Link to all levels of Burns, government and their sites with services which provide public information. Current economy, business and housing data. Read about up to date current events and what is occurring in the City of Burns. Find out about the background of residents and recorded statistics. Request criminal records specific to the City of Burns, from law enforcement departments with access to the state's repository with official background check of arrests and convicted felonies. Access a directory aimed toward producing open public records and instant information available online. Burns sources are added on a regular basis for the best and most current services.

City of Burns, Crime Reports
Violent Crime:0
Murder And Nonnegligent Manslaughter:0
Forcible Rape:0
Robbery:0
Aggravated Assault:0
Property Crime:106
Burglary:30
Larceny Theft:71
Motor Vehicle Theft:5
Arson:0
City of Burns, Census Data
Information About People and Demographics
Total population of residents2,806
White resident population recorded2,588
Black or African American resident population recorded9
American Indian and Alaska native resident population recorded73
Asian resident population recorded21
Native Hawaiian and other Pacific Islander resident population recorded1
Hispanic or Latino of any race resident population recorded131
Resident population of some other race recorded20
Resident population of two or more races recorded94
City of Burns, OR Public Records
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Fire near Sweet Home burns on
SWEET HOME — A second fire at the same location on Scott Mountain near Sweet Home was still not contained Monday morning.
Happening April 15 2014 - Source: http://democratherald.com/news/local/fire-near-sweet-home-burns-on/article_c9035178-c465-11e3-a580-0019bb2963f4.html

Portland Trail Glazers: Buttermilk bar/doughnut round-up (map)
I ate every buttermilk bar doughnut I could get my hands on in the Portland metro area and put them into a round-up just for you! See where you can find this sweet, tangy treat (map included!). It's nearly impossible to say 'Portland' and 'doughnuts/donuts' in the same sentence without mentioning Voodoo Doughnut, home to the iconic, pink-boxed, sometimes naughty, crack snacks that have taken tourism by storm.  I'm convinced that's why Portland International Airport smells like vanilla; the dozens on dozens of Voodoo doughnuts that are being smuggled across the world are actually perfuming the air with their deep-fried, sugar coma odor.   But with the barrage of more unusual shapes and flavors -- 'Tangfastic,' topped with your favorite powdered space juice from the '50s and the Nyquil Glazed (R.I.P) -- nothing satisfies quite like the classic buttermilk bar.   And, you're in luck, because between Captain Crunch-topped fritters and the go-to bacon maple bar, even Voodoo Doughnut serves up a pretty tasty, lightly glazed, golden brown buttermilk bar.  Buttermilk bars are simple, timeless, elusive at times and wholly underrated. A cake doughnut with the addition of buttermilk in the batter gives these doughnuts a certain je ne sais quoi. They're light, fluffy, soft, slightly tangy, crunchy, sweet, complex, have a great crumb and are my personal favorite doughnut variety of all time. Unlike other doughnuts, buttermilk bars are quiet and shy, taking a back seat to the often tried-and-true chocolate glazed or the mysterious jelly-filled varieties (it's a surprise!). Grab one and a cup of coffee and you're about to have the best day ever.  And thanks to Portland's numerous doughnut outlets, they're pretty easy to find, too.  Annie's Donut Shop J. David Santen/The Oregonian Floating amidst the hustle and bustle of the strange six- to eight-corner intersection (depending how you count) of Sandy meets Fremont meets 72nd in Northeast Portland is the isle of decadence otherwise known as Annie's Donut Shop. The small roadside atoll looks like a coffee shop straight out of the early days, waiting to be immortalized by a few brushstrokes from the late Edward Hopper, with its green corrugated roof, classic, retro sign and yellow fluorescent lighting.  Annie's buttermilk bars have a crisp exterior that melts away into a heavy vanilla, cakey center. Feeling adventurous? They also come in maple and chocolate varieties. Do they run out: Sometimes. Best bet to snagging one is going in the morning, but they occasionally don't make them every day. 3449 N.E. 72nd Avenue, open from 5 a.m. - 11 p.m., Monday - Friday, 5 - 1 p.m., Saturday and Sunday.  Coco Donuts Brian Feulner/ The Oregonian This multi-locationed doughnut spot around Portland can bring a tear to your eye if you're on the hunt for a buttermilk bar. Their pillowy, light, slightly gooey and tangy glazed bars are hard to lock down, even for a super sleuth. After several tries at various hours, I struck out at their downtown location, but was victorious at the Northeast Broadway location on the first try.  If you see one, order it. It won't be around for long. The lavender lattes are pretty good, too.  Do they run out: Yes. I was unable to get one from the downtown location. The Northeast Broadway spot, however, had several glistening on the top rack.2735 N.E. Broadway St., open Monday - Friday, 6:30 a.m. - 5 p.m., 7 a.m. - 4 p.m. Saturday and Sunday; 814 S.W. 6th Ave., open Monday - Friday, 6 a.m. - 5 p.m., 7 a.m. - 3 p.m. Saturdays; 709 S.W. 17th Ave., open Monday - Friday, 6:30 a.m. - 5 p.m., 7 a.m. - 3 p.m. SaturdaysDelicious Donuts Samantha Bakall/The OregonianIt's easy to walk/drive/bike/MAX right past this family-owned, strip mall doughnut shop on (barely) Southeast Grand. Tucked into a corner next to a Plaid Pantry, Delicious Donuts has been frying up breakfast and doughnuts when you really want them, serving up sweet, late-night, and very early morning bites, since 2005. The shop is nothing special to look at, but the service is friendly and the doughnuts are fresh. With very early/late hours, I missed the window of snagging a buttermilk bar and ordered an old-fashioned, what would be considered its closest relative, instead. The cake was dense, with a light, lemon-y aftertaste and crispy exterior. Old-fashioneds lack the quintessential tang and complexity that comes with buttermilk bars, but the chewy cake inside and crisp crust outside make a satisfying doughnut, nonetheless.Do they run out: Yes. With very early (or are they late?) hours, securing a buttermilk bar from here might be better after a night out than for an early morning. 12 S.E. Grand Ave., open Monday - Friday, 3 a.m. - 12 p.m. and Saturday - Sunday, 3 - 11 a.m. Donut Day Samantha Bakall/The OregonianIt's hard to argue with a doughnut shop whose slogan is, 'Everyday is a donut day.' You know what? You're absolutely right. Every day IS a doughnut day, and you can be sure that if you're doin' it up with a bomb-diggity doughnut, Donut Day has got you covered. Of all the doughnuts I ate, Donut Day's was the most atypical of all the buttermilk bars. Their very sweet bar offers more of a sugary crunch than the usual cakey chew, almost melting like a praline in your mouth.  Do they run out: A 7:45 a.m. phone call to the shop told me they had 28 bars left. An 8:30 a.m. arrival showed several less than earlier reported. Get in early, if you can. No guarantees for the later hours of the day. 18295 S. W. Tualatin Valley Hwy, Beaverton, OR. Open Monday - Sunday, 6 a.m. - 5 p.m. Donut Nook Samantha Bakall/The Oregonian A nook is somewhere that makes you want to curl up with a cup of tea, a small snack and in the company of a good book. The Donut Nook, tucked into a corner on a one way street in the Minnehaha neighborhood of Vancouver, offers wood-paneled walls, lived-in sofas, a coffee counter with pleather seats and an eclectic collection of art that could make any case of doughnuts feel comfortable, especially with the company of one of their buttermilk bars. The soft, chewy and slightly gooey doughnuts aren't too much to look at, but paired with a cup of joe, can make anyone feel right at home. Do they run out: Hard to say. I visited in the morning, around 8 a.m. on a Saturday and there were plenty left. Weekdays may be different.4403 N.E. St. Johns Rd., Vancouver, WA, 98661, open Monday - Friday, 5:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. and Saturday - Sunday, 6 a.m. - 1:30 p.m.  Donut World Samantha Bakall/The Oregonian Inside a red, wooden, barn-like building on East Burnside in Gresham, Donut World is frying up simple sweet treats and breakfast bites in the glory of Mt. Hood (on a clear day). This eastern suburb doughnut shop is as straight forward as it gets -- quick and friendly service serves up their dense, vanilla buttermilk bars with a smile. Do they run out: At 11 a.m. on a weekday, there were still plenty left. As always, though, earlier the better for scoring the doughnut you want. 720 N.E. Burnside Rd., Gresham, OR. Open Monday - Saturday, 5 a.m. - 6 p.m., and Sunday, 6 a.m. - 5 p.m. Heavenly Donuts Samantha Bakall/The Oregonian Varied clientele of all ages and background sit and enjoy a sweet bite, cup of coffee and the morning paper at this classic, far-east doughnut shop just off the corner of Glisan Street and 102nd Avenue. The buttermilk bars here are equally as classic -- slightly sponge-y with a touch of vanilla -- and available whenever you want them, 24 hours a day, seven days a week. Do they run out: Who can say? As one of the three 24-hour shops on this list, they're constantly being cranked out.504 N.E. 102nd Ave., open 24/7; 1915 N. Lombard St., open 24/7. Helen Bernhard Bakery Samantha Bakall/The Oregonian Walking into Helen Bernhard Bakery feels a little bit like taking a step back in the 1920s, if the 1920s had modern electricity. Inside a quaint house on the corner of Northeast Broadway and 17th, the pastry cases of the bakery are filled with beautiful and timeless cakes, hand-decorated cookies and classic doughnuts. Chefs clad in white behind the counter busily prep and ice confections, taking a moment here and there to write special messages on cakes, if need be. Among the old-fashioneds, crullers and sprinkle-topped cake doughnuts, the buttermilk bar was sadly not present. The lady behind the counter informed me that they are typically found in the case on Fridays, but not every Friday. I order an old-fashioned instead and was met with a pleasantly light, sponge cake-like and crisp doughnut. I can only assume the buttermilk bar would be equally delicious, as well.Do they run out: Yes. And they're also sporadically made. The woman behind the counter told me they make them on Fridays, but sometimes not every Friday. Keep your eyes peeled. 1717 N.E. Broadway St., open Monday - Saturday, 6 a.m. - 6 a.m. and Sunday, 8 a.m. - 3 p.m. Sesame Donuts Samantha Bakall/The OregonianHoused in what looks to be a former Dunkin Donuts, the S.W. Beaverton Hillsdale Highway location of Sesame Donuts is still frying up sweet treats, but with a little more oomph. This multi-locationed doughnut shop offers all the classics with a couple more atypical flavors, too, namely, the sesame (of course they have one) and the chocolate honey dip. Their buttermilk bars are fairly standard -- gooey, rich, and chewy, with a hint of vanilla -- but still satisfying. Do they run out: Who can say? As one of the three 24-hour shops on this list, they're constantly being cranked out.6990 S.W. Beaverton Hillsdale Hwy, Portland, OR, 97225, open 24/7; 11945 Pacific Hwy, Tigard, OR, 97223, open 24/7; 2850 N.E. Brookwood Ave., Hillsboro, OR, 97123, open 24/7Tonalli's Donuts & Cream Samantha Bakall/The Oregonian A dessert outpost on Northeast Alberta, Tonalli's Donuts & Cream offers not only cases filled with drool-worthy doughnuts, but over a dozen flavors of ice cream, shakes and blended drinks, as well. It's a parent's nightmare in real estate form.The buttermilk bar from Tonalli's is my favorite in Portland. It's borderline gooey, with a big crumb and slight coconut flavor. Order a cup of coffee, or a milk. You're gonna need it. It also comes plain, and maple and chocolate-glazed. Do they run out: They haven't yet. After several visits at various times on different days, those babies should always be around. 2805 N.E. Alberta St., open seven days a week from 7 a.m. - 12 a.m; 12321 N.E. 4th Plain Rd., Vancouver, WA, 98682 Voodoo Doughnut Brian Feulner/ The Oregonian The best way to describe how the buttermilk bar from Voodoo Doughnut tastes is by walking into one of their locations and taking a deep breath through your schnoz. That's it! It's the edible version of how Portland's most famous doughnuteria smells. There's a hint of vanilla, a breath of fryer oil and then comes the wave of sugar. It's denser than some of the other doughnuts on this list, but still satisfying with a soft, glazed exterior and chewy, cake-y middle. It's pure Voodoo. Do they run out: Who can say? As one of the three 24-hour shops on this list, they're constantly being cranked out.  22 S.W. 3rd Ave., open 24/7; 1501 N.E. Davis St., open 24/7 Looking for a buttermilk bar near you? Take a look at our map: -- Samantha Bakall
Happening April 15 2014 - Source: http://www.oregonlive.com/dining/index.ssf/2014/04/buttermilk_bar_doughnut_round-.html

A bad day for MAX: Here's hoping Thursday is better for TriMet train commuters
As the Thursday morning commute gets rolling, TriMet and its MAX riders can only hope that the light-rail system has a better day than Wednesday. Wednesday was a heck of a day on MAX, huh? As the Thursday morning commute gets rolling, TriMet and its MAX riders can only hope that the light-rail system has better luck over the next 18 hours or so. Some might say it was just another day on mass transit, which is prone to mechanical and human failure. But it really wasn't. In fact, if I didn't know better, I'd think motorists were observing Turn Into the Path of an Oncoming Train Day (I Googled it and there's no such day). MAX was having hard time getting over the hump: 11:20 a.m.: A man and woman in a green Kia escaped serious injury after a moving MAX train hit the vehicle as it attempted to turn right along the downtown Portland transit mall. 'It's a good thing the MAX wasn't going full speed or that car would have been totally wiped out,' one witness said. The force of the collision caused the vehicle to swerve and crash into a tree across the street. Green Line delay: About 30 minutes. 3:40 p.m.: A woman called 9-1-1 to report that she had been stabbed on the Gate Way Transit Center platform. False alarm. Police arrived to find nothing. In fact, TriMet officials said the same woman has called in fake reports of being beaten, stabbed and shot on MAX several times. Delay: Very brief. 6:15 p.m.: An undisclosed mechanical issue in the Robertson Tunnel caused delays of about 45 minutes on the red and blue lines. Riders on the train said they were told it was a brake issue: @trimet I was on the one stuck in the tunnel. Bad brake the driver said. — Dave Sealey (@sealedave) April 10, 2014   9:30 p.m.: A car collided with a MAX train at the intersection of Northeast 108th Avenue and Burnside Street around 9:30 p.m. Wednesday. TriMet officials say the car ... wait for it ... turned into the path of the train, which had the right of way. No injuries. Delay: About 20 minutes. I don't remember the last time my @trimet commute home wasn't delayed by some sort of major mechanical issue :-/ — Fred Wenzel (@fwenzel) April 10, 2014 MAX riders know that delays -- whether they're caused by frequent switch problems on the Steel Bridge or a fallen tool box causing a bomb scare or a drunk driver taking a joy ride into the Robertson Tunnel or a train derailing along Interstate 205 -- can be a pain in the commute. View full size  In fact, I've heard many complain that  the delays are worse than ever. But data provided by TriMet suggests that incidents causing delays along the MAX system are on a sharp and steady decline. Last year, there were a total of 645 incidents that stopped light-rail service. Sounds like a lot, right? Well, in 2012, there were 759 delay-causing incidents. And that's a day at the beach compared to 2008, which had 1,253 such incidents. Every year, mechanical defects and 'security/passenger' issues are the leading the causes of MAX delays. -- Joseph Rose
Happening April 11 2014 - Source: http://www.oregonlive.com/commuting/index.ssf/2014/04/max_delays_heres_hoping_thursd.html

American flag now flies freely in Clackamas; Lake Oswego sends letter to families on sex-trafficki
Oregon Transformation Project pays for billboard opposing Clackamas County incumbents. The sign above High Rocks Restaurant in Gladstone says, "No more BS." The "BS" being a clever acronym for Bernard and Savas, as the text explains in smaller letters. Elodia Royce was shocked last month when she received a letter from her landlord telling her to remove an American flag from the window of her Clackamas-area apartment or else face eviction. After she went public, a lot of people shared her shock -- and outrage.But now, the apartment owner has installed a flagpole and even bought her a new flag.Reporter Michael Bamesberger gives us the whole story:After threatening Clackamas woman with eviction for hanging American flag in window, apartment owner installs flagpoleMeanwhile, Lake Oswego school officials said they tried to support former cheerleader Julia Lynn Haner before she apparently slid into associations with pimps and prostitution. Haner, 19, was arrested along with Konrod Steven Mason, 30, on federal charges of sex-trafficking a 17-year-old Lake Oswego girl. Administrators sent a letter to families.Reporter Michael Bamesberger has the details:Lake Oswego administrators tried to support Julia Haner before her association with pimps, prostitutionMany administrators knew Haner and talked to her often, Lake Oswego High School Principal Cindy Schubert said. Following is a list of Wednesday Clackamas County stories:Oregon Transformation Project pays for billboard opposing Clackamas County incumbentsThe sign above High Rocks Restaurant in Gladstone says, 'No more BS.' The 'BS' being a clever acronym for Bernard and Savas, as the text explains in smaller letters.View full sizeDirck White Authorities raise reward for suspected killer Dirck White to $16,000The Clackamas County Sheriff's Office is working with U.S. Marshals in the search for White, who is the prime suspect in the Feb. 6 shooting death of Clackamas County weighmaster Grady Waxenfelter. Gladstone police end K-9 program after investigation into dog-handling miscuesGladstone's last police dog handler, Officer Steve Mixson, stepped down of his own volition, said Officer Eric Graves, police department spokesman. Mixson had recently become the subject of an internal investigation over whether he followed proper dog-handling protocol.Teacher commission pulls licenses from 16 Portland area educators (public records)A few of the names in the state's database made headlines last year, including Alexander Joseph Taylor, a 32-year-old Oregon City High School teacher who 'sexted' pictures of his fully clothed crotch to a 16-year-old student. Taylor pleaded guilty to two counts of first-degree official misconduct last August and was sentenced to 10 days in jail and 18 months of probation. Clackamas County offers shuttle, lifejackets to increase Clackamas River safety while cracking down on violationsThe full-court press on Barton and Carver is expected to pay off in the long term, even if the county suffers some losses in the short term. Clackamas County hamlets and villages allowed to resume elections, except Molalla PrairieThe county commissioners halted in March all elections for the hamlets and villages while the commissioners figured out rules to guide the elections process for the quasi-governmental bodies. Tuesday, the commissioners lifted the stay. A few communities scheduled elections for the next few months, and are allowed to proceed. View full sizeElie, 3, posed amid tulips while her father snapped photos on Tuesday when the Portland pair visited Wooden Shoe Tulip Farm's annual Tulip Fest.EMILY FUGGETTA/Special to The Oregonian Woodburn's Tulip Fest a celebration of springAdmission, which includes parking, is $10 per carload, $5 per bicycle or motorcycle, and $20 per busload. Lake Oswego firefighters rescue woman stuck in lakeside tramThe brakes on the tram failed, but the woman used the emergency brakes to stop about 70 feet above the waters of Oswego Lake. The tram traveled about 300 feet before stopping, Zoutendijk said. Firefighters used a fire boat on to land on the bank and bring a ladder up to where she was stuck. First step for architect designing expanded Oregon City library: Talk to the people who use itArchitect Sid Scott will set up a 'studio' inside the library where people can stop and share their thoughts with him or someone from his firm. Icon Construction plans a 29-lot Oregon City subdivisionThe Planning Commission will hold a hearing May 12 on the project, which requires a zone change. View full sizeAndrew Frank Laviguer Convicted crime spree bank robber who scattered stolen cash in Portland gets 20 yearsAndrew Frank Laviguer pleaded guilty last November to robbing 4 banks and 2 hotels in Oregon and Washington during an August and September crime spree, including the Sept. 7, 2013, robbery of the Super 8 Motel on Southwest Parkway Avenue in Wilsonville. Wilsonville police arrest railroad trespasser; P&W train crews taking caution after Monday's death'The interesting thing was the crew that was operating the train told us that they were being exceptionally careful because of the male who was killed (earlier this week),' said Sgt. Dan Kraus, Wilsonville Police Department spokesman. Eastham Community School shuts down Wednesday due to burst pipeA burst water pipe at Eastham Community School prompted district officials to close it for today, though damage was minimal. The school is expected to open tomorrow. -- Rick Bella
Happening April 10 2014 - Source: http://www.oregonlive.com/clackamascounty/index.ssf/2014/04/american_flag_now_flies_freely.html

Manti (dumplings) at Restaurant Uzbekistan in Gresham: Restaurant Road Trip
Restaurant Road Trip: Each week, Oregonian restaurant critic Michael Russell and reporter Sam Bakall head out in search of interesting things to eat from Portland's edges, 'burbs and outer reaches. Have a tip? Let them know in the comments. It might just be the next place they visit. Restaurant Road Trip: Each week, Oregonian restaurant critic Michael Russell and reporter Sam Bakall head out in search of interesting things to eat from Portland'€™s edges, 'burbs and outer reaches. Have a tip? Let them know in the comments. It might just be the next place they visit. Restaurant Uzbekistan lies just past the Gresham border, set back from East Burnside Street by a pothole-filled parking lot, its front door often blocked by a large white SUV. It might not look like much from the road, but inside, this sleepy restaurant, surely the only Portland-area spot specializing in Uzbeki food, and one of the few focused on Soviet cuisine at all, fills an important gap in our restaurant landscape, and serves some dynamite food. Bakall and I actually discovered Restaurant Uzbekistan months ago, while idly Googling unusual dumpling styles, but at first, the restaurant played hard-to-get. After driving out last last year, we learned too late that the restaurant runs unusual hours -- in practice, that means lunch and dinner, Sunday to Thursday, though the website lists Fridays too (beware). On a follow-up trip, we were told the restaurant was closed for a private party. But our persistence paid off. On a recent Thursday, sitting in a red booth, as Judge Judy barked on the television above, Bakall and I ignored the interesting-looking kebabs and plov (Uzbeki pilaf) in favor of a dumpling feast. We started with the cheburek, a pillowy crescent of flaky, beef-and-onion-filled pastry that puffed up steam when we ripped it open, and sipped on kvas, the funky fermented rye drink. Alongside, our waitress brought soft, sesame-seeded bread and thick, garlicky mushroom spread and a cup of floral green tea. There were vereniki, the small, potato-stuffed dumplings, like dainty pierogi, dripping in clarified butter, which we scooped up with slivers of spicy carrot and sour cream and tossed back like candy. But when we go back, it will be for the manti, a plump, irregularly shaped dumpling wrapped in a sort of pasta dough stuffed with beef, sweet onion and wonderfully gamey bits of lamb. Found throughout Central Asia and the Caucuses, these are the only manti I've seen in the Northwest, though they have a distant cousin in the khinkali at Kargi Gogo, the Georgian food cart downtown. Oh, and they're outstanding. Restaurant Uzbekistan: 18488 E. Burnside St., Gresham; 503-328-6057; uzbekgrill.com -- Michael Russell
Happening April 04 2014 - Source: http://www.oregonlive.com/dining/index.ssf/2014/04/manti_dumplings_at_uzbekistan.html

Readers name Le Pigeon as Portland's best French restaurant
Le Pigeon in Southeast Portland has come out victorious in Battle French. Stay tuned for Battle Tacos next week. On Monday, we asked for your suggestions for your favorite French restaurant in the Portland area. Now, readers have spoken again, naming East Burnside's Le Pigeon as their favorite local French restaurant. The runnings were perilously close, with Northwest Portland's St. Jack coming in just one vote behind and La Petite Provence just a few votes under them. Readers pick the top Portland-area French restaurants:1. Le Pigeon2. St. Jack3. La Petite ProvenceThere was a big write-in campaign for The Heathman Restaurant & Bar, but not enough to take down the top three.The top results here and from other upcoming polls will be rolled up into a Reader Picks section in The Oregonian's 2014 Restaurant Guide. Up next week: We're looking for the best tacos in the Portland area. Stay tuned for our call for suggestions Monday.  -- Samantha Bakall
Happening March 28 2014 - Source: http://www.oregonlive.com/dining/index.ssf/2014/03/readers_name_le_pigeon_as_port.html

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RECALL: Baby doll sold at Walmart recalled for burn risk
WASHINGTON (AP) -- Wal-Mart is recalling 174,000 dolls because the toy can overheat and potentially burn consumers. The U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission said Tuesday that the "My Sweet Love / My Sweet Baby Cuddle Care Baby Doll" has a circuit board in its chest that can overheat, causing the surface of the doll to get hot and burn someone. ...
March 25 2014 - Source: http://cbs12.com/news/top-stories/stories/recall-baby-doll-sold-at-walmart-recalled-burn-risk-14354.shtml

New funding solutions for wildfires
By Caitlin Conrad/KTVL.com MEDFORD, Ore -- If there's one natural disaster we know about in southern Oregon and Northern California, it's wildfires. Last season we saw explosive growth with fires like The Big Windy and Douglas Complexes. The burns racking up millions of dollars in bills and experts say this year the cost could be even higher. ...
March 18 2014 - Source: http://www.ktvl.com/shared/news/top-stories/stories/ktvl_new-funding-solutions-wildfires-11628.shtml

Plain Talk: In today's politics the truth doesn't matter

Stabbing victim found in road near Burnside Bridge
A man is in critical condition after being stabbed in southwest Portland. Officers found the man on SW Naito Parkway, south of the Burnside Bridge, around 4 a.m. Saturday.
March 08 2014 - Source: http://www.kptv.com/story/24922579/stabbing-victim-found-near-burnside-bridge

'Hawaii Five-0' Recap: 'Pale'la'
The episode began with McGarrett (Alex O’Loughlin) and Danny (Scott Caan) at Honolulu International Airport, where Danny’s mother (Melanie Griffith) arrived. read more
March 01 2014 - Source: http://thecelebritycafe.com/feature/2014/03/hawaii-five-0-recap-palela

City paralegal faces charges
WARREN - A city law department paralegal, who Law Director Greg Hicks wanted police to escort home after he brought drugs to the office, was charged Tuesday with felony drug possession. Virtually all details about the Dec.
February 26 2014 - Source: http://www.tribtoday.com/page/content.detail/id/600045.html

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