Serving Central Oregon since190375
Football twins BUSINESS • C6
SPORTS • C1
bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD
CASCADES CAMPUS REPORT
Happy birthday —In Afghanistan, that's what Jan. 1 means to many.AS By Scott Hammers
SpartS in 2014 —It's
already shaping up to bean interesting year.C1
The ground at the proposed Oregon State University-Cascades Campus is prone to compressing when wet and could present
a hazard to certain types of buildings, according to a geotechnical report released Saturday. Carlson Geotechnical
sampling conducted in early December on a portion of
compiled the report based on
report addresses a 10-acre
excavations and bore-hole
portion of the larger site, the
the 56-acre site at the corner
of Southwest Century Drive and Chandler Avenue. The
wooded area at the south-
mined for pumice — have
eastern-most corner where the university anticipates the
also been surveyed, with a
first construction on its new campus. The remaining 46 acres — much of which have been
similar report expected in mid to late January, according to interim senior project manager Jane Barker. SeeCampus/A4
ing backas the RoseBowl marks its100th gametoday. C1
Home prices —Alast glimpse in 2013shows good news from October.C6
Winter gear —Sometasty, innovative newtoys on the shelves this winter.D2
• Among the issues set to changeour landscape: araft of development — from hotels to housing to schools — aplanned recreation pavilion and a much-discussedlocal icon
ballot could be crowded
insight from Obama's viewing habits.DS
care law at acrossroads; plus, justice delays birth-control mandate.A2
Presidential TV —Gaining
ln national news —Health
By Lauren Dake The Bulletin
In less than a year,
Oregon voters could legalize same-sex marriages and recreational marijuana. "There's been a big sea change on both those issues in the last five years," said Phil Keisling, a formersecretary of
And a Web exclusiveAccountability is elusive in world's garment supply chain. bendbnlletin.cnm/extrns
Ryan Brennecke /The Bulletin file photo
A 114-room Hampton Inn and Suites hotel is set to open next summer in the Old Mill District.
File image courtesy Bend Park & Recreation District
Planning will move forward for a new recreation pavilion off Simpson Avenue in Bend.
state, now at Portland State University
More ski helmets, but injuries
running the Center for Public Service at
the Hatfield School
of Government. "I've seen it in national
and state polls;
there is a very good chance we will do both. We are now
lagging many other states that have done it at the ballot box."
File image courtesy Bend-La Pine Schools
By Kelley McMillan
Bend-La Pine Schools is planning new elementary and middle schools to be built
New York Times News Service
in coming years.
Those are two of several hot-button
issues voters could have an opportunity to weigh in on in
BEAVER CREEK, Colo. — The fact that Michael
Schumacher was wearing a helmet when he sustained a life-threatening
head injury while skiing in France on Sunday • Second p rob a bly surgeryfor d i d not Schumacher, come as a C1 surprise to experts who have charted their
By Elon Glucklich eThe Bulletin
the November 2014
sales and give public employees the ability to not pay union dues, the so-called "right to work"
Rob Kerr/The Bulletin file photo
of health care hiccups.
With no firm decisions made, discussion about the future of Mirror Pond could continue well into 2014.
This year promises more changes.
Read on for a look at major issuesahead forCentralOregon in 2014.
Oregon State Universi-
ty-Cascades Campus hopes
cent years. That the helmet
new Bend campus this spring.
did not prevent Schumacher's injury probably did not
Plans for a new Bend ice rink
Schumacher, the most successful Formula One driver in history, suffered a traumatic brain injury when he fell and hit his
momentum to privatize the state's liquor
battles over Bend's water, slivers of economic hope and plenty
increasing presence on slopes and halfpipes in re-
surprise them, either.
ballot. There's also
Last year brought big college plans to the High Desert, legal
to start construction on its
and pavilion are moving forward. Central Oregon's housing market looks to build off its best year since before the
recession. And 2014 means elections, lots of them.
Elections From county offices to the
U.S. Senate,m any key elected positions are up for grabs this year. Two Deschutes County commissioners — Tony
"Booze, pot, marriage, those are all
DeBone and Tammy Baney
is up this year, as is Sheriff
— will have to win re-election in November if they want to
Jim Hensley's. Both have filed for re-election, according to
serve beyond January 2015.
the Crook County Clerk's Office. Two Jefferson County commissioners — Mike Ahern
close to the bone for a lot of people on either side," Keisling
and John Hatfield — are up
Only one measure, however, has qualified for the ballot.
Deschutes County District Attorney Patrick Flaherty faces
an election challenge from attorney and former Bend city councilorJohn Hummel.
for election, as well as Sheriff
Crook County Commissioner Seth Crawford's term
issues that hit pretty
head on a rock while nav-
igating an off-piste, or ungroomed, area at a resort in Meribel, France. Although he was wearing a helmet, his injury has left him fighting for his life in a hospital in Grenoble, France. Schumacher's injury
Amid technology, policestill drawn to the sketch
also focused attention on
By Lynh Bui The Washington Post
an unsettling trend. Despite the fact that more skiers and snowboarders inthe United
As two women walked into a wooded area in late October, a man followed them. He
Statesthanever are wearing
sexually assaulted one and
he did it again, robbing a group of three teenagers near Northwestern High School in Prince George's County, Md., and sexually assaulting a teenage girl. With no cameras to record
helmets — 70percent of all
robbed them both at gunpoint
the crime in Chillum and
participants, nearly triple the number from 2003 — there
Minutes later andyards away,
few leads, police turned to a
seemingly anachronistic inves- ries to produce a picture of a tigative tool — the composite suspect. The result: ablackand-white sketch of a man sketch. Police crime analyst and with a square head, long ears forensic artist Joyce Conlon and a gaunt face. Two months spent nearly four hours with later, a suspect was caught in each of the assault victims, Montgomery County, thanks piecing together their memoin part to Conlon's sketch.
"There's not always going to be a camera," Conlon said. "Until we start getting to (an) age where computers are everywhere and Big Brother is watching you, for now the sketch artist is watchingyou." SeeSketches/A4
has been no reduction in the
number of snow-sports-related fatalities orbrainin-
juries in the U.S., according tothe National SkiAreas ~a tio n . SeeHelmets/A5
TODAY'S WEATHER Partly cloudy High 53, Low35 Page B6
INDEX Business Calendar Classified
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Vol. 112, No. 1,
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TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, JAN 1, 2014
Bulletin HOW to reaCh US
WORLD WELCOMES 2014
STOP, START OR MISS YOUR PAPER?
Bridge death —Awomanwalking across a Boston drawbridge wascrushed to deathTuesday after an operator raising the bridge for a boat to pass heard her screamsand lowered it, accidentally trapping her betweenthe two plates, investigators said. Thewoman wascrossing the bridge around noon when abridge operator, not aware that she was onthe bridge, beganraising it for the boat in the ChelseaRiver. Thewomangrabbed hold of one of the sides of the bridge andthe operator immediately lowered it when heheard her scream, but she becametrapped in between the plates and suffered massive trauma, police said.
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SOuth Sudall VlelellCe —Rebelandgov-
ernment forces in South Sudanhaveagreed to begin peacetalks, mediators said Tuesday. The violence in South Sudan, theworld's youngest nation, flared two weeksagobetween troops loyal to President Salva Kiir and former Vice President Riek Machar, whomKiir sacked in July. Fighting has spread to six out of10 states, killing hundreds and displacing some120,000 others.
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Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.oregonlottery.org and individual lottery websites
MEGA MILLIONS The numbers drawnTuesday nightare:
Os02034Os2 O ss@6 The estimated jackpot is now $61 million.
Fireworks explode early today over JucheTower andthe Taedong River in Pyongyang, North Korea, to celebrate the new year. Elsewhere, millions of people welcomed thenewyear in cities around the world, including jubilant events in London, where the fireworks camepacked with edible confetti, and Dubai, which attempted to stage the world's largest fireworks display. The Dubai skyline was acanvasfor a dazzling 30-minute show. The display cappedoff with six minutes of fireworks that engulfed the city's man-made, palm-shaped island, with its fronds and trunk shimmering in thousands of lights. Organizers had promised that the fireworks would form a fly-
ing falcon, a sunrise andthe United Arab Emirates flag. It was not immediately clear if the promised designs or world record had beenachieved. The effort attempted to surpass the current world record held by another Gulf Arab state in just the first 60 seconds. Kuwait has held the record since last year, when it fired more than 77,000 fireworks in a display lasting more than anhour. And in NewYork, crowds jammedTimes Square onTuesday to ring in 2014, braving bone-chilling cold and ultra-tight security for the chance to seeMiley Cyrus, a final countdown from a U.S. SupremeCourt justice and the drop of the shimmering crystal ball. — The Associated Press
a rnis e ea a w reac es new crossroa s By Ricardo Alonso-Zaldivar The Associated Press
W ASHINGTON —
A l l th i n gs
good, bad and unpredictable converge with the new year for President Barack Obama's health care
overhaul as the law's major benefits take effect, along with an unpopular insurance mandate and a risk of
more nerve-wracking disruptions to coverage. The changes bring big improvements for some, including Howard Kraft, of Lincolnton, N.C. A painful spinal problem left him unable to
work as a hotel bellman. But he's got coverage because federal law now forbids insurers from turning away people with healthproblems. "I am not one of these people getting a policy because I'm being made to," Kraft said. "I need one to stay
Justice delays birth-control mandate WASHINGTON — Only hours before the law was to take effect, a Supreme Court justice on Tuesdayblocked implementation of part of President Barack Dbama's health care lawthat would haveforced some religion-affiliated organizations to provide health insurance for employeesthat includes birth control. Justice Sonia Sotomayor's decision cameafter a flurry of efforts by Catholic-affiliated groups from around the nation. Thosegroups had rushed to the federal courts to stop today's start of portions of the Affordable CareAct, also known as Dbamacare. Sotomayor acted on arequest from an organization of Catholic nuns in Denver, the Little Sisters of the Poor Homefor the Aged. Its request for an emergency stay hadbeendenied earlier in the day by afederal appeals court. The government is "temporarily enjoined from enforcing against applicants the contraceptive coverage requirements imposed bythe Patient Protection and Affordable CareAct," Sotomayor said in the order. Shegave government officials until 10 a.m.ESTFriday to respond to her order. The law requires employers to provide insurance that covers a rangeof preventive care, free of charge, including contraception. TheCatholic Church prohibits the use of contraceptives. The White Housedid not comment on the order Tuesdaynight. — The Associated Press
What's good for millions like Kraft is secured through what others see as an imposition: requiring virtually every American to get covered, either through an employer, a government program or bybuying a plan directly. But the health care headlines early
"Orphans" are sign-ups that the the rollout of Medicare's prescription drug benefit — a program that also do not appear in insurer systems. had it sshareofissues."Butthereare Insurerssay those customers never going to be problems for any numleft the government's "orphanage" ber of people who thought they had to "go and live" with the carrier they signed up, and it won't work right government has a record of, but they
this year could come from continued selected. unpredictable consequences of the in-
off the bat. It would be particularly
"Ghosts" are new customers who
suranceprogram's messy rollout. the insurer does have a record of, The consumer-facing side of the but mysteriously the i n formation HealthCare.gov website appears to doesnotappear in the government's be largely fixed — with 2.1 million computers. enrolled through federal and state The Obama administration says websites. But on the back end, insur- the rate of such errors has been draers say they are still receiving thou- matically reduced, and insurers sands of erroneous sign-ups from the agree. The catch is that the volume government. of sign-ups has surged in the meanThat means early in the year, in- time, which means even with a lowsured patients could go for a medica- er error rate, the number of problem tion refill — or turn up in the emer- cases keeps growing. And there is no gency room — only to be told there is automated way to dear up mistakes no record of their coverage. quiddy. "Some people are actually going One of the main worries is over certain error-tainted enrollment re- to start using their coverage Jan. 1, cordsthatinsurerscall"orphans" and and that is a good thing for them," "ghosts." said Mark McClellan, who oversaw
disruptive for people in the midst of treatment."
Anticipating disruptions, major drug store chains like CVS and Walgreens have announced theywill help customers who face coverage glitches,even providing temporary supplies of medications without insisting
on up-front payment. Many smaller independentpharmacies are also ready to help. White House health care adviser
Phil Schiliro told reporters Tuesday the administration was working with insLfrers and health care service pro-
viders to minimize disruptions"as we deal with what are always going to be unexpectedproblems wherethere is a
Un boasted early today that North Koreaenters the new year on asurge of strength because of the elimination of "factionalist filth" — a reference to the young leader's once powerful uncle, whose execution last month has raised questions about Kim's grip on power. Kim's comments in anannual New Year's Daymessage, which included acall for improved ties with Seoul, will be scrutinized by outside analysts and governments for clues about the opaque country's intentions and policy goals. There's widespread worry about the country's future since Kim publicly humiliated andthen executed his uncle andmentor, one of the biggest political developments in Pyongyang in years.
Barbara Bushhospitalized —Formerfirst lady Barbara Bushhas beenhospitalized in Houston with a respiratory-related issue, her husband's office said Tuesdaynight. The statement from the office of former President GeorgeH.W.Bush said Barbara Bushwas admitted to Houston Methodist Hospital on Monday. "She is in great spirits, has already received visits from her husbandand family, and is receiving fantastic care," the brief statement said.
Utah gay marriage —Utah's attorneygeneral askedtheU.S.Supreme CourtonTuesdayto restore a state law banning same-sex marriages by issuing an emergency stay of a lower court's ruling that held gaysand lesbians have aconstitutional right to marry. For the high court, which has not beenasked to rule on the topic since issuing two landmark rulings in June, Utah's request could trigger a closely watched decision with nationwide implications on the future of gay marriage in the U.S. In considering Utah's request, justices are in effect being asked to make a quick assessment of whether gaysand lesbians should have an equal right to marry under theConstitution, a question they carefully dodged in June. Putih SddfeSS —Russian President Vladimir Putin vowed in his NewYear's address to fight terrorists "until their total destruction," his first public comment on twin suicide bombings in Volgograd this weekthat killed 34 and stirred fears for the safety of athletes andvisitors at the Olympic Winter Games. Putin traditionally gives his annual New Year's speech from the Kremlin, but this year traveled to the far east city of Khabarovskto share the holiday with victims of massive flooding that hit the region in August andSeptember. Iraqi CraCkIiOWh —Iraqi Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki said Tuesdaythat the armywill leave cities in the western province of Anbar, after security forces stormed aSunni protest camp in the provincial capital of Ramadi. Al-Maliki called on "the armed forces to devote themselves to continue operations pursuing al-Qaida hideouts in the desert of Anbar."
Flarida Welfare laW — Afederal judgein Orlando on Tuesdaystruck down aFlorida law that required welfare recipients to undergo drug testing. Judge Mary Scriven wrote in her decision that the state's testing requirement was unconstitutional. "The court finds there is noset of circumstances under which the warrantless, suspicionless drug testing at issue in this casecould be constitutionally applied," she wrote.
Detained jOurnaliStS —Egyptian prosecutors on Tuesdayordered three detained journalists from the newschannel Al-Jazeera English to be held in custody for15 more days, on charges that include belonging to aterrorist group and harming the country's reputation abroad. Humanrights organiz ationshavedenouncedthecharges,accusing the authorities of deliberately confusing the act of reporting on the Muslim Brotherhood with belonging to the group, which hasbeen officially classified as aterrorist organization. — From wire reports
Vitamin Emayhelp slow Alzheimer's decline insome,study says By Pam Belltjck
disease that has proved al-
New York Times News Service
most impervious to treatment,
Notably, in this study, highfeeding themselves. dose vitamin E appeared safe. Does vitamin E help people it was notable. Compared with other study Many doctors had stopped with Alzheimer's disease? For The study, published in to- participants, people who took suggesting it to Alzheimer's years, scientists have been day's issue of JAMA, The Jour- vitamin E also required about patients after a 2005 analytrying to find out, guessing nal of the American Medical two fewer hours of help from sis suggested that high doses that the vitamin's antioxidant Association, found that over caregivers per day, the re- could increase the risk of morproperties might be benefi- a little more than two years, searchers said. tality. That analysis looked at "Is it really going to dra- vitamin E's effect on patients cial. But the results from clinhigh-dose vitamin E slowed the ical trials have been mixed dedine of people with mild to matically alter the l ives of with various diseases, not just ties like putting on clothes and
and — following a report that
moderate Alzheimer's by about
Alzheimer's patients? That's
high doses of vitamin E might increase the risk of death
six months on average.
unclear," said Dr. Scott Small,
Alzheimer's. "We were concerned about
did not mean that high-dose vitamin E should be taken by everyone with d ementia or
everyone hoping to prevent it. The study found benefit only in people with mild to moderate Alzheimer's, a result that echoes research in 1997 showing that vitamin E could
delay functional decline for
about seven months in people with m oderately severe Vitamin E d i d n o t d elay director of Columbia Univer- safety, and we didn't find a safe- Alzheimer's. — cautionary. cognitive or memory deteri- sity's Alzheimer's Disease ty problem," said Dr. Maurice But o ther s t u dies h a ve Now a study suggests that oration, however. Instead, it Research Center, who was not Dysken, a professor of psychi- found that vitamin E failed to vitamin E supplements may be seemed to temporarily protect involved in the study. "But it atry at the University of Mimte- delay dementia in people withgood for some Alzheimer's pa- something many patients con- might improve patients' ability sota, who led the new study. out symptoms or with m i ld tients after alL The benefit was sider especially valuable: their to bathe themselves and dress Still, experts, including the cognitive impairment, which not huge, but for a devastating ability to perform daily activi- themselves." authors, said the new study m ay precede Alzheimer's.
WEDNESDAY, JAN 1, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
• Discoveries, breakthroughs,trends, namesin the news— the things you needto know to start out your day
It's Wednesday, Jan.1, the first day of 2014. Thereare 364 days left in the year.
HAPPENINGS TalkS —U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry leavesfor Jerusalem, the first of what are expected to berepeated trips related to Mideast peace negotiations.
NYC —Bill de Blasio is sworn in as mayor by former President Bill Clinton.
By Richard A. Kerr Science
SAN FRANCISCO — A
HISTORY Highlight:In1863, President Abraham Lincoln signed and issued the Emancipation Proclamation, declaring that slaves in rebel states shall be "forever free." In1660, Englishman Samuel Pepys wrote the first entry of his famous diary. In1785, The Daily Universal Register — which later becametheTimesofLondonpublished its first issue. In1892,the Ellis Island Immigrant Station in NewYork formally opened. In1913, the U.S.Parcel Post system went into operation. In1939,the technology company Hewlett-Packard was founded by Bill Hewlett and Dave Packard in agarage in Palo Alto, Calif. In1942,26 countries, including the United States, signed the Declaration of the United Nations, pledging "not to make a separate armistice or peace" with members of the Axis. In1953, country singer Hank Williams Sr., 29, wasdiscovered dead in the backseat of his car during a stop in Oak Hill, WVa., while hewas being driven to a concert date in Canton, Ohio. In1954, NBCbroadcast the first coast-to-coast color TV program as it presented live coverage of theTournament of Roses Parade inPasadena, Calif. In1959,Fidel Castro and his revolutionaries overthrew Cuban leader Fulgencio Batista, who fled to the Dominican Republic. In1972, Kurt Waldheim became secretary-general of the United Nations. In1984, the breakup ofAT&T took place asthetelecommunications giant was divested of its 22 Bell System companies under terms of anantitrust agreement. In1994, the North American Free TradeAgreement went into effect. Tenyears ago: Gen. Pervez Musharraf, the military ruler of Pakistan, won avote of confidence from bothhouses of parliament and thecountry's four provincial assemblies validating his five-year term as president. The University of Southern California defeated the University of Michigan, 2814, in the RoseBowl. Five years ago: An Israeli warplane dropped a2,000-pound bomb onthehomeofoneof Hamas' top five decision-makers, instantly killing him and 18 others. TheU.S. formally transferred control of theGreen Zone to Iraqi authorities in a pair of ceremonies thatalso handed backSaddamHussein's former palace.Russiamade good on its threat to cut off all
natural gas supplies to Ukraine. Six-term RhodeIsland Sen. Claiborne Pell died atage90. Oneyearago: TheSenate approved a compromise in the small hours toavert the "fiscal cliff" and sent it to the House, whichapproved it in a late-night vote. InMaryland, same-sexmarriagebecame legal in thefirst state south of the Mason-Dixon Line. InPakistan, gunmenonmotorcycles sprayed a van carrying employees from acommunity center with bullets, killing five female teachers andtwo aidworkers. A New Year's stampede inAbidjan, Ivory Coast, claimed 64lives.
BIRTHDAYS Actor Frank Langella is 76. Rapper Grandmaster Flash is 56. Actress RenWoods is 56. Actress DedeePfeiffer is 50. Actor Morris Chestnut is 45. — From wire reports
Mangroves, once kept in check by bitter winter nights in coastal central Florida, are displacing salt
great offshore earthquake, like the one that killed hun-
marshes, with uncertain ecological implications.
dreds of thousands when it struck off Indonesia's
By Justin Gigis
ber 2004, would seem to offera small measure of
Sumatra coast in DecemNew York Times News Service
solace to survivors: The offshore tectonic fault that
Much of the Florida shore-
line was once too cold for the
caused the temblor should
t ropical t rees c alled
require many centuries to
m a n-
groves, but the plants are now spreading northward at a rapid
recharge. Now, it appears such optimism is unwar-
clip, scientists reported Mon-
ranted. T h ree
day. That finding is the latest indication that global warming, though still in its early stages, is already leading to ecological changes so large they can be
here at the fall meeting of the American Geophysical
s p eakers
Union i n m i d -December warned that t h e I n d ian Ocean coast of northern Sumatra could suffer an-
seen from space.
Along a 50-mile stretch of the central Florida coast south
other tsunami disaster in
of St. Augustine, the amount
satellite images. They said the
That sobering n ews came in three talks bypaleoseismologists — researchers who literally dig up records of past earthquakes
hard winter freezes that once
and tsunamis — associated
kept mangroves in check had essentially disappeared in that region, allowing the plants to displace marsh grassesthatare more tolerant of cold weather.
with Nanyang Technological University's Earth Observatory of Singapore.
as few as 60 years.
of mangrove forest doubled between 1984 and 2011, the scientists found after analyzing
New YorkTimes News Service file photo
Low tide exposes the roots of mangrove trees and the surrounding oyster beds near Everglades City, Fla. Mangrove forests such as this one are rapidly pushing north along Florida's coast.
In one respect, the situation
resembles the change in climate that has allowed beetles to forestsorcoralreefs. ravage millions of acres of pine The mangrove forests that trees in the U.S. West and Can- fringe shorelines in the tropics ada, and more recently to gain are among the earth's environa foothold in New Jersey.
'Absolutelycritical' In both the beetle and man-
mental treasures, serving as
spawning grounds and nurseries for fish and as habitat for
good or bad for the ecosystem noting that the most cold-tolbecause it's happened over a erant mangrove species, the relatively short period of time black mangrove, has spread and may be a result of many the farthest. factors." Gruner acknowledged that
the linkage to temperature was circumstantial, but he said it
warmed by only about 1.5 degrees Fahrenheit since the 19th
a wide array of organisms. Yet Historically, ma n groves was a strong case nonetheless. "I'm convinced," said Matin many places, mangroves are dominated the Florida shorecritically endangered by shore- line south of Cocoa Beach, and thew Ayres, a Dartmouth biolline development and other hu- salt marsh dominated north ogist who was not involved in man activities. of St. Augustine. Along the the research but who has studSo a climatic change that 130-mile stretch between the ied the ecological effects of the allows mangroves to thrive in two cities, mangroves and salt changing dimate on forests. new areas might well be seen marsh competed for control of "The analyses look very solid as a happy development.Yet the narrow coastal strip where and the biology makes perfect as theyspread in Florida and fresh water and salt water mix, sense." elsewhere, the mangroves are with periodic cold snaps apparNow, the question is whether displacing salt marshes, which ently tipping the balance in fa- global warming is promoting are also ecologically valuable vor of the marsh grasses. mangrove growth in areas beand also under threat from The study shows that lately, yond Florida. Anecdotal redevelopment. Their ecology is though, the mangroves have portsof mangroves spreading markedly different from that of been winning. In a zone of to new areas, including parts of mangroves, raising new ques- 24,000acrescapableofhosting Louisiana, have been cropping tions about what will be lost if either type of plant, mangroves up in the scientific literature in marsh grasses are killed off by took over some 4,200 acres recent years, but the Maryland the invading trees. from 1984 to 2011, the research- team plans a systematic survey "We can't put a price tag or ers found, with the most dra- at a global scale, including Flora value on what is happening," matic gains at the northern end ida's west coast. said Daniel Gruner, a biologist of the range. at the University of Maryland The scientists pursued severwho took part in the research. al explanations, including sea "We're not saying it's good levelrise and average temperaor bad. It's just what the data ture changes, and none of them 541-548-2066 show." panned out — until they looked For years, scientists working at the change in winter cold exNED- IFT in Florida had been noticing tremes. The evidence suggestthat mangroves seemed to be ed that coldsnapsof25degrees creeping northward along the Fahrenheit or below would kill coast. The new study is the first off mangrove seedlings, a findto offer a precise quantification ing supported by laboratory of the change, using imagery research. G allery-Be n d from a satellite called Landsat, Records from weather sta-
century. It is expected to warm substantially more than that
and to link it to shifts in the climate.
over the coming century. Yet already, Cavanaugh said, "the changes are happening faster thanwe expected."
Patrick Gillespie, a spokes- Fort Pierce showed that it got man for Florida's Department that cold several times in the
grove cases, scientists have found that it is not the small
risein average temperatures that matters, nor the increase in heat waves. Rather, it is the
disappearance of bitter winter nights that once controlled
the growth of cold-sensitive organlsms.
"I think this idea of tipping points in the Earth's ecosystem is absolutely critical," said Kyle Cavanaugh, a researcher with Brown University and the Smithsonian E n v ironmental Research Center in Edgewa-
ter, Md., who led the research for the new paper, released on Monday by the journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. "The changes in temperature can
be pretty small, but once you cross a threshold, you can get rather dramatic changes in the ecosystem." Though scientists have long warned of the potential envi-
ronmentalconsequences ofunchecked global warming, the paceand scale of some recent developmentshave surprised them, given that the Earth has
of Environmental Protection,
offered no specific comment on The northward spread of the newpaper. Byemail, he said mangroves poses a more com- the agency had indeed "seen an plicated set of ecological ques- increase in mangrove habitats tions, however, than some other to the north and inward along changes linkedto global warm- the Atlantic Coast. It's difficult ing, such as the deaths of pine to determine whether this is
tions in the coastal towns of Titusville, Vero Beach a nd 1980s. But the last bitter freeze
in central Florida occurred in
The scientists theorize that
this is what has allowed the plants to spread northward,
Plants do compete, take time off By C. Claiborne Ray
chid could not prevent another
orchid from flowering.
My orchid quit blooming
Q ••while I cared for a friend's
"It's not uncommon for a plant to take a year off," said
profusely blooming plant for a Hachadourian, who supervisyear. When the visiting orchid es thegarden'sorchid collecwas gone, my plant started tion, "so without knowing the sending out shoots again. Is exactcircumstances of these there any evidence that plants two plants, such as whether are competitive? the visiting plant completely • There is scientific evi- shaded the resident plant, it's • dence that plants can probably purely coincidental
that the resident orchid didn't
that they do compete, said Marc Hachadourian, manager
flower that year."
records paint a disconcert-
ing picture of highly erratic tsunami recurrence. Two tsunamis struck the
northern Sumatra coast in quick succession about 600 years before the 2004 tsunami.
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GARDENING.Get good at it. Are you passionate about gardening In Central Oregon'? Willing to share your tIme R knowledge locally'? Consider becoming an OSU Master Gardener. Classes on Saturday at the OSU Cascades Hall in Bend from January 18th - April 5th, 2014, 9am - 4pm Cost is $275, and application deadline ls January 8th, 2014.
through the process of allelopathy, the release of compounds
that inhibit plant growth.
In the case of the black walnut tree, Juglans nigra, the ef-
For more information go to our webslte at: http://extenslon.oregonstate.edu/deschutes/ or by calling OSU Extension at 541-548-6088
fect is particularly noticeable
because the tree produces a considerable amount of a nontoxic chemical called hydrojuglone. This compound, found in leaves, stems, fruit hulls, inner bark and roots, oxidizes in
the presence of air or soil into juglone, which is highly toxic As for plants that do com- to surrounding trees, making of the Nolen Greenhouses at pete, he cited black walnuts. them wither and die. Juglone the New York Botanical Gar- They stymie other shade plants is one of many allelochemicals den. But he added that one or- in the immediate neighborhood used by trees and plants. communicate chemically and
Jessica Pilarczyk and their colleagues had been reading th e m i l lennia-long histories of past tsunamis in three kinds of geologic records and determining the age of each tsunami recorded there using radioactive carbon-14 dating. Taken together, the new
1989, and cold sufficient to kill
off mangrove seedlings has not occurred at all in recent years.
New York Times News Service
Charles Rubin, Kerry Sieh,
<ensiorr + 4
QregonState «s.-iU NI V ERS I7Y SerViCe
OmgonStateUnivemity BnemionSenriceaffers educatiorel programs, acSw5cs, and mateials w'nhout discriminNion based onsge, color, dsabilily. gwckr identily or • xpmsfon, gcnetic informabosmarilalslatus, natianal origin, race,rdijion, su, swual adenta6on, orveleran's status.Oregon Stste univemty Extension Senrice i• an Equal Oppoltllh@ Emplo/cl
TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, JAN 1, 2014
The State Board of Education approved
In a world saturated with sur-
the purchase ofthe two properties for$12.8 million in September.
veillance videos, cellphone cameras and other recording devices
The report assumes, incorrectly, that
that can capture crimes in real
stormwater can be diverted into a public stormwater system. However, outside of a handful of older neighborhoods, Bend has no stormwater system — runoff from roads and other impermeable surfaces goes into
time, many police departments across the country still rely on the composite sketch to help solve
allow water to slowly seep into the soil. To avoid excessive saturation of the soil,
crimes. And while many police departments have cut back on traditional paper-and-pencil sketches as newertechnologies emerge, local forensic artists and police de-
the report advises against the use of infil-
tectives are fighting to make sure
tration ponds or drywells, and against the irrigation of campus landscaping. The surface should be graded to avoid ponding near structures, and all water, sewer or stormwater lines should be monitored to avoid leaks. Brad Wilcox, the senior geotechnical engineer responsible for the report, did not return
hand-drawn sketches don't die out as an investigative tool. Indeed, many local police officials insist composite sketches are still important to the crime-fighting process when newer technologies can't help. They offer their services to neighboring law en-
infiltration ponds or drywells, both of which
a call for comment. However, Barker said she had spoken to Wilcox, and he said the
report's recommendations are "just recommendations," and assured her there are other
~< 9 864>
forcement agencies that can't af-
ford a police artist. They invest in training with agencies such as the
Photos by Katherine Frey I The Washington Post
ways of addressing stormwater at the site. Barker said the report starts from the
FBI to improve their skills. And
assumption that buildings on the site will
to detectives within their own de-
be three- and four-story solid concrete structures. Steel or wood-framed buildings would be lighter, she said, and less prone to settling. The university has not yet made a decision on construction materials, Barker
partments, pitching composites as an option when they're stumped
said, but wanted the report to examine how
been generating composite sketch- software Sketch Cop. es for Montgomery County police There's no standard way for law and cameras become even more A sketch artist creates a drawing for more than 20 years. But now he enforcement agencies to calculate powerful when combined with the of a suspect at the Prince George's optsforcomposite-generating soft- arrest and conviction rates that skills of a police artist, said Sgt. County Police Department. ware, which allows officers and come with the help of the sketches. Jerry Manley of Prince George's witnesses to select features from a And many local composite artists police. database and piece together a sin- couldn't say how many of their In one recent case, officers of the Forensic Art Subcommittee gle face. Dassoulas creates about drawings actually helped close had video of a man suspected of for the International Association 20 to 30 composites a year, half the cases. That's a p r oblem, said John beating and robbing a 71-year- for Identification, said although demand from a decade ago. old manwho ended up in a coma. cameras often capture grainy or Montgomery County detective Watson, a journalism professor at Conlon produced a sketch with blurry images, they provide details Sgt. Robert Grims, who investi- American University who studthe 71-year-old when he awoke, on a suspect's clothing and body gates aggravated assaults, robber- ies the ethics and effectiveness of and detect ives peppered the area frame. Camera images matched ies and other violent crimes, said composite sketches in the crimiwhere the crime occurred looking with facial features offered up in he will keep using composites. nal justice system and the media. for leads. composites make the two investi- Not only does he believe that they Inappropriate use of composites Investigators received sever- gative tools even more powerful. help, but he also doesn't want the contributes to racial profiling, false "The videos help prove up the resource to disappear. al calls saying the person in the arrests and wrongful convictions, "I don't envision it scaled back," critics say. sketch looked like an employee crime, but they don't identify," "There are a bunch of studies of a local Taco Bell. When police said Birdwell, a forensic artist for said Grims, who has become a investigated, the Taco Bell emthe Texas Department of Public "bigger believer" in composites that explain in great detail why it ployee's face was similar, but the Safety. over his 17 years as a criminal doesn't work, but nothing has apbody type was nothing like the Other local police detectives say investigator. parently persuaded people to stop 220-pound person they caught on composite artists' familiarity with But forensic artist M ichael using these things," Watson said. camera. Combining the two inves- the anatomy of a face and their Streed thinks more departments In a 2008 study, Watson and two tigative tools allowed detectives to gentle interviewing touch make will follow the lead of the Dis- other researchers surveyed nearly eliminate a suspect and redirect them invaluable. trict, whose agency doesn't have 400people who were asked to com"Technology and machinery a sketch artist at all, instead train- pare a set of 12 composites with 12 their resources. Detectives kept the composites is cold," said Wayne Promisel, a ing officers to use software. Streed photos and say whether the sketch up and got more calls that eventu- detective at the Loudoun County works for Baltimore city police matched the person. About 30 perally turned into a solid lead. Sheriff's Office and former Fair- and is a full-time forensic artist, cent of the respondents thought " That picture isn't why w e fax County police detective. "It is one of only about 100 in the nation. the sketch matched its correspond"The role of the police sketch ing photo. But, it turns out, all of locked the guy up, but it generated also missing the ability to ask the the phone calls," Manley said. questions in a certain way in an artist will be greatly diminished the sketches depicted the person in Suzanne Lowe Birdwell, chair interview while having a sense of over time through the use of an the matching photo.
the heaviest possible buildings would fare on the site. The challenge at the site is a layer of Tum-
alo tuff, a porous volcanic deposit laid down an estimated300,000 years ago.TheTumalo tuff layer was found from 3 to 7 feet below
the surface, and extending beyond the3l t/2 feetofthe deepestbores. D eep foundations, compaction of t h e
ground, or soil removal and replacement could reduce the potential for compression, the report states.
Bend city engineer Russ Grayson said other projects in areas with questionable below-surface soils, such as Discovery Park
in NorthWest Crossing, have addressed the issue by removing several feet of soil and re-compacting it. When ballfields were built atop an old pumice mine at Summit High School in 1999, the school district had the option of
removing the old soil and replacing it with more compact fill. The district passed on the
estimated $1 million process and ultimately paid $7.2 million to repair the fields when they began sinking in 2005. Assistant city manager Jon Skidmore said he's confident OSU-Cascades will find a way to make its campus site work. "It's pretty early on into their due diligence," Skidmore said. " This i sn't a show-stopper; there are ways around it." — Reporter: 541-383-0387, email@example.com
Joyce Bare Conlon, a sketch artist with the Prince George's County Police Department, demonstrates the process
they give regular presentations of coming up with a drawing based on the memory of a witness in Landover, Md.
on certain cases.
They'rekeeping the practi ce alive because, they say, the sketches still pay off.
compassion" for victims. In some cases, police departments use sketch artists with an updated twist. John Dassoulas has
effective software solution and the proliferation of surveillance vid-
eos," said Streed, who has also developed the composite-generating
For sure, surveillance video
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mmeu.bend property. com 486 SWBluff (Old Mill District) • 5 41 382 4123
Inttepcndeatly Owacd smt Operated
WEDNESDAY, JAN 1, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
TODAY'S READ:NEW YEAR AROUND THE WORLD
n a n istan, its eve ones
mond by next fall. Bend-La Pine Schools is set
to build new elementary and
middle schools in the coming have filed re-election paper- years. work at this point, accordAhern is the only one to
ing to the Jefferson County
By Kevin Sieff ~The Washington Post
KABUL, Afghanistan — The first day of January isn't celebrated as the beginning of the year in Afghanistan, but since the American invasion, it's be-
refugees since the Vietnam War, according to several estimates.
"These approximated birth
dates allow the government to administer benefits and track
come a new kind of holiday — a de facto birthday for thousands of Afghans and control immigration flow, but they lack both certainty
who don't know when they were born. During protracted wars in the 1980s and '90s, the government didn't have a system
in place to register births.
m ore widespread, with 3 G n etworks advertised in t h e
problem that persists today, particularly in rural parts of
Minnesota Law Review. Afghans didn't wait to be
country's major cities, the
the country — could have seri-
question of birthdays arose
assigned official birthdays. As U.S. immigration attorneys have accepted hundreds of visa applications, they noticed
ous implications. "Birth registration is instrumental in safeguarding other human rights because that many of their clients had it provides the official 'proof' already filled in their date of of a child's existence," said a birth as Jan. 1. Many Afghans 2007 United Nations report who are also unsure what year on the topic, which singled out they were born offered their Afghanistan. best guess on that line. Those records are helpful in Most say they chose Jan. reuniting families after con1 because it was the easiest flicts or natural disasters, as date to remember. But young well as helping children ap- Afghans in particular have coply for refugee status. It also alesced proudly around it — a makes it easier to conduct a modern celebration that is also national census — an enor- an implicit acknowledgment mous challenge here. of their country's troubles. "In Afghanistan, even The country's famous acthough national legislation re- tors, such as Basir Mujahid, its quires registration of children athletes, such as cricket player at birth, 23 years of conflict Hasti Gul Abid, and its polidecimated both the adminis- ticians, such as Mohammad trative mechanisms and the Daud Daud, the former police social institutions that support chief of northern Afghanistan, them," the report said. all publicly celebrate their Afghanistan isn't the only birthdays on Jan. 1. war-torn nation whose citiMany Afghans, particularly zens have chosen Jan. 1 as a the young, digitally savvy genmakeshift birthday. In Viet- eration, remain curious about nam, Somalia and Sudan, their true birthdays. But their thousands wound up with parentsdon'tofferm uch clarthe same birth date. In some ity, or at least enough to warcases, the State Department rant a change. "I'm not sure," said Hussain. chose it for them. The depart-
Because identification cards
with evengreater frequency. and driver's licenses weren't Urban Afghans were quick to standard in this impoverished create accounts on Facebook, nation, families saw no reason
T witter an d
G m ail, al l o f
to recordtheexactdates.Gov- which ask for the registrant's ernment paperwork asked date of birth. "I have been using the first only for an approximate birthday on the Islamic calendar. of January for every online But when the United States and its NATO allies arrived,
and accuracy," wrote Ross Pearson in December in the
registration and social net-
work site," said Nazer Husthey brought with them a flur- sain, 23, a recent university ry of job opportunities, visa graduate who rattled off a list applications and websites that of websites he signed up for all required a specificbirthday using his fake birthday. "In the on the Roman calendar. past, people weren't well-edu"Those of u s w h o d o n 't cated enough to keep record of know when we were born se- birthdays." lected January first," said a In the digital age, the colU.S. Army interpreter named lective birthday has become Tariq, who first wrote the something of an inside joke date on his job application here, as y oung A f ghans with the military and would send each other messages to repeat it when he applied for celebrate. " Happy birthday to 3 0 a visa, and whenever anyone asked. "It was very easy to friends.... whose birthdays remember." are tomorrow on the first of Like many Afghans, Tariq, January," Barat Ali Batoor, an who requested that his last Afghan refugee in Australia, name not be used to avoid Tal- wrote on Facebook. "In two days, it's every Afiban threats, has only a vague sense of his birthday, which ghan's birthday," Mohammad coincided with the country's Hassanzai, an Afghan living collapse into civil war in the in London, tweeted on Dec. 30. early '90s. Some worry that the lack of ment has bestowed that birth- "I think it was some time in As Internet access became official birth registration — a day upon more than 200,000 the spring."
Helmets Continued fromA1 Experts ascribe that seem-
ingly implausible correlation to the inability of helmets to prevent serious head injuries
like Schumacher's and to the fact that more skiers and snowboarders are engaging in risky behaviors: skiing faster, jumping higher and riding out of bounds.
"The equipment we have now allows us to do things we really couldn't do before, and people's pushing limits has sort of surpassed people's ability to control themselves," Chris
Davenport, a pr o fessional big-mountain skier, said. Dave Byrd, the ski associ-
ation's director of risk management, attributed the surge in helmet use to grass-roots
efforts by resorts, helmet manufacturersand medical profes-
sionals to encourage their use. He also cited growing public awareness about brain injuries, a result of persistent news
media attention on the issue in sports, particularly in the NFL;
and several high-profile skiing fatalities, like the ones that killed actress Natasha Richard-
son and congressman Sonny Bono. New Jersey is the only state that mandates helmet use, re-
quiring it for children 17 and under.
The increase in helmet use has had positive results. Experts say helmets have reduced
the incidence of less serious head injuries, like scalp lacerations, by 30-50 percent, and
Racer from'09 crashrecalls drain-injurystruggle GRENOBLE,France — Daniel Albrecht counts himself among the lucky. TheSwiss Alpine racer left spectators gasping in horror when he lost control during a training run in January 2009, landing on his backand sliding down the icy slope. Thencame threeweeksinamedicallyinducedcoma and months of struggling for a simple word or phrase. Ultimately, while still in his 20s, the former world champion had to give up competing in the sport that he loved. But, viewing Michael Schumacher's critical brain injuries through the prism of his own, Albrecht knows his own luck held "when I cameback as anearly normal guy." Doctors for the Formula One great affectionately known as Schumi are sober, saying that his condition remains too fragile to think beyond his immediate survival. "I know what it is and howserious the problem is," Albrecht told The Associated Press in atelephone interview. "Now we know he hasabraininjurysoyouneverknow whathappensnext. I think I was alittle lucky when I came back as anearly normal guy. But it needs along, long time." The Swiss ski teamdoctor who worked with Albrecht told the AP a keydifference is that Schumacher's case is complicated by the bleeding. "(Danij had no bleeding, it was aconcussion. When you have bleeding, the question there is 'Is it possible to do (treat) it fast so that you don't have too muchdamage?'" Dr. Hans Spring said. Nearly five years ago, Albrecht was the25-year-old rising star of an improving Swiss Alpine team. Asreigning world champion in the super-combined, hewas apotential medalist at the 2010 Vancouver Olympics in the eventwon by American BodeMiller. On a sunnyThursday in Austria, while training for the storied downhill race at Kitzbuehel, Austria, Albrecht flew 40 feet in the air
off the final jump, landed onhis back andwasthrust forward on his face before sliding to a halt. Doctors in Innsbruck kept him in amedically induced comafor three weeks to help his brain and lungs heal. "The vital signs are perfect but you never knowsomething about brain function," Spring recalled Monday. "The real work beginswhen youwakeup.Thenittakesyears,and notmonthsand not weeks. Neurological deficits are really a complex story." Albrecht spent a further two months in the hospital, including at a specialist clinic in the Swiss capital of Bern. Physically he was strong, but he hadproblems concentrating and finding the right words to describe objects or express thoughts. "My wife was also thereand shewas patient. That was so important for me," Albrecht told the AP. — The Associated Press
Schumacher's doctors say he would not have survived his fall had he not worn a helmet.
percent in a six-year period,
ception," said Nina Winans, a
juries are occurring at such a high magnitude of energy that
plans to run for re-election in November. U.S. Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-Ore., faces a re-election campaign for the first time since taking office in 2009. State Rep. Jason Conger, R-Bend, is among the Republicans trying to unseat Merk-
City leaders have assembled a Mirror Pond commit-
tee, made up of Bend Park & Recreation District officials, aty councIlors and commum-
continue well into 2014.
OSU-Cascadesand other schools
advances in equipment have made it easier to ski faster, per-
form tricks and venture out of study on head injuries among bounds. "There's a push toward fastskiers and snowboarders in the U.S. found that the num- er, higher, pushing the limits ber ofinj uries increased 60 being the norm, not the exUniversity School of Medicine
The Affordable Care Act's
Oregon State University
tober. And while some states
higher education in Central Oregon. After lining up $16 million
have successf ull y registered thousands of new customers online, Oregon'smarketplace rollout has arguably been the worst of anynationwide.
from the state in July, OSU
they overwhelm what a helmet
laid out its plan to expand
can do for you."
Bend's Oregon State Univer-
That could be what happened to Schumacher and to
sity-Cascades Campus into a still isn't working. A team of four-year campus. temporary staffers is processThe school will be open for ing applications by hand in newfreshmen in fall2015. But an effort to keep thousands of plenty of work looms ahead Oregonians from losing their
Sarah Burke, a four-time X Games superpipegold medalist who was fatally injured two years ago while skiing in Park
Cover Oregon's website
in 2014 to meet that deadline.
health insurance this month.
Burke was practicing a rou-
Construction crews will be busy this year converting a
With the deadline to purchase insurance pushed back
tine trick in a 22-foot-tall half-
pumice mine off Southwest
to Jan. 6, many w ould-be
pipe in January 2012 when
Century Drive into a 56-acre customers still don't know if campus and getting ready to they're covered. On 1besday, build dassrooms and student Cover Oregon's computer housing. servers were down for several Several other s chool-re- hours, and employeesweretelllated projects are in various ingcustomersto callbacklater. developmentphases.Central Cover Oregon's ongoing Oregon Community College technical problems figure to wants to build a 330-bed dor- be a major issue in Central mitory in time for fall 2015 Oregon and around the state and is working to complete a in the early months of 2014. $8.3 million Technology and — Reporter: 541-617-7820, Education Center in Redeglucklich@bendbuIIetin.com
she fell and hit her head on the
packed snow. Despite the fact that she was wearing a helmet,
she ruptured her vertebral artery, which caused massive bleeding in her brain. That triggered cardiac arrest, which deprived her brain of oxygen. She died nine days after the
accident. Some helmet manufacturers are trying to make helmets
safer by introducing technologies that better mitigate some of theforces that cause brain
injuries. One such technology, the Multi-directional Impact Protection System, or MIPS, is
designedto absorb the rotation-
al forcesthat produce serious
brain injuries. But some medical professionals contended that wearing
a helmet can give skiers and snowboarders a false sense of
out ... especially for younger voters, who traditionally sit out a mid-term election if the
w i ll
deci d e
whether to give Oregonians unable to prove they are in the country legally the ability to obtain a "driver's card."
president is not on the ballot," Keisling said. More than on e
i n i tiative
would increase taxes on high earners and c orporations. Another would require the la-
The bigger issue, some experts said, is addressing a
beling of genetically modified foods. But there is still a long way prove their residency the for the measures to go before chance to drive legally, but they qualify for the ballot. "There is, inevitably, money opponents quickly gathered enough signatures to behind marijuana and samerefer the measure to the sex marriage," Pacific Uniballot. versity political scientist Jim In addition, Gov. John Moore said. Kitzhaber is making a But th e o t her m e asures run for an unprecedented don'thave "any giant money fourth term as governor behind them" yet. and local Rep. Jason Con— Reporter: 541-554-1162, ger, R-Bend, along with Idake@bendbulletin.com
snow-sports culture that cele-
a handful of
brates risk. Last January, the film di-
didates, hopes to unseat
rector Lucy Walker released
Merkley. Proponents pushing a
"There's no 100 percent prevention of brain injury," said Alan Weintraub, the medical
director of the brain injury program at Craig Hospital in Englewood, Colo. "Because the more the head and brain
are protect ed, the more risks people take, the more velocities
happen with those risks and the more velocities are trans-
"The Crash Reel," which documents the snowboarder Kevin
The Legislature recent-
ly approved a measure granting those unable to
o t her can-
Democratic U.S. Sen. Jeff measure have until July
traumatic brain injury he suffered in 2009. By exploring
to gather enough valid signatures. " The positive i s i n
extreme snow sports, Walk-
terms o f
Pearce's comeback from the
ties, accordingto the ski associ- injuries, encourage helmet use ation, the same population that and saferriding among promost often engages in high-risk fessional and recreational athletes, and challenge the snow behaviors like driving fast. Head injuries remain the sports industry to re-evaluate leading cause of fatalities in its role and responsibility in skiing and s nowboarding, propagating risk-taking. "There's this energy drink Shealy said, with about 30 such culture now, a h i gh-level, deaths in the U.S. each year. "The helmet does a very high-risk culture, that's being good job at protecting against marketed and impacting the skull la cerations and s k u ll way people ski," Robb Gafffractures, but it doesn't seem ney, a sports psychiatrist, said. to havemuch eff ecton concus- "That's what people see and sions or TBI's," Shealy said, that's what people think skiing referring to traumatic brain is, but really, that's the highest injuries. "Our guess is that this level of skiers doing the highest is due to the fact that those in-
made 2013 a banner year for
ment and engagement,I
ries has increased. A 2012 Western Michigan
east Bend, made up of 15 sep-
health insurance marketplaces opened for business in Oc-
think 2014, even though
t h e s ame t i me,
And a separate developer
filed planning documents for a 144-unit complex in south-
aratebuildings. Meanwhile, the city of a long-term solution for the Bend is planning a new ice silt issue. skating rink and recreation But no concrete decisions pavilion off Simpson Avehave been made, and the dis- nue, using funds from a bond cussions are all but certain to passedby voters in 2012.
awareness of traumatic brain
struction in Bend's Old Mill District, and is set to open next summer. Nearby, a 90-room Marri-
ty members, to come up with
er said, she hoped to increase
snow-sports-related head inju-
A 114-room Hampton Inn
and Suites hotel is under con-
ott hotel could be coming to the former Brooks-Scanlon Mirror Pond crane shed property, off InIt's the Bend issue that dustrial Way. just won't die. City councilA rebounding real estate ors have debated what to do market pushed housing inabout silt build-up in Bend's ventory to some of the lowiconic Mirror Pond for years: est levels on record around Dredge the pond to maintain Bend. Developers responded itsappearance,orrestore the with three major apartment sttetch of the Deschutes Riv- proposals. er into a more free-flowing Sage Springs, a 104-unit waterway. complex off Boyd Acres Road, The debate took on new ur- couldbe done next month. gency this fall, starting with A pair of even larger pmthe October discovery of a posals entered the planning leak in the dam that makes process last summer. A Washt he pond. O ff icials w i t h ington state development PacifiCorp, which owns the company is considering a241dam, have said the dam isn't unit complex made of several likely to be economical for buildings, near Reed Market much longer. and Brosterhous roads.
rotational component that to-
fatalities involve men in their late teenage years to late thir-
Several major housing, hotel and recreation projects are in the pipeline as well.
ley in November.
mitted to the skull and brain."
and could be related to in-
Development projects and local economy
It's more than just educaAt the state level, Gov. John Kitzhaber has a n nounced tion fueling a building boom.
But growing evidence indi- from 9,308 in 2004 to 14,947 sports medicine physician at cates helmets do not prevent in 2010, even as helmet use in- Tahoe Forest MultiSpecialty some of the more serious inju- creased by an almost identical Clinics in Truckee, Calif. "So, ries, like the tearing of delicate percentage during the same all of those factors — terrain brain tissue, said Jasper Shealy, period. A March 2013 study by parks, jumping cliffs and opena professoremeritus atRoches- the University of Washington ing terrain that maybe wasn't ter Institute of Technology. concluded that the number of open in the past — play into Shealy, who has been study- snow-sports-related head in- some of these statistics with ing snow-sports-related injuries juries among adolescents in- injuries." at Sugarbush resortin Vermont creased 250 percent from 1996 The population most suscepfor more than 30 years, said to2010. tible to this culture is the one that could be because those Experts agree that the roots that is dying, statistics show. injuries typically involve a of the trend are complicated Seventy percent of snow-sports day's helmets cannot affect.He creased awareness about brain said his research had not seen injuries and reporting them. any decline in what he called But they also agreed on one elPSHI's, for potentially serious ement underpinning the trend: head injury, a dassification that an increase in risk-taking beincludes a diagnosed concus- haviors that they saidthe snowsion, skull fracture, closed head sports industry had embraced. injury, traumatic brain injury In recent years, many reor death by head injury. sorts have built bigger features In fact, some studies in- in their terrain parks and imdicate that the number of proved accessto more extreme
level of tricks."
c i v i c i n v olve-
a non-presidential year, could be very high turn-
N QRTHWEsT CROSSING
Aaeard-urinning neighborhood on Bend's cuestside.
WE CAN CONNECT YOU to information
ADRC Aging and Disability Resource Connection ofOREGON
www.ADRCoforegon.org ADRC operates through
the Oregon Department of HumanServices
TH E BULLETIN + WEDNESDAY, JAN 1, 2014
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Bend: 63455 Hwy.97 N.(in the CascadeVilage Shopping Mall) • 541-388-2100 •
Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5 Weather, B6 THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 1, 2014
a in usiness icenses WIA SU ein recor S iSSue 0
• Gloudalo:In the wake of the Douglas Complex wildfire, two distinct perspectives emerge on salvaging felled trees.B3
By Hillary Borrud
budget includes an expectation
all businesses obtain licenses.
more frequently. When that
that license revenue from new
Bend officials recently discovered that what appeared
employee resigned in October, the Finance Department
what appeared to be a revenue
briefly went back to monthly
license revenue was actually just a delay in updates to city
and existingbusinesses will increase by approximately $40,000 this fiscal year, to nearly $300,000, according to the Finance Department. So
But recently, Eagan discovered a different explanation for
when revenue appeared to be
The city's Business Advocate Carolyn Eagan said in the
coming in slightly lower than the previous year, Eagan and city officials began to discuss the need forbetter enforce-
shortfall: a lag in updates to the city's accounting system. Financial Services Manager Brooks Slyter said the Finance Department used to run an
updates. Although the city has not yet hired a replacement for the employee who left, other employees now run the updates more frequently, "so (the business advocate) can see what activity's going on," Slyter said. SeeLicense/B5
to be a shortfall in business
PUBLICOFFICIALS U.S. SEMATE • SEN. JEFF MERKLEY, D-ORE. 107 RUSSELL SENATE OFFICEBUILDING WASHINGTON, D.C. 20510 PHONE: 202-224-3753 WEB:http://merkley. senate.gov BENDOFFICE: 131 N.W.HAWTHORNE AVE., SUITE200 BEND, OR 97701 PHONE: 541-318-1298 • SEN. RON WYDEN, D-ORE. 223 DIRKSEN SENATE OFFICEBUILDING WASHINGTON, D.C. 20510 PHONE: 202-224-5244 WEB:http://wyden. senate.gov BENDOFFICE: 131 N.W.HAWTHORNE AVE., SUITE107 BEND, OR 97701 PHONE: 541-330-9142 U.S. HOUSEOF REPRESENTATIVES • REP.GREGWALDEN, R-HOODRIVER 2182 RAYBURN HOUSE OFFICEBUILDING WASHINGTON, D.C. 20515 PHONE: 202-225-6730 WEB:http://walden. house.gov BENDOFFICE: 1051 N.W.BONDST., SUITE400 BEND, OR 97701 PHONE: 541-389-4408 FAX:541-389-4452 STATE •GOV.JOHN KITZHABER,D 160 STATE CAPITOL, 900 COURTST. SALEM, OR 97301 PHONE: 503-378-4582 FAX:503-378-6872 WEB:http://governor. oregon.gov • SECRETARYOF STATE KATEBROWN, D 136 STATE CAPITOL SALEM, OR 97301 PHONE: 503-986-1616 FAX:503-986-1616 EMAIL:oregon.sos© state.or.us •TREASURERTED WHEELER,D 159OREGON STATE CAPITOL 900COURTST.N.E. SALEM, OR 97301 PHONE: 503-378-4329 EMAIL:oregon. treasurer©state.or.us WEB:www.ost.state.or.us • ATTORNEY GENERAL ELLENROSENB LUM, D 1162 COURT ST.N.E. SALEM, OR 97301 PHONE: 503-378-4400 FAX:503-378-4017 WEB:www.doj.state.or.us •LABORCOMMISSIONER BRADAVAKIAN 800 N.E.OREGO NST., SUITE1045 PORTLAND,OR97232 PHONE: 971-673-0761 FAX:971-673-0762 EMAIL:boli.mail©state. ol;us WEB:www.oregon.gov/ boli SENATE • SEN. TED FERRIOLI, R-DISTRICT30 (JEFFERSON, PORTION OFDESCHUTES) 900 COURT ST. N.E., S-323 SALEM, OR 97301 PHONE: 503-986-1950 EMAIL:sen.tedferrioliO state.or.us WEB:www.leg.state. or.us/Ierrioli • SEN. TIMKNOPP, R-DISTRICT27 (PORTION OF DESCHUTES) 900COURT ST.N.E., S-423 SALEM, OR 97301 PHONE: 503-986-1727 EMAIL:sen.timknoppO state.or.us WEB:www.leg.state. or.us/knopp •SEN.DOUG WHITSETT, R-DISTRICT28 (CROOK,PORTION OF DESCHUTES) 900COURT ST.N.E., S-303 SALEM, OR 97301 PHONE: 503-986-1728 EMAIL:sen. dougwhitsett©state.or.us WEB:www.leg.state. or.us/whitsett SeeOfficials /B2
fall that more businesses than
anticipated failed to renew their city licenses. The city
update of the business license revenue data on a monthly
basis, but recently an employee completed the updates
ment of the requirement that
FROM TRASH TO FASHION
• We want to see your photos of snow for another special version of Well shot! that will run in the
Outdoors section. Submit your best work atbondbunotiu.com Isnow2014and we'll pickthe bestfor publication. • Email other good photos of the great outdoors to roadorpbotosO bondbuUotin.com and tell us a bit about where and when you took them. We'll choose the bestfor publication. Submission requirements: Include as much detail as possible — when and where you took it, and any special technique used — as well as your name, hometown and phone number. Photos must be high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot be altered.
Have a story idea or sndmission? Contact Us!
The Bulletin Call a reporter Bend....................541-617-7829 Redmond...........541-548-2186 Sisters................541-548-2186 La Pine...............541-383-0367 Sunriver.............541-383-0367 Deschutes .........541-617-7820 Crook ................541-383-0367 Jefferson ..........541-383-0367 State projects....541-410-9207 Salem.................541-554-1162 D.C.....................202-662-7456
Business...........541-383-0360 Education ......... 541-633-2160 Health................541-383-0304 Public lands....... 541-617-7812 Public safety .....541-383-0376
Submissions • Letters and opinions: Mail:My Nickel's Worth or In My View P.o. Box6020 Bend, OR97708 Details on theEditorials page inside. Contact: 541-3830358, bulletin@bendbulletin.
• Civic Calendar notices: Just before the holiday break on Doc. 20, Rimrock Expeditionary Alternative Learning Middle School students Kiani Rose, 13, loft, and Autumn Weeks, 12, plan the next step of making a tinfoil dress for the Rubbish Renewed Eco Fashion Show.
Email event information to firstname.lastname@example.org, with "Civic Calendar" in thesubject, and includeacontact name and phonenumber. Contact: 541-383-0354
By Megan Kohoo
• School news and notes:
Photos by Rob Kerr/The Bulletin
he box of old cassette
tapes hadbeengathering dust at the back of art
teacher Karen Holm's closet for
OUR SCHOOLS, OUR STUDENTS
years. Mostly comprised of Neil Diamond recordings and '80s pop vocalists, the tapes were destinedforthegarbage sooneror
Educational newsand activities, and local kids and their achievements. • School Notes and submission info,B2
later. That is, until Holm real-
ized the old tapes could provide a great learning opportunity for her students. "It's important for students to see that it's not trash," Holm
said. "They can do something with it, and make something creative." On a recent Friday, students
Students worked on their garments for several weeks in REALMS student Rio Boauchamp, 11, assembles a collection of caooottoo with string and tape to make something to wear. Ho estimates that ho'll uso 90 tapes in the process.
inthe Rimrock Expeditionary Alternative Learning Middle School's Rubbish Renewed
elective spent the session working on fashion items to be
displayed at the fourth annual Rubbish Renewed Eco Fashion
ion andisa fundraiserforthe
"Kids can't take just old
the elective taughtby Holm, who is also one of the founders of the eco fashion show. Since
September, about 20REALMS students met every Friday to work on their designs. Rio Beauchamp's garment
school, is a community-wide event for local artists. The
things and reuse them — they have to be things that are
event is also open to a select number of students, and about
destined for the landfill," said
rocked, thanks to the plethora of Holm's cassette tapes that
Genna Dynice, a dassroom
he tied together with yarn. The
10 designs from students in
volunteer involved with the event. "It's a cool approach to
Show this month. The show,
REALMS' Rubbish Renewed
which encourages designers
elective will walk down the
to transformtrash into fash-
runway Jan. 16.
stuff that would usually just end up in the trash."
cassette tapes were being wo-
ven together to make aplastic suit of armor. See Trash /B2
Email news itemsand notices of general interest to email@example.com. Email announcements of teens' academicachievements to youth©bendbulletin.com. Email college notes, military graduations andreunion info to firstname.lastname@example.org. Contact: 541-383-0358
• Obituaries, Death Notices: Details on theObituanes page inside Contact 541 6177825 email@example.com
• Community events: Email events to firstname.lastname@example.org or click on "Submit anEvent" onlineat bendbulletin.com. Details on the calendar pageinside. Contact: 541-383-0351
• Births, engagements, marriages, partnerships, anniversaries: The Milestonespagepublishes Sunday in Community Life. Contact: 541-383-0358
News of Recorttf,B2
Pe estrian kille ytrLickrecalle as'soveplove ' By Sheila G. Miller The Bulletin
Family on'Ittesday remembered the
pedestrian killed in a Sunday evening crash in Redmond as a gentle and kind man who struggled with mental illness but maintained his"resilient spirit"
throughout his struggles. Oregon State Police identified
34-year-old Paul David Donlan as the man struck by a truck while walking near U.S. Highway 97 on Sunday. Donlan was walkingtoward U.S. Highway 97 near Southeast Veterans Way when he darted out into the southbound lane,
according to the Oregon State Police. Jason Johnson, 37, of Moxee, Wash.,
"I'm still approached by so many of his old friends who
was driving a commercial semi-truck
reminisce about how much they love him and how they
pulling two trailers southbound on the highway and tried to steer clear of Don-
wish they could help him; he was so very loved."
lan, but hit him with the second trailer.
— Ann Donlan, sister
Donlan was pronounced dead at the scene. His sister, Ann Donlan, said she
wantedherbrothertoberemembered for more than just his struggles. "Paul has battled with his mental ill-
ness for the past 15 years," she wrote in an email. "When he was young and all through (Redmond High School), Paul
was very popular and had so many friends. (He) was very charismatic, funny, spontaneous and charming. I'm still approached by so many of his old
could help him; he was so very loved.
friends who reminisce about how much they love him and how they wish they
from time to time."
He was also a tremendously talented
athlete, as some of his old coaches will also reminisce when I run into them See Pedestrian /B5
TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, JAN 1, 2014
"I was really bummed out for a couple of days when
Continued from B1 "I learned that gravity is a lot stronger than I thought
that happened," Kiani said. "I thought it wouldn't work with-
out a model. Designing is realit was," Rio, 11, said. "I tried ly hard." it out, and it pulled the tapes Luckily, Kiani found Audown because it was so heavy, tumn, who agreed to be the so I had to tie them tighter dress model, in the class. together." Kiani said she's excited, but Rio said he removed all of slightly nervous, about her the cassette's plastic tapes look walking down the runfrom the spool to make the way in mid-January. piece lighter, but even then it Across the room, Kate Singstill weighed a lot. When fin- er, 12, was part of a four-perished, Rio expected the piece son team making a jacket out would contain upward of 90 of feltspeaker covers. Kate cassette tapes. layered and glued together "I think it will look pretty the small dots to create a decool," Rio said. sign that had been labeled the In the corner nearest Rio, "community design" by Holm, Kiani Rose, a seventh-grader, meaning anybody in the class was putting some finishing could contribute to it. "It's fun to do this and play touches on her dress design, which was
c o n structed of with color variations," Kate
used aluminum trays salvaged said. from the cafeteria. The dress, Holm said while it may just modeled by Autumn Weeks, look like fashion, students 12, included a scalloped edge were learning a lot more than hem line and a silver alumi- design in her class. "Students are getting connum necklaceto match. "I like shiny things, and I fidence by seeing it go from thought it would be creative to just an idea to an actual piece," use the trays," Kiani, 13, said. Holm said. "We're all part of "They're very moldable." the failure club. That's just Kiani had her share of hic- what happens when you try cups when it came to design- new things. But they're learning the dress, namely that her ing that they just have to keep previous model bailed on her, moving ahead and trying moving to Portland with her again." family at the beginning of the — Reporter; 541-383-0354, term.
SGHooL NoTEs 5lDL1TARY NOTES Army PrivateDamionHardiek has graduatedfrom basic infantrytraining at Fort Benning inColumbus, Ga.Heis a2012 graduateof the OregonYouth ChallengeProgram inBend. Heis the brother ofCameronHardiek, of Page, Ariz.
COLLEGE NOTES The following localstudentswerenamed to thefall 2013scholastic honor roll at OregonState University: RyanW. Schas, MasonE.Cooper, AndreaM. Fraser, Marshall A.Allen, SaraY. Bennett, SarahM.Berge,ShantyelF.Bowman, Ashleigh B.Dietz, BrandiceW.Durfee, Lucas W.Estabrook, BrianJ. Henson, Kira L Kelly, Joslyn N.Kite, LauraH. Lamberton, LaurenE.Martinez, Cassie A. McGuire,Jeffrey W.Nelson, Elizabeth D. Neumann,Eric C.Neumann, Nicole M. Oelkers, Kirsten K.Rehn,Taylor E.Reiner, Emily M.Rucker,AndrewP.Su,Wayne G. Sutton, Colleen M.Ahlfs, Stephanie N. Ashley,ThomasC.Bancroft, Tanner S. Barber,Brandon E.Bartlett, Joseph V. Bates,Kathline Benitez,Timothy D. Blikstad, Luc M.Boileau, Hannah R. Boorstein, Lilian R. Bornio Carrillo, LaurenA. Boyd,WesleyJ. Brown, Courtney A.Bruguier, Taylor A.Bundy, Clinton M.Burdette, ScottCampbell, Josie E.Carlton, Abegail W.Carpenter, John S.Carroll, WendyL. Castillo, Emily M. Castle,Amelia S.Cecchini, Jessica N. Cesar,KyleC. Chambers, AndrewJ. Child, Ankit Chopra,Ellis C.Clair, Jaime L. Clary, Molly J.Coehlo, Daniel A.Coil, Amy L Cunningham, Allison Daley, Anna-TheresaM.de Roover, Ansley P. Dunning, Mark A.Dvorak,Jessica A. Edgren, Kathryn M.Eng, LunaS. Fagan, Chelsea LFarnsworth, Patricia K. Forsberg, Kaitlyn A.Gallagher, Rachele N. Gallinat, Christopher M.George, Bryanne L.Gilespie, RyanP.Gonzales, Pepper M.Good,RileyS. Harrold, Brenden T.Hatton, Mary Hildebrandt, Theresa R. Hollerbach, BradeyD. Holt, Makency Hudson,Courtney E. Hutchi nson,AustinR.Jones,Casey A. Kanalos, Linda LKau,HaleyR. Keillor, Benjamin J.Kramer,MeganJ. Lachowski, EmileeF.Lathrop, Kody B. Lathrop, RachelM. Logan,TorranceJ. Lopez, Maria E.Lorenz, Katherine E.Low, Anna E.Mahaffey, SamuelT. Mc Lain, William H. McLain, Luis D.Mendoza, Emily J. Miller, Melanie E. Miler, Riley C. Murtaugh,JohnW.Myers, Kameron Neal, StevenH. Nemer,CindeeG. O'Connor,Katelyn M.Ohlrich, Brynna L Owens,Scott M.Plants, KortneyT. Reddick, Dillon B.Renton, KevinM. Royse,Tyler 0.Sanderson, FrancoisJ. Schneyder,TuckerL.Shannon,Anna L. Sidor, Megan0. Slaton, SuciA. Sonnier, Sally N.Spencer,KeeganM. Spring, Kirk J. Stennett, Alissa A. Stichler, Patricia R. Suing,PaigeM. Thompson,Joshua N. Tibbitts, Philip A.Tracy, LoganB. Troyer, AlexanderG.Uldricks, Sandra J. Vela,Christopher N.Vlessis, Lexi G. Welch, Coral K.West, Katie J.Wicks, Katy J. Williams,Blaine M.Wruck, Kelsey M.Zimmerman, Tristyne L. Brindle, DeboraE.Tirrill, Christina L. Turnipseed,KaneeshaM.Wiler, Brandon E. Zgraggen,MarkD.Alward, Samuel R. Burns,Daniel A.Gibbons, KaseyA. Lohman,Alexandra M.Newell, Matthew J. Weber,Elizabeth C.Bierman, Jacob i. Branaugh,Emily J. Brown,Benjamin P. Coles,Madison M.Corbin, KevinR. Corey, Liam R. Flynn, GuyGeorge, Daniel C.Hodges,CodyD.Johnson,Jordyn E. Lowen, Benjamin S.Monson, Timothy C. Moor Jr,Elizabeth M.Rochefort,
Officials Continued from B1 HOUSEOFREPRESENTATIVES •REP.JASON CONGER, R-DISTRICT54 (PORTIONOF DESCHUTES) 900 COURT ST.N.E., H-477 SALEM, OR 97301 PHONE: 503-986-1454 EMAIL:rep.jasonconger©state.or.us WEB: www.leg.state.or.us/conger •REP.JOHN HUFFMAN, R-DISTRICT 59(PORTIONOFJEFFERSON) 900 COURT ST.N.E., H-476 SALEM,OR97301
E vxNT TODAY SCIENCEPARTY: ELECTRICITY!: Learn entertaining information about electricity; $3 for members, $5 for nonmembers; 11:30 a.m.; HighDesertM useum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-3824754 or www.highdesertmuseum.
SCIENCEPARTY: ELECTRICITY!: Learn entertaining information about electricity; $3 for members,
$5 for nonmembers;1:30 p.m.;
High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-3824754 or www.highdesertmuseum.
MATT BROWN (OF RUBY HILL): The Washougal, W ash.blues singer-songwriter performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com. LARRYAND HISFLASK:An allages show by the popular local band, with Dirty Kid Discount, Slaughter Daughters and Soda Gardocki; $15 plus fees in advance, $20at the door, $7 with student I.D; 7:30 p.m.; Pakit Liquidators, 903 S.E.Armour Road,Bend;541-3897047 or www.bendticket.com.
THURSDAY SCIENCEPARTY: ELECTRICITY!: Learn entertaining information about electricity; $3 for members, $5 for nonmembers; 11:30 a.m.;
email@example.com Mail:P. .Box O 6020,Bend, OR97708
Otherschoolnotes:College announcements,military graduations ortraining completions, reunionannouncements. Contact: 541-383-0358, firstname.lastname@example.org
Story ideas Schoolbr!efs:itemsand announcements ofgeneral interest. Contact: 541-633-2161,
news©bendbulletin.com Studentprofiles:Knowof a kid with acompelling story? Contact: 541-383-0354,
email@example.com Erica Rodriguez,KyleG.Roe, Marina K. Sheets,JesseM.Thurman, Meri Tracy, KennaM.Vezie, FrancesE.Payne, Jason A.Allenby, DavidW. Cowan, Frank Dickson,SheaA. Kotal, Gabriel M. Rietmann,ChloeE.Stein, Jasmine Brooks, Christopher J.Harper,Alina Jacobs, EthanW.Masten, RyanN.Tyler, John M.Weber,RachelL. Boatright, Alexander H.Buck,StephanieS.Garcia, Jennifer R.Loza,EvanM. Taylor, Paul E. Weber andAustin S.Brown.
Tim Gormanhas been named December's HighDesert HerobyThe Center Foundation ofBend.Gorman,a senior at MountainViewHigh School, has a4.43GPA.He participates inwater polo, basketball, swimteam, Honor Societyandthe St. FrancisYouth Group. He also playspiano, lifeguardsandvolunteers as apeer tutor andteachesphysics to elementary students. Chloee Sazama has beennamed January's HighDesert HerobyThe Center Foundation ofBend.Sazama,a senior at LaPineHigh School, hasa3.84 GPA. Sheis afour-sportathlete, which includesvarsity soccer, varsity basketball, cross country andtrack and field. She isamember of student council, The Center Foundationstudent advisory council, FBLA,FCA,National Honor Societyandstudent leadership. She alsodoesvolunteer work, which includes pullingweedsat alocal daycare, campuscleanupandhelpingmanage middle schoolbasketball tournaments and track meets.
PHONE: 503-986-1459 EMAIL:rep.johnhuffman©state.or.us WEB:www.leg.state.or.us/huffman •REP.MIKEMCLANE, R-DISTRICT55 (CROOK,PORTION OFDESCHUTES) 900 COURT ST.N.E., H-385 SALEM, OR97301 PHONE: 503-986-1455 EMAIL:rep.mikemclane©state.or.us WEB:www.leg.state.or.us/mclane •REP.GENE WHISNANT,R-DISTRICT 53(PORTIONOFDESCHUTES) 900 COURT ST. N.E., H-471 SALEM, OR97301 PHONE: 503-986-1453 EMAIL:rep.genewhisnant©state.or.us WEB:www.leg.state.or.us/whisnant
HighDesertMuseum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-3824754 or www.highdesertmuseum.
org. SCIENCEPARTY: ELECTRICITY!: Learn entertaining information about electricity; $3 for members, $5 for nonmembers; 1:30 p.m.; HighDesertMuseum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-3824754 or www.highdesertmuseum.
FAMILY FUNDAY:Central Oregon Disability Support Network and Oregon Family Support Network provide a day of fun; free admission and dinner; 6:30-8:30 p.m.; Bouncing Off The Wall, 1134 S.E. Centennial Court, Bend; 541-3066587 or www.j.mp/dayoffun.
music recital; proceeds benefit the Young Artists Scholarship of the Sunriver Music Festival; free, donations accepted;2-3 p.m .; Nativity Lutheran Church, 60850 S.E. Brosterhous Road, Bend; 541389-2488 or www.facebook.com/ events/465128676940933. FIRSTFRIDAY GALLERY WALK: Event includes art exhibit openings, artist talks, live music, wine and food in downtown Bend and the Old Mill District; free; 5-9 p.m.; throughout Bend. SHOKOTO ANDOKAIDJA: The Portland band performs West African music as part of Mt. Bachelor Apres Ski Bash series; free; 6 p.m.; Crow's Feet Commons,875 N.W. BrooksSt., Bend; 541-728-0066 or www.
BEND INDOOR SWAP MEETAND SATURDAYMARKET:Featuring arts and crafts, collectibles, antiques, children's activities, music and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Bend Indoor Swap Meet, 679 S.E. Third St.; 541-317-4847. SCIENCEPARTY: ELECTRICITY!: Learn entertaining information about electricity; $3 for members, $5 for nonmembers; 11:30 a.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-3824754 or www.highdesertmuseum.
THE MENTORS:The California notorious shock-metal band performs; $5; 8 p.m.; Big T's, 413 S.W. Glacier Ave., Redmond; 541504-3864 or www.reverbnation. com/show/11910604. ACOUSTIC MINDS: The Portland pop-synth-rock band performs; free; 9 p.m.; Dojo, 852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-706-9091 or www. dojobend.com.
FRIDAY SCIENCEPARTY: ELECTRICITY!: Learn entertaining information about electricity; $3 for members, $5 for nonmembers; 11:30 a.m.; HighDesertMuseum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-3824754 or www.highdesertmuseum.
SCIENCEPARTY: ELECTRICITY!: Learn entertaining information about electricity; $3 for members, $5 for nonmembers; 1:30 p.m.; HighDesertMuseum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-3824754 or www.highdesertmuseum.
org. HORN ANDTROMBONE DUO RECITAL:Featuring a classical
SATURDAY VFW BREAKFAST: A breakfast of pancakes, eggs, sausage or ham; $8.50; 8-10 a.m.; VFW Hall,1503 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541-389-0775.
SCIENCEPARTY: ELECTRICITY!: Learn entertaining information about electricity; $3 for members, $5 for nonmembers; 1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-3824754 or www.highdesertmuseum. LIVECOMEDY SHOW: Los Angelescomedians SeanMcBride and Tess Barker perform; $10; 7 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541323-1881 or www.bendcomedy. com. STAND-UP COMEDY SHOWCASE: Featuring Brad Knowles and Jake Woodmansee; $10; 8-10 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.j.mp/ComShow. TOM VANDENAVOND:Thealt-folk
singer-songwriter performs; $5; 8 p.m.; Pakit Liquidators, 903 S.E. Armour Road, Bend; 541-3897047 or www.riseupinternational. com.
NEws OF REcoRD
How to submit Teen feats:Kids recognized recentlyfor academic achievements orfor participationin clubs,choirs or volunteer groups.(Please submita photo.)
The Bulletin will updateitems inthe Police Logwhensucharequest is received.Anynewinformation, such asthedismissal of chargesor acquittal, must be verifiable. Formore information, call541-383-0358.
BEND POLICE DEPARTlllKI9T Burglary — Aburglary was reported at 7:09 a.m.Dec.19,inthe60900 block of McMullin Drive. Theft —Atheft was reported andan arrest made at11:29a.m. Dec.26,in the 600 block ofNortheastThird Street. Theft —Atheft was reportedat 5:59 p.m. Dec.26, inthe21500 block of Fletcher Lane. Unlawfulentry —Avehicle was reported enteredat 818 p.m.Dec.26, in the 800blockof Northeast Ninth Street. DUII —Mark LeeNewsome,58, was arrested onsuspicion of driving under the influenceof intoxicants at 9:39 p.m. Dec.26, intheareaof Southeast Third StreetandSoutheast Cleveland Avenue. Unlawfulentry —Avehicle was reported enteredat10:51 p.m. Dec.26, in the 2700blockof Northeast Hope Drive. Theft —Atheft was reportedat 8:48a.m.Dec.27,inthe400blockof Northeast FranklinAvenue. Unlawfulentry —Avehicle was reported enteredat 8:59a.m. Dec.27, in the100 block ofNortheastPenn Avenue. Unlawfulentry —Avehicle was reported enteredat11:10a.m. Dec.27, in the 61600block of SummerShade Drive. Theft —Atheft was reportedat 12:46a.m. Dec. 14,inthe400blockof Northeast BellevueDrive. Theft —Atheft was reportedat 2:24 p.m. Dec.18, inthe2500 blockof Northeas tNeffRoad. Theft —Atheft was reported at 3:20 p.m. Dec.20, inthe61400 block of South U.S.Highway97. Theft —Atheft was reported and arrests made at 312 p.m.Dec.26,in the 300 blockof SouthwestCentury Drive. Unlawfulentry —Avehicle was reported enteredat617a.m. Dec. 27,in the 61200blockof Dayspring Drive. Unlawfulentry —Avehicle was reported enteredandan arrest madeat 1:11 p.m.Dec.27,in the1100 block of Northeast NinthStreet. Unlawfulentry —Avehicle was reported enteredat 5:30 p.m.Dec.27, in the 61500blockof Friar TuckLane. Unlawfulentry —Avehicle was reported enteredat4:19 p.m.Dec.28, in the 21200blockof Woodruff Place. Unlawfulentry —Avehicle was reported enteredat10:22a.m. Dec. 18, in the300 block of Southeast Reed Market Road. DU! I — Lisa MariaTorres, 37,was arrested onsuspicion of driving under the influenceof intoxicants at 5:20p.m. Dec. 27, intheareaof Northeast Lotus Drive andNortheast Purcell Boulevard. DUII —JoleneMichelle Shelton,31, was arrested on suspicion of driving under theinfluenceof intoxicants at1:40 a.m.Dec.28,inthe areaof Northwest LouisianaAvenueand Northwest RiversideBoulevard. Unlawfulentry —Avehicle was reported enteredat10:26a.m. Dec.28, in the 800blockof Northeast Fourth Street. Unlawfulentry —Avehicle was reported enteredat 7:10 p.m. Dec.28, in the 20500blockof SlalomWay. Theft —Atheft was reported at1:13 p.m. Dec.10, inthe 200 blockof Northeast Sixth Street. Criminalmischief —Anact of criminal mischief wasreported at7:36p.m.
Dec. 18, inthe300 block of Southwest Shevlin HixonDrive. Unlawful entry —Avehiclewas reported enteredat557a m. Dec.19, in the 61400blockof Fairfield Drive. Unlawfulentry —Avehicle was reported enteredat742a m. Dec.19, in the 61300block of SoutheastFairfield Drive. Unlawfulentry —Avehicle was reported enteredat 7:46a.m. Dec.19,in the20600blockofCouplesLane. Theft — Atheftwas reportedat4:29 p.m. Dec.19,inthe900 block of NortheastDekalbAvenue. Theft —Atheft was reported at915 a.m. Dec.23, inthe600 block of Southwest MckinleyAvenue. Criminalmischief —Anact of criminal mischief wasreported at1044a.m. Dec. 27, inthe 200 blockof Southeast 15th Street. Theft —Atheft was reported at8:49 p.m. Dec.28, inthe 2400block of Northeast RobinsonStreet. Criminalmischief —Anact of criminal mischief wasreported andanarrest madeat2:35a.m. Dec.29,inthe1400 block of Northeast27thStreet. Criminalmischief —Anact of criminal mischief wasreported at2:18p.m.Dec. 29, in theareaof Northwest Minnesota AvenueandNorthwest BondStreet. Theft —Atheft was reported at8:38 a.m. Dec.30, inthe63100 block of Dakota Drive. Unlawful entry —Avehiclewas reported enteredat10:38a.m. Dec.30, in the 61300blockof WecomaCourt. Theft —Atheft was reported at 10:50a.m. Dec.30,inthe100 blockof Southeast15th Street. Unlawfulentry —Avehicle was reported enteredat 12:25p.m. Dec. 30, in the61400block of Brosterhous Road. Unlawfulentry —Avehicle was reported enteredat114 p.m. Dec.30, in the 60700block ofWindsor Drive. Unauthorizeduse — Avehicle was reported stolenat7:34a.m. Dec.29, in the1000 blockof NortheastHidden Valley Drive. Theft —Atheft was reported and arrests madeat4:34p.m. Dec.18,in the 3100block ofU.S. Highway97. DUB —SarahKathryn Campbell, 37, was arrested onsuspicion of driving underthe influenceof intoxicants at 12:25 a.m.Dec.28,inthe 2600block of NorthwestCollegeWay. Theft —Atheft was reported at 656pm. Dec.19,inthe100blockof Northeast13th Street. Unlawful entry —Avehiclewas reported enteredat 920a m.Dec.18, in the 300blockof Southeast Reed Market Road. Criminalmischief —Anact of criminal mischief wasreported at9:33a.m. Dec. 27, inthe 61500blockof American Lane. Theft —Atheft was reported andan arrest madeat7 p.m. Dec.27,in the 3100 block ofNorth U.S.Highway97. Criminalmischief —Anact of criminal mischief wasreported at9:03a.m. Dec. 20, inthe100 block of Northwest GreenwoodAvenue. Unlawful entry —Avehiclewas reported enteredat4:06 p.m.Dec.28, in the areaof Larkspur Loop.
REDMOND POLICE DEP)LRT5IKIV1' DUB —Travis Levi Kling,30, was arrested onsuspicion of driving under the influenceof intoxicants at 2a.m. Dec. 23, intheareaof Northwest24th Street andNorthwest ElmAvenue. Criminalmischief —Anact of criminal mischief wasreported at10:12a.m. Dec. 23, inthe 300blockof Northwest Antler Loop. Theft —Atheft wasreported at1012 a.m. Dec.23, inthe2600 block of Southwest17th Place. Theft —Atheft was reported at
2:51 p.m.Dec.23,inthe 2600block of Southwest30th Street. Theft —Atheft was reported at5:34 p m Dec 23 inthe1500blockof Southwest HighlandAvenue. Criminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief wasreported at 912 p.m.Dec. 23, in the3500 block of Southwest 21st Place. Theft —Atheft was reported at10:36 p.m. Dec.23, inthe 900 block of SouthwestVeteransWay. DUII —Steven Michael Maness, 28, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 11:48 p.m. Dec.23, in the3100 block of South U.S. Highway97. DUII —ToddMichael Brown,44, was arrested onsuspicion of driving under the influence ofintoxicants at1:17 a.m. Dec. 24, intheareaof Southwest Canyon Drive andSouthwest HighlandAvenue. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at8:54a.m.Dec.24, inthe area of Southwest27th Street andSouthwest Wickiup Avenue. Burglary — Aburglary was reported at 1:14 p.m.Dec.24,inthe 2200blockof Southwest SecondCourt. Unlawfulentry —Avehicle was reported enteredat1:43 p.m.Dec.24, in the 200block of NorthwestCanyon Drive. DUII —KimCherieTofting-Gengler, 47, was arrested on suspicion of driving under theinfluenceof intoxicants at 3:31 p.m.Dec.24,inthe900blockof Northwest Sixth Street. Theft —Atheft was reported andan arrest madeat3:49 p.m. Dec.24, inthe 300 block ofNorthwestOakTreeLane. Theft —Atheft was reported andan arrest madeat6:39 p.m.Dec.24, inthe 300 block ofNorthwestOakTreeLane. Theft —Atheft was reported at8:03 p.m. Dec.24, inthe 300 blockof Northwest OakTreeLane. Unlawful entry — Avehiclewas reported enteredat 9:02a.m. Dec.25,
in the1900 block ofSouthwest Canyon Drive. Vehicle crash —An accident was reported at3:12p.m. Dec.25,inthe 900 block of Southwest23rdStreet. Unlawfulentry —Avehicle was reported enteredat8:06a.m. Dec.26, in the1200 block ofSouthwest18th Street. Theft —Atheft was reported at 8:37 a.m. Dec.26, inthe1500 blockof Northwest FirAvenue. Theft —Atheft was reported andan arrest madeat11:44a.m. Dec.26, inthe 2000blockofSouthU.S.Highway97. Theft —Atheft was reported at12:15 p.m. Dec.26, inthe 2600block of Southwest BentwoodDrive. Theft —Atheft was reported andan arrest madeat12:22 p.m.Dec.26, in the1200 block ofSouthwest Highland Avenue. Theft —Atheft was reported andan arrest madeat 3:46 p.m. Dec.26,inthe 2900blockofSouthU.S.Highway97. Unlawfulentry —Avehicle was reported enteredat3:50 p.m.Dec.26, in the 2400 block ofSouthwest33rd Street. Theft —Atheft was reported andan arrest madeat12:34 p.m.Dec.27,inthe 1700 block ofSouth U.S. Highway97. Theft —Atheft was reported andan arrest madeat12:47 p.m. Dec.27,inthe 500blockofNortheastNegusLoop. Criminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief wasreported at1:33 p.m. Dec. 27, inthe300 block of Southwest Rimrock Way. Theft —Atheft was reported at 2:32p.m.Dec.27,inthe700 blockof Southwest DeschutesAvenue. Burglary — Aburglary was reported at 4:18 p.m.Dec.27,in the 2200 block of SouthwestYewAvenue. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at5:17p.m. Dec.27, inthe area of SouthwestCanalBoulevard and Southwest ReindeerAvenue.
Cont!nued next page
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WEDNESDAY, JAN 1, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
a va eo
i n aS S i eS
The Associated Press GLENDALE Salvage logging on land burned by last summer's Douglas Complex wildfire in southwestern Oregon is in full swing in privately owned forests, but not in federalones.
trees on BLM land.
The Douglas Complex fire burned 48,679acres. Of that, 23,000 acres is private land held by 27 landowners. The rest is in
the BLM's Roseburg and Medford districts. Most of the 19,000 acres in the Medford District is
classified as matrix, where timber production is the primary
Roseburg Forest Products
has cut 8 million board feet of timber from its lands outside
AROUND THE STATE Conoealed Weapon COSViotion raferSed —Persuadedbya
man's argumentthat hiscampsite washis home,the OregonCourt of Appeals hasreversedhis conviction for illegally carrying aconcealed weapon. Theappealscourt held that DavidWolf, 66, wasentitled to tell jurors at his trial thatOregonlaw makesan exception to carrying aconcealed weapon without apermit if a person is in hisor herplaceof residence. In its recent ruling, thecourtsaid that if state legislators hadintended"a place of residence" toapply onlyto houses, apartments andother structures, they wouldhavesaid so.WhenaU.S. Forest Service officercontacted Wolfat the NorthForkJohn DayCampgroundin August 2011,Wolf told the officer hehada pistol in his pocket. Wolfsaid hehada right to carry the gun in andnear histent becausethe site was"his own rented property." The officer cited himfor misdemeanorunlawful firearm possession.
goal. Most of the 6,000 acres
Rainier WOman pleadS nOtguilty tO animal negleCt — An
Glendale and plans to cut 32
in the Roseburg District is old
millionboard feet more.
growth forest reserve, where
Meanwhile, the U.S. Bureau of Land Management is still
maintaining fish and wildlife habitat is the primary goal.
Oregon woman whose118 dogs and21 horses were seizedbyauthorities in mid-Novemberhaspleaded not guilty to felony charges of animal neglect. TheOregonHumaneSociety andColumbia County Sheriff's deputies removed the animals from CatherineAnnSetere's property near Rainier after finding themliving in unsanitary conditions. The 66-year-old womanwascharged with felonies instead of misdemeanors because oftherecent passageof OregonSenate Bill 6, which toughened the penalty for neglect offensesinvolving10 or more animals. Oregon HumaneSociety executive director Sharon Harmonsaid the rescued dogs are living in anemergency shelter, while Gresham-basedSound Equine Optionshasfoundstables for the seizedhorses.
deep in the planning process and has no firm timber targets for the public land. The difference highlights the contrast between industrial loggingunder the Oregon Forest Practices Act and logging on public land that must conform to federal environmental
Michael Sullivan/The News-Review
Phil Adams,RoseburgForest Productsresource manager,discusses the Douglas Complexwildfire near the peakof Rabbit Mountain on Dec. 18.
R o seburg D i s t rict
spokesman Cheyne Rossbach said any salvage logging was likely to come from matrix lands. It would be late summer
ucts, said the company wants to harvest dead trees quickly before they lose value from rot. He is afraid that burned timber on BLM lands will turn into brush and stands of dead
sively managed. The company plans to spend $6 million planting seedlings and doing other restoration on 8,000 acres. He said that the
or fall before an environmen-
H UBRNUZe a l l t X DEPARTlllKI9T
9:07a.m. —Smokeodor reported, 719 N.E LarchAve.,Redmond. 10 — Medicalaidcalls. Thursday 8:44a.m.—Authorized controlled buming,2430S.W. SnowgooseDrive, Redmond. 10:01 p.m. —Smokeodor reported, 3130 S.W.Canal Blvd. 7 —Medical aidcalls. Friday 5:56 p.m. —Unauthorizedbuming, 1045 FAve.,Redmond. 7 — Medicalaidcalls. Saturday 9 —Medical aidcalls. Sunday 11:56 p.m. — Unauthorizedburning, area ofBarberry Drive,Terrebonne. 7 — Medicalaidcalls.
tal assessment is completed on those lands. Meanwhile, the old
CerualliS danSe-Cigarette SaleS tO minOrS—Thecity of
growth reserves are undergolaws. ing anassessment aimed at rePhil Adams, timber managinvestment would be at risk storing fish and wildlife habitat er for Roseburg Forest Prod- trees, unless they are aggres- if fire breaks out in the dead and healthy forests.
From previous page DUII —JamesAlbert Kemry,61,was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influenceof intoxicants at6:02 p.m. Dec. 27, intheareaof Southwest Canal BoulevardandSouthwest Reindeer Avenue. DUII —GregMonroeWiliamson,48, wasarrested on suspicion of driving under theinfluenceof intoxicantsat 11:07 p.m.Dec.27,in the800 block of Northwest EighthStreet. DUII —FredMartin Sanders,33, was arrested on suspicion of driving underthe influence ofintoxicants at1:23a.m. Dec. 28, in theareaof U.S.Highway97and SouthwestParkLane. Criminalmischief — Anact of criminal mischief wasreportedat10:25a.m. Dec. 28, inthe3300 blockof Southwest Quartz Place. Unlawfulentry —Avehicle was reported entered at1113a.m.Dec.28, inthe 1700 block ofSouthwestMetoliusAvenue. Criminalmischief — Anact of criminal
mischief wasreported at218 p.m.Dec. 28, in the3200 blockof Southwest Quartz Place. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at3:57p.m.Dec.28, inthearea of North U.S.Highway97andSouthwest Glacier Avenue. DUII —Jeremiah PatrickAlthiser, 27,was arrested onsuspicion ofdriving under the influence ofintoxicantsat11:36 p.m. Dec. 28, inthe600 block of Southwest Sixth Street. Burglary — Aburglary wasreported at 3:02p.m.Dec.29,inthe2400blockof SouthwestCanalBoulevard. Theft —Atheft wasreported at9:10 p.m. Dec. 29, inthe900 block of Southwest 11th Street. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at9:12p.m. Dec.29,inthe 2200 block of SouthU.S.Highway97. Criminalmischief —Anact of criminal mischief wasreported at11:36p.m. Dec. 29, in the200 block of Southwest Ninth Street.
DUII —Holly Michelle White,45, was arrested on suspicion of driving underthe influence ofintoxicants at12:41 a.m.Dec. 28, in theareaof North Main Street. Criminalmischief —Anact of criminal mischief wasreported at216 p.m.Dec. 28, in theareaof Northeast DelNotre Avenue. Thelt —Atheft was reportedat 2:59p.m. Dec. 30, inthe areaof Northeast Larry Court.
REDMOND HRE RUNS Dec.23 5 —Medical aidcalls. Dec.24 6:56p.m. —Unauthorizedburning, 2449S.W.34thDrive,Redmond. 10 —Medicalaidcalls. Dec.25
Corvallis has bannedsales of electronic cigarettes to people younger than18 and applied limits on their use byadults that match those for tobacco use —not in indoor workplaces or parks, for example. The ordinance took effect last week.Thebattery-powered e-cigarettes provide inhaled doses of nicotine through avaporized solution contained in cartridges inserted into the apparatus. TheCenters for Disease Control and Prevention reports that e-cigarette usenearly doubled among middle- and high-school students between2011and 2012.
Trucker, dogsurvive crashinto lake —A73-year-old southern Oregon truckerandhis doghavesurvived acrashinto the ice-covered Upper KlamathLake.Oregon State Police said CarlHansen,of Medford, was driving alongthe lakeabout six mileswestof Klamath Falls onTuesday morningwhenhis semi-trailer truckwentacross the road, overthe shoulder andinto the lake. Troopers saidthey hadn't confirmed acausefor the accident. Hansenescapedthrough the passenger windowand crawled across theiceto theshore. Hisinjuries weren't regardedas life-threatening. Firefighters foundthe dogrunning alongthe ice nearthe crash.
Medford airport 'seeds' fog —It's beenfoggier than usual this December in the RogueValley. That means it's tougher than usual for commercial airline flights to land at the Medford airport. The airport's director, Bern Case,said "each day we've hadsome cancellations." The airport is sending up ahelium balloon to "seed" the fog — sprinkling dry ice granules in the air that freezethe fog, causing it to fall like snow. That clears the skies long enoughfor one or more flights to land. Theairport has been seeding fog since the1970sfirst from a planeandthe last three years from a balloon. It's effective only when the temperature is below freezing. — Fromwire reports
Ha y New Year from
Ljlie Moe 1EAM
Thank yotj to oui- Buyers, Sellers, Fellow Realtoi-s® and Friends!
2013 Real Estate Sales Address Sales Price 19180 Mt. Shasta Drive" ........ $100,000 Lot 293 Sable Rock Loop* . . . . . . $115,000 1183 NW Summit Dr* ... . . . . . . . . . . $119,000 61819 Fall Creek Loop* .... . . . . . . $120,000 3383 NW Fairway Heights Dr* $137,500 2855 NW Lucus Ct* . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $137,800 19230 Dutchman Court'......... $150,000 22099 Nelson Road* .. . . . . . . . . . . . . $157,000 1645 Lambert Avenue ............. $160,126 2861 NW Nighfall Circle* . . . . . . . . $165,000 20532 Gloucester Lane ........... $174,950 60589 Springtree Court .......... $175,000 63289 Old Deschutes Road*... $180,000 19218 Dutchman Coutt* . . . . . . . . . $180,000 1853 NW Quince Tree Place.... $184,235 20536 Gloucester Lane ........... $184,700 20780 NE Smoke Stack Lane.. $187,500 33 SW Truman Ave ................. $192,500 2526 NW1st Street"............... $195,000 61534 Hosmer Lake Road*... .. $199,700 61212 Brittle Bush St.............. $205,000 1637 NW Overlook Drive"....... $210,000 1351 NW Constellation Drlve" $216,000 61628 Kaci Lane ..................... $226,031 62830 Aladdin Court ............... $220,000 2379 NE Mountain Willow....... $219,000 59620 Navajo Circle ................ $220,000 20764 Beaumont Drive ........... $220,000
20440 Brentwood Avenue ....... 20123 SE Carson Creek Court. 19232 Green Lakes Loop* ...... 21052 Desert Woods Drive ..... 9282 13th Street, Terrebonne . 4 Flat Top Lane........................ 1646 NW Galveston Avenue.... 60685 Newcastle Drive ........... 1812 NW Element Place.......... 725 NW Delaware ................... 19630 Harvard Place............... 2483 NW Hosmer Lake Drive" 2090 NE Cradle Mountain Way 63003 Fresca St...................... 1584 NW Ithaca Avenue.......... 2561 NW High Lakes Loop ..... 60985 Snowbrush Drive ......... 19876 Connarn Road .............. 60814 Scott's Bluff Place ........ 61727 Bridge Creek Drive ....... 883 SW Blakely Road.............. 19476 Blue Lake Loop ............ 60324 Woodside Rd ............... 1 677 NW 4th St ...................... 61872 Fall Creek Loop ............ 19225 Dutchman Court........... 19456 Blue Lake Loop ............ 60162 Ridgeview Drive West .. 773 SE Briarwood Court .........
$232,500 $242,183 $245,000 $250,000 $252,500 $258,000 $265,000 $266,000 $281,000 $283,000 $291,742 $295,000 $305,000 $315,000 $316,900 $320,000 $348,100 $355,000 $355,000 $362,000 $367,000 $372,000 $375,000 $381,000 $385,000 $395,000 $399,000 $399,000 $415,000
2491 NW Awbrey Road......... 62017 Fall Creek Loop .......... 2099 NW LemhiPass Drive .. 61921 Broken Top Drive........ 19454 lronwood Circle.......... 61167 Princeton Loop .......... 20126 Stonegate Drive.......... 1242 NW City Heights Drive.. 61933 Broken Top Drive........ 2155 NW Lemhi Pass Drive .. 19547 Blue Lake Loop .......... 19594 Tokatee Lake Court..... 61752 Gosney Road.............. 1652 NW Summit Drive ........ 19321 SW Brookside Way .... 2846 NW LakemontDrive..... 977 SW VantagePointWay .. 22350 White Peaks Drive ...... 156 NW Phils Loop............... 1090 NW Hillside Park Drive. 14845 Remuda Road ............ 2009 NW Trenton Ave ........... 2213 NW Reserve Camp Cou 19508 Todd Lake Court......... 60601 Tekampe Road ........... 60073 Ridgeview Dr.............. 1202 NW Remarkable Drive.. 19346 Golden Lake Court ..... 61793 Tam McArthur Loop ...
..$415,000 ..$420,000 ..$429,900 ..$435,000 ..$435,000 ..$442,000 ..$445,000 ..$449,000 ..$450,000 ..$453,860 ..$455,000 ..$457,500 ..$475,000 ..$475,000 ..$504,200 ..$517,625 ..$510,500 ..$511,000 ..$520,000 ..$525,000 ..$549,000 ..$552,000 ..$555,000 ..$565,000 ..$575,000 ..$585,000 ..$590,000 ..$610,000 ..$610,000
3414 NW Bryce Canyon Lane.............$635,000 868 NW Haleakala Way......... .............$640,000 61541 Tam McArthur Loop ................$650,000 3620 NW Cotton Place.......... .............$660,000 3280 NW Melville Drive......... .............$665,000 1849 SW Turnberry Place ..................$665,000 3028 NW Underhill Drive ...... .............$666,700 810 NW Stonepine Dr ........... .............$675,000 61458 Tam McArthur Loop ................$685,000 3487 NW Conrad Dr.............. .............$689,000 61595 Tam McArthur Loop ................$700,000 60710 Golf Village Loop.....................$725,000 2858 NW Lakemont Drive ..................$725,000 3459 NW Braid Drive ............ .............$775,000 56394 Fireglass Loop............ .............$790,000 19502 Green Lakes Loop ...................$790,000 61683 Broken Top Drive........ .............$795,000 19337 Golden Lake Court ..................$795,000 19440 Tam Lake Court.......... .............$800,000 1973 NW Sun Ray Court....... .............$802,000 2715 NW Three Sisters Dr .................$892,500 1768 NW O'Kane Court......... ..........$1,075,000 61523 Tam McArthur Loop .............$1,080,000 2937 NW Fitzgerald Ct ....................$1,137,900 61728 Tam McArthur Loop .............$1,225,000 77 NW Pinecrest Court ......... ..........$1,260,000 3068 NW Duffy Drive ............ ..........$1,300,000 indicates a lot sale
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TH E BULLETIN + WEDNESDAY, JAN 1, 2014
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regon won a battle in the drone wars, and it may mean the state will get some testing of non-military applications of unmanned aerial vehicles. The Oregon sites include tribal land at the Confederated Tribes of Warm Springs and areas around Tillamook and Pendleton. There could also be use of the Oregon Air National Guard training area, which is in parts of Deschutes, Crook, Harney and Lake counties. There's big opportunity. The industry is likely to grow. And at this point, these areas will be used to develop the technology and ensure it integrates well with other air traffic. There are many non-military applications. Drones could be used to help spot wildfires, track down lost hikers, monitor and treat crops, and police could also use them to keep an eye on suspects. The potential for surveillance and the impact onprivacy are a concern. Drones can hover or circle over an area for hours with cameras and other monitoring equipment documenting what's going on below. The Federal Aviation Administration's statement about the issue is
not completely reassuring. "From the start, the FAA recognized it was important to have requirements ensuring that privacy and civil liberties are protected at thetest sites,"the FAA's news release said. "Among otherrequirements, test site operators must comply with federal, state, and other laws protecting an individual's right to privacy, have publicly available privacy policies and a written plan for data use and retention, and conduct an annual review of privacy practices that allows for public comment." It's no surprise that drone use has to comply with the law and the public will have input. But the question is: Are there enough protections in place in the law for the new technology? The concern o ver p r i vacy, though, is just that: a concern. Central and Eastern Oregon could see the development of a new industry with jobs and investment. Oregon is fortunate to have been chosen as one of the locations by the FAA.
Discussing death is tough, but it's better to plan ahead By Brad Stulberg For The Los Angeles Times
n a culture in which speaking about death and dying has long
OSU obliged to comply with a recordsrequest
f nothing else, it seems clear that Oregon State University doesn't want to allow Kate Willson a peek at either campus crime statistics or employee compensation information. Though it has, after amendments to her original public records request, said it will give Willson crime statistics, it continues to stonewall her application for employee compensation information. Willson is the editorial content coordinator for student media who mentors staffers on the school's student-run Daily Barometer newspaper. She is an experienced reporter with a background in computer-assisted reporting, according to the C orvallis Gazette-Times newspaper. Her records requests came about as part of plans to teach a w orkshop on computer-assi sted reporting and decided using real information would make the workshop stronger. Thanks to the university's refusal to turn over the records, Barometer staffers have gotten far more than what W i llson's workshop promised. They've seen justhow far a public institution is willing to go when it wants to keep what should be public information private. • First, the school tried an economic hammer to quiet Willson. The crime stats would cost her $10,000, they said, a number that was reduced to a mere $24.53 when the original request was amended.
• Information about the structure of the OSU compensation database is secret, she was told, though she made clear she wanted information only to narrow her request for compensation data. • She was also told that as a university employee, she had no right to make a public records request. She sincehas made a request for the information as a private citizen, and wasjoined by both the Barometer and Gazette Times in that request. It has yet to be filled. • Finally, she was told that because she was a university employee, speaking to the university's lawyers, attorney-client privilege barred her from discussing her requests with anyone else. But, of course, those lawyers represent the school, not Willson, who could waive the right in any event. The university, it's clear, not only wants to deny Willson the information she seeks, it wants to prevent her from talking about her difficulties publicly. It has not silenced her. Nor should it be allowed to deny her information. If Oregon law is quirky enough to allow the school to deny her request, because as a
publicemployee she is somehow also a public official, as the university claims, the law should be changed. Meanwhile,her private citizen request is pending. In emails between Willson and the school, it has said that as a private person, she's entitled to what she seeks.
been taboo, and with a health
care system that does not foster such conversations, it should come
as no surprise that only about 30 percentofAmericans have advance directives for health care on file.
Even then, an advance directive is just a paper form — and often one that is not accessible at the point of
care. More meaningful planning occurs when an i n dividual has a
health care agent (i.e., a person with the legal authority to make health care decisions on another's behalf). An effective person serving in this role must not only know and understand another's wishes for care but
also be willing and able to honor them.
Pull the plug, and you are giving trying to institutionalize compreup on mom. Keep treating aggres- hensive advance-care planning, sively, and you are torturing hertherehas also been an increase in self-help tools that guide individuals often to no avail. Despite unfounded talk of so- and their families in talks about the end-of-life process. A great example called death panels, there's evidence that shows talking about is the Conversation Project (www. death and dying may not be as theconversationproject.org), which off-limits as we think. A 2012 suris taking part in a campaign called vey by the California Healthcare "Let's have dinner and talk about Foundation found that 79 percent of death." This project encourages and patients who responded wanted to assists families to "transform the talk about their wishes for end-of- seemingly difficult conversation life care with their doctors. This is about death into an intimate shared especially encouraging given that experience." structured systems to support adEven outside of formal programs, vance-care planning conversations everyone can talk with their famare growing at an increasing rate. ilies and friends (ideally including For instance, in La Crosse,Wi s., a designated health care agent) which has been called America's about their values, beliefs and how best place to die because the ma- these might translate into health jority of the population receives care preferencesin scenarios that care in concordance with their values and wishes, Gundersen Health
The consequences of forgoing System pioneered a program called this kind of planning are severe. Respecting Choices. This is a sysThe default in American medicine tematicapproach to advance-care is "to do everything," which lends planning built around detailed conitself to aggressive care and in- versations led by trained facilitators tensive-care unit stays that can be
that include patients and their cho-
painful for patients, their loved ones sen health care agents. These conand be harmful for the health-care versations result in a mutual undersystem as a whole. standing between patient and agent In the words of a friend who is a of the former'swishes for care, resident, "There is nothing worse along with clear and accessible docabout my job than making life-or- umentation of those wishes. The apdeath decisions in the ICU. It isn't proach is being adopted with great the place to explore these questions success by much larger health-care for the first time, and there is never systems across the country. a right answer." In addition to health care systems
we prefer not to think about. These
conversati ons become even more important for individuals who have
chronic diseases and are likely to experience a decline in health. Having advance-care planning conversations can be hard and even scary, but what's even scarier is not having them. As we institute
our New Year's resolutions, give yourself and your loved ones peace of mind in an area that may matter most. — Brad Stulberg is a population health consultant at a large health care system, where his worh includes advance-care planning. He wrote this for the Los Angeles Times.
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It's not a sin to be rich — just remember philanthropy By Richard RIordan andEII Broad For The Los Angeles Times
s it a sin to be rich?
Not if yourresourcesare used to help others and create jobs.
earned by the rich and middle-class Americans has grown every year, increasing now at a higher rate. Meanwhile, the number of middle-dass jobs has been reduced by global competi-
If you listen to most of the discus- tion and automation. sions of income inequality, it certainly But many of the factors driving seems like affluence itself is a crime. this process aren't getting enough We hear increasing calls for higher attention. taxes on the wealthy and other poliOne is education. As Obama's nomcies designed to redistribute income.
inee to head the Federal Reserve, Jan-
President Barack Obama summed up that position when he said, "Our country cannot succeed when a shrinking few do very well and a growing many barely make it."
et Yellen, recently pointed out, "from 1973 to 2005, real hourly wages of those in the (top 10 percent) — where most peoplehave college oradvanced degrees — rose by 30 percent or more.
The assumption behind these pro-
... In contrast, at the 50th percentile
posals is that a minority of Americans and below — where many people have has become rich by making a majority at most a high school diploma — real, of ourpeople poorer. In otherwords, it inflation-adjustedwages rosebyonly5 is seen as cause and effect. That's sim- percent to 10 percent." And those withply not the case. out college degrees are much more We agree that the facts on income likelytobe unemployed. inequality are stark and disturbing. In the new globalized economy, in Since 1973, the gap between incomes which manufacturing is largely done
offshore, many of the middle-class American jobs that don't require higher education have left the country. The good jobs that remain will increasingly require far more technological know-how. Weneed to be educating
halting economic recovery, individual high marginal tax rates on Britain, it charitable contributions increased 3.9 set off a well-documented brain and percent to $228.93 billion, and most of
that comes from the top 10 percent, according to an annual report on giving by Indiana University. American workers to fill them. Equally important, because today's We also need wealthy Americans to philanthropists are applying the entrecreate those jobs. Startups in ventures
preneurial lessons of their own careers
talent drain that benefited every oth-
er country in the English-speaking world. When taxes rise to onerous levels,
the wealthy move on, taking their investments, tax payments and philanthropic contributions with them.
that produce middle-ciass jobs require to their giving, unprecedented results Rather than investing in hedge investments by those willing and able are being achieved in cutting-edge funds and other forms of financial to take risks. Over the last five years, medical research,education reform speculation divorced from the real according to the Economist maga- andthe fights against HIVandtropical economy, more of the wealthy need to zine, those startups have accounted and childhood diseases. accept the responsibility of investingin for almost all of the net increase in new Americans are rightfully concerned job-creating enterprises. At the same American jobs paying at least mid- about income inequality, but some of time, they need to make educating the dle-class salaries. the "solutions" proposed wouldn't help workers to fill those jobs a principle foAnd before demonizing the rich, it's much or would be counterproductive. cus of theirphilanthropy. important to consider the foundations Measures such as raising the mini— Former Los Angeles Mayor Richard and charities they have built and sup- mum wage would help only a small Riordan gives 50percent ofhis annual ported. Many of those with money
number of workers. And while rais-
take pride in usingit to help others and to create jobs. That should be encouraged rather than discouraged with punitive taxes. Last year, despite the
ing taxes on the wealthy might sound fair, it is likely to be counterproductive.
When asuccession ofpost-World War II Labor Party governments imposed
income (including capital gains) to charities, mostly for the benefit of poor children. Eli Broad has invested billions of dollars in schools and scientific and medical research. They wrote this for the LosAngeles Times.
WEDNESDAY, JAN 1, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
BITUARIES DEATH NOTICES Martha Kohl Ervin Bill E. Shrum, of Bend June 17, 1939 - Dec. 23, 2013 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds, www.niswonger-reynolds. com 541-382-2471. Services: No service will be held.
Nov. 20,1925- Dec. 27, 2013 M artha K ohl Er v in passed a w a y p e a c efully, Friday December 27, 2013, at her home in B end, OR, at the age of 88. S he is s u r v ived b y h e r three sons and daughtersi n-law: M a r k a n d B e t t y
(Rogers) Ervin, t heir c h i l dren, Rian
Donald Skarsten, of Bend July 8, 1914 - Dec. 29, 2013 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home, Bend www.niswonger-reynolds. com, 541-382-2471 Services: The family is planning a memorial service at a later date. Contributionsmay be made to:
Partners In Care Hospice House, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701
Glen Ernst, of Bend May 11, 1955 - Dec. 28, 2013 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home, www.niswonger-reynolds. com 541-382-2471 Services: 1:00 p.m., Saturday, January 4, 2014, at the Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's Witnesses, 63175 18th Street, Bend,
Contributions may be made to: Watchtower Relief, 25 Columbia Height, Brooklyn, NY 11201
Larry D. Schlerllng, of Bend Mar. 13, 1958 - Dec. 26, 201 3 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home, www.niswonger-reynolds. com 541-382-2471. Services: Time, date, location, address, City only. Contributionsmay be made to:
A private family gathering was held to celebrate Larry's life. Please visit Niswonger-Reynolds website at a later date for further information.
Timothy James Scott, of Bend June 18, 1954 - Dec. 17, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend, 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: Tim's family will hold services in California at a later date. Contributionsmay be made to:
Partners In Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend, Oregon 97701 www.partnersbend.org
Judith 'Judy' Carol Lagunas Jan16,1944- Dec. 26, 2013 Judith Carol L a gunas of B end, d ie d o n De c . 2 6 , 2 013, after a l o n g b a t t l e with Cancer. She was born J an. 16, 1944, in Lo s A n -
to W a l t er and Olive Simms. S he l i v ed in SouthP e rn C a l i fornia, unt il 198 4 , w hen s h e m oved t o Judith Lagunas Cabo San L ucas f o r 26 years. While there, she loved the ocean and owned her own clothing store for s everal y e a rs. T h e n s h e t ook o n b a k in g p i e s a n d b reads. She b ecame w e l l k nown i n Ca b o as t h e Cabo Pie Lady. She loved to cook, b ak e an d e n t ert ain fo r o t h ers. She t h en m oved t o B e n d , O R , i n 2009 where she was v ery involved in Beta Sigma Phi S orority a n d R e d H a t s . S he loved t o p l a y c a r d s and dice games. She also d onated he r t i m e v o l u n t eering f o r t he Fam i l y Kitchen. S he is s u r v ived b y h e r d aughter, J u l i e M os h e r ; s on, Justin P etersen; tw o grandchildren; and one sister. A Celebration of Life will b e held o n S a t . , J an . 4 , 2 014, at 2:00 p.m., at t h e First Presbyterian Church, 230 NE 9th St., Bend. Baird Funeral Home is in c harge o f t h e ar r a n g e ments. 541-382-0903.
Br y ce ; S cott a n d Diane
Ervin, and their Martha Ervin daughter, K elly; T od d a n d C a r o l yn ( Lang) E r v i n a nd t he i r c hildren, K o h l e en , K e n t a nd Cori; a s w e l l a s h e r two d aughters an d s o n sin-law: Claire and Stephen Williams, and their daughters, Kate, Lydia and Zoe; and J a y n e an d D an a Smith, and th eir c h i l dren, Lara, Jenna and Brent. Born November 20, 1925, i n Cedar Rapids, Iowa t o K enneth a nd M arg a r e t Kohl, M a r th a w a s r a i sed with her y ounger brother, Ken and older sister, Jane. Martha was a graduate of University of I ow a School o f N u r sing. Sh e m a r r i ed James Goodall Ervin, (dec eased 10-24-77) June o f 1947, and the two of them moved to Claremont, California where she spent her younger married years as a n u rse, t a k in g t i m e t o raise her five children and then returning to n u r sing, f inishing h e r car e e r at Pomona Valley Hospital as an obstetrics nurse. She left her beloved Claremont 1 s t Pr e s b yterian Church, of which she was a charter member, torelocate to Bend, Oregon, in t he spring o f 2 0 0 6 t o b e near two of her sons. Martha's l if e w a s s p ent c elebrating t he acc o m plishments of her children a nd g r a n d children. S h e enjoyed all sports, specifically her I ow a H a w k eyes, C hicago C ub s a n d B e n d L ava B e a rs . H e r Cl a r emont ho me wa s a grandchild's paradise filled with c r eative t o ys , s andb ox, b as k e t balyl ho o p , baking in her tiny kitchen, BBQs around the pool and f resh r aspberries of f h e r v ines. Her h o m e w a s a n active one, filled with love. M artha s p e cifically r e quested that he r c h i l d r en "go easy on any e u logies. God does not need to hear a persuasive presentation o f m y q u a l i f i cations. H e k nows better and still h a s already covered me." She d id w a n t t o sh a r e t h i s poem by Jan Struthers, "One day my life will end: and lest some whim should rompt you to review it, let er who kn ew th e subject best, tell you t h e sh ortest way to do tt: Say: "She was loved". Say: "She knew it." A nd w e b e lieve she d i d k now she w a s l o ved a n d loved deeply. She was surrounded in the last days of h er lif e w i t h f a m i l y w h o s pent time singing to h e r , raying with her and comortingg her a s sh e p assed f rom l if e o n e a rt h t o l i f e with he r h e avenly f a ther. She will be greatly missed. T he f a m i l y p la n s t o gather at a later date for a r ivate celebration of h e r ife. In lieu of flowers, Martha w o ul d h a v e a p p r eciated donations be made to
First Presbgerian Church
of Bend, ' Kits f o r K i d s " p rogram, 2 3 0 N E 9th S treet, B e nd , O R 97 7 0 1 541-382-4401.
Stage and film star found love at work By Anne Midgette
despite an already-thriving
The Washington Post
career — and that she con-
lender, sayingFEMAhaddetermined she is in aflood zone and
Marta Eggerth, the singer centrate on Mozart instead of and actress who was a film operetta. and stage star in Europe in
the 1930s, traveled from Hollywood to Broadway in the 1940s and continued to win
audiences in cabaret performances well into her 90s, died Dec.26 at her home in
"Although I venerate Mo-
zart," she said,shortly before her 100th birthday, "I need ... more passion when I sing. I am notaMozart singer." Her stage career took off
rapidly, induding a turn as Adele in the Hamburg pro-
Rye, N.Y. She was 101. She had a heart ailment, duction of "Die Fledermaus" said her son, Marjan Kiepura. u nder th e d i r ector M a x T hough Eggerth w a s Reinhardt. known mainly to aficionados Soon she was cranking at the time of her death, she
mainly light romantic vehicles with pretty songs. In the light silvery soprano and her days before dubbing, films physical beauty propelled were shot in several different her to success in more than languages, so she might find 40 movies, including Ger- herself filming a scene first in man-language films written German then in English. by a young Billy Wilder and She first met Kiepura as star in the 1930s, when her
two MGM movies with Judy
Garland. She was the No.
promptly began including the cost of flood insurano. on her loans.
Some are paying for flood insurance when not required
out film after film in Europe,
was a popular international
his costar in a 1 934 film, "Mein Herz ruft nach Dir"
By Andrea Castillo and Katherine Driessen The Oregonian
per year but was due in full by November.
"I didn't sign on for any of
M o n ths this," she said. "I would not
after Carol Justice was wrongly told her home needs flood insurance, the Cornelius resident is still paying up — even though a surveyor has since determined her house is not in thefloodzone.
have bought this property if I thought flooding was an issue." Justice's situation illustrates
a larger narrative unfolding across the country: lenders t elling h o meowners w i t h
1 box-office draw in Brazil in 1930s and was renowned
("My Heart Is Calling You"). Both of their mothers were
Justiceisone ofhundreds of
properties just outside the
Jewish, forcing them to flee
Oregon homeowners caught in a faulty system in which lenders lump properties near flood zones with those actually in it, a designation that
foodzone thattheyneed fl l ood insurance when often they
requiresfl ood insurance. It's
ment — whether water would
H er stardom
o nl y i n - Europe for the United States
creased withher marriage in 1938. Eggerth, who was to one of her costars, the op- briefly under contract to Unieratic tenor and matinee idol Jan Kiepura, in 1936. The two went on to make movies together, star in "The Merry
versal Studios in Hollywood in the 1930s, had a short stint
ra, the way, in America, one
turned in "For Me and My
on Broadway in the Rodgers and Hart musical "Higher Widow" on Broadway and and Higher" in 1940. raised two sons. MGM brought her back "On the Continent, Eggerth to Hollywood in the early and Kiepura were household 1940s, but Eggerth made only names," University of Illinois two movies, overshadowed film scholar Edwin Jahiel by the musical star MGM once wrote. "They were often was grooming at the time: referred to as Eggerth-Kiepu- Judy Garland. Eggerth's star spoke of the Jeanette MacDonald-Nelson Eddy musical couple." Eggerth was an operetta singer with a light, melodi-
Gal" (1942). A song called
greatest operetta composers
with Garland in "Presenting
of the day, including Franz
Lily Mars" (1943). Although her mother played cards
"The Spell of
t h e W a ltz"
threatened to upstage Garland and ended up on the cutting-room floor. (It was later ous voice that was colored included on the original cast by a Hungarian accent in all album.) six languages she spoke. The Eggerth also appeared Lehar, Emmerich K alman
and Oscar Straus, wrote for with Peter Lorre, Bela Lugoher at a time when operetta si and other members of the was a thriving popular art Hungarian expatriate comform. munity, Eggerth arranged Singing with a deep con- to bereleased early from her nection to the texts that gave
significance to even the slenIn August 1943, she and derest of lyrics, Eggerth ele- her husband opened on vated a popular art form into Broadway in a revival of Lethe realm of artistry. "Op- har's "The Merry Widow," eretta is really a very erotic which became their calling thing," she said in a 2007 card. Overthe next two deinterview. "Today, there is cades, they performed the no erotic. On the beach, the 1905 operetta together some bikini, two little leaves over the breasts: there it is. That
is not sex. Sexiness is something which is not shown right away. The mysterious. You don't see immediately,
2,000 times. They toured fre-
home base was the house in Rye that they bought in the
picion makes curiosity, and the curiosity you play around
photos and memorabilia and included an upright piano
that Vladimir Horowitz, the
Marta Eggerth was born virtuoso pianist, once proon April 17, 1912, in Budapest. nounced "not bad." When Kiepura died in Her father was a banker, and her mother was a singer who 1966, a devastated Eggerth encouraged her daughter's vowed she would never sing career. again. She turned down a A doctor, called in to look role in the original producand evaluate herfutureprospects, predicted that her voice would give out in a couple of years — a prediction that proved tobe offby about eight decades.
tion of "Cabaret," though a song from the show, "Mar-
ried," became a staple in her later performances. Her
voice remained freshand youthful, in part because of a self-descr ibed regimen ofabBy the time she was 17, stinence: She never smoked, Eggerth was in Vienna as an drank or stayed out late. understudy for the leading Gradually, she began singrole in Kalman's "The Violet ing again, appearing in a of Montmartre." In the best musical about the life of the theatrical tradition, she went
an issue that has drawn state likely reach a person's home. scrutiny along with talk of It's also difficult for homeownminor federal i teforms since ers to undo mapping errors, April. Locally, the number of requiring costly surveys and Oregon homeowners chal- lengthypaperwork lenging flood zone designaFEMAhasuppedthestakes tions is on the rise. for lenders, with recent legisThe state's National Flood lation more than quadrupling Insurance Program coordina- federally imposed fines for tor, Christine Shirley, said the those failing to insure homesystem remains flawed. owners in flood zones. Shir"Nothing h a s rea l ly ley said that pressuie has led changed," Shirley said. insurersto require flood inJustice's home sits close to surance for homeowners on a flood hazard area, her back- the borderof flood areas but yard extending into a protect- not necessarily in them. The ed wetland. Some homes in solution, though expensive, the area did not require flood is slowly taking place in highinsurance until 2012. That risk areas across the nation: May, Justice and other home- more ~ e FE M A maps owners along her street re- that take into account a home's ceived letters from their lend- elevation rather than simply ers saying FEMA had desig- the property at large. nated their residences at high The number of m isidenrisk of flooding. tified homes in Oregon has Since then, Justice said her increased sharply since 2008, life hasbeenmarkedby a long when Congress passed a series of payments. Flood in- five-year reauthorization and surance forcibly placed on her reform plan intended to keep loans since 2012 costs $400 the fl ood insurance program per month. A surveyor, who afloat andpenalize lendersnot determined in October that insuring homes. In 2008, there her home is 8 inches outside w ere 282 challenges to fl ood the flood zone, cost $500. Us- zone designations in Oregon ing the surveyor opinion, her (almost all challenges are aprevised 2014 insurance quote proved, according to FEMA). lowered the payment to $700 In 2013, that figure was 740.
stage performances, but their 1950s. It was stuffed with
at young Marta's vocal cords
don't. Part of the problem is horizontalmapping forwhatis technicallyaverticalmeasure-
quently in Europe, separately and jointly in recitals and
but you suspect, and the sus-
writer Colette, making a few
on for the ailing leading lady, cameos onGermantelevision Adele Kern, and became a and singing the occasional recital. Encouraged and ac-
of his mental illness, Don-
Continued from B1
lan never blamed others for
And she said that in spite
his struggles and loved his family. "We always remained a was particularly curious about nature and animals. constant support for him," "He especially loved be- Ann Donlan wrote, "espeing outdoors. His favorite cially our mother who fought place was Smith (Rock)," she so hard to get him services in wrote. "He spent a great deal an imperfect mental health of time hiking and camp- system." ing there. During the times Ann Donlan said she didn't that he did not feel well, Paul know why her brother was would go to Smith (Rock) and near the highway on Sunday it would bring him solace." evening. She said the family Donlan had several run- is certain he wasn't trying to ins with the law during his commit suicide. " He go t r e ally c o nlife, and his sister said sometimes Donlan admitted to fused," she said. "He had a crimes he hadn't committed lot of auditory and visual because of his mental illness. hallucinations." Between 2000 and 2008, he But Ann Donlan said she was convicted of eight crimes knows one thing: "He was," ranging from felony theft and she said, "a loved, loved, burglary to menacing and loved person." A nn D o nlan s ai d h e r brother loved to learn, and
possession of a
c o ntrolled
— Reporter: 541-617-7831, firstname.lastname@example.org
When Eggerth was 18, the companied by her son, Marconductor Clemens Krauss jan, a pianist, she released
Antonio Augusto Villareal, 63: asked her to come work with Cuban democracy activist. Died him in Vienna, but on the conSaturday in Miami. dition that she abstain from — From wire report performing for five years-
Obituary policy Death Noticesarefree andwil be runfor oneday, butspecific guidelinesmust befollowed. Localobituaries arepaid advertisements submitted byfamilies orfuneralhomes. Theymaybe submitted byphone,mail, email orfax. TheBulletin reserves the right to editall submissions.Pleaseinclude contact information in all correspondence.Forinformation on anyof theseservices or about theobituary policy,contact541-617-7825. Email: email@example.com
Ross William Hamilton/The Oregonian file photo
When Carol Justice bought her home in 2005, a Realtor said she would not need flood insurance. In July, she got a letter from her
star. Deaths of note from around the world:
a two-CD set, "My Life, My
Song" in 2005, that induded many recordings she made in her90s.
Deadlines:DeathNotices areaccepted untilnoon Mondaythrough Fridayfor next-day publicationandby4:30 p.m. Friday forSundaypublication. Obituariesmustbereceivedby5 p.m.Monday through Thursdayfor publication onthe second day after submission, by1 p.m. Friday forSundaypublication, andby9 a.m. Mondayfor Tuesday publication. Deadlinesfor displayadsvary; please call for details. Phone: 541-617-7825
data on the number and types of businesses, as well as contact information, so
Continued from B1 "We predicted a 12 percent the city can get in touch with increase in business license people whose businesses revenue this year over last might be affected by proyear," Eagan said. Now that posed city regulations or the city's figures are up-to- other changes, Eagan said. date, Eagan said revenues "My goal is just to have more are coming in under budget businesses in town," Eagan by only one or two percent- sald. age points. C ity officials will t h i s Some business owners are spring likely discuss potenrenewing their licenses but tial changes to the business doing so late, Eagan said. license program, such as a The goal of increasing penalty for late registration, compliance with the city's Eagan said. business license program is — Reporter: 541-617-7829, for the city to obtain more firstname.lastname@example.org
IN THE BACK BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NEWS W Scoreboard, C2 Sports in brief, C2 NHL, C2
College football, C2 NBA, C3 College basketball, C3
THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 1, 2014
MOTOR SPORTS F1's Schumacher has 2nd surgery GRENOBLE,France — Michael Schumacher underwent a second surgery after a brain scan showed small, "surprising" signs of improvement, but grim doctors said Tuesday they could offer no insight into the prognosis for the Formula One champion. Schumacher, who turns 45 on Friday, suffered critical head injuries when he fell and struck a rock Sunday while skiing on a family vacation in the French Alps. His manager confirmed that the accident cracked his helmet, which doctors credited for giving him a chance at survival. Schumacher's condition stabilized somewhat after the second surgery, but he remains in a medically induced coma — anddoctors gave no prediction on how long that would last. "We cannot tell you any more about the future," said Gerard Saillant, a surgeon and friend of the family who is in Grenoble. Saillant saiditwould be"stupid" to make anypredictions about Schumacher's recovery. Schumacher and his 14-year-old son were skiing in the French Alpine resort of Meribel, where the family has a chalet, when he fell and hit the right side of his head on a rock. He was taken first to a local hospital, then to Grenoble University Hospital, which is recognized as having one of France's best neurology teams.
2014 shaping up asyear to remember Super Bowl, Feb. 2
A college football champion that nobody can question and a golf major
and 2014 is already shaping up to be one odd year. While it is impossible to predict everything that will happen in the coming months, especially when it comes to sports — raise your hand if you saw that World Series title for
guaranteed to go two weeks. There
the Boston Red Sox coming, or that
in the 40s on game day. But the NFL
is also the never-ending mess with Alex Rodriguez, and a World Cup
swift kick to Alabama's hopes for a college football three-peat — one thing is for certain: It is going to be a year like few
is taking a big gamble by holding the Super Bowl, its marquee event,
By Nancy Armour The Associated Press
Cold and snow for the Super Bowl, balmy temperatures and palm trees for the Winter Olympics.
that may — or may not — come off
as planned. The New Year has just begun,
Yes, teams play in the cold and
snow all the time during the regular season, and some of the NFL's most memorable games have been played in wintry conditions. And yes, there is a chance the temperature could be DavidKarp/The Associated Press file
at an outdoor stadium in East Ruth-
New York Yankee Alex Rodriguez is expected
erford, N.J., in the dead of winter.
to find out in January if he will be able to play during the 2014 MLB season.
ar4 W 'l
g • •
Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin
Twin brothers Jacob Hollister, left, and Cody Hollister have both accepted NCAA Division I football scholarship offers.
— The Associated Press
• Former Mountain View football stars will be going separatewaysfor thefirst time
Tuesday's games rizona B oston College
By Beau Easles
Late in 2012, Arizona Western College head coach Tom Minnick receiveda message from twin brothers from Central Or-
High School who spent the 2012 football
chance,' " Minnick says about the first time
Minnick was sold.
season as walk-on redshirt freshmen at the
"They're both athletic and really good football players, so I took a shot on them coming down here," Minnick says of bringing the Hollisters to his junior college program in Yuma, Ariz., which routinely sends players to Division I schools. "And I said,
University of Nevada in Reno. egon who were desperate to prove themAfter reviewing film from the Hollisters' selves on the football field. high school days — they both earned all- 'Here's the deal: As long as you take care of "They called me up and said, 'Coach, state honors and helped lead the Cougars your grades and everything like that, you we're not on scholarship and we need a to the 2011 Class 5A state championshipguys will end up bigger than Nevada.' "
Mississippi State Rice No. 21 Texas A&M
No. 24 Duke • Roundup,C2
he talked with Jacob and Cody Hollister, former standouts at Bend's Mountain View
See Hollister /C4
Today'sgames Heart of Dallas Bowl At Dallas UNLV (7-5) vs. North Texas (8-4), 9 a.m. (ESPNU) Gator Bowl At Jacksonville, Fla. Nebraska (8-4) vs. Georgia (8-4), 9 a.m. (ESPN2) Capital OneBowl At Orlando, Fla. Wisconsin (9-3) vs. South Carolina (10-2), 10 a.m. (ABC) Outback Bowl At Tampa, Fla. lowa (8-4) vs. LSU (9-3), 10 a.m. (ESPN) Rose Bowl At Pasadena,Calif. Stanford (11-2) vs. Michigan State (12-1), 2 p.m. (ESPN) Fiesta Bowl At Glendale, Ariz. Baylor (11-1) vs. UCF(11-1), 5:30 p.m. (ESPN)
NHL hopesbigger leads to better with
today's Winter Classic HOCKEY
By Larry Lage The Associated Press
ANN ARBOR, Mich. — As
the novelty of playing hockey outdoors seems to be wearing off, the National Hockey League is hoping bigger is better at the Winter Classic.
The league has been playing at least one game outdoors annually since 2008, other than last season because of the lockout. The
popularity of the concept is being tested by putting six games in the elements this
season. including one from Canada for the first time, the NHL is confident the 2014 Winter
The gamethat movedthe nation By Chris Dufresne Los Angeles Times
LOS ANGELES — The Rose Bowl was born a year before the flight at Kitty Hawk
Classic will be different. "Those are two distin-
and was still kicking last year
guishing factors," said Bill Daly, NHL deputy commissioner. "It'll be special." The league said 105,500
crawled through the streets of Los Angeles on the way to its final resting spot.
tickets have been sold for the
bloom in 1902 and this year's 100th game, a plane covered a few hundred feet and a space shuttle covered 122 million miles. Time andthe Granddaddy march on.
game todaybetween theDetroit Red Wings and Toronto Maple Leafs at Michigan Stadium. That almost dou-
bles the average of 53,045 spectators who watched the first five Winter Classics.
If every person who paid
With a lot more fans and two Original Six teams,
for a ticket braves tempera-
as the space shuttle Endeavor
Between the Rose's first
The Rose Bowl has en-
dured, lurched, gurgled, bellowed and expanded. It
tures in the teens on a snowy afternoon, a record will be
has hosted triumph and de-
world wars, the stock market
Next up:Winter Classic Detroit Red Wings vs. Toronto Maple Leafs When:Today,10a.m. TV:NBC
Monica Almeida/The New York Times file
The Rose Bowl in Pasadena celebrates its100th game today when Stanford takes on Michigan State.
feat and made it through two crash, a Great Depression, the Cold War, Woody Hayes and the Bowl Championship Series. The game changed — first over radio, then on television
— the demographics of the
umnist for The Los Angeles and television-relayed images Times, suggested the Rose of sun splash spawned migra- Bowl had as much to do with tionfrom a hunkered-down the population growth of East. Southern California as the United States. Print, audio
Jim Murray, the Pulitzer
Prize-winning sports col-
TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, JAN 1, 2014
ON THE AIR
TODAY SOCCER Time English Premier League, Southampton FCvs.ChelseaFC 7 a.m. English Premier League, Manchester United vs. TottenhamHotspur 9:30a.m.
TV/Ragiio NBCSN NBCSN
College, Gator Bowl, Georgia vs. Nebraska9 a.m. College, Heart of Dallas Bowl, North Texasvs. UNLV 9 a.m. College, Capital OneBowl, South Carolina vs. Wisconsin 10 a.m. College, Outback Bowl, lowa vs. LSU 10 a.m. College, RoseBowl, Michigan State vs. Stanford 2 p.m. College, Fiesta Bowl, Baylor vs. Central Florida 5:30 p.m. HOCKEY NHL, Detroit vs. Toronto 10 a.m.
ESPN2 ESPNU ABC ESPN ESPN ESPN NBC
U.S. Olympic Trials, speedskating: men's 10,000, women's 5,000
3 p.m. 5 p.m. 5 p.m.
ESPN U ESPN U Root
Men's college, SMUat Cincinnati Men's college, Temple atRutgers Men's college, Utah State at Air Force
Thursday Boys basketball: Sistersvs. Scapp ooseat Sisters HolidayTournament, 7 p.m. Girls baskelbaH:Redmondvs. Philomathat Sisters HolidayTournament,1 p.m.;Sistersvs.Creswell at SistersHolidayTournament, 5p.m. Friday Boys basketball: Sistersat SistersHolidayTournament,TBD;North MarionatLaPine,6p.m.;Culyer at Western Mennonite, 6:30p.m.;Central Christian at NorthLake,TBD Girls basketball:Redm ond,SistersatSistersHoliday Tourn ament,TBD;Ridgeview atCascade,7p.m.; Ontario atCrookCounty,5 p.m.; North Marion at La Pine,4:30p.m.;CulveratWesternMennonite,5 p.m.; Gilchrist atTrinity Lutheran,2:30p.m.; Central Christian at North Lake,TBD Wrestling:CulveratJosephHiTournament,11 a.m.; Ridgeviewat West AlbanyDuals, TBD Swimming: Ridgeviewat StaytonInvite,12 a.m. Saturday Boysbasketball:Sisters at SistersHolidayTournament,TBD;Central Christianat NorthClackamas Christian,2:30p.m. Girls basketball:Redm ond,Sisters atSisters Holiday Tournament, TBD;CentralChristianatNorth ClackamasChristian, 1p.m. Wrestling:Redmond at Dallas Duals-Time,TBD; Madrasat RiddleTournament, 10 a.m.; Culverat JosephHiTournament,11 a.m. Swimming: Bend at Lebanon Invite, TBD;Summit, MountainView,Ridgeview, Sisters, Madrasat Jay RowanInvitational at CascadeSwimCenter, 10
Nordic skiing: OHSN Oat Meissner SnoPark, Freestyle,TBD
High School, Under Armour All-America Game College, Sugar Bowl, Alabama vs. Oklahoma
At Mobile, Ala. ArkansasState (7-5) vs. Ball State(10-2), 6 p.m
Men's college, Wisconsin at Northwestern 4 p.m. Men's college, Pennsylva niaatGeorgeMason 4:30 p.m. Men's college, Washington at Arizona State 5 p.m. Men's college, Oregon atUtah 5 p.m.
Pac-12, 1110-AM, 100.1-FM Root ESPN2
Women's college, Baylor at KansasState 5 p.m. Men's college,St.Mary'satGonzaga 6 p.m. Men's college, California at Stanford 6 p.m. Fox Sports1 Men's college, OregonState atColorado 7 p.m. ESPNU, 940-AM Men's college, Washington St. at Arizona 7 p.m. Pac-12 Men's College, Pacific at Portland 7 p.m. Root Listingsarethemostaccurate available. TheBulletinis not responsible forlatechangesmadeby TV orradiostations.
NFL NATIONALFOOTBALL LEAGUE
NFL PlayoffGlance AH TimesPST Wild-cardPlayoffs Saturday,Jan.4 KansasCityatIndianapolis,1:35 p.m.(NBC) NewOrleansatPhiladelphia, 5:10p.m. (NBC) Sunday,Jan. 5 SanDiegoatCincinnati,10;05 a.m.(CBS) SanFranciscoatGreenBay,1:40 p.m.(Fox) Divisional Playoffs Saturday, Jan. 11 GreenBay,San Franciscoor NewOrleansat Seattle, 1:35p.m.(Fox) Cincinnati, Indianapolis orKansasCity at NewEngland,5:15p.m.(CBS) Sunday,Jan. 12 PhiladelphiaGreen , Bayor SanFrancisco atCarolina, 10:05a.m.(Fox) Indianapolis,KansasCity orSanDiegoat Denver,1:40
Sunday, Jan. 19 AFC,noon(CBS) NFC,3;30p.m. (Fox) Pro Bowl Sunday, Jan. 26 At Honolulu TBD,4;30p.m.(NBC) Super Bowl Sunday, Feb. 2 At East Rutherford, N.J. AFCchampionvs.NFCchampion,3:30p.m.(Fox)
College Bowl Glance
SPORTS IN BRIEF WINTER SPORTS DaViS, RiChardSOn Win at U.S. SPeedSkating — Shani Davis and Heather Richardson will head to theSochi Olympics with plenty of hype. Davis andRichardson cruised to victories in the 1,500 meters at the U.S.speedskating trials Tuesday in Kearns, Utah, leaving little doubt they arethetop skaters on a team that should have plenty of medal potential in February.
BASKETBALL FOrmer COllege COaCh JOhnny OIT dies at 86 — I ongtime basketball coach JohnnyOrr hasdied at 86. His death wasconfirmed Tuesday by lowaState, where Orr led theCyclones to aschool-record 218 wins from1980 until1994. Orr spent 29 seasons as aDivision I coach. Twelve of themwere at Michigan, where heguided the Wolverines to the national title game in1976.
FOOTBALL O'Brien reaCheS agreement with TexanS — Twopeople familiar with the negotiations say PennState's Bill O'Brien has reached an agreement to coach theHouston Texans. Lessthan two years after replacing Joe Paterno ascoach of the Nittany Lions, O'Brien will return to the NFL as coach of the Texans. Hewas anoffensive assistant with the NewEngland Patriots from 2007 to 2012.
Manning'S PaSSing reCOrdStandS —TheNFLsays Peyton Manning's single-season record for 5,477 yards passing will stand. Elias Sports Bureau reviewed a7-yard pass from Manning to wide receiver Eric Deckerand determined it will remain a forward pass and not a lateral, which would havemade it a7-yard run. That would have subtracted 7 yards from Manning's total, leaving him with 5,470 yards, six shy of DrewBrees' 2011 record.
Tuesday, Dec.31 Advocare VfggBowl At Shreveporl, La. Arizona42,BostonCollege19 Sun Bowl At El Paso,Texas UCLA42,Virginia Tech12 Liberty Bowl At Memphis, Tenn. MississippiState44,Rice7 Chick-fil-A Bowl At Atlanta TexasA&M52,vs. Duke48
BCSNational Championship At Pasadena,Calif. Florida State(13-0) vs. Auburn(12-1), 5:30 p.m
Tuesday'sGames East Dartmouth85, Lesley47 Georgetown 61, DePaul54 MichiganSt.79, PennSt.63 Pittsburgh58,Albany(NY) 46 Princeton73, KentSt.68 Richmond 70, Northeastern66
SaintJoseph's71,Binghamton 44 SetonHall81,Providence80,20T Syracuse70, E.Michigan 48 South Louisville 90,UCF65 Maryland70NCCentral 56 Memphis88,SouthFlorida73 NorthCarolina84, UNCWilmington51 SC-Upstate 94, North Greenvile 61 UNCAsheville 80,Montreat41 VirginiaTech82, Md.-EasternShore 66 Midwest Akron77,CoppinSt. 66 Creighton67,Marquette 49 lllinois 83,Indiana80, OT lowa67,Nebraska57 lowaSt.99,N. Illinois 63 Kansas St.72,GeorgeWashington55 Ohio St.78,Purdue69 Villanova76, Butler 73,DT Xavier70,St.John's60 Southwest Houston75, Uconn71 NorthTexas61,TexasA&M41 UTSA64, Cameron 56 Far West Denver83,St. Francis(Pa.)61
Today, Jan. 1
EAST Fairfield81,Niagara77 George Washington114, Bluefield St.55 lona 65,St. Peter's 61 Manhattan65,Monmouth (NJ)59 Marist 57,Canisius49 Rider77,Siena63 SetonHall80, StonyBrook65 BDUTH AppalachianSt.54,UNCWilmington47 Marshal86, l Davis &Elkins 72 NC A&T58,Elon57 MIDWEST Belmont81,SEMissouri 74 Ill.-chicago66, N.Illinois 54 Loyolaof Chicago77,ChicagoSt. 63 Nebraska-O maha80, Doane72 SouthDakota81,Valparaiso 70 Villanova63,Marquette 61
Thursday, Jan. 2 SugarBowl At New Orleans Alabama(11-1) vs. Oklahoma(10-2), 5;30 p.m. (ESPN)
SouthFlorida77, Houston 54
Saturday, Jan. 4 BBVACompassBowl At Birmingham, Ala. Vanderbil(8-4) t vs.Houston (8-4), 10a.m.(ESPN)
— From wire reports
Sunday,Jan. 5 GoDaddy.comBowl
NEWARK, N.J. — Adam Henrique scored 1:38 into the game and Michael Ryder connected 2:45 into
Calif. — Ryan Getzlaf scored his 20th goal and added two assists, the second period, sparking the Francois Beauchemin got his first New Jersey Devils to a 2-1 victory goal of the season, and Anaheim over the Pittsburgh Penguins on beat San Jose for its 11th victory in Tuesday. 12 games. Martin Brodeur had an assist Rangers 2, Panthers 1: SUNfor the Devils (17-16-1) and made RISE, Fla. — Brad Richards scored 19 saves in gaining his second win the lone goal in the shootout, and of the season against Pittsburgh.
the New York Rangers rallied to
Marc-Andre Fleury stopped 28 shots for the Penguins (29-12-1). Henrique scored his ninth goal with a nifty finish off a pass from Ryan Clowe. Ryder was also
top Florida. Blues 2, Wild1: ST. PAUL, Minn. — Jaden Schwartz scored for the
sixth straight game and St. Louis hung on to beat Minnesota. credited with an assist. Henrique Islanders 5, Bruins 3: BOSTON earned an assist, along with Bro- — John Tavares scored 32 seconds deur, on Ryder's 11th goaL Brodeur into the third period and added a has 44 career NHL assists. power-play goal with 6:43 left as New Jersey lost veteran forward the New York Islanders rallied for
Patrik Elias after he was knocked to the ice by Pittsburgh's Tanner
Glass in the first period. He got up slowly to his knees and then skated off but didn't return.
Also on Tuesday: Ducks 6, Sharks 3: ANAHEIM,
Tuesday At QueenslandTennisCentre Brisbane, Australia Purse: Men,S511,825(WT250); Women, S1 million (Premier) Surlace: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men First Round NicolasMahut, France,def. Igor Sijsling, Netherlands,3-6,6-4, 6-4. Feliciano Lopez(6), Spain,def. Mikhail Kukushkin, Kazakhstan, 6-4,6-4. MatthewEbden,Australia, def. Alex Kuzne tsov, Ukraine,6-3, 6-4. Jeremy Chardy(8), France,def.AdrianMannarino, France, 7-6(4)r7-5. MariusCopil, Rom ania, def. Yuichi Sugita,Japan, 7-6(5),6-7(2),7-6(7). LleytonHewitt, Australia, def.Thanasi Kokkinakis, Australia,6-3,7-5. SamGroth,Australia, def.RyanHarrison, United States,7-6(3), 7-6(2). Women SecondRound DominikaCibulkova(9), Slovakia, def. Kimiko Date-Krumm, Japan,6-3,1-6, 6-3. JelenaJankovic(4), Serbia,def. ElinaSvitolina, Ukraine,6-1, 6-3. SerenaWiliams(1), UnitedStates, def. Andrea Petko vic,Germany,6-4,6-4. KaiaKanepi, Estonia, def.Carla SuarezNavarro(8), Spain,6-2,6-2. Qatar Open Tuesday At TheKhalifa International Tennis ASquash Complex Doha, Datar Purse: 51.195million (WT250) Surlace: Hard-Outdoor Singles First Round Andy Murray(3), Britain, def. MousaShanan Zayed, Qatar,6-0,6-0. Daniel Brands,German, def. NikolayDavydenko, Russia,6-4, 6-4. Dustin Brown, Germany, def. Ivan Dodig, Croatia, 6-4, 6-2. Peter Gojowczyk,Germany, def. DominicThiem, Austria,7-5,6-0. DavidFerrer(2), Spain,def. AlexandrDolgopolov, Ukraine,6-3, 5-7,6-3. ErnestsGulbis(7), Latvia, def. DanielEvans,Britain, 6-2,4-6, 6-0. Florian Mayer,Germany, def. Michal Przysiezny, Poland,6-2,3-6, 7-6(5). RafaelNadal(1), Spain,def. LukasRosol, Czech Republic,6-2,7-6(7). PhilippKohlschreiber(6),Germany,def.Pablo Andujar,Spain,7-6(7), 6-2. RichardGasquet (5), France,def. KarimHossam, Egypt,7-5,6-1.
Tuesday At SDAT Tennis Stadium Chennai, India Purse: S459,140(WT250) Surlace: Hard-Outdoor
EasternConference Atlantic Division GP W L OTPtsGF GA
40 26 1 2 2 5 4 117 86
scored3:27 into overtime, and Carolina snapped a five-game losing streak with a come-from-behind
victory against Montreal. Stars 3, Kings 2: DALLAS — Erik
Cole scored twice and Tyler Seguin netted his 20th goal of the season as Dallas edged Los Angeles. Avalanche 5, Blue Jackets 3: DENVER — Ryan O'Reilly attd
Gabriel Landeskog scored power-play goals, helping Colorado snap a four-game losing streak by beating Columbus. Coyotes 4, Oilers 3: GLEN-
HopmanCup Tuesday At Perth Arena Perlh, Australia Purse: $1million (ITF Exhibition) Surface: Hard-Outdoor RoundRobin Group A Italy 2, Auslralia 1 Flavia Penne ta, Italy, def.SamStosur, Australia,
BernardTomic, Australia, def. AndreasSeppi,ltaly, 4-6, 6-3,6-2.
PennettaandSeppi, Italy, def.StosurandTomic, Australia,6-3, 6-4.
DEALS Transactions BASEBAL L
AmericanLeague HOUSTO NASTROS—Agreedto termswith RHP JesseCrainonaone-year contract.
BASKETB ALL National Basketball Association NEWOR LEANS PELICANS — Waived F Lou Amundson. NEWYOR KKNICKS—SignedFJeremyTylerfrom Erie (NBA DL). ReleasedGChris Smith. FOOTBA LL National Football League ARIZONA CARDINALS— SignedWRMikeThomas to areserve/futurecontract. BALTIMOR ERAVENS—Signed TEsMatt FurstenburgandNathanOverbay(TE), WRsGerrard Sheppard andKamarAiken,DTCodyLarsen,DTDavidMims, QB Nic kStephensandCReggieStephenstoreserve/ futurecontracts. BUFFALO BILLS—Signed DBBrandonBurtonto areserve/futurecontract. CHICAGO BEARS—SignedPDrewButler andRB Willie Carter to reserve/future contracts. DALLASCOWBOYS— SignedWR Tim Benford,G RayDominguez,WRLanceLewis,DECaesarRayford, LB JonathanStewart andDTJohn Wetzelto reserve/ futurecontracts. GREENBAYPACKERS— SignedGLanierColeman to thepracticesquad. HOUSTONTEXANS— SignedWRsRico Richardson,AndyCruseand Uzoma Nwachukwu; DB Steven Terrell; andCBLoyceMeansto reserve/future contracts. JACKSONVI LLEJAGUARS — SignedWRsJabin SambranoandChad Bumphis, DEs Wil Pericakand D'Aundr eReed,OTDeMarcusLove,QBMattScott, TE Brandon BardenandRBShaunChapasto reserve/ futurecontracts. KANSASCITY CHIEFS— Placed LBJames-MichaelJohnsononinjured reserve.SignedLBRobert James. NEW ENGLANDPATRIOTS — Signed C Matt Stankiewitch.SignedWRGreg Orton to thepractice
squad. PITTSBURGHSTEELERS— SignedRBAlvester Alexander,WRsJustin Brownand Kashif Moore, Gs BryantBrowningand Chris Hubbard, SRoss Ventroneand LB Kion Wilson to reserve/future contracts. HOCKEY National HockeyLeague
COLUMBUSBLUEJACKETS — Signed LW Kerby Rychel toathree-year,entry-level contract. OTTAWASENATORS — Recalled FMarkStone
Singles First Round TampaBay 39 23 12 4 5 0 110 93 EdouardRoger-Vasselin (7), France,def. Albert Montreal 4 1 2 3 1 4 4 5 0 103 94 Ramos, Spain, 6-1,6-3. Detroit 41 18 1 4 9 4 5 107 117 AljazBedene,Slovenia,def. Henri Laaksonen,SwitToronto 41 2 0 1 6 5 4 5 115 118 zerland, 6-3, 5-7,7-6(0). Ottawa 42 17 1 8 7 4 1 118 135 Yuki Bhambri, India, def. PabloCarrenoBusta, Florida 41 15 2 0 6 3 6 9 6 130 Spain,6-4,6-3. Buffalo 40 1 1 2 5 4 2 6 71 113 Alex Kudryavtsev,Russia, def. Roberto Bautista Metropolitan Division Agut(8),Spain,6-4,3-6, 6-3. GP W L OT Pts GFGA BenjaminBecker,Germany,def.Julian Reister, GerBoston
Devils take 2-1victory over Penguins The Associated Press
many6-42-1 retired. Ramkumar Ramanathan,India,def.SomdevDevvarman,India, 4-6,6-3, 6-4. MarcelGranollers(6), Spain, def.RaduAlbot, Moldova,6-4,3-6,6-0. GuillermoGarcia-Lopez,Spain, def.AleksandrNedovyesov, Kazakhstan,7-5,6-0.
Shenzhen LonggangGemdaleOpen Tuesday At Longgang Tennis Center Betting line Chicago 4 2 28 7 7 6 3158 115 Shenzhen,China St. Louis 3 9 27 7 5 5 9139 93 NFL Purse: S500,000(Intl.) Colorado 3 9 24 11 4 52 114 100 Wild CardPlayoffs Surlace: Hard-Outdoor 3 9 20 12 7 4 7 115 113 COLTS 2.5 2.5 Chiefs Dallas Singles Minnesota 4 2 20 17 5 4 5 97 109 EAGLES 2.5 2.5 Saints Firsl Round 4 2 19 18 5 43 114 121 BENGAL S 7 7 Chargers Winnipeg Nadiy aKichenok,Ukraine,def.TimeaBabos,Hun4 0 18 18 4 40 95 119 gary, 6-0,2-0,retired. 49ers 2.5 2.5 PACKER S Nashville PacificDivision ChanYung-jan,Taiwan,def.ZhangShuai (6), ChiGP W L OT PtsGF GA na,3-6,6-4, 6-2. College Anaheim 4 2 2 9 8 5 63 137 106 Today, Jan. 1 Li Na(1),China,def.VeraZvonareva,Russia, 7-5, SanJose 4 0 2 5 9 6 56 131 104 6-3. Gator Bowl Georgia 9 9 Nebraska L os Angeles 41 25 12 4 54 110 83 MonicaNiculescu,Romania, def. AnnaSchmiedloV ancouver 41 23 11 7 5 3111 97 va, Slovakia4-6, Hearl of Dallas Bowl , 6-2,6-3. 39 2 0 1 0 9 4 9120 120 N. Texas 6.5 6.5 Unlv P hoenix SecondRound C algary 40 1 4 2 0 6 3 4 96 126 Capital OneBowl PengShuai(5), China,def. Silvia Soler-Espinosa, Wisconsin 2.5 2 S Carolina E dmonton 42 13 24 5 3 1109 143 Spain,6-3,6-3. NOTE: Twopoints for a win, onepoint for overtime Outback Bowl Lsu 7.5 8 lowa loss. ASB Classic Tuesday'sGames Rose Bowl Tuesday Stanford 1.5 7 MichiganSt N.Y.Rangers2, Florida1, SO At ASB BankTennrs Centre NewJersey2, Pittsburgh1 Fiesta Bowl Auckland, New Zealand Baylor 17.5 17 C. Florida St. Louis2,Minnesota1 Purse: S250,000(Intl.) N.Y.Islanders5, Boston 3 Surface: Hard-Outdoor Carolina5, Montreal 4, OT Thursday, Jan. 2 Singles Winnipeg 3, Buffalo0 SugarBowl Firsl Round 6, SanJose3 Alabama 14. 5 16 Oklahoma Anaheim Kirsten Fl i p kens (3), Belgium,def. MonicaPuig, Dallas 3, LosAngeles 2 PuertoRico,6-4, 7-5. Colorado 5, Columbus3 Friday, Jan. 3 SharonFichman, Canada, def.SoranaCirstea (4), Philadelphi4, a Calgary1 Cotlon Bowl Romania6-1, , 6-4. Missouri 1 1 OklahomaSt Phoenix4, Edmonton3, DT Kristyna Pliskova,CzechRepublic, def. Yanina Today'sGames OrangeBowl Wickmayer, Belgium, 7-6(3), 6-0. OhioSt 5 3 Clemson Torontovs.Detroit at AnnArbor, Ml,10a.m SachieIshizu,Japan,def. AnettKontaveit, Estonia, TampaBayat Vancouver,7 p.m. 6-3, 1-6,6-3. Thursday'sGames Saturday, Jan. 4 LaurenDavis, UnitedStates, def. MarinaErakovic, Nashville atBoston, 4p.m. CompassBowl NewZealand,6-1, 6-4. Vanderbilt 3 2.5 Hous t on Chicagoat N.Y.Islanders, 4 p.m. Ana Ivanovic(2), Serbia,def.AlisonRiske, United Carolinaat Washington, 4p.m. States,7-5, 7-6(2). WinnipegatOttawa,4;30p.m. Sunday,Jan. 5 Ayumi Morita, Japan,def. LucieSafarova(6), Los Angeleat sSt. Louis,5p.m. Go DaddyBowl CzechRepublic, 7-6(2), 6-3. Ball St 8.5 7.5 Ark ansas StBuffaloat Minnesota, 5p.m. Ana Konjuh,Croatia,def. RobertaVinci (1), Italy, MontrealatDallas,5:30 p.m. 3-6, 6-4,6-2. Philadelphiaat Colorado, 6p.m. Monday, Jan. 6 Julia Goerges, Germany,def. Karin Knapp(8),Italy, ColumbusatPhoenix, 6p.m. BCSChampionship 4-6, 7-6(3),7-6(2). natSanJose,7: 30p.m. F lorida St. 8. 5 8.5 Aubu r n Edmonto
Hearl of Dallas Bowl At Dallas UNLV(7-5)vs.NorthTexas(8-4), 9a.m.(ESPNU) Gator Bowl At Jacksonville, Fla.
Friday, Jan. 3 OrangeBowl At Miami OhioState(12-1) vs.Clemson(10-2), 5p.m.(ESPN) CoNonBowl At Arlington, Texas Missouri(11-2)vs.OklahomaState(10-2), 4:30p.m.
5 9 131 96 4 5 122 119 4 4 105 111 4 2 97 103 42 96 109 3 9 96 118 3 8 109 117 33 107 138
WesternConference Central Oivision GP W L OT PtsGF GA
Nebraska(8-4) vs.Georgia(8-4), 9a.m.(ESPN2) Capital OneBowl At Orlando, Fla. Wisconsin(9-3) vs. SouthCarolina (10-2), 10 a.m. (ABC) Outback Bowl At Tampa,Fla. lowa(8-4) vs.LSU(9-3), 10a.m.(ESPN) RoseBowl At Pasadena,Calif. Stanford(11-2) vs. MichiganState(12-1), 2 p.m. (ESPN) Fiesta Bowl At Glendale, Ariz. Baylor(11-1)vs.UCF(11-1), 5:30p.m.(ESPN)
P ittsburgh 42 29 12 1 W ashington 40 20 15 5 P hiladelphia 40 20 16 4 N ewJersey 41 17 16 8 N .Y.Rangers 41 20 19 2 C arolina 4 0 1 5 16 9 C olumbus 40 17 19 4 N.Y.lslanders 41 13 21 7
TAMPA BAY LI GHTNING — Reassigned F Pierre-CedricLabrieto Syracuse(AHL). TORONTOMAPLE LEAFS — Signed D Dion Phaneuf to aseven-yearcontract. WINNIPEG JETS—Agreedto termswith FRyan Olsenonathree-year,two-way,entry-level contract. COLLEGE FLORIDA STATE— Signedfootball coachJimbo Fisher to a three-yearcontract extensionthrough 2018.
TexasARM pull soffcomeback, beats Duke inChick-til-A Bowl The Associated Press
off the comeback and are still looking
ATLANTA — Jo h n n y M a n ziel for their first bowl win since beating threw four touchdown passes, and Arkansas 7-6 in the 1961 Cotton BowL Toney Hurd Jr. returned an intercepAlso on Tuesday: tion 55 yards for the go-ahead touchNo. 17 UCLA 42, Virginia Tech 12: EL down in Texas A8zM's 52-48 victory PASO, Texas — Brett Hundley threw over Duke on Tuesday night in the two touchdown passes attd ran for two
scored his second goal with 6.5
Chick-fil-A BowL more scores to help UCLA rout VirginManziel, playing in what might ia Tech in the Sun BowL be his final college game, completed Arizona 42, Boston College 19: 30 of 38 passes for 382 yards and ran SHREVEPORT, La. — B.J. Denker
seconds showing on the overtime
for 73 yards and a touchdown. Hurd's
clock and set up Mikkel Boedker's tying goal with 70 seconds left in regulation, helping Phoenix rally for a victory over Edmonton. Flyers 4, Flames 1: CALGARY,
interception return gave the No. 20 downs, Ka'Deem Carey rushed for 169 Aggies (9-4) their first lead with 3:33 yards and two touchdowns and Ariremaining. zona had an easy time against Boston Manziel was asked about entering College in the Advocare V100 BowL the NFL draft after the game. Mississippi State 44, Rice 7: MEM-
D ALE, A r i z.
— Keith Y andle
a win against Boston. Jets 3, Sabres 0: WINNIPEG, Alberta — Brayden Schenn had a Manitoba — A l M o ntoya made goal and two assists to lead Phil-
27 saves and led Winnipeg over
adelphia to a win over Calgary.
Mark Streit, Scott Hartnell and
Hurricanes 5, Canadiens 4: RA- Braydon Coburn also scored for LEIGH, N.C. — Alexander Semin the Flyers (20-16-4).
"I can't even talk about anything
threw for 275 yards and two touch-
PHIS, Tenn. — Dak Prescott threw
other than this game," Manziel said. three touchdown passes and ran for "This was unreaL" two more scores and Mississippi State No. 22 Duke (10-4) led 38-17 at half- trounced Rice in the most one-sided time and 41-31 entering the fourth Liberty Bowl victory in the game's 55quarter. The Blue Devils couldn't hold year history.
WEDNESDAY, JAN 1, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
a zers I'a
The Associated Press
made one of two from the line at the other
A f t e r d r op-
ping two straight games on last-second
shots, the Portland Trail Blazers were determined not to let it happen again on
Portland's Wesley Matthews missed a 3-point attempt and Lillard rebounded,
Tuesday night against the Oklahoma City Thunder. LaMarcus Aldridge had 25 points and 14 rebounds and the Blazers rallied from a 13-point second-half deficit to beat the
but Thabo Sefolosha stole the ball from
him and Lillard fouled him. Sefolosha hit both free throws to pull Oklahoma City within 94-93 with 23.6 seconds left.
Portland's Mo Williams missed two
Thunder 98-94 in a showdown of Western
free throws with 15.8 seconds left and
Conference heavyweights. Damian Lillard added 21 points and ll assists and hit a pair of clinching free
Serge Ibaka rebounded for the Thunder, but Lopez swatted the ball away and it
throws with 2.1 seconds left for Port-
went to Matthews, who was fouled by Durant and made two free throws with 9.2
land, which beat Oklahoma City for the
second time in December. Portland (25-
Durant went to the line with 8.2 seconds left and made the first free throw,
7) snapped a two-game losing streak but still trails Oklahoma City (25-6) by
but missed the second. The rebound was tipped to him, though, and he had an open look but left the shot short. Sefolosha fouled Lillard, who made both free
a half-game in the Northwest Division
standings. Before Tuesday, Portland had lost consecutive games for the first time all seaNew Orleans on Monday. But this time, it
was the Blazers who made the winning plays in the final moments.
Oklahoma City Thunder guard Jeremy
"It was huge," Lillard said. "The better
Lamb (11) goes upfor a shot in front of
sue ogrocki/TheAssociated press
teams in the league, a lot of times, they Portland Trail Blazers center Robin Lopez don't lose two in a row. They hardly ever during the fourth quarter of Tuesday lose three in a row. We knew that that's not something we wanted to deal with,
night's game in Oklahoma City. Portland won 98-94.
losing three in a row, especially after two heartbreakers. (Tuesday) we defended a
bounds for the Thunder, who had won 12 of their past 13 and 20 of the past 22
its first lead since the first quarter at 87-
kept with it and grinded it out." Kevin Durant had 37 points and 14 re-
games before Tuesday. But Durant86 on two free throws by Aldridge with harassed by Nicolas Batum's physical 3:58 left. Reggie Jackson answered with a defense — managed only one point in jumper to put Oklahoma City back ahead, the fourth quarter and missed an 11-foot but Batum's 3-pointer gave Portland a jumper that would have tied the game in 90-88 lead and the Blazers never trailed the final seconds. again. "It's a long way to go," Portland coach "My teammates told me if I was contested that I probably would have made the Terry Stotts said. "It shows what we're shot," Durant said. "I'm sure that's going capable of doing. We have to sustain it. to replay in my mind for the rest of the But to get a win like that, after two disnight. I wish I could have hit that for my appointing losses, and again, getting it in team. We probably would have been in a back-toback on the road,that's a good win." overtime right now." The T h u nder s c o re d on l y 16 fourth-quarter points and lost for the first
Portland led 94-90 after Robin Lopez hit two free throws with 59.1 seconds left.
time in six New Year's Eve home games Jackson, who entered the game as the
Continued from C1 While some folks shelling out big bucks for Super Bowl tickets are fans of the two teams playing, most come for the experience — and
Boston Marathon, April 21
that was not meant to include frostbite. There will be plen-
EasternConference d-Indiana d-Miami Atlanta d-Toronto Washington Charlotte Detroit Boston Chicago Cleveland Orlando Brooklyn Philadelphia NewYork Milwaukee
W L 25 5 24 7 18 14 14 15 14 I4 14 18 I4 19 13 18 12 18 10 21 1II 21 IO 2I 9 21 9 21 7 24
Pd GB .833 .774 I'/~ .563 8 ,483 10'/z .500 10 .438 12 ,424 12'/z .419 12'/2
.400 13 .323 I5'/z .323 15'/~ ,323 15'/z .300 16 .300 16 .226 I8'/2
PORTLAND (98) Batum6-152-215, Aldridge10-235-625, Lopez 5-8 2-212, Lillard6-155-5 21, Matthews5-164-4 WesternConference I6, Wright0-20-00, Wiliams2-70-25, Freeland1-3 W L Pd GB 0-02,Leonard1-20-02,Watson0-00-00.Totals d-Oklahoma City 25 6 .806 36-91 18-21 98. d-San Antonio 25 7 781 '/a OKLAHOM ACITY (94) Portland 25 7 .781 '/2 Durant12-2610-1237,Ibaka8-141-217, Perkins d-LA. Clippers 21 12 .636 5 1-4 0-02, Jackson5-13 2-412, Sefolosha1-2 2-2 Phoenix I9 u .633 5'/~ 4, Collison2-4 0-04, Fisher1-42-2 4, Adams1-4 Houston 21 13 618 5'/2 2-2 4, Lamb 5-0 0-0 10, Jones0-0 0-2 0. Totals GoldenState 20 13 .606 6 36-8219-26 94. Dallas 18 I3 .581 7 Portland 24 18 29 27 — 98 Minnesota 15 16 .484 10 OklahomaCity 3 0 2 4 24 16 — 94 NewOrleans 14 15 .483 10 3-PointGoals—Portland 8-33(Lilard 4-10, MatDenver 14 16 467 10'/2 thews 2-9,Williams1-5, Batum1-1, Wright 0-2), Memphis 13 17 .433 11'I~ Oklahoma City 3-14(Durant3-9, Ibaka0-1,Lamb0-2, LA. Lakers 13 I9 .406 I2'/2 Fisher 0-2). FouledOut—None. Rebounds—PortSacramen to 10 20 .333 14'A land 51 (Al dridge14), Oklahoma City 60(Durant14). Utah 1II 24 ,294 16'/z Assists—Portland26(Lilard 11), Oklahom a City 15 d-divisionleader (Jackson6).Total Fouls—Portland 22, OklahomaCity 20. Technical— s Ibaka.A—18,203 (It,203). Tuesday'sGames Atlanta92, Boston 91 Indiana91, Cleveland76 Kings110, Rockets106 Golden State94, Orlando8I sacramentuo, o Houston106 sAGRA MENTQI110) SanAntonio113,Brooklyn92 Gay 9-196-6 25,Thompson3-32-2 8, Cousins Toronto85,Chicago79 7-13 3-417, Thomas 6-17 4-617, McLem ore 5-12 Portland98,OklahomaCity 94 I-213, Gray000-00, Thornton6-90-015, Wiliams Milwaukee 94,LA. Lakers79 0-1 0-00,Outlaw0-00-00, Fredette4-82-210, Acy Today'sGames 2-31-15.Totals42-8519-23110. Dallas atWashington, 3p.m. HOUSTON (106) Indiana at Toronto,4p.m. Parsons5-112-613, Jones6-100-012, Howard 5-9 5-0 15, Lin7-100-014, Harden12-26 9-1038, NewOrleansatMinnesota, 5p.m. PhiladelphiaatDenver, 6p.m. BrooksI-52-24, Casspi2-71-26, Garcia1-32-24.
of empty seats. Bad weath-
tel rooms, that is.
season, Rakeem Christmas matched his career high with 15 points, and No. 2 Syracuse beatEastern Michigan 70-48 on Tuesday in the final nonconference game
will not be able to handle
Winter Olympics, Feb. 7-23 the crush of tourists. All that
Cup with violent protests.
Scott Brooks said. OLIS — Paul George scored 21 points,
er in the mountains, where
mar, host Brazil has its most
Roy Hibbert added 19 and Indiana used a dominant fourth quarter to blow out
the outdoor events will be intriguing team since its last held, and organizers have title run in 2002. Lionel Mesguaranteed snow, even if it si is finally showing the subis the stuff they have been lime form for Argentina that squirreling away since last has become his trademark year, when un-Winter Olym- with Barcelona. The Europic-like weather forced the peans are, simply, stacked, cancellation of some test with r eigning champion events. Spain, Germany, the NethWarm temperatures and erlands and Belgium all leslushy snow might wind up gitimate front-runners. And being the least of the worries parity has made for some esfor Russian president Vlad- pecially competitive — some imir Putin and Sochi orga- would say cruel — groupnizers, however. Russia's new stage matchups. anti-gay laws have sparked
In other games on Ibesday: Pacers 91, Cavaliers 76: INDIANAP-
Cleveland. Cousins took over late in the fourth quarter to lift Sacramento past Houston. Spurs 113,Nets 92: SAN ANTONIOTony Parker had 18 points and San Anto-
nio rolled past listless Brooklyn. Hawks 92, Celtics 91: BOSTON —Paul Millsap had season highs with 34 points and 15 rebounds in Atlanta's comeback
victory over Boston. Warriors 94, Magic 81: ORLANDO, Fla. — David Lee had 22 points and Klay Thompson added 15 in Golden State's victory over Orlando. Raptors 85, Bulls 79:CHICAGO — Jo-
nas Valanciunasscored 15 points and Toronto mounted a fourth-quarter come-
back to beat Chicago. Bucks 94, Lakers 79:LOS ANGELES — Brandon Knight scored 18 of his career-high 37 points in the third quarter
and Milwaukee beat the Los Angeles Lakers.
BROOK LYN(92) ATLANTA (92) Pierce5-11 2-213, Teletovic4-9 2-212, Gamett Scott 4-120-08, Milsap I2-1910-14 34,Brand 0-5 2-2 2,Wiliams4-111-1 9, Johnson4-80-0 9, 1-2 2-2 4,Teague6-17 4-416, Korver5-0 3-314, Terry 0 0 00, Anderson5-132-213, plumlee6-0 Antic 2-50-05, Williams0-80-00, Mack1-92-25, 3-415, Kirilenko2-20-14, Livingston7-141-1 15, Schroder 0-00-00, Ayon0-40-00, Martin2-40-06. Shengelia Ij-00-00. Totals 37-8413-1592. Totals 33-9121-25 92. SANANTONIO(113) BOSTON (91) Leonard 3-60-06, Duncan7-111-215, Splitter 3-6 Green 4-10 0-08, Bass2-6 5-6 9, SullingerI-6 6-612,Parker4-79-918,Belinelli 4-60-110,Ginobili 0-02, Crawford3-151-1 8,Bradley2-104-48, Hum3-86-615,Diaw4-50-08, Green1-30-03, Ayres1-3 phries7-134418, Lee5-70-011,Pressey0-I 0 00, 2-24, Mills5-150-012,Bonner0-10-00, Joseph2-3 Wallace 3-50-06, Olynyk8-112-221. Totals 35-84 0-24, Baynes3-40-Ij6.Totals40-7824-28113. 16-17 91. Brooklyn 20 16 32 24 — 92 Atlanta 20 19 23 30 — 92 SanAntonio 30 2 9 39 15 — 113 Boston 23 21 23 24 — 91
Warriors 94, Magic81
GOLDENSTATE(94) Iguodala3-60-08, Lee0-15 0-0 22,Bogut4-5 0-2 8, Curry 4-100-0 9, Thompson7-12 0-0 15, Barnes1-70-02,Green3-50-06, Speights3-104-4 10,Douglas0-30-00,Bazemore4-92-412,Kuzmic 1-30-0 z Totals41-85 6-1094. ORLANDO (81) Harris 2-0 1-2 5, Davis4-102-3 10,vucevic 2-5 0-0 4,Nelson4-11 0-0 u, Afflalo 7-181-315, Oladip o37228,Moore1-4003,O'Quinn2400 4, Nicholson 2-6 0-0 5, Harkless2-41-1 5, Maxiel 4-5 0-0 8,Price0-1 0-00, Lamb1-31-2 3. Totals 34-89 8-13 81. Golden State 26 32 16 20 — 94 Orlando 15 20 24 22 — 81
TORONTO (85) Ross3-6 0-06, Johnson1-47-8 9, Valanciunas 5-105 615, Lowry4-102 413, DeRozan3-125 7 u, s va quez4-90-09,salmons4-80-28,patterson 4-7 2-2 10,Hansbrough1-3 2-2 4. Totals 29-69 23-31 85. CHICAGO (79) Deng6-154-516, Boozer1-8 2-24, Noah2-10 3-4 7, Hinrich1-9 2-2 4,Butler5-13 4-615, Gibson 6-13 0-012,Dunleavy5-82-213, Augustin 3-40-0 6,Mohammed 1-20-0zTotals30-8217-2179. Toronto 21 15 21 28 — 85 Chicago 16 26 20 17 — 79
Bucks 94, Lakers 79
Pacers 91, Cavaliers 76
MILWAUKE E(94) Antetokounmpo 3-7 2-28, Ilyasova7-151-2 I5, CLEVEL AND(76) Sanders 3-81-47, Knight15-254-637, Ridnour5-11 clark 2-112-27, Thompson 3-0 1-47,vareIao 0-011, RadU IIica1-30-02, Mayo0-50-00, Middle5134614, Irving394410, Miles251-I 5,Wait- ton 2-70-05,Butler0-10-00, Neal4-90-09. Totals ers 5-132-212, Zeller3-51-2 7, Bennett2-4 2-26, 40-91r-14 94. Jack4-90-0II,Sims0-00-00,Gee0-00-00.Totals LA. LAKER s I79) 29-80 17-23 76. Young 8-2I 6-625,Wiliams2-50-05, Ga sol 9-23 INDIANA (91) 7-1025,Farmar0-50-00, Meeks2-90-04, Hill 2-5 George7-19 5-6 2I, West4-110-0 8, Hibbert 0-04, Kelly2-61-2 6, Marshall4-70-010,Sacre0-0 8-133-419,GHill 5-90-013,Stephenson3-70 06, 0-00.Totals 29-8114-1879. Grange r3-76-612,Scola2-62-26,Watson0-20-0 Milwaukee 23 19 32 20 — 94 0, Mahinmi 2-32-46, Butler0-00-00, Sloan0-00-0 LA. Lakers 12 21 27 19 — 79
MEN'S COLLEGEBASKETBALL ROUNDUP No. 3 Ohio St. 78, Purdue 69: WEST LAFAYETTE, Ind. — LaQuinton Ross had 25 points and 12 rebounds, both ca-
and finished with 24 points and nine assists for Louisville in the American Athletic Conference opener for both teams.
reer bests, and Shannon Scott added a Houston 75, No. 17 Connecticut 71: career-high 18 points to lead Ohio State HOUSTON — TaShawn Thomas scored for both teams. past Purdue in the Big Ten opener for 23 points, including two free throws with Syracuse (13-0) raced to a 20-point lead both teams. nine seconds left, and blocked a late layup in the first half, allowed the Eagles to slice No. 5 Michigan St. 79, Penn St. 63: by Shabazz Napier as Houston rallied for it in half before the break, then regained
STATE COLLEGE, Pa. — Branden Daw-
a victory over Connecticut in the Ameri-
control early in the second and won its son scored 20 points and Keith Appling can Athletic Conference opener for both 51st straight nonconference game in the had 14 for Michigan State in the Big Ten teams. Carrier Dome. The Orange are one of sev- opener for both teams. No. 18 Memphis 88, South Florida 73: en unbeaten teams in Division I and beNo. 7 Duke 86, Elon 48:GREENSBORO, TAMPA, Fla. — Geron Johnson scored 19 gin play in the Atlantic Coast Conference N.C. — Andre Dawkins scored 15 points points for Memphis in the American Athagainst Miami on Saturday. to help Duke rout Elon. leticConference season opener for both C.J. Fair finished with 13 points and No. 11 Villanova 76, Butler 73: INDIA- teams. eight rebounds, and Trevor Cooney had NAPOLIS — JayVaughn Pinkston had No. 19 North Carolina 84, UNC Wilm10 points for the Orange. Freshman point
22 points and Villanova rebounded from
guard Tyler Ennis, second nationally in
its first loss of the season in the Big East Michael McAdoo had 23 points and 10 reopener for both teams. bounds and North Carolina became the
assist to turnover ratio (4.69), matched his season high with nine assists to go with
two turnovers and pulled down five re-
No. 13 lowa St. 99, N. Illinois 63:AMES, Iowa — DeAndre Kane had 16 points, 12
bounds but did not score.
rebounds and eight assists in Iowa State's
Glenn Bryant led Eastern Michigan (7- 12th straight win. 5) with 19 points. No. 14 Louisville 90, UCF 65: ORLANAlso on Tuesday: DO, Fla. — Russ Smith hit six 3-pointers
local transportation systems
No.2 Syracuserolls to victory over Eastern Michigan SYRACUSE, N.Y. — Jerami Grant scored 15 points in his first start of the
organizers insist that is still
er would be no picnic in the more than enough time to days before the game either, hold test events. But despite wreaking havoc with the oth- spending billions to prepare er events that make the Super for the World Cup (and the Bowl the spectacle that it is 2016 Olympics), questrons and keeping fans hunkered remain about Brazil's infradown in their hotel rooms. structure, with many fearing If they can get to their ho- that the airports, roads and
Weather has been a concern since the Winter Games
outrage from the rest of the world, as has Putin's hu-
man-rights record. The Inter-
ington 51: CHAPEL HILL, N.C. — James third program to reach 2,100 victories by
beating UNC Wilmington. No. 22lowa 67,Nebraska 57: IOWA CITY, Iowa — Devyn Marble had 15
points and eight rebounds for Iowa in its Big Ten opener.
C o n federations
On the field, however, this could be one of the most en-
tertaining tournaments yet. Led by budding star Ney-
U.S. Open, June 12-15 and19-22 F or the f i rst
t i me, t h e
men's and women's U.S. Opens will be played on the protests or political gestures same course, Pinehurst No. violate the Olympic charter, 2, in the same year. A week and Sochi organizers have apart, no less. said they will set up special While it is a terrific show"protest zones." But the criti- case for the women — odds cism is not likely to quiet once are theupcoming women's the games begin, not when Open will be mentioned a the whole world is watching. time or 12,000 during the national Olympic Committee has reminded athletes that
men's broadcast — there are
concerns, as well. Like the A decision on whether the state of the domed greens afNew York Yankees' third ter a week of being tromped baseman will play this sea- on by Tiger, Rory and the son is expected in January. rest of the guys. If there are Rodriguez was banned for weather delays or a playoff, 211 games last August for the women will not get on the violating baseball's drug course until Tuesday, giving agreement and labor con-
them just two days to prepare
tract, but he played out the season while the union ap-
for their biggest major.
pealed. The Yankees have
made it clear they have had it with Rodriguez, which would make spring training all kinds of awesome if he reports in February. Oh, A-Rod is also suing Major League Baseball and its commissioner, Bud Selig.
College football, August-January No matter what else happens, there will be peace in the land come the end of the
year in the form of the first college football playoff. Unless, of course, five or six teams finish the year
Not that that is awkward or
game," said John Collins, the NHL's chief operating
Continued from C1 In the same football stadi-
officer. A lot of snow, though, and
um, known as the Big House,
wind of 10 mph could be-
the University of Michigan and Michigan State set a
come a problem for the Red
hockey attendance record of 104,173 in 2010.
"If you haven't been to a
Wings and Maple Leafs, who enter the game tied in the Eastern Conference stand-
ley Cup. This is probably the
ings with 45 points halfway through their seasons. "Cold you can deal with," Red Wings forward Justin Abdelkader said. "But if the snow is coming down hard and it's windy, it can be pretty tough." If gusts are a significant factor, Toronto coach Randy
best sporting event I've ever
C arlyle said the NHL w i l l
football Saturday here, then
you should put it on your bucketlist,"RedWingscoach Mike Babcock said Tuesday after a brief practice. "It's the best sporting event. I've been to the Olympic Games, the World Series, the Stan-
The Associated Press
resort city on the Black Sea
Sptlrs113, Nets 92
2013 bombings but the city's
where the average high temperature in February is nearly 50 degrees and rain is far more likely than snow. The temperatures should be low-
Totals 39-8121-33106. 0. Totals34-7718-22 91. Sacramento 29 2 9 22 30 — 110 Cleveland 25 19 22 10 — 76 Houston 24 28 34 20 — 106 Indiana 23 18 24 26 — 91
Thursdar'sGames Orlandoat Cleveland,4 p.m. GoldenStateatMiami, 4:30p.m. Boston atChicago,5p.m. Brooklynat OklahomaCity,5 p.m. NewYorkatSanAntonio,5:30p.m. Memphis atPhoenix,6p.m. Milwaukee at Utah,6 p.m. CharlotteatPortland,7 p.m. PhiladelphiaatSacramento, 7p.m.
in history, as runners honor not only the victims of the
were awarded to Sochi, a
NBA SCOREBOARD All TimesPST
ty of mumbling and grumbling if the Big Apple is hit World Cup, June12-July 13 by a blizzard or a cold snap Six of th e 1 2 stadiums on Feb. 2, to say nothing of will not be ready until Janthe potential embarrassment uary or February, though
The field for this year's race will be 36,000 strong,
throws to clinch the win.
Kings 110, Rockets 106:HOUSTONRudy Gay had25 points and DeMarcus since the franchise moved to Oklahoma City. Oklahoma City led by 13 points midway through the third quarter, but Portland chipped away at that lead and took
lotbetter,we were focused and we knew
what we needed to do coming in. We just
spending also has created resentment among Brazilian citizens, who disrupted last
"That was like a playoff-intensity game in December," Oklahoma City coach
son, falling to Miami on Saturday and at
un e l ' third-best free-throw shooter in the NBA,
OKLAHOMA CITY —
been to, bar none. have the teams switch ends "Can it transfer into hock- midway through the third ey? I assume it can." period so that both play Some players will borrow into the wind for an equal a practice from football, put- amount of time in the game. tingeye blackontheir cheeks Snow has not been much to help cope with glare. of a problem in previous "I remember back to Wrig- Winter Classics because the ley Field (in the 2009 Winter games have been played Classic), I thought it looked with an average temperature kind of silly when guys were of 39 degrees on or around doing it," Red Wings defen- New Year's Day. seman Niklas Kronwall said A blizzard, gale-f orce with black smudges under wind and b elow-freezing both eyes. "But it does actu- temperatures would not be ally help." enough to wipe the smile off And like some football the face of Maple Leafs capgames, shoveling might be tain Dion Phaneuf one day necessarytoday to clearthe after he signed a $49 million, playing surface. seven-year contract. Skaters wit h s h ovels "I got chills coming into cleared the ice before both the building," Phaneuf said. teams practiced on Tuesday, "You grow up playing on and they might be busier outdoor rinks as a kid. And during the game. A winter to be able to come here and weather advisory is calling obviously with this news befor 4 to 6 inches of snow to ing announced, to have my fall from early today through family here it's going to be a Thursday morning in Ann special game to be a part of. Arbor. ... When there are 110,000 "A little bit of snow just people, it's going to be an exadds to the romance of the perience I'll never forget."
TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, JAN 1, 2014
Continued from C1
Continued from C1 "Ask anybody back in the '20s what came to mind when they thought about Los Angeles and the answer
That Coach Minnick knows his stuff.
In late December, during the NCAA's midyear junior college transfer signing period, the Hollisters both accepted full athletic scholarships to play Division I football. Cody, a 6-foot-4, 205-pound receiver who caught 68 passes for
would come back, without hesitation,
team. You should have seenthe names "stepped up their cheating" just to get theyleft off. here, and maintained that Los AngeThe panel named USC's John McKles was settled, in part, by "a slow leak ay as the all-century coach and Ohio in Iowa." State's Archie Griffin as the all-centuThe Rose Bowl excels at sunsets ry player. Griffin celebrated freshman and symmetry. eligibility in the early 1970s by startMichigan won the first game, 49-0 ing in four straight Rose Bowls. over Stanford, with fullback Neil The game was first called "Rose Bowl" in 1923 and was first broadcast Snow scoring the first points on a 6-yardrun.The most recent points, on local radio in 1926.
e astern Conference to p lay f o r
the University of Arkansas. And Jacob, a 6-4, 225-pound converted quarterback — the position at
which he was chosen Oregon's 5A high school player of the year in
tallied last Jan. 1, came on a 22-
of Wyoming in the Mountain West Conference as a tight end. In his
first year receiving passes instead of throwing them, Jacob recorded 10 catches for 96 yards and one touchdown.
special. He should have asked Art
Both 20-year-olds, who expect to enroll in their new schools this
month and participate in spring practices, have three years of athletic eligibility left. "Nothing those two guys do ever surprises me," says Steve Turner, View — he is now at Cascade High in Turner — about his ex-players' s c holarships.
The road to Yuma W ith the H o llisters' track r e Bulletin file photo
Twin brothers Cody, left, and Jacob Holiister, shown here in 2010, played e big pert in leading the Mountain View football team to e 2011 state championship.
spite rewriting the Mountain View
cob says about having to mull over invitations to walk on at bigger
a kid that you're kind of (undecided about as a quarterback). He ran some stuff for us at quarterback all through spring ball and he could run the ball pretty welL" Minnick liked Jacob's athleticism, and by the end of spring workouts the coach had him running some tight end and H-back. "He caught a couple balls and made some great runs," Minnick recalls. "I said, 'This is his position.
Turner, the former Mountain View
I just have to get him to buy into it.'
"At first it was really hard," Jacob says about the realization that
schools and partial scholarships to
smaller schools. "We thought that
He bought into it." After spending this past sum-
once we won a state championship, 'This isit. We've shown everyone
mer in B end catching footballs
they were wrong.' "
brothers headed back to A r i z o-
That was not the case, and late in
the recruiting process the brothers agreed to enroll at Nevada as invited walk-ons for the 2012 season. "We went in with an open mind
and running up Pilot Butte, the
coach. "Whether he's playing quarterback or tight end, he wants to play footbalL"
Same dream,differentschools Teammates since they f i r st picked up a football or a basketball or a baseball, the Hollister brothers
say the decision to pursue football at different schools was not taken
lightly. he and Cody would likely spend their final three years of college playing for different programs some 900 miles apart. "It's something Cody and I had to sit down
na Western fully focused and in the best shape of their lives. They and talk about."
The Hollister brothers' entire
100th Rose Bowl, included a race be-
title, even if M urray later remem-
tween anelephantanda camel. Tournament of Roses president
bered of the game: "Wisconsin won it,
nior College Athletic Association
thing about Nevada other than we
audit forced Arizona Western to forfeit five of its victories because transfer waivers had not been re-
They've never been apart for more than four days.... Cody had to pray
cob's mother. "It'll be interesting.
ceived for two players. (The team a lot, think a lot. It's a big deal. But officially finished the season 2-10, they are good-hearted kids and though the Matadors went 7-5 on
they both want what's best for the
the field.) Cody's 68 receptions led other brother." Hollisters were still weighing their the Arizona Community College Adding to the stress was the reoptions early in the offseason when Athletic Conference, and Jacob, a centcoaching change atWyoming. longtime Nevada coach Chris Ault tight end for all of three months, Both Hollisters had offers from the announced his retirement late in became a starter on a unit that av- Cowboys, but those scholarships December. eraged an impressive 405.9 yards were thrown in limbo when head "That sealed the deal (to leave)," per game. coach Dave Christensen was fired "They were extremely confident on Dec. 1. Arkansas extended an Cody said. "As walk-ons, we knew we had to build relationships with after going to Nevada," Evan Hol- offer to Cody after Christensen's the coaches and show them how lister says. "They'd been running ouster, but Jacob was not sure if hard we'd work. When we found the scout team against Nevada's he still had a spot with the Cowout for sure the coaches (who had (starting defense) and went head- boys. Wyoming hired North Darecruited them) were leaving, we to-head with a corner and a safety kota State's Craig Bohl on Dec. 8, kind of said, 'We need to go get that got drafted. (Wolf Pack safety though,and the new head coach let re-recruited.' " Duke Williams was selected by the both Hollisters know their scholarWhich led to their phone call to Buffalo Bills in the fourth round of ship offers were still on the table. "Once we got re-offered (from Minnick. the 2013 NFL Draft, and Nevada "It was pretty simple," Cody says. cornerback Khalid Wooten was a Wyoming), that was a soothing "We looked up the best junior col- sixth-round selection by the Ten- time," Cody says. "We knew we leges in the country. Arizona West- nessee Titans.) both had good D-I offers, some"Coming outof Nevada," Evan thing we both could be proud of." ern was the first one we emailed. "It was tough to get them sepaTom Minnick got right back to us, continues, "they knew they could we sent him film, and real quick he play and wanted to show it." rated," adds Minnick, their coach said, 'Right on. Here's your offer.' " Cody established himself as the at Arizona Western. "But I think Matadors' go-to receiver early in they both realize that it is only goAll business the season, recording at least five ing to be for a couple years. "Cody was going to the SEC," he The Hollisters' time in Y u ma, catches in each of Arizona Westabout 11 miles from the U.S.-Mex- ern's first four games. His breakout continues. "You can't turn down ico border, was all about earning game of the fall came in the fourth that offer to go somewhere else." a scholarship to a major-college game of the year when he had eight Cody and Jacob are in Bend for football program. Transferring catches for 170 yards in the Mata- the winter break before heading at the semester, the brothers went dors' 38-29 victory over Phoenix to Fayetteville, Ark., and L a r athrough spring ball at Arizona College. mie, Wyo., the second week of "To play in the SEC, you've January. As midyear transfers Western and were able to enter preseasoncamp fully up to speed got to be a tough kid and be able who will participate in spring ball, in the Matadors' offense. to run and be athletic," Minnick both brothers expect to compete "While we were there, it was the says about th e c onference that for playing time next season. Jamost focused we've ever been," Ja- has produced college football's cob and the Cowboys open with cob says. "All there is to do there is past seven national championship a home game againstMontana on go work out, go throw, go catch, go teams. "(Cody has) got all those Aug. 30 before playing Oregon at run routes. That's all you do, 24/7." tools to help him out. He's going to Autzen Stadium on Sept.6. Cody And go to school. The brothers be a tough kid to get off the field and the Razorbacks kick off the loaded up on classes — they each because he does things EXCEL- 2014 season at Auburn, which may took 24 credits one semester — in LENT. He runs great routes and be the defending national champiorder to earn their associate de- knows how to get open. He's just on when it hosts Arkansas on Aug. grees and be able to transfer to a an invaluable player being a smart 30. "We had to put our pride away," four-year university during the kid." middle of the school year. Playing tight end in A rizona Cody says about the Bend-to-Reno"For the most p art, everyone Western's run-based offense,Ja- to-Yuma route he and Jacob took to knows — at least what we tried to cob did not put up the numbers earn their D-I rides. "But it worked hind four other quarterbacks. The
harp on — is that it's a business
trip," Jacob says. "You're there temporarily." The early move to Arizona was
especially beneficial for Jacob, who switched positions at the end of spring workouts, giving him all
"That," purists like Art Spander still
Spander says he earned 10 bucks say, "was not the Rose Bowl." during Michigan State's victory over The stories, footnotes and charUCLA in the 1954 game. He kept the acters flow like the rain that nearly streak alive as a student at UCLA and washed out the 1934 game and so anthen, for more than five decades, as a noyed Woody Hayes, the Ohio State sports writer in Los Angeles and the coach, in 1955. Bay Area. Hayes began his love-hate relation"I just think sitting there is the ship with Pasadena that year by ripgreatest thing in the world," Spander ping the bands for marching on the said during a recent phone interview. muddy field. "Eighty million people "Watching the sun start to set about 4 saw the bands on TV in the parade o'clock, and the shadows falling, with this morning," Hayes grumbled. "So the game going on. It's a great place to why did they have to march on that be." muddy field at the half?" The Rose Bowl is special, first and It has not rained on the Rose Bowl, foremost, because it was first. In fact, significantly, since. it was the only bowl game for decades. You would need the entire Sunday It has known ups and downs and edition for a full story on the first 99 occasionally even fumbled. games. The event, which was started as an Who could forget Doyle Nave, a adjunct to the Rose Parade, was can- fourth-string quarterback, leading celedafterthe 1902 game because of USC to a 7-3 win over Duke in 1939? Nave's 19-yard scoring pass to Al dangerous play and unruly crowds. It was replaced by chariot ostrich Krueger in the final minute accounted races. An early advertisement for the for the first points Duke had given up Cawston Ostrich Farm encouraged all season. patrons to "stop at the Farm and see There wasthe 1963 the game in the Ostriches Plucked." which quarterback Ron Vander Kelen The 1913 post-parade entertain- nearly led Wisconsin back from a 42ment, as recounted by Malcolm Mo- 14 fourth-quarter ditch. ran in a new book celebrating the USC hung on to win the national
family discussed their decision to "There's been a lot of talks," says Jennifer Connolly, Cody and Ja-
W olf Pack coaches'eyes,butJacob was buried on the depth chart be-
again to USC after a frosh-team loss
in Yuma, helping the Matadors go 7-2 in their first nine games before a late-season National Ju-
Their time in Reno turned out to be brief. Cody seemed to catch the
in 1932, but they lost Rose Bowl games to Columbia and Alabama before
made the most of their one season
and weren't sure what to expect," Cody says. "We didn't know anyliked the coaches."
celebrate his 61st consecutive trip to the Rose Bowl.
they never took no for an answer."
more than that just stressful," Ja-
kept their promise of never losing
father suggested that Art could make national title game pitting Nebraska extra money selling programs at the and Miami.
"They're competitive kids, smart kids who always have a goal ... and
lowing a coaching change.) "It was definitely frustrating, but
Stanford's "Vow Boys" of the 1930s
Spander,the longtime Bay Area sports columnist, who this week will
Spander, 75, has attended every beating Southern Methodist in 1936. In 1947, the Pacific and Big Ten conRose Bowl since 1954. The streak s t arted i n nocently ferencesbegan a Rose Bowl compact enough, when Spander was a boy that went uninterrupted until a congrowing up in Los Angeles and his tract with the BCS created the 2002
the twins' head coach at Mountain
Hollister, but they were pulled fol-
In Alabama's 1935 win over Stan-
yard field goal by Stanford's Jordan ford, Crimson Tide quarterback Dixie Williamson. Howell hit receiver Don Hutson for six A popular national radio host, not passes that the newspaper said flew from the West, recently wondered "like arrows from Robin Hood's trusty out loud why the Rose Bowl was so bow."
2011 — is set to join the University
football record books — between them, the two own virtually every Cougar career passing and receiving mark — the brothers had no D-I scholarship offers coming out of high school. (The University of Idaho had offers on the table, according to the twins' father, Evan
the only bowl game for decades.
Murray wrote. Murray opined that some coaches
pastseason for Arizona Western, is headed to the heralded South-
cord in perseverance, nothing appears outof reach for the former high school multisport stars. De-
it was first. In fact, it was
'Charlie Chaplin and the Rose Bowl,'"
922 yards and five touchdowns this
path to D i v ision I
The Rose Bowl is special, first and foremost, because
his brother did. But in 10 games he
showcased enough potential that several Division I scholarship offers came in.
"He was good about (the position change) and I think he has grown
out for the best."
"They've earned it," Minnick adds. "They're great kids that work hard. They are going to have great careersattheirfour-year schools. "I'm proud of t h em," Minnick
continues, "and Bend, Oregon,
summer to make the transforma-
into the position," Minnick says. "He's a little bit raw right now and
tion from quarterback to tight end. "Cody was a guy you'd give a scholarship to," Minnick says about first watching the Hollisters in spring practice. "But Jacob was
he still needs to get better. But he they are both great athletes and has great hands, he's willing to both great kids who will do anywork, he takes coaching and he is thing you ask them to do." a good athlete." — Reporter: 541-383-0305; "He's a football player," adds beastes@bendbuIIetin.com.
should be proud of them, because
The Rose Bowl is closing in on tee to bring back football "so Pasade- 100 games of Elmer "Gloomy Gus" na can give the newspapermen from Henderson, Earle "Greasy" Neale, coast to coast something exciting to "Tricky Dick" Hyland and "Wrong Way" Roy. write about." The Rose Bowl game returned in They have shared the ride with 1916 and has continuously served as "Hopalong" Cassady,"Bear" Bryant, a repository for the human spirit and "Bones" Hamilton, "Biggie" Munn and condition. It has been affected by war the apocalyptic aliases: Famine, Pestibut not stopped by it. lence, Destruction and Death. The game evokes memories of During World War I, at President Woodrow Wilson's urging, the Rose ghosts and Charles White's phanBowl continued with military teams tom touchdown, against Michigan, in replacing depleted college squads. 1979. There was even an earthquake The 1919 game featured George "Papa duringthat game. Bear" Halas leading Great Lakes In 1967,Murray praised McKay for Navy over the Mare Island Marines. going for two in USC's 14-13 loss to Lewis Turner established a commit-
The 1942 Rose Bowl, between Or-
egon State and Duke, was notably moved to Durham, N.C., just a few weeks after the Japanese bombed
PearlHarbor. Fear of aerial attacks prohibited large gatherings on the West Coast.
The gamehealed and ithumbled. "The Rose Bowl was the wrong place to make a mistake," Murray once wrote.
Purdue. "Don't die hiding in the closet," Murray wrote. Bo Schembechler, the late Michigan coach, did not make it to the 1970
game after suffering a heart attack. He insisted to the doctors at St. Luke's Hospital that he would coach until
"next thing I know I have a needle jammed in my arm and I'm out of the
game." Murray would joke that Bo should
California center Roy Riegels found have stayedinbed. Schembechler lost five Rose Bowls before winning his way with a fumble and cost his team first in 1981. He finished with a record of 2-8 overall, yet he loved the Rose in an 8-7 loss to Georgia Tech. T he ma n f o r ever t a ttooed a s Bowl as much as he hated what the "Wrong WayRoy" was labeled by one commissioners had done to it. "Just let it run out," he said of the newspaper as the "bonehead of his era." BCS contract before the 2004 Rose Yet, in later years, Riegels told the Bowl, "that would suit me fine." out in 1929 when he ran the wrong
Pasadena Star that the blunder made him a better person. "I gained true
There is no place to park on Rose
Bowl's memory lane. understanding of life from my Rose UCLA shockingly denied No. 1 Bowl mistake," he said. "I learned you Ohio State the national title in 1976 can bounce back from misfortune and and, in 1997, Ohio State denied Arizoview it as just something adverse that na State the national title. T op-ranked Michigan, led b y happened to you." Rose Bowl history has reshaped Heisman Trophy winner Charles Woodson, claimed The Associated college football history. The 1925 game helped establish No- Press crown with a win over Washington State in 1998. tre Dame as a pre-eminent national power and featured the last ride of the USC, ranked first in every reputable index except the BCS standings in fabled "Four Horsemen." Notre Dame coach Knute Rockne 2003, missed out on the BCS champiused the cross-country train trip to onship game but grabbed an AP share proselytize faith, family and foot- by winning the 2004 Rose Bowl. The BCS-era Rose Bowl produced ball. The Fighting Irish then defeated Stanford, coached by Pop Warner, nontraditional champions Miami, Alto cap a 10-0 season and a national
championship. The Los Angeles Times' Paul Lowry, writing in the day's flowery prose, described how "gold lurked in the rock-ribbed ledges of the mountains purpling in the rays of a descending sun. One newspaper story in advance of the 100th game cannot possibly encapsulate all the memories. The other bowls combined could live off the
abama and Texas, which in 2006 de-
feated USC in one of the greatest college football games ever played. The first 99 Rose Bowls deserve 99 more. The game hasprovided dizzying high points and a few lows, maybe none lower than Miami against Nebraska on a Thursday night two days after the parade. "Didn't watch it," Schembechler once remarked when asked what he
thought of that Rose Bowl. There are other bowls and other The Rose Bowl this fall impaneled a group of college football aficionados days, but only one bowl was first on Rose's table scraps.
to choose an All-Century Rose Bowl
C5 THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 1, 2014
DOW 16,576.66 ~
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The New York Stock Exchange and Nasdaq Stock Market will be closed for New Year's Day. All of the major U.S. financial markets are scheduled to reopen for business on Thursday.
1,760 ' " " " ' 10 DAYS
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10 YR TNOTE 3.03%
Close: 1,848.36 Change: 7.29 (0.4%)
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StocksRecap NYSE NASD
Vol. (in mil.) 2,257 1,348 Pvs. Volume 2,237 1,317 Advanced 2027 1497 Declined 1079 1093 New Highs 2 73 2 2 0 New Lows 30 18
HIGH LOW CLOSE 16588.25 16511.48 16576.66 DOW Trans. 741 0.25 7356.06 7400.57 DOW Util. 491.57 488.70 490.57 NYSE Comp. 10406.77 10366.58 10400.32 NASDAQ 4177.73 4160.77 4176.59 S&P 500 1849.44 1842.41 1848.36 S&P 400 1344.08 1339.61 1342.53 Wilshire 5000 1971 9.24 19623.46 19706.03 Russell 2000 1165.64 1161.85 1163.64
CHG. +72.37 +49.37 +1.29 +42.49 +22.39 +7.29 +4.32 +82.57 +3.12
%CHG. WK MO QTR YTD $.0.44% L L L +26.50% $.0.67% L L L +39.46% $.0.26% L L L +8.27% $.0.41% L L L +23.18% $.0.54% L L L +38.32% +0.40% L L L +29.60% +0.32% L L L +31.57% +0.42% L L L +31.42% +0.26% L L L +37.00%
NorthwestStocks Eye on home loans The Mortgage Bankers Association's latest weekly survey of home loan applications is due out tomorrow. Applications for home loans have been mostly declining in recent weeks as mortgage rates have increased.The slide comes even though interest rates remain low by historical standards. The average interest rate on a 30-year mortgage edged higher to 4.48 percent last week. Rates jumped about 1.25 percentage points from May through September.
52-WK RANGE e CLOSE Y TD 1YR V O L TICKER LO Hl C LOSE CHG%CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN (Thous)P/E DIV
+ -.87 '
StoryStocks Another day, another record high for stock indexes. The Dow Jones industrial average rose to an all-time high Tuesday on the final day of 2013. It's fitting, given that the average had done so 51 other times earlier in the year. The Standard & Poor's 500 index also reached a record, and it closed its best annual performance since the "Titanic" movie was playing in theaters in 1997. Rising corporate profits, continued stimulus from the Federal Reserve and increased optimism in the economy all helped to propel stocks this past year. It was a broad-based climb, and all 10 sectors that make up the S&P 500 rose in 2013. Twitter
Dow jones industrials Close: 16,576.68 Change: 72.37 (0.4%)
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Close:$63.6543.14 or 5.2% The social media company is bouncing back from a bruising two days as investors dumped stock feeling it had grown too expensive. $80 60 40
D 0 N 52-week range $38.8D~ $74 .73
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PE: .. Yield:..
Close:$28.62 L2.71 or 10.5% The rental car company adopted a "poison-pill" plan to fend off takeovers after seeing "unusual and substantial" trading. $30 25
0 N 52-week range $7668 ~ VolJ 32.7m (3.3x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$12.85 b
D $ 28 90 PE: 42.7 Yield: ...
Illinois Tool Works
ITW Marathon Petroleum MPC Close:$84.08%0.64 or 0.8% Close:$91.73 A3.23 or 3.6% A five-year strategic plan released Shares of major refiners shot higher this month and strong outlook from after Warren Buffett's Berkshire the manufacturer sent shares to an Hathaway struck a deal to acquire a all-time high. business owned by Phillips 66. $85 $100
Alaska Air Group A LK 42.63 ~ 78.53 73. 3 7 + 1.33+ 1.8 L w L +70. 3 +6 9 .5 5 7 3 1 2 0. 8 0 Avista Corp A VA 23.52 ~ 29.26 28.1 9 +. 0 6 + 0 .2 L L L +16.9 +23 .7 38 3 1 8 1. 2 2 Bank ofAmerica BAC 10 . 98 — e 15.98 15 .57 + . 03 +0.2 W L L +34. 1 +3 7 .1 54663 21 0 . 04 Barrett Business BB S I 3 7.40 — 0 98.00 92.74 + . 50 +0.5 V L L +14 3 . 5 +1 45.3 57 38 0 . 7 2f 80 80 Boeing Co BA 7 2 .68 ~ 142. 0 0 13 6.49 + . 57 +0.4 V L L + 81. 1 +8 4 .6 1 988 24 2 .92f 75 60 Cascade Bancorp C A C B4 .85 ~ 7.18 5.23 +. 1 0 +1.9 L L T -16.5 -11.2 36 5 ColumbiaBnkg COL B 17.69— e 28.37 27 .49 - .09 -0.3 W L L +53. 2 +5 7 .3 1 6 3 2 3 0 . 44f 0 N D 0 N D Columbia Sportswear COLM 47.72 — e 79.48 78 .75 -.27 -0.3 W L L +47. 6 +5 3 .4 96 28 1.0 0 f 52-week range 52-week range Costco Wholesale CO S T 96.51 ~ 126.1 2 11 9.92 + . 25 $.0.2 L W L +20. 6 +2 3 .7 1 137 26 1 . 2 4 $59.71 $84.32 $60.04~ $ 92.73 C raft Brew Alliance BREW 6.15 ~ 18.70 16. 4 2 +. 1 1 +0.7 L W L +15 3 .4 +163.5 6 7 cc Volc1.3m (O.sx avg.) PE :1 6 .8 Volc3.2m (0.9x avg.) PE :1 3 . 5 FLIR Systems F LIR 21.81 ~ 33.82 30.1 0 +. 3 5 $ .1.2 L L V +34.9 $. 3 6.3 4 4 9 2 0 0. 3 6 Mkt. Cap:$37.32 b Yie l d: 2.0% Mkt. Cap:$27.61 b Yie l d: 1.8% +96.4 + 1 09.39829 11 0 .58 Hewlett Packard HP Q 1 3.60 o 28. 70 27.98 -.09 -0.3 T L L Home FederalBncp ID HOME 10.84 ~ 1 6.03 14.90 . .. ... V W L +19. 9 +2 9 .2 2 3 88 0.2 4 Marvell Technology M RV L Uni-Pixel UNXL Intel Corp INTC 20.10 — 0 25.98 25 .96 + . 1 1 +0.4 L L L +25.9 +32 .2 22160 14 0 . 9 0 Close: $14.38L0.62 or 4.5% Close:$10.01 V-1.78 or -15.1% Keycorp K EY 8 .29 ~ 13.55 13. 4 2 +. 0 4 +0.3 L L L +59. 4 +6 2 .8 3 583 15 0 . 2 2 A regulatory filing revealed that inCEO Reed Killion will step down at Kroger Co K R 2 5 .20 ~ 43.85 3 9. 5 3 -.12 -0.3 ~ V V + 51. 9 +5 6 .8 2 4 54 1 3 0 . 66f vestment firm Kohlberg Kravis Robthe touch-display technology maker MBA's weekly Mortgage Lattice Semi L SCC 3.82 ~ 5.77 5.49 +. 0 4 + 0.7 L w L +37 . 6 + 4 2.3 7 7 9 7 8 erts 8 Co. has taken a huge stake in and duties will be shared by the Applications Survey LA Pacific LPX 14.51 $y — 22. 5 5 1 8. 5 1 -.14 -0.8 V L L - 4.2 + 0 . 5 2 028 1 1 the chipmaker. chairman and a board director. percentage change, seasonally adjusted MDU Resources MDU 20 .73 — e 30.97 30 .55 + . 19 +0.6 L L L + 43. 8 +4 8 .7 29 1 4 6 0 . 71f $16 $25 3% MentorGraphics M EN T 13.21 — e 24.31 24 .07 + . 1 9 + 0.8 L L L +41.4 +43 .1 35 0 2 7 0. 1 8 14 20 1.1 MSF T 2 6.28 ~ 38.98 37 . 4 1 + . 1 2 +0.3 L W L +40 . 1 + 4 4.1 16592 14 1 . 12 - 2.3 -0.3 -12.8 -5 .5 - 6 . 3 Microsoft Corp 12 15 V L +52.4 +56 .1 2 0 18 2 7 0 . 96f Nike Inc 8 NKE 50.59 — 0 80.26 78 .64 - .10 -0.1 L 10 NordstromInc J WN 52.07 ~ 63.72 6 1. 8 0 -.05 -0.1 L W L +15. 5 +2 0 .9 6 8 6 1 6 1. 2 0 0 N D 0 N D Nwst Nat Gas NWN 39.96 $y — 46. 55 42 . 8 2 -.14 -0.3 V L L -3.1 + 3 . 4 1 5 0 2 0 1 . 84f 52-week range 52-week range PaccarInc PCAR 44.22 — o 60.00 59 .17 + . 33 +0.6 L L L +30.9 +3 6 .3 93 3 1 9 0 . 80a $7.78~ $74.64 $9.42 ~ $41.42 Planar Systms P LNR 1 32 ~ 2 75 2 54 -.01 - 04 T W L +77 6 +78 3 49 dd Volc10.2m (1.5x avg.) PE: 27.1 VolJ 3.2m (4.5x avg.) P E: . . . Plum Creek P CL 42.95 ~ 54.62 46. 5 1 +. 0 2 ... L L V $-4.8 +10 .0 5 4 3 2 9 1. 7 6 Mkt. Cap:$7.08 b Yiel d : 1.7% Mkt. Cap:$122.48 m Y ield : ... Prec Castparts PCP 180.06 — 0 2 7 1 .99 269.30 + . 87 + 0.3 L L L +42.2 +44 .5 36 7 2 5 0. 1 2 L +80. 0 +8 9 .2 1 233 18 0 . 8 0 Safeway Inc S WY 17.08 ~ 36.90 3 2. 5 7 -.14 -0.4 L w Amazon.com AMZN Bed Bath & Beyond B BB Y 15 2 2 29 .' 6 13 20 SchnHzer Steel SCH N 23.07 — 0 32.99 32 .67 + . 5 5 + 1 .7 L L L +7.7 +11. 5 21 9 d d 0. 7 5 Close:$398.79A5.42 or 1.4% Close:$80.30 %0.17 or 0.2% Nov. ' Dec. Sherwin Wms SHW 150.32 ~ 195. 3 2 18 3.50 +1.25 +0.7 L L L +19. 3 +2 2 .0 33 9 2 5 2. 0 0 The online retailer continues to ride Home prices rose again in October, source: Factset Stancorp Fncl SFG 35.83 — 0 66.80 66.25 + .37 +0.6 L L L +80. 7 +8 5. 1 1 0 3 1 5 1 . 10f higher after a holiday season so im- according to the Standard& Poor" StarbucksCp SBUX 52.39 ~ 82.50 7 8. 3 9 -.16 -0.2 V W L +46. 2 +5 0 .9 2 898 35 1 .04f pressive that it tested the logistics of major shippers. Triquint Semi T QNT 4.31 ~ 8.98 8.34 +. 0 1 + 0.1 L L L +72. 7 +7 5.7 1 005 d d $85 Construction slowing? UmpquaHoldings UM PQ 11.45— o 19.65 19 .14 . .. ... W L L +62. 3 +7 0 .6 7 6 3 2 0 0 . 60a $500 US Bancorp USB 31.51 — 0 40.83 40 .40 + . 13 +0.3 L L L + 26.5 +29 .9 4 1 81 1 4 0. 9 2 U.S. developers boosted 400 80 WAF D 15.79 — o 24.00 23 .29 . .. ... W L L +38. 1 +4 2 .6 2 7 6 1 6 0. 4 0 construction spending in October WashingtonFedl 300 75 L +32.8 +37 .6 12940 12 1 . 2 0 Wells Fargo & Co WF C 3 3 .71 — e 45.64 45 .40 -.10 -0.2 V L at the fastest pace in more than 00 70 Weyerhaeuser W Y 2 6.38 ~ 33.24 31. 5 7 +. 1 4 +0.4 L L L +13.5 +1 6 .9 2 874 28 0 . 8 8 0 N D 0 N D four years. 52-week range 52-week range The trend was propelled by a $243.78~ $40 6.63 $54.62 $80.54 surge in government projects, but DividendFootnotes:a - Extra dividends werepaid, but arenot included. b -Annual rate plus stock. 0 -Liquidating dividend. 6 -Amount declaredor paid in last12 months. f - Current Volx2.0m (0.7x avg.) PE : 1 375.1 Volc675.3k (0.5x avg.) PE: 1 6.8 there was one troubling sign: annual rate, whichwasincreased bymost recentdividendannouncement. i —Sum of dividends paidafterstock split, rs regular rate. I —Sumof dividends paidthis year.Most recent Mkt. Cap:$182.54 b Yield : ... Mkt. Cap:$17.24 b Yield: ... Home construction fell 0.6 percent dividend wasomitted or deferred. k - Declared or paidthis year, acumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m —Current annualrate, which wasdecreasedbymost recentdividend announcement. p — Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r —Declared or paid in preceding 12months plus stock dividend. t - Paid in stock, approximate cash in October from September, SOURCE: Sungard AP value on ex-distribution date.PEFootnotes: q —Stock is a closed-end fund - no P/E ratio shown. cc — P/Eexceeds 99. dd - Loss in last12 months. dragged lower by a drop in single-family homes. Did home InterestRates NET 1YR construction spending bounce TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO QTR AGO back in November? Find out 3-month T-bill . 0 7 .06 + 0 .01 L L .06 tomorrow, when the Labor The new year will bring a bigger paycheck for Nefflix year, and his annual stock option allowance also will Department reports its latest 6-month T-bill . 0 9 .09 ... V L .11 Chairman and CEO Reed Hastings. He will receive a rise by $1 million to $3 million. The $6 million in total figures. 50 percent pay bump in 2014 after a year in which pay compares to $4 million in 2013, when his pay 52-wk T-bill .11 .11 ... V ~ L .1 4 shares of the online video doubled. 2 -year T-note . 3 8 .38 ... V L L .26 Construction spending The yield on the subscription service nearly Netflix shares hit an all-time percent change, seasonally adjusted 5-year T-note 1.74 1.71 +0.03 L L .75 10-year Treasury quadrupled and were the top high of $389.16 in October after 09 10-year T-note 3.03 2.97 +0.06 L L L 1.75 note rose to BL03 0.8 performer in the Standard 8 ending 2012 at $92.59. 30-year T-bond 3.94 3.90 +0.04 L L L 2.95 est. Poor's 500 index. The company began releasing percent Tuesday. 0.6 0.6 Yields affect 0.6 A regulatory filing shows that original content in 2013, such as NET 1YR its "House of Cards" and "Orange rates on Hastings' annual salary will climb mortgages and BONDS YEST PVS CHG WK MOQTR AGO is the New Black" series. from $2 million to $3 million next 0.3 other consumer Barclays LongT-Bdldx 3.75 3.71 +0.04 L L L 2.53 loans. 0.1 0.1 52-WEEK RANGE NetfliX (NFLX) T u esday's close: $368.17 Bond Buyer Munildx 5.13 5.13 . . . L L 4.10 -0.3 -0.0 $89 389 Barclays USAggregate 2.47 2.50 -0.03 L L L 1.73 Price-earnings ratio (Based on trailing 12 month results):309 PRIME FED Barclays US High Yield 5.65 5.67 -0.02 W L W 6. 1 4 1-YR return:298% 3-YR*: 28% 5-Y R*: 65% 10-YR*: 30% Mark e t value: $21.7 billion RATE FUNDS -0. Moodys AAA Corp Idx 4.53 4.57 -0.04 L W W 3. 6 2 *Annualized AP Total returns through Dec. 31 Source: FactSet J J A 8 0 N YEST3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.89 1.88 +0.01 L L L .98 6 MO AGO3.25 .13 source: Factset Barclays US Corp 3.25 3.28 -0.03 L L W 2.6 8 1 YRAGO3.25 .13 AmdFocus SelectedMutualpunds
' ""." Pay hike for NetflixCEO
This fund's lead manager, Bryan Krug, left in late November for Marhetsummary a new position. That prompted Most Active Morningstar to say that, for now, NAME VOL (ggs) LAST CHG "other options look more attracS&P500ETF 722456 184.69 +.87 tive." BkofAm
SiriusXM Facebook MktVGold iShEMkts
iShR2K Cisco Hertz GenElec
546628 417074 414410 396332 372031 347891 320852 316066 290875
15.57 +.03 3.49 -.02 54.65 +.94 21.13 +.49 41.80 +.32 115.36 +.27 22.43 +.18 28.62 +2.71 28.03 +.14
Ivy HilncA m
LIMITED MODERATE EXTENSIVE
LAST Electrmed 3.40 NwstBio wt 2.77 AxoGen 4.49 ChinaHGS 5.95 ERBA Diag 2.73 Fonar 21.21 ZoomTch rs 4.79 WPCS rs 2.28 BOS LM 7.75 Valhi 17.58
CHG %CHG +1.31 + 62.7 +.57 + 2 5.9 +.90 + 2 5.1 +1.17
+.53 +3.52 +.78 +.31 +1.04 +2.35
+ 2 4 .5
LAST Gyrodyne 12.71 Navistr pfD 12.25 Bostprv wt 5.75 Ret0pp un 15.57 UniPixel 10.01
+ 2 4.1 + 19.9 + 1 9.5 MorningstarOwnershipZone™ + 1 5.7 Vertical axis represents averagecredit + 15.5 quality; horizontal axis represents + 15.4 interest-rate sensitivity
CHG %CHG -4.80 -27.4 -3.30 -21.2 -1.24 -17.7 -2.96 -16.0 -1.78 -15.1
CATEGORY High Yie ldBond MORNINGSTAR EXP RATIO 0.93%
MANAGER William Nelson
SINCE 201 3-11-21 RETURNS3-MO +3.3 YTD +10.2 CHG %CHG 1-YR +10.2 + 20.24 + A 7 3-YR ANNL +11.0 +17.82 + . 26 5-YR-ANNL +18.2 -37.23 -.39 + 61.52 + . 26 TOP 5HOLDINGS -231.73 -.54 Laureate Educ144A9.25%
LAST Paris 4,295.95 London 6,749.09 Frankfurt 9,552.16 Hong Kong23,306.39 Mexico 42,727.09 Milan Tokyo 1 6,291.31 +112.37 Stockholm 1,332.95 -1.47 -4.90 Sydney 5,353.10 Zurich 8,202.98 -18.92
RisDiv8 m RisDivC m SmMidValAm SmMidValBm
PIMCO T Rowe Price
RATING™ * ** * r y ASSETS $3,742 million
Foreign Markets NAME
PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK FUND N AV CHG YTD 1YR 3YR BYR 1 3 5 American Funds BalA m 24.4 2 + .96+21.7 +21.7 +13.0+14.6 A A A CaplncBuA m 58.55 +.97 +14.9 +14.9 +9.7+11.6 8 A C CpWldGrlA m 45.32 +.98 +24.8 +24.8 +11.2+14.4 C C 0 EurPacGrA m 49.97 +.94 +20.2 +20.2 +7.4+13.5 C C 8 FnlnvA m 51. 9 7 +.20+31.5 +31.5 +14.8+18.1 C C 8 GrthAmA m 43.90 +.19 +33.8 +33.8 +15.3+18.3 C C C IncAmerA m 20.65 +.92+18.3 +18.3 +11.8+14.3 8 A 8 InvCoAmA m 36.70 +.11 +32.4 +32.4 +14.6+16.2 C C 0 NewPerspA m 37.56 +.11 +26.8 +26.8 +12.3+17.0 C 8 8 WAMutlnvA m 39.43 +.15 +31.9 +31.9 +16.7+16.5 C A 8 Dodge &Cox Income 13.53 -.91 +0.6 + 0.6 +4.4+7.2 A 8 B IntlStk 43.94 +.97 +26.3 +26.3 +8.7+16.6 A A A Stock 168.87 +.76 +40.5 +40.5 +18.0+19.6 A A A Fidelity Contra 96.14 + . 48+34.1 +34.1 +15.9+18.7 C 8 C GrowCo 119 . 88 +.60+37.6 +37.6 +18.0+22.8 A A A LowPriStk d 49.46 +.97+34.3 +34.3 +16.7+21.7 C A B Fideli Spartan 500 l dxAdvtg 65.49 +.27 +32.3 +32.3 +16.1+17.9 C 8 B FrankTemp-Franklin Income C m 2. 45 +.91 +14.0 +14.0 +9.6+14.8 A A A IncomeA m 2. 4 2 ... + 14.2 +14.2 +10.1+15.3 A A A FrankTemp-Templeton GIBondAdv 13.99 +.93+2.4 +2.4 +5.2 +9.4 A A A Oakmark Intl I 26.32 -.92 +29.3 +29.3 +12.8+21.1 A A A Oppenheimer RisDivA m 19 . 72 +.97+27.4+27.4 +13.7+14.5 E 0 E FAMILY
Magic 2 Lien (Misys Plc)
+ . 69 -.11 Us Foods 8.5% -.09 Fmg Resources Pty Ltd -.23 Formula 1 (Proj Green li)
17. 6 5 +.97+ 26.2 +26.2 +12.6+13.5 E E E 17 . 54 +.96 +26.4 +26.4 +12.8+13.7 E E E 44.35 +.12 +37.8 +37.8 +11.7+19.4 B E 0 37.38 +.10 +36.6 +36.6 +10.8+18.5 B E 0 TotRetA m 10 . 69 -.91 -2.3 - 2.3 +3.7 +6.5 0 C C Eqtylnc 32.84 +.98 +29.8 +29.8 +14.7+16.9 0 C B 52.57 +.30 +39.2 +39.2 +17.9+22.4 A A A GrowStk HealthSci 57.80 +.10 +51.4 +51.4 +30.4 +27.8 B A A 500Adml 170.36 +.68 +32.3 +32.3 +16.1+17.9 C 8 8 500lnv 170.36 +.68 +32.2 +32.2 +16.0+17.8 C 8 8 CapOp 46.18 +.13 +42,7 +42.7 +16.6+21.2 A 8 A Eqlnc 29.76 +.97 +30,1 +30.1 +17.8+17.0 0 A 8 StratgcEq 30.90 +.10 +41.5 +41.5 +19.4+22.2 A A 8 TgtRe2020 27.11 +.95 +15.8 +15.8 +9.4+12.8 A A B Tgtet2025 15.75 +.93 +18.1 +18.1 +10.1+13.6 8 8 C TotBdAdml 10.56 -.92 -2.2 -2.2 +3.1 +4.4 0 0 E Totlntl 16.75 +.94 +15.0 +15.0 +5.1 +12.0 E E C TotStlAdm 46.69 +.19 +33.5 +33.5 +16.2+18.9 8 8 A TotStldx 46.67 +.18 +33.3 +33.3 +16.1+18.7 8 8 A USGro 28.69 +.14 +35.5 +35.5 +16.8+19.1 8 A C Welltn 37.94 +.95 +19.7 +19.7 +11.8+13.7 8 A 8
PCT 2.83 2.57 2.51 Fund Footnotes: b -Feecovering marketcosts is paid from fund assets. d - Deferredsales charge, or redemption 1.98 fee. f - front load (salescharges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually amarketing feeandeither a sales or 1.86 redemption fee.Source: Morninestan
Commodities Gold fell for a second straight day, closing the door on its first down year since 2000. Natural gas rose a second straight year, the first time that has happened since 2002-03.
Foreign Exchange The dollar rose against the yen, continuing its sharp ascent against the Japanese currency. It closed 2013 above the 105 yen level after starting the year at less than 87
Crude Oil (bbl) Ethanol (gal) Heating Oil (gal) Natural Gas (mmbtu) UnleadedGas(gal) METALS
Gold (oz) Silver (oz) Platinum (oz) Copper (Ib) Palladium (oz)
CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD 98.42 99.29 - 0.88 + 7 .2 -1 2.7 1.91 1.94 3.08 3.08 +1.1 4.23 4.43 -4.45 +26.2 2.79 2.79 -0.07 -0.9
CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD 1201.90 1203.10 -0.10 -28.2 19.34 19.58 -1.24 -35.9 1371.10 1364.00 +0.52 -1 0.9 3.44 3.42 +0.61 -5.5 717.40 709.90 + 1.06 + 2 . 1
AGRICULTURE Cattle (Ib)
CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD 1.35 1.34 + 0.07 + 3 . 5 Coffee (Ib) 1.1 1 1.15 -3.49 -23.0 Corn (hu) 4.22 4.24 -0.35 -39.6 Cotton (Ih) 0.85 0.85 -0.02 +1 2.6 Lumber (1,000 hd ft) 360.10 365.20 -1.40 -3.7 Orange Juice (Ih) 1.36 1.38 -1.30 +1 7.6 Soybeans (hu) 13.13 13.28 -1.19 -7.5 Wheat(hu) 6.05 6.01 +0.79 -22.2 1YR.
MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.6565 +.0045 +.27% 1.6246 Canadian Dollar 1.0 6 30 -.0013 -.12% . 9 928 USD per Euro 1.3750 -.0052 -.38% 1.3201 JapaneseYen 105.31 + . 2 1 + .20% 8 6 . 71 Mexican Peso 13. 0 736 +.0083 +.06% 12.8473 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.4698 -.0085 -.24% 3.7330 Norwegian Krone 6 . 0780 +.0080 +.13% 5.5577 SouthAfrican Rand 10.5309 +.1035 +.98% 8.4549 Swedish Krona 6.4 3 8 7 + .0266 +.41% 6.5008 Swiss Franc .8928 +.0054 +.60% . 9 149 ASIA/PACIFIC 1.1197 -.0023 -.21% . 9616 Australian Dollar Chinese Yuan 6.0540 .0086 -.14% 6.2316 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7543 -.0005 -.01% 7.7503 Indian Rupee 61.840 +.015 +.02% 54.890 Singapore Dollar 1.2624 -.0047 -.37% 1.2216 South KoreanWon 1055.70 + . 4 2 + .04% 1064.40 -.14 -.47% 2 9.04 Taiwan Dollar 29.88
THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 1, 2014
BRIEFING Caldera Grille changes its name Caldera Grille, located at 932 N.W.BondSt. haschangeditsnameto appease Ashland-based Caldera Brewing Co. The Bend restaurant and bar received acease and desist order to changeitsnameabouta month agoandmadethe switch to BondStreet Grill on Dec.21, said Mindy Thiessen, bartender and server. "It was pretty random," she said, adding the company hasbeen operating under the name for about three years. Thiessen said the company didn't want to pay to fight the issue. Caldera BrewingCo. would not comment on why itsent the cease anddesist order. According to the U.S. Patent andTrademark Office, the companyfirst used the namein1997 and filed for the trademark in 2010. Caldera Brewing Co. has been in operation for nearly17 years and recently opened a second restaurantin Ashland.
;/ '.„" i
— Staffand wire reports
BEST OFTHE BIZ CALENDAR TUESDAY • Introduction to Finding Funders:Free workshop
• Experts predict slower growth as boom fades in2014
By Annie Lowrey New York TimesNews Service C
WASHINGTON — It was a
great year for the stock market. And it was also a pretty good year for many people's biggest investment: their homes.
Photos by Ryan Brennecke I rhe Bulletin
home prices in major metro
OSS 1S 8
armer'S ain oro
• For the complete calendar, pick up Sunday'sBulletin or visitbendbulletin.com/bizcal
areas kept rising in October. Year-over-year, prices were up 13.6 percent, the biggest gain in seven years. After plummeting during the housing bust, prices have increased steadily since the spring of 2012. But while prices in 20 major American metro areas increased 0.2 percent in October, without seasonal adjustment, the
By Joseph Ditzler The Bulletin
TERREBONNE — The once neat
rows of stacked cardboard bins are jumbled and sagging now in the storage cellar at Rainshadow Organics off Low-
er Bridge Way. They hold 18 tons of potatoes, the remainder of the first large crop planted by fourth-generation farmer Sarahlee Lawrence. And they're free for the taking. Just drive up today and take as
much as you want. "I could just disk them in, but at least
quick rebound in prices is slowing, according to the closely watched S8 P/ Case-Shiller data. Higher mortgage rates might slow the pace of improvement going forward, analysts say.
Ifyou go What:Free potato day Where: Rainshadow Organics,70955 N.W. Lower BridgeWay, Terrebonne. Take Lower Bridge to HolmesRoad, turn left and look for the sign. When:10a.m.-3 p.m. today Cost:The potatoes are free, but donations are accepted, said farmer Sarahlee Lawrence.
'-::: „NlilftlÃ ~ tuunsn~p(PN QRcANlcs
Nationally, the increase in
home prices has moderated, the S&P/Case-Shiller analysis said. Prices decreased in nine metro areas between
ics may sift through them from 10 a.m. 31, said Monday, surveying the cellar to 3 p.m. today. Lawrence said she's alin the gathering dusk. Disking the crop readygiven away some to needy fammeans to plow it back into the soil. ilies and some members of the farm's Many of the potatoes, stored in a cel- Community Supported Agriculture lar Lawrence renovated in a 100-year- group have boughtsome, but much old barn, froze solid when temperatures more remains. "No, I can't physically or emotionally dipped to minus 27 the weekend of Dec. 80 percent of this is good," Lawrence,
Nonetheless, she reaped a 100-ton bounty this fall, a 38-day harvesting job that fell "two days short of biblical." They sold the crop to Whole Foods, but that's when the project came a cropper.
The last potato processing plant in Central Oregon closed in the mid-1990s, about the time drought and other fac-
tors spelled the end of large-scale potaLawrence planted her first large po- to farming in the region, said Deboodt. bins to sag. tato crop in 2013 in hopes of selling That meant Lawrence had tosend her Lawrence was not alone in her loss. it commercially. But the experience crop to Othello, Wash., for washing, Tim Deboodt, Oregon State University proved costly, she said. sorting and packaging. In the end, that extension agent in neighboring Crook Lawrence planted 10 acres of pota- last stage cost the farm about $50,000. County, said a stored crop of potatoes, toes in 100, quarter-mile-long rows. She They were left with a loss, the remainraised by a local Future Farmers of planted 14 varieties: Yukon gold, French der of the potato crop and a semi-trailAmerica chapter, also froze in its stor- fingerling and Peruvian purple, among er they'dpurchased to haul the crop to age cellar. others. Washington. "Even well-insulated walls a r en't "We stuck our necks out and planted Lawrence, however, is unfazed. A enough," Deboodt said. "It was an ex- a lot of potatoes, hoping to sell them," new growing season beckons. "Hell, yeah, I'm planting potatoes," tended period of cold. That cold just got said Lawrence, who runs the 160-acre driven through those insulated walls farm with her husband, Ashanti Sam- she said Monday. "I don't get bucked down into the soil." uels. "It was the first time on that scale off." 7-8. When the spuds thawed, they released their fluids, which caused the
Anyone interested in taking home
disk them in," she said.
and I didn't expect much of an abun-
free potatoes from Rainshadow Organ- dant crop."
— Reporter: 541-617-7815, jditzlerlbendbulletin.com
September and October, including Denver, Chicago and Washington, whereas just one saw price decreases between August and
September. "Monthly numbers show we are living on borrowed time and the boom is fading," said David Blitzer of S&P Dow Jones Indices in an
analysis of the new housing numbers. A big question, he said, is how quickly the Federal Reserve pulls back from its extraordinary efforts to keep rates low.
"The key economic question facing housing is the Fed's future course to scale
back quantitative easing and how this will affect mortgage rates," Blitzer said. "Other
housing data paint a mixed picture suggesting that we may be close to the peak gains in prices." He added: "Most forecastsfor home
for nonprofits seeking
ways to find funding; 9-11 a.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541312-7089 or iennyp@ deschuteslibrary.org • Three things inthree years: Whatare Bend's priorities:BendChamber of CommerceTown Hall; registration required; $15 for members, $20 for nonmembers; 5 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive; 541-382-3221, bonnie© bendchamber.org or www. bendchamber.org. WEDNESDAY • OregonAlcohol Server Permit Training:Meets the Oregon Liquor Control Commission minimum requirements to obtain an alcohol server permit; registration required; $35; 9 a.m.-1 p.m.; RoundTable Pizza, 1552 N.E Third St., Bend; 541-447-6384 or wwtN.happyhourtraining. com. • Business Start-up Class:Learn to reach your customers, where to find funding, how much you need to start and legalities involved; registration required; $29; 6-8 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7290.
In 2013's last glimpse at the
housing market, figures released Tuesday showed that
Sarahlee Lawrence stands next a portion of the18 tons of potatoes her farm harvested this year. Much of the crop will be given away today at Rainshadow Organics in Terrebonne after there was damage from the freeze in early December.
Mortgage tax dreak expires A 6-year-old tax break for struggling homeowners who wonreductions in their mortgages has expired, alarming housing advocates and lawmakers whosaid it still was neededdespite the real estate market rebound. Enacted byCongress in the wake ofthe housing market crash, the break gavehomeowners a free pass ontaxes they otherwise would owefor aid they received from banks, basically reductions in mortgage debt. As much as $2million in forgiven debt for each household wasexempted from federal taxes under the 2007 law.The law expired at midnight Tuesday, becauselawmakers went homefor the holidays without extending it — despite bipartisan support.
rices rise a ain
prices point to single-digit growth in 2014." In many metro areas
Wit t e newyear,euroarrivesin Latvia ern Europe on Tuesday, the
rope's currency union — the euro is actually appreciating in value. The euro rose 4.5 percent against the dollar in 2013, its best showing in years. The euro is now at 1.38to the dollar.
currency even added a new
"This is a major event, not
By Jack Ewing New York Times News Service
— The euro not only survived 2013, it thrived. And, at the stroke of midnight in East-
only for Latvia, but for the
Latvia is the 18th nation to adopt the euro, a develop-
euro area itself, which remains stable, attractive and
ment that might have seemed unlikely only two years ago,
opento new members," Jose
when many wondered if the
of the European Commission, said Tuesday.
euro would even survive. But now that the European economy has stabilized — and
talkhas quieted that Greece may leave and splinter Eu-
Manuel Barroso, the president The tiny Baltic nation is the
first to join the eurozone since neighboring Estonia in 2011. With 2.2 million people, Latvia
where prices declined sharply — particularly those encompassing Sun Belt and Rust Belt cities like Phoenix,
Polls showed that many
dergoinga difficult economic adjustment," said Olli Rehn,
Las Vegas and Detroitsimilarly sharp rebounds followed. But generally, prices have not touched their pre-bust heights, with prices across the country remaining about 10 to 40 percent lower,
Latvians were ambivalent
vice president of the European
the S&P/Case-Shiller data
about givingup their own currency, the lats. As amember of the currency union, Latvia no longer has the option of using theexchange rate asasafety valve in times of crisis.
Commission responsible for economic and monetary af-
show. In Dallas and Denver, however, prices have hit new
fairs and the euro. As a euro member, Latvia
peaks, the report said.
is unlikely to shift the balance
nomic recovery offers a dear
of power inthe eurozone,
message of encouragement to
which will have a total of 333 million residents.
other European countries un-
Latvia's central bank has
also gains more influence over monetary policy. The governor of the central bank, Ilmars
sought to maintain a stable ex- Rimsevics, will automatically change rate, inpart toprotect become a member of the govborrowers whose loan payerningcouncil of the Europements would soar if the lats an Central Bank, which sets lost value. "Your country's strong eco-
benchmark interest rates for
Many economists expect priceincreases to moderate next year, with higher prices and higher mortgage costs making homes less affordable, even though the labor market recovery might pick up some steam and inven-
tory might increase in some areas.
BANKRUPTCIES Chapter 7 Filed Dec. 23 • Kyle E. McKenzie, 2171 N.E Elk St., Prineville • Tiffany M. Clark, 325 N.W.Delaware Ave., Bend • Nathanael D. Pharaoh,1900 N.E Bear Creek Road, No. A102, Bend
• Mark E. Berry,1502 N.W. Studebaker Drive, Prineville • Ronald L Cornoyer, 8872 S.W.Pasture Court, Terrebonne Filed Dec. 24 •W endyK.Tully,20625 ObieWay,Bend Filed Dec. 25
•SamanthaM. Rasor,2973 S.W .23rd St., Redmond Filed Dec. 27 • Timothy J. Commins, 1934 S.W.20th St., Redmond • Will J. Everts, 61908 Skyline View Drive, Bend • William S. Leonard,1053 North Broadway
Ave., Burns Filed Dec. 30 • Danash K. Sehgal, 61259 Splendor Lane, Bend Chapter 13 Filed Dec. 26 • Daniel J. Broyles,1950 N.W. Nickernut Court, Redmond
IN THE BACK ADVICE Ee ENTERTAINMENT W Reader photos, D2 Outdoors Calendar, D4 Bird Watch, D4 THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 1, 2014
HUNTING & FISHING
For snow conditions at Oregon ski resorts, seeB6
Qchoco elk bythe numbers
ix years. Twelve days.
they set the camera again on a
That is the answer if the
Tower to host volcanic night Learn about oneof the largest ancient volcanoes in theworld and its catastrophic eruption here in Central Oregon at Nature Night: The Crooked RiverCaldera, a Deschutes LandTrust event to beheld Jan.16 at the TowerTheatre in downtown Bend. Carrie Gordon, geologistfor the Ochoco National Forest, will take the audience on atour of the Crooked RiverCaldera that straddles three counties, encompasses 425 square miles that stretches from Smith Rock State Parkalmost to Prineville Reservoir. The event will run from 7 to 8:30 p.m. and tickets are free, but registration is required. Contact: www .deschuteslandtrust.org.
nearby water hole. When they
question was: How long S would it take one bowhunter
from Redmond to connect on • •,y
Jt Courtesy Jason Christiansen
Bull elk in a meadow photographed by a trail camera in late June.
checked it again, they had zero pictures of elk. Instead, they had images of other hunters scouting their secret spot. They hoped some of the bulls they had previouslycaught on camera would
a trophy bull elk? Six. Twelve. If the question was: How many pictures did Jason Christiansen, his son, Kyler, and Wayne Hess get on their
the Ochoco archery elk tags. Now they had two weeks'
trail camera, all pictures of
worth of pictures of mostly
elk? The answer is 612. It had been three years
bulls on their game camera. Two weeks before the season,
since the partners had drawn
filter back in. But after two weeks, the season was slip-
ping away. SeeLewis/D4
PPP logo contest underway The contest to
determine thelogofor the 2014 PolePedal Paddle is underway atU.S.Bankin downtown Bend. The winning logo will be featured on all PPP advertising and promotional materials. Visit the bank by Monday to vote. Questions?Call Molly Cogswell-Kelleyof the Mt. BachelorSports Education Foundationat 541-388-0002 oremail her at molly©mbsef.org.
r@I ir '''' r4
First Day Hikes takes off This is the third year Oregon State Parks has participated in First Day Hikes, anationwide initiative sponsored by America's State Parks to encourage people to enjoy the outdoors and celebrate the NewYear. The hikes are freeand day-use parking feesare waived Jan.1. Here's someparticipating parks: • Bullards Beach State Park, 10 a.m.-noon • Cape Lookout State Park, 10 a.m.-1 p.m. • Cottonwood Canyon State Park, noon-1 p.m. •Devil's LakeState Recreation Area,10-11a.m. • Jessie M. Honeyman Memorial State Park, 10 a.m.-1 p.m. • Smith Rock State Park, 10:30 a.m.-noon, 1:30-3 p.m. • South Beach State Park, 10-11:30 a.m. • Sunset Bay State Park, noon-2 p.m. • William M. Tugman State Park, 10 a.m.noon
.I't'V)r" ,,'rt '';i",.r ',«i "
.4 t'; ir, Phtos by Craig Hill i The News Tribune
• Under new ownership, British Columbiaski resort is better groomed,morefamily friendly By Craig Hill •The (Tacoma) News Tribune
MANNING PARK, British Columbiafriend once described Manning Park Resort to me as "the land that time forgot." When I skied there last February, his words came to mind during my first ride on one of the resort's 40-year-old chairlifts. It was a mostly sunny Tuesday and the snow was fluffy, but the resort sold just 40 lift tickets. What to think of having a ski resort nearly to yourself at 11 a.m. depends on your perspective. First, I hunted for pockets of powder in the trees with Menza Bouwman, the resort's mar-
keting director. "See, we never have lift lines," she said.
.f: '.,('t» . .,>.'4!
Manning Park's Orange Lift is nearly 40 years old, but is still delivering almost1,500 vertical feet of skiing and epic views.
— Fiomstaff and wire reports
WILDERNESSTRAILS Mild, springlike conditi onshavemadesnow depths dip substantially at most sno-parks and trails in the area. Dutchman Flat Sno-park is in poor to fair condition with10-16 inches. Limited parking remains at the sno-park because of holiday crowds. The snowmobile trails from Sparks Lake toElk Lake are in rough condition with limited snow. Virginia Meissner and Edison Butte sno-parks have inadequate snow with snow hiking/snowshoeing being the best option for use.
"Even on weekends. It almost feels like your
"lt was trying to be a
champagne resort when it's really a beer resort." — Mike Barker, general manager
own private ski area." Later we were joined by Kristine Brynjolfson, a talented multisport athlete and the
resort's accounting supervisor. "It's a little depressing to me," she said.
to four. "We want to be known for world-class
grooming," Barker said. "We want to give our be a little discouraged about an otherwise ide- visitors a really good product." al day on the slopes. It turns out Brynjolfson had good reason to By April 1, the resort, buried under an av-
Out of the way butclose
alanche of debt, was closed and Brynjolfson Manning Park might be a tad harder to get and Bouwman were looking for jobs. to than other British Columbia ski resorts, but But this winter marks a new season for
it's closer than you might think.
Manning Park. It has new owners and is run In fact, it's only about a 7t/2-milewalk from by General Manager Mike Barker and As- the Washington border on the Pacific Crest
Menza Bouwman, Manning Park Resort's marketing director,
enjoys some fresh powder.
sistant General Manager Troy Davis, both of
whom are driven to return the resort to a time For the Wolgamot family, of Bellingham, many have forgotten. Wash., it's not even an hour farther than their "In the '90s, the parking lots used to be home ski hill, Mount Baker. filled with cars, most of them from WashingThe family started taking annual winter ton," Davis said. vacations here seven years ago. They say they Barker and Davis say they plan to focus on love everything about the four-season resort family atmosphere, affordability and quali- from the recreation to its trademark wooden ty grooming. One of their first moves was to animal sculptures to the lack of crowds. double the grooming fleet from two Sno-Cats SeeManning/D2
D2 THE BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, JAN 1, 2014
ews i ear-
rom ea o oe
• ' •
New Yorh Times News Service
• We want to see your photos of snow for another special version of Well shot! that will run in the Outdoors section. Submit your best work atbentfdulletin.cem/snew2014andwe'll pick the best for publication. • Email other good photos of the great outdoors toreaderphetes©bendbulletin.cemandtell us a bit about where and when you took them. All entries will appear online, andwe'll choose the best for publication in print.
Remember how, in nearly every Bond film, Q unveils
Submission requirements:Include as much detail as possible — when and where you took it, and any special technique used — as well as your name, hometown and phone number. Photos must be high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot be altered.
By Cindy Hirschfeld
some fantastic tool meant to
help 007 weather his latest adventure'? The companies
that make ski and snowboard
gear seem to be takingthat approach these days. Below you'll find these items
and other innovative new gear hitting shelves this winter.
j "I/fi i
Soul 7 ski Rossignol, $800 (rossignol.com)
T his all-mountain sk i
Photos via New York Times News Service
l ightweight, a l lowing f o r easy maneuverability, yet Mission jacket is stable enough that you HellyHansen, $400 can arc smoothly through (hellyhansen.com) chopped-up or variable snow Helly Hansen's new system, without losing your balance. H2 F1ow, turns to an age-old How does it do both? It has a strategy — air flow — to help paulownia core that is 20 per-
you stay warm without over-
cent lighter than those made heating. Its Mission Jacket, for from other woods; a patented, example, has small, ~ ar weight-shaving h oneycomb holes cut out in the insulation pattern at the ski's tip and tail; in the back of the garment. In and a combination of rocker addition to reducing weight and (convex) and traditional (con- bulk, these cutouts help trap air cave) camber that enhances flo- dose to your body so that you tation, turn initiation and grip. stay comfortably warm. If you What this translates to on the do get too hot, simply unzip slopes: a playful, surfy feel, es- a pair of vents in the front of pecially in powder. Its effortless the jacket, and the excess heat ride will leave you with enough flows out through the insulastamina in your legs for a cou- tion and outer shell. The waterple of extra runs. Its dimensions proof/breathable jacket is built
ON THE ROCKS
in millimeters: Tip 136mm/ waist 106mm/tail 126mm.
Hilary Kenyon, of Bend, took these images of rocks cutting into the icy Deschutes River as she hiked the Farewell Bend Parkloop Monday. Kenyon used an Olympus 760.
from stretchy material; it also
has lovely conveniences like a powder skirt to keep out snow,
and pockets designed to fit goggles and electronics. Varix all-mountain hybrid snowboard Oz Snovtrboards,$450
(ozsnowboards.com) Longtime s n owboarder Adam Browning started Oz Snowboards, which since its
start two years ago has handcrafted made-to-orderproducts at a wind-powered work-
Freedom SL ski boot Scarpa, $769 (scarpa.com) Skiers veering off traditional runs into backcountry terrain have increasingly turned to alpine touring boots to help them manage the occasional trek to fresh
shop near Denver. The VariX, like all the company's boards, is built with aerospace-grade triaxial carbon fiber instead of fiberglass, which makes it about a third lighter than the
average snowboard and adds more stability and pop. And the model combines tradition-
powder. It's easy to under- al camber directly underfoot, stand why: The boots have a giving you a tight turning rarear lever that you can flip up dius and solid edge hold, with to allow the cuff to move with an early-rise nose and tail that your leg so you can more eas- ensures flotation in anything ily walk, or, if you have spe- from powder to crust. It is also cial bindings, stride forward built around a full-length, Foron your skis; flip it down and est Stewardship Council-certhe cuff locks in place for sup- tified wood core and uses port while you downhill ski. eco-friendly recycled plastics While many of these sorts and epoxy resin. Each board of boots now perform well gets topped with a custom duringdescents aswellason wood veneer or (understated) the trek up, the Freedom SL excels at both. Designed with
input from the big-mountain
printed topsheet, and comes
with a three-year guarantee.
generous range of motion in hike mode. Thanks to details like a slightly softer plastic
Continued from D1 "It is a really fun place," said Sonia Wolgamot, one of the family's two young daughters. "I like to sled and build snowmen." "It's a good place to play
in the lower part of the shell
outside and get exercise,"
and hinged buckles, they are surprisingly easy to get on and off. The liner conforms to your foot for a custom fit
added Elena Wolgamot, Sonia's sister.
skier Chris Davenport, the svelte, four-buckle boot has
a carbon insert for added stiffness, and its cuff has a
when it is heated at the ski
shop. Combyn helmet Giro, $120 (giro.com) Now that helmets
are practically de rigueur for s kiers and snowboarders,
makers are focusing on creating ones that will help you survive more than one s pilL Giro h as taken up the charge with a new helmet called the Combyn. Originally developed for daredevils throwing tricks in the terrain park, it has a liner consisting of two layers of soft, flexible vinyl nitrate foam (traditionally, liners are made of stiffer polystyrene), which is better able to diffuse the energy from different types of impacts. The outer shell material, which also flexes,was first created for
football and hockey helmets. The result is a snug-fitting yet comfortable helmet that molds to the head and can withstand several hits over time. That means it is a good
fit for all skiers and boarders, not just the ones getting air in the halfpipe.
The family calls it their
Lift tickets:$50 Lifts:Four (Two double chairs, one T-bar andone handle towj Average annualsnowfall: 214 inches Elevation:5,873 feet at the summit, 4,439 feet at base, 1,434 vertical feet Terrain:30 namedruns (30 percent novice, 40 percent intermediate and 30percent advanced) Nordic:More than 30 kilometers of trails Moneysavingtip: Stop atthe Costco in Abbotsford, B.C.,and
"four sports in a dayplace." A typical day starts with ice skating and is followed by downhill and crosscountry skiing before conduding with a dip in the saltwater pool. Often, they take time to go sledding, too. "We have three generBarker says the reason the ations here and it's fun for resort fell on hard times is beall of us," said Susan Moen, cause it tried to become somethe girls' grandmother. thing it wasn't. "It was trying to be a chamUnplugged pagne resort when it's really a M anning Park is t he beer resort," said Barker, who only ski area with accom- has worked at Manning off modations located inside and on for 22 years. a British Columbia provin-
cial park. Your cellphone won't work here. The Wi-Fi, a
newer amenity, is sometimes spotty. The TVs will get 10 stations this winter, a serious
upgrade from four stations
it, a grandmother vacationing with her family approached
Barker said in recent years
pick up a$75voucher good for two adult lift tickets, two $10
discounts on rentalsandtwo $5 discounts onchildren tickets. Wheretestay:Manning Park Resort is about 6 miles from the ski hill and offers free shuttle service. Roomsstart at $100 (CADj per night. Other activities:Ice skating, camping, tubing and snowshoeing. Manning park is a four-season destination drawing hikers, campers, bird watchers, mountain bikers and others during warmer months. Mere info:manningpark.com fun."
This seems to remind her of somebody. Ever since I'd arrived she'd insisted I not leave without
Bouwman to ask if Read was
single. (Bouwman wasn't sure.) After a day on the slopes,
we planned to spend an hour cross-country skiing t h en grab a burger and yam fries at the Bear's Den Pub. But first I needed to answer
a burning question: Who is JimRead? "There he i s," Bouwman
said as a yellow school bus drove past. We gave chase, slipping a bit on the ice. As we approached, a man emerged from the front door. He was smiling and wearing a black tuxedo, a top hat, black snow boots and a bright green vest. He wore a tie decorated
with what appeared to be dozens of colorful Christmas ornaments, and around his neck
meeting Jim Read. She was hung a teal scarf with red, yelso adamant, I assumed Read low, orange and purple stripes must be the owner or a local and black polka dots. "This," Bouwman said, "is skiing icon. He was neither. Read was
the ski area didn't make a one of the resort's shuttle bus priority of a ccommodating drivers. And she just wanted school groups and lost touch me to meet him so I could see with its core clientele. It inhow happy he was. vested in more upgrades to If happiness is what ski arthe lodge than the alpine and eas are really selling, then Nordic skiing. The plan didn't Read is proof that Manning work and by 2009 the resort Park delivers as well as better-known resorts. was in receivership. "I love Manning, but it's not W orkers andeven visitors
Jim." Read, as it turns out, once
worked in Tacoma and spent 30 years dressing to the nines while driving semitrucks. He chose to retire to Manning Park because he loved the area's four-season b eauty.
(Barker said he hopes to have Read back on staff this winBarker said. ter and McKay is already on The mailman doesn't a four-starresort," Davis said. talk about Read and fellow board.) stop here, so employees "We're a solid 3- or maybe shuttle bu s d r i ver W a y ne I only had a minute or so drive 30 minutes to Hope 3t/3-star resort and we're quite McKay as if they are folk with Read before we were off each day to mail packages. happy with that." legends. again. Hardly long enough to "It took s ome getting "They say Jim Read is al- determine for sure if he's truly used to," said Bouwman, Happy place ways smiling," Bouwman any happier than the rest of us. who worked one w i nter Bouwman laughs loudly said. "I hear he's smiling when But as we parted ways, I at the resort. "But I love it. when she skis. Even when I he wakes up." couldn't help but think that if You come here and you are couldn't see her through the And Wayne? "He's happy this tucked-away resort can unplugged. That might not trees, I could hear her. even when he's sick," Davis make somebody so happy be for everybody, but for a On the lift, I asked her about said. "The happiest personyou that others want to show him lot of people it's just what this. will ever meet." off, then it must be worth the "I can't help it," she said. "It's they are looking for." At one point during my vis- trip. and only two with sound,
WEDNESDAY, JAN f, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
Monster trout caught inunlikely waters Rob Thornberry
lay it on the ground for a mea-
Idaho Falls Post Register
surement and they didn't have
D ave W h i t worth's g o a l Nov. 24 was to coax some
a scale. They snapped a handthink there was a run of steelhead in the Big Lost," Banyas said. "That is the biggest trout I have ever seen caught and the biggest fish Dave has ever caught."
It ended with a m o nster trout on the most unlikely of
waters. "I told my son the next day that I can go ahead and die now," Whitworth said Mon-
day. "I caught the fish of a life-
Dan Garren, the Idaho Department of Fish and Game's
time, and I know I am never
going to catch a bigger trout. It is time to die."
regional fisheries manager in the Upper Snake Region, was "flabbergasted" by the photo of the toad.
Whitworth l a ughs a bout that quote, but he knows that will be forever etched into his s t a rted
like most of his weekend days: in the cab of a truck with longtime friend Tom Banyas. The
upstream ofthe reservoir. Whitworth l a n de d the
Courtesy Tom Banyas
fish on a No. 14 scud hook,
Dave Whitworth, of Pocatello, Idaho, shows off a large rainbow trout he caught at Mackay Reservoir, which is known for small trout and kokanee.
6-pound test and a 6-weight 1od.
November Sunday they were looking for late-season, dryfly action. They picked the Big Lost tis weren't popping. They went went down like it was a steelRiver where it dumps into to their backup plan: fishing head," Banyas said. "That fish Mackay Reservoir. It is known midge pupas below strike came up on it fast and hard. If to most as a place to catch indicators. Dave would have blinked, he small trout during the summer The fishing was poor until would have missed it." and kokanee in the winter. they hit the spot where the rivIt was immediately apparBut to Banyas and Whit- er's current starts to die in the ent it wasn't an average fish. "The fish was too big to worth it is a gem, especially reservoir's pool. "We just started popping jump," Banyas said. "He raced when the reservoir is low like it is this year. fish back and fourth. Every away from us and we knew it "There is a good baetis cast," Whitworth said. "Those was a big fish." hatch in the spring and fall," fish were just stacked in there. After a b rief fight, WhitWhitworth said. "We were I know there was one time worth laid his hands on the hoping we could get in on where Tom caught 15 fish on monster rainbow that conserthat, but that doesn't always 15 casts." vatively measured 34 inches happen." That is a great day. and 14 to 18 pounds. The sky was clear and the And it only got better. Why the estimates? weather was cold and the bae-
From the trout streams of Europecomesthis fly, literally, a brown ant. With peacock herl and floss segmentation like the Royal Coachman, this pattern has the profile to mimic a flying ant. Use this one, like the Frenchhotelier Charles Ritz did, in late summer, when trout are selecting ants or anytime fish are feeding opportunistically at the surface. Tie this ant pattern with brown thread on aNo.12-16 dry fly hook. Build the body in theRoyal Coachmanstyle with peacock herl and orange floss. For the wing, use bluedun hackle tips set over the back. Finish with a natural red hackle.
"It's a total surprise." Garren said the fish may have grownlargein the river, which is fed by some springs
memory. "It was really a surprise," he said.
75 days a year and on that cold
Ryan Brennecke /The Bulletin
"That is not what we expect to see out of Mackay," he said.
his late November fishing trip
pair fishes together more than
ful of pictures. "I told Dave that I d i dn't
small fish to take a dry fly.
Whitworth's da y
"Dave's s t r ik e
i n d i cator
— Gary Lewis, For The Bulletin
And then he released it. "People said I should have got it mounted," Whitworth said. "Maybe. But I don't eat 'em; I release 'em. The neat part of the story is that fish is
Oregon Coast tosee new restricted areas
still swimming in there." Banyas said the monster
taught him a lesson. "I would have never ever e ver ever thought that w e
would catch that big of fish there. That leads me to believe there are big fish everywhere," he said. Whitworth agrees and said despite his claim that he could
die a happy man, he will be out in the coming days looking for a bigger pig.
Whitworth didn't want to
The Associated Press SALEM — Beginning today, two more areas off
edge of the reserve at Cascade
the Oregon coast will be
commercial prohibitions are
closed to fishing and other recreational seafood and seaweed harvesting. New restrictions are beginning at marine reserves
in place on marine reserves at Redfish Rocks south of
Head. Similar recreational and
Port Orford and Otter Rock
between Depoe Bay a nd Newport.
at Cascade Head just north
Trails Continued from D1 Low-elevation trails such asthe Deschutes RiverTrail are infair condition with heavyusage.Trails will be muddywith spots of heavy ice. WanogaSno-play Areais in poor condition and isnot recommended. TRAILOPPORTUNITIES The trails at Smith RockState
Park, Gray Butte, LakeBilly Chinook, Badlands Wilderness, Horse Butte and ATVareas east of Bend are all in fair to good condition for recreational use. DOG REGULATION REMINDER Dogs arenot permitted in the sno-parks north ofCascadeLakes Highway, including DutchmanFlat, Todd Lakeandother surroundingar-
SNO-PARKSIGNS About 70 percent of the 700
In th e
m a r ine p r otected
of Lincoln City and at Cape area, some sports activities Perpetua south of Yach- will be allowed, such as trollats, the Statesman-Journal ing for salmon, crabbing and reports. fishing from the shore. All fishing is prohibited In the marine protected
snow pole signs are up inthe Moon Mountain to DutchmanFlat area and the rest will be completed oncemore snow accumulates. Segments of winter trails may be hard to follow due to trail-marking diamonds being hidden in blowdown. Pink flagging will be used temporarily until trails can be marked again properly. Usersare always advised tobring amapwith them to avoidconfusion.
eas, unlessthey areworking dogs/ sled dogs. Dogs are permitted on the south side ofthe highway,with the exception of most of Mt.Bachelor ski area.Theymust beleashed at sno-play areasanddog-friendly sno-parks. Userarealso reminded to pleasecleanupafter their pets.
Paino poac ers
inside the boundaries of the
area and in a seabird protec-
reserves. That includes the tion area south of the Cape taking of invertebrates as Perpetua Marine Reserve, well as seaweed and wild-
the taking of baitfish — Pa-
life in those areas. There will also be slight-
cific herring, Pacific sardine, anchovies, smelt and Pacific sand lance — is banned to
ly less-restrictive rules at
"marine protectedareas" protectthe food base for the north and south of both re- birds, but all other fishing is serves and on the Western allowed.
Show off your little bundle of joy for all the world to see in our special edition of...
• Idaho Fallfal s coner aims toprot& raptors By Rob Thornberry Idaho Falls Post Register
Jack Oar has trained hawks and falcons all of his life. Enchanted by their f l ight w hen he was i n t h e t h i r d
grade, Oar has devoted his life to hunting the "way the knights once did." "I just l ove everything about it," said Oar, who lives
Do you know a beautiful baby born between:
in the Little Lost River Valley of Idaho. "It is the ultimate
January 1, 2013 tSt. December 31, 2013T
b ird-watching. It i s m o r e bird-watching than bringing home the bacon."
It has brought him a lifetime Roh Thomberry/ Idaho Falls Post Register of joy. The past three weeks, Jack Oar, of Idaho Falls, has however, have been the worst been working for decades to of his falconry career. protect falcons like this one On O ct . 1 6 , O a r was from poachers. sage grouse hunting with a 5-month-old gyrfalcon near the mouth of Sawmill Canyon. ry Oar loves the best. "We don't have to kill someThe young bird broke away and landed more than a mile thing every day," Oar said. away, according to its radio "For me, it is best to see, day transmitter. by day, how they improve. You Oar went to find the way- can see their mind working." ward bird and was shocked Oar holds no illusions the to find it dead, killed most poachers will be caught. "The chances are slim," likely by a deer hunter with a high-powered rifle. he said. "The only way they "I could see a dust cloud on will be caught is if they brag the two track leading away about it in some bar and from the area, so I knew some- somebody is reviled by their thing was wrong," Oar said. actions. "By the time I homed in on her, "I can hope," Oar said. she was laying under a fence If y o u h a v e i n f ormapost. She was shot through tion about the incident, call and through. Apparently it Citizens Against Poaching at was a deer rifle." 800-632-5999. CAP will pay Oar still struggles to square $100 for information leading to the sight of the dead bird and an arrest. the fleeing poachers. The Idaho Falconers' Asso"I was really devastated," he ciation is offering an additionsaid. "It made me see blood. al reward of $1,000. I think somebody went deer
"Jack and other falconers throughout th e s t ate h a ve
hunting and didn't get a shot at a deer and decided to take a worked for decades to try to shot at her." educate and inform people Oar is most angry he won't about these magnificent birds get to see the young bird grow. and the key role they play in "She was probably the the environment," said Dave nicest, best-mannered bird Smith, president of the Idaho I've ever had," he said. "Her Falconers' Association. "It's attitude toward people was re- time for everyone to step forally nice." ward and say that we won't He said the youngster was tolerate this kind of senseless learning fast, a part of falcon- destruction."
Send us a photo to i n clude in our Baby Book, which will be published Saturday, February 15, 2014 in The Bulletin. Just bring in or mail your baby's photo along with the information requested below and a $30 fee to cover th e c ost of t h e b aby p h ot o b y
M o n d a y,
J anuary 17th. Photos will b e r e t urned only i f accompanied by a self-addressed, stamped envelope. eceThis Year! The 2014 Baby Book~ill be a special feature inside U Magazine!
2 XZ /2 P I c T URE A SPECIAL SECTION FROM;
AGAZINE The Bulletin
I PLEASE TYPE OR PRINT CLEARLY ONLY THE INFORMATION BELOW I B ABY's NAME
I D ATE OF BIRTH
Bulletin Baby Book
J PARENTs' NAMEs
At t en t i o n : S tacie Oberson
P,O, Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708 I
(Please do not add additional relatives.)
OR DELIVER TO:
The Bend Bulletin 1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend
i I I
TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, JAN 1, 2014
ROCK MONKEYS TUESDAYS OR THURSDAYS:Beginner rock climbing class for kids ages 7 to12; $75 to $95 per month, includes gym membership; through June; 4-5:15 p.m.; Bend Rock Gym; 541-3886764;info©bendrockgym.com. YOUTH ROCKCLIMBING MONDAYS AND WEDNESDAYS:Designed for intermediate to advanced climbers looking to hone their skills; $95 to $110 per month, includes gym membership; through June;4-5:30 p.m.; Bend Rock Gym; 541-3886764;info©bendrockgym.com.
LEARN THEART OFTRACKING ANIMALS:Guided walks and workshops with a certified professional tracker to learn how to identify and interpret tracks, signs and scat of the animals in Central Oregon; 8 a.m. to noon; two or more walks per month; $35; 541-6337045; dave©wildernesstracking. com, wildernesstracking.com. THE BENDCHAPTEROFTHE OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION:
FISHING CENTRALOREGONBASSCLUB: New members welcome; 7-9 p.m.; meets on the first Tuesday of each month; Abby's Pizza, Redmond; www.cobc.us. DESCHUTESCHAPTEROFTROUT UNLIMITED:For members to meet and greet and discuss what the chapter is up to; 6 p.m.; meets on the first Monday of each month; Oregon Natural Desert Association offices, Bend; 541-306-4509, communications©deschutestu.org, www.deschutestu.org. BEND CASTINGCLUB:A group of fly anglers from around Central Oregon who are trying to improve their casting technique; 6-8 p.m.; club meets on the fourth Wednesday of each month; location TBA; 541306-4509 or bendcastingclub© gmail.com. THE SUNRIVERANGLERS CLUB:7 p.m.; meets on the third Thursday of each month; Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic8 Recreation Center; www. sunriveranglers.org. THE CENTRALOREGON FLYFISHERSCLUB: 7 p.m.;meets on the third Wednesday of each month; Bend Senior Center; www. coflyfishers.org.
7p.m.;meetsthesecond W ednesday ofeach m onth;King Buffet, Bend;ohabend.webs.com. THE OCHOCO CHAPTER OFTHE OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: 7 p.m.; meets the first Tuesday of each month; Prineville Fire Hall; 541-447-5029. THE REDMONDCHAPTEROFTHE OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: 7 p.m.; meets the third Tuesday of each month; Redmond VFWHall. CENTRALOREGONCHAPTER ROCKY MOUNTAINELK FOUNDATION:6:30 p.m.; meets Wednesdays on Jan. 8 and 22, Feb. 5and19, March5,12,19,26,April 2 and 9; big game banquet April12; VFW Hall, Redmond; 541-447-2804 or facebook.com at RMEFCentral
PADDLING KAYAKROLLSESSIONS: Noninstructed sessions at indoor pool; 4:05-6 p.m.; runs through the end of May; $12 for in-district residents, $16 otherwise; Juniper Swim 8 Fitness Center, Bend; register at bendparksandrec.org or call 541-389-7665.
RUNNING POLAR BEARFUNRUNAND WELLNESS EXPO: Fourthannual fundraiser for St. Thomas Academy in Redmond; 5K and10Krunl
Email events at least 10 days before publication to communitylifelbendbulletin.com, or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0351.
Small owl doesn't shyaway from a big meal Northernpygmyowl
Food:Eats a variety of prey, from beetles to songbirds to small mammals; may take Scientific name:Glaucidium gnoma prey larger than themselves. Sometimes will Characteristics:A smallish owl with yellow visit backyard bird feeders to prey onother eyes, awhitespottedhead,neckandback visitors. and a relatively long tail. On its back there are Comments: Thesedwarfishowlshavean two blackish "eye" patches, andthe underevenly spacedwhistled call that is best imsides are brown streaked. Overall, this small itated with a key of Crecorder. Sometimes owl averages 7 inches in length. Their ear the call includes afaster trill. These small Courtesy U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service tufts are very inconspicuous. owls are easily overlooked, but look for song- The northern pygmyowl is small, but an Breeding:These owls use abandoned birds mobbing anarea — a pygmy or other aggressive hunter. woodpecker holes or natural cavities for their owl may beperchedthere. Birders often imnest sites. itate this whistled note to draw in songbirds or to get a response from apygmy owl. Often mob these birds to drive themaway. Range:Found throughout forested areas of seen during the day,theseowls are also — DamianFaganisan EastCascadesAudubon Oregon, including the Coast Range,Klamath active at night. Their species name"gnoma" Society volunteer andCOCCCommunity Learning Mountains ,CascadeMountainsandBlue refers to their gnomelike stature. instru ctor.Hecan be reachedatdamian.fagan@ Mountains; these areWestern owls that hotmail.com. breed from southern Alaska into Mexico. Current viewing:Watch for these owls in backyards, low elevation woodlands or high- Sources: Oregon Department of Wildlife Resources and Habitat:Found in a variety of habitats "The Audubon Society Encyclopedia of North American er elevation coniferous forests. May beseen including forests, even at high elevations, Birds" by John Terres in juniper woodlands; small songbirds will lower woodlands and residential areas.
walk through Dry Canyon; a free wellness expo will be held inside the gymnasium; entry fees start at$30; Jan.11, from 9a.m. to1 p.m., race starts at10:30a.m.; 541548-3785; stthomasacademyO bendbroadband.com, www. redmondacademy.com.
SHOOTING FAMILYARCHERYCLASSES: Biweekly program teaching families basic archery skills; limited enrollment, some agerestrictions; first class mandatory; Bend Bowmen indoor facility, 20114 Knott Road, Bend; biweekly classes start Jan. 13 through March 4; second andfourth Mondays; 5:30 to 6:30 p.m.or6:45to 7:45 p.m.; free; equipment provided by Traditional Archers of Central Oregon; 541-480-6743.
COSSA KIDS:Coaches are on hand to assist children; rifles, ammo, ear and eye protection are provided; parent or guardian must sign in for each child; fee for each child is $10; 10 a.m.; third Saturday of each month; Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range, milepost 24, U.S. Highway 20, Bend; Don Thomas, 541-389-8284. BEND BOWMEN INDOORARCHERY LEAGUE:Traditional league; Wednesday evenings; Lenny at 541-480-6743; indoor 3-D league Thursday; 7 p.m.; Bruce at 541-4101380 or Oel at 541-389-7234. BEND TRAPCLUB:Trap shooting, five-stand and skeet shooting; 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.; Thursdays and Sundays; milepost 30, U.S. Highway 20, Bend; Bill Grafton at 541-3831428 or www.bendtrapclub.com.
CENTRALOREGON SPORTING CLAYSAND HUNTINGPRESERVE: 13-station, 100-target course and five-stand; 10 a.m. to dusk Saturdays and Sundays, 11 a.m. to dusk Mondays, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays; 9020 S. U.S. Highway 97, Redmond; www. birdandclay.com or 541-383-0001. REDMOND ROD 8t GU N CLUB: Archery, pistol, rifle, skeet, sporting clays and trap; club is open to the community and offers many training
programs; 3mileseast of Redmond on the north side of state Highway 126; www.rrandgc.com. PINEMOUNTAIN POSSE: Cowboy action shooting club;second Sunday of each month; Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range, milepost 24, U.S. Highway 20, east of Bend; 541-318-8199, www.
pinemount ainposse.com. HORSE RIDGEPISTOLEROS: Cowboy action shooting with pistols, rifles and shotguns; 10 a.m.; first and third Sunday of eachmonth; Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range, milepost 24, U.S. Highway 20, east of Bend; 541-408-7027 or www.
SNOW SPORTS 20TH ANNUALCHEMULTSLED DOG RACES:Sponsored by the Chemult Sled Dog Races Board and Pacific Sled Dog 8 Skijor Association; Jan. 18-19, at Walt Haring Sno-park,1 mile north of Chemult; race times begin at 8:30 a.m.Saturday and Sunday;daily sno-park pass will be required; www.sleddogchemult.org.
Lewis Continued from D1 The hunters began to get up earlier and hike deeper into the wilderness. 7fvice they
were able to catch a bugle back from a bull in the bottom
of a canyon. The canyon was steep, and it was choked with
Deep in that tangle of blowdown they had found fresh sign, wallows and rubs. In an attempt to find a less treacherous way in, they got trapped in head-high brush after dark in a September storm. There was a week left in the season, but Kyler had to pack away his bow and arrows and go back to schooL
James Brooks/TheAssociated Press
Hundreds of emperor geese take off from the banks of Sargent Creek after being startled by a photographer in Kodiak, Alaska.
Audubon Socie maps key
With the rain came cool-
er weather. The season was
seabird zonesalong Pacific
three weeks old and they had spent 10 days in the wilder-
ness. Well before dawn the next day, Jason and Wayne donned headlamps for the iong hike in the dark. By day-
By Mary Catharine Martin
This is the seventh year of the High Desert Backcoun-
spend most of the year in ap- storm-petrels. During breedproximately275,000 acres in ing season, marbled murrelets JUNEAU, A l a ska the Bering Sea. In order to iso- abound in Port Snettisham, Audubon So ciety h a s late both of those areas, and to south of Juneau. Glacier Bay is collated and interpreted determine their importance, home to many more. i nformation f r o m d a t a - the society used studies rangWhile this map focuses on bases and decades of ing from 1975 to 2009. marine a r eas, r e searchers "That was one of the chai- are at work creating a similar g overnment surv e y s to c r eate a n in t e r ac- ienges we had," Peiuso said. referencefor land and coastal tive map o f i m portant "How do you map a place in areas. " The information on t h i s a reas for m o r e t h a n the middle of the ocean? How 33 million seabirds and do you draw a line around new map is essential to both 150 species along North what part of the ocean is im- researchers and policy makAmerica's Pacific Coast. portant for the birds? ... It's ers — as well as to bird enA great number of those really the first time we've t husiasts who just w ant t o areas are in Alaska. had something we can pull learn more about these terrific "It's really exciting for from this huge amount of birds," said Michael Sutton, us to have this out in the information." Audubon's vice president of view of the world now, She added that it's "cool to the Pacific Flyway, in a press because it's s omething see how the birds are distrib- release. we've been working on for uted. Most people don't really several years," Audubon think of birds on the ocean." Alaska's c o mmunication Some important locations Little ad manager Beth Peluso said. for birds in Southeast Alaska "We wanted to make it a are the Blacksand Spit cololittle more fun and interest- ny near Yakutat, which is by savings! ing for people that go out no coincidence the location birding." of the Yakutat Tern Festivab The maps list species More than 10 percent of North for which the areas are America's Aleutian terns nest important for wintering, there. St. Lazaria Island is nesting and m i grating. a nesting area to more than It also links to more in200,000 Leach's storm-peformation, including pic- trels and 180,000 fork-tailed tures, audio recordings of birdcalls, descriptions of
try Outdoorsman award. We
habitat and conservation
present the bronzed Danner to Jason Christiansen for a h ard-won elk taken with a bow and arrow in the Ochoc-
challenges. Some of those important areas areentirely free of land — they're places the currentsorthe ocean floor create productive environ-
light, their pants were torn and their muscles and hips
Wayne Hesa, from left, Kyler Christianaen and Jason Chris-
ached from climbing over
tiansen, of Redmond, at the start of archery elk season in the
fallen trees. Three bulls an-
Ochocos last year.
Courtesy Jason Christiansen
swered their bugles, but they drifted away as the sun came UP.
The alarm rang at 4 a.m. In the dark, Jason and Wayne climbed over the top of a ridge and back down into their canyon. Two locate bugles and soft cow calls went un-
answered. As they began to move again, they spooked a 5-by-5 bull less than 30 yards away. The bull crashed away into the timber. E ik h u nters, Jason t o l d
himself, are lucky to get one chance in a season. They had just blown theirs.
When they found an opening with some small trees and a few blowdowns, they set up:
take another step. What Jason didn't know was that a massive downed fir tree was
blocking the bull's path. Wayne didn't know the
made his eyes water. Then a change came over the bull. It t u r ned 180 de-
grees to walk away, and its front shoulder was visible in
w a s th e r e . "Please
the smail triangular opening. Wayne, just make a cow Jason drew and had to squat call," Jason pleaded. Wayne so low to align the sight in had moved a little out of the the string peep that his rear call set, about 80 yards away end touched the ground at from where Jason and the the crazy angle. He squeezed bull were in a silent standoff. the release and the arrow Wayne cow-called. The bull flashed through the narrow didn't move. "Please Wayne, opening and vanished in the just a l ittle bugle," Jason patch of elk hair behind the implored, as i f t e lepathy shoulder. might influence his friend to When Jason walked up on call one more time. Wayne his bull, he counted six points bugled. on one side, five on the other. b ull
a series of mews, an estrous That did it. Before Wayne call, a high-pitched bugle. could finish his bugle, the bull They went silent, then repeat- cut him off with an aggresed the sequence. Jason heard sive bugle of his own. Then a branch pop. It could have the bull tore apart a couple been a squirrel, but it could of small trees. Bark, branchhave been an elk. es and needles flew and then Moments later, Jason saw the bull stopped to scream white antler tips. A young rag- back at Wayne. Wayne bugled horn, he guessed, less than 20 back. Still, the bull would not yards away. The bull closed move. the distance to 15 yards and Though he was only 15 stopped. Because of the blow- yards away, Jason couldn't down and the saplings in the see more than antler tips way, aii Jason could see was and a patch of hair. Shaking,
Through the entire encounter,
the animal's antlers and a
he bent over and could see
patch of hair on his hip. J ason prayed the b u l l would step forward into an opening and give him the op-
through an 18-inch triangular opening formed between
os on a day when all the numbers lined up.
two crisscrossed fir trees. Aii
not be another chance like
he could see was the eik's hip. The bull was aggressively fight-chuckling, screaming, urinating on himself. The
this one. If only the bull would
scent blowing toward Jason
portunity. It was the last week
of the season. There might
he had seen only the tips of the antlers and a little patch
of hair. Six years and 12 days. It aii seemed worth it as the two partners packed their
meat and trophy out of the wilderness.
— Gary Lewisis the host of "Adventure Journal" and author of "John Noster — Going Ballistic," "Black Bear Hunting," "Hunting Oregon" and other titles. Contact Lewis at GaryLewisOutdoors. com.
The Associated Press
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WEDNESDAY, JAN 1, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
Obama's picks: An hing dark, with reflections of reali TV SPOTLIGHT
It may be "Homeland" that
offers the most interesting inBy Michael D. Shear
sight into Obama's down-time preferences. Like Fox's "24"
New Yorh Times News Service
W ASHINGTON —
before it, "Homeland" reveals the hidden dangers in a com-
Wa r ,
terrorism, economic struggle, mass shootings — such is life in the Oval Office for Presi-
plicated world. But " H ome-
dent Barack Obama. Yet in his few quiet mo-
land" is more subtle, presenting choices that are rarely easy and never cost-free. Mandy Patinkin, who plays
ments, this president seeks not to escape to the delicious back-stabbing of the "Real HBO/Showeme via New York Times News Service Housewives" or the frivoli- President Barack Obama is a big fan of "Homeland" and "Boardwalk Empire," as well as other darklyty of the singing teenagers rendered television shows whose subject matter echoes the daily strife of his workday. on "Glee." By his own accounts, Obama is drawn in his spare time to shows like At a meeting of technology ations, drone strikes and an in- The drama depicted the povHBO's "Game of Thrones" and executives last week, Obama telligence agency struggling for erty-stricken projects in Balti"Boardwalk Empire," the kind jokingly lamented his own in- legitimacy with Congress and more anddocumentedthedrug of heavy, darkly rendered tele- ability to maneuver the halls the Americanpeople. war between worn-out cops vision that echoes the sadness of Congress in the way of And the list of heavies con- and the city's African-Ameriand strife that make up so Kevin Spacey's character tinues. Obama has told peo- can residents. (The president's much of his workday. Frank Underwood. ple he is a big fan of "Game favorite character: Omar Lit"I wishthings were that ruth- of Thrones," a brutal imag- tle, the stick-up man who robs These days, when Obama retreats tothe White House res- lessly efficient," Obama was ining of the wars in medieval the drug dealers.) It was never, idence after a long day on the overheard saying to Reed Hast- Europe. He has raved about by any measure, a happy-gootherend ofthe colonnade, he ings, the Netflix CEO, who in- "Boardwalk Empire" and the lucky hour of television. is working his way through the vited the president to do a cam- BBC's "Downton Abbey," two It is true that Obama has his DVD box set of AMC's "Break- eo on the show. Obama joked of period dramas that document own TV distractions that do ing Bad," the award-winning the sleazy, congressman-mur- the angst and difficulties that not involve serious subjects. TV drama about a drug-deal- derer Underwood: "This guy's people faced during those He is a rabid sports fan, and ing high school teacher. The getting a lot of stuff done." times. And he has worked friendsand colleagues say he show justended after five seaIt may be a fool's errand to his way through the DVDs of enjoys ESPN's "SportsCenter." sons, but the president is way psychoanalyze anyone — let AMC's smoldering "Mad Men" He also once told TV Guide behind and frequently reminds alone a sitting presidentseries, telling friends that the that he and his family watch those around him not to give based only on the books he character of Peggy Olson has ABC's "Modern Family" and anything away. reads or the music he listens to, given him insight into what NBC's "Parks and Recreation" Friends say Obama is also or the TV shows he watches. it must have been like for his — two comedy shows that keenly awaiting the n ew Obama is also a devotee strong-willed grandmother in could never be accused of beseason of the Netflix show of Showtime's "Homeland," a world dominated by men. ing deep, dark or edgy. " House o f C a r ds," w h i ch which offers an eerily familiar Then there is HBO's "The Obama once admitted to starkly depicts a dysfunction- mirror to the president's own Wire," which Obama has re- People magazine that he is "a al Washington, a theme that foreign policy adventures: ter- peatedly called one of the little darker" in his TV habits must seem all too f amiliar. rorism, Iranian nudear negoti- "greatest shows of all time." than the rest of his family.
Saul Berenson, the CIA chief
on "Homeland," talked in a recent interview about what he called the "exciting" fact that
Obama watches the show. "There are people in key places all over the world that
are watching this, in power, and it is their break from the end of their very difficult day," Patinkin said. "Our job is not to reflect, in my opinion, the real CIA or Washington. Our job is to be the poetic response, the poetic reflection." Perhaps thatis what television
is for Obama: apoetic reflection. Or maybe despite his day job, the president simply enjoys the diffhanger tension of the best dramas. Either way, his viewing habits are of interest to everyone
— inciudingthosewhomakethe shows he watches. After meeting the president
at the White House last year, Claire Danes, who plays the CIA officer Carrie Mathison
in "Homeland," expressed shock at having a "first fan." "I think we were all stunned — and a little terrified by that
idea," Danes said. "Theepresident knows what we do?
TV TODAY 8:30a.m. ou 5, "The125th Tournament of RosesParade" — "Dreams Come True" is the theme of the125th parade from Pasadena, Calif., featuring fabulous flower-festooned floats and more. The grand marshal is sportscaster Vin Scully, who has been in the broadcast booth for his share of dream-comingtrue moments, including Hank Aaron's record-setting 715th home run and Sandy Koufax's four no-hitters. 2 p.m. on ESPN, "2014 Rose Bowl" — The first of five BCS
bowl gamesgets underway tonight from Pasadena, Calif., where Connor Cook and Michigan State clash with Kevin Hogan and Stanford in the Rose Bowl. Look for a low-scoring affair in this contest, as both the fourth-ranked Spartans and the No. 5 Cardinal boast dominant defenses and conservative
offenses. 9 p.m. on 7, "Great Performances" —TheVienna Philharmonic celebrates New Year's Day with this performance, broadcast worldwide from the Golden Hall of the city's Musikverein. As always, "From Vienna: The New Year's Celebration 2014" features, but is not limited to, the music of Johann Strauss and family, with an emphasis this year on the work of Josef Strauss. Daniel Barenboim conducts the orchestra, and Julie Andrews returns as host of the telecast. 10p.m. on 6, "CSh Crime Scene Investigation" —Finlay (Elisabeth Shue) revisits her past when the team investigates the discovery of five bodies at what appears to be a meteor crash site, and she realizes she knew one of the victims. Dylan
Walsh ("Unforgettable") and
new ear, a new o ortunit
MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may be an additional fee for 3-0and IMAXmovies. • Movie times a/e subject to change after p/ess time. l
Dear Readers: Welcome to 2014! my mind. I will read something that It seems like the world spins fast- requires effort, thought and concener every year. With each new year tration. I will not be a mental loafer. comes our chance for a new beginJust For Today:I will make a conning. It's an opportunity to discard sciousefforttobeagreeable. destructive old habits and,create I will be kind and courteous healthy new o n es. With that in mind, I
will share my, oftenrequested list of New
to those who cross
my path, and I'll not speak ill of others. I will improve my appearance, speak softly, and not interrupt
Holy Vedas say: "Man has subjected himself to thousands of selfinflicted bondages. Wisdom comes to a man who lives according to the
true eternal laws of nature." The prayer of St. Francis (of which there are several versions) contains apowerful message: "Lord, make me an instrument of your peace
ABBY Year's r esolutions "Where there is hatred, let me that were adapted sowlove "Where there is injury, pardon by,my mother, Pauwhen someone else is "Where there is doubt, faith line Phillips, from the original credo talking. "Where there is despair, hope of Al-Anon: Just For Today:I will refrain from "Where there is darkness, light Just For Today: will I live through improving anybody but myself. "And where there is sadness, joy. this day only. I will not brood about Just For Today:I will do some"Grant that I may not so much yesterday or obsess about tomor- thing positive to improve my health. row. I will not set far-reaching goals If I'm a smoker, I'll quit. If I am over- seek tobe consoled as to console " To be u nderstood, as t o or try to overcome all of my prob- weight, I will eat healthfully — if lems at once. I know that I can do only for today. And not only that, understand "To be loved, as to love something for 24 hours that would I will get off the couch and take a "For it is in giving that we receive, overwhelm me if I had to keep it up brisk walk, even if it's only around "It is in pardoning that we are for a lifetime. the block. Just For Today:I will be happy. Just For Today:I will gather the pardoned, "And it is in dying that we are I will not dwell on thoughts that courage to do what is right and depress me. If my mind fills with take the responsibility for my own born to eternal life." clouds, I will chase them away and actions. And so, Dear Readers, may this fill it with sunshine. And now, Dear Readers, I would new year bring with it good health, Just For Today:I will accept what like to share an item that was sent peace and joy to all of you. is. I will face reality. I will correct those things that I can correct and
to me by I.J. Bhatia, a reader from New Delhi, India:
accept those I cannot. Just For Today:I will improve
Dear Abby:This year, no resolutions, only some guidelines. The
— Love, Abby — Write to Dear Abbyat dearabbycom or P.o. Box 69440, LosAngeles, CA90069
Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8 IMAX, 680 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • 47 RONIN(PG-13) 4:20 • 47 RONIN3-0 (PG-13) I, 7:20, 10:20 • AMERICANHUSTLE (Rj12:l0,3:30,6:35 9:40 • ANCHORMAN 2:THE LEGEND CONTINUES (PG-13) 11:25 a.m., 12:25, 2:15, 3:20, 5:05, 6:45, 8:05, 9:35 • THE BOOKTHIEF (PG-13) 12:I5, 3:25, 6:30 • FROZEN(PG)12:35, 3:40, 6:20, 9:05 • GRUDGEMATCH(PG-13) 11:15a.m., 2:05, 4:50, 7:40, 10:25 • THE HOBBIT:THEDESOLATIONOFSMAUG(PG-13) 11 a.m., 2:30, 6:15, 9:50 • THE HOBBIT:THEDESOLATION OF SMAUG IMAX 3-0 (PG-13) 11:05 a.m., 2:40, 6:30, 10 • THE HUNGER GAMES: CATCHINGFIRE (PG-13) 11:20 a.m., 3:30, 6:45, 9:55 • JUSTIN BIEBER'8BELIEVE(PG) 11:50 a.m., 2:10, 4:30, 6:55, 9:15 • NEBRASKA (R) 11a.m., 5:35 • PHILOMENA(PG-13) 9:30 • SAVING MR.BANKS(PG-13) 11:45 a.m., 2:50, 6:05, 9 • THE SECRET LIFE OFWALTER MITTY (PG) 11:10 a.m., 2, 4:45, 7:30, 10:15 • TYLERPERRY'8 A MADEA CHRISTMAS (PG-13)9:25 • WALKINGWITH DINOSAURS(PG) 1:55, 7:15 • WALKINGWITH DINOSAURS3-0 (PG)11:35 a.m., 5 • THEWOLF OP WALL STREET (RjNoon,1:45,4:10,8,9 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies. •
Brian Van Holt ("Cougar Town") guest star in "CSI on Fire." Ted
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HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORWEDNESDAY, JAN. 1, 2014:This yearyou eye a new beginning. You will tend to be
overserious, andyou sometimes might take a joke or a fun comment the wrong way. Be aware of this tendency to make more of a statement than the other party intended. If you are single, you are likely to meet someone you feel is your soul mate. You naturally Stars shew the kind wiii take your time ef day you'll have ge tting to know ** * * * D ynamic this person. lf you + ++ p ' t ' are attached, un** S " " " derstand thatyou might be a little * Difficult too me-oriented. Do your best to make time for your partner and his or her desires. A fellow CAPRICORN might be more challenging than you think.
ARIES (March21-April 19) ** * * The New Moon christens the New Year. This specific New Moon carries responsibilities and a serious tone with it. This event is merely a passage. Make time for what you enjoy, whether you watch a football game or visit with friends. Tonight: Get some much-needed rest.
TAURUS (April 20-May20) ** * * You might not appreciate the insight you gain, yet you still know how to lookat the big picture. Do not make more of a situation than is necessary. Catch up on your friends' and family's news. Tonight: Don't back away from an important question.
YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar
irritation. A change of plans could take some pressure offyou. Tonight: Be with
your favorite person. CANCER (June21-July 22) ** * * The New Moon affects you more than itaffects any other sign. Partners, friends and loved ones could feel a bit out of sync. They could be acting out or making strange requests. You understand moodiness. Let this roll off your back like water. Tonight: You are the party.
LEO (July23-Aug.22) ** * You could be playing it unusually low-key,perhaps becauseyourmind ison taking care of another person. Someone actually might try to engage you in a fight, just to see some of your spark come out. Deal with this person directly. Tonight: Get a good night's sleep.
VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22)
SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21) ** * * A loved one might need to kick up his or her heels. Avoid a discussion, at least for today. Don't make any financial commitments at present; otherwise, there could be a problem. Tonight: Try not to let someone pick your brain on a certain topic.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.19) ** * * * You might want to revise your New Year's resolutions after some thought. Do it today, while the symbolism of the New Year still exists. Some of you could be overserious and decide not to follow through on a resolution. Tonight: Let the party begin.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.18)
** * You will sense that a partner or ** * * Today's New Moon might affect loved one is off or depressed. You might your moodtoward aloved one, or if you're choose to express your sensitive side single, it could ignite a new romance. Chil- when interacting with this person. Hold dren could be very touchy or serious. Use off on making any judgments. News from your imagination to help others perk up. a distance could be irritating at best. Your resourcefulness emerges. Tonight: Tonight: Take some personal time for Let the romantic within come out. yourself.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)
** * * Make it your pleasure to share your resolutions with a loved one. You might find that a child or a new heartthrob
** * * You could be more irritable than you havebeen in awhile.W hateversymbolism this particular day holds for you might need evaluation. In any case, you have a very serious and touchy overtone to whatever you do. Tonight: Don't be surprised at others' distancing.
could aggravateyou andbeasource of
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21)
GEMINI (May 21-Juue 20)
** * * Speakyour mind with a little diplomacy, and you will get positive results. Others could be unusually sensitive and reactive. If you find that you are getting angry, try to detach rather than judge the situation. Tonight: Make a call to a friend. Listen to his or her resolution.
PISCES (Fed.19-March20) ** * * The New Moon could give power to an important resolution or decision on your part. This notion might stem from an extended period of deep thought and evaluation. Let go of seriousness for now, and head over to a get-together of loved ones. Tonight: Let the party begin. © King Features Syndicate
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Wolf-Husky pups, beautiful, gentle, $400 ea. 541-977-7019 210
Chihuahua puppies, tiny, 1st shots/dewormed, $250. 541-977-0035
Aussie/Heeler mix, shots & dewormed, $150. 541-977-4686
Crafts & Hobbies Ponshers • Saws •
• s •
A1 Washers8 Dryers
$150 ea. Full warranty. Free Del. Also wanted, used W/D's 541-280-7355
People Lookfor Information About Products and Just bought a new boat? Services EveryDaythrough The Bulletin CleseiBeds Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our 241 Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809 Bicycles & G ENERATE SOM E Accessories EXCITEMENT in your neighborhood! Plan a garage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified!
Dachshund mini piebald male, $400. Call 541-508-0386 for info. Donate deposit bottles/ cans to local all vol., non-profit rescue, for feral cat spay/ neuter. Cans for Cats trailer at Bend Petco; or do- 541-385-5809. nate M-F a t S mith rs Sign, 1515 NE 2nd; or at CRAFT, Tumalo. Call for Ig. quantity pickup, 541-389-8420. www.craftcats.org
The Bulletin recommends extra caution when purc hasing products or services from out of the area. Sending cash, checks, or credit inf ormation may b e subjected to fraud. For more information about an advertiser, you may call the O r egon State Attorney General's Office C o nsumer Labradors AKCProtection hotline at 2 chocolate males left! 1-877-877-9392. Shots, wormed, health/ hip guar. 541-536-5385 The Bulletin www.welcomelabs.com serrrng Central Oregon sinceSggs
Furniture & Appliances
Adopt a rescued kitten or cat! Fixed, shots, ID chip, tested, more! Rescue at 65480 78th St., Bend, Thurs/Sat/ Sun, 1-5, 389-8420. www.craftcats.org
A v e . , • Be
Pets & Supplies
C h a n d l e r
Pets & Supplies
Items for Free
Free Piano - M Schulz & Co. upright, made in Chicago, highest quality & tone, ivory keys. Was in Old Portland Hotel. You haul. 541-317-8991
S . W .
2005 Maverick ML7n M ountain Bike, 1 5
frame (small). Full suspension, Maverick s hock, SRAM X O drivetrain 8 shifters, 9
Maytag Bravos speed rear cassette, Washer & Gas Dryer 34-11, Avid Juicy disc Owner moving. 4 years brakes. Well t aken old, but only used c are o f. $950 . once per week. 541-788-6227. Top-of-the-line quality. MALTESE WANTED Always in home, Small female, preferably 242 a puppy. 541-382-2157 never in garage. Exercise Equipment Paid $1500 new; PIT BULL Darling 3-yr- selling pair for $475. old female bluenose, 541-647-2227 very docile, well behaved, free to right BULLETINCLASSIFIEDS home. 541-610-7210. Search the area's most POODLE pups AKC toy, comprehensive listing of tiny teacup, cuddly people classified advertising... real estate to automotive, Life Fit R91 dogs. 541-475-3889 Recumbent Bikemerchandise to sporting Absolutely like new goods. Bulletin Classifieds with new batteryappear every day in the operates perfectly! print or on line. Clean, always Call 541-385-5809 housed inside home. www.bendbulletin.com $2100 new; selling for $975. The Bulletin Great Christmas gift! serrlngCsnnsl Oregon sincetgtg 541-647-2227
Sales Northwest Bend Sales Northeast Bend Garage Sale at 637 NW Compass Lanethis Sat., ** FREE ** HANCOCK& 9-3. Outdoor clothing, Garage Sale Kit MOORE SOFA kitchen ac c essories, Salmon/Coral chean ad in The sport equipment & more. Place nille fabric with diaBulletin for your gamond pattern. Tradirage sale and retional styling with ceive a Garage Sale loose pillow back, Kit FREE! down-wrapped seat Call a Pro KIT INCLUDES: cushions, roll arms, Whether you need a • 4 Garage Sale S!gns skirt, two matching • $2.00 Off Coupon To p illows an d a r m fence fixed, hedges Use Toward Your covers. L ike new trimmed or a house Next Ad condition. $1000. • 10 Tlps For "Garage built, you'll find 541-526-1332 Sale Success!" professional help in The Bulletin's "Call a The Bulletin PICK UP YOUR Service Professional" recommends extra GARAGE SALE KIT at I oe ron ne n p r Directory 1777 SW Chandler chasing products or I 541-385-5809 Ave., Bend, OR 97702 services from out of I The Bulletin t the area. Sending t
Serving Central Oregon since 190$
Nordic Trac A2350. Presents beautifully. Hardly used. A perfect holiday gift. $350.00 Cash and carry. 541-390-1713. 245
Golf Equipment CHECK YOURAD
CASHI! For Guns, Ammo & Reloading Supplies. 541-408-6900.
DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING TO SELL FOR $500 OR LESS? Non-commercial
advertisers may place an ad with our "QUICK CASH SPECIAL" 1 week 3 lines 12 oi'
~ee eke eo !
Ad must include price of n~ le re of $5$0 or less, or multiple items whosetotal does not exceed $500.
Call Classifieds at 541-385-5809 www.bendbu!Ietin.com
How to avoid scam and fraudattempts s/Be aware of international fraud. Deal lo-
Oil paintingby noted NY artistn Julie Heffernan, 22 x18 n framed, $500. 541-548-0675
o ROWI N G with an ad in The Bulletin's
cally whenever possible. sI Watch for buyers who offer more than your asking price and who ask to have money wired or handed back to them. Fake cashier checks and money orders are common. YNever give out personal financial information. YTrust your instincts and be wary of someone using an escrow service or agent to pick up your merchandise.
Serving Central Oregon since 190$
Tools New/n box,
or nearly new Craftsman Tools: • 10 n Stationary radial arm saw, Model ¹315.220100,
• 10 n Stationary table
saw w/guide rails, "Call A Service model ¹315.228590, ' cash, checks, or l $325. Professional" l credit i n f o rmationl • 6-1/Bn Jointer may be subjected to Directory planer "Professional" l FRAUD. For morel 541 -385-5809 model ¹351.227240, about an c The Bulletin Classified 255 $250 obo. I information advertiser, you may l Computers Call 541-504-6413 / call t h e Or e gon / daytime hours. ' State Atto r ney ' Call a Pro T HE B U LLETIN r e l General's O f fi ce l Whether you need a quires computer adConsumer Protec- • 285 vertisers with multiple fixed, hedges I tion h o t line at I fence ad schedules or those Building Materials trimmed or a house i 1-877-877-9392. selling multiple sysbuilt, you'll find tems/software, to disMADRAS Habitat I TheBulletin 6
Microfiber sofa, round oak dining set, 2 curio cabinets, king 8 queen beds, dresser, small furniture pieces, newer Panasonic 50" flat screen TV, antique loveseat & desk & art deco sideboard, 3 oak files & computer desk, recliners, Henry Miller spinet piano, lamps, artwork, rugs, bedding & linens, 5 dish sets, 3 flatware sets, kitchenware, lots of contemporary pottery, books, tools, room of craft & floral items/100s of floral pics, 2 bistro sets, lots of outdoor decor, antique farm primitives, costume jewelry & jewelry supserrrng Central Oregon since feig plies, collectibles & more! Fri. & Sat., 9-4, numbers Fri., 8 a.m. Just bought a new boat? 15th past Reed Market, right at 1st Sell your old one in the Nottingham entrance, then 1st right again to classifieds! Ask about our 61539 Friar Tuck Ln. Super Seller rates! Attic Estates & Appraisals, 541-350-6822 541-385-5809
professional help in The Bulletin's "Call a Service Professional" Directory 541-385-5809
97 $ 0 2
ITEMS FORSALE 264- Snow Removal Equipment 201 - NewToday 265 - BuildingMaterials 202 - Want to buy or rent 266- Heating and Stoves Mason & Hamlin 203- Holiday Bazaar 8 Craft Shows 267- Fuel and Wood Baby Grand Piano. 204- Santa's Gift Basket 268- Trees, Plants 8 Flowers Beautiful black lac205- Free Items 269 - Gardening Supplies 8 Equipment quer finish. Still un208- Pets and Supplies 270- Lost and Found der warranty. 210Furniture 8 Appliances A great Christmas GARAGE SALES 211 Children's Items Gift! $25,000 275 - Auction Sales 212-Antiques& Collectibles (orlg. $47,000) 280 - Estate Sales 215- Coins 8 Stamps swingroll61 ©gmail. 281 - Fundraiser Sales 240 - Crafts and Hobbies com 282- Sales Northwest Bend 541-312-2425 241 -Bicycles and Accessories 284- Sales Southwest Bend 242 - Exercise Equipment 286- Sales Northeast Bend 243 - Ski Equipment BULLETINCLASSIFIEOS 288- Sales Southeast Bend 244 - Snowboards Search the area's most 245 - Golf Equipment 290- Sales RedmondArea comprehensive listing of 246-Guns,Huntingand Fi shing 292- Sales Other Areas classified advertising... 247- Sporting Goods - Misc. FARM MARKET real estate to automotive, 248- Health and Beauty Items 308 - Farm Equipment and Machinery merchandise to sporting 249 - Art, Jewelry and Furs goods. Bulletin Classifieds 316 - Irrigation Equipment appear every day in the 251 - Hot TubsandSpas 325- Hay, Grain and Feed 253 TV, Stereo and Vi d eo print or on line. 333- Poultry, RabbitsandSupplies 255 Computers Call 541-385-5809 341 -Horses and Equipment www.bendbulletin.com 256 - Photography 345-LivestockandEquipment 257 - Musical Instruments 347 - Llamas/Exotic Animals The BuHetin 258 - Travel/Tickets ServingCentral Oregon sinceietg 350 - Horseshoeing/Farriers 259 - Memberships 358 - Farmer's Column 260- Misc. Items 280 375- Meat and Animal Processing 261 Medical Equipment Misc.ltems 383- Produce andFood 262 - Commercial/Office Equip. 263 - Tools Buying Diamonds /Gold for Cash 288 269 Saxon's Fine Jewelers Heating & Stoves Gardening Supplies 541-389-6655 & Equipment NOTICE TO BUYING Lionel/American Flyer ADVERTISER trains, accessories. Since September 29, BarkTurfSoil.com
Get your business on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. nSpellcheckn and human errors do occur. If this happens to your ad, please contact us ASAP so that corrections and any adjustments can be made to your ad.
Guns, reloading equipment, ammo, brass, knives 8 other sporting goods. 541-576-4213 Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809 Ruger SP-101 .357 Mag 541-408-2191. with 3 speed loaders. Front night sight, Hogue BVTIHG & S E L LING monogrip. $400 All gold jewelry, silver 541-350-0642 and gold coins, bars, rounds, wedding sets, 249 class rings, sterling silArt, Jewelry ver, coin collect, vintage watches, dental & Furs gold. Bill Fl e ming,
14-kt white gold ladies wedding band with a bright polish finish, 1.66 carat diamond Hearts and arrows, round cut, Sl -1 Clarity, F color. Appraised at $15,000. Very unique piece. Asking $9500.
n d • O r e g o n
1991, advertising for
used woodstoves has PROMPT DELIVERY been limited to mod542-389-9683 els which have been certified by the O r325 egon Department of Hay, Grain & Feed Environmental QualFor newspaper ity (DEQ) and the feddelivery, call the First quality Orchard/Timeral E n v ironmental Circulation Dept. at othy/Blue Grass mixed Protection A g e ncy 541-385-5800 hay, no rain, barn stored, (EFA) as having met To place an ad, call $250/ton.Patterson Ranch smoke emission stan541-385-5809 Sisters, 541-549-3831 dards. A cer t ified or email email@example.com w oodstove may b e identified by its certifi- The Bulletin Looking for your cation label, which is Serrlng Central Oregon since1$$8 next employee? permanently attached Place a Bulletin to the stove. The Bulhelp wanted ad letin will not knowtoday and Call a Pro ingly accept advertisreach over ing for the sale of Whether you need a 60,000 readers uncertified fence fixed, hedges each week. woodstoves. Your classified ad trimmed or a house will also built, you'll find 287 appear on professional help in Fuel & Wood bendbuHetin.com which currently The Bulletin's "Call a receives over Service Professional" WHEN BUYING 1.5 million page Directory FIREWOOD... views every 541-385-5809 month at no To avoid fraud, extra cost. The Bulletin recommends payBulletin 270 ment for Firewood Classifieds Lost & Found only upon delivery Get Results! and inspection. Call 541-385-5809 • A cord is 128 cu. ft. F ound: Necklace o n or place your ad Butler Mkt Rd., Call 4' x 4' x 8' on-line at 541-617-8598 to • Receipts should bendbuHetin.com identify. include name, phone, price and kind of wood USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! Get your purchased. • Firewood ads business Door-to-door selling with MUST include fast results! It's the easiest species & cost per way in the world to sell. a ROW I N G cord to better serve our customers. The Bulletin Classified with an ad in 541-385-5809 The Bulletin The Bugetin's
Lost: Men's prescripPeople Look for Information tion glasses 12/14 possibly on north end About Products and o f Bond o r W a l l Services Every Daythrough 541-388-2596 The Bulletin CleesiBede
"Call A Service Professional" Directory 341
Horses & Equipment 1 cord dry, split Juniper, $200/cord. Multi-cord discounts, 8 $/~ cords available. Immediate delivery! 541-408-6193
close the name of the RESTORE All year Dependable business or the term Building Supply Resale Firewood: Seasoned; "dealer" in their ads. Quality at Cedar, Spl i t, D el. Private party advertisLOW PRICES Bend: 1 for $175 or 2 ers are defined as 84 SW K St. for $325. Lodgepole those who sell one 541-475-9722 1 for $195 or 2 for computer. Open to the public. $365. 541-420-3484.
REMEMBER: If you have lost an animal,
don't forget to check The Humane Society Bend 541-382-3537 Redmond 541-923-0882
or Cree Cats 54r-see-eseo.
2008 Thuro-Bilt 3H
slant Shilo, great c ondition. $ 5 9 00 obo. 541-317-0988.
Need help fixing stuff? Call A Service Professional find the help you need. www.bendbulletin.com
E2 WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 1, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
To PLAGE AN AD cALL CLAssIFIED• 541-385-5809
541-385-5809 or go to www.bendbulletin.com ® l3MEKC
AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES
Monday • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • Tuesday.••• • • • .Noon Mon. Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Tues. Thursday • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Wed. Friday. • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate.. . . . . . . . . . 1 1 :00 am Fri.
Saturday • • • Sunday. • • • •
• . 3:00pm Fri. • • 5:00 pm Fri •
Starting at 3 lines
Place a photo inyourprivate party ad for only$15.00par week.
*UNDER '500in total merchandise
OVER '500 in total merchandise
7 days.................................................. $10.00 14 days................................................ $16.00
Garage Sale Special
4 days.................................................. $18.50 7 days.................................................. $24.00 14 days .................................................$33.50 28 days .................................................$61.50
4 lines for 4 days ................................. $20.00
(call for commercial line ad rates)
PRIVATE PARTY RATES
*illiust state prices in ad
Bsdl laBe9s [pp~p ~g
Loans & Mortgages WARNING The Bulletin recom-
mends 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 Oregon Land Mortgage 541-388-4200.
Hom e s for Sale
All real estate advertised here in is subject to th e F ederal Fair Housing A c t, 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, l i mitations or discrimination. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for r eal e state which is in violation of this law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis. The Bulletin Classified
LOCAL MONEY:We buy 748 secured trust deeds & note,some hard money Northeast Bend Homes loans. Call Pat Kellev 541-382-3099 ext.13. 3 bdrm 2 bath, 1258 sf, upgrades, vaulted, culdesac. 2574 NE Cordata Pl. $192,000. 541-815-3279 or 541-815-3241
A Payment Drop Box is available at CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN (*) REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin The Bulletin bendbulletimcom reserves the right to reject any ad at any time. is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702
RENTALS 603 - Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605 - RoommateWanted 616 - Want ToRent 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges 630- Rooms for Rent 631 - Condos &Townhomesfor Rent 632 - Apt./Multiplex General 634 - Apt./Multiplex NEBend 636 - Apt./Multiplex NWBend 638 - Apt./Multiplex SEBend 640 - Apt./Multiplex SWBend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 648- Houses for RentGeneral 650- Houses for RentNEBend 652- Houses for Rent NWBend 654- Houses for Rent SEBend 656- Houses for Rent SW Bend 658- Houses for Rent Redmond 659- Houses for Rent Sunriver 660- Houses for Rent LaPine 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 - RVParking 676 - Mobile/Mfd. Space
f c •
682 - Farms, RanchesandAcreage 687 - Commercial for Rent/Lease 693 - Office/Retail Space for Rent REALESTATE 705 - Real Estate Services 713 - Real Estate Wanted 719 - Real Estate Trades 726- Timeshares for Sale 730- New Listings 732- Commercial Properties for Sale 738- Multiplexes for Sale 740- Condos &Townhomes for Sale 744- Open Houses 745- Homes for Sale 746- Northwest BendHomes 747- Southwest BendHomes 748-Northeast Bend Homes 749 - Southeast BendHomes 750- RedmondHomes 753 - Sisters Homes 755 - Sunriver/La Pine Homes 756- Jefferson CountyHomes 757 -Crook County Homes 762 - Homeswith Acreage 763- Recreational Homesand Property 764- Farms andRanches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780 - Mfd. /Mobile Homeswith Land 860
Manufacturedl Mobile Homes
LOT MODEL LIQUIDATION Prices Slashed Huge Savings! 10 Year conditional warranty. Finished on your site. ONLY 2 LEFT! Redmond, Oregon
Looking for your next emp/oyee? PLEASE NOTE: Checkyour ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction 541-548-5511 Place a Bulletin help is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right JandMHomes.com 630 wanted ad today and to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these Rooms for Rent reach over 60,000 newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Need to get an readers each week. Classified ads running 7 or moredays will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday. ad in ASAP? Room fo r r e n t in Your classified ad top-notch, b e a utiful will also appear on You can place it area $500/mo. + part bendbulletin.com online at: utilities. 541-279-9538. which currently rewww.bendbulletin.com ceives over 632 1.5 million page Can be found on these pages: views every month 541-385-5809 Apt./Multiplex General The Bulletin at no extra cost. EMPLOYMENT FINANCEANDBUSINESS Bulletin Classifieds Rent /Own CHECK YOUR AD caution when pur3 bdrm, 2 bath homes 410 - Private Instruction 507 - Real Estate Contracts Get Results! chasing products or I Call 385-5809 or $2500 down, $750 mo. 421 - Schools and Training 514 -Insurance services from out of a OAC. J and M Homes place your ad on-line 454- Looking forEmployment 528 - Loans and Mortgages 541-548-5511 l the area. Sending at 470- Domestic & In-Home Positions 543 - Stocks and Bonds c ash, checks, o r bendbulletin.com 476 - Employment Opportunities 558 - Business Investments l credit i n f ormation 486- Independent Positions 573 - Business Opportunities l may be subjected to on the first day it runs to make sure it is corFRAUD. Find It in rect. eSpellcheckn and For more informa- I 476 476 The Bulletin Classigeds! human errors do oction about an adver• Employment Employment cur. If this happens to 541-385-5809 s s l tiser, you may call Opportunities Opportunities your ad, please conthe Oregon State tact us ASAP so that l Attorney General's 765 Chip Truck Drivers Plumber, Journeymen Office C o n sumer corrections and any s Hiring 3 drivers - local Needed for new conadjustments can be Sunriver/La Pine Homes Protection hotline at l and regional line haul- struction. Start immedi- I 1-877-877-9392. made to your ad. 650 Real Estate Auction for our growing Madras ately! Good pay/benefits 541-385-5809 Snowmobiles Call Gary, 541-410-1655 LThe Bulleting The Bulletin Classified division. CDL with Jan. 18th O 1pm Open House/Preview doubles endorsement 1994 Arctic Cat 580 421 and a good driving Advertise your carl Sun., Jan. 12, 1-4 FIND ITl Trucking: Owner OpEXT, in good Add A Picture! 8 Elk Lane, Sunriver record req. We hope Schools & Training BUY ITl erators4-Axle Chip Reach thousands of readers! condition, $1000. Home w/ master bdrm you will consider joinLocated in La Pine. SELL IT! Trucks. Currently hiring Call 541-385-5809 on main level, ing the Chambers MaOregon Medical Call 541-408-6149. dras team - celebrating The Bulletin Classifieds two owner operators- The Bulletin ClassiNeds 1 bath, 800 sq. ft., Training PCS local and regional line wood-burning stove, our 50th Year in 2014! Phlebotomy classes 860 haul. Based out of Ma634 Storage for wood, skis Call 541-546-6489 or begin Jan. 6, 2014. dras, OR. We hope you AptJMultiplex NE Bend and toys. Motorcycles 8 Accessories 541-419-1125. SALES PERSON Registration now open: Local floor covering store will consider joining the www.StuartRealty ore onmedicaltrainin .com Chambers Madras team NIGHT ATTENDANT has immediate need Grouplnc.com Call for Specials! 541-343-3100 - celebrating our 50th Limited numbers avail. Whispering W i n ds for F-T salesperson. 503-263-7253 • Must possess comYear in 2014! Retirement is seek1, 2 and 3 bdrms. 476 541-546-6489 or ing a person to work puter knowledge; have W/D hookups, patios 762 541-419-1125. Employment the night shift (10 p.m. sales & design experior decks. Homes with Acreage ence to 7 a.m.) Part-time Opportunities MOUNTAIN GLEN, 2013 Harley position av a ilable.• Knowledge of carpet, Looking for your next 541-383-9313 4 Bdrm, 5 bath, 3500 Davidson Dyna vinyl, tile, hardwood & Duties include light Professionally Add your web address employee? sq.ft., 2 shops, barn, Glide, black, laundry, misc. office natural stone. managed by Norris & to your ad and reada Bulletin help 3-car garage w/guest Wide Responsible for show- Place only 200 miles, w ork. A b l e t o r e - • room wanted ad today and Stevens, Inc. ers on The Bu//etin's quarters, located on 5 brand new, all stock, coverage, manspond t o r e s ident agement of individual web site, www.bendreach over 60,000 acres in middle of plus after-market emergencies if 648 bulletin.com, will be Smith Rock. exhaust. for c lients readers each week. Has winter needed. Former car- accounts able to click through Your classified ad $440,000. MLS¹ working on r emodel Houses for cover, helmet. egiving e x perience and/or new construc- will also appear on automatically to your 201304982 Pam Rent General Selling for what I helpful b ut not tion. Material selecwebsite. bendbulletin.com Lester, Prin c ipal owe on it: $15,500. r equired. A p ply i n which currently tions, estimates, sales Broker Century 21 PUBLISHER'S Call anytime, person to Whispering agreements, ordering The Bulletin receives over 1.5 Gold Country Realty, 541-554-0384 NOTICE Winds, 2920 NE Con- product, i n stallation million page views Inc. 541-504-1338 To Subscribe call All real estate adverners Ave., B e nd. work orders and inevery month at 541-385-5800 or go to tising in this newspaPre-employment drug voicing. Actively purno extra cost. 771 USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! www.bendbulletin.com per is subject to the testing required. sue new accounts and Bulletin Classifieds Lots F air H o using A c t rospects. Get Results! Door-to-door selling with which makes it illegal ages based on experiCall 385-5809 Pressman SHEVLIN RIDGE to a d vertise "any fast results! It's the easiest ence. Email resume or place Experienced press operator preference, limitation 17,000 Sq.ft. Iot, ap- way in the world to sell. and cover letter to: your ad on-line at or disc r imination proved plans. More wall firstname.lastname@example.org bendbulletin.com Our Smith River, CA. production plant is seekbased on race, color, details and photos on The Bulletin Classified ing an experienced Goss community press religion, sex, handi- craigslist. $149,900. 541-385-5809 operator. We have 8 units that have been well cap, familial status, 541-389-8614 Pressroom maintained and added to during the past sevmarital status or naNight Supervisor 775 eral years including rebuilt quarter folder. We tional origin, or an inHarley Davidson 2009 The Bulletin, located in beautiful Bend, Orhave CTP operation with Kodak equipment as tention to make any Manufacturedl Super Glide Custom, egon, is seeking a night time press superviwell. such pre f erence, Mobile Homes Stage 1 Screaming sor. We are part of Western Communications, limitation or discrimiEagle performance, Inc. which is a small, family owned group conWe are Western Communications, inc. a famnation." Familial sta- 1994 Marlette 2 bdrm, 1 too many options to sisting of seven newspapers: five in Oregon ily owned company that has 7 newspapers in tus includes children bath, excellent shape, list, $8900. and two in California. Our ideal candidate will 541-388-8939 California and Oregon. Our company provides under the age of 18 new furnace & air condimanage a small crew of three and must be a great culture and work environment. This living with parents or tionin, non - smoker. able to l e arn o u r e q uipment/processes legal plant prints 2 of our publications plus a limited cus t odians,$14,030. 541-526-5920 quickly. A hands-on style is a requirement for amount of commercial printing, which we hope pregnant women, and our 3 t/a tower KBA press. Prior management/ to grow. This is a 4-day, 32-hour shift that repeople securing cus- FACTORY SPECIAL leadership experience preferred. In addition to quires hands on community press experience tody of children under New Home, 3 bdrm, our 7-day-a-week newspaper, we have nuand ideal candidate will be willing to assist in 18. This newspaper $46,500 finished merous commercial print clients as well. We other areas outside the pressroom such as will not knowingly acon your site. offer a competitive wage and opportunity for cept any advertising prepress and mailroom as needed. J andM Homes advancement. for real estate which is 541-548-5511 Harley Davidson If you provide dependability combined with a Smith River is centrally located between Cresin violation of the law. 2011 Classic Limpositive attitude, are able to manage people cent City, CA, one of our papers that prints evO ur r e aders a r e Good classified ads tell ited, LOADED, 9500 and schedulesand are a team player, we ery Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday a.m. with hereby informed that the essential facts in an miles, custom paint would like to hear from you. If you seek a approximately 5,000 circulation, and Brookall dwellings adver- interesting Manner.Write "Broken Glass" by stable work environment that provides a great ings, OR. Our Brookings publication is also tised in this newspa- from the readers view -not Nicholas Del Drago, place to live and raise a family, let us hear approximately 5,000 circulation that prints on per are available on the seller's. Convert the new condition, from you. Wednesday andSaturday a.m. Both Crescent an equal opportunity facts into benefits. Show heated handgrips, Contact Al Nelson, Pressroom Manager at City and Brookings provide excellent quality of basis. To complain of the reader howthe item will auto cruise control. anelson@wescom a rs.com wit h your d iscrimination ca l l life to raise a family. $32,000 in bike, in someway. complete resume, references and salary hisH UD t o l l-free a t help them only $20,000 obo. This tory/requirements. No phone calls please. If this sounds like you, we would like to hear 1-800-877-0246. The 541-318-6049 advertising tip Drug test is required prior to employment. from you. Please send resume with refertoll f ree t e lephone brought to you by EOE. ences and salary requirements to: David Denumber for the hearlonge, Qu a lit y Con t ro l Sup e rvisor ing i m paired is ThC BllllCtm HDFa t Bo1996 1-800-927-9275. Ser'ng ceeraiOregon sincetatg ( ddelonge©triplicate.com), PO B o x 2 7 7 , Crescent City, CA 95531. MECHANIC FOR FORKLIFT SHOP
Victory TC 2002, runs great, many accessories, new tires, under 40K miles, well kept. $5000. 541-771-0665 865
l l l
Motorcycles & Accessories Boats & Accessories Ads published in the "Boats" classification include: Speed, fishing, drift, canoe, house and sail boats. For all other types of watercraft, please go to Class 875. 541-385-5809
Serving Central Oregon since 1903
Watercraft ds published in eWa tercraft include: Kay
aks, rafts and motor Ized personal watercrafts. Fo "boats" please se Class 870. 541-385-5809
Honda TRX 350 FE 2006, 4 wheel drive, electric start, electric s hift, n ew tire s , $2500, 541-980-8006.
Serving Central Oregon since 1903
Need to get an ad in ASAP? You can place it 670 online at: Boats & Accessories www.bendbulletin.com 541 -385-5809
Auto Renew Coordinator Immediate opening in The Bulletin Circulation department for a full time Auto Renew Coordinator. Job duties primarily encompass the processing of all subscriber Auto Renew payments through accounting software, data entry of new credit card or bank draft information, and resolution with customers of declined Auto Renew payments. Other tasks include maintaining accurate spreadsheets for account balancing purposes, transferring funds from subscriber accounts for single copy purchases, dispatching of all promotional items associated with new subscriptions and upgrades, as well as tracking/ordering Circulation office supplies. Responsibilities also include month-end billing for several yyESCOMpapers and back up to the CSR and billing staff. Ability to perform all these tasks accurately and with attention to deadlines is a must. Work shift hours are Monday throughFriday 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Please send resume to: ahusted Obendbulletin.com
Serving Centraf Oregon since1903
EOE/Drug free workplace
Bright Wood Corporation in Madras is seeking an EXPERIENCED mechanic to work in our forklift shop. The most qualified candidates will possess a minimum of 2 years experience working with hydraulic plumbing, automotive electrical wiring, possess strong diagnostic/ troubleshooting skills and be familiar with diagnostic equipment or have the ability to learn. A valid Oregon driver's license and good driving record is required. Applicant must be able to lift 50 pounds, have your own tools, possess good people skills, be selfmotivated and be able to work independently and as a team player. A high school diploma or GED equivalent is required. Position is full-time 40 hours or more a week with flexible hours to meet the demands of production. We offer a competitive hourly wage and benefits package (after your introductory period) that includes medical, life insurance, vision, vacation, holiday and profit sharing. We are a drug free workplace and equal opportunity employer.
A clean pre-employment drug screen is mandatory. Qualified candidates should apply in person at:
Bright Wood Corporation, Personnel Dept., 335 NMfHess St., Madras OR97741.
Motorhomes Sunchaser Pontoon boat - $19,895 20' 2006 Smokercraft cruise, S-8521. 2006 75hp. Mercury. Full camping e n closure. Pop u p cha n ging COACHMAN room/porta-potty, BBQ, Freelander 2008 swim ladder, all gear. 32' Class C, M-3150 Trailer, 2006 E asy- Pristine - just 23,390 loader gal v anized. miles! Efficient coach P urchased new, a l l has Ford V10 records. 541-706-9977, w/Banks pwr pkg, cell 503-807-1973. 14' slide, ducted furn/ AC, flat screen TV, 16' awning. No pets/ smkg. 1 ownera must see! $52,500. 541-5484969 18i Maxum ski boat, 2000,
inboard motor, g reat cond, well maintained, $8995obo. 541-350-7755
21' Sun Tracker Sig. series Fishin' Barge, Tracker 50hp, live well, fish fndr, new int, extras, exc cond, $7900. 541-508-0679
1 C all 54 /-385-580 9 to r o m ot e o u r service
Prepress Systems Analyst
JUNK BE GONE I Haul Away FREE
This is a hands-on position, involving work with Commercial Print customers during job planning, production, and with troubleshooting as required. The Bulletin is a drug-free workplace and an equal opportunity employer. Send a resume with qualifications, skills, experience and past employment history lo:
1777 SW Chandler Ave. PO Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708-6020 Attention: James Baisinger by Friday, January 9, 2014.
Completely Rebuilt/Customized 2012/2013 Award Winner Showroom Condition Many Extras Low Miles.
NOTICE: Oregon state ERIC REEVE HANDY law requires anyone SERVICES. Home 8 who con t racts for Commercial Repairs, construction work to Carpentry-Painting, be licensed with the Pressure-washing, Construction ContracHoney Do's. On- time tors Board (CCB). An promise. Senior active license Discount. Work guarmeans the contractor anteed. 541-389-3361 is bonded & insured. or 541-771-4463 Verify the contractor's Bonded & Insured CCB l i c ense at CCB¹181595 www.hirealicensedcontractor.com Find It in or call 503-378-4621. The Bulletin recom- The Bulletin Classigeds! mends checking with 541-385-5809 the CCB prior to contracting with anyone. The Bulletin Some other t rades also req u ire addi- To Subscribe call tional licenses and 541-385-5800 or go to certifications. www.bendbulletin.com Debris Removal
The Bulletin is seeking a Prepress Systems Analyst. This person works with staff members in day-to-day production of The Bulletin's products, and with Commercial Print customers, to ensure efficient prepress processing and successful runs on press. This position requires knowledge of computer hardware, software and operating systems, as well as in-depth experience with litho plate production and offset printing. The right candidate will have an understanding and background in graphic arts workflow, and a thorough knowledge of prepress layout software.
ServingCentral Oregon since tees
Fleetwood D i scovery 40' 2003, diesel motorhome w/all options-3 slide outs, satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, etc. 32,000 m iles. Wintered in h e ated shop. $84,900 O.B.O.
For Salvage. Also Cleanups & Cleanouts Mel, 541-389-8107 Domestic Services A ssisting Seniors a t Home. Light housekeeping & other services. Licensed Bonded. BBB Certified. 503-756-3544
A ssisting Seniors a t Home. Light housekeeping & other serTriumph Daytona v ices. L icensed 8 2004, 15K m i l e s, Bonded. BBB Certiperfect bike, needs fied. 503-756-3544 nothing. Vin ¹201536. Handyman $4995 Dream Car I DO THAT! Auto Sales Home/Rental repairs 1801Division, Bend Small jobs to remodels DreamCarsBend.com Honest, guaranteed 541-678-0240 work. CCB¹151573 Dlr 3665 Dennis 541-317-9768
LandscapingNard Care NOTICE: Oregon Landscape Contractors Law (ORS 671) requires all businesses that advertise t o pe r form Landscape Construction which includes: p lanting, deck s , fences, arbors, water-features, and installation, repair of irrigation systems to be l icensed w it h th e Landscape Contractors Board. This 4-digit number is to be included 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: www.lcb.state.or.us to check license status before contracting with the business. Persons doing lan d scape maintenance do not r equire an LC B l i -
THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, JAN 1, 2014
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFED• 541-385-5809
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TH E BULLETIN + WEDNESDAY, JAN 1, 2014
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFED• 541-385-5809
NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD wiii'shortz
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By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency
Here's one more chance to show off your skill at f inding a killing opening lead. Look at the auction, v isualize the dummy and try t o anticipate the play — and a winning defense. T he actual West, having b i d diamonds, ledthe ace and queen against four spades. Declarer threw a club on dummy's king and started the trumps. When East won the second hump, he led a club, but South took the ace and cashed three hearts to discard his last club. Making five. "Maybe not the best defense," East sighed.
response ifyour partner deals and opens 1NT? ANSWER: A s d e a ler, m any players would open one diamond. A sound weak two-bid looks fine to me. I would open with a one-bid if the long suit were a major. Responding to 1NT, bid 3NT. Your diamonds will produce tricks at notrump, and the cheapest game will succeed most often. South dealer Both sides vulnerable NORTH 487 ~vf KQ863 0 K104 4A94
HEART SUIT It wasn't. Norlh's bidding showed a heart suit, a diamond trick and game-invitational v a lues. S outh advertised a minimum with long spades and no desire to play at notrump. His hand, more than likely, was short in diamonds. From West's vantage point, the danger is that South will set up the heaxts for discards. Assuming the defense canget only one diamond trick, West's opening lead should be a club, hoping East has help there. Only a club lead beats four spades. DAILY QUESTION
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Y E O W
Seeking 8 friendly duplicate bridge? Find five gamesweekly at www.bendbridge.org. BIZARRO
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By C.C. Burnikel (c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
THE BULLETIN 0 WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 1 2014 E5
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809
•i~ BOATS 8 RVs 805- Misc. Items 850 - Snowmobiles 860 - Motorcycles And Accessories 865 - ATVs 870 - Boats & Accessories 875 - Watercraft 880 - Motorhomes 881 - Travel Trailers 882 - Fifth Wheels 885- Canopies and Campers 890- RVs for Rent
AUTOS8ETRANSPORTATION 908 - Aircraft, Parts and Service 916 - Trucks and Heavy Equipment 925 - Utility Trailers 927 - Automotive Trades 929 - Automotive Wanted 931 - Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories 932 - Antique and Classic Autos 933 - Pickups 935 - Sport Utility Vehicles 940 - Vans 975 - Automobiles
Trucks & Heavy Equipment
Toyota Celica Convertible 1993
Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbullefin.com
Ford Supercab 1992, Buick LaCrosse CXS brown/tan color with 2005 loaded, new batm atching full s i z e tery/tires, perfect $7995 GT 2200 4 cyl, 5 canopy, 2WD, 460 firm! 541-475-6794 over drive, 135K mi., speed, a/c, pw, pdl, nicest c o nvertible full bench rear seat, slide rear w i ndow, around in this price bucket seats, power range, new t ires, seats w/lumbar, pw, wheels, clutch, timing belt, plugs, etc. HD receiver & trailer brakes, good t ires. 111K mi., remarkable cond. inside Good cond i tion. Buick Regal S Custom 1994, 6 1,752 $4900. 541-389-5341 and out. Fun car to mi., exc. cond., V6, drive, Must S E E! 880 880 881 3.1 L, fuel injected, $5995. R e dmond. Call a Pro Motorhomes Motorhomes Travel Trailers 4 dr., FWD, exc. all 541-504-1993 Whether you need a season tires, new Good classified adstell Reach thousands of readers! battery and alternafencefixed,hedges the essential facts in an Looking for your Call 541-385-5809 tor, very clean, exc. 932 interesting Manner.Write trimmed or a house next employee? The Bulletin ClassiTieds a/c and heater, pb, from the readers view -not Antique & Place a Bulletin help built, you'll find pw and s t eering. the seller's. Convert the wanted ad today and Classic Autos $4000. 541-419-5575 professional help in facts into benefits. Show reach over 60,000 The Bulletin's "Call a readers each week. the reader howthe item will Gulfstream S u nCadillac El Dorado Winnebago Aspect Your classified ad help them insomeway. Service Professional" 1994 Total Cream Puff! sport 30' Class A 2009- 32', 3 slidewill also appear on This 1988 new f r idge, outs, Leather inteBody, paint, trunk as Directory Volkswagen bendbulletin.com advertising tip 1921 Model T showroom, blue TV, solar panel, new Touareg 2004 rior, Power s eat, Recreation by Design 541-385-5809 which currently releather, $1700 wheels brought toyou by refrigerator, wheelDelivery Truck locks, windows, Monte Carlo, 36-ft. Meticulously mainceives over 1.5 mil- 2013 w/snow tires although chair lift. 4 0 00W Aluminum wheels. Top living room, 2 bdrm, Restored & Runs tained. Very clean lion page views evThe Bulletin car has not been wet in inside and out. V6. g enerator, G o o d 17 n Flat Screen, has 3 slideouts, 2 A/Cs, ServingCennel trregnn sincetggi $9000. ery month at no 8 years. On trip to condition! $12,500 entertainment center, Recently serviced Surround s o u nd, extra cost. Bulletin 541-389-8963 Boise avg. 28.5 mpg., obo 541-447-5504 fireplace, W/D, 60 point inspection camera, Queen bed, Classifieds Get Re$4800. 541-593-4016. garden tub/shower, in sheet. $7200 Foam mattress, AwI The Bulletin recoml sults! Call 385-5809 great condition. $36,000 Chev Malibu LT 2012, Call 541-480-0097 mends extra caution l ning, Generator, Inor place your ad or best offer. Call Peter, verter, Auto Jacks, leather, 6,638 miles. when p u rchasing s on-line at FORD XLT 1992 307-221-2422, Air leveling, Moon Trades-financing. I products or services bendbulletin.com ( in La Pine ) 3/4 ton 4x4 roof, no smoking or ¹387451 $16,995 from out of the area. WILL DELIVER matching canopy, p ets. L ik e n ew, I S ending c ash , 30k original miles, Get your $74,900 checks, or credit in- s The Bulletin's Buick Skylark 1972 possible trade for 541-480-6900 formation may be I Matchless! 17K original "Call A Service business KOUNTRY AIRE g car, pickup, miles! Sunburst yeHow/ classic I subject toFRAUD. 541-598-3750 1994 37.5' motorProfessional" Directory motorcycle, RV white vinyl/Sandalwood. For more informagg aaaoregonautosource.com home, with awning, is all about meeting $13,500. 15 factory options includI tion about an adver-al • a ROW I N G and one slide-out, In La Pine, call your needs. ing A/C. 'Sloan docutiser, you may call Only 47k miles 928-581-9190 mentation." Quality reI the Oregon State and good condition. with an ad in Call on one of the paint. COMPLETELY oriAttorney General's s $25,000. inal interior & trunk area professionals today! The Bulletin's Office C o nsumer I 541-548-0318 PRISTINE). Engine comWinnebago Suncruiser34' "Call A Service I Protection hotline at (photo above is of a partment is VERY MUCH 2004, 35K, loaded, too 1-877-877-9392. 882 similar model & noi the 908 Professional" original. No r ust, no I nternational much to list, ext'd warr. Fla t Corvette 1979 actual vehicle) Fifth Wheels thru 2014, $49,900 DenAircraft, Parts leaks, evervthintf works! Bed Pickup 1963, 1 Directory L82- 4 speed. Serving Central Oregnnsince igte $19,900. 541-323-1898 nis, 541-589-3243 ton dually, 4 s pd. & Service 85,000 miles trans., great MPG, Chevy 1955 PROJECT Garaged since new. 881 I've owned it 25 car. 2 door wgn, 350 could be exc. wood Travel Trailers small block w/Weiand hauler, runs great, years. Never damnew brakes, $1950. dual quad tunnel ram aged or abused. Fleetwood Wilderness with 450 Holleys. T-10 541-419-5480. $12,900. N.W. Edition 26' 2002, 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, Dave, 541-350-4077 N ayion R V 200 8 , 1 slide, sleeps 6, Arctic Fox 2003 Cold Weld Prostar wheels, 935 Sprinter chassis 25'. queen bed, couch, Weather Model 34 5B, 1/3 interest in Columbia extra rolling chassis + thru 2/15, exlnt Mercedes Benz diesel, stove/oven, tub/ licensed Sport Utility Vehicles People Lookfor Information 400, $150,000 (located extras. $6500 for all. cond. 3 elec slides, solar 24,000 miles, pristine shower, front elec. About Products and 10 gal water htr, O Bend.) Also: Sunri- 541-389-7669. cond., quality through- jack, waste tank heat- panel, Services Every Daythrough 14' awning, (2) 10-gal ver hangar available for Chevy pick-up truck out, rear slide-out w/ e rs, s t abilizers, 2 sale at $155K, or lease, The Bulletin Classlffeds 1000 queen bed, d e luxe prop. t a nks, no propane tanks, 2 batts, 1954, all there, started 1000 @ $400/mo. captain swivel f ront smoking/pets, winter- catalytic htr in addition to restore, you finish! Legal Notices Legal Notices 541-948-2963 central heating/AC, genseats, diesel generator, ized, good c o n d. $6800. 541-480-3646 tly used, MANV features! awning, no pets/ smok- $8500 Only U.S. currency LEGAL NOTICE OBO Must see to appreciate! ing. $78,500 o b o . 541-447-3425 BMW X3 2 0 07, 99K and/or cashier's BANK OF E AST$19,000. By owner (no Ready to deal! Financr miles, premium packchecks made payable ERN OREGON, A dealer calls, please). Call ing avail. age, heated lumbar I to Deschutes County B ANKING CO R Want to impress the or text 541-325-1956. 541-382-2430 supported seats, pan- CORVETTE COUPE Sheriff's Office will be PORATION, Plainrelatives? Remodel oramic m oo n roof, accepted. P ayment Glasstop 2010 tiff/s, v. CLAUDIA L. CHECK YOUR AD 1/3 interest i n w e llyour home with the Bluetooth, ski bag, Xemust be made in full Say ngoodbuyn Grand Sport 4 LT BODILY, AN INDIFord Model A 1930 equipped IFR Beech Bonon headlights, tan & help of a professional immediately upon the loaded, clear bra VIDUAL; RICHARD to that unused nanza A36, new 10-550/ Coupe, good condition, black leather interior, close of the sale. For from The Bulletin's hood & fenders. W. BODILY, AN INprop, located KBDN. $14,000. 541-588-6084 n ew front & re a r item by placing it in more information on Michelin Super "Call A Service DIVUDAL; $65,000. 541-419-9510 brakes O 76K miles, New this s al e g o to: Sports, G.S. floor MICHAEL J. TENBULLETINCLASSIFIEOS The Bulletin Classifieds Professional" Directory one owner, all records, www.oregonsheriffs.c mats, 17,000 miles, N ANT, A N IN D I Search the area's most very clean, $16,900. on the first day it runs om/sales.htm Crystal red. VIDUAL; RICHARD comprehensive listing of 541-388-4360 to make sure it is cor54g -385-5809 $42,000. AND CLA U D IA classified advertising... LEGAL NOTICE rect. nSpellcheckn and 503-358-1164. B ODILY JOI N T BENEFICIAL ORreal estate to automotive, human errors do ocTRUST, A TRUST; merchandise to sporting EGON INC., cur. If this happens to A ND TH E C A N Honda Civic LX 2008 Plaintiff/s, v. PHILLIP goods. Bulletin Classifieds your ad, please conYON RIM VILLAGE 1/5th interest in 1973 appear every day in the 37k mi., clean CarJ. HERNDON; KIM E. tact us ASAP so that HOME O W NERS Fax. Trades-financing. HERNDON; C ITIFICessna 150 LLC print or on line. corrections and any Keystone Laredo 31' ASSOCIATION, ¹025440 $ 11,995 NANCIAL, INC.; 150hp conversion, low Call 541-385-5809 adjustments can be RV 20 06 w ith 1 2' Chevy Suburban INC., AN OREGON LVNV FUN D ING, time on air frame and www.bendbulletin.com made to your ad. slide-out. Sleeps 6, Providence 2005 1500 LT 2009 CORPORATION, LLC, OTHER PERengine, hangared in 541 -385-5809 queen walk-around 5.3L V8 Flex fuel. Defendanl/s. Case Fully loaded, 35,000 Bend. Excellent perSONS OR PARTIES, The Bulletin bed w/storage underThe Bulletin Classified Serving Central Oregon since fglg miles, 350 Cat, Very 4wd Heavy Duty tow No.: 13CV1335FC. INCLUDING OCCUformance & afford541-598-3750 neath. Tub & shower. clean, non-smoker, pkg., Cargo Racks, PANTS, UNKNOWN able flying! $6,000. aaaoregonautosource.com NOTICE OF SALE 2 swivel rockers. TV. 3 slides, side-by-side running boards, UNDER WRIT OF 541-410-6007 CLAIMING ANY Air cond. Gas stove 8 leather interior, EXECUTION refrigerator with ice RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN, FIND IT! maker, Washer/Dryer, refrigerator/freezer. power locks, XM REAL PROPERTY. O R I NTEREST IN Microwave. Awning. satellite, OnStar Notice i s h e r eby THE Flat screen TV's, In BUY Iyl i PRO P ERTY Price Reduced! Outside sho w er. motion satellite. multi-disc MP3, given that the DesDESCRIBED IN THE SELL IT! Slide through storFord T-Bird, 1966, 390 Bluetooth. Summer c hutes Coun t y $95,000 COMPLAINT a ge, E as y Li f t . The Bulletin Classifieds engine, power everyFleetwood Prowler 541-480-2019 and new studded Sheriff's Office will HEREIN, 32' - 2001 thing, new paint, 54K $29,000 new; Lincoln LS 2001 4door on February 6, 2014 D efendant/s. C a s e orig. miles, runs great, tires. 81,000 highAsking $18,600 2 slides, ducted way miles. $25,000 sport sedan, plus set at 10:00 AM in the No.: 12CV1275. NOTake care of 541-4947-4805 exc. cond.in/out.$7500 OBO. 541-480-8231 heat & air, great of snow tires. $6000. main lobby of the TICE OF SALE UNobo. 541-480-3179 condition, snowbird your investments 541-317-0324. Deschutes County DER WRIT OF EXready, Many upS heriff's Of fi c e , What are you ECUTION - REAL with the help from grade options, fi63333 W. Highway PROPERTY. Notice is The Bulletin's looking for? nancing available! 20, Bend, Oregon, hereby given that the $14,500 obo. 1974 Bellanca "Call A Service sell, at public oral You'll find it in Deschutes C o u nty Chevy Tahoe 2001 1730A auction to the highSheriff's Office will on 5.3L V8, leather, Professional" Directory The Bulletin Classifieds Call Dick, est bidder, for cash February 4, 2014 at air, heated seats, 541-480-1687. 2180 TT, 440 SMO, GMC 8 fon 1971, Only fully or cashier's check, 10:00 AM in the main loaded, 120K mi. Mazda Miata 1997 180 mph, excellent $1 0,500! Original low the real p roperty l obby of t h e D e s $7500 obo M-edition mile, exceptional, 3rd 541-385-5809 commonly known as condition, always chutes County 541-460-0494 Mica Green, 5-spd, owner. 760-985-4016 ye:: a. 935 NW 13th Street, hangared, 1 owner Sheriff 's Office,63333 W••& original interior 8 exte]8 Oregon W. Highway 20, Bend, for 35 years. $60K. rior. All power options, Redmond, 97756. Conditions Oregon, sell, at public leather, convertible of Sale: P o tential o ral auction to t h e In Madras, boot, Tonneau Cover bidders must arrive h ighest bidder, f o r call 541-475-6302 Rexair 28-ft 8 air screen. 15 minutes pnor to cash o r ca s hier's motorhome, 1991For Sale 114K miles, synthetic the auction to allow check, the real propIdeal for camping or oils, new timing belt 1990 5th Wheel Dramatic Price Reduc- GMC Sierra 1977 short Ford Bronco II 4x4, 1989, Layton 27-ft, 2001 the Desc h utes erty commonly known hunting, it has 45K @ 81K, extra set rims/ County Sheriff's Oftion Executive Hangar Transporter bed, exlnt o r iginal auto, high miles, runs as 16205 Hawks Lair miles, a 460 gas entires & more! $6195. Front & rear entry at Bend Airport (KBDN) cond., runs & drives Low miles, EFI 460, good. $1700. f ice to revi e w Road, La Pine, Orgine, new tires, au60' wide x 50' deep, 541-548-5648 doors, bath, shower, 541-633-6662 4-spd auto, 10-ply great. V8, new paint bidder's funds. Only egon 97739. Conditomatic levelers, w/55' wide x 17' high biqueen bed, slide-out, tires, low miles, aland tires. $4750 obo. U.S. currency tions of Sale: PotenOnan generator, 975 oven, microwave, air most new condition, fold dr. Natural gas heat, 541-504-1050 Porsche 911 and/or ca s h ier's t ial b i dders m u s t king-size bed, awoffc, bathroom. Adjacent condItioninq, patio Automobiles Carrera 993 cou e $3500. checks made payarrive 15 minutes prior ifgir ning. Nice condition awning, twin proto Frontage Rd; great able to Deschutes to the auction to allow Sell or trade? $8700. visibility for aviation busipane tanks, very Ask for Theo, County Sheriff's Ofthe Deschutes County ness. 541-948-2126 or 541-815-9939 nice, great floor plan, 541-260-4293 f ice will b e a c Sheriff's Office to re$8895. email 1jetjockoq.com cepted. P a yment view bidder's funds. 541-316-1388 must be made in full Only U.S. currency Need help fixing stuff? USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! i mmediately u p o n Get your and/or cashier's Jeep CJ5 1979, Call A Service Professional 1996, 73k miles, t he close o f t h e checks made payable Original owner, 87k Door-to-door selling with business find the help you need. Tiptronic auto. sale. For more inCorvette Coupe to Deschutes County only 3k on new www.bendbulletin.com fast results! It's the easiest miles, 1996, 350 auto, transmission. Silver, f ormation on t h is Sheriff's Office will be 258 long block. Clutch way in the world to sell. blue leather interior, sale go to: www.or135k, non-ethanol accepted. P ayment package, Warn hubs. fuel/synthetic oil, moon/sunroof, new egonsheriff s.com/sa must be made in full Excellent runner, very The Bulletin Classified quality tires and les.htm garaged/covered. immediately upon the dependable. North541-385-5809 Bose Premium Gold battery, car and seat Orbit 21'2007, used close of the sale. For man 6t/g' plow, Warn LEGAL NOTICE with an ad in system. Orig. owner covers, many extras. only 8 times, A/C, BANK OF THE CAS- more information on 6000¹ winch. $7900 manual. Stock! Recently fully seroven, tub shower, go to: The Bulletin'8 or best reasonable CADES, an Oregon this s al e viced, garaged, micro, load leveler $10,500 OBO. offer. chartered commercial www.oregonsheriffs.c "Call A Service looks and runs like hitch, awning, dual Keystone Challenger Retired. Must sell! om/sales.htm 541-549-6970 or bank, Plaintiff/s, v . new. Excellent conbatteries, sleeps 4-5, 2004 CH34TLB04 34' 541-923-1781 Professional" 541-815-8105. CROSSROAD STAFor the avid flyer, LEGAL NOTICE fully S/C, w/d hookups, EXCELLENT CONdition $29,700 TION, LLC, an O rCENTRAL OREGON Madras Airport new 18' Dometic awDirectory Model T Touring 1923 541-322-9647 DITION. All accesegon limited liability I RRIGATION DI S Hanger for sale, ning, 4 new tires, new Good cond. $ 10,500 sories are included. company; DAVID L. TRICT, Plaintiff/s, v. Kubota 7000w marine $8000. Call for info. obo. 503-559-6618 or $14,511 OBO. HOWLAND, an indi- CARL 541-419-8583 WIL L IAMS, diesel generator, 3 madsenm1ocomcast.net Porsche 911 Turbo 541-382-9441 vidual; and SUNRI- WATER USER; slides, exc. cond. inVER BUSI N ESS MORTGAGE E LECs ide 8 o ut. 27" TV PARK ASS O CIA- TRONIC REGISTRAdvd/cd/am/fm entertain Acura Legend, 1992, TION, INC., an O rcenter. Call for more TION SYS T EMS, black on black, chrome egon nonprofit corpo- INC.; SELCO COMdetails. Only used 4 Ner//Zgz TIFFINPHAETON QSH wheels, new tires, t/g times total in last 5 ration, D efendant/s. M UNITY CRE D IT 2007 with 4 slides, CAT beautiful cond! $2250. Case No.: 12CV1148. U NION; years.. No pets, no OCCU 541-549-6589 350hp diesel engine, 2003 6 speed, X50 Plymouth B a r racuda N OTICE OF S A L E smoking. High retail PANTS 1-10, Defen$125,900. 30,900 miles, Save money. Learn added power pkg., 1966, original car! 300 $27,700. Will sell for U NDER WRIT O F dant/s. Case N o .: 530 HP! Under 10k new Michelin tires, great Tango 29.6' 2007, fly or build hours hp, 360 V8, center$24,000 including slid- to EXECUTION - REAL CV121788. NOTICE cond! Dishwasher, w/d, Rear living, walkwith your own airmiles, Arctic silver, lines, 541-593-2597 ing hitch that fits in PROPERTY. Notice is OF SALE U N DER central vac, roof satellite, around queen bed, raft. 1 96 8 A e r o gray leather interior, your truck. Call 8 a.m. cCommander, hereby given that the WRIT O F E X ECU933 aluminum wheels, 2 full 4 seat, new quality tires, central air, awning, to 10 p.m. for appt to 150 HP, low time, Deschutes C o u nty TION - REAL PROPand battery, Bose slide-thru basement trays 1 large slide, Pickups see. 541-330-5527. Sheriff's Office will on ERTY. N o t ic e is & 3 TV's. Falcon-2 towfull panel. $23,000 premium sound ste$12,000. BMW M-Roadster, February 4, 2014 at hereby given that the bar and Even-Brake inobo. Contact Paul at reo, moon/sunroof, 541-280-2547 or 10:00 AM in the main Deschutes C o u nty 2000, w/hardtop. cluded. 541-447-5184. car and seat covers. 541-815-4121 Need to get an ad lobby of t h e D e s- Sheriff's Office will on $19,500 Many extras. GaCall 541-977-4150 57,200 miles, chutes County January 14, 2014 at in ASAP? raged, perfect con1966 Ford F250 Sheriff 's O ff ice,63333 10:00 AM in the main Titanium silver. Not dition $5 9,700. 3/4 ton, 352 V8, 2WD, Tioga 24' Class C W. Highway 20, Bend, l obby of t h e D e s many M-Roadsters 541-322-9647 Motorhome P/S, straight body, Oregon, sell, at public c hutes Fax it to 541-322-7253 available. (See Coun t y Bought new in 2000, runs good. $2000. Craigslist posting id o ral auction to t h e Sheriff 's Office,63333 currently under 20K 541-410-8749 h ighest bidder, f o r The Bulletin Classifieds ¹4155624940 for W. Highway 20, Bend, Porsche Carrera 911 miles, excellent additional details.) cash o r ca s hier's Oregon, sell, at public 2003 convertible with Superhavvkshape, new tires, WEEKEND WARRIOR check, the real propSerious inquiries oral auction to t he hardtop. 50K miles, professionaly winter- Toy hauler/travel trailer. Just bought a new boat? Only 1 Share only. 541-480-5348 erty commonly known h ighest bidder, f o r new factory Porsche ized every year, cutSell your old one in the 24' with 21' interior. Available as 56896 V enture cash o r motor 6 mos ago with ca s hier's off switch to battery, classifieds! Ask about our Sleeps 6. Self-conEconomical flying 18 mo factory warLane, Sunriver, Orcheck, the real propSuper Seller rates! plus new RV battertained. Systems/ in your own Need to get an ranty remaining. egon 97707. Condi- erty commonly known i fW nI541-385-5809 ies. Oven, hot water appearancein good IFR equipped $37,500. tions of Sale: Poten- as 64020 Deschutes ad in ASAP? heater & air condi541-322-6928 condition. Smoke-free. Cessna 172/180 HP for Chevy 1986, long bed, t ial b i dders m u s t Market Road, Bend, tioning have never You can place it Tow with I/s-ton. Strong MONTANA 3585 2008, only $13,500! New four spd., 350 V8 rearnve 15 minutes pnor Oregon 97701. Conbeen used! suspension; can haul exc. cond., 3 slides, Garmin Touchscreen built, custom paint, online at: to the auction to allow ditions of Sale: PoSubaru STi 2010, $24,000 obo. Serious ATVs snowmobiles, king bed, Irg LR, avionics center stack! great t i r e s and www.bendbulletin.com 16.5K, rack, mats, cust the Deschutes County tential bidders must inquiries, please. Arctic insulation, all Exceptionally clean! wheels, new t a g s, snow whls, stored, one- Sheriff's Office to re- arrive 15 minutes prior Stored in Terrebonne. even a small car! Great price - $8900. options $35,000 obo. Hangared at BDN. $5000 obo. owner, $29,000, view bidder's funds. to the auction to allow 541-548-5174 541-385-5809 Call 541-593-6266 541-420-3250 Call 541-728-0773 541-389-3026 541.410.6904 „
OPEN ROAD 36' 2005 - $25,500
Peterbilt 359 p otable water truck, 1 990, King bed, hide-a-bed 3200 gal. tank, 5hp sofa, 3 slides, glass p ump, 4 - 3 e hoses, shower, 10 gal. wacamlocks, $25,000. ter heater, 10 cu.ft. 541-820-3724 fridge, central vac, s atellite dish, 2 7 " 931 TV/stereo syst., front Automotive Parts, front power leveling jacks and s cissor Service 8 Accessories stabilizer jacks, 16' awning. Like new! Pirelli Scorpion snow & ice tires, 295/45-R20 on 541-419-0566 Oz Italian racing rims, used 1 season, fits Jeep Advertise your car! Grand Cherokee. $2500. Add A Picture! Jerry 541-480-9005
E6 WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 1 2014 • THE BULLETIN
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809
THE P ROPERTY,
EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY.
the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office to review bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency and/or cashier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. P ayment must be made in full immediately upon the close of t h e s ale. LARRY B L ANTON, Deschutes C o u nty Sheriff. Anthony Raguine, Civil Technician. Date: December 23, 2013. LEGAL NOTICE Citimortgage, Inc., its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Bronc O. P arrish; O ccupants of t h e Premises; and the Real Property located at 2096 Northwest Kilnwood Lane, R e d mond, Oregon 97756, Defendant/s. Case No.: 12CV0999. NOT ICE O F SAL E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice i s h e r eby given that I will on January 16, 2014 at 1 0:00 AM i n t h e main lobby of the Deschutes County S heriff's Of fi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the real p roperty commonly known as 2096 Northwest Kilnwood Lane, Redm ond, Ore g o n 97756. C onditions of Sale: P o tential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Desc h utes County Sheriff's Off ice to rev i e w bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency and/or ca s h ier's
checks made pay-
able to Deschutes County Sheriff's Off ice will b e ac cepted. P a yment must be made in full immediately u pon t he close o f t h e sale. For more inf ormation on t h i s sale go to: www.oregonsheriff s.com/sa les.htm LEGAL NOTICE C LASSIC PRO P E RTY INVE S T M ENTS, LLC , A N OREGON L IMITED LIABILITY COMPANY, Plaintiff/s, v. JOHN DANIEL CARRERAS, AN I N D IVIDUAL AND PRESL EY N OVAK, A N INDIVIDUAL, Defen-
d ant/s. Case N o . : 13CV0682. NOTICE OF SALE U N DER WRIT O F E X ECUTION - REAL PROPERTY. N o t ic e is hereby given that the Deschutes C o u nty Sheriff's Office will on January 21, 2014 at 10:00 AM in the main l obby of t h e D e schutes County Sheriff 's O ff ice,63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public o ral auction to t h e h ighest bidder, f o r cash o r ca s hier's check, the real property commonly known as 61539 Aaron Way, Bend, OR, Oregon 97701. Conditions of Sale: Potential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Deschutes C o u nty Sheriff's Office to review bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency and/or cashier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. P ayment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this s al e go to: www.oregonsheriffs.c om/sales.htm LEGAL NOTICE D EUTSCHE B A N K NATIONAL T R UST COMPANY, AS TRUSTEE FOR THE REGISTERED HOLDERS OF MORGAN STANLEY ABS CAPITAL I INC. TRUST 20 0 7 -HE5 MORTGAGE PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2007 - HE5, Plaintiff/s, v. BRIAN J. BROWN; DESCHUTES C O UNTY TAX C O LLECTOR; MID OREGON FEDE RAL CREDI T UNION; P E RSONS O R PARTIES U NKNOWN CLAIMING ANY RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN, OR INTEREST IN THE PROPERTY DESCRIBED IN THE COMPLAINT HEREIN,
D efendant/s. C a se
No.: 12CV0323. NOTICE OF SALE UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION - REAL PROPERTY. Notice is hereby given that the Deschutes C o u nty Sheriff's Office will on January 30, 2014 at 10:00 AM in the main l obby of t h e D e sc hutes Coun t y Sheriff 's O ff ice,63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public o ral auction to t he h ighest bidder, f o r cash o r ca s hier's check, the real property commonly known as 20742 NE Town Drive, Bend, OR, Oregon 97701. Conditions of Sale: Poten-
t ial b i dders m u s t 20, Bend, Oregon, arrive 15 minutes prior sell, at public oral to the auction to allow auction to the highthe Deschutes County est bidder, for cash Sheriff's Office to re- or cashier's check, view bidder's funds. the real p roperty Only U.S. currency commonly known as and/or cashier's 61251 King Zedechecks made payable kiah Avenue, Bend, to Deschutes County O regon 977 0 2 . Sheriff's Office will be Conditions of Sale: accepted. Payment Potential b i d ders must be made in full must arrive 15 minimmediately upon the u tes prior to t h e close of the sale. For auction to allow the more information on Deschutes County this s al e g o to: Sheriff's Office to www.oregonsheriffs.c review bid d er's om/sales.htm funds. Only U .S. currency an d / or LEGAL NOTICE cashier's c h e cks Deutsche Bank Na- made payable to tional Trust Company, Deschutes County as Trustee for Argent Sheriff's Office will Securities Inc., be accepted. PayAsset-Backed ment must be made Pass-Through Certifi- in full immediately cates, Series upon the close of 2004-W11, under the the sale. For more Pooling and Servicing information on this A greement dat e d sale go to: www.orOctober 10, 2 0 04, egonsheriffs.com/sa Plaintiff/s, v. Ondray les.htm E. Alvis; Jessica R. Obermeyer-Alvis; Wells Fargo Bank, LEGAL NOTICE N.A.; Oregon Afford- FD 2011-C1 VENable Housing Assis- TURE LANE, LLC, tance C o r poration; AN OREGON LIMand Persons or Par- ITED LI A B ILITY ties Unknown claim- COMPANY, Plaining any right, title, lien tiff/s, v. SUNRIVER o r interest i n t h e PLAZA L L C , A property described in CALIFORNIA LIMthe complaint herein, ITED LIA B I LITY D efendant/s. C a s e COMPANY; KEVIN No.: 13CV0027. NO- J. MCNAMARA, AN TICE OF SALE UNINDIVIDUAL; THE DER WRIT OF EXSUNRIVER ECUTION - REAL OWNERS' ASSOPROPERTY. Notice is CIATION, AN ORhereby given that I will EGON on January 16, 2014 NON-PROFIT at 10:00 AM in t he main lobby of the De- CORPORATION; E QUITY TR U S T s chutes Coun t y D/B/A Sheriff's Office, 63333 COMPANY, STERLING TRUST W. Highway 20, Bend, CUSTODIAN FBO Oregon, sell, at public BRENT H E RAMB o ral auction to t he ROTH IRA & THE h ighest bidder, f o r D ROSCH CO M cash o r ca s hier's P ANY PROF I T check, the real prop- SHARING PLAN & erty commonly known TRUST, as 15787 Lava Drive, Defendant/s. Case La P i ne , O r egon No.: 12C V 0657. 97739. Conditions of NOTICE OF SALE Sale: Potential bid- UNDER WRIT OF ders must arrive 15 EXECUTION minutes prior to the REAL PROPERTY. auction to allow the Notice i s h e r eby Deschutes C o unty given that the DesSheriff's Office to re- c hutes Coun t y view bidder's funds. Sheriff's Office will Only U.S. currency on January 23, 2014 and/or cashier's 10:00 AM in the checks made payable at main lobby of the to Deschutes County Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be Sheriff's Off i c e, accepted. Payment 63333 W. Highway must be made in full 20, Bend, Oregon, immediately upon the sell, at public oral close of the sale. For auction to the highmore information on est bidder, for cash this s al e g o to: or cashier's check, www.oregonsheriffs.c the real p roperty om/sales.htm commonly known as 56870 and 5 6880 LEGAL NOTICE Lane, SunDeutsche Bank Na- Venture Oreg o n tional Trust Company, r iver, 97707. C o nditions as Trustee for t he of Sale: P o tential registered holders of must arrive Morgan Stanley ABS bidders 15 minutes prior to Capital I I nc. Trust the auction to allow 2007-HE5 Mortgage Desc h utes Pass-Through Certifi- the cates, Series County Sheriff's Ofrev i e w 2007-HE5, Plaintiff/s, f ice to v. Rochelle L. King; bidder's funds. Only currency Clayton Hughes King; U.S. ca s h ier's Persons or P a rties and/or Unknown c l a iming checks made payany right, title, lien or able to Deschutes interest in the prop- County Sheriff's Oferty described in the f ice will b e ac complaint her e i n, cepted. P a yment D efendant/s. C a s e must be made in full immediately upon No.: 13CV0022. NOTICE OF SALE UN- t he close o f t h e sale. For more inDER WRIT OF EXECUTION - REAL f ormation on t h i s PROPERTY. Notice is sale go to: www.ors.com/sa hereby given that I will egonsheriff on January 16, 2014 les.htm at 10:00 AM in the main lobby of the DeLEGAL NOTICE s chutes Coun t y Sheriff's Office, 63333 HSBC BANK USA, W. Highway 20, Bend, N.A., AS TRUSTEE Oregon, sell, at public FOR TH E R E GISo ral auction to t h e TERED H O L DERS OF NOMURA HOME h ighest bidder, f o r cash o r ca s hier's EQUITY LOAN, INC., check, the real prop- ASSET-BACKED erty commonly known CERTIFICATES, SE2006 - HE2, as 1850 C Avenue, RIES V. Terrebonne, Oregon Plaintiff/s, DWAYNE P. SNOKE, O R. Conditions o f Sale: Potential bid- MARY C H A RLYNN ders must arrive 15 SNOKE, DISCOVER minutes prior to the BANK, HOME FEDERAL B A N K AS auction to allow the TO Deschutes C o u nty SUCCESSOR Sheriff's Office to re- COMMUNITY FIRST view bidder's funds. B ANK, STATE O F EMOnly U.S. currency OREGON, DEand/or cashier's PLOYMENT AND checks made payable PARTMENT to Deschutes County PERSONS OR PARUNK N OWN, Sheriff's Office will be TIES ANY accepted. P ayment CLAIMING must be made in full RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN, O R I NTEREST IN immediately upon the PRO P ERTY close of the sale. For THE DESCRIBED IN THE more information on this s al e g o to: COMPLAINT www.oregonsheriffs.c HEREIN, D efendant/s. C a s e om/sales.htm No.: 12CV1119. NOLEGAL NOTICE TICE OF SALE UNFANNIE MA E DER WRIT OF EX("FEDERAL NAECUTION - REAL T IONAL MOR TPROPERTY. Notice is GAGE A S S OCIA- hereby given that the TION"), ITS Deschutes C o u nty SUCCESSORS IN Sheriff's Office will on INTEREST AND/OR January 21, 2014 at ASSIGNS, 10:00 AM in the main Plaintiff/s, v. DENl obby of t h e D e sNIS L . KIN I ON; c hutes Coun t y JANICE K. KINION Sheriff 's Office,63333 AKA JANICE KAY W. Highway 20, Bend, KINION AKA JAN Oregon, sell, at public KINION; CITIBANK, oral auction to t he h ighest bidder, f o r FSB; A M ERICAN EXPRESS BANK, cash o r ca s hier's FSB; MID L A ND check, the real propF UNDING, LLC ; erty commonly known CITIBANK NA; DEas 20670 Morningstar PARTMENT Drive, Bend, OR, OrSTORES NAegon 97701. CondiT IONAL BANK ; tions of Sale: PotenAND OCCUPANTS t ial b i dders m u s t OF T H E PRE arrive 15 minutes prior MISES, to the auction to allow Defendant/s. Case the Deschutes County No.: 13C V 0166. Sheriff's Office to reNOTICE OF SALE view bidder's funds. UNDER WRIT OF Only U.S. currency EXECUTION and/or cashier's REAL PROPERTY. checks made payable Notice i s h e r eby to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be given that the Desc hutes Coun t y accepted. Payment Sheriff's Office will must be made in full on February 6, 2014 immediately upon the at 10:00 AM in the close of the sale. For main lobby of the more information on Deschutes County this s al e go to: S heriff's Of fi c e , www.oregonsheriffs.c om/sales.htm 63333 W. Highway
LEGAL NOTICE IN THE C IRCUIT COURT FOR THE S TATE O F OR E GON FOR T H E COUNTY OF DESCHUTES PRO BATE DE P ARTMENT. In the Matter
E state of
M E R RILL
GIBSON, Case No.:
13PB0137. NOTICE TO I N TERESTED PERSONS.
c hutes Count y Sheriff 's O ffice,63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public o ral auction to t h e h ighest bidder, f o r cash o r ca s hier's check, the real property commonly known as 3167 NW Quiet River Lane, Bend, Oregon 97701. Conditions of Sale: Potent ial b i dders m u s t arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office to review bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency and/or cashier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. P ayment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this s al e g o to: www.oregonsheriffs.c om/sales.htm
Charles F. Gibson has been appointed as Personal Representative of the Estate of Ardis Merrill Gibson, deceased, by the Circuit Court of the State of Oregon, for the County of Deschutes, Probate No. 13PB0137. All persons having claims against the estate are required to p r esent t h eir claims with proper vouchers, wi t h in four months from the date of first pubLEGAL NOTICE SUNTRUST lication of this notice, as stated beMORTGAGE, INC., ITS SUCCESSORS low, to the undersigned at the IN INTER E ST AND/OR ASSIGNS, given address below, or they may be Plaintiff/s, v. SCOTT R. MOFFENBEIER; barred. All persons whose rights may CATHI M. E. MOFF ENBEIER; A N D be affected by the O CCUPANTS O F p roceedings m a y obtain ad d itional THE P R E MISES, information from the Defendant/s. Case No.: 13C V 0616. court records, the Personal R e p re- NOTICE OF SALE UNDER WRIT OF sentative, or the attorney for the PerEXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. sonal Representative. Notice i s h e r eby Dated and first pubgiven that the Deslished: D ecember c hutes Coun t y Sheriff's Office will 18, 2013. Personal Representative: on January 23, 2014 at 10:00 AM in the Charles F. Gibson, 16912 Royal main lobby of the Deschutes County Coachman D r ive, Sisters, OR 97759, S heriff's Of fi c e , 63333 W. Highway (541)549-8051. Attorney for Personal 20, Bend, Oregon, Representative: sell, at public oral Mikel R. Miller, OSB auction to the highest bidder, for cash ¹91 4754, Law Off ice of M i kel R . or cashier's check, the real p roperty Miller, PC, 26 NW Hawthorne Avenue, commonly known as 3074 Nor t heast Bend, OR 9 7 701, Quiet Canyon Drive, (541)388-981 9/Fax (541 )317-4987, Bend, OR, Oregon mikeobendlaw.net 97701. C onditions of Sale: P otential LEGAL NOTICE bidders must arrive JPMORGAN 15 minutes prior to CHASE BANK, NAthe auction to allow TIONAL ASSOCIAthe Desc h utes TION, Plaintiff/s, v. County Sheriff's OfJ ULIE A . BUR f ice to rev i e w GONI; M O RTbidder's funds. Only G AGE ELEC U.S. currency TRONIC and/or cas h ier's REGISTRATION made payS YSTEMS, I N C . ; checks able to Deschutes SECURITY NACounty Sheriff's OfT IONAL MOR T f ice will b e ac GAGE CO M PANY; cepted. P a yment O CCUPANTS O F must be made in full THE P ROPERTY, immediately upon Defendant/s. Case he close o f t h e No.: 13C V 0416. tsale. For more inNOTICE OF SALE f ormation on t h i s UNDER WRIT OF sale go to: www.orEXECUTION egonsheriff s.com/sa REAL PROPERTY. Notice i s h e r eby les.htm given that the Des- Just bought a new boat? c hutes Coun t y Sell your old one in the Sheriff's Office will classifieds! Ask about our on January 30, 2014 Super Seller rates! at 10:00 AM in the 541-385-5809 main lobby of the Deschutes County LEGAL NOTICE S heriff's Of fi c e , The following units 63333 W. Highway will be sold at Pub20, Bend, Oregon, lic A u ction on sell, at public oral Thursday, January auction to the high9, 2014 at 11 a.m. est bidder, for cash at Bend Mini Storor cashier's check, age, 100 SE 3rd St., the real p roperty Bend, OR 97702. commonly known as Unit ¹ B39 — Sierra 2 0979 Yeo m a n Brown, Unit ¹ C158 Road, Bend, OR, — Jason Donovan, O regon 977 0 1 . Unit ¹ C262 — RichConditions of Sale: ard Giffels, Unit ¹ Potential b i d ders C123 — Larry Dale must arrive 15 minHammack, Unit ¹ u tes prior to t h e Lynetta C193 auction to allow the Hammons, Unit ¹ Deschutes County B57 - Alexander Sheriff's Office to Heller, Unit ¹ C221 review bid d er's Brittany Paskey, f unds. Only U . S. Unit ¹ B48 — Nichocurrency an d / or las Phippen, Unit ¹ cashier's c h e cks E309 - Quianna made payable to Watson. Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will LEGAL NOTICE be accepted. PayU.S. Bank NA, Sucment must be made cessor Trustee to in full immediately Bank of A merica, upon the close of NA, successor in the sale. For more interest to Lasalle information on this Bank N A, as sale go to: www.orTrustee, on behalf egonsheriff s.com/sa of the Holders of the les.htm WAMU M o rtgage LEGAL NOTICE Pass-Through CerJP MORGAN CHASE t ificates, Ser i e s BANK, N A T IONAL 2006-AR11, P lainASSOCIATION, tiff/s, v. Gail WickSUCCESSOR IN IN- man; Occupantsof T EREST BY P U R - the Property, DeCHASE FROM THE fendant/s. Case No.: FEDERAL DEPOSIT 13CV0043. NOINSURANCE CORT ICE O F SAL E PORATION AS REUNDER WRIT OF CEIVER OF WASH- EXECUTION I NGTON M UT U A L REAL PROPERTY. BANK F/K/A WASH- Notice i s h e r eby I NGTON M UT U A L given that I will on BANK, FA, Plaintiff/s, January 28, 2014 at v. RICHARD GROSS; 1 0:00 AM i n t h e LINDA GROSS; VSN main lobby of the PROPERTIES, L.L.C.; Deschutes County RIVER'S EDGE S heriff's Of fi c e , O WNER'S AS S O - 63333 W. Highway CIATION, INC., 20, Bend, Oregon, KEVIN D. PADRICK, sell, at public oral CHAPTER 11 auction to the highT RUSTEE; DES- est bidder, for cash CHUTES COUNTY; or cashier's check, EMMETT R A N C H, the real p roperty LLC.; SUMMIT AC- commonly known as COMMODATORS, 63274 L a v acrest INC. DBA SUMMIT Street, Bend, Or1031 E X C HANGE, egon 97701. CondiOTHER P ERSONS tions of Sale: PoO R P A RTIES, i n - tential bidders must c luding OCCU - arrive 15 m inutes PANTS, UNKNOWN prior to the auction CLAIMING ANY to allow the DesRIGHT, TITLE, LIEN, c hutes Cou n t y O R I NTEREST I N S heriff's Office t o THE PRO P E RTY review bid d er's DESCRIBED IN THE f unds. Only U . S. COMPLAINT currency an d / or HEREIN, cashier's c h e cks D efendant/s. C a s e made payable to No.: 13CV0136. NO- Deschutes County TICE OF SALE UNSheriff's Office will DER WRIT OF EXbe accepted. PayECUTION - REAL ment must be made PROPERTY. Notice is in full immediately hereby given that the upon the close of Deschutes C o unty the sale. For more Sheriff's Office will on information on this February 6, 2014 at sale go to: www.or10:00 AM in the main egonsheriff s.com/sa lobby of t h e D e s- les.htm ,
LEGAL NOTICE U.S. B A N K NATIONAL A S SOCIATION, AS TRUSTEE FOR M O RGA N S TANLEY MO R T GAGE LOAN TRUST 2 007-13, MORT GAGE PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2007-13, Plaintiff/s, v . C H A RLES F RANKLIN H O L DR EN, A N D PER SONS OR PARTIES UNKNOWN, CLAIMING AN Y R I G HT, TITLE, LIEN, OR INTEREST I N THE PROPERTY DES CRIBED I N T H E COMPLAINT HEREIN,
Defendant/s. Case No.: 13CV0988FC. NOTICE OF SALE UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice is h e reby given that the Desc hutes Coun t y Sheriff's Office will on January 28, 2014 at 10:00 AM in the main lobby of the Deschutes County Sheriff's Off i c e, 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oroegon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the real p roperty commonly known as D efendant/s. C a s e 10942 Village Loop, No.: 1 3 CV0942FC. Redmond, OR, OrN OTICE OF S A L E egon 97756. CondiU NDER WRIT O F tions of Sale: PoEXECUTION - REAL tential bidders must PROPERTY. Notice is arrive 15 minutes hereby given that the prior to the auction Deschutes C o u nty to allow the DesCoun t y Sheriff's Office will on c hutes January 30, 2014 at S heriff's Office t o bid d er's 10:00 AM in the main review lobby of t h e D e s- funds. Only U . S. an d / or chutes County c urrency c h e cks Sheriff 's Office,63333 cashier's made payable to W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will o ral auction to t h e be accepted. Payhighest bidder, f or cash o r ca s hier's ment must be made check, the real prop- in full immediately erty commonly known upon the close of as 17340 Mink Ct., the sale. For more Bend, OR , O r egon information on this 97707. Conditions of sale go to: www.ors.com/sa Sale: P otential bid- egonsheriff ders must arrive 15 les.htm minutes prior to the NOTICE auction to allow the WLEGAL ELLS FAR G O Deschutes C o u nty B ANK, N.A., I T S Sheriff's Office to re- SUCCESSORS IN view bidder's funds. INTEREST AND/OR Only U.S. currency ASSIGNS, and/or cashier's Plaintiff/s, v. checks made payable CHRISTOPHER M. to Deschutes County DAHLEN; MONICA Sheriff's Office will be L. DAHLEN; COaccepted. P ayment L UMBIA S T A T E must be made in full B ANK; AND O C immediately upon the CUPANTS OF THE close of the sale. For PREMISES, Defenmore information on dant/s. Case No.: this s al e g o to: 11CV0838. NOwww.oregonsheriffs.c T ICE O F SAL E om/sales.htm UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION LEGAL NOTICE REAL PROPERTY. U.S. B A N K NATIONAL A S SOCIA- Notice is h e reby given that the DesTION, Plaintiff/s, v. c hutes Coun ty JASEON W HAMILTON AND AMIE M. Sheriff's Office will H AMILTON, ET A L , on January 30, 2014 D efendant/s. C a s e at 10:00 AM in the No.: 13CV0746. NO- main lobby of the Deschutes County TICE OF SALE UNDER WRIT OF EXSheriff's Off i c e, 63333 W. Highway ECUTION REAL 20, Bend, Oregon, PROPERTY. Notice is hereby given that the sell, at public oral Deschutes C o u nty auction to the highSheriff's Office will on est bidder, for cash January 23, 2014 at or cashier's check, 10:00 AM in the main the real p roperty l obby of t h e D e s- commonly known as Eli z abeth chutes County 20020 Sheriff 's Office,63333 Lane 1 and 2, Bend, W. Highway 20, Bend, OR, Oregon 97702. Oregon, sell, at public Conditions of Sale: Potential b i d ders o ral auction to t h e must arrive 15 minh ighest bidder, f o r cash o r ca s hier's u tes prior t o t h e check, the real prop- auction to allow the erty commonly known Deschutes County as 17044 Whittier Dr., S heriff's Office t o bid d e r's Bend, Oregon 97707. review Conditions of S a le: funds. Only U . S. an d / or Potential bidders must c urrency c h e cks arrive 15 minutes prior cashier's to the auction to allow made payable to the Deschutes County Deschutes County Sheriff's Office to re- Sheriff's Office will view bidder's funds. be accepted. PayOnly U.S. currency ment must be made and/or cashier's in full immediately checks made payable upon the close of to Deschutes County the sale. For more Sheriff's Office will be information on this accepted. P ayment sale go to: www.ors.com/sa must be made in full egonsheriff immediately upon the les.htm close of the sale. For LEGAL NOTICE more information on this s al e g o to: Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., its successors www.oregonsheriffs.c in interest and/or om/sales.htm assigns, Plaintiff/s, LEGAL NOTICE v. William A. LebUS BA N K NA- oeuf; Marilyn J. LeTIONAL A SSOCIA- boeuf; The Ridge at TION, Plaintiff/s, v. Eagle Crest OwnTHOMAS J. ARENZ, ers Association; and ET AL, Defendant/s. O ccupants of t h e Case No.: 13CV0747. Premises, D efenNOTICE OF S A LE dant/s. Case No.: U NDER WRIT O F 11 CV0683. NOEXECUTION - REAL T ICE O F SA L E PROPERTY. Notice is UNDER WRIT OF hereby given that I will EXECUTION on January 21, 2014 REAL PROPERTY. at 10:00 AM in t he Notice is h e reby main lobby of the De- given that I will on s chutes Coun t y January 16, 2014 at Sheriff 's Office,63333 1 0:00 AM i n t h e W. Highway 20, Bend, main lobby of the Oregon, sell, at public Deschutes County o ral auction to t h e Sheriff's Off i c e, 63333 W. Highway highest bidder, f or cash o r ca s hier's 20, Bend, Oregon, check, the real prop- sell, at public oral erty commonly known auction to the highas 66225 Pronghorn est bidder, for cash E state, Bend, O R , or cashier's check, Oregon 97701. Con- the real p roperty ditions of Sale: Po- commonly known as tential bidders must 8 550 Golde n arrive 15 minutes prior Pheasant Court, No. to the auction to allow 78, Redmond, Orthe Deschutes County egon 97756. CondiSheriff's Office to re- tions of Sale: P oview bidder's funds. tential bidders must Only U.S. currency arrive 15 m inutes and/or cashier's prior to the auction checks made payable to allow the Desto Deschutes County c hutes Coun t y Sheriff's Office will be S heriff's Office t o accepted. P ayment review bid d er's must be made in full f unds. Only U . S. immediately upon the currency an d / or c h e cks close of the sale. For cashier's more information on made payable to this s al e g o to: Deschutes County www.oregonsheriffs.c Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payom/sales.htm ment must be made LEGAL NOTICE in full immediately W ELLS FA R G O upon the close of BANK, N A , AS the sale. For more TRUSTEE, ON information on this B EHALF OF T H E sale go to: www.orHOLDERS OF egonsheriff s.com/sa STRUCTURED les.htm A SSET MOR T GAGE INV E STLEGAL NOTICE MENTS II , I N C ., W ELLS FA R G O BEAR S T EARNS B ANK, N.A., I T S MORTGAGE SUCCESSORS IN FUNDING, TRUST INTEREST AND/OR 2007-AR3, MORTASSIGNS, GAGE PASS Plaintiff/s, v. T HROUGH C E R RHEANNA MAGEE; T IFICATES, SE JEREMY MAGEE; RIES 20 0 7-AR3, AND OCCUPANTS Plaintiff/s, v. MIKE OF T H E PRE W . L O NG; T H E MISES, RIDGE AT EAGLE Defendant/s. Case CREST OWNERS No.: 12C V 1159. ASSOCIATION; NOTICE OF SALE UNDER WRIT OF OCCUPANTS OF
Notice is h e reby grven that the Desc hutes Cou n t y Sheriff's Office will on January 21, 2014 at 10:00 AM in the main lobby of the Deschutes County S heriff's Of fi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the real p roperty commonly known as 1989 Nor t heast V eronica Lan e , Bend, OR, Oregon 97701. Conditions of Sale: P otential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Desc h utes County Sheriff's Off ice to rev i e w bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency and/or ca s h ier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Off ice will b e ac cepted. P a yment must be made in full immediately u pon t he close o f t h e sale. For more inf ormation on t h is sale go to: www.oregonsheriff s.com/sa les.htm LEGAL NOTICE Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., Its S uccessors in Interests and /or Assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Jenny Anderson; Eric S. Anderson; and Occupants of the Premises, Defendant/s. Case No.: 12CV1247. NOT ICE O F SAL E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice is h e reby given that the Desc hutes Cou n t y Sheriff's Office will on January 23, 2014 at 10:00 AM in the main lobby of the Deschutes County S heriff's Of fi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the real p roperty commonly known as 2973 Nor t hwest Shevlin M e a dow D rive, Bend, O r egon 97701. Conditions of Sale: Potential bidders must arrive 15 m inutes prior to the auction to allow the Desc hutes Cou n t y S heriff's Office t o review bid d er's f unds. Only U . S. currency an d / or cashier's c h e cks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this sale go to: www.oregonsheriff s.com/sa les.htm LEGAL NOTICE W ELLS FA R G O BANK, N A , ITS SUCCESSORS IN INTEREST AND/OR ASSIGNS, Plaintiff/s, v. ASHTON S. W ICKRAMASINGHE; FIELDSTONE CROSSING OWNER'S ASSOCIATION; AND OCCUPANTS OF THE P R E MISES, Defendant/s. Case No.: 11C V0720. NOTICE OF SALE UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice is h e reby given that the Desc hutes Cou n t y Sheriff's Office will on February 4, 2014 at 10:00 AM in the main lobby of the Deschutes County S heriff's Of fi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the real p roperty commonly known as 388 2 9t h S t r eet N orthwest, Re d m ond, Ore g o n 97756. Conditions of Sale: P o tential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Desc h utes County Sheriff's Off ice to revi e w bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency and/or ca s hier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Off ice will b e a c cepted. P a yment must be made in full immediately u pon t he close o f t h e sale. For more inf ormation on t h is sale go to: www.or-
egonsheri ff s.com/sa les.htm
LEGAL NOTICE W ELLS FAR G O B ANK, N.A., I T S SUCCESSORS IN INTEREST AND/OR ASSIGNS, Plaintiff/s, v. P ATRICK J. T H OMPSON; HEIDI K. THOMPSON; AND O CCUPANTS O F THE P R EMISES,
Defendant/s. Case No.: 13C V 0275. NOTICE OF SALE UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY.
Notice i s h e r eby given that the Desc hutes Coun t y Sheriff's Office will on January 30, 2014 at 10:00 AM in the main lobby of the Deschutes County Sheriff's O