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bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD

COMPLAINT DISMISSED

Literary experimentAn author's brain is monitored

as he writes; some of his readers' will be too.A3

• Oregon State Barsaysnot enoughevidenceto implicate attorney By Elon Glucklich The Bulletin

Plus: GMOfoods —Ajournal retracts a controversial arti-

cle linking them tocancer. A3

The Oregon State Bar has dismissed a complaint against a Washington-based attorney accused of inflating the cost of Bend-area foreclosure filings during the housing crisis.

David E. Fennell, a Bellevue, Wash., attorney, was accused of sending bills for legal foreclosure notices in newspapers at prices 18 percent higher than the actual cost of the service. Fennell is an officer with

two trustee companiesNorthwestTrustee Services and ForeclosureExpeditorsl Initiators LLC, commonly called FEI — working with lenders to file mortgage default notices against delinquent homeowners.

State law requires notices of an out-of-court foreclosure be published four times in a newspaper of record in the county wherethe foreclosure is taking place. Trustee companies post the notices on behalf of mortgage lenders. In January 2012, Michael Dillard, a Bend attorney who

represents The Bulletin's parent company Western Communications, filed the complaint against Fennell, arguing those higher costs may have been passed on to struggling homeowners. Dillard said at the time that he filed the complaint on his own. SeeFilings /A4

Obituary — 'Wally'Wallace was the founder of Bend's first

hockey program and alongtime coach.B1

A race to rescue tbe bealtb website

Plus: Paul Walker —Actor known for 'The Fastandthe Furious' dies in car crash.B5

Rental law —changesare coming in Oregon for both

landlords and tenants.E1

By Sheryl GayStolberg

Same-sex divorce — In

and Michael D. Shear

conservative states, someare

New York Times News Service

fighting for the right.A6

Plus: Marriage —In Hawaii, celebrating the rites.C2

End of retirement —The cost of accommodating so many retirees could bring the

age of leisure to anend. F1

EDITOR'5CHOICE

Regulating bitcoin campaign donations By Becca Clemons Tribune Washington Bureau

WASHINGTON — On the website for Jim Fulner's U.S. Senate campaign, 34 lettersand numbers appear in a string above the "Donate Now!" button. They are the code for his campaign's bitcoin wallet, where holders of the so-

Related

called digi-

tal currency • Other can send it virtual to t he L ibercurrencies t a r i an from

emerge,E1

Michigan

• Summit High's assistant principal undergoes acutting-edge, less invasive treatment to fix ananeurysm By Markian Hawryluk • The Bulletin riends who know that Michael McDonald was treated for a brain aneurysm always look for a Frankenstein-like scar on his head. "There isn't one," he tells them. "It's all done inside." Treated for a brain aneurysm in October at St. Charles Bend, McDonald was back home the next day and back at work the next week, showing no signs he had had brain surgery. It's a far cry from the days when brain aneurysms routinely involved a disfiguring, high-risk surgery that sometimes left patients with life-long disabilities. New minimally invasive treatments that approach aneurysms from inside the blood vessels rather than through skin and bone, are allowing patients like McDonald to move on from potentially catastrophic problems as if they never happened. "I think the amazing thing to people — to me included — is that this procedure is so low-impact," he said. McDonald, an assistant principal at Summit High School, learned of his aneurysm completely by accident. His doctor had ordered an MRI of his brain to check on symptoms unrelated to the aneurysm. The radiologist immediately noticed a black hole on the scan just behind the right eye. It could have been an irregularity in the image, but it had all the telltale signs of an aneurysm. It was dark, indicating moving blood, and sat right next to the carotid artery. SeeAneurysm /A6

An image of Michael McDonald's brain shows the black hole behind the right eye that led doctors to suspect an aneurysm. (The MRI image, taken from below the feet up, is oriented with the right side of the brain on the left side of the

image.)

An angiogram shows McDonald's aneurysm off the carotid artery just before treatment, and after, filled with platinum coils. The coils cause the blood to clot, sealing off blood flow into the aneurysm. Submitted images

— without a bank acting as an intermediary. "It's an exciting new technology," said Jeff Wood, the campaign treasurer and a self-described early adopter of bitcoin. But as with any budding

WASHINGTONAs a small coterie of grim-faced advisers shuffled into the Oval Office on the evening of Oct. 15, President Barack Obama's chief domesticaccomplishment was falling apart 24 miles away, at a bustling hightech data center in suburban Virginia. HealthCare.gov, the $630 million online insurance marketplace, was a disaster after it went live on Oct. I, with a roster of engineering repairs that would eventually swell to more than 600 items. The private contractors who built it were pointing fingers at one another. And inside the White House, after initially saying too much traffic was to blame, Obama's closest confidants had few good answers. SeeWebsite /A5

Hospice for pets: a new trend By Matt Richtel New York Times News Service

Michael McDonald laughs with his wife, Carolyn McDonald, and daughters, Ava Carry-McDonald, 9, right, and Bella Carry-McDonald, 14, at their home north of Bend last week.

technology, federal agencies must examine how its use fits in with the law, in-

cluding rules for campaign donations. The Federal Election Commission discussed the technology last week, while federal regulators and experts testified about it before two Senate committees. The FEC plans to revisit the topic in the next year and may issue a set of rules. But the technol-

Joe Khne The Bulletin

More and more, cats and dogs get the human treatment. There are pet spas, therapists, clothes. And as it goes in life, so it nowgoes intwilight. The latest phenomenon: pet hospice. Around the coun-

try, a growing number of veterinarians are offering hospice care, and marketing it as a way to give cats and dogs — and their owners — a less anxious, more comfortable passing. SeePets /A5

ogy, embraced by some high-profile entrepreneurs who have invested in it, is

already being accepted by the national Libertarian Party and some local chapters and candidates. SeeBitcoin /A4

INDEX

TODAY'S WEATHER Rain likely High 54, Low 38

Business Calendar Classified

E1-6 Community Life C1-8 Milestones C2 Pu zzles C6 Dt-6 B2 Crosswords C6, G2 Obituaries B 4 - 5 Sports G1-6 Local/State B 1- 6 Opinion/Books Ft-6 TV/Movies C8

The Bulletin AnIndependent Newspaper

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behind the lines in North KoNew York Times News Service rea, but Newman conducted BEIJING — North K orea his duties as an adviser on has accused a U.S. veteran of Chodo, an island off the west war crimes and on Saturday coast of what is now North released a video of him con- Korea, the person said. fessing to what it said were The Swedish ambassador "hostile acts" during the Kore- visited Walker on Saturday an War and while he was vis- and told his family that he iting the country in October. was in good health and beThe veteran, Merrill Newing treated well, according to man, 85, of Palo Alto, Calif., a statement from the family. who has been held since Oct. The United States has no dip26, appeared on th e v i deo lomatic relations with North dressed in c asual Western Korea and has been dealing clothes and wearing glasses with N e w m an's s i t u ation as he read excerpts from an through the Swedish Embasapology written on s everal sy, which represents its intersheetsofwhite paper. ests in the North. "Our focus now is on getThe text contained several awkward English construc- ting him home quickly to join tions and grammatical errors. his loved ones, who miss him In the apology, Newman deeply," the statement said. said he was an adviser for In the apology, Newman the Kuwol Unit of the U.N. describes how he wanted to meet "surviving soldiers and Korea 6th Partisan Regiment that served with the Intellipray for the souls of the dead gence Bureau of the Far East s oldiers" from th e u ni t h e Command. worked with. A p erson f a m iliar w i t h An email from Newman to Newman's m i l itary r e c ord friends in South Korea telling and his current situation in them of his impending trip to captivity in North Korea said North Korea and his hopes of Newman served as an adviser meeting with relatives of the in that unit in 1953 before the partisan group is embedded armistice. The unit operated in the video of the apology.

"As I killed so many civilians and KPA soldiers and destroyed strategic objects ... during the Korean War, I committed indelible offensive acts against the (North Korean) government and Korean

ThankSgiVing ShOpping — Thanksgiving Day is nolonger all about turkey: It's eating away atBlack Friday shopping. U.S. shoppers spent $9.74 billion on Black Friday, the day after Thanksgiving. That's a drop of13.2 percent compared with last year, according to

data released onSaturday by research firm ShopperTrak. Thedecline appears to show that more Americans shopped on the holiday itself: Combinedspending on Thanksgiving and BlackFriday,w hich had

been considered the official start to the holiday buying season until this year, rose 2.3 percent to $12.3 billion. The data reflects that Thanksgiving, which along with Christmas was one of two days a

year that most stores were closed, is becoming an important day for major retailers.

ThBI prctaStS — Gunshots were fired this morning in the Thai capital as authorities braced for more violence adayafter aggressive political protests erupted in street fighting between supporters and

people," the apology said.

opponents of Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra. Thenighttime

Col. Ben Malcom, who commanded a unit of about 800 North Korean anti-Communist partisans during the war, said U.S. soldiers commanded and advised more than 20 partisan units that did everything from raiding North K orean military redoubts to counterfeiting North Korean currency, robbing banks and stealing oxen. "We were the people who were leading the North Korean guerrilla forces" against the North Korean army, said Malcom, 84. "That's probably the reason they are holding him." There was n o i n d ication from North Korea what the next steps in his case would be. On Saturday, the United States urged North Korea to release Newman immediately along with another American detainee, Kenneth Bae, a Christian missionary.

clashes left at least one man dead and 35 wounded. It was not clear if the latest gunshots caused more injuries. Police Col. Narongrit

Promsawat told TheAssociated Press there were "sporadic shootings" Sunday in the northeastern neighborhood of Bangkok where the clashes broke out the day before near a stadium holding a large

pro-government rally. Alaska plane crash — A mother on board aplane that crashed in remote southwest Alaska made frantic a phone call for help resuscitating her 5-month-old baby, then left the fatally injured boy to lead

searchers hampered bycold and fog to the crash site. Melanie Coffee, 25, of Mountain Village walkednearly a mile toward lights in the village of Saint Marys to meet rescuers Friday night. "I believe she's the real hero in this," said Saint Marys Village Police Officer Fred Lamont,

one of the dozensfrom his community and surrounding villages who responded to the crash that killed four and injured six.

Mantana rape CaSe — The Montanaattorney general's office on Friday asked the state Supreme Court to throw out a 30-day sentence given to a teacher who raped a14-year-old girl, saying the punish-

ment was illegally lenient. The state formally filed its arguments in the appeal of the highly criticized sentence for Stacey Rambold, who was released from Montana State Prison in September. District Judge G.

Todd Baughsparked outrage when hecommented in August that victim Cherice Moralez was "older than her chronological age." Moralez killed herself before the case went to trial.

ISr88li SattlamalltS — Thousands of Bedouin demonstrators and their supporters clashed with the police in various locations

across Israel on Saturday asthey protested a government plan to regulate Bedouin settlement in the Negev desert. About15 police

officers were injured and at least 28 protesters were arrested, a police spokesman said. Activists had called for the protests as part of an in-

EGYPTIAN PROTESTS

John Costa........................541-383-0337

ternational "day of rage" against the plan, known as the Prawer-Begin plan. A bill that would turn the plan into law is expected to be brought

DEPARTMENT HEADS Advertising Jay Brandt..... 541-383-0370 Circulation/Operations .... 541-385-5805 Finance Holly West..........541-383-0321

to a final vote during the winter session of parliament.

Human Resources Traci Donaca .....................

Asia airspace — Seeking broader international support for opposing China's claims to airspaceover the East ChinaSea, Japanhas asked the U.N. agency that oversees civil aviation to look into whether

TALK TO AN EDITOR

the newly created Chineseair defensezonecould endanger civilian airliners, the Foreign Ministry said Saturday. Theministry said that it

Business Tim Doran......... 541-383-0360 City Sheila G. Miller..........541-617-7831 Community Life, Health Julie Johnson....................541-383-0308 Editorials Richard Coe .....541-383-0353 GO! Magazine Ben Salmon....................... Home, All Ages AlandraJohnson...............541-617-7860 News Jan Jordan..............541-383-0315 Photos DeanGuernsey.....541-383-0366 Sports Bill Bigelow............ 541-383-0359 State Projects Lily Raff McCaulou ...........541-410-9207

submitted a proposal for the agency, the International Civil Aviation Organization, to examine whether China's move could threaten the

order and safety of international aviation in the area.China's new "air defense identification zone" covers a broad section of sea that includes islands claimed by both nations. CliIItOII 2016 — Since Hillary Clinton left the secretary of state post in February, she and her husband have sought to soothe their re-

lationship with the constituency most scarred during her first bid for the presidency: African-Americans. Five years after remarks by Bill Clinton about Barack Obama strained their bond with African-Amer-

REDMOND BUREAU

icans, the former first family is setting out to right the ship for 2016.

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Street address.......226 N.W.Sixth St. Redmond, OR97756 Mailing address.... PO.Box788 Redmond, OR97756 ................................ 541-504-2336 ................................ 541-548-3203

Hillary Clinton used two high-profile speeches to address minority

voting rights. And there havebeenconstant personal gestures by both Clintons. "I think that this is an effort to repair whatever damage they felt may have been done in '08," the Rev. Al Sharpton said.

Oil doom, crime doom — Stories like the math teacher whowas

CORRECTIONS The Bulletin's primary concern is that all stories are accurate. If you know ofan error in a story, call us at 541-383-0356.

TO SUBSCRIBE Home delivery and E-Edition: One mOnth: $17 (Print only:$16)

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Ahmed Omar /The AssociatedPress

Protesters hold up their identification cards Sat-

July military coup that ousted the country's president.

urday, taunting the authorities to arrest them, during

The constitution before the 50-member committee

abducted, strangled and buried after jogging in her eastern Montana

hometown, once rare, havebecomeas common as drilling rigs in rural towns at the heart of one of thenation's richest oil booms. Crime has soared asthousands of workers and rivers of cash haveflowed

a demonstration to condemn the detention of 24 activists arrested while taking part in a protest that was

makes drastic changes in ensuring civil liberties, fighting discrimination, criminalizing torture, protect-

not authorized byauthorities, in Cairo. Meanwhile ,thepanelamendingEgypt'ssuspended constitution beganvoting Saturday onsome250 changes, the first step towarddemocratic rule following the

ing religious freedomsand giving lawmakers power

Dakota found that crime had risen by 32percent since 2005 in com-

to remove the president. Yet the draft also allows Egypt's powerful military to choose its own chief and

munities at the center of the boom. In Roosevelt County in Montana,

into towns. Last year, a study by officials in Montana and North

arrests were up855 percent. — From wire reports

try civilians in military tribunals.

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may beconverted toanelectronic fundstransfer.TheBulletin, USPS 4552-520, is publisheddaily byWestern Communications Inc., 1777S.W.Chandler Ave., Bend,OR 97702.Periodicalspostage paid at Bend,OR.Postmaster: Send address changes to TheBulletin circulation depart ment,P.O.Box6020,Bend,OR 97708. TheBulletin retains ownershipand copyright protection ofall staff-prepared news copy,advertising copyandnews or ad illustrations.Theymaynot be reproducedwithout explicit prior approval.

Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.oregonlottery.org and individual lottery websites

POWERBALL The numbers drawn Saturday night are:

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The estimated jackpot is now $81 million.

MEGABUCKS The numbers drawn Saturday night are:

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Helicopter crash kiled8 in Scotland New York Times News Service

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L ONDON — E i gh t p e ople were killed when a police helicopter t h a t a p p arently lost power crashed through the roof of a crowded pub in Glasgow, injuring at least 30 people, police officials said Saturday. Three people in the helicopter died as did five of those in the wrecked building, where

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REAETOR


SUNDAY, DEC 1, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

MART TODAY

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

It's Sunday, Dec. 1, the 335th day of 2013. There are 30 days left in the year.

RESEARCH

SCIENCE

Journal retracts GMO study

HAPPENINGS

Wl

Healthcare.gov —offlcials will give an update on the

website's performance this

Ll

morning after another round

of software updates andhardware fixes.A1

HISTORY Highlight:In 1955, Rosa Parks,

a black seamstress, refused to give up herseat to awhite man on aMontgomery, Ala., city bus. Parks was arrested,

sparking a yearlong boycott of the buses by blacks. In1824, the presidential election was turned over to the

U.S. House ofRepresentatives when a deadlock developed between John Quincy Adams,

Andrew Jackson, William Crawford andHenry Clay. (Adams ended upthe winner.) In1860, the Charles Dickens

novel "Great Expectations" was first published in weekly serial form. In 1913, the first drive-in automobile service station, built by

Gulf Refining Company,opened in Pittsburgh. In 1941, Japan's Emperor Hirohito approved waging war againstthe United States, Britain and the Netherlands. In1943, President Franklin D. Roosevelt, British Prime Minister Winston Churchill and

Soviet leader Josef Stalin concluded their Tehran conference. In1958, the Rodgers and Hammerstein musical "Flower

Drum Song" opened onBroadway. In1969, the U.S.government held its first draft lottery since World War I. In1973, David Ben-Gurion, Is-

Researchers are tracking brain waves and other data as Dutch author Arnon Grunberg writes a novella, and after the work is published, members of the public will be similarly studied as they read it. By Jennifer Schuessler W riters working o n n e w books often complain about the pressure. But on a recent evening, the Dutch novelist Arnon Grunberg was sitting at a cluttered desk in his shoe-box apartment in New York, with more reason to kvetch than most. First, there was the novella he was trying to get off the ground, the latest in a string of more than a dozen books that have made him,at42 ,perhaps his country's most celebrated novelist and a literary star in Europe. But more pressing — quite literally — was his headgear, a sort of bathing cap affixed with 28 electrodes that made him look like an extra in a mermaid mash-up of "A Clockwork

bit drippy."

Quantified self The cap, the novella and the technician were all part of Grunberg's latest project, a literary stunt turned lab experiment that combines the rigor of academic neuroscience with the self-obsessive spirit of the "quantified self" m ovement, which has i n spired people to track (and broadcast) the minutiae of their lives, down to the last step taken, penny spent and milligram of caffeine ingested. Over the past two weeks, Grunberg has spent several hours a day writing his novella, while a battery of sensors and cameras tracked his brain waves, heart rate, galvanic skin response (an electrical measure of emotional arousal) and facial expressions. Next fall, when the book is published, some 50 people in the Netherlands will read it under similarly controlled circumstances, sensors and all. Researchers w i l l then crunch the data in the hope of finding patterns that may help illuminate links between the way art is created and enjoyed, and possibly the nature of creativity itself. "Will readers of Arnon's text feel they understand or embody the same emotions he had while he was writing it, or is reading a completely different process?" said Ysbrand van der Werf, aresearcher atthe Netherlands Institute for Neuroscience and the VU University Medical Center in Amsterdam, who designed the experiment with Jan van Erp of the Netherlands Organization for Applied Scientific Research. "These are some of the questions we want to answer."

ican.

In 1992, in Mineola, N.Y., Amy Fisher was sentenced to five to

15 years in prison for shooting and seriously wounding Mary Jo Buttafuoco. (Fisher served seven years.) In 2000, Vicente Fox was

sworn in as president of Mexico, ending 71years of ruling-party domination. Ten yearsago: India and Pakistan agreed to restore airline overflight and landing rights by

Jan. 1, 2004. BoeingCompany chairman andchief executive Phil Condit resigned unex-

pectedly. U.S.Representative Bill Janklow went on trial in Flandreau, S.D., charged with manslaughter in the death of

a motorcyclist who'd collided with his automobile. (Janklow was convicted and served100

days in jail.) Five years age:The National Bureau of Economic Research officially declared the U.S. to

be in a recession; the Dow industrial lost 679 points to end a five-day win streak. President-elect Barack Obama

announced his national security team, including Hillary

Rodham Clinton assecretary of state, Eric Holder as attor-

ney general andJanet Napolitano as homelandsecurity secretary; Obamaalso said that Robert Gates would stay

on as defensesecretary. Actor Paul Benedict, who played English neighbor Harry Bentley

on "The Jeffersons," died on Martha's Vineyard, Mass. at

age 70. One year age:KansasCity Chiefs linebacker Jovan Belcher

fatally shot his girlfriend, then drove to Arrowhead Stadium and committed suicide in front

of the team's coachandgeneral manager. Enrique Pena Nieto took the oath of office as Mex-

ico's new president, vowing to restore peaceandsecurity. Egyptian President Mohammed Morsi called for a referendum in two weeks on a contentious new draft constitution.

BIRTHDAYS Actor-director Woody Allen is 78. Actress-singer Bette Midler is 68. Actress-comedian Sarah Silverman is 43. R8 B singer Janelle Monae is 28. — From wire reports

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Orange." "After about a half-hour, your head starts to hurt," Grunberg said, as a technician from a Dutch softwarecompany carefully poured water over some of the electrodes to improve their conductivity. "Also, it can get a

Michael Nagle/New YorkTimes News Service

Dutch author Arnon Grunberg wrltes a novella whlle wearlng a headplece of electrodes at his apartmentin New York. to reading it analytically. And this fall, a study out of the New School for Social Research showed that readers of literary fiction scored higher on tests of empathy than readers of commercial fiction, a finding greeted with satisfied told-you-sos from many readersand writers alike.

Creative process Grunberg, however, seems to be the first novelist to submit not just his work, but also his own creativeprocesses to direct scientific scrutiny. And he claims no investment in the idea that his darkly satirical and piety-poking books — including the recently translated "Tirza," praised in The New York Times Book Review as "neverlessthan enthralling," if "not always enjoyable" — will be shown to be socially or mor-

ally edifying. "I don't think this experiment needs to prove that literature can be good for you," he said. "Sometimes, literature can actually be dangerous, if you take it seriously." Grunberg, the son of German-born Holocaust survivors, has become a celebrity in the Netherlands precisely by treating the business of being a writer as a bit of a lark, his admirers

say. His first novel, "Blue Mondays" — written after he had dropped out of high school, failed as an actor and then gone bankrupt as a publisher — became a best-el sler and won a prestigious Dutch prize for the best first novel of 1994. Six years later, a minor scandal ensued afterhe won the prize again with "The Story of My Baldness," written as Marek van der Jagt, a fictional author

who had taken some public whacks at Arnon Grunberg for good measure.

Although Grunberg has lived mostly in New York since 1995, he can seem omnipresent in the Netherlands: writing a daily 150-word column for the front page of The Volkskrant, a

leading newspaper; conducting regular public interviews with prominent politicians, scientists and artists; even lending his name to a wine company (its first blend: Freud). He can also seem to be everywhere else, thanks to his newspaper articles based on his experiences embedded withtroops in Afghanistan, with dining car waiters on a Swiss train, with masseurs at a Romanian resort, with patients in a Belgian psychiatric ward (where he received most of the treatments, he said) and even with an ordinary Dutch family on vacation. "Sometimes it seems like he's living five different lives next to each other," said Garrelt Verhoeven, the chief curator of special collections at the Amsterdam University L i brary, which will be organizing an exhibition about Grunberg's career next October. "He's very serious, but it's also part of a game for him."

nected with the neuroscientists, the transformation from provocateur to guinea pig was complete. "I was just the object," he said. "It's like having someone elseembedded in my own brain." But the real quantitative science will come later, van der Werf said, when the researchers measurethe novella's effect on the 50 readers. They have asked Grunberg to try to keep each chunk of text limited to one dominant emotion, and have tracked where his cursor was at various points in each writing session, to match his words with the physiological data.The 50 readers will read the novella on an e-reader, to allow similar tracking. Grunberg, who e stimated that he would take another five months to finish the book, saidthe sensors had interfered less with his creative process than he had feared, but he did allow that the experiment it-

self might end up figuring in

the book, which he said would address issues of privacy and cybersecurity. And he admitted to sometimes staring up at the cameras after the technician had left, wondering whether they were really off. Part of the experiment "I find myself having all The c u rrent e x periment, these fantasies," he said, "like Grunberg said, emerged out of that I was part of an experia desire to play with the darker ment supposedly looking at my possibilities of e-reader tech- brain while I was writing, but nology. If Amazon can track the real point was something where Kindle users stop read- else entirely." ing, he wondered, how else B ~::sfME%$lls ~ might an author be able to spy on his audience? His Dutch publisher, Nijgh 8 Van Ditmar, persuaded him to make himself part of the experiment. And once he con-

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imaging technology. Slowly, a small but growing number of researchers have also begun using similar tools to scrutinize the perhaps more elusive, and perhaps endangered, experience of literary reading. Last year, researchers at S tanford U n i versity d r e w headlines with the results of a functional magnetic resonance

imaging (or fMRI) experiment showing that different regions of the brain were activated when subjects switched from reading Jane Austen's "MansfieldPark" for pleasure

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Neuroaesthetics This experiment is connected with the burgeoning field of neuroaesthetics, which over the past decade or so has attempted to uncoverthe neuralunderpinnings of our experience of music and visual art, using brain

The journal Food and C hemical T oxicology i s retracting a h i g hly c o ntroversial French study it published last year linking genetically modified maize to cancerous tumors in rats. In a statement released from its Cambridge, Mass., offices on Thursday, publisher Elsevier said t h at upon closer review of the paper, editors determined that the experimental sample was too small to allow forclear conclusions. Also, the type of rat involved in the experiment is known for high incidence of tumors, it said. "Unequivocally, the editor in chief found no evidence or fraud or intentional misrepresentation of the data," the statement read. "However, there is legitimate cause for concern regarding both the number of animals in each study group and the particular strain selected." The paper, titled "Long term toxicity of a Roundup herbicide and a Roundup-tolerant genetically modified maize," was published on Sept. 19, 2012. It was quickly embraced by opponents of genetically altered foods and stoked debate over C a l ifornia's failed Proposition 37, which sought to require labeling for g enetically m o dified foods. The research was led by Gilles-Eric Seralini, a professor at the University of Caen and founder of the nonprofit Committee for Research and Independent Information o n Ge n etic Engineering. On Friday, study authors said they were standing by their findings. They called the publisher's criticisms "unacceptable" and accused the journal of e xercising double standards. The researchers had studied 200 S prague-Dawley rats, which were divided into groups and given different diets. A number were fed Monsanto Co.'s Roundu p-resistant corn. At t h e time the study appeared, geneticists were quick to criticize its methodologies. Elsevier said that because of th e c o ntroversy surrounding the study's findings, the journal's top editor m ade the rare request to review the authors' raw data, and that the r esearchers willingly complied.

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New York Times News Service

in Tel Avivatage 87. encounter, Soviet President Mikhail Gorbachev met with Pope John Paul II at the Vat-

By Monte Morin Los Angeles Times

rael's first prime minister, died In1989, in anextraordinary

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A4 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, DEC 1, 2013

IN FOCUS: BIG DATA

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By Brad Cooper

to three degrees Celsius in the next 40 years. "Genetic i mpr o v ement has allowed wheat yields to i ncrease significantly o v er time, but there are challenges ahead," Kansas State agriculture economics professor A ndrew Barkley said i n a statement. Agricultural eco n omists and climatologists see a shift in where major crops are be-

ture has increased 1.5 degrees Fahrenheit.It has decreased the "winter chill," which many KANSAS CITY, Mo. — If farmers can't change fruit trees need to bear flowers and fruit, according to a report the weather — or a seesawing climate — perhaps by the C alifornia Environmental Protection Agency. data-crunchers can outwit Mother Nature. • Upstate New York has become a better place to grow Technologies like those refined by a Silicon ValTed Guettersoybeans, something that reman farms searchers attribute to global ley company with an outpost on the edge of the about 10,000 warming trends — and higher acres in prices that tempt farmers to Kansas prairie now merge agriculture with alsouthern ing grown. try the crop. Northern New Johnson A r ecent study r evealed York farmers planted neargorithms to gird farmers against severe weather County that the center of the wheat ly 15,000 acres of soybeans iIrfif and northproduction belt in the United in 2012, triple the acreage in /, patterns. ern Miami States has migrated 173 miles 2007. County, Mo. northwest in the last 50 years. Ijt Guetterman is A similar trend has been seen More variability 'f Think of it as farming meets statistics. open to highfor corn, which has moved Back in Kansas and Missou"Moneyball," t h e pop u l ar It can provide detailed intech farming 100 miles in roughly the same ri, few believe climate change . -«y«„-A'.," I .~n' sports shorthand for u sing formation to f a rmers about methods, direction. is going to push wheat or corn data to beat the odds. 29 million fields in the United but remains Texas A&M University ag- out of either state. But it could Just purchased by agribusi- States, including forecasts for skeptical. r iculture e conomist B r u ce make growing more risky. "The variability from year ness giant Monsanto for $1 bil- rain, soil conditions and wind McCarl, who tracked the shift Fred Blocher lion, Climate Corp. is among speed. Kansas City Star in wheat and corn production, to year is going be greater than those posing possible fixes for The servicecan give farmsaid the movement might have it has been in the past," said farmers whose crops are wilt- ers a range of details about as much to do with breeding C harlesRice,professor of soil ing from overheating, drought their land, including project- and three brothers. While agriculture is resilbetter plants as it does warm- microbiology at Kansas State. "The producer is going to have and increasingly wild weather ed yields, the amount of soil Guetterman, 45, said he's ient to climate change in the ing trends. "When you are looking at to have money in the bank to swings. moisture and how well their willing to look at h igh-tech near term, the report cau"We're moving into a peri- crops are growing. farming methods but thinks tioned that changing environ- 50 and 60years of history,the pay for those poor years." "They have a talent in the he's his own best judge of what mental conditions pose "unod of very unstable weather, climate has been changing. Rice and others stress the and that's what p r oducers data science area a r ound needs to be done. precedented challenges" in the That's relatively undeniable," need for better ways to adapt, " Nobody knows my l a nd long run. need to be prepared for," said weather that is really unique," McCarl said. "At the same whether that might be betJerry Hatfield, lab director of said C h r i st y T o e debusch, better than I do," Guetterman Those shifts hold distinct time, we've spent millions to ter weather forecasting, new the U.S. Department of Ag- s pokeswoman for St . L o u - said. "I've been farming it all consequences for Kansas and billions of dollars on wheat plant-breeding techniques or riculture's National Labora- is-based p a rent c o m pany my life." other Great Plains states, in- breeding." soil management. tory for Agriculture and the Monsanto, which sells seed G uetterman w o ul d t a k e cluding Oklahoma, Nebraska For more than 20 y ears, For instance, Kansas State Environment. and herbicides. some advice from a consultant and South Dakota. agriculture has been taken is leading a $5 million study Climate Corp. promises a but added, "I'm not going to do into th e l a boratory, where looking at how to develop a Climate Corp. Falling and shifting new way for farmers to adjust my whole farm that way." crops like wheat, soybeans type of wheat that holds up Climate change continues to to extreme weather even if Calling it agriculture's "next food production and corns have been geneti- better against the warming efdraw skeptics, perhaps espe- they can't stomach the words new major growth frontier," The USDA estimates that cally engineered to withstand fects of climate change. cially in an industry as tradi- "climate change" or " global Monsanto sees a $20 billion wheat production across the drought,deter bugs and resist Others,such as Brent Myers tion-bound as farming. warming." market for e xploiting mas- Great Plains will drop 6 perherbicides. at the University of Missouri, "Farmers still face a tough Still, scientists and a g risive amounts of data to team cent by 2050 and corn yields Genetics aside, there are think farming will adapt at business increasingly plan for battle out there every year. field-specific w eather f o r e- will fall 4 p e rcent because other indications that show a quicker pace than climate ways to reap a harvest if rain Hopefully this helps them," casting with growing advice of extreme weather condiclimate c h ange i n fl uences change. "The scale of that change is less dependable and tem- said Jim Ethington, vice pres- tailored to individual plots of tions brought on by warming how we grow our food. • There are signs that the would not be as fast as our perature norms shift. ident of product for Climate land. temperatures. Enter Climate Corp. Started Corp. "It's by no means a silver The emergence of farm data A study by K ansas State corn belt ha s p ushed into management skill in adapting six years ago by a pair of Goo- bullet." specialists comes as global University researchers estiNorth Dakota, where USDA to that change," said Myers, gle Inc. veterans, the company climate change is altering the mated thatfor every 1 degree forecaststhe state will har- the state's cereal grain manuses massive amounts of data Cautious farmers outlook for the country's $300 Celsius increase in tempera- vest at least 3.5 million acres agement specialist. to develop hyperlocal weather But some farmers are not billion agriculture i n dustry ture, the state's wheat yield of corn this year, 3.5 times as Hatfield, the USDA expert, forecaststo insure crops and just skeptical about g lobal and changing the way crops would drop 21 percent, or 10.6 much as five years ago. Cli- said farmers need to be flexiadvise farmers. warming, they are leery of are grown. bushels per acre. mate change might be one rea- ble to reduce risk in the face of It's a startling number con- son,but seed genetics and the approaching climate changes. The c o mpany p r o duces new forecasting methods. A U.S. Department of Ag"Climate has changed, cliforecastsfrom weather readT ed G u etterman f a r m s r iculture r eport t h i s y e a r sidering the USDA says that lure of rising corn prices might ings at 10 million locations about 10,000 acres in southern warned of increasing fluctu- m uch of the interior of t h e be others. mate is changing," Hatfield • Since 1895 in California, said, "and climate is going to t hat are m atched w it h 4 0 Johnson County and northern ation in weather patterns and country is expected to see temyears of national crop-yield Miami County with his dad the effecton crops. peraturesincrease from two the annual average tempera- change in the future." The Kansas City Star

I

Bitcoin Continued from A1 Wood said the Fulner camp has received just two bitcoin donations so far — one from Wood. Both were less than the $200threshold over which donations must be reported to the FEC. The Libertarian National Committee has received several thousand dollars in bitcoins from dozens of donors, Executive Director Wes Benedict said. The FEC and other federal agencies have recognized that bitcoins hold value — they can be exchanged for goods and for dollars online — but continue to debate whether campaigns can treat them as currency. "What they need to know is how to handlethem, and how to account for them, and how we want to see them reflected on their public reports," Lee Goodman, the FEC's vice chairman, said at last week's meeting. Bitcoins were created in 2008 by a p r o grammer or

veloper, reportedly bought10,000 bitcoins for $50 early in the

be put to good uses; it could be put to bad uses." Another point of concern for the commissioners was the volatility in bitcoins' value. One was worth about $14 at the beginning of this year, but exchange websites recently valued a bitcoin at more than

currency's life, giving awayone bitcoin at a time on asite called

$900.

Bitcoin value — At the start of November, onebitcoin traded for just a bit more than $200. By mid-month, it had soared to $400. Last week, the price broke through the psychologically sig-

nificant $1,000 barrier on Mt. Gox, the most popular exchangefor trading bitcoins for dollars. The new high represents a massive windfall for those who

bought the currency early. GavinAndresen, Bitcoin's lead dethe Bitcoin Faucet. If he had held on to those coins, they would be worth $10 million. It's important to note that the price of bitcoins varies signifi-

Weintraub, the FEC chairwoman, offered a note of caution to groups thinking about cantly between exchanges. Mt. Goxhasn't made it easy to withaccepting bitcoins. "We're not saying no; obvidraw dollars from the exchange. As a result, bitcoins on Mt. Gox trade at a premium, relative to alternative exchanges. OnWednesously, it's up to you," she said, "but we have seen commitday, bitcoins were trading for $950 on Bitstamp, the second-most popular exchange, andfor $915 on BTC-e. tees burned when investing — The Washington Post in volatile entities. We've seen it with campaigns that invest in the stock market, and the transparency with these do- George Mason U n iversity's stocks went down, and all of n ations. We need to m a k e Mercatus Center. He c i t ed sudden they didn't have the resure those are addressed so email, cameras and 3D print- sources that they thought they that bitcoin donors can't hide ers as examples of innovations had." behind donations to remain that criminals have used to But Weintraub expects the anonymous." their advantage. technology, like others for do"I hope people begin to see nations, could catch on. B itcoin p r o ponents s a y "We have not seen the last there is no fundamental differ- that bitcoin is a tool, and, like ence between a payment with any tool, it's sort of neutral in of bitcoins at the FEC," she bitcoin and one with a prepaid character," Brito said. "It can said. money card or a gift card that is not tied to a person's identigroup of programmers using ty. In those instances, the onus the pseudonym Satoshi Na- is on the campaign or comkamoto. They are transferred mittee to get accurate donor online without a central bank. information. "It's not just the FEC reAbout 12 million bitcoins exist today. quirement," said Dan Backer, The transactions, although an attorney who put the issue viewable in a p u blic ledger before the commission when online, are not tied to a per- he asked for guidance on beson's identity, as checks or half of the Conservative AcA Ballet for Everyone credit cards are. That degree tion Fund PAC. "We're going 0 of anonymity made bitcoin to ask for this stuff anyway the payment of choice on Silk because we want to build a reQ Road, the website shut down lationship with every donor." recently that was likened to an Supporters have also noted 0 eBay for drugs and other ille- that exchange sites, such as o gal activities. BitPay, which is used by the "Bitcoins do raise some very Libertarian National Commit0 interesting questions about tee to exchange its bitcoin conw hether disclosure can b e tributions for cash, can allow 0 adequately done," Ellen Wein- bitcoin recipients to require traub, the FEC's chairwoman, certain information from doI ic : P t L T ch i k o t y cho eogmphn zygm at Ik sa ah sawiel said last week. "And I'm not nors, or else the contribution is prejudging the answer to that." rejected. Saturday,December 7, 2013 at3 P.M .& 7 P.M . Advocatesfor more discloWith any technology, crim8unday, December 8, 2013 at S P.M. sure in campaign donations inals are often first to see its are troubled. potential, said J erry B r i to, Bend Senior High School Auditorium "We're always interested in a senior research fellow at For questions call the Box Of6ce 541-213-0253 new ideas like this that can Adults: $18 • Children (12 ftr Under): $8 bring new people into the poWeekly At the Door — Adults: $22 • Children (12 & Under): slo l itical process, that I t h i n k Arts & bitcoin donations could," said Entertainment TO PURCHASE TICKETS' Adam Smith, a spokesman for inside hGLC dLZISIE "But there Public Campaign. I• TheBulletin are some q uestions about

Filings

absence of directevidence, the only way the Bar could Continued from A1 establish that Mr . Fennell On Oct. 28, the Oregon knew about FEI's actions State Bar's assistant disciand the expectations of Bend plinary counsel wrote Dilarea trustees is through inl ard informing him of t h e ference from the evidence dismissaL The Bar said that, we do have." while the alleged practice That evidence, according of marking up f oreclosure to the Bar, wasn't sufficient filing fees may have been to uphold the complaint. d ishonest, there w a s n o Fennell ha d p r e viously proof that Fennell had direct been disciplined for forecloknowledge of the practice, sure-related price hikes. In adding that some of the price 2004, statebars in Oregon increases could possibly be and Washington suspended legitimate. Fennell's license one year, for "In order to hold Mr. Fen- doubling the price for postnell responsible for a misrep- ing notices on the doors of resentation by omission, the properties going into forecloBar must establish that Mr. sure during the late 1990s. Fennell knew how FEI was Messages left for Fennell describing it s p u b lication at Northwest Trustee Sercharges and that it was ma- vices, Foreclosure Expedterial to Bend area trustees itors/Initiators an d R o u th or trust deed beneficiaries Crabtree Olsen, the law firm to know that they were be- that manages the t r ustee ing charged more than what companies, weren't immedithe newspaper charged for ately returned. — Reporter: 541-617-7820, publication," the Bar letter to Dillard read in part. "In the eglttcklichC<bendbulletin.com

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SUNDAY, DEC 1, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

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Pets Secretary of Health and Human Services Kathleen Sebelius speaks to reporters about the Affordable Care Act in Washington.

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not: that the exchange's problems involved much more than Continued from A1 delays caused by high traffic. The political dangers were Errors were popping up everyclear to everyone in the room: where. Software that assigned Vice President Jo e B i den; identities to enrollees and enKathleen Sebelius, the health sured that they saw only their secretary; Marilyn Tavenner, own personal data, known inthe Medicare chief; Denis Mc- ternally as the EIdM, was being Donough, the chief of staff; quickly overwhelmed. CustomTodd Park, the chief technol- ers could not log in to create ogy officer; and others. For accounts. 90 excruciating minutes, a Park was dispatched to help. furious and frustrated presi- A Harvard graduate and a son dent peppered his team with of Korean immigrants who questions as he struggled to co-founded a health informaunderstand the scope of a crisis tion technology firm when he that suddenly threatened his was 24, Park had the job of presidency. promoting innovation. Now, "We created this problem we he and thesoftware engineers didn't need to create," Obama who built the system were dessaid, according to one adviser perate to figure out what was who, like several interviewed, wrong. "They kept looking, looking, insisted on anonymity to share details of the private session. looking, but there wasn't any"And it's of our own doing, body moving through the sysand it's our most important tem," a person who worked on initiative." the project said. Out of that tense Oval Office Account creation was the meeting grew a frantic effort province of Quality Software aimed at rescuing not only the ServicesInc.,or QSSI, a cominsurance portal and Obama's pany based in Columbia, Md. credibility, but also the Dem- Its subcontractor, Oracle, flew ocratic philosophy that an ac- a high-level team of software tivist government can solve engineers to Washington. Exbig, complex social problems. perts disagree on what went Today, that rescue effort is far wrong. But several said that erfrom complete. rors in the software code writThe website, which the ad- ten to stitch the Oracle product ministration promised would into the online system and im"function smoothly" for most properly configured hardware people by Nov. 30, remains a trapped usersin endless techwork in progress. It is more nological loops. It would take stable, with many more people eight days to resolve just that able to use it simultaneously one bottleneck. than just two weeks ago. But On Capitol Hill, lawmakers it still suffers sporadic crash- were consumed with another es. The president, who polls problem: the looming threat showed was now viewed by a of a government default. The majority of Americans as not House Democratic C aucus trustworthy, h a s c o n ceded gathered in the East Room of that he needs to "win back" his the White House on Oct.9. credibility. That same day, McDonough Another round of hardware met in his office with Jeffrey upgrades and software fixes Zients, a multimillionaire manwas planned fo r S a turday agement consultant who had night. Administration officials developed a reputation as a say they will give a public up- troubleshooter while running date about the site's perfor- the Office of Management and mance this morning. Budget and is scheduled to beThe story of how the ad- come Obama's top economic ministration confronted one of adviser in January. the most perilous moments in Obama's presidency — drawn A mad scramble from documents and from inChaos a n d frus t ration terviews with dozens of admin- among th e e n gineers w as istration officials, lawmakers, growing as fast in mid-Octoinsuranceexecutives and tech ber as the list of problems they experts working i nside the were supposed to be fixing. HealthCare.gov "war room"Across the country, insurance reveals an insular White House executives were alarmed. Althat did not initially appreciate most no one was buying their the magnitude of its self-in- products. flicted wounds, and sought In Herndon, as engineers help from trusted insiders as it tried to come to grips with rescrambled to protect Obama's peated crashes, a host of probimage. lems were becoming apparent: The urgent race to fix the inadequate capacity in its data website — now playing out be- center and sloppy computer hind the locked glass doors of code, partly the result of rushed the closely guarded war room work amid the rapidly changin Columbia, Md. — has ex- ing specifications issued by the posed a deeply dysfunctional government. relationship between the DeThe website had barely been partment of Health and Human tested before it went live, so a Services and its technology large number of software and contractors,and tensions be- hardware defects had not been tween the White House chief uncovered. Fixing the account of staff and senior health de- creation software simply expartment officials. It strained posed other problems. relations between the Obama After the big damage conadministration and the insur- trol meeting in the Oval Office, ance industry,helped revive McDonough andSebeliuswent a Republican Party battered to meet with the exhausted after the t w o-week govern- and disheartened staff at the ment shutdown and frustrated, Medicare agency. McDonough even infuriated, congressional broachedthe idea of having an Democrats. outsider take charge. "Look," he remembered tellThe rollout ing Sebelius, "w e'vealways recThe early reports were en- ognized that as a management couraging as HealthCare.gov technique you'd always want opened for business on the independent eyes if we ran into morning of Oct. 1. a problem. What do you think The long-planned federal about Jeff Zients?" web portal — envisioned as an Sebelius hesitated. "Let's online marketplace where con- think about it," she said, by Mcsumers could shop for plans, Donough's account. compare coverage and deterIt did not take much prodmine whether they qualified ding; by the end of the ride, the for subsidies — was central to secretary had agreed. Obama's promise of affordable Zients decided the site needcare. (There are also 14 state- ed a "systems integrator," a sinrun exchanges.) gle company that would take But in Herndon, Va., at the of- charge. On Oct. 24, Tavenner fices of CGI Federal, the Amer- put Quality Software Services ican subsidiary of a Montre- in that new role — a move that, al-based information technolo- people familiar with the project gy firm that built the bulk of the say, beganto resolve conflicting site, technicians were frantic. and contradictory directions They were beginning to real- from her agency. But the bigger ize what the White House did problem was organizational.

Gahriella Demczuk New York Times News Service file photo

"People looked like they were busy," said A ndrew Slavitt, group executive vice president for QSSI and its parent company, Optum, "but it was hard to tell what they were working on and how it fit in." But while the contractors were grateful to Zients for helping to create order, they saw the administration's "tech surge" — announced byObama in the Rose Garden a few days before QSSI took over — as mostly an exercise in public relations. O bama, meanwhile, w a s under assault. After years of telling Americans, "If you like your insurance plan, you can keep it," he was being accused

oflying. On Oct. 30, the president flew to Boston to talk about the Affordable Care Act at an event in Faneuil Hall. In addition to pledging again to fix the website, Obama for the first time acknowledged that not all people would be able to keep their health insurance. "For the vast majority of people who have health insurance that works, you can keep it," he told the crowd. "So if you're getting one of those letters," he advised, "just shop around in the new marketplace." Aides hoped the admission would cooldown the controversy. But back in Washington, the president's adversaries had other ideas. As senior Republican lawmakers huddled in strategy sessions to take advantage of the website debacle, their constituents began sending stories about having their health insurance canceled suddenly. Their anger at the president was palpable — and usable. By the next Wednesday,with no change yet announced by Obama, Democratic lawmakers were in a fullblown panic. Despite lingering concerns inside the administration about the long-term impact on the health care law, the president announced his solution: insurers would be allowed to renew old plans for a year.

The fix-it operation As the political debate raged on an hour away in Washington last week, the small group of technical experts that Zients assembled in M a r yland focused on identifying and fixing the hundreds of software and hardware malfunctions that were bringing down the site and making it inaccessible. Amid s o m u c h p u blicity about having a better website by Nov. 30, the administration is expecting a new crush of visitors to HealthCare.gov, raising fears that the site will once again be overwhelmed. Zients' metrics, meanwhile, are improving. When the repair effortbegan, response time — how long it takes a page to load — averaged eight seconds; now it is less than one. The error rate — how often users are unable to click through to the next page — was 6 percent; now it is 0.75 percent. In recent days, Zients has sought to lower expectations, telling reporters that repairs will continue and that there will be "no magic moment when our work is complete." In the White House, aides to Obama know that a clearer assessment of the Affordable Care Act will not come until at least the end of March, when the initial sign-up period for enrollment closes. Obama, meanwhile, is trying to turn the page. At a closeddoor fundraiser Tuesday night at the Beverly Hills home of basketball star Magic Johnson, Obama made only scant reference to the law that he has long hoped will define his

presidency.

"I'm absolutely sure we're going to make sure this country provides affordable health care for every single American," Obama told the donors. "And if I have to fight for another three years to make sure that happens, I will do so." H e did no t m e ntion t h e website.

Continued from A1 T he approach, in t h e spirit of the human variety, entails ceasing aggressive m edical t r e atment a n d

giving pain and even anti-anxiety drugs. Unlike in hospice care for humans, euthanasia is an optionand in fact, is a big part of this end-of-life turn. When it's time, the vet performs it in the living room, bedroom or wherever the family feels comfortable. That's a big part of the job, the vets say, relieving pet owner g u i lt, g i v ing them an emotional bridge to a pet's death, and letting t hem grieve at ho me rather than in a clinic or animal shelter. The intimacy carries a premium, sometimes costing 25 percent or more than euthanasia in a clinic. Vets, and their customers, say it can be worth it. "They're in their own environment, not only the pet but the owners," said Dr. Mary Gardner, co-founder of Lap of Love, a Florida-based company that is one of the leaders in a small but growing market. "They're allowed to have other a n i m al s p r e sent, other cats or dogs present, other children," added Gardner, who refers to a pet's owner as its "mom" or "dad," and has since relocated her own practice to Los Angeles."I've been to some homes where they had barbecues for that dog, and invited me and the neighbors, and the dog was the man of the hour." Lap of Love's business has blossomed since 2010 from two providers to more than 68 vet partners in 18 states. The International Association for Animal Hospice and Palliative Care, a group started in 2009, now has 200 members, mostly vets, but also several family therapists, lawyers and an animal sanctuary in Northern California that takes in and provides holistic healing and hospice for termi-

nally ill and elderly pets. "There is a formal endof-life movement, a formal hospice movement," said Dr. Eden Myers, a veterinarian in Kentucky who runs JustVetData.com, which tracks industry trends. Of the providers who do this, she said: "They're everywhere." Dr. Amir Shanan, a vet in Chicago who started the International A s sociation of Animal Hospice and Palliative Care, described the movement as growing, but still not mainstream; veterinary schools are only now embracing the idea. "There are skeptics out there," he said. "But 20 years ago, there was almost no one other than skeptics, and

JgtJlg J. Emitio Flores/New YorkTimes News Service

Mary Gerdner, of Lap of Love in Yorba Linda, Calif., is among a growing number of veterinarians offering hospice care, marketing it as a way to give cats and dogs — and their owners — a less anxious, more comfortable passing. things. Their growth is owing to similar factors, said Myers,

including a growing acceptance of hospice for humans, as well as cellphones, laptops and online marketing that make mobile vet services easier to operate.Plus, she said, more vetsofferthe services asa business alternative to the high cost of starting and maintaining a traditional clinic. "And," she added, "you've got people willing to spend scads of money on their pets." For pet owners, the financial implications of this end-of-life movement cut two ways. In one light, hospice can be seen as reducingthe cost ofaggressive medical care, or it can be seen as its own version of aggressive comfort care, at least when comparedtoeuthanizing a pet sooner. A hospice or euthanasia visit from Lap of Love generally

costs$200 or $250, including drugs. Euthanasia at a clinic typically runs less, though pricesvary widely,and is even less at a nonprofit shelter, like a local animal shelter. Some pet ownerssay costs are irrelevant given the peace of mind — their own. "It was more for me than him," said Jan Dorr, a bookkeeper in Boca Raton, Fla., who was an early Lap of Love customer in 2010. She'd spent $5,000 on chemotherapy for her chocolate lab, Darby, but the dog's health continued to fail. When she heard about the idea of pet hos-

that's changing rapidly."

There are no formal standards forthis hospice care, and Shanan said there was a debate about what those standards should look like. "The core of the debate is who is to decide when is the right time to euthanize, if at all," he said, noting that some hospice supporters advocate giving pets palliative care until they die naturally, as in human hospice. Hospice an d i n - home euthanasia ar e d i ff erent

pice, her reaction was positive; a year earli er,her own father died after a positive hospice experience.She called Gardner, who helped make Darby comfortable by increasing his pain medications, and giving Dorr a checklist of ways to recognize when it was time to let go, such as when Darby s topped eating, walking or interacting. When D a rby's c ondition worsened just days later, the vet returned to perform euthanasia. Dorr lay down on her bed with Darby, hugging him. Dr. Michele Price, a veterinarian in northern Virginia whose in-home end-of-care business has doubled since 2009 to 20 percent of her practice, got a call recently about an ailing L abrador named Champ. She'd first seen the dog in August when his owners thought it was time to euthanize. But when Price got to the house, Champ was doing OK, and she and the family decided on hospice treatment and pain meds. Later, Champ took a sharp downward turn and couldn't walk. Price returned and they set up for the euthanasia. Champ was on a quilt next to the fireplace when Price administered the initial sedation. "They hugged him,and told him what a good dog he was. They said, 'We love you' and 'We'll miss you,'" Price said of the dog's owners. As for Champ, "He fell asleep. That's the last thing he remembered."

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A6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, DEC 1, 2013

Aneurysm

Donald have the aneurysm addressedand referred him to

Continued from A1 Neurologist Mike Bell believed it was likely to be an aneurysm, and sent McDonald for another type of test that would give them a better look at the anomaly. Doctors have traditionally used angiograms to get a better look at the blood vessels in the body. But standard angiograms involve cutting into the thigh or wrist, inserting a catheter into the network of arteries, then using X-rays to t r ack blood flow. A new, much less invasive technique, known as magnetic resonance angio-

a neurosurgeon.

dures, Tien needed McDonald completely motionless for the aneurysm treatment. He was put to sleep by the anesthesiologist and then temporarily

"The first thing you need to know is you do not have a gun to your head," McDonald re- paralyzed. calls Bell telling him. "I think Tien then accessed the femit's big enough to warrant get- oral artery i n M c D onald's ting it fixed." groin and directed a large diIt was an odd feeling for ameter catheter into his neck. McDonald, who felt complete- He brought the catheter with ly normal but had to come the stent up past the aneuto grips with the potentially rysm, and then pushed a seclife-threatening i m plications ond catheter alongside it and of what he had only seen as a into the aneurysm. black-and-white bubble on a As Tien deployed the stent, computer screen. it sandwiched the second cath"I didn't feel sick. I didn't eter along the wall of the arhave symptoms," McDonald tery, providing extra stability. said. "In a quiet moment, the He then began inserting the gram, can provide much of few that you have, you start platinum coil wires into the the same information using thinking, 'Wow. This is a new aneurysm, first framing the an MRI scanner. experience. I haven't been in aneurysm with larger slinkyThe imaging showed clear- this position before.'" like coil, then filling the gaps ly what Bell had suspected: B ell referred him t o D r . with smaller wires. an intact, broad-necked an- Raymond Tien, a neurosurEach coil is connected to a eurysm off the carotid artery geon at The Center:Ortho- titanium-nickel delivery wire behind McDonald's right eye. pedic & Neurosurgical Care with an electrolytic zone. Once "It was completely inciden- & Research in B end. Tien Tien was happy with the posital," McDonald said. "It was a agreed with Bell's recommen- tion of each coil, he applied an lucky diagnosis." dation. The risk of r u pture electrical charge to the guide o utweighed the risk o f t h e wire, releasing the coiL Incidental finding "You're usually done when procedure. That's how m ost u n r upMcDonald conferred with the last coil sort of buckles tured aneurysms are found, his wife, informed his four chil- when you push it," he said. "It's by accident w hen d o ctors dren, and made his decision. a little bit of an art." "I wanted to get it fixed." order imaging tests for othAlthough other doctors are er concerns. The f i n dings, trained to c l i p a n eurysms, however, present a v e x i ng Clip or coil and can do those procedures challenge. While brain aneuTien had two options for in emergency situations, the rysms sound scary, many will sealing off the aneurysm. Un- neurosurgeons in Bend have never rupture and never cause til about 15 years ago, aneu- agreed tosend allscheduled any problems. Others carry a rysms were clipped shut in a aneurysm cases to Tien. With small risk of rupture over the surgery called a craniotomy. only about 30 cases per year, "It's a very elegant opera- it's just enough to keep Tien years, but with potentially catastrophic results. According to tion," Tien said. "You take off proficient in the technique. the American Association of the piece of bone (from the Tien must be careful during Neurological Surgeons, some forehead), lift up th e brain, the procedure not to punch a 30,000 Americans experience and you find the skull base. coil through the wall of the ana ruptured brain aneurysm Sometimes you have to drill eurysm, causing it to rupture. each year. off the clinoid bone to get to The greater risk, he said, is a In some cases,the rupture the aneurysm." blood clot. releases some blood into the Once the aneurysm was The coils are designed to brain, but the tear seals itself exposed, the surgeon would clot once they're inside the before permanent damage is place a metal clip across its aneurysm. But occasionally done. The individual usual- neck, sealing off blood flow. a clot can block blood flow ly experiences athunderclap But the surgery had g reat through the artery as well. headache, a severe headache risks and many patients came If that happens, it can cut off with immediate onset. Those out of it with lifelong disabiliblood and oxygen supply to patients are usually rushed ties, not to mention a huge scar parts of the brain, leading to into surgery. on their forehead. The risks permanent brain damage. Fewer than half of individu- are so significant, Tien might Tien tracks the blood flow als with ruptured aneurysms not have gone afterMcDon- throughout the procedure, alsurvive, and only 20 percent ald's aneurysm if that was his lowing him to see immediaterecover without any perma- only treatment option. ly ifa clot starts to form, and nent damage. But more recently,neuro- take steps to address it, genWith the potential outcomes surgeons have used a tech- erally using a clot-dissolving of aneurysm so divergent, it's nique known as coiling, in medication. led to a big debate among neu- which they snake a catheter McDonald experienced none rosurgeons over when to treat through the arteries and then of those problems. He was kept unruptured aneurysms and fill the aneurysm with platiovernight in the ICU to monitor when to sit back and watch num coils. The coils cause a for blood clots and ensure his them carefully. clot to form within the aneu- blood pressure wasn'trising. A s t ud y p u b lished l a st rysm, effectively sealing off He had some minor issues with month in the Annals of Inter- blood flow inside, and minibleeding from the incisions, but nal Medicine found that about mizing the risk of rupture. by the next day was able to go 7 percent of people have unAlthough n e u r osurgeons home. "You don't feel anything. r uptured a n eurysms, w i t h a re increasingly turning t o the vast majority (90 percent) coiling, the decision whether Sometimes you come out with less than 6 millimeters in size. to clip or coil is a controver- some mild headaches because Only about I percent of those sial one. In some cases, the the environment in your head aneurysms will ever rupture surgeon doesn't have a choice. has changed a little bit," he or cause any problems. The position or the shape of said. "There's this pulsing anData from l arge i nterna- the aneurysm might not be eurysm that is now gone." tional studies help to catego- conducive for coiling, or the F or another seven to 1 0 rize the risk of rupture into patient might not be able to days, he experienced some three size-based groups. If survive a craniotomy. headaches behind his r i ght aneurysms are 6 millimeters R esearchers i n Can a d a eye, and he continues to take in diameter or smaller, their have now launched a major aspirin and a blood thinner risk of rupture is close to zero study randomizing patients called Plavix. "I remember as a kid, the and they are usually left un- to either clipping or coiling, treated. Those larger than 13 which could go a long way in dad of one of my friends havmillimeters have a high risk determining how aneurysms ing an aneurysm and it was of rupture, about 3 percent per are treated in the future. a big deal. I remember him year, and need to be addressed Tien does both procedures, having this horseshoe-shaped quickly. and will choose the one he scar right over one of his eyes," But from 7 to 12 millimeters, believes will provide the best McDonald said. "I just rememthe risk of rupture is about outcome for each particular ber that scar and everybody 0.5 percent per year. In such patient. He c u r rently c oils saying how lucky he was they cases, other factors, including about 50 to 60 percent of the got it before it burst." location of the aneurysm and aneurysms he treats, clipping Tien will continue to follow the health and age of the pa- the rest. McDonald over the next year tient often dictate how doctors In Europe, which adopted to make sure the aneurysm proceed. coiling much earlier than the remains sealed off and doesn't The aneurysms that form U.S., about 80 percent of aneu- start to regrow. When he startoff arteries feeding the front of rysms are coiled. ed doing coiling procedures, the brain tend to rupture less In years past, McDonald he would often have the paoften than arteries in the back. may not have had the coiling tient come back each year to And some aneurysms may not o ption. Hi s a n eurysm h ad check on the status. But he's be easily accessible, increas- more of a broad neck that learned over time that the muling therisk ofthe procedure. would not hold the coils in tiple follow-up scans usually Some patients might be too place. provide little benefit. "It's one of the most satisfy"The coils would just fall out frail or sick to undergo treatment, and the cumulative risk of the aneurysm," he said. ing things that I do as a neuof rupture may not be high But about 10 y ears ago, rosurgeon. You've definitely enough to justify the risk of neurosurgeons began using made an impact on them, it's treatment in o l der p atients a wire mesh stent, similar to a life-changing thing," Tien with just a few more years to those used by cardiologists to said. "If this thing ruptures, live. prop open clogged arteries. the chances of them living a But given the cumulative The stent creates a false wall normal life after rupture are risk of r u pture over many at the base of the aneurysm, pretty poor. You can fix someyears oflife, doctors general- holding the coils in place. thing and they don't have to ly recommend treating aneuThat has allowed surgeons look in the mirror and see that rysms larger than 7 millime- to use the minimally invasive I was there every day. They ters in size. c oiling approach i n m a n y can go on with their life and Bell told McDonald his an- more patients. Stent-assisted forget about m e c o mpleteeurysm was unlikely to burst coiling is more expensive, av- ly. And I think that's pretty at any moment; it wasn't the eraging $22,544 in one anal- remarkable." ticking time bomb aneurysms ysis, compared with $12,933 — Reporter: 541-817-7814, are sometimes made out to be. for coiling alone, or $14,656 for mhawryluk@bendbulletin.com At 6 to 7 millimeters in diame- clipping. But patients underter, it likely had less than a 0.5 going coiling typically spend percent chance of rupturing much less time in the hospital each year. and recover from the proce"His was right at the border- dure much more quickly. line of what we would treat," Bell said. "Now if you're 80, it's Low-impact treatment not worth the risk. But at 49, On the day of his procehe's got a lot of years to accu- dure, less than a month after mulate risk: 2.6 percent in five his diagnosis, McDonald was years, 5 percent in 10 years, 10 prepped for the procedure in percent in 20 years, and if it the hospital's angiography bendbulletin.com does happen, it's devastating." lab. While he could be awake Bell recommended that Mc- during the diagnostic proce-

Find It All Online

Fighting or same-sex ivorce By Holbrook Mohr and David Crary The Associated Press

HERNANDO, Miss. Lauren Beth Czekala-Chatham wants to force Mississippi, one of the America's most conservative states, to recognize her same-sex marriage. She hopes to do so by getting a divorce. She and Dana Ann Melancon traveled from Mississippi to San Francisco to get married in 2008. The wedding was all Czekala-Chatham hoped it would be, the Golden Gate Bridge in the background, dreams for a promising future. She wrote the vows herself. T he couple bought a house together in Walls, a town of about 1,100 in northern M ississippi's DeSoto County in June 2009. But the marriage was tumultuous and, like so many others, it didn't last. Czekala-Chatham, a 51-year-old credit analyst and mother of two teenage sons from an earlier straight marriage, filed for divorce in chancery court in September. She wants to force Mississippi t o r e c ognize the same-sex marriage for the purpose of granting the divorce. "It's humiliating to know that you spend that money, that time to be in a committed relationship and for it to end. I mean, that hurts. But then to be in a state that doesn't recognize you as a

Rogelio V. Solis/The Associated Press

At their home in Hernando, Miss., Lauren Czekala-Chatham, right, shows a photograph of herself and new partner Dawn Jefferies, left, taken during a recent cruise. Czekala-Chatham hopes Mississippi will recognize her same-sex marriage performed in California, so she can get divorced.

sissippi — refuse to recognize such unions or to help dissolve them. Gay couples who move to those states after marrying elsewhere f ac e r o a dblocks if they wish to divorce, as do couplesfrom those states who make a brief foray out-of-state to get married. O ften, such c o uples i n nonrecognition states would have to move back to the state where they were married and establish residency in order to get divorced — an option that can be unworkable in many cases. "The idea you can't go to your local courthouse and file for divorce is very disruptive," said Peter Zupcofska, a Boston lawyer who has represented human being, or recognize many gay and lesbian clients you for who you are, for who in marriageand divorce cases. you love, it's hard," Czeka- "It's an enormous waste of efla-Chatham said d u r i ng fort and time." an interview at her current The right to divorce isn't as home in Hernando. "I'm not upbeat a topic as the right to treated like the neighbors marry, but gay-rights lawyers next door. I'm treated like a and activists say it's equally second-class citizen." important. "The marriage system is a She has plenty of company among gay and lesbian way we recognize and protect couples in other conserva- the commitments people make tive states, although thus far to their partner," said James only a few have pursued di- Esseks,director ofthe Lesbian, vorce cases in the courts. Gay, Bisexual and Transgender Even as the number of Project at the American Civil states legalizing same-sex Liberties Union. "Part of that system is creatmarriage will soon grow to 16, most states — like Mis- ing a predictable, regularized

way of dealing with the reality that relationships sometimes end," he said. "Those are the times people are the worst to each other, and that's why we have divorce courts. There's got to be an adult in the room." On a recent evening, in the o ne-story brick h o use s h e shares with her two children, a new girlfriend and several pets, Czekala-Chatham sat on the edge of a leather recliner, shaking her head. "Why should I be treated differently, you know?" she said. "When the courthouse is a few blocks from here, I should be able to walk up there and get married. I should also be able to go up there and get divorced." She could get a divorce in California, but her lawyer argues that Mississippi wouldn't recognize the divorce and their marital property would remain "in limbo." Melancon's lawyer, Chad Reeves, filed a motion to dismiss the d ivorce complaint based on the argument that M ississippi can't grant a d i vorce for a marriage that it doesn't recognize. However, Reeves said Friday that the motion was withdrawn after the partiessigned an agreement related to division of property and debts. A hearing is scheduled for Monday.

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SUNDAY, DEC 1, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN A 7

Iran'snucear ro ram: a RAont econtrovers 's asics By Max Fisher The Washington Post

The agreement the United States and five other world powers reached with Iran last weekend sets stringent limits on Iran's nuclear activities. In exchange, the country will get about $6 billion in unfrozen foreign assets and relief from sanctions. Some people think it's a good deal, some think it's bad deal, but everyone agrees

it's a big deal.

For those who haven't been following every twist and turn of the I ranian nuclear dispute, here are the most basic answers to your most basic questions: What is Iran's nuclear Q ..program? • Iran h as b e en d e vel. oping nuclear fuel and

technology for years, saying they are just for power plants and scientific research. It has a few big facilities, some out in the open and some hidden in underground bunkers. The program — and this is where it gets controversial — includes some stuff that would be awfully useful if Iran wanted to go a step beyond a peaceful

program and develop a nuclear bomb. So is Iran building a nuQ . .clearbomb or not?

A• gence agencies nor the • Neither Western intelli-

United Nations' nuclear watchdog has concluded that Iran is definitely building a bomb. Rather, they've reported lots of signs — secret facilities, weapons-related research programs — that suggest that Iran may have been trying to develop the technology and materials necessary tobuild a nuclear bomb quickly. This is called "breakout capability" — as in, Iran would have the ability to quickly "break out" into a fullfledged nuclear-weapons state. A lso worrying, I ran h a s dodged weapons inspections and defied U.N. orders to halt its program, peaceful or not. It's been punished severely with economic sanctions, including on its vast oil and gas industry, making th e once-

wealthy country increasingly impoverished.

Q

. Can you explain, in sim. ple terms, the science of the Iranian program? . To build a nuclear weap. on, you need a warhead, which is straightforward, and fuel, which is more complicated. It doesn't appear that Iran has either, but there are signs it might be working toward both. Fuel can come from two sources: highly enriched uranium or plutonium. Uranium is a silver-colored metal that occurs in nature. Straight out of the ground, only about 0.7 percent of it is made up of the isotope uranium-235, which is what makes it usable for nuclear processes. To do anything with uranium, you need to "enrich" it using centrifuges, special devices that spin it at extremely high speeds and pull out that isotope. Once you've spun the uranium to the point where 3.5 percent of it is uranium-235, it is "3.5 percent enriched" and can be used for nuclear power plants. If you want to use it for a bomb, you have to get it all the way to 90 percent enriched, which requires special technology and is a lot tougher to do. Iran has a stockpile of uranium enriched to 3.5 percent. That violates earlier U.N. demands that the country stop all nuclear activities, but on its own, 3.5 percent uranium

isn't a big deal. The bigger

concern is Iran's stockpile of 20 percentenriched uranium. That's not weapons-grade, but it's relatively easy to pop it up to 90 percent. And Iran's vast, underground enrichment facilities, with thousands of specialized centrifuges, probably could do the job. As for plutonium, Iran has been building a nuclear reactor in the town of Arak that, as nuclearexpert Mark Hibbs explained to me recently, would be "very efficient at producing plutonium," which could be used in a nuclear weapon after some other processing. is Iran so insistent Q •• Why on continuing its nuclear

— a realconcession from the United States and other world powers. The U .N . n u clear watchdog will make daily inspections at Iranian facilities to make sure the program doesn't go further than that. • Iran gets $4.2 billion in frozen overseas assets back, as well as sanctions reductions worth about $1.5 billion. This is not enough to save the Iranian economy but is meant to What can the world do show Iran that cooperating is • to stop I r a n's nuclear in its best interests. The United program? States and others promised not • Not a lot. There are sever- to impose any new sanctions Ebrahim Noroozi/The Associated Press • al bad options, including for six months. • Opponents of the agreeIranian Foreign Minister Mohammad Javad Zarif speaks to the par- bombing the country's nuclear liament in Tehran last week. Hard-line Iranian politicians publicly sites, invading the country, or ment could kill it — and might criticized the deal reached in Geneva over the Islamic Repubiic's toppling the regime in another try to. Israel has openly critinuclear program, but the agreement has largely been welcomed by way. cized this deal, and Arabian Iranians. That brings us to negotiat- Peninsula states are thought ing a deal. Iran gets its digni- to privately oppose it as well. ty-affirming nuclear program, Some members of Congress program'? Nuclear Non- P roliferation but with enough restrictions are trying to pass new sanc• The program has huge Treaty says that countries have and monitoring that the rest tions, which would violate the • symbolic importance for an "inalienable right" to peace- of the world can accept it as U.S. end of the agreement. In Iran, allowing it to affirm, to ful nuclear programs. But Iran peaceful. The downside is that Tehran, hard-liners who opitself and to the world, that it is has engendered such deep sus- any deal would be difficult to pose any compromise with the an advanced and sovereign na- picion that its peaceful program enact, can't please everybody West could likewise scuttle the tion. The program is also a way is cover for a weapons program and requires trusting Iran, deal, perhaps by pressuring of defying what Iran sees as that the two are no longer sepa- even though it has cheated on Supreme Leader Ali Khamenei Western efforts to control, ex- rable. Even China, which hates past agreements.The upside to openly scorn it or to reinstate ploit or weaken it. That's what the idea of Western-imposed is that all the other options are clandestine nuclear activities Iranian leaders mean when restrictions on any c ountry, much worse. that violate the terms. they talk about the nuclear voted to forbid Iran from havThe best-case outcome here program as a point of "national ing any nuclear program at Does the new deal solve is that everyone accepts the dignity." alL World powers care more • the problem? deal in good faith and it works, Most analysts also believe about preventing Iran f r om . Nope! This one lasts only leaving Iran w it h a p u r ely that Iran w a nts a n u clear developing a nuclear weapon . six months. The hope is peacefulnuclearprogram and weapon to d eter p erceived than about honoring its right that if everything goes smooth- a healthier economy, thus inforeign threats. Consider Teh- to peaceful nuclear energy. The ly, everyone will come back creasing lucrative trade and ran's view: American and Is- burden is on Iran to prove that together and sign a more per- reducing the risk of conflict beraeli leaders have been talking it's not up to anything. manent agreement.The deal tween Iran and the West. The for years about bombing Iran is also necessarily imperfect, worst-casescenario, as Israel or invading it outright. The I hear that Iran wants a as any workable agreement warns, is that Iran exploits the George W. Bush administra• nuclear bomb to destroy would be. Here are the bullet deal to weaken internationt ion named Iran part of i t s Israel. Why would it do that? points on the agreement and al sanctions — and perhaps "axis of evil," alongside Iraq, • M ost analysts do n o t what comes next: break apart the U.S.-led interwhich it invaded months later. • think Iran wants to bomb • Iran signed the deal in Ge- national coalition to prevent a Going back further, the Unit- Israel — or any other country neva with a group called the nuclear Iran — while developed States supported Iraq in its for that matter. Iran is certain- P5+I, which includes the five ing a nuclear weapon. brutal, years-long war against ly hostile toward IsraeL (The permanent ("P5") m embers The most likely outcome, Iran in the 1980s. And many dislike is mutuaL) Iranian lead- of the U.N. Security Council though, may be that the deal Iranians think the U.S. mili- ers havereferred to Israel as a — the United States, Britain, falls apart, because of diplo"cancer." And Tehran actively France, China and Russia — as matic bickering over the fine tary intentionally shot down Iran Air Flight 655, killing 290 supports the Gaza-based mil- well as Germany (the "+I"). print, over more substantive • Iran has to "neutralize" its procedural disputes, under opcivilians, in 1988. itant group Hamas and the Lebanon-based militant group 20 percentenriched uranium, position from Iranian or AmerLots of countrieshave Hezbollah, both of which peri- can'tenrich any more uranium ican or Israeli skeptics. Maybe, . nuclear programs. Why odically attack IsraeL above 5 percent, and can't use as with the failed 2004 agreewould it be so bad if Iran did, Iran, though, tends to act in any new centrifuges or build ment, someone doesn't uphold too? its own self-interest. Setting new nuclear facilities. This their end. This is the Middle . Iranian l e aders o f t en off a nuclear bomb in Israel or leaves Iran with the ability to East, after all, where the status • point out that the 1968 anywhere else would guaran- run a peaceful energy program quo is usually a safe bet. tee the Iranian regime's immediate and total destruction. There's no indication that its leaders are anywhere near crazy enough to do that. More likely, a nuclear-armed Iran would feel emboldenedfreer to threaten Israel and the Persian Gulf countries, particularly Saudi Arabia, that have similar long-standing tensions with Iran.

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Another Afghan child dead, but a different response By Rod Nordiand

government and military but now say they will be forced KABUL, Afghanistan — As to withdraw in 2015 without a so often happens in the fog of security deal? Or the Taliban, war, the attack in a village in who have a history of killing Kandahar on Friday missed officials even remotely conthe enemy patrol that was its nected with the government intended target, instead kill- — a policy that has apparently ing an 8-year-old boy and begun to claim the lives even wounding two other children. of some independent relief President Hami d K a r z ai workers? was silent about the civilian That unease has spread casualties, although just the throughout governing circles, day before he had responded and several prominent offiwith fury to a similar attack cials have said that a meetin Helmand province, which ing of the president's Cabinet a lso killed on e c h il d a n d last Monday was d ominatgravely wounded two women. ed by ministers who tried to The attack he complained persuade Karzai to sign the about was carried out by the bilateral security agreement U.S.-led coalition and used a promptly, as his own handdrone. The attack he ignored picked loya jirga, or grand was by the Taliban and used a council, also urged him to do suicide bomber. Nov. 24. "We were so shocked by The bomber had targeted a U.S. military patrol in the the president's decision on Daman district but detonat- postponing the signing of the e d prematurely — ki l l i n g BSA," one high-ranking offionly himself and the boy and cial said, on the condition of wounding two U.S. soldiers, anonymity to preserve his job. said Javed Faisal, a spokes- "I think most of his advisers man for the Kandahar gover- and members of his Cabinet nor, who said no condolences disagree with the president on had yet been received from the BSA issue. They all want it Kabul. to be signed." T he disparity i n t h e A f Atiqullah Baryalai, a forghan president's reaction has mer deputy defense minister been rued by U.S. officials in the K a rzai g overnment, here, but l i t tle c ommented said, "His entire Cabinet is upon, to avoid a messy diplo- against him on this." "The only ones with him are matic squabble in an already t roubled a l liance. No w i t his spokesman and a few in has started to draw criticism his inner circle like Khurram," among many Afghans, who he added,referring to Karzai's complain that their president chief of staff, Abdul Karim has been looking for excuses Khurram. A member of the to besmirch the Americans hard-line an d c o nservative and delay signing a v i t a l- Hizb-i-Islami political party, ly important security d eal Khurram since 2012 has been with them, while overlook- in control of the president's ing equally serious or even news media message, perworse abuses attributed to the suading Karzai to appoint a Taliban. Khurram ally, Aimal Faizi, as In short, many A f g hans spokesman and wresting conhave begun asking who the trol of the Government Media enemies are:the Americans, and Information Center from who underwrite the Afghan its U.S.-mentored staff. New Yorh Times News Service

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A8 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, DEC 1, 2013

To Our Regence BlueCross BlueShield of Oregon Members, These are unprecedented times in the health care industry. And we know thesechanges and choices can be daunting for you and your family. When PresidentObama announced you could keep your health plan for another year, and Oregon officials agreed, we immediately acted because it's the right thing to do. If you are a Regence BlueCross BlueShield of Oregon member with an eligible individual and family policy, you can now renew your health plan into 2014 at close to the same rate. Your new rate will reflect your current age as well as minor adjustments

for changes in taxes and fees. You also have the option to look at other plan choices with us or through Cover Oregon. Visit us at regence.com to review your choices and find answers to your health coverage questions. If you would like to renew your Regence plan,please contact us by Dec. 20, 2013. We know these are confusing times in health care. Regence is here to help. Thank you for your business and your support. Sincerely,

Don Antonucci President

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your health, connected'"


Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B4-5 Weather, B6

© www.bendbulletin.com/local

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, DECEMBER 1, 2013

ROLAND 'WALLY' WALLACE: 1930-20D

BRIEFING

Crash injuresgirl in KlamathCounty A12-year-old girl suffered serious injuries late Friday when the

vehicle she wasriding in crashed in northern Klamath County.

According to Oregon State Police, at around 11:25 p.m., a Ford

Bronco driven by Link Fonda, 41, of Crescent

Lake, was heading west on Crescent Cutoff Road when it hit a patch of black ice. Fonda lost

control. His vehicle crossed the roadand overturned in the ditch.

The girl, identified as Katrina Alconher, the

daughter of passenger Brittany Lewis, 31, of Elbert, Colo., was not

WARM SPRINGS

oac starte 1st oc e ro ram Woman "He wasn't one of those guys from a privileged and well-connected family when he moved here," said Scott Wallace, Roland Wallace's son and Bend Park 8 Recreation District board member. "He was basically your blue-collar type of guy, like many people in the old mill days of Bend. He was one of those hardworking family guys that really tried to reach out and support the kids of the community." Born in Calgary, Alberta, Wallace grew up loving the sport of hockey and played for semi-professional hockey teams in his youth. In 1955,

By Megan Kehoe The Bulletin

Before Roland Wallace moved to Bend in 1969, there was no hockey program, let alone an ice rink. He left Bend this Wednesday, having changed the face of youth recreation in Central Oregon. Roland "Wally" Wallace, who established Bend's first hockey program, died Wednesday at the age of 83 from naturalcauses related to pneumonia. Wallace had lived in Bend since the late 1960s, and worked as a traveling mill supply salesman for the majority of his life.

he and his wife Judy moved to Alaska and were living there when the Wallace ter r i t o ry became a state in 1959. The Wallaces moved to Bend a decade later, where Wallace worked as a mill

supply salesman, covering area throughout timber-rich Central Oregon. But it wasn't long before Wallace's passion for hockey found a place in his new home. Wallace started the youth and adult hockey programs in the early 1970s at what is now Seventh Moun-

tain Resort's ice rink. He continued coaching there and at the ice rink in Sunriver through the early 2000s. "I think he coached because of his passion and love for the sport, and because he also wanted to provide kids with the opportunity to play," Scott Wallace said. "He wanted to teach them a sport that he loved, and a sport that they really wouldn't have had anybody else to offer to them." Scott Wallace and his brother were both students of their father, and grew up

playing hockey. SeeWallace/B6

wearing a seat belt and was partially ejected from the vehicle, leaving

her lower body trapped

0 cLSWlc

underneath. Fonda and Lewis

were transported to St. Charles Bend by ambulance with non-life-threatening injuries, while the girl was taken to the hospital by

ris mas comes o en

air ambulance. — Bulletin staff report

By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

Well shot! Reader photos

• We want to see your themed photos for another special version of Well shot! that will run in the Outdoors section. Submit your best work

atdendbulletin.com /holidaylightsand we'll pick the best for

publication. • Email other good photos of the

great outdoors to readerphotosO bendbulletin.com and tell us a bit about

where and when you took them. We'll choosethe bestfor

publication. Submission requirements: Include as much detail as possible — when and where you took it, and any specialtechnique used — as well as your name, hometown and phone number. Photos must be highresolution (at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot be altered.

Have a story idea or submission? Contact us! The Bulletin Call a reporter Bend .......................541-617-7829 Redmond.............. 541-548-2186 Sisters...................541-548-2186 LaPine..................541-e83-0367 Sunriver................541-a83-0367

Deschutes............541-a83-0376 Crook....................541-383-0367 Jefferson..............541-383-0367

Stateprojects...... 541-410-9207 Salem ....................541-554-1162 D.c....................... 202-662-7456 Business..............541-383-0360 Education.............541-633-2160 Health...................541-a83-0304 Public lands..........541-617-7812 Public safety.........541-383-0387 Specialprojects...541-617-7831

Submissions • Letters and opinions:

A crowd of several hundred gathered in downtown Bend on Saturday night to watch Santa Claus light the community Christmas tree in its new location on the edge of Drake Park. Following performances fromthe Bend High Dynamics, the Summit High Schooldance team and Opera Bend, local TV weatherman Bob Shaw led the crowd in a chant of "Santa, Santa, Santa, Santa," and the man in the red suit made his way through the crowd to flip the switch. This fall, the Bend Downtown Coming Business

MOnday

Bend, OR97708 Details on theEditorials page inside.Contact: 541-383-0358, bulletin©bendbulletin.com

• Civic Calendarnotices: Emailevent information to news©bendbulletin.com,with "Civic Calendar" inthesubject, andincludeacontactname andphonenumber.Contact: 541-383-0354

• School newsandnotes: Emailnewsitemsand noticesofgeneral interest to news©bendbulletin.com. Email announcementsofteens' academic achievements toyouth©bendbulletin.com. Emailcollege notes, military graduatioos andreunion info to bulletin©bendbulletin.com. Contact:541-383-0358

• Obituaries, Death Notices: Detailson theObituaries page inside. Contact:541-617-7825, obits©bendbulletin.com

guilt yni

slaying By Shelby R. King The Bulletin

A Warm Springs woman has pleaded guilty to first-degreemurder forher role in the death of a woman last fall. Tana Chris Lawrence is expected to spend up to 35 years in prison, followed by aterm ofsupervised release, according to a plea agreementfiled on Nov. 20 with the U.S. Department of Justice. Lawrence and Angeledith Saramaylene Smith on Sept. 29, 2012, allegedly burglarized Faron Kalama's Warm Springs home, beating her with wrenches

and kidnapping her. The duo reportedly took Kalama in a van to an isolated area on the Warm Springs Indian Reservation, where Kalama made an attempt to escape. Lawrence chased the woman, broke a beer bottle over her head and sodomized her with another object, according to court documents. Lawrence and Smith

were originally arraigned on one count each of first-degree murder involv-

7

ing burglary, kidnapping, aggravated sexual abuse and sexual abuse. In a second, superseding indictment filed in October of this year, Lawrence and Smith were charged with two counts of first-degree murder for killing Kalama. SeeSlaying /B2

ti

Ass o ciation

• The story of Redmond's tree

and the Bend Par k & Recreation District planted the new tree just off the edge of the Mirror Pond parking lot. Chuck Arnold, head of the association, said staging the event at the old location on the southwest corner of the intersection of Northwest Wall Street and Newport Avenue had become a challenge. The tree had become too large to decorate easily, he said, and the crowds of spectators had grown too large for the tiny square, forcing disruptive closures of nearby streets. "We moved it because that other tree had a couple issues that made it hard to deal with," Arnold said. "It was twice the size of the White House Christmas tree; it was 80 feet tall, and doing that with a couple of volunteers and a crane just got logistically challenging." The new tree, a Colorado blue spruce, has a more traditional Christmas tree shape than the old tree. SeeTree /B2

Huehler to announce Oregon House run By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

Bend surgeon Knute Buehler said Saturday he will announce his candidacy for a seat in the state House later this week. Buehler, 49, intends to run for House District 54, currently held

byRepublican Jason Conger.

Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

Hundreds of spectators gathered in Drake Park on Saturday evening to watch the annual Bend Christmas tree lighting ceremony. Watch a video at Hbendbulletin.com/xmastree.

Mail:My Nickel'sWorth or ln Myview

p.o. eox6020

pleads

Bend Ski Patrol is first organized in1938 Compiled by Don Hoiness from archived copies of The Bulletin at the Des Chutes Historical Museum.

100 YEARS AGO For the week ending Nov. 30, 1913

County high school grows That Crook County has an

efficient and a growing high school is apparent enough to one who takes the trouble to get acquainted with its equipment and its work even in a cursory way. The present enrollment is 112. As seems to be customary with most schools,

YESTERDAY the quarters are practically outgrown. It is because of this fact, in a great measure, that the budget asked for by school authorities seems large. While there is no doubt that the per capita expense of the Crook County school is considerably higher than the average for the state, there also appears a reasonable excuse for the comparatively high figures in that the institution is growing rapidly, and that new quarters have been added recently and must be added during the coming year. One of the best features of

the school, from a layman's standpoint, is the manual training and domestic science departments, where practical carpentering and allied train-

ing is given the pupils, and cooking and housekeeping taught to the girls. With Mrs. Evelyn Lane Walker in charge, the domestic science and normal departments have increased greatly in popularity, until their present quarters are woefully inadequate. A feature of the schools which apparently is not generally appreciated is that girls from all over the county may live at the comfortable dormitory for only

$14 a month, this covering all expenses and providing everything except linen. Effort is being made to establish employment for would-be boarders at the dormitory so that girls who want the advantages of the school may be able to earn their way with light work outside of school hours.

Miller chosenmayor of Bend After January first, 1914, H.A. Miller will be the mayor of Bend. Theodore Aune, J.D. Davidson and Martin D. Knutsen councilmen, and Miss Mary E. Coleman treasurer. SeeYesterday /B3

<~™

Conger has entered the Bueh l er Republican primary for the U.S. Senate, the winner of which will challenge Democratic Sen.JeffM erkley,and asa result Conger will not seek re-election to the House. A Republican, Buehler is the first candidate to announce plans to run in House District 54. Buehler was the Republican candidate for Oregon Secretary of State in 2012, his first campaign for elected office. Democrat Kate Brown defeated Buehler, winning her second term. A kickoff event for Buehler's campaign has been set for 6 p.m. Tuesday in the Mountain Room at Deschutes Brewery. In a news release, his campaign said he intends to speak about improving the state's education and health care systems, creating a "smarter and more sustainable government" and discussing election reform. SeeBuehler /B2


B2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, DEC 1, 2013

E vENT TODAY CENTRAL OREGON METALARTS GUILDSHOW AND SALE:Featuring metal artists from a wide range of styles and techniques; free admission; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; The Workhouse at Old lronworks, 50 S.E. Scott St., Bend; bethyoe© bendbroadband.com or www. cometalartsguild.wordpress.com. SANTALANDATTHE OLDMILL DISTRICT:Take aphoto with Santa, children's activities, Tree of Joy and more; free, additional cost for take-home photos, $5 donation for children's activities; 11 a.m.-5 p.m.; SantaLand, 330 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-0131. CARRIAGERIDES IN THE OLD MILL DISTRICT:Ride in the Cowboy Carriage, located between Ben 8 Jerry's and Francesca's; tips and donations benefit the Kids Center; weather dependent; donations accepted; 2-5 p.m.; Ben 8 Jerry's, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-0131. WORLD AIDSDAY:Theevening includes short HIV films, educational materials, refreshments and speakers followed by a brief candlelight vigil; free; 5 p.m.; Central Oregon Social Justice Center,155 N.W. Irving Ave., Bend; 541-3227402 or www.cdc.gov.

TUESDAY GREEN TEAM MOVIENIGHT:A screening of the film "The Big Fix" about an investigation of the 2010 BP oil spill; free; 6:30-8 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-815-6504. A CHARLIE BROWN CHRISTMAS WITH DAVIDBENOIT:The acclaimed pianist and his quartet perform in a tribute to Charles Schulz; SOLDOUT;7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-3170700 or www.towertheatre.org.

WEDNESDAY EMPOWERING FAMILIES BREAKFAST: A breakfast fundraiser for the Latino Community Association; free, donations accepted; 7:15-8:30 a.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-382-4366. CAROLWITHTHEBELLS: Featuring an ensemble from The Bells of

ENDA R

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

Sunriver; free; 1 p.m.; Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane; 541-593-1635. ROSELANDHUNTERS:The Portland funk-rock band performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com.

THURSDAY BENEFIT DINNER:Featuring dinner, auction, drinks and live music; proceeds benefit the Residential Assistance Program's alternative to work program; $30 per person, $50 per couple; 6-8 p.m.; Aspen Hall, 18920 N.W. Shevlin Park Road, Bend; 541-385-9902 or www. residentialassistanceprogram.org. AUTHORPRESENTATION:John O'Sullivan presents his book "ChangingtheGame:The Parents Guideto Raising Happy, High Performing Athletes, and Giving Youth Sports Backto Our Kids"; free; 7 p.m.; Barnes & Noble Booksellers, 2690 E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-318-7242. "THE GAME'SAFOOT; OR HOLMES FOR THEHOLIDAYS":A1936 whodunit about a Broadway star noted for playing Sherlock Holmes solving one of his guests' death; $19, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. "THE SANTALANDDIARIES" PREVIEW:The one-man, one-act reading features Derek Sitter in the David Sedaris play; proceeds benefit The Bethlehem Inn; cash donations accepted or recyclable cans; 7:30 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www.volcanictheatrepub.com. COCC'S BIGBANDJAZZ FALL CONCERT:The band performs music by Miles Davis, Charlie Parker and more; $10, $5 for COCC students with ID; 7:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Pinckney Center for the Arts, 2600 N.W. CollegeW ay,Bend; 541-383-751 0. "EVIL DEADTHE MUSICAL (DEAD FOR THEHELLIDAYS)": Join Ash and his friends for a trip to a cabin in the woods, where they accidentally unleash an evil force that turns them all into demons; $22 for adults, $19 for students and seniors, $25 for the splatter zone; 8 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette

The Bulletin file photo

A Central Oregon Metal Arts Guild member demonstrates how detachable gemstones clip into the metal rings he designs. Today's show and sale at Old Ironworks features metal artists and their wares. Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. RIFFTRAX LIVE: "SANTACLAUS CONQUERS THEMARTIANS": A tape-delayed look at the family "classic"; $12.50; 8 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901. THE WHITEBUFFALO:The Los Angeles Americana singersongwriter performs, with McDougall; $15 in advance, $18 at the door; 8-11 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www.belfryevents.com. MOONDOGMATINEE:The Reno, Nev.-based roots-rock band performs, with Wilderness; $5, benefits local art and music education programs; doors open 8:30 p.m.; Pakit Liquidators, 903 S.E. Armour Road, Bend; 541-3897047 or www.j.mp/moondoginfo. NAIVE MELODIES:TheTalking Heads tribute band performs; free; 9 p.m.; Dojo, 852 N.W. Brooks

U.S. Senate • Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-Ore. 107 Russell Senate Office Building Washington, D.C.20510 Phone: 202-224-3753 Web: http://merkley.senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite 208 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-318-1298 • Sen. RonWyden, D-Ore. 223 Dirksen SenateOffice Building Washington, D.C.20510 Phone: 202-224-5244 Web: http://wyden.senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite 107 Bend, OR 97701 Phone: 541-330-9142

U.S. House ofRepresentatives • Rep. Greg Walden, R-HoodRiver 2182 Rayburn HouseOffice Building Washington, D.C.20515 Phone: 202-225-6730 Web: http://walden.house.gov Bend office: 1051 N.W. Bond St., Suite 400 Bend, OR 97701 Phone: 541-389-4408 Fax: 541-389-4452

STATE OF OREGON

Fax: 503-378-4017 Web: www.doj.state.or.us • Labor Commissioner BradAvakian 800 N.E. Oregon St., Suite1045 Portland, OR97232 Phone: 971-673-0761 Fax: 971-673-0762 Email: boli.mail@state.or.us Web: www.oregon.gov/boli

LEGISLATURE Senate • Sen. TedFerrioli, R-District 30 (Jefferson, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-323 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1950 Email: sen.tedferrioli@state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/ferrioli • Sen. Tim Knopp,R-District 27 (portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-423 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1727 Email: sen.timknopp@state.or.us W eb: www.leg.state.or.us/knopp • Sen. Doug Whitsett, R-District28 (Crook, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-303 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1728 Email: sen.dougwhitsett©state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/whitsett

House ofRepresentatives • Rep. JasonConger, R-District 54 (portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., H-477 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1454 Email: rep.jasonconger@state.

Phone: 503-986-1453 Email: rep.genewhisnant©state. oi'.Us

Web: www.leg.state.or.us/ whisnant

DESCHVFES COU5ITY 1300 N.W.Wall St., Bend, OR97701 Web: www.deschutes.org Phone: 541-388-6571 Fax: 541-382-1692

County Gommlsslon •Tammy Baney,R-Bend Phone:541-388-6567 Email:Tammy Baney@co.deschutes. OI:us

•Alan Unger,D-Redmond Phone:541-388-6569 Email: Alan Unger©co.deschutes. oi:us •Tony DeBone,R-La Pine Phone:541-388-6568 Email :Tony DeBone@o.deschutes. OI:us

CROOK COUNTY 300 N.E. Third St., Prineville, OR 97754 Phone: 541-447-6555 Fax: 541-4 l6-3891 Email: administration@co.crook. OI'.us

Web: co.crook.or.us

County Court

• Gov. JohnKitzhaber, D 160 State Capitol, 900 Court St. Salem, OR97301 oi'.Us Phone: 503-378-4582 Web: www.leg.state.or.us/conger Fax: 503-378-6872 • Rep. John Huffman, R-District 59 Web: http://governor.oregon.gov (portion of Jefferson) • Secretary of State Kate Brown, D 900 Court St. N.E., H-476 136 State Capitol Salem, OR97301 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1459 Phone: 503-986-1616 Email: rep.johnhuffman©state.or.us Fax: 503-986-1616 Web: www.leg.state.or.us/ Email: oregon.sos©state.or.us huffman •Treasurer TedWheeler, D • Rep. Mike McLane,R-District55 159 Oregon State Capitol (Crook, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E. 900 Court St. N.E., H-385 Salem, OR97301 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4329 Phone: 503-986-1455 Email: oregon.treasurer©state.or.us Email: rep.mikemclane@state.or.us Web: www.ost.state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/mclane •Attorney GeneralEllenRosenblum, D • Rep. Gene Whisnant, R-District 53 1162 Court St. N.E. (portion of Deschutes) Salem, OR97301 900 Court St. N.E., H-471 Phone: 503-378-4400 Salem, OR97301

•MikeMcCabe,CrookCountyjudge Phone: 541-447-6555 Email: mike.mccabe@co.crook. oi.us • Ken Fahlgren Phone: 541-447-6555 Email: ken.fahlgren©co.crook.

Tree

Caden Owens, also 8 a n d from Bend. "Oh yeah, and the star on top," Niko said. Downtown Bend's Christmas festivities will continue next weekend, with the annual Bend Christmas Parade set for noon on Saturday.

Continued from B1 It's between 20 and 22 feet tall now, Arnold said, but can be expected to grow an additional 1'/~ feetper year into the future. Nino Beach,8, of Bend, had never seenatree lighting at the old location.He wasimpressed

with both the tree and the free candy canes and doughnuts

he'dpickedup Saturday.

"It's awesome," he said. "It has lots of lights." Twin brother Niko Beach said it had everything he expects in an ideal Christmas tree. "Lots of ornaments and lights," hesaid. "And the star," added friend

FRIDAY SANTALANDATTHEOLDMILL DISTRICT:Take a photo with Santa, children's activities, Tree of Joy and more; free, additional cost for take-home photos, $5 donation for children's activities; 11 a.m.-5 p.m.; SantaLand, 330 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-0131. COMMUNITY CRECHEEXHIBIT: Featuring Nativity displays from around the world; free; 6-8 p.m.; Church of Jesus Christ of Latterday Saints, 450 S.W. Rimrock Way, Redmond; 541-788-7484 or lorriedp©hotmail.com. HIGH DESERTCHAMBER MUSIC GALA:The sixth annual event features a performance by the Crown City String Quartet, dinner and a silent auction; proceeds benefit High Desert Chamber Music programs; $85, reservations

Slaying

PUBLIC OFFICIALS CONGRESS

St., Bend; 541-706-9091 or www. dojobend.com.

requested; 6-9 p.m.; Broken Top Club, 62000 Broken Top Drive, Bend; 541-306-3988 or www. highdesertchambermusic.com. "HOLIDAYMAGIC": Central Oregon Community College's Cascade Chorale performs; proceeds benefit Abilitree and Cascade Chorale; free, donations accepted; 7 p.m.; Summit High School,2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541-383-7512. "T00 WRAPPED UPFOR CHRISTMAS":A Christmas play by the Bend Theatre for Young People, directed by Dave Brandl; $5 at the door; 7 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-382-4401 or www.bendfp.org. A NOVELIDEAUNVEILED: Witness the unveiling of the book selection for this year's A Novel Idea. Read Together program; free; 7-9 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7050 or www.deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. PIANO CONCERTFUNDRAISER: Award-winning pianist John Nilsen performs; proceeds benefit the church's free breakfast program; $10 at the door, free for youth; 7 p.m.; United Methodist Church, 680 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-1672. TODD HAABY: Nuevo flamenco guitarist Todd Haabyandhis Latin group Sola Via perform; $24-$36; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.;Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541317-0700 or wwwtowertheatre.org. "CHASING ICE":A screening of the 2012 documentary (PG-13) about National Geographic photographer James Balog capturing the changing glaciers across the Arctic; free, refreshments available; 7:30 p.m.; Rodriguez Annex, Jefferson County Library, 134 S.E. ESt., Madras; 541475-3351 or www.jcld.org. "THE GAME'SAFOOT; OR HOLMES FOR THEHOLIDAYS": A 1936 whodunit about a Broadway star noted for playing Sherlock Holmes solving one of his guests' death; $19, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. "EVIL DEADTHEMUSICAL (DEAD FOR THEHELLIDAYS)": Join Ash and his friends for a trip to a cabin in the woods where they accidentally unleash an evil force that turns them all into demons; $22 for adults, $19 for students and seniors, $25 for the splatter zone; 8 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com.

OI'.Us

JEFFERSON COUNTY 66 S.E. D St., Madras, OR 97741 Phone: 541-475-2449 Fax: 541-475-4454 Web: www.co.jefferson.or.us

County Commission • Mike Ahern •John Hatfield •Wayne Fording Phone: 541-475-2449 Email:commissioner©co.jefferson.or.us

— Reporter: 541-383-0387, shammers@bendbulleti n.com

er with an assault rifle by accident, according to a court affiContlnued from B1 davit. Brown told the FBI agent An autopsy revealedKalama Miller flagged him down in his died from blunt force trauma car and asked for a ride home. to the head and face. Her body During the drive, Miller ofwas found on Oct.5. fered to sell Brown an assault Smith has not accepted a riflefor $300, and the pair pleaagreement and iscurrent- drove to a path near County ly awaiting trial. Line Road to test theweapon. Curtis Lamont Brown, also Miller handed Brown the riof Warm S prings, pleaded fle, and hepointed it at the back guilty to being an accessory of Miller's head and pulled the after the fact to first-degree trigger,the affidavit states. murderforhisrole in Ka lama's Hunters found Miller's body death. Brown helped the wom- near the road on Sept. 30. An en disposeof the body in anoth- autopsyfound he died of a guner remotepart of the reserva- shot to the head. tion. He also helped them clean Prosecutors reco m mend the inside of the van. Brown be sentenced t o 2 0 He also pleaded guilty to years in prison for his role in second-degree murder in a both killings, according to a separate killing six days prior plea agreement filed on Nov. to Kalama's death. Brown was 4. He is scheduled to be senarrested in October 2012 for the tenced on Feb. 19. death of Jonas Miller. Brown — Reporter: 541-383-0376 told an FBI agent he shot Millsking@bendbulletin.com Where Buyers And Sellers Meet

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Continued from B1 Raised in Roseburg, Buehler is an Oregon State University graduate and the first OSU graduate to be chosen as a Rhodes scholar. An orthopedic surgeon at The Center in Bend, Buehler has lived in Bend 16 years and serveson the board of St. Charles Health System, the Ford Family Foundation and the Oregon League of Minority Voters. Until October, Buehler liveda short distance outside of House District 54 in House District 53, which is represented by Rep. Gene Whisnant, R-Sunriver. Buehlermoved intoa new home inside the district to ensure his eligibility for the seat. Democrats have an e dge of slightly more than 2,000 registered voters over the Republicans in Ho u se District 54. Former Democratic state Rep. Judy Stiegler, whom Conger unseated in 2010, and Deschutes County D emocratic Party Chairman Craig Wilhelm have both expressed interest in the race. Candidates have until March to file for the May primary.

EDMOND ~ I ND O W

— Reporter: 541-383-0387, shammers@bendbulletirLcom

KLOZD SIRKUT: The Seattle electrofunk band performs; free; 9 p.m.; Dojo, 852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-706-9091 or www.dojobend. com.

SATURDAY "WOVEN WITHTRADITION: PLATEAUINDIAN BAGS" EXHIBIT OPENS:Featuring a display of bags made to carry roots and other foods gathered during seasonal rounds; included in the price of admission; $12 adults, $10 ages 65 and older, $7 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 9 a.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org. BEND INDOORSWAP MEET AND SATURDAYMARKET:Featuring arts and crafts, collectibles, antiques, children's activities, music and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Bend IndoorSwap Meet,679 S.E. Third St.; 541-317-4847. FESTIVAL OF TREES: Featuring 33 decorated Christmas trees, with live local music, raffles and visits with Santa; The evening Gala Event 8 Auction features a live auction of the trees, silent auction, raffles and more; proceeds benefit the Hospice of Redmond; free daytime family festivities, $40 evening event; 10 a.m.-2 p.m. family festivities, 5 p.m. evening gala; Deschutes County Fair 8 Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-548-7483 or www.hospiceofredmond.org/ events. TOY ANDBAKESALE FUNDRAISER:Featuring gently used toys, games and books; proceeds benefit Family Access Network and First United Methodist Church special project"Imagine No Malaria"; free admission; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; United Methodist Church, 680 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-1672. CHRISTMASTREELANE:Visit Santa and purchase anoble fir Christmas tree, with complimentary face painting, hay rides, pony rides, petting zoo and more; free admission; 11 a.m.-3 p.m.; DDRanch, 3836 N.E. Smith Rock Way,Terrebonne; 541548-1432 or www.ddranch.net. CROOKED RIVERRANCH OLDE FASHIONEDCHRISTMAS CELEBRATION:Includes visits with Santa, a parade, a Christmas bazaar and more; free; 11 a.m., 3:30 p.m. parade; Crooked River Ranch Administration Building, 5195 S.W. Clubhouse Drive; 541-548-8939.

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SUNDAY, DEC 1, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON

Wine countryat center o lan gra

AROUND THE STATE GOOd Samaritan Stadhiug —Police in the eastPortland suburb of Greshamsay aman who was apparently trying to break up afight gotstabbedinthestomach.Sgt.Adam Bakersaysapasser-byno-

ery, one of Oregon's biggest

The Associated Press PORTLAND — The pace of transactions for Oregon wineries and land in wine country is picking up significantly, and

ticed a man and woman fighting Friday night on a Gresham street and intervened. Baker says the good Samaritan was rushed to a hospital

wineries. "No one else is even close to that. We're stealing dollars from California and, obviously, they are noticing." it's being helped along by capSmaller producers could ital infusion from California, find t h emselves struggling France and Washington state. to getaccess to grapes as big A number of factors, from money locks u p l o ng-term relatively cheap land prices to vineyard contracts. "As a small winery, I'd be availability of water, are driving the trend. concerned about s o u rces," "The pace of transactions said Laurent Montalieu, who has picked up d r amatically sold his Solena Estate to the this year," said Chris HerJacksons, then bought more mann, who founded Portland than 300 acres of vineyard " "i. e ft law firm Stoel Rives' Winery land this year. "The only way and Vineyard Management to secure your grape sources is group. "It's like watching the Joseph B. Frazier /The Associated Press file photo to own them." stock market right now." Grapevines grow in 2012 in the Willamette Valley. Relatively cheap land But any vineyard shortage Oregon, which makes only prices and a reputation for good pinot noir are driving a land rush. will likely translate into inabout I percent of the wine creased demand. "The point is that the conCalifornia does annually, has seen purchases by the major Shaw, Jackson's spokeswom- 1.4 percent. s istently high l evel o f o u r California firm Jackson Fam- an, said in an email. "It's excitAlso i n d icative: O r egon wines here has made really ily Wines, Seattle's Precept ing to see the spotlight focused wine sold for an average of important outside companies Wine and France's Maison on this very deserving region." $15.32 per bottle compared sit up and take notice," said Louis Jadot. Through August, Oregon with California's retail price of Sam Tannahill, a principal at "Oregon has earned a rep- recorded an increase of near- $6.13. A to Z Wineworks in Dundee. "$15.32 per b ottle?" said "There's no doubt in my mind utation for p roducing some ly 6 percent in volume sold. of the highest-quality pinot California wine, by comparSteveThomson, executive vice that the best days for Oregon noir available today," Caroline ison, saw an increase of only president at King Estate Win- are certainlyahead ofus."

after the stabbing. Theseriousness of his injury was not known. The woman suffered a cut hand. Baker says police are trying to find the man who did the stabbing.

HIV testing lawsuit —Two oregon residents have sued ahealth care provider that screened them for HIV without their permission.

The plaintiffs are asking the judge toapprove the suit as aclass action, to include the estimated 6,500 other people who were tested

by Kaiser Permanente without permission. Oregon law requires companies to inform patients they areabout to be tested for the virus, and give them the opportunity to decline testing. But Kaiser tested Oregon and Washington members ages 50 to 65 from April11 to May 5, but didn't tell them what they were up to. The suit claims invasion of privacy, unlawful trade practices and fraud. Kaiser said it regrets the

miscommunication. Elephant dirthday —She's only been around for a year but Oregon Zoo keepers say thezoo's youngest elephant is impossible to ignore. Animal care staffers call Lily a "spitfire" and say she's vocal, playful and definitely not shy. The public came to watch her chow down on an extra-large birthday cake Saturday. Born last Nov. 30,

Lily weighed 300 pounds then andtips the scales now at more than 1,100. Elephant curator Bob Lee says she competes with the bigger elephants for enrichment toys and treats and loves all kinds of fruit.

Lily also likes to play in the sandwith her big brother, Samudra, or splash in the elephants' pool. Lee says she's keenly interested in nearby construction. The zoo is building Elephant Lands, a project

that will quadruple the animals' space. Thenewhabitat is due to open in 2015. — From wire reports

Murder-suicidelawsuit blamesprescriber of anti-nicotine medication The Associated Press

lin and PeaceHealth Sacred Heart Medical Center's Univ ersity District h ospital i n Lane County Circuit Court. The lawsuit seeks $2.2 million in damages. L amae Stout f o un d t h e bodies of her husband and son at the top of a stairwell when she arrived home from work on Dec. 22, 2010. D arwin Stout h a d b e en prescribed the nicotine-ces-

s ation drug Chantix by h i s dentist to treat a nicotine addiction and curb his use of chewing tobacco. McLaughlin renewed the 49-year-old's prescription six t imes between March a n d October 2010, according to the lawsuit. The medication has been l inked t o d e p ression a n d su>ctde. McLaughlin s ai d F r i d ay

that he will be "vigorously defending" himself in response to the suit, but declined to speak in further detail. Two days before the slayings, Darwin S tout v i sited the hospital voluntarily for a mental evaluation. The hospital, a nurse practitioner and s ocial w o rker who evaluated Darwin Stout

dren may be taken out of Germany and Austria. Continued from B1 There was a scene of great That was decided at yes- confusion a s t h e c h i l dren terday's municipal election, scrambled into a special car which was the quietest held to a r egular t r ain. Several here for years. H.A. Miller, scores ofmothers and fathers who had no o pposition for wept with mixed emotionthe mayorality, led the field joy and heartbreak. The chilby 175 votes. Miss Coleman, dren for the most part were who wins the distinction of too excited to fully realize the being the first feminine offi- significance of the parting. cial in Central Oregon, polled To the children the trip was 172 votes. In all 202 votes were adventure. To the parents it cast, of which 56 were women. meant a parting, but also escaped from adoomed future. The children had received 75 YEARS AGO permission from the Reich to For the week ending immigrate. More p r ivileges Nov. 30, 1938 were withdrawn from Jews today by a decree published Bend Ski Patrol to be in the official gazette. It emorganized powered provincial authorPlans for the organization ities through the Reich to: of a Bend ski patrol, to be Impose restrictions on Geraffiliated with the National man Jews without passports Ski Patrol association were who will not be permitted to discussed by members of enter certain areas or show the Skyliners rescue squad themselves publicly at certain at a meeting last night at the times. home of Chris Kostol, who The law probably will be has been delegated to take imposed in connection with charge of patrol organization parks, playgrounds and other work in Bend, Klamath Falls public places. It was expectand Medford. ed to be used for provincial When the local patrol i s and national holidays such as organized, the local rescue Saturday's "day of German squad, organized for emer- solidarity." gency work in the high Cascades, will be merged with 50 YEARS AGO the national organization, but will not lose its identity. PresFor the week ending ent members of the rescue Nov. 30, 1963 squad are to serve as patrol He wanted to take that leaders and, augmented by flag home to his Daddy several new members, will "I want a flag to take home stand byforemergencies. Members of the rescue to my daddy." squad are Jere Gillis, Olaf SkThose were the words of jersaa,Nels Skjersaa, James John Fitzgerald Kennedy Jr. J enson, Cliff B l ann, C h r i s who is 3 years old today. K ostol, Paul H o smer a n d The little boy was seen by Norman Symons. millions of people clutching the tiny American flag in his Jewish children leave fist as he walked down the 36 Germany steps of the Capitol Sunday. The first contingent of hunH e got t h e f l a g i n t h e dreds of German Jewish chil- speakers office for th e t all dren startedfor a welcome man with laughing blue eyes exile abroad today while new who used to love him and pet Nazi decrees brought closer him and take him on helicopthe ghetto. ter rides. The President who One hundred left S chle- is no more. John-John, as his father afsischer station for England. They will be joined by 100 fectionately called him, was more from Hamburg. They taken there when he got restare to a r r iv e a t H a r w i ch, less in the Rotunda where he England, Friday and will be had to be so still and couldn't housed in a camp for three break loose from his mother's weeks or a month until ab- firm hold. sorbed by B r i tish f amilies. His father, who was rarely They are between 10 and 17. still, would have understood. Before Christmas it is hoped John Jr., is expected to go that an additional 600 chil- to Arlington Cemetery today

when the daddy he adored is laid to rest with other Americans who served their country. He has been there before and has heard the sound of taps. The President took his son to Arlington on Veterans Day, only two weeks ago, to honor the war dead. The youngster charmed the nation by saluting the men in uniform and attempted to fall in step with his father. Today when there should be rejoicingfor John Jr.,there is sadness for him. He was to have a little birthday party Tuesday to celebrate with his playmates. He may still have that, his father would have wanted it. His si s t e r Caro l i n e, who will be 6 years old on Wednesday, got most of the attention. She was the apple of her daddy's eye. But in the last six months, a bond of mutual affection and mutual joy had sprung up between the President and his son. John Jr. used to walk him to the office in the West Wing in the morning, talking a blue streak about his toys, mostly about helicopters. He liked to crawl under the President's desk, beg c h ewing gum from receptionist Dave Powers and rock fast in his daddy's famous rocker. The little boy saw his father alive for the last time Thursday when he jauntily boarded a helicopter with his parentsfor a ride to Andrews Air Force Base. They went on to Texas and to a tragic fate. The fallen President gave his son a White House beginning and a love that knows no end.

in Portland, he said. "There are places there it could have gotten caught up. I know it's there somewhere. I just have to find it." Earl Cossey of W o odinville, Wash., who packed the parachute used by C o oper when he bailed out of a Northwest Airlines jet in southwest Washington on T h a nksgiving eve in 1971, examined the chute piece found Monday a nd announced it w a s n ot from the one used by Cooper. "It looks like one of those G.I. Joe parachutes," Cossey said. He said there was "no way" it was the same parachute he

E UGENE — A Eug e n e woman w h o s e hus b a nd killed the couple's son and himself has sued the dentist who prescribed her husband a nicotine-cessation drug and the hospital that determined he was not a danger to himself or others two days before the slayings. L amae Stout h a s s u e d dentist Matthew M cLaugh-

Yesterday

allegedly discharged him before he had seen a doctor,

and wrongly concluded he was not a danger to himself or others, according to the suit. PeaceHealth s p o kesman Jim Godbold told the paper on Friday that he had been unaware of L a mae Stout's claim and could not comment on the pending litigation. Chantix, a s m oking cessation drug approved by the Federal Drug Administration

in 2006, states on its website that some people have developed behavior changes including hostility, depressed mood and suicidal actions after using or ceasing use of the medication. The suit also names Eugene Emergency Physicians, which provides services to patients i n t he ho s p ital's emergency room, who could not bereached forcomment.

November e v e nin g wit h $200,000 in ransom money. He has never been seen since, although a boy found $5,800 of the ransom money on a riverbank n ear V a ncouver, Wash., in 1980. Tosaw, a re t i re d a t t o rney, had thought the 18-inch section of p arachute found about five miles downstream f rom Vancouver wa s p a r t of a "pilot chute" that trig-

Tosaw wrote a book titled D.B. Cooper, Dead or Alive chronicling the event. The plane landed in Seattle, where Cooper received the ransom money and four parachutes after letting al l the passengers leave.

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Despite setback, search on for Cooper's loot Richard Tosaw said Saturday his disappointment that a parachute remnant found in the Columbia River is not from the one used by legendary air pirate D.B. Cooper is matched only by his determination to find nearly $200,000 i n l oot t a ke n d u r in g t h e

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, DEC 1, 2013

BITUARIES DEATH NOTICES Thomas Michael Augustine Harmon "Bud" Thomas Balone, of Redmond

May 23, 1928 - Nov. 21, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: No services are planned at this time.

Joel Everett Nance, of Terrebonne July 7, 1933 - Nov. 25, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend is honored to serve the family. 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: 3 00 PM on Dec. 21, 2013 Missionary Baptist Church, 1870 Riverland Dr., Prineville, OR.

Marlyn Scrivner, of Redmond Feb. 18, 1941 - Nov. 22, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A Celebration of Life will be held on Saturday, December 7, 2013 from 2-4 p.m. at the Redmond Senior Center, Located at 325 NW Dogwood, Redmond, OR 97756. Contributions may be made to:

Bend Community Center, 1036 NE 5th Street, Bend, OR 97701 www.bendcommunitycenter.org

Ronald Edward Paugh, of Crooked River Ranch May 15, 1953 - Nov. 24, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A Memorial Gathering of friends and family will take place at a later date.

Wally Wallace, of Bend April 1, 1930 - Nov. 27, 2013 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds is honored to serve the family. Please visit the online registry at www.niswonger-reynolds. com 541-382-2471. Services: Services are pending, date of Memorial Service will be announced Contributions may be made to:

Bend Parks & Recreation District Foundation, 799 SW Columbia, Bend, OR 97702.

Ruth Charlotte Waite May 1, 1914 - November 21, 2013 R uth w a s a l on g - t i m e resident of W a l nut C r eek, California, wh o r e l o cated t o Bend, OR an d l i ved at T ouchmark f o r t h e p a s t two years. Ruth died after a brief illness at her home, surrounded by her f a m i ly . She is survived by her son, Roy William Stafford (wife M ary); h e r t h r e e g r a n d children, K a t h leen, J a n e, and John; and tw o g r eatgrandsons, Aidan StaffordM orrison an d Rober t Stafford-Koch. Mrs. Waite was preceded in death by f ormer husbands, Roy W . Stafford an d h e r s e c o nd husband, Robert B. Waite. Mrs. Waite r eceived her nursing degree in 1934 and c ontinued her n ur s i n g practice through the 1980s, after which she did extens ive volunteer w or k w i t h Blue Cross/Blue Shield of California. At the request of the dec eased, there w i l l b e n o services. Inurnment will be at the San Francisco Presidio Cemetery at a date to be determined. C o ntribut ions c a n b e i n Rut h ' s name to Partners in Care, 2 075 N . Wy a t t Cou r t , Bend, OR 97701. Autumn F unerals-Bend w a s h o n o red to s e rve th e f a m i l y . 541-318-0842.

Get a taste of Food, Home Sr

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AT HOME •

TheBulletin

Patricia Nichols Vandewater

May 30, 1942 - Nov. 21, 2013

May 29, 1919- Nov. 20, 2013

B end r e s i dent T h o m a s Michael Augustine passed away from cancer November 21, 2013. T om w a s b o r n i n L o s A ngeles, C a l i f orni a a n d lived in San Diego prior to m oving t o B e n d i n 1 9 9 2 . He was an avid outdoorsman and an animal lover. I n hi s e a r l y c a r ee r h e worked w it h a n i m als and p erformed b ir d s h ow s a t B usch Gardens. H e a l s o w orked fo r a H o l l y w o o d animal t r a i n er ; f o r th e W ildlife Park i n L a s V e gas & the San Diego Zoo. Tom moved to Bend to be c loser to family & w o r k e d at the South L i quor Store until he retired. Tom's passions were Old West History, animals and outdoor survival. He loved being i n t h e w i l d e r ness. H e was a m e m ber o f t h e Lions Sunrise Chapter. He was preceded in death by his parents, Mike and Faye Augustine. He is survived by his sister, Pat Paris o f B e nd ; n i e ce , D e b b i e Sumption (husband, John) of Medford; nephew, Dan M cCleery (wife, M arci) o f Bend; and g r a nd- n i eces, Mara & Damelle McCleery of Bend, and Darbi Sumption of Medford. A Celebration of Life will be held I :15 p.m. Monday, Dec. 9, 2013, at Aspen Hall, 18920 NW Shevlin Park Rd. Memorial co n t r i b utions m ay b e m a d e i n To m ' s memory to the Hiqh Desert Museum or the Lion's Eye Bank of Oregon. Autumn F unerals-Bend w a s h o n o red to s e rve th e f a m i l y . 541-318-0842.

Pat was born in a logging camp in Y a colt, Washingt on t o p a r ents, Vern a n d Nina Nichols, May 29, 1919. Her c h i l dhood w a s not without chal-

Mary Lou Furrow June 30, 1937 - Nov. 22, 2013 M ary L o u Fur r o w , a Prineville resident, passed away November 22, 2013 in Bend, Oregon. She was 76. Mary Lou was born June 3 0, 1937 in P o r t land, O r egon to parents Elmer and Thelma Nelson. She really l oved h e r animals, and en j oyed a t tending her son Randy's baseball Mary Lou games. Furrow S he l i k ed to si n g and paint, and had fun going to the casinos with her d aughter-in-law, Tanya . S he will b e m i ssed by a l l who knew an d l o ved her. She was proud of her occupation as a caregiver, even caring for her own brotherin-law, Michael. Mary Lou w a s p r eceded in death by h e r h u sband, Ken Furrow. S he is s u r v ived b y h e r son, Randy ( w i fe, T a nya) M errill o f Po r t l a nd , O R ; brother, Ar t ( w i fe, N ancy) N elson o f P r i n eville, O R ; s ister, C i n d y (husband, M ichael) D e s r o siers of Prineville, OR; and her beloved d o g g ies, C h a r l ey, Sadie, and Lucy. In lieu o f f l o w ers, donat ions may be m ade to t h e H umane Society o r W i l d life Foundation. There will b e a c elebration o f M a r y L ou's life h el d a t a l a t e r date. Arrangements are in the care o f P r i n eville Funeral Home. Please sign the o nline guestbook at w w w . prinevillefuneralhome.com

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ability to persevere w ith a positive attitude. ICg S he w a s Pat Vandewaterraised in Portland, Or e g o n an d graduated f r o m P a r k r o se High School. She married Jim V a ndew ater October 4, 1940. H e was an Army Captain and s erved i n F r a n c e d u r i n g W WII. Th e i r f i r s t c h i l d , Judy, was born in 1944 and their second daughter, Pat, was born in 1947. They raised their family in Portland, wh e re Ji m worked i n t h e w h o l esale paper industry. H e r e tired in 1977 and they moved to Central Oregon, wherethey built a house at Black Butte Ranch. Jim enjoyed his ret irement for o n l y 4 y e a r s b efore passing. Pa t d e cided to continue living at BBR and maintained a vigorous and a c tive l i f estyle t here for 3 0 y e a rs . Sh e shoveled s n ow , c h o p p ed k indling, an d p r o v ided a warm and loving place for h er c h i l d re n a n d th e i r f amilies to v i sit . S h e a l w ays marveled at w h a t a w onderful place it w a s t o live and relished her many f riends on the Ranch. S h e loved walking her Schnauzer dogs around the Ranch, greeting all with whom she came in contact. Pat was a t i r eless volunteer, committing c ountless hours to the Sisters Library, the SMART p r ogram, and the Habitat f o r H u m anity Thrift St ore . S h e t a u g ht bridge through COCC and in 1990 was awarded Instructor of the Year. She was an avid reader and had c arefully considered opinions on a variety of subjects. After Jim w a s g one, Pat d eveloped a p a s s ion f o r travel and l e arning a bout other cultures. H e r e xtensive world t r avels always left her with a deep appreciation for the varying lifestyles and customs of each country. At age 92, she decided to m ove to Touchmark, a r e t irement co m m u n it y i n Bend. She adjusted beautif ully a n d t h o r oughly e n j oyed t h e a c t i v i ties a n d companionship of h er friends and neighbors. Her infectious smile, tw inkling eyes and zest for life were e ver-present an d a l l w h o knew her were elevated by h er spirit, g enerosity a n d thoughtfulness. A celebration of her long and vibrant life will be held 2:00 p.m. Saturday, December 7 atthe Camp Sherman C ommunity Hall. No f l o w ers, please. The world has lost some of its luster with her passing. Bu t she would be the last one to have us mourn. She would want her family to show the same resilience and resolvethat carried her through the years given to her — years lived well and fully.

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LocALLY FAMILY OwNED L OpERATED We honor all pre-arranged plans including Neptune Society.

Alan Charles Terp Joseph Cornelius Comito Oct. 18, 1928 - Nov. 2, 2013 A lan T e r p , a g e 8 5 of B end, OR , p a s sed a w a y p eacefully of n atu r a l causes November 2, 2013. B orn in O g ema, WI , h e a nd his f a m il y m o ve d t o Oregon to p u r c hase l and a nd f a r m in th e beautiful jl Willamette Qr Valley. Alan graduated from Silverton High Alan TerP Schoo and s erved in t h e U . S . A r m y from 1946-1950. Drawn to a career on th e w ater, he r eceived h is Ma ste r s , Mates and P i l ot s l i c ense, a nd began a c a r eer a s a r iver p i l o t . D u r i n g t h i s time, he served as one of t he first f i r eboat pilots i n Portland, and achieved the rank of 2nd Lieutenant. He s pent a l o n g c a r eer w i t h the Portland Fir e D e partment until his retirement. A lways active, A la n e n joyed n u m erous o u t d oor activities, w h ic h i n c l uded RV-ing w i t h h i s w i f e, C arol, s k i i ng , a n d b a c k packing. P receding hi m i n d e a t h w ere hi s p a r ents, A l f r e d a nd I s a b el l T er p ; h is b rother, Leslie T erp , a n d s isters, Audrey C ul p a n d Kay Hiem. Survivors i n c l u d e h is l oving w i f e o f 6 2 y e a r s , C arol Le e o f B e n d , O R ; d aughters Jam i e V ol z (Daniel) of Bend, OR, Kristina K l aetsch (Ronald) of E stacada, OR , a n d s o n , Todd T er p o f A r l i n g t on, OR; seven g r andchildren; one great-grandson; and a v ery l a rge an d c l os e e x tended family. I n l ie u o f fl o w e rs , t h e f amily r e q u ests r e m e m brances be made to P a rtn ers i n Car e H os p i c e , Bend, OR. S pecial t h a nk s t o H o s p ice staff, H e l en, A n g e l , Melinda, Bill and Colleen. In addition many thanks to the kind and caring staff at River Rock. A p r ivate f amily s e rvice was held Nov. 29, 2013, at W illamette N ational C e metery in Portland, OR. Please visit t h e o n l i n e o b i t uary guestbook at www.autumnfunerals.net

DEATHS ELSEWHERE Deaths of note from around the world: Peter Kaplan, 59: Former editor of The New York Observer, 1994-2009, who hired a then-unknown Candace Bushnell to write a column called "Sex and the City," which inspired the HBO series starring Sarah Jessica Parker. Died Friday of cancer in New York City.

March 30, 1938 - Nov. 16, 2013 Joseph C . Com i t o of R edmond, O R d i e d No vember 16, 2013 at the age of 75. He was born March 30, 1938 in Indianola, Iowa to Dominic and Edyth

(Leyes)

Comito. Joseph attended University of Washington Joseph Comito and G onzaga U n i v ersity a n d worked as a s a les r e presentative f o r A ss o c iated Chemists Inc. until hi s r etirement. Joseph was a very enthusiastic member in the early 90s of the Bergfreunde ski club. Later in Iife he loved g olfing an d r e storing o l d golf clubs, and turned this hobby i n t o a b u si n e ss, o pemng Ghosty Stixs. H e enjoyed being a snowbird, living i n E a gle C rest and golfing with his buddies in Prineville during the summ ers, and l i v i n g i n S u n City, AZ in the wmter. Joseph is survived by his sister, Jeanne Lord and his b rother, G e o rg e C o m i t o ; t wo nephews, Daniel an d D avid C o m i to ; a n i e c e . S tephanie J o h n son; a n d numerous other nieces and n ephews. H e w as pr e ceded in death by hi s lovi ng c o m p anion , B e r n i c e Siewert. A celebration of l if e w i l l b e held i n t h e s p r in g o f next year. D o n a tions can be made to the Redmond H umane Society. Pl e a s e sign our online guestbook www.redmondmemorial.com

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

specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or fu-

neral homes. Theymay be submitted by phone, mail, email or fax. The Bulletin

reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information

in all correspondence. For information on anyof these services or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825.

Deadlines:Death Notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and by

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must bereceived by5p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the sec-

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Monday for Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; pleasecall for details. Phone: 541-617-7825 Email: obits©bendbulletin.com Fax: 541-322-7254 Mail:Obituaries P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708

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Online bendbulletin.com

Martin Sagnimeni of Bend, OR passed away peacefullyat home on November 21, 2013, at the age of 60. Martin was born April 17, 1953, io Angelo and Lillia (Archboldi Sagnimeni in Camp Lejeune, North Carolina. Martin graduated from South Western Oklahoma State University with a Bachelors Degree in Education. In 1986, he moved to Bend, OR coming from Arizona. On October 6, 1990, he married Susan Currie at St. Francis Catholic Church. Martin worked as a teacher for the Bend-LaPine school district. He taught science and math at La Pine Middle School. He had a great passion for teaching and his students and was affectionately known as "Mr. Sag". He had a love for music and enjoyed playing golf, drumming and camping. Martin had an awesome sense ofhumor and wit and he had a great perspective on life. He had a true excitement io be a father and grandfather. Martin is survived by his spouse, Susie Sagnimeni; his two sons, Nicholas and Michael Sagnimeni; his brother, Johnny Sagnimeni; his two sisters, Rose Hollis and Janice Stafford; his mother, Lillia Walker; his three grandchildren, Cailin, Ienna, and Tage and a fourth, Lexington, due in December. He was preceded Ln death by a brother, Stephan Stafford and his father, Angelo Sagnimenb Memorial contributions may be made in his name to the La Pine Middle School. A memorial service will be held at Si. Francis Catholic Church in Bend at a later date. tviswonger-Reynolds is honored to serve thefamily. Please sign our online guestbook wwwniswonger-reynolds.com.

— From wire reports

Jameo Ebearb Hogan Septerrlher zot I96z — Noverrlher zo, zoz g y Much to our great disbelief our Jimmy (James Edward Hogan) said, "So long, I'm leaving. I'm going to be with my Lord now". Jimmy, in his last 2 years, could be found just about any day in one of three churches in Bend: Westside, Mission, or Faith Christian Center where he celebrated recovery. Jimmy engaged in a valiant fight for sobriety most of his life. The transformation witnessed in his last two years was incredibly inspiring to all his family and friends. He leaves his personal space filled with the Bible and books that led him on his journey, as well as his favorite scripture and prayers taped to his walls. It was such a joy to experience Jimmy's happiness and the peace and love he finally found. Jimmy was born September 10, 1961 in Dayton, Ohio but fled to Southern California with his family when he was6 yearsold.There he spent his youth soaking up sunshine and building sand castles. Southern California is where he grew into a top-notch painter tutored by his Grandpa who started him on removing wall plates at 7 years old. Grandpa was also the tutor for Jimmy's great love of fishing. Not only could he catch any fish around but he could tell fishing tales with the best and even take credit for his sister's catches. Jimmy married Donna Ann Smith June 23, 1986 in Santa Ana, California and together their love produced a lovely daughter, Lace Nicol Hogan who was born March 23, 1989 in Bend. Jimmy will be terribly missed by his friends and family as well as his beautiful black lab, Levy. VVe give thanks to Jimmy for the love and the fun he has given us, as well as the strength to be a survivor and to believe. Jimmy was preceded in death by his baby sister, Susan Marie Hogan; brother, John Robert Hogan; cousin, David Myron Johnson; father, James Hogan; grandparents, Robert and Helen Johnson, and Geneva and John Hogan. He is survived by his mother, Janet Hogan of Bend; daughter, Lace Nicol Hogan of Florida; grandchildren, Autumn Lace Bridges and Anthony Steven Bartholomew; former wife, Donna Smith; sisters, Janet (and her husband, Jesse) Zapata and Tammy (and her husband, Darryl) Twist of Bend; uncle, Robert (and his wife, Donna) Johnson of Bend; aunts Dianna (and her husband, Bryan) Harris of Spokane, Sharon Hogan Mills and Karen Hogan Rhoton of Dayton, Ohio; nieces, Patricia Twist and Susan Root; nephews, Jeffrey Twist and Jesse Zapata; cousins Keith Johnson, Georgia Aldrich, John Brainerd, Joshua Brainerd, Georgia McNulty, Jeremy Johnson, Shelly Mills, Tony Mills, and Melissa Sandlin; and also over a dozen second cousins, and many friends who dearly loved him. A Celebration of Jimmy's life will be held at 1:00 p.m. Saturday, December 7, 2013 at Faith Christian Center, 1049 NE 11th St., Bend Oregon (use west entrance off 10th St.). Please join us for Jimmy's favorite lunch at the church following his service. Thank you to Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home for their concern and assistance. You may visit Jimmy's online obituary and guestbook at www.niswonger-reynolds.com


SUNDAY, DEC 1, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN B S

WEST NEWS

BITUARIES

'Fast 5 Furious' star is killed in acarcrash Bulletin wire reports SANTA CLARITA, Calif. — Paul Walker, the star of the "Fast & Furious" movie series, died Saturday in a car crash that killed two people north of Los Angeles, his publicist said. He was 40. Walker died Saturday afternoon, Ame Van Iden said. A statement on the actor's Facebook page said he was a passenger in a friend's car, and that Walker was in the area to attend a charity event for his o r ganization Reach Out Worldwide. "We ... are stunned and saddened beyond belief by this news," the statement said. The Los Angeles County Sheriff's Department said that deputies found a car engulfed in flames when they responded to a report of a collision in the community of V alencia. Two people who were found in the car were pronounced dead at the scene. The Santa Clarita Signal reports a red Porsche crashed into a light pole and tree and burst into flames. W alker was w o rking o n "Fast & Furious 7" at the time of his death. With actor Vin D iesel, Walker was a c o n stant in the "Fast & Furious" series. The success of 2001's f ilm, adapted from a V i b e magazine article about underground street races,fueled sequels. The sixth film in the series came out earlier this year. The seventh film is scheduled for release in 2014. Walker described himself on his Twitter account as "outdoorsman, ocean addict, adrenaline junkie ... and I do some acting on the side," according to CNN. He also starred in the suspense drama, "Hours," which is set for release on Dec. 7. It is an independent film about a father struggling to keep his

The Associated Press file photo

Paul Walker, pictured ln March, anchored the "Fast & Furious" movie series with fellow actor Vln Diesel. He died ln a car crash in California. He was 40. newborn infant alive in the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina in New Orleans. The son of a fashion model and a sewer contractor, Walk-

er grew up in a working-class, Mormon L.A. household. The oldest of five siblings, Walker's mother began taking him to auditions as a toddler. He was a child model beginning at the age of 2. Walker has said the early induction to show business wasn't to start him on a career path but as a way to help provide for the family. After a string of TV roles as a child in the '80s, Walker made his feature film debut in the 1998 comedy "Meet the Deedles." Supporting r o l es in the f i lms " Pleasantville," "Varsity Blues" and "She's All That" followed. Though his stardom didn't make as much of an impact outside the "Fast & Furious" series, Walker c o n tinually drew praisefrom hisco-stars and directors as a kind-hearted and eager collaborator. Walker is survived by his 15-year-old daughter.

ul in w ere au s co i e By Adam Nagourney

safety law that was passed after the 6.6-magnitude San Fernando Valley earthquake i n 1971. The key w ord i s "could": The uncertainty reflects the inability of state geologists, struggling with state budget cuts, to complete maps of faults in many parts of Los Angeles, including the wellknown one in Hollywood. A coalition of homeowners filed the suit against the p roject, asserting that t h e developers knew about and were hiding the dangers of the fault. The developers said that they had done extensive testing to make certain that the building was not on a fault and that they were prepared to do more if needed. " They a r e c reating a n earthquake hysteria," Philip Aarons, one of the M illennium developers, said of the homeowners. "All the ev idence they are citing is pure conjecture. It is connecting dots that may or may not pass through a given site." "People have been made extraordinarily nervous and c oncerned," A a r ons s a i d . "Obviously it's an important issue. If people would feel better with more extensive testing, then we are happy to do this. We don't want to build a building on an earthquake fault." The University of California, Berkeley, is almost finished with a five-year survey that identified 1,500 buildings that, given their age and concrete makeup, are considered at risk in a major earthquake. The survey is set to be published once the research is completed, probably e a rly next year. "We are concerned about the list being utilized in a way that causes unfair alarm and affects property values in a way that might not be justified," said Jack Moehle, a professor of engineering at the university. "We don't want to cause public alarm."

New York Times News Service

L OS ANGELES — T h e proposed Millennium towers, two skyscrapers that would soar against the Hollywood Hills, were supposed to be a powerful symbol of the campaign to t r ansform H ollywood into a bustling urban hub. But these days, as Los Angeles emerges from a steep economic decline, the project has instead become a symbol of something more worrisome: whether ambitious development plans can overcome the complications that come with constructing new buildings and protecting old ones in a region crisscrossed with dozens of earthquake faults. The M i l lennium t o wers project was suspended this fall, before ground was broken, pending the outcome of a lawsuit filed by opponents citing warnings that the property might straddle a fault. At th e same time, two reports, one by the University of California and a second by The Los Angeles Times, found that up to 1,500 concrete buildings built before 1975 were structurally vulnerable to collapse under the powerful force of a big earthquake. This confluence of events means that Los Angeles is caught in the kind of emotional debate that typically takes place only in the immediate aftermath of a powerful temblor.The issues involved are the w i dely a c k nowledged deficiencies in e a r thquake preparation here and the obligations of government and landlords to protect old and new buildings. The last major earthquake rumbled through here in 1994. " The whole city o f L o s Angeles has faults running through it," said Mitch O'Farrell, a City Council member who represents Hollywood and voted in favor of the tow-

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Monica Almeida/ New York Times News Service

Construction is suspended near the site of the proposed Mlllennium Hollywood towers in Los Angeles, pending the outcome of a lawsuit filed by opponents who say the property might straddle an earthquake fault line and could pose safety hazards. ers, known as the Millennium Hollywood. "The hard question is: Do we halt all development in H ollywood'? Do we wait for that 11,000-year earthquake? We are going to

Lawmakers are considering a number of steps, including embarking on a survey of vulnerable buildings, ap-

pointing an official in charge of earthquake preparation

go down a very slippery slope and examining what can be if we halt al l c onstruction for an earthquake fault that hasn't been defined." Lucile Jones, a seismologist with the U.S. Geological Survey, said that unlike San Francisco, which r e cently approved a plan to finance reinforcements for buildings with vulnerable first stories, Los Angeles had failed to press for the kind of building safeguardsthat could reduce casualties. "When you h ave a big e arthquake, you get a l o t done — but after that, it's hard to get traction," Jones said. "It's really great that we are doing this without having to kill people first. "In 40 years, we haven't managed to do anything a bout retrofitting t h e e x isting structures," she said. "The conversations about e arthquakes h a s al w a y s been the trade-off between seismic safety and financial considerations."

done about the slow pace of the state geologist's mapping of earthquake faults here. The city's new mayor, Eric Garcetti, has found himself balancing two long-conflicting constituencies: business o wners worried about t h e cost of reinforcing old build-

ings, and geologists who warn of large-scale and preventable casualties. "When you're the mayor of Los Angeles, earthquake readiness must be a priority, and it is for me," Garcetti said in a statement. "From the outset, my a d m i nistration has been working on the full spectrum of issues, including structural engineering, emergency services and the preparedness of o u r r e s idents for when the 'Big One' comes." The M i l lennium t o wers have run i nto t r ouble, because they could fall within 50 feet of a fault line, which would violate the earthquake

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Continued from Bl Bob Madden, now a b attalion chief with Bend Fire Department, first met Roland Wallace after moving to Bend in 1980 at the age of 22. Not only did Madden learn to play hockey from Roland Wallace, so did Madden's children. "He's one of the most giving people I've known," Madden, who became close friends with Roland Wallace, said. "He always cared about the kids. And he was always help-

ing people." Madden described Roland Wallace's coaching style as very positive and encouraging. When tempers flared out on the ice, he knew how to handle his players and mediate the situation. Roland Wal l ac e als o coached roller hockey and Little League baseball. While R o l an d Wa l l a ce could beserious when itcame to the sport he loved, he had a light, fun-loving side that his family and friends knew w ell. Wallace and his w i f e were members of the local s quare-dancing group, T h e Tumbleweeds, and according to their son, his dad loved lete

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SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunnsetoday...... 7:21 a.m. Moon phases Sunset today...... 4:28 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow .. 7:22 a.m. Sunsettomorrow... 4:28 p.m.

Moonrisetoday.... 5:42 a.m.

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Moonset today.... 3:45 p.m. Dec. 2 Dec. 9 Dec. 17 Dec. 25

PLANET WATCH

TEMPERATURE PRECIPITATION

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....6.06 a.m......3.45 p.m. Venus.....10;38 a.m...... 7:18 p.m. Mars......12:58a.m...... I:25 p.m. Jupiter......7:05 pm.....10:19 a.m. Satum......5:18 a.m...... 3:23 p.m. Uranus.....1:37 p.m...... 2:07 a.m.

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. in Bend High/Low.............. 55/36 24 hours ending 4p.m.*. . 0.00" Recordhigh ...... 71in1929 Monthtodate. . 0.2 8 " Record low.......... 0 in1985 Average month todate... 1.39" Average high.............. 41 Year to date............ 4.58" Averagelow............... 25 Average yearto date..... 9.1 6" Barometric pressureat 4 p.m.30.27 Record 24 hours ...0.34 in 1984 *Melted liquid equivalent

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OREGON CITIES

SKI REPORT

Yesterday S u nday M o nday The higher the UV Index number, the greater Ski report from around the state, representing City Hi/Lo/Pcp H i / Lo/W Hi / Lo/W the need for eye and skin protection. Index is conditions at S p.m. yesterday: Precipitationva1vesare24-hour totals through4 p.m. for solar at noon. Snow accumulation in inches Astoria ....... 49/43/0.12 ....51/46/r.....46/36/sh Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Baker City......43/21/0.01 ....46/36/sh..... 42/20/rs Anthony Lakes ....... . . . . . . . 0.0. . .no report LOW MEDIUM HIGH Brookmgs......56/42/0.00....58/47/sh.....55/38/sh Hoodoo....... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Burns..........50/31/0.01 ....50/33/sh..... 46/20/rs 0 2 4 6 8 10 Mt.Ashland...... . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0., no report Eugene........ 55/30/0.00....52/45/sh...... 47/32/r Mt. Bachelor..... . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .18-19 Klamath Falls ...55/27/0.00....53/30/pc..... 48/22/rs Mt. Hood Meadows...... . . . . 0.0. . . . . . . . 18 Lakeview.......52/28/0.00.....52/31/c..... 49/23/rs Mt. Hood Ski Bowl..... . . . . . . 0.0. ..no report La Pine.........5/30/0 00....52/33lsh..... 43/16lrs Snow levelandroadconditions representing condiTimberhne...... . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . . . . 21 at5p.m.yesterday.Key:TT.= Traction Tires. Warner Canyon...... . . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Medford.......57/31/0.00....55/40/pc.....52/32/sh tions Newport....... 52/41/0.00....53/47/sh...... 47/39/r Pass Conditions Wigamette Pass ...... . . . . . . . 0 .0 . . .no report North Bend.....54/39/0.00....56/47/sh.....53/36/sh 1-5 at Siskiyou Summit....... . Carry chains or T.Tires Ontario....... 42/28/trace....48/35/sh.....51/27/sh 1-84 at Cabbage Hill...... . . . . Carry chains or T.Tires Aspen, Colorado....... . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .20 22 Pendleton..... 48/25/trace....59/45/sh..... 47/25lrs Hwy. 20 at Santiam Pass...... Carry chains or T.Tires Mammoth Mtn., California..... 0.0... . . .16-20 Park City, Utah ..... . . . . . . . . . 0 .0 . . . . . . . . 18 Portland .......50/41/002 ...58/44/sh..... 44/30/r Hwy. 26 at Government Camp.. Carry chains or T. Tires Prineville....... 54/36/0.00....57/36/sh..... 48/21/rs Hwy. 26 at Ochoco Divide..... Carry chains or T.Tires Squaw Valley, California....... 0.0... . . . . .1-8 Redmond...... 56/33/trace....56/38/sh..... 44/18/rs Hwy. 58 at Wigamette Pass.... Carry chains or T.Tires Sun Valley, Idaho...... . . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .12-18 Roseburg.......46/39/0.02....53/45/sh.....49/32/sh Hwy. 138 at Diamond Lake.... Carry chains or T. Tires Taos, New Mexico...... . . . . . . 0 .0 . . . . . .29-33 Salem........ 53/38/trace....54/46/sh......46/31/r Hwy. 242 at McKenzie Pass........ Closed for season Vail, Colorado...... . . . . . . . . . 0.0... . . . . . 22 Sisters......... 54/33/0.00....52/34/sh..... 44/I 7/rs For up-to-minute conditions turn to: For links to the latest ski conditions visit: The Dalles......43/31/0 00....54/45/sh......46/29/r www.tnpcheck.com or call 511 www.skicentral.com/oregon.html Legend:W-weather,Pcp-precipitation,s-sun,pc-partial clouds,c-clovds,h-haze,sh-sho wers,r-rain, t-thunderstorms,sf-snowilurnes, snsnow, i-ice,rs-ram-snowmix, w-wind,f-iog, dr-dnzzle,tr-trace

0

JRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

glo~gOI $105( /20Sf (3OS/ (4OS/

-40s (-30s -20I

Partly cloudy.

WOAD CONDITIONS

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Partly sunny.

a chance of snow

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BEND ALMANAC

4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 . 8 sto r i a 4 4 d 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 d d 4 4 4 4 4 4 n n 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 d d 4 4 d 4 d d dWEST

55/46

Mostly cloudy with showers.

IFORECAST:STATE I

Windy, light rain.

Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene, TX......68/44/0.00...68/42/c .. 69/46/s GrandRapids....47/29/0.00.. 38/26/pc..36/30/si RapidCity.......49/28/0.00...50/34/c. 54/29/sr< Savannah.......63/40/0.00...63/50/c.. 62/45/c Akron..........40/24/0 00 ..38/31/sn .. 38/29/rs GreenBay.......38/28/0.00 ..34/23/pc.. 33/27/c Reno...........56I25/0 00..58/31/pc. 65/35/pc Seattle..........52/45/003...53/43/r..4301/6 Albany..........31/11/000...41/28/c ..41/31lc Greensboro......45/26/0.00..53/37/pc.. 49/34/c Richmond.......45/28/000 ..52/34/pc .. 51/36/c Sioux Falls.......49/18/000 ..40/26/pc.. 42/29/c NY.....33/7/000.. 38/33/rs. 38/32/si< Spokane........35/28/001 ... 44/37/r..38I22/rs Albuquerque.....54/32/0.00... 57/30/s .. 55/33/s Harrisburg.......35/17/0.00..45/31/pc.. 47/33/c Rochester Anchorage......14/-7/000... 14/7/s. 24/20/s Hartford,CT.....34/I8/0.00..43I30/sn.. 43/32/c Sacramento......68/40/000 69/44/s 65/43/s Springfield,MO..60/34/0.00..54/35/pc. 54/38/pc Atlanta.........54/34/0.00 ..55/45/pc. 56/43/pc Helena..........47/35/0.00. 46/35/rs..45/12lrs St. Louis.........59/27/000 ..50/37/pc.. 48/36/c Tampa..........76/55/000..77/61/pc. 74/58/sh Atlantic City.....42/21/0.00...51/37/c.52/39/sh Honolulu........80/72/047...81l73lr.81/72/pc Salt Lake City....54/30/000 .. 50/37/pc.58/37/pc Tucson..........71/48/000..74/48/pc.. 75/48/s Austin..........67/44/0.00...70/53/c. 72/53/pc Houston........70/39/0.00.. 72/59/pc. 74/57/pc Sar< Antonio.....71/52/000... 74/55/c. 77/54/pc Tulsa...........61/39/000 ..57/37/pc.. 61/39/s Baltimore .......37/25/0.00 ..47/32/pc.. 47/37/c Huntsville.......57/30/0.00..57/42/pc. 54/40/sh SanDiego...... 69/56/trace... 75/56/s .. 74/57/s Washington,DC..39/28/0.00 ..48/33/pc .. 48/37/c Billings .........51/36/0.00 ..53/38/sh..47/14/rs Ind<anapolis .....52/25/0.00...45/35/c .. 46/34/c Sar< Franosco....63/45/0.00... 67/49/s .. 62/49/s Wichita.........60/28/0.00... 55/32/s .. 59/36/s Birmingham.....59/32/0 00 ..62/47/pc. 59/45/sh Jackson,MS.....64/25/000 ..64/51/pc. 62/49/sh Sai< Jose........65/41/0.00... 71/45/s .. 67/46ls Yakima.........38/22/0.00 ..53/36/sh...45/23/r Bismarck........39/16/000.. 38/23/sn. 38/24/sn Jacksonvile......58/52/0.0070/56/sh .. .. 69/48/c SantaFe........49/25/0.00... 46/26/s .. 48/27ls Yvma...........74/50/0.00... 75/51/s .. 75/51/s Boise...........44/32/0.00 ..47/40/sh. 49/30/sh Juneau..........30/23/0.18 25/I .. 8/pc.. 22/I 5/s INTERNATIONAL Boston..........35/20/0.00 .. 45/36/rs ..43/37lc Kansas City......53/34/0.00...48/33ls. 53/37/pc Bridgepoit,CT....38/22/000 ..46/36/sh. 46/36/pc Lansing.........46/27/0.00...37/26/c..36/29/sf Amsterdam......39/37/014...47/41/c .. 39/30/c Mecca..........79/77/000...90/67/s .. 88/70/s Buffalo.........35/I5/0.00 .. 39/32/rs ..39/33/rs LasVegas.......63/43/0.00...64/46/s.. 66/47/s Athens..........59/55/0.04... 65/54/t...65/53/t MexicoCity......70/39/0.00... 75/43/s .. 75/42ls Bvrlington, VT.....27/7/0.00..35/26/sn .. 36/27/c Lexington.......54/30/0.00..49/38/pc.. 48/38/c Auckland........66/61/000 ..65/58/sh.73/59/pc Montreal.........23/5/000 ..32/25/sn..30/25/si Caribou,ME......20/6/0.00..28/20/sn. 31/25/sn Lincoln..........63/21/0.00..48/28/pc.56/32/pc Baghdad........72/59/000 ..69/54/pc .. 70/58/c Moscow........28/25/000 ..28/26/sn. 26/12/sn Charleston, SC...60/36/000 ..63/49/sh 60/43/sh Little Rock .... 61/28/0 00 ..57/43/c. 61/43/pc Bangkok........77/73/000 ..84/65/pc. 85/65/pc Nairobi.........63/61/090 ..73/55/pc. 75/52/pc Charlotte........49/26/000.. 52/38/pc.. 52/35/c LosAngeles..... 69/53/0 00 ..77/55/s.. 77/55/s Beijing..........34/19/000... 52/28/s .. 54/31/c Nassau.........79/70/018... 81/68/t.. 79/70/c Chattanooga.....55/26/0.00 ..54/41/pc. 54/40/sh Louisville........57/28/0.00...50/39/c.. 50/39/c Beirvt..........64/63/000...75/66/c. 76/65/pc New Delhi.......55/50/000...79/62ls .. 79/62/s Cheyenne.......52/37/0.00 ..49/34/pc. 52/32/pc Madison,WI.....43/27/0.00..35/26/pc.. 37/28/c Berlin...........39/37/000..40/36/sh.35/28/pc Osaka..........48/34/000..57/39/sh.. 59/37/s Chicago.........50/29/0.00 ..40/33/pc .. 38/34/c Memphis........59/30/0.00..58/45/sh.57/45/pc Bogota .......66/48/000.. 64/46/I 66/49/t Oslo............34/32/000...41/28/s.. 39/32/c Cinonnat<.......51/20/0.00...46/38/c .. 48/30/c M<am..........83/63/0.58..80/68/pc. 80/63/pc Bvdapest .......23/23/000 ..33I28/pc 38/27/pc Ottawa..........16/0/000 .. 34/30/si..34/27/si Cleveland.......42/28/0.00 ..39/32/sn .. 39/34/c Mgwavkee......47/25/0.00..37/31/pc.. 37/32/c BuenosAires.....88/57/000...84/63/s .. 90/52/s Pans............43/43/002 ..48/43/sh. 46/43/pc ColoradoSpnngs.55/31/0.00 ..52/30/pc .. 57/33/s Mrtneapohs.....42/25/0.00..35/25/pc. 36/27/sn CaboSanLucas..82/61/000...84/66/s.. 86/66/s Riode Janeiro....84/75/000... 82/70/t...84/70/t ColumbiaMO...57/32/0.00...48/33/s , .. 50/34/c Nashville........59/27/000... 54/42/c .. 53/38/c Cairo...........63/59/000... 85/71/c. 87/72/pc Rome...........50/48/000 ..57/45/sh. 59/46/sh Columbia, SC....54/34/0.00..56/40/pc. 57738/pc NewOrleans.....65/33/0 00.. 66/54/pc. 68/54/sh Calgary.........43/23/000 ..32/I6/sn .. 20/5/sr< Santiago........82/50/000...84/54/5.82/55/pc Columbus, GA....58/33/000 ..60/46/pc. 61/47/pc NewYork.......38/25/0.00..47/35/sh.. 48/36/c Cancvn.........81/73/005 ..82/71/pc.81/66/pc SaoPaulo.......72/68/000... 70/64/t...76/65/t Columbus, OH....43/27/0 00...44/36lc. 46/33/sh Newark,NJ......38/23/0.00...47/34/c .. 48/35/c Dvblim.........45/45/000..45/41/sh .. 45/40/c Sapporo ........36/36/008 ..37/27/pc. 41/27/lx Concord,NH......30/3/0.00.. 40/28/rs.. 40/27/c Norfolk,VA......47/38/0 00.. 53/39/pc. 54/41lsh Ed<i<bvrgh.......45/45/000... 44/40/c .. 44/40/c Seoul...........36/32/000 ..40/32/pc.48/43/pc Corpus(hristi 74/51/000 74/57/pc77I5Npc OklahomaCity.. 63/40/000 58/38/pc 64/40/s Geneva.........37/36/003...32/24/s. 35/33/pc Shanghai........46/39/000... 55/44/s .. 55/46/s Dallas Ft Worth...68/38/0 00... 67/49/c .. 66/48/s Omaha.........57/26/000..45/29/pc. 52/32/pc Harare..........82/64/000 ..84/60/pc. 83/55/pc Singapore.......79/77/031 ...8N78/t...85I77/t Dayton .........48/25/0.00...44/36/c .. 47/31/c Orlando.........78/57/0 00.. 79/60/pc. 77/54/pc HongKong......63/57/000... 69/57/s.. 69/56/s Stockholm.......34/32/000...37I30/s .. 34/30/c Denver..........60/32/0.00..57/34/pc.. 64/34/s PalmSprings.....78/50/0.00...79/55/s .. 81/53/s Istanbul.........52/46/000... 58/53/c. 53/46/sh Sydney..........70/59/000 ..72/61/pc. 77/61/pc DesMoines......54/30/0.00..40/28/pc.. 39/32/c Peoria..........52/28/0 00..42/30/pc .. 42/33/c Jerusalem.......65/48/000...69/6uc. 75/61/pc Taipei...........66/54/000..66/54/pc. 65/59/pc Detroit..........44/30/0.00..40/32/sn .. 39/32/c Philadelphia.....43/25/0.00...45/34/c .. 48/36/c Johannesburg....81/56/276... 77/58/t...76/5Nt TelAviv.........73/72/0.00...79/62/c. 83/67/pc Duluth..........35/23/000...30/26/c. 33/27/sn Phoenx.........71/50/000... 75/53/s .. 75/52/s Lima...........72/64/0.00...68/62lc. 70/63/pc Tokyo...........52/41/0.00... 55/46/s. 56/44/sh ElPaso..........65/41/0.00..67/40/pc.. 68/42/s Pittsburgh.......39/23/000...41/33/c .. 41/33/c Lisbon..........50/50/0.00... 53/38/s .. 56/39/s Toronto.........36/25/0.0037/30/sn .. .. 39/34/rs Fairbanks....... -8/-26/0.00..-I0/-25/s..-3/-24/s Portland,ME.....29/12/0 00.. 42I31/rs..41/30/rs London.........34/34/000..48/36/sh .. 52/36/c Vancouver.......46/45/046... 49/32/r..41/23/rs Fargo...........28/19/000..31/23/sn.35/25/sn Providence......34/18/0.00 ..47/35/rs.. 45/36/c Madi<d.........36/36/0.00... 50/28/s .. 49/38/s Vienna..........41/41/0.03... 34/31/c.37/30/pc Flagstaff ......39/21/000...47I24/s.. 51/29/s Raleigh.........48/27/0.00 ..53/39/pc. 51/35/sh Manila..........81/77/000 ..81/72/pc. 88/74/pc Warsaw.........37/37/032 .. 35/34lrs. 35/30/pc

h

Submitted photo

Roland Wallace played hockey In Brooks, Alberta, as a teenager; this photo Is from1945. ting loose on the dance floor. new ice rink is named after "It used to embarrass us kids Roland Wallace. "Before he came here, there quite a bit,u SCOtt WallaCe Said. uBut he WaS agOOddanCer." was really nothing for someScott Wallace said his fab ody who w a nted t o p l ay ther was pleased last year hockey," Madden said. when a park bond measure Roland Wallace died at his passed that will help fund the home Wednesday, surrounded construction of an ice rink in by his family. A memorial to Bend. celebrate his life is set to take "Seeing that come to pass place in early January. "We take a big comfort in was really a dream of his," Scott Wallace said. "It was knowing that he's out of pain w hat he w o rked h ard f o r, and at peace," Scott Wallace for the better part of 40-plus said.

years." Madden said he hopes the e

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,

—Reporter; 541-383-0354, mfeehoeCmbendbulletin/com

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A GREATADVERTISINGOPPORTUNITV to reach targeted readers with your message, products and offers! Beginning Friday, February 7th and extending through Sunday, February 23rd, The Bulletin will provide...

EMTEMSIVEDAILY COVERAGE

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' Thre e e v e n t s i n o n e !

Saturday, December 7th ' (9:00 am - 5:00 pm) Sunday, December 8th (10:00 am - 3:00 pm)

of the Winter Olympics in our Sports section! A limited number of high-visibility ad positions will be made available adjacent to the coverage, first come first served!

AD SIZES: 3 columns x 5" (5.271"x5") Full color and black 8 white

8 columns x 5" (10.708" x 5") Full color and black & white

Deschutes County Fairgrounds in the North AND South Sister Buildings 1. Craft Fair 8 Bazaar Features local handmade crafts. Find that perfect one of a kind gift for that special person!

10% DISCOUNTFOR 10 ORMORE ADS DURING THE PRO GRAM!!!

+ l +~ The Bulletin

2. Tack & Equipment Sale Gently used cleaned tack and equipment.

Come and find that piece of tack you need! 3. Rummage Sale Clothing, household items, home decor, etc...

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Find that bargain you just can't pass up! Admission is 81.00 or 1 canned food or other nonperishable food item. All food collected will be donated to the local food pantry.

Fun and Interactive Child Care is available while you shop. All proceeds will benefit the Deschutes County 4-H Program, a 501c3 non-profit. Funds will be utilized to maintain current 4-H programming levels. 4

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IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT W Milestones, C2 Travel, C3-7

Puzzles, C6 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, DECEMBER 1, 2013

O www.bendbulletin.com/community

SPOTLIGHT

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Chambermusic gala set for Friday

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High Desert Chamber Music will hold its sixth-annual gala at 6 p.m. Friday at Broken

Top Club, 62000 Broken

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Top Drive, in Bend. The

evening includes performance, dinner and silent

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auction. Pianist Janet Smith

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will join Crown City

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String Quartet mem-

bers Isabelle Senger and Carrie Holzman Little to perform

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Wolfgang Amadeus r

Mozart's Kegelstatt Trio for violin, viola and

piano. The mission of HDCM

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is to bring world-class

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chamber music and musicians to Central

Oregon. Proceeds from the evening benefit programs including educa-

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tional outreach efforts that provide students with direct contact to

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guest performers and

free tickets to perfor-

mances, as well as Spotlight Chamber Players, offering students a high level of chamber music instruction and

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performance opportunities. For tickets, which

are $85, contact highdesertchambermusic. com, info©highdesert chambermusic.com or 541-306-3988.

BendHighquartets for hire forholidays

John Gotttrerg Anderson / For The Bulletin

A statue of legendary blues artist Stevie Ray Vaughan stands beside Texas' Colorado River, the skyline of downtown Austin rising behind. Vaughan, a Grammy winner who was 35 when he died in 1990, was a seminal figure in the city's leap to fame in the world of music.

Quartets from the Bend Senior High

School ChamberEnsemble will perform a variety of holiday celebration tunes for

locals who request their musical services during the holiday season. For $25, the quartets will perform songs of

customers' choosing at offices, parties — wherever they would like. The quartets are available Dec. 5-7 and Dec. 12-14. Those who would like to preorder a

By JohnGottberg Anderson • For The Bulletin

performance areasked to call 541-355-3756.

The proceeds will go

statue of blues-rocker Stevie Ray

gram.

Vaughan stands prominently beside

Ski for Schools tickets on sale Schools fundraiser are on sale andcan be redeemed Mondayto Thursday and Dec. 9-12. The revenue from the

one-day passes, priced at $30, benefit the Education Foundation Bend-La Pine Schools and the Redmond Education Foundation. The

fundraiser has generated more than $150,000

for local schools over the years. The passes must be purchased at alocal retailer and are not available for sale at the mountain. Ticket sales will take place through

Sunday andagain Dec. 6-8. Obtain tickets at these locations in Bend

of the University of Texas. To the west is the marvelous Texas Hill Country, still bearing the stamp of the German immigrants who settled there in the mid-19th century. To the southwest is the historical city of San Antonio, home of the fabled Alamo. Neither destination is more than a 90-minute drive from Austin.

AUSTIN, Texas-

back to the music pro-

Tickets for the annual Mt. Bachelor Ski for

yond, the sprawling campus

the banks of Texas' Colorado River, the burgeoning skyline of Austin rising behind it. It's an apt metaphor for the capital city of Texas, which is more than the governmental hub of America's second-largest state: Austin promotes itself as "the live music capital of the world." Certainly, no city west of the Mississippi River — not Los Angeles, not Seattle, not Branson, Mo. — has a greater densityofbars,restaurants, nightclubs and concert venues thatwelcome performers

on a nightly basis. While Austin has greeted country and blues performers since the post-World War II era, its meteoric rise to musical fame can be readily traced to the 1974 launch of the acclaimed PBS television

Abilene

Texas

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Fredericksburg

Austin

Sixth Street swagger

NORTHWEST TRAVEL Next week: Christmas gifts for travelers

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son

San Antonio

series, "Austin City Limits." Corpus Chnstl

Vaughan (1954-1990) was among the scores of musicians to perform on the show. A Dallas native, he moved to Austin at the age of 17 and won a Grammy Award forbest contemporary blues album shortly before dying in a helicopter crash. Today, a bronze likeness of the singer-guitarist casts a long shadow beside a riverside trail, within earshot of bands performing in the open-air amphitheater of adjacent Auditorium Shores.

Dallas (1.2 million).

TEXA

Greg Cross/The Bulletin

Just downstream from Vaughan's statue is the Congress Avenue Bridge, seasonal home to I/2 million tiny Mexican free-tailed bats. From March to November, the world's largest urban bat colony roosts in crevices in the bridge's foundation,

The population of Austin is 850,000, a quarter-million more people than in Portland. But it's merely the fourth-largest city in Texas, after Houston (2.1 million), San Antonio (1.3 million) and

emerging after sunset to dine on insects in a nightly feedingfrenzy.It'sbecome a major tourist attraction. North of the river, Congress Avenueleadsthroughthe heart of Austin's downtown entertainment district to the Texas State Capitol and, be-

Austin is not New York; it's not Nashville. But its main drag, Sixth Street, nee Pecan Street, is as frantic as Bourbon Street in New Orleans or Beale Street in Memphis. It's packed with cafes and bars of all kinds, as well as tattoo parlors, billiards halls, pizza joints and stores that sell T-shirts and cigars, guitars and 10-gallon hats. SeeAustin /C4

and Sunriver: 4 Season's Recreational Outfitters, La-Z-Boy Furniture

New exhibit at HighDesert Museum shows artistry of NativeAmericanbags

Gallery, Mid Oregon Credit Union, Mountain Supply, Pine Mountain

Sports, Powder House,

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REI, Side Effect, Skjer-

saa's, Sunriver Sports and Zydeco.

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can be purchasedat: Grocery Outlet,

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McDonald's and Mid Oregon Credit Union. Contact: 541-3555660, email education.

foundation©bend.k12. or.us or visit www. engagedminds.org. — Bulletin staff reports

By Mac McLean The Bulletin

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In Redmond, tickets

Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

Curators at the High Desert Museum say the styles of Plateau Indian bags, like the ones on display at their upcoming Woven With Tradition exhibit, have a lot to do with when they were made and what materials were available at the time.

More than a century ago, the Native American people who called Central Oregon and other parts of the Columbia River basin home kept roots,dried berries and other winter provisions in durable yet ornately decorated bags. "They're considered to be functional and utilitarian, but they're works of art as well,"

said Faith Powell, a curator who is putting a newly acquired collection of these Plateau Indian bags on display at the High Desert Museum next month. This exhibit — which opens at the museum Dec. 7 — shows several examples of the bags members of the Nez Perce, Umatilla and Warm Springs tribes kept with them on their winter migra-

tion routes (See "If you go" on

Page C6.) It also shows how these bags slowly changed in both form and function as the people who made them interacted with European settlers and found new materials to use in their construction and a new purpose that made them much smaller and more ornate.

SeeBags/C6


C2 TH E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, DEC 1, 2013

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For m s forengagementw,eddinga,nniversary orbirthdayannouncementsareavaitableatyheBulletin, 1777SW chandlerAve Bvendo,rby email i ng milestones@bendbulletin.com. Forms and photos must be submitted within on month of the celebration. Contact: 541-383-0358.

Get tips from apro for wedding lighting

ANNIVERSARIES

Martha Stewart Living

Get creative: Projecting an image on a blank wall can Name: Mat t M u r p hy, personalize a space without lighting designer having to install or paint anyKnown for: Transform- thing. If you hang a sailcloth ing events via illumination, canvas as a b ackdrop, the putting people — from photograph will look like an brides to celebrities — in oil painting. their best possible light Where to find him: Matt Add lights to the top of your Murphy Event Lighting in tent: In addition to the very Southampton, N.Y. (matt- popular big-tissue or paper murphyeventlighting.com) poufs, consider brightening a tented space withsuspended hurricane lamps, vine balls, Murphy's Laws Moroccan lanterns or even Hire a pro: A good light- chandeliers. ing designercan transform a venue from seeming like Cozy up a ballroom: It can a boring cafeteria into a be tricky to make a cavernous warm, inviting, romantic space feel intimate, but it's dospace. The trick is to find able if you kill the overhead someone who specializ- lighting and create a canopy es in the style you like. If using bistro lights instead. you're going for a cozy atmosphere, don't hire someStay safe: If you want to inone known for LEDs and corporate candlelight, check holograms. But if you want with your venue and/or the to go high-tech, with touch- l ocal f i r e m a r shal. M a n y es like neon and strobe won't let you have an exposed lights, search for someone flame, but you can sometimes w ith that sk il l s et. A sk get around that by p utting your planner for referrals, tea lights in jars or enclosed and when you meet with lanterns. You can also try the prospective companies, battery-operated versions. If request pictures of events you're doing the lighting yourthey've done. While it can self, take the time to tie back be hard to evaluate lighting cables and b ur y e x tension by looking at photos, it will cords for a cleaner look — and give you a general sense of to avoid having guests trip on their aesthetic. them. Also, calculate the wattage you'll require. You might Inquire about their stock: need a generatorifthe venue If you know you want a is short on power. Losing your particular type of lighting lighting isn't how you want fixture — say, chandeliers people to remember your — ask if your pro has that wedding! in his warehouse. Otherwise, know that he'll need to rent these pieces, so that Additional tips cost will end up on your fiChoose bulbs i n u n i q ue nal invoice. shapes a n d une x p ected colors. Talk to your venue: Many older, h istoric l o cations Edison: For some vintage w on't allow you t o d r i l l flair, attach a few of these to a into the walls or ceiling hanging-cord set and let them to do custom lighting, but dangle above your bar or esyou can u t ilize existing cort-card table. hardware and hang things from rafters. You can also Colored: Whether you opt put uplighting into potted for a single style or a mix of plants, which accentuates shapes and s izes, colorful foliage and t h rows n i ce bulbs say "party!" String them t extured s h adows o n t o along the ceiling of a tent or walls. above a dance floor, or thread them through stair rails. Dimmer is better: Ask your venue if you can inTwinkle: These petite string s tall d i mmers o n t h e i r lights can't help but lend a switches. It's simple to do, sweet and festive feel to a and it's nice to match the s pace. Edge your bar w i t h mood of the night by slowly them, frame a n e n t r yway, dimming the lights. At the tuck them i nt o b ushes, or very least, you can almost wrap them around a topiary always swap out the cur- or vine balls. rent bulbs for lower-wattage ones in an orange or amber shade. If your venue mplements has recessed well lights, gn.n C, '3abt.C,mitbm4 top them with colored gel 70 SW Century Dr., Ste. 145 sheetsfora softereffect. Omnimedia, rnc.

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Ronald and Bonnie Ruby

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grandchildren. Mr. Ruby works as a CPA Ronald and Bonnie (Ben- and is the treasurer of t he son) Ruby, of Bend, will cel- Bend Heroes Foundation. He ebrate their 3 0t h w e dding is also a jazz pianist and a volanniversary. unteer CPA with Tax Aide and The couple were married other various charitable and Dec. 11, 1983, in Los Ange- nonprofits in Bend. Mrs. Ruby les. They have five children, works as a Registered Nurse Marshall (and Michelle), of and is a board member for P ortland, D avi d ( a n d A l - Public HealthReserve Corps wand), of M a r r akesh, Moand United Way. She also r occo, Brian K i ng, o f L o s volunteers for the Bend Faith Angeles, Joshua (and Caro- Network and B end H eroes line) King, of Rio De Janeiro, Foundation. Vanessa (and Kenny) StimThey have lived in Central mel, of Los Angeles; and five Oregon for 17 years.

Ron and Sandi Isaacson

Isaacson

Chris) Wilson, Wade (and Becky), both of Redmond; threegrandchildren and two

Ron and Sandi (Weber) Isaacson, of Prineville, will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary with an open house hosted by family from 2-6 p.m. Dec. 14 at Pleasant Ridge Grange Hall in Redmond. T he couple were m a r ried Dec. 14, 1963, at Powell Butte Church. They h ave two children, Ronda (and

great-grandchildren. Mr. Isaacson worked as a mechanic for Les Schwab until his retirement in 2007. They own classic cars and enjoy hunting, fishing and spending time with family. They have lived in Central Oregon for more than 60 years.

Hawaii readies for same-sex marriages • Major hotels see potential; midnight nuptials planned

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jPf' By Jennifer Sinco Kelleher The Associated Press

HONOLULU Some same-sex couples plan to get married as soon as they're able to do so legally in Hawaii on Monday. A ceremony for six couples a t the Sheraton Waikiki i s one ofseveral wedding events planned soon after 12:01 a.m., when a new law allows gay couples to marry in the state. Couples who want to get married as earlyas possible Monday won't have to wait until Hawaii's Health Department opens its doors at 8 a.m. Same-sex couples can begin

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applying for marriage licenses at 12:01 a.m., department spokeswoman Janice Okubo said. Okubo said the state's marriage license application site will add options for bride and bride, groom and groom, or spouse and spouse. The licenses can then be approved by any state-certified license agent around the state, Okubo said. The agents operate around the islands, including in resorts on Maui, the Big Island and Lanai. Okubo said the agents make their own arrangements and can quickly approve licensesthrough the online system. Hawaii started the national gay marriage discussion in 1990 when two women applied

Jennifer Sinco Kellieher/The Associated Press

Ethan Wung, left, and Keola Akana pose for photos in Honolulu on Friday. They will be among the first same-sex couples to be legally married in Hawaii on Monday, when a new law allowing gay couples to marry takes effect.

lulu Pride Chairman Michael G olojuchJr.,one ofthe event's organizers. "If you don't reach out to us, you're turning away money," he said. "We support companies that support us." He said that since the governor signed the gay marriage bill, he's been noticing ads from the wedding industry targeting the gay community. But he has yet to see any marketing efforts from the state's tourism authority. After the bill signing, Hafor a marriage license, leading waii Tourism Authority Presto a court battle and a 1993 ident and CEO Mike McCartHawaii Supreme Court deci- ney said the agency expects sion that said their rights to gay marriage to have a posiequal protection were violated tive effect on tourism. by not letting them marry. For now, marketing efforts The case helped prompt focus on regions and promotCongress to pass the Defense ing the experience of a Hawaii of Marriage Ac t i n 1 9 9 6, vacation, an H T A s p o keswhich denied federal bene- woman said Wednesday. fits to gay couples. Part of the Holding the ceremony at law was struck down earlier the Sheraton and donating the this year by the U.S. Supreme event space is both the right Court, which led Gov. Neil thing to do and a good busiAbercrombie to call the spe- ness move, said Kelly Sandcial session that produced Ha- ers, area managing director waii's gay marriage law. for Starwood Hotels and ReAn additional 14 states and sorts' four Waikiki properties, the District of Columbia al- including the Sheraton. B ready allow same-sex marI think, overall, marriage riage. Illinois was the 16th and weddings is a key part state to legalize it, and the law of what we do in Hawaii," he takes effect June l. said. "When you look at the Hotels and wedding plan- GLBT market, th e b i ggest ners across Hawaii expect thing is they need to know to benefit from an estimated they're welcome. Hawaii is an $217 million tourism boost all-inclusive destination." over the next three years, with The Rev. Libby Kelson-Fulsame-sex couples from oth- cher of Big Island wedding er states seeking destination planning company Weddings weddings. A La Heart said she's planThe Sheraton's event shows ning a D ec. 26 beachfront that major hotels realize the wedding for a l esbian coubusiness potential of the gay ple from Salem, Ore., and is wedding market, said Hono- working on booking other gay

weddings for January. "I have a feeling 2014 is re-

il union at an east Honolulu Episcopal church in July 2012. "We d i dn't g e t fe d eral rights, only state rights," he said. "We're going to be attaining all the rights our federal government, our country, offers. It's important that we mark this.... We'll celebrate anniversaries for our July wedding and our December marriage."

ally going to be a busy year," she said. "I think this law is going to be an incredible boon for Hawaii." W hen Keola A k ana a n d Ethan Wung are married at the Sheraton on Monday, it will be more than a year after their 150-guest wedding. They threw a wedding for their civ-

Bend, OR 97702• 541-322-7337 complementshomeinteriors.com

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wedding, or anniversary, plus helpful information to plan theperfect Central Oregon wedding, pick up your Book of Love at The Bulletin (1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend) or from any of thesevalued advertisers: AAA Travel Awbrey Glen Golf Club Bend Metro park 8 Recreation District The BendTrolley Bend Wedding & Formal Black Butte Ranch Central Oregon Event Professionals Assoc. Cuppa Yo The DD Ranch Deschtutes County Fair & Expo Center Eastlake Framing Enhancement Center Medical Spa Erin Hardy lmages Faith Hope Charity Vinyards & Events Giorgio's Wine, Brews8 Spirits House on Metolius M.Jacobs McMenamins Old St. Francis School Michelle Cross Photography Northwest Medi Spa Old Stone Pronghorn Sunriver Resort Totally Polished Widgi Creek Golf Club


SUNDAY, DEC 1, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN C 3

or inex erience rave ers, ease in o e ize By Raymond Grumney

On theWed

Star Tribune (Minneapolis)

The water taxi revved its outboard m o t ors, s p i t ting the scent of gasoline into the tropical air, and then took off, headed from Belize City to San Pedro Town on Amber-

www.travelbelize.org

would hit two snorkeling locations, plus stop at a quieter nearby island, Caye Caulker, for lunch and shopping.

gris Caye, 35 miles away. Onboard, airplane-weary tourists, commuting locals, boxes destined for island businesses — and my wife and I with our

Our snorkeling guide, Jody, the son, didn't help matters when we asked about encountering great w h it e s harks. "Nothing to worry about," for him anyway. "Great whites only like white meat," he said, his practiced lineup of jokes helping to ease our fears of the unknown.

luggage — crowded on wooden benches for the hour-plus trip. Once the boat took off, we quickly lost sight of the onboard chaos and instead became absorbed in the tranquil view. To call the waters of the Caribbean turquoise is to sell them short. There is an underpinning of deep ultramarine, topped by intricate cerulean waves shimmering acrossthe surface.When the sun casts a certain light, the water seems lit from below and downright otherworldly. That's what I'd come for: to dive into a whole other world. It took me decades to get a passport, and not because of some State Department mistake. When I landed last winter in Belize, I was a 56-yearold travel virgin. I had never been outside the continental United States — or my own travel comfort zone. It's not that I f ear planes or other modes of travel. I simply prefer to vacation in places I have been before, where I k n ow what to expect — places I consider emotionally safe. And I bet I'm not alone. My wife has no such hesitation. She arranged for us to get passports several years ago. When they arrived in the mail, mine quickly landed in the back of my sock drawer, where I would have been happy to keep it tucked away. My wife, though, had other ideas. After she pushed and cajoled and showed me pictures of tropical beaches, I finally agreed to vacate the country for one week. All it took was a few clicks of her m ouse and our vacation was set for Belize, a country in our time zone, where dollars are welcome and where English is the official language — but, still, a world away. And so we had taken the first step in what, to me anyway, was a huge adventure. On Ambergris Caye, the water taxi docked in f r o nt of the Conch Shell Inn, right where we were staying, so we quickly checked in, unpacked and then headed out for a walk. That's when th e c u lture

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The Conch Shell Inn provides stellar beach views in Belize.

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A couple enjoys the beach at the Blue Dolphin resort in Belize. shock set in. Some of the dining options on the island were housed in colorful bu t d i l apidated shacks no larger than a gard en shed. Everywhere w e walked, locals wanted to sell us handicrafts. A humble general store was called "Caye Mart," in a cheeky nod to the American chain. Bicycles and golf carts zoomed along the pothole-pocked roads. We were two among many wandering tourists; Ambergris Caye is a popular vacation spot because of its proximity to Mayan ruins, a vibrant coral reef that parallels the island, and its

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demonstration on using snorkeling gear. Nonetheless, my wife was nervous about jumping off the boat and nearly gave up when Jody calmed her down and gave her a life preserver to h elp he r s t ay afloat. The payoff was huge: a green moray eel peeked out from the coral. Tarpon, sea turtles, stingrays, angelfish and countless other colorful species swam among us. Soon, it was time to push off to our next stop, a location known as Shark Ray Alley, Photos by Ray Grumney/Minneapolis Star Tribune known for its abundance of sharp-toothed swimmers. Jody threw chum into the water, and soon sharks and that rosefrom the branch of High Temple, which was built rays swarmed beside the boat. a tree like some giant, overcenturies ago and excavatI asked about the safety of grown mushroom. ed from jungle growth in the jumping into shark-infested As we hiked on our final 1970s. From the top, I looked waters and then t urned to approach to the Mayan rudown o n t h e s u r r ounding check on my wife. She was ins, an eerie, loud, prehistoric landscape, miles of thick trees nowhere to be seen, until I sound pierced the jungle air, and the waters of the New looked overboard and saw her stopping us in our tracks. Just River. In the heart of the jun- swimming among the f i sh, a little howler monkey, our gle, stepping back in time at without her life preserver. Mayan guide told us, adding least 1,300 years and standing I guess she overcame one that its piercing cry was used atop the highest of four tem- of herfears,just as Ihad overas thebasis forthe T-Rex roar ples at the site, I felt like my come one ofmine. I'm glad I broke in my passin the movie "Jurassic Park." own king. Thrills continued when we My wife and I h a d n ev- port in Belize. Its sights above crested a set of stone steps still er snorkeled before, yet one and below water made my somewhat engulfed in green- morning we hiked down from first international trip worthery and saw Jaguar Temple, the Conch Shell Inn to the pier, while. Now, though, I can see its stones depicting a jaguar's where we boarded the 40-foot a whole world of p ossibilihead. Nextup, Mask Temple, catamaran Lady Leslie, run ties. Or, maybe, I'll return to which is adorned by a 13-foot by a father-and-son team, for my new comfort zone, howlstone mask of a Mayan king. a trip to the coral reef. During er monkeys, sharks and all: Then, I climbed the summit of our half-day excursion, we Belize.

sunshine and charm. I felt fortunate that we decided on the Conch Shell Inn, which is an oasis of calm in a busy little beach town. More important than l ocation to me, though, is that it is owned and operatedby a couple from Richfield, Minn., Joan and Mark Johnson. Joan felt like a friend from home, albeit one who knew just what to do, where to eat and what tours to take. We rose early for our daylong trip to Lamanai, an arc haeological site t ha t w a s once a major Mayan city. Thanks to the recommendation of Joan, our tour avoided a return to B elize City. Instead, we wound our way through the back country. First, we navigated a river lined with m a ngroves and stopped in the tiny town of B omba, which l a cks b o t h running water and electricity. After an open-air lunch and a l ook a t h a ndcrafted sculptures by a r tists there, we hopped onto a rickety blue school bus and bounced along the Old Northern Highway. Finally, we took a boat ride up the New River. Along the way, our drivers and guides told us about their country, stopping often to point out crocodiles, spider monkeys, bats hanging from a tree and a giant termite nest

.

Premier Retirement Lilesrytes

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Thursday A spider monkey checks out tourists on the New River in Belize.

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Congress Avenue runs through the heart of Austin, slicing between 21st-century skyscrapers to reach the19th-century Texas State Capitol building. A city of 850,000 people, Austin calls itself the "live music capital of the world" for its frenzied entertainment scene.

Austin

A large sculpture outside the Bullock Texas State History Museum leaves no question that Texas is indeed "The Lone Star State." Exhibits in the three-story museum cover the gamut of the state's history, from Native American archeology to future space exploration.

gnocchi; and Qui, which

tempted me with Thai-style Named for Stephen octopus and razor clams. F. Austin, the founder Austin's b i ggest a t t r acof the Republic of tion today may be th e annual South b y S o u t hwest Texas, Austin was (SXSW) festival, established established in 1839 in 1987 and held over 10 days and made the Texas in March. With concurrent state capital in 1870. festivals of music, film and Chuggin' Monkey. There are e merging t e chnologies, i t no fewer than five dozen bars attracts more than 150,000 in the four b l ocks extend- festivalgoers, injecting nearan paintings, mainly Italian ing east from the classy and ly $200 million into the local Renaissance and B a r oque; historic Driskill H otel, just economy. American art since 1975, feaoff Congress Avenue, to Red t uring donations from t h e Capitol attractions River Street. James Michener Collection; On a recent weekend, the Named for Stephen F. Aus- and a wide range of Latin music club lineup here intin, the founder of the ReAmerican works, organized cluded such Portland bands public of Texas, Austin was by country of origin. as Blitzen Trapper and Qua- established in 1839 and made Across the 423-acre camsi, legendary punk r o ckers the Texas state capital in 1870. pus, attended by 50,000 unThe Misfits and a variety of Although now dwarfed by the dergraduate an d g r a duate other acts in many genres, in- skyscraping towers of comstudents, the L B J L i brary cluding Rikki Lee Jones, Te- mercial buildings all around and Museum pays homage nacious D, Scotty McCreery, it, the Texas State Capitol re- to Lyndon Baines Johnson. G overnment M u l e , B l a c k mains the architectural highA plain-speaking Texan who Tusk, the Subhumans and the light of the city. Completed succeeded to th e p r esidenUnderachievers. in 1888, the National Historic cy upon t h e a s sassination Not all of the action is in Landmark is capped by a 308- of John F. Kennedy in 1963, the Sixth Street District. Far foot dome that is higher than then stepped down r a ther from it. Many of t h e m ost that of the U.S. Capitol, after than run for another term in popular clubs, such as Ely- which it was modeled. Its 22 1968, Johnson (1908-1973) is sium and Stubb's Bar-B-Q, acres of grounds exhibit 17 remembered as much for his are in the Red River District separate monuments, two of successin domestic affairs(north of Seventh and east which commemorate Confed- notably in civil rights and in of Naches streets). Otherserate soldiersand the Texas the "space race" — as for the such as Hotel Vegas, Holy Rangers. criticism his administration Mountain, North Door and North of the Capitol, and took during the Vietnam War. the White Horse — are in the at the southern edge of the Johnson's w i fe , C l audia East End, embracing eight University of Texas campus, Taylor Johnson (1912-2007), blocks of Sixth Street east of are the city's two most prommay have been more revered Interstate 35. inent museums. The Bullock in Texas than the president In fact, many locals shy Texas State History Museum, h imself. Widely k n own b y away from Sixth Street en- unmistakable for th e g i ant her nickname, "Lady Bird," t irely, often heading to t h e star outside its entrance (this she made her mark as first quaint bars in the refurbished is, after all, "The Lone Star lady as an environmental acresidences of Rainey Street, State"), has three floors of in- tivist. The Lady Bird Johnson southeast of downtown, or to teractive exhibits along with Wildflower Center is now a the venues of the South Con- two theaters. Rotating exhib- popular A u sti n a t t r action, gress District, among them its cover the gamut of Texas especially during the peak of the outrageously popular history, from Native Amer- blossom season in spring. The Continental Club. It s eems ican archaeology to f u t ure broad expanse of the Colorathere's music everywhere. space exploration. do River south of downtown The best, most c r eative The Blanton Museum of has been dubbed Lady Bird restaurants are not a mong Art is the hub of the largest Lake. the bars on Sixth Street but university art complex in the The Hill Country are spread through nearby United States. Founded in neighborhoods. Among my 1963, the museum moved into Lyndon Johnson grew up favorites were Arro, where I a new $83 million building in in the Texas Hill C ountry. had a delicious steak tartare; 2006, where it displays pieces His grand-uncle, James Polk Second Bar + Kitchen, where from its collection of 17,000 Johnson, gave his name to I enjoyed a wild mushroom works. These include Europe- Johnson City, 50 miles west Continued from C1 Curious vi s i t or s j oi n throngs of heavily imbibing university students in places like the Blind Pig Pub and the Dizzy Rooster, the Iron Cactus and the Thirsty Nicke l, the Dirty D o g an d t h e

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Tourists join Austin locals at sunset at the Congress Avenue Bridge, waiting for the nightly exodus of 1/2 million Mexican free-tailed bats. The world's largest urban bat colony roosts here from March to November, emerging to dine on insects in a nightly feeding frenzy. of Austin. Today, Lyndon B. Johnson National Historical Park welcomes visitors to both J ohnson's b i r thplace n e ar Stonewall and hi s boyhood home in Johnson City. The greatest interest, however, is reserved for the LBJ Ranch, an 1890s stone cabin expanded by the Johnsons to become the Western White House in the 1960s. Nearby is the family ceme tery where both LB J a n d Lady Bird, along with parents and other relatives, are buried. Across the Pedernales River, Lyndon B. Johnson State Park and Historic Site preserves other Johnson family memories, as well as the Sauer-Beckmann Farmstead, w hose l i v ing-history s t a f f dresses year-round in period costume and performs farm chores typical of 1915. LBJ was not the only famous person born and raised in the Hill Country. Another

was Admiral Chester Nimitz, who served the United States during World War II as commander-in-chief o f Pa c i f ic forces. It is ironic that the National Museum of the Pacific War, incorporating the Nimitz Hotel that his immigrant grandfather built, i s b a sed 1,200 miles from the Pacific Ocean in Fredericksburg, a town of about 11,000. But this is a superb museum. Its new George H.W. Bush Gallery, dedicated by the former president in 2009, describes the progression of the conflict between the United States and the Japanese empire from its 19th-century precursors through the bombing of Hiroshima and Nagasaki in 1945. Video footage, interpretive signs, interactive displays and World War II artifacts illustrate activity in battle sites from Corregidor to Guadalcanal, Tarawa to Iwo Jima. The original Nimitz Hotel

Germanheritage F redericksburg i s a t t h e heart of the Hill Country. Its small-town ambiance, coupled with the i mmigrant history that has made Wiener Schnitzel and bratwurst as common in local restaurants as hamburgers and enchiladas, makes it a popular getaway for big-city Texans.

Continued next page

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on Main Street, its 19th-century nautical facade fully restored, depicts the admiral's German heritage as well as his own lifeand career.The Plaza of the Presidents honors the wartime contributions of 10 A m erican presidents along with thousands of other World War II veterans. And a couple of blocks away, battlef ield re-enactments — w i t h actual historical weaponryare offeredmost weekends in a designated Pacific Combat Zone.

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Photos by John Gottberg Anderson/For The Bulletin

The center of Austin's entertainment district, Sixth Street is packed with five dozen bars in a stretch of fewer than five blocks. Largely patronized by a younger crowd, it also has tattoo parlors, billiards halls, pizza joints and stores that sell T-shirts and cigars, guitars and 10-gallon hats.

If you|Io

997-5226, www.bejasgrill.com. Lunch and dinner Tuesday to

(All addresses inTexas)

Sunday. Moderate

INFORMATION Austin Visitor Center. 209 E. Sixth St., Austin; 512-478-0098,

www.austintexas.org Fredericksburg Convention fil Visitor Bureau. 302 E. Austin St., Fredericksburg; 830-9976523, www.fbgtx.org Texas Tourism, Office of the

enbach TownLoop, Fredericks-

Cabernet Grill. Cotton Gin Village, 2805 S. Hwy. 16, Fredericksburg; 830-990-5734, www.

burg; 830-997-3224, www.

cottonginlodging.com. Dinner Tuesday to Saturday. Moderate to expensive Farm Haus Bistro. Fredericks-

HistoricalPark. 100 Lady Bird Lane, Johnson City; 830-868-

burg Herb Farm, 405 Whitney St., Fredericksburg; 830-9978615, www.fredericksburgherb

Governor, Economic Development and Tourism. RO.Box

farm.com.LunchTuesdayto Saturday, dinner Friday and 141009, Austin; 512-463-1782, Saturday, brunch Sunday.Modwww.traveltex.com erate to expensive LODGING Inwood Estates Bistro. 10303 Austin Motel. 1220 S. Congress E. Hwy. 290, Fredericksburg; Ave., Austin; 512-441-1157, www.austinmotel.com. Rates

830-997-2304, www.inwood wines.com. Lunch Thursday to

from $95

Monday. Budget to moderate

Driskill Hotel. 604 Brazos St., Austin; 512-439-1234, 800-5259367, www.driskillhotel.com.

Rates from $299 Fredericksburg Inn fil Suites. 201 S. Washington St., Fredericksburg; 830-997-0202, 800446-0202, www.fredericksburg

Road, Fredericksburg; 830-9979990, www.hangarhotel.com.

Rates from $109 Hotel Ella. 1900 Rio Grande, Austin; 512-495-1800, 800-3111619, www.hotelella.com. Rates

from $229 Howard Johnson Inn Austin South. 2711 S. Interstate 35, Austin;512-462-9201,800-3673935, www.hojo.com. Rates

from $49.99 DINING Arro. 601 W. Sixth St., Austin; 512-992-2776, www.arroaustin.

Main St., Fredericksburg; 830-

From previous page As a result, it has an infrastructure of restaurants and hotels that belie its diminutive size. Both Cotton Gin Village and the Fredericksburg Herb Farm, for instance, have incorporated guest cabins and fine-dining restaurants into their lush grounds. And the delightful Hangar Hotel, beside the m unicipal airport, features a classic diner built practically on the runway. There's also good wine in the Texas Hill C ountry. In fact, Texas ranks fifth among A merican s t ates i n w i n e production (after the Pacific coastal states and New York), and three dozen of those businesses are ensconced in the

luckenbachtexas.com Lyndon B. Johnson National 7128, www.nps.gov Lyndon B. Johnson State Park and Historic Site. Stonewall; 830-644-2252, www.tpwd. state.tx.us/spdest/findadest/

parks/lyndon b johnson Lyndon Baines Johnson Library and Museum. 2313RedRiver

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St., Austin; 512-721-0200,

www.lbjlibrary.org National Museum of the Pacific

Gui. 1600 E. Sixth St., Austin; 512-426-9626, www.quiaustin. com. Dinner Monday to Satur-

pacificwarmuseum.org

day. Moderate to expensive.

Flight (round trip), Redmond

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www:AgateBeachMotelvoem Weekly Arts 8r Entertainment Inside MAGAZ B ilE

hall. But there was a community here as far back as 1849, River St., Austin; 512-444-2001, Inn Austin South .........$173.50 and a post office operated www.stubbsaustin.com. Lunch, until 1971. Soon thereafter, Lunch, Second Bar+ Kitchen, dinner and Sunday brunch. the would-be ghost town was Austin............................. $18.91 Moderate purchased by local characDinner, Qui, Austin ........ $47.23 ters Hondo Crouch and Guich ATTRAGTIONS Sunday brunch, Stubb's Koock, who opened a genAustin City Limits/Live. 310 Bar-B-Q, Austin .............$26.26 eral store and bar in the forWillie Nelson Blvd., Austin; 512- Dinner, Cabernet Grill, mer postal building. When 225-7999, www.acl-live.com Fredericksburg .............. $41.53 Jerry Jeff Walker recorded The Blanton Museum ofArt. an album here in 1973, and Lodging (two nights with 200 E. Martin Luther King Blvd., breakfast), Fredericksburg Willie Nelson joined Waylon Austin; 512-471-7324, www. Jennings to perform the hit Inn & Suites..................$201.14 blantonmuseum.org song "Luckenbach, Texas" Lunch, Inwood Estates Bistro, Bullock Texas State History in 1977, the village's fame Fredencksburg ....................$18 Museum. 1800 N.Congress skyrocketed. Dinner, Bejas Grill, Ave., Austin; 512-936-8746, N elson st il l r e t u rn s t o Fredencksburg ..............$31.20 www.thestoryoftexas.com Luckenbach every year, inLunch, Farm Haus Bistro, Lady Bird Johnson Wildflower viting dozens of close friends Fredericksburg ....................$17 Center. 4801 La Crosse Ave., for a Fourth of July picnic. But TOTAL .................$1,198.58 Austin; 512-232-0100, www. there's music seven nights a week, regardless of season. Sometimes it's in the dance hall, where Austin-area legHill Country, especially near Fredericksburg's T e uton- ends like Dale Watson, Billy Fredericksburg. ic roots are evident from the Joe Shaver and Slaid Cleaves The best of several local t owering M a i baum ( m a y - f requently a p p ear ; ot h e r vintages I tasted came from pole), next to the octagonal nights, picker circles and imt he I n wood E s tates W i n - Vereins Kirche (church) in p romptu s i n g-alongs t a k e ery. Owner and winemaker the town-center Marktplatz, place in the cozy bar. And Dan Gatlin told me he's been to the h i storic homesteads they areoften accented by the making wines since 1980, but of the four-acre Pioneer Mu- appearance of would-be cowhe only went commercial in seum across the street. The boy poets. It's almost enough to chal2004. His modestly priced, heritage thrives in the Silver Spanish-style t e m p ranillos Creek Saloon, where local lenge Austin for the title of and cab e r net-tempranillo musicians provide r o using " live music capital o f t h e blends are catching the atfreeperformances for anyone world." tention of wine experts — al- who will listen. But even that — Reporter: janderson@ though, like most Hill Coun- pales compared tothe scene bendbulletin.com try w i nemakers, his estate at Luckenbach. vineyard is very small. His A lucky 13 miles southeast tempranillo g r apes, Gatlin of Fredericksburg on a counsaid, come from v i neyards ty road, Luckenbach is little on the Texas-New Mexico more than a few ramshackle state line, 400 miles to the wooden buildings gathered northwest. around an o l d -time dance

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This colorful bag with geometric designs is just one of the Plateau Indian bags that will be on display as part of the High Desert Museum's Woven With Tradition exhibit, on display from Dec. 7 to March 2.

DAILY BRIDGECLUB

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Bags

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LOS ANGELESTIMES SUNDAY CROSSWORD Edited by Rich Norris nadJoyceNichols LeWIS u

MISSTAKESn

13 Schoolyard claim 14 Gfieg's "Piano Concerto ACROSS FefgUSOR'S 118 wellness gps. minor" 1 Mystery writer ShOW ue org. for 15 Dozes Co/nwell 84 Cunning marksmen 16 Exotic pet 9 Former 86 Boorish 120 Many divas 17 Mutedcolor clandestine org. 88 Gomer or choice 12 Ruler of Asgard 18 "Litlle Women" Goober DOWN 16 Beer choice, 91 Startto 1 Sugarorcookle writer briefly deteriorate 2 Truman 21 Sllents star 19 Command 97 Film crltlc secfetaly of Bafa levels Pauline state 24 "Thls ": formal 20 subatomic 98 Parking garage 3 Usea phone response particle location roundabout 30 Follow n 22 Lass 99 Totaled rOute 32 A DOII'S HOuSe" 23 Accept 1CO hand: help 4 GSSPUmP heroine unpleasantness 101 Magna spec. 34 Canola oll spray 25 Neil Afmsirong's102 Desilnes,notln 5 Words of defeat 35 More of less, L.A. alma mater a good way 6 Rail family bird informally 26 First word of 104 French for 7 500 37 Baseball great Dante's "chewed" 8 "Even speak Honus elnfemos 108 A few minutes 38 Killed time 27 Lld troubles In thepool, say 9 Dubbed one: 39 Not kosher 28 Like non-oyster 109 Mama bear, in Abbr. 40 CoolerInhot months, 10 Ripken broke Madrid weather traditionally 110 Tackle a hls record 41 Poked 29 Cold War problem head- 11 Whodunit cliche 46 Gripe from the defense on 12 They're mIned weary e acronym 114 Oy for metal 47 Netmen's org. 31 In concert 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 33 Worked undercover 20 21 35 Browning output 19 36 Paltof MSG 23 24 37 Be skeptical about 42 Certain RPI 26 27 28 gfad 43 Relevant, In law 3I 32 33 34 44 Greek vacation spot 36 37 3 8 39 45 Finagle 47 Bear witness 42 50 To be,to Bizet 54 MLB stat 4 7 48 4 9

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hibit will be on display from Dec. 7 to March 2. Where:High Desert Museum, 59800 South U.S.

bags."

She said one of the biggest c hanges came in t h e m i d 1800s,when fur trappers with Cost:Free with regular adthe Hudson's Bay Company mission price, $12adults, started planting corn at their $10 seniors, $7 ages settlements for food. 5-12 and freeages 4and The Plateau people h ad younger never seen this crop before Contact:541-382-4754 or and embraced it not only as a www.highdesertmuseum. food stuff but also as a source ol'g of fibrous material — the corn husks — they could use instead of the dog bane. food storage device into a staPowell said the bags' dectus symbol that was traded orations also took on a new and often exchanged as a gift look b ecause th e I n d i ans at weddings and other special could get beads, cotton thread events or c elebrations, she and commercially produced said. yarns to use as materials as "The earth i s b e autiful," well. Powell said, explaining why F inally, sh e s a i d t h e se people put so much effort changes began to affect the i nto decorating t heir f o o d size of the bags. Over time, the storage bags. "(And for the Plateau women started to use Plateau people) everything of them primarily to carry their the earth and made from the personal effects — rather than earth had to carry that senti- as a vessel for the roots they ment as well." collected from the grounduntil the bags finally shrunk The influences down to the point where they The Plateau people's life- looked more like the purses style and habits underwent and handbags white women some fundamental changes carried than anything that during the early- to mid-l800s, had a utilitarian use. when they came into contact — Reporter: 541-617-7816, with fur trappers and other mmcleanNbendbultetin.com

Highway 97,Bend

This blue Plateau Indian bag depicting someone riding a horse is just one of the many bags that will be on display at the High Desert Museum from Dec. 7 to March 2.

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What:Woven With Tradition, an exhibit at the High Desert Museum featuring Plateau Indian bags from the Doris Swayze Bounds and the Arlene Schnitzer collections.

58 Intolerant sort PlayWright Eye 59 "The Karate 100 "The Merry

56 Demonstrate

unselfishness 60 Snookefed 61 Lighter yet warmer, as winter wear 63 Covered walls 64 "The Three Faces 66 MOre Pale 67 Champagne

Continued from C1 Centuries ago, more than 20 Native American tr ibes lived along the Columbia River and its eastern tributaries like the Deschutes, John Day, Umatilla, Yakima and Snake rivers. Members of these tribeswho are collectively known as the Plateau people — ate the roots and bulbs from bitterroot, camas, biscuitroot and other edible plants common in the High Desert as part of a diet that also included salmon, game meat and wild berries. Powell said the Plateau people used large h andwoven bags to carry the roots they harvested from their winter grounds, which were typically located in a protected river valley, to seasonal encampments they had set up in places where the wild berries they ate were plentiful or where the deer orsalmon they used for meat could be found. She said these bags were originally made from Indian hemp, a strong fibrous plant that is also called dog bane because it i s p o isonous to small animals like dogs and contains a natural insecticide that made it the perfect material for storing food. But while these bags were designed to fill a purely utilitarian purpose, Powell said they doubled as a canvas that gave the Plateau women a chance to show off their artistic skills by adding ornate and brightly colored geometric designs to their fronts and sides. The craftsmanship and effort that went into decorating these bags turned a simple

white settlers who moved into their homeland from Canada and the eastern United States. Powell said the food storage bags — particularly those she has featured in the exhibit at the High Desert Museumreflect some of the changes that happened when t hese two cultures came together. "The Plateau peoples had access to new materials (when they interacted with the settlers) and they incorporated these new materials into the

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Xwordeditor@SOI.COm

©2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC.

Your Style. Our Excellence.

CROSSWORD SOLUTION IS ON C3

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39067


SUNDAY, DEC 1, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

C7

eace, ovean acoo ew or cras a By Nevin Martell Special To The Washington Post

I pulled into Nazareth, was feelin' about half past dead/I just need some place where I

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Goodbrooks,75 Speare Rd. www.vrbo.com/435797 Historic turn-of-the-20th-cen-

can lay my head. So go the opening lines to "The Weight," Th e B a nd's folky, c o untry-tinged s l ow burner from its 1968 debut, "Music From Big Pink." It's a song I've heard a thousand times, since I first bought the album my sophomore year in college. But never had I identified with that sentiment more than when I pulled into Woodstock, N.Y., this past Labor Day weekend. For the prior two weeks, I'd been toiling from the predawn hours to well past midnight to clear my schedule. I was hoping to ensure that my four days away from work and first-time fatherhood would be uninterrupted and restful. I was ready to take a load off. Woodstock was th e p e rf ect destination for a l i t t l e relaxation and r ejuvenation. A charming community of artists, aging hippies and agriculturalists, it's a two-hour drive north of New York City. Though the Woodstock Festival actually took place 60 miles away in Bethel, its namesake town still embraces the festival's freewheeling spirit. Tie-dye isn't uncommon; neither are images of Jerry Garcia or Jimi Hendrix. One bumper sticker I spotted read: "Welcome to Woodstock: Now Leaving the Known Universe." Easing up the gravel drivew ay that h o oked i n f r o n t of the house I'd rented with three friends, I was pleased at the sight of our choice. It was just about 2 miles off the main downtown drag, tucked away from the main road on a quiet, heavily wooded side street. There was a charming m an-made water-lily p o n d teeming with frogs, a saltwater swimming pool and a sprawling lawn perfect for a game of cornhole or a Frisbee toss.

pizzas spangled with f r esh produce, including basil that I Pizzas start at $10.80. saw one of the chefs plucking from the small herb garden out Peace, Love and Cupcakes, front. 54F Tinker St., 845-247-3687 B ack at t h e h o u se, w e www.woodstockcupcakes. lounged in the pool, played com plenty of poker on the covered Sweet treats with hippie-fied back porch and set up a giant names. Cupcakesare$3.01 inflatable screen on the lawn each. to watch the 1984 sci-fi epic "Dune" in all its grandiose glory. I even managed to squeeze Mower's Saturday/Sunday in a few writing sessions at the Flea Market,Maple Lane, desk surrounded by Band alWoodstock, 845-679-6744 bums. I'm not sure whether it www.mowerssaturdayfleawas the spirit of the house or market.com the time spent with friends, but Handicrafts and secondhand every time I sat down I found goods abound at this outdoor inspiration coming easily. market. Saturdays and SunThe day b efore w e l e ft, days from about 8 a.m. until I stopped at t h e i m p ossi4:30 p.m. starting the weekend ble-to-resist Peace, Love and before Memorial Day and lastC upcakes. Set back on t h e ing through the end of Novemmain drag of Tinker Street, ber. Weather permitting. Free. the compact shop showcases a series of handheld treats that take their names from www.woodstockchamber.com '60s icons. Two are nods to our homestead's former o w ner: The Band (strawberry cake from the house.The nursery/ and frosting) and the Big Pink produce market/cafe offers a (strawberry cake with strawmenu of m orning favorites, berrycream cheese frosting). fresh-pressed juices, salads, H owever, it w a s t h e t r i sandwiches and s moothies, ple-shot espresso-cake Jimi including the invigorating Iced Hendrix with mocha butterCoffee Caribe — iced coffee cream and the lemon-timesblended with b anana, half- two Santana that ultimately and-half and a liberal dose of made it into the carryout box. The fetching pastries were maple syrup. Later that day, we strolled slightly the worse for wearthrough M ower's S aturday the icing sliding off sideways Market, an outdoor gathering — by the time we enjoyed them of artisans, antiques dealers that afternoon, but that didn't and bric-a-brac salesmen. The matter. They were the perfect offerings were eclectic. One sweet reward to bookend a booth was selling a pipe-smok- restful jag in Woodstock. As I pulled out of town on ing garden gnome painted to look like a skeleton, replete Monday m o rning, a n other with a bright red pointed hat Band lyric, this one from "The and aharlequin green jacket; Rumor," the closing track to anotherhad a taxidermied ea- "Stage Fright," came to mind: gle on display. I bought neither, Open up your arms and feel though the gnome tempted me. the good/It's a'comin', a brandIn the mood for New York- new day. The weight had definitely style slice, we grabbed a table been lifted. in the backroom at Catskill Mountain Pizza Co. that eve— Nevin Martell is the co-author ning. Plenty of beers on tap of "The Founding Farmers helped wash down two large Cookbook."

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Where toeat Sunfrost Farms,217 Tinker St., 845-679-6690

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smoothies with loads of veg-

etarian options. Entrees start Nevin Marteii/For The Washington Post

A tribute to the rock group, The Band, and the Woodstock Music Festival are displayed at "The Robertson House" in Woodstock, N.Y., on August 30. Robbie Robertson, guitarist for The Band, bought the house from his former manager, Albert Grossman. The century-old, two-story stone cottage boasted white accents and a pair of weather-pocked concrete lions on either side of the front steps. Another leonine face peered from the front door in the form of a heavy knocker. Designed by architect Myron Teller, the house was built in 1917 for noted painters Caroline Speare Rohland and he r h u sband, Paul. The couple originally used the high-ceilinged room with exposed beams at the northern end of the cottage as a studio, but it has been converted into a second living room. A small writing desk tucked into a corner gave me pause. On the wall above it was a Woodstock poster and a vertical row o f t h r e e f r amed records - "The Best of The Band"; The B a nd's eponym ous second a l bum; a n d Bob Dylan's 1974 LP, "Planet Waves," which features The

Band playing backup.

T hese albums are a n o d to the property's real noteworthiness, which began in the 1960s, when it was purchased by Ciber-manager Albert Grossman. He handled a high-profile roster, including Bob Dylan, Janis Joplin and The Band, all of whom used the place as a crash pad when they were in town. In my firstfloorbedroom, there were several framed black-and-white photos of The Band, which looked tohave been taken out on the side lawn. The house was later taken over by The Band's guitarist, Robbie Robertson, and his wife, Dominique Bourgeois, but they no longer live there. Though the house is officially known as Goodbrooks, I found out when we went into town later that day that locals simply refer to it as "the Robertson House." C onversations w ould g o something like this: "So, you're from out of town.

at $5.95. Catskill Mountain Pizza Co., 51 Mill Hill Rd., 845-679-7969 New York-style pizza, Italian

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Where are you staying?" a clerk or server would ask. "We're over on Speare Road in the stone cottage," one of us would answer. The questioner'sface would light up with a fond smile. "Ah, yes, the Robertson House." After a walk through town, we picked up New York strip steaks and ears offresh local corn at Woodstock Meats. When dusk fell, we cooked dinner on the outdoor stone grill, dressing the meat simply with salt, pepper and a couple of pats of Kerrygold Irish butter. The corn got similar treatment. Both were simple and satisfying. The next m o rning, after some long-overdue sleep, I saw a quartet of wild turkeys ambling through the back yard along the tree line. A little later, someone spotteda pair ofdeer grazing off in the distance be-

hind a tangle of foliage. We sought out breakfast at Sunfrost Farms, a short walk

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ADVICE ck ENTERTAINMENT TV TQQAY

e i sareaivea ain — iveon TV SPOTLIGHT By Jacqueline Cutler Zap2it 1 M»

"The Sound of Music Live!" is just that. It's decidedly not a remake of the 1965 movie. Carrie Underwood is not trying to be JulieAndrews, nor is Stephen Moyer trying to be Christopher Plummer. N o one i s m a k in g t h at mistake. Rather, NBC's three-hour production on Thursday is intended as an event, the sort for

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Stephen Moyer stars in "The Sound of Music Live!" Thursday on NBC.

phones. Underwood, like most folks, grew up watching the movie. "I don't think I c o uld remember the first time I saw it," she says on a break from rehearsals. Tucked away in a ballet studio in lower Manhattan, the cast worked for four weeks before heading out to a Long Island set to rehearse another two weeks until the big day.

"It's been lovely, treating this like a proper show," Moyer says, sprawling on a club chair. It's been 18 years since he did a musicaL Though "a massive Ch ristopher P l ummer fan," Moyer says, "I will try to make myself different. I don't

ria, Underwood recalls thinking, "This would be awesome. Then, did that just really happen'? And, what did I get myselfinto?"

think he's (Captain von Trapp)

"Whatever happens — if I go reeling down the stairs, or I gash my head open, it doesn't matter,"Moyer says. "I said yes, and that's the beauty of it." Between "American Idol" and years of concerts, Underwood is experienced at singing live, but she's done little acting, and this is her f irst lead. A great short-term mem-

very likable in the beginning. Wearing hot pink leggings, I want him to be cold and broa gray sweatshirt and green ken. He's retreated into being sneakers, but in f ul l m ake- an officer and a captain of the up because of a morning talk fleet. His way of controlling show appearance, Underwood everything is to have it be neat smiles asshe says, "This was and tidy, and everything is unone of my mom and dad's first til this little firebrand arrives." dates. My mom is coming up When executive producers in a few weeks, and she is in- Craig Zadan and Neil Meron credibly excited." approached her to play Ma-

As daunting as performing live is, just making the commitment to doing it was what

first dogged Moyer.

ory, which made cramming

Here, Maria sings, "My day in the hill has come to an end, I know. A star has come out to tell me it is time to go. But deep in the dark green shadow, thereare voices that urge me to stay. So I pause and I wait and I listen, for one more sound, for one more lovely thing that the hills might say." Then Underwood launches

Grandpa overspendshistime, money Dear Abby: I am ready to explode. My father-in-law dotes on my 16-year-old daughter, who is

his only grandchild. The biggest issue,aside from his overspending, is that he takes her to and from school every day and then expects to stay and visit. I have neither the time nor the inclination to sit and chitchat with DEAR h im a b ou t t h e ABBY s ame ol d s t u f f over and over. My husband doesn't want to be involved. (He doesn't get home until after his father has left,

anyway.) It would probably end up in a nasty fight. I want to politely make "Dad" understand that he doesn't need to come in every single day. I know he will think we are being negative or against him personally, and from past events, I don't want to come across in this manner. Please help. — Too Much of a "Good" Thing in Pennsylvania Dear Too Much: Obviously, your father-in-law doesn't have enough going on in his life to fill his time. T hings won't change until y ou manage to set some boundaries. It would not be "negative against him" if you had to go out and run errands or your daughter had to

do homework after she gets home from school. It would also not be negative, since you don't have time to sit and chat, to ask him to pitch in and help with the chores. You might also suggest that he do some volunteer work to fill his time. But you will have to schedule a time for him to feel welcomeperhaps a Sunday dinner when y our husband i s home and can help t o e ntertain h i s father. Dear Abby: We are the parents of two adult children. We have always lived below our means so we could save for collegeexpenses and retirement. Now that our two sons have finished college (with no

is an adult now and responsible for his own expenses. Are we being unreasonable by not letting him borrow one of our cars? — Conflicted in Dallas Dear Conflicted: You have been generous w it h y o u r c h i l dren. Many students finish college with a mountain of debt. It appears that Sam is less interested in what you have done for him than what you WILL do. He's acting like a spoiled brat, and I hope you will stick to your guns because your husband is right. Dear Abby: Over many years of travel in the U.S. and Europe, I have collected postcards picturing the main sights. Now it is time to toss the trip memorabilia, but the cards are in p r i stine condition. Any suggestion as to what could be debt), we splurged and purchased done with them'? — Globetrotter Out West two luxury vehicles. Our oldest son, "Sam," lives in Dear Globetrotter: If there are another state but comes into town schools in your area that offer art for business and pleasure, and classes to the students, you might when he does, he wants to borrow be able to donate the postcards as one of our cars. Although Sam has material to be used in art projects. a good driving record, we are hesi- Or contact nearby senior centant to loan him one of them. He is ters and ask if they would like to no longer on our car policy and can have them to be used for discuswell afford to rent a car. sion groups or art classes. (They Sam is upset with us and says would be wonderful for decoupage from now on he w il l stay with projects.) friends. I offered to share the rental — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com expense, but my husband said Sam or PO. Box 69440, Los Angeles,CA 90069

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORSUNDAY, DEC. 1, 2013: This year you will have a new beginning. Not only will your luck be accelerated, especially in the summer and the period thereafter, but your creativity and magnetism also will heighten. Who can say "no" to you? If you are single, you may be wading through suitors. Know that you will make good choices. If you are attached, Starsshowthekind a newfound of dayyou'Ilhave cioseness marks your interactions. Be mindful of ** * Average your sweetie, as you could have atendencyto be unusually me-oriented this year. Success as a couple will depend on the level of mutuality you reach. SAGITTARIUS is a soul mate.

YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar

festivities? Either way, you will be tired. Tonight: Go for an early bedtime.

CANCER (June21-July 22)

MQVIE TIMESTQQAY • There may be an additional fee for 3-D and INIAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time. t

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** * * Understand your options before you decide on any plans. You might just decide to put on some Christmas music and do your own thing. Before you know it, you could have a choir at your house, as friends and neighbors drop by. Tonight: Make it your treat.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)

LEQ (July 23-Aug.22)

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)

** * * You'll want to deal with different matters than what is being dropped on your plate. Deal with them, as you will want some free time in the next 24 hours. A delightful offer could be just around the corner. Schedule plans for late afternoon. Tonight: Like a magnet, you attract others. ** * * * L i sten to a family member or friend's set of plans carefully as there could be a problem. Howyou express your thoughts could be directly reflected in how they are received. A discussion needs to happen. Tonight: Opt for some peace and quiet.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Fed. 18) ** * * Be considerate and check in with a friend who might not have had a good few days. You might want to consider including this person in your plans. At first he or she might seem aggressive, butyou'll quickly learn otherwise. Tonight: Find your friends.

I

Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 It IMAX, 680 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • 12 YEARS A SLAVE(R) 12:50, 4, 7 • CAPTAIN PHILLIPS(PG-I3) 1:25, 4:35, 7:55 • CLOUDYWITH A CHANCE OFMEATBALLS 2(PG)11:05a.m. • DALLASBUYERSCLUB(R) 11:15a.m., 3:15, 6:20, 9:10 • DELIVERY MAN(PG-13) 10:20a.m.,12:55, 4:50, 7:25,10:05 • ENDER'S GAME (PG-13) 10:05 a.m., 10 • FREE BIRDS(PG) 10:05 a.m., 12:25, 3:40 • FROZEN(PG) 10:40 a.m., 11 a.m., 1:25, 4:05, 4:40, 6:45, 9:25 • FROZEN 3-0 (PG) 2, 7:15,9:55 • GRAVITY(PG-13) 2:10 • GRAVITY3-0(PG-13) 11:10 a.m., 5:05, 7:40, 10 • HOMEFRONT(R) 10:10 a.m., 12:50, 5, 7:30, 10:05 • THE HUNGER GAMES:CATCHING FIRE (PG-I3) IO a.m., 10:30 a.m., 11:30 a.m., 12:40, 1:15, 1:50, 2:45, 4:30, 5:30, 6:15, 8, 9, 9:30 • THEHUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE IMAX (PG-13) Noon, 3:30, 7, 10:15 • JACKASSPRESENTS:BADGRANDPA(R) 6:25,10:10 • LAST VEGAS (PG-13) 10:25 a.m., 1:05, 3:45, 6:35, 9:15 • PHILOMENA (PG-13) 10:15 a.m., 3:55, 6:40, 9:05 • THOR: THE DARK WORLD (PG-13)10:50 a.m .,1:35, 4:20, 7:05, 9:50 • Accessibi/ity devicesareavailab/e for some movies.

McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 54 I-330-8562 • ELYSIUM (R) 6 • THE FAMILY(R) 9 • THE LONE RANGER(PG-13) 2 • THE SMURFS 2 (PG)11:15 a.m. • After 7 p.m., shows are21and older only. Younger than 21mayattend screenings before 7 p.m. if accompanied by a legal guardian.

© King Features Syndicate

9 p.m. onE3, "The Good Wife" —In the drama's I00th episode, Alicia (Julianna Margulies) awaits a meeting with David Lee (Zach Grenier) and is surprised when Colin (Jason O'Mara) shows up instead, hoping she'll sign her exit contract without reading it. Matt Czuchry and Chris Noth also star. 9 p.m. on HBO, "Treme"The drama series set in New Orleans after Hurricane Katrina returns to wrap up its run with five episodes that span the period from November 2008 to Mardi Gras 2009. In "Yes We CanCan," as the city celebrates Barack Obama's election as president, Desautel (Kim Dickens) opens her own restaurant, and LaDonna (Khandi Alexander) rebuilds Gigi's bar, while Batiste (Wendell Pierce) becomes invested in the lives of his students. Clarke Peters also stars. 10:01 p.m. on LIFE,"Witches of East End" —A mysterious professor with a past connection to the Beauchamp family tries to help Freya (Jenna Dewan-Tatum) regain her powers. Killian (Daniel DiTomasso) comes to a decision about his future in East End. Mike (Enver Gjokaj) shares an intriguing theory with Ingrid (Rachel Boston). Dash (Eric Winter) attempts to solve the mystery of the catacombs in the new episode "A Parching Imbued." JuliaOrmond and Madchen Amick also star. © Zap2<t

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Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 541-548-8777 • DELIVERYMAN(PG-13) 11:45 a.m., 2, 4:15, 6:30, 8:45 • FROZEN (PG) 11:15 a.m., 1:45, 4:15, 6:45, 9:15 • THE HUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE (PG-13) 11:30 a.m., 2:45, 6:15, 9:30 • THOR: THE DARKWORLD(PG-13) 11a.m.,1:30, 4, 6:30, 9 Sisters Movie House, 720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • 12 YEARS ASLAVE(R) 1 • ALL IS LOST (PG- l3) 3:30, 5:45 • DELIVERYMAN(PG-13) 3:30, 5:45 • FROZEN (PG) 1, 3:15, 5:30 • THEHUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE (PG-13)2:15,5:30 • LAST VEGAS (PG-13) 1:15 Madras Cinema 5,1101 S.W.U.S. Highway97, 54 I -475-3505 • DELIVERYMAN(PG-13) 12:10, 2:25, 4:45, 7:10 • FROZEN (PG) Noon, 2:25, 4:50, 7:20 • FROZEN 3-D (PG) Noon, 2:25 • HOMEFRONT (R) 12:30, 2:50, 5:10, 7:30 • THEHUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE (PG-13)12:30, 3:30, 6:30 • THOR: THE DARK WORLD (PG-13)4:40,7 •

Pine Theater, 214 N.Main St., 541-416-1014 • FROZEN (PG) Noon, 2, 4:10, 6:30 • THEHUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE (Upstairs— PG13) 1, 4:10, 7:20 • Theupstairs screening roomhas limited accessibility.

O

Find a week's worth of movie times plus film reviews in Friday's

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My name is Kevin. I am a super handsome, but also super active 2 year old Border Collie mix. I arrived at the HSCOafter my owner decided that they could not deal with my high energy antics anymore. Because I am a Border Collie, I will need to go to a home that is fairly active and that will put forth the time and dedication to train and socialize me. If you think I am the perfect forever friend for you, stop on by and let's meet! HUMANE SOCIETVOF CCNTRRLOREGON/SPCR

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PISCES (Fed. 19-March20)

** * Instead of thinking about someone at a distance, why not pick up the phone and say "hello"? That act will mean a lot. Be imaginative when it comes to a loved one, especially if you're making plans. Life is for living, and you do that well. Tonight: Get a head start on tomorrow.

9p.m. onH, Cl, Movie: "Christmas in Conway"Years ago, Duncan Mayor (Andy Garcia) proposed to his wife, Suzy (Mary-Louise Parker) on a Ferris wheel. Now Suzy is ailing, and Duncan wants to re-create that moment for her as a Christmas gift, so he arranges to build a Ferris wheel right in the couple's backyard in this new Hallmark Hall of Fame drama.

I

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21)

** * * Your popularity has no effect on your plans, and there is very little you can do about it but adjust. Others mean well, and they want to use this extra time to be with you. In order to be successful, it is important to recognize a lost cause. Join friends! Tonight: Forget about tomorrow.

** * * U nderstand that there are many ways to approach a situation. Each one hasprosand cons.Decidewhich setof pros and cons works best for you, and ARIES (March21-April 19) move forward. Your dynamic personality ** * * Have you neglected someone could carry you across the finish line because of the recent holiday flurry? Use with ease. Tonight: Live it up, Leo-style! today to make up for lost time. You could VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) be surprised how fastyou get back into ** * * You can be subtle, but today is the groove of things. Give100 percent not one of those days when others will to make this person's day. You both will gain. Tonight: Tap into your imagination. experience you in that way. Be aware of how critical and abrupt you can be, and TAURUS (April 20-May20) as a resultyour communication will be ** * * * U nderstand that everyone more effective. Touch base with a neighneeds time onstage as the lead actor. bor or close relative. Tonight: At home. Like it or not, a close friend or loved one LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) might steal the scene. This person has ** * The good news is that stores still been sitting backa lot; it is his or her havemerchandiseonsale,and you could time to shine. Go along with a request. make a point of finishing your holiday Tonight: Act as if it were Friday night. shopping. Make today about eliminatGEMINI (May 21-June20) ing one of the many tasks attached to ** * The issue is one of choices. Do Christmas. You don't need more stress. you want to go out, party and play the Tonight: Celebrate over freshly made day away? Or do you want to be praceggnog. tical and start cleaning up from recent

into "The hills are alive with the sound of music." The two songs most different from the movie version are "My Favorite Things" and "The Lonely Goatherd." That last one, not surprisingly, is Underwood's favorite. "I have been yodeling my whole life," she says. "The structure is different," s ays Christian B orle, w h o plays Max. "People who grew up knowing the movie will be very surprised by the song order, and I found the whole thing to be very moving." Borle, who won a Tony and has spent a lot of time on stage and on TV with "Smash," says this production is a wonderful mix of the two. "This has never been really done, not in this day and age," Borle says. "It is a hybrid." "It has its own strange quality to it," he says. "I find it fascinating performing a musical with no proscenium. With this we are going to have cameras all over the place, trying to capture the proper style. You have to act and suddenly sing and keep it really for television." Most people feel they have grown up with "The Sound of Music." Now if Zadan and Meron can capture the magic of a live performance for TV, a new generation will have the experience.

for tests easy, helps in learning lines, she says. "I have been finding a lot of similarities between myself and Maria," she says. "Her love of grass and trees and space. That's where she can be herself, in nature. I was a farm girl and singing, and I was always outside." "Maria is not a refined girl," David Chase, the show's musical director, says. "She is a rural girl. "The power of t h e story is how the sound of music changes people and opens the heart." This live version is based on the 1959 Broadway musical, which starred Mary Martin. Initially, Martin ha d a sked Rodgers and Hammerstein to write a song. They signed on because they were so taken with the true story of the novice nun who became nanny to the motherless von Trapp children, then wife to the captain. Chase opens a binder with the show's sheet music and turns to the most famous song.

5 p.m. on CNN, "CNN Heroes: An All-Star Tridute" —Anderson Cooper hosts this salute to ordinary people doing extraordinary things. They include Dale Beatty, who lost both legs in Iraq and now works to provide housing for disabled veterans; Robin Emmons, whose Sow Much Good grows fresh produce for those who lack access to it; and Chad Pregracke, who's made it his mission to get debris out of rivers. One of the 10 honorees will be named CNN Hero of the Year and receive $250,000 to continue his or her work.

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• •

4 •


Scoreboard, D2 Sports in brief, D2 Golf, D2 College basketball, D3

NBA, D3

College football, D4, D5 NFL, D5 NHL, D6

© www.bendbulletin.com/sports

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, DECEMBER 1, 2013

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

PREP FOOTBALL: CLASS 4A STATE CHAMPIONSHIP

Audurn stuns No. 1 Aladama The Tigers return a missed field goal for a touchdown as time

expires to shake upthe national title picture,D4

Pac-12 8 Stanford~ ~ 25 Notre Dame

27i 20

13Arizona tate Arizona

58 21

22 UCLA ~ ~ 23 USC

5 14

Utah ~

24l

Colorado

17

Top 25 4i

4Auburn ~ 1Alabama

28

2 Florida State ~ 7

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3 9hio State ~

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41

5 Missouri~ ~

28

19 Texas A&M

21

th ~ou D~aro ma 311 6Clemson 17 9 Say t ~ TCU

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11 Michigan Stat~14 i Minnesota 3 24

24 Duke~ North Carolina

• The Ravens rally past Cottage Grove50-31 to bring homethe first state football title in Redmond city history

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P enn State~ 14 Wisconsin

Photos by Matthew Aimonetti / For The Bulletin

Ridgeview celebrates with the trophy after winning the Class 4A state championship against Cottage Grove on Saturday in Hillsboro.

By Grant Lucas The Bulletin

rl 25

SKIING

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Gut wins again in World Cuprace

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BEAVER CREEK,

Colo.— Early in the race, Lara Gutcaught an edgeand sentathick

spray of snow into the air that momentarily obscured the Swiss skier.

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Just when itappeared she may havefallen, Gut emerged from the

plume, still moving fast and still attacking the hill. This new Beaver

Creek course hasbeen awfully good to her. To the Americans, not so

much. It's beenanything but a home-hill

advantage. Gutturnedin another blazing run to win her second straight World

Cup race, finishing in1 minute, 18.42 seconds

to edge a strong Austrian contingent in the super-G on Saturday. Elisabeth Goergl of Austria

Ridgeview receiver Jack Bowman is lifted into the air by teammate Tanner O'Nealas they celebrate Bowman's second touchdown of the game.

HILLSBORO — Jack Bowman saved his best for last. The Ridgeview wideout hauled in three passes for 120 yards and two touchdowns at Hillsboro Stadium on Saturday to go along with 186 yards on four kick returns. But the highlight for Bowman came with 3 minutes and 48 seconds left in the game, when thesenior intercepted a pass in the end zone — the fourth pick of the game for the Ravens. Bowman's theft led to a Tanner Stevens touchdown that put Ridgeview ahead 44-31 en route to a 50-31 victory over Cottage Grove for the Class 4A football state championship. "They gave me the ball when they called my name," Bowman said. "I just came through with the big plays." But, he continued: "That interception in the end zone was the greatest feeling for sure. It made it feel like we had it really locked in." Despite allowing Cottage Grove 588 yards of total offense, Ridgeview (13-1) used five interceptions to erase a 17-0 firsthalf deficit and secure its 12th straight win — the most important victory in the Ravens' two-year history. "I don't know," Ridgeview quarterback Jacob Johnson said after the game, reflecting on the title. "There's nothing to say. It's insane, the best feeling one could ask for. Best feeling ever." "First of all, it's our last game ever," added the Ravens' Coleman Aamodt, who

recorded two interceptionsand a sack. "It was our last game ever playing high school football, and we wanted to make it the best we could. We didn't want to give up. We just kept pounding it, kept trying, and that's what made the game." Ridgeview's Boomer Fleming rushed for 158 yards — 104 in the second halfand two touchdowns on 23 carries, Johnson completed five of 12 passes for 139 yards andthree scores,but itwa sthe Ravens' defense that stepped up when called

upon. Ridgeview intercepted Cottage Grove quarterback Scott Hitner five times, twice in its own end zone and once near the goal line to halt three potential scoring drives by the Lions. SeeRidgeviewID6

elt

Ridgeview running back Boomer Fleming scores a two-point conversion during Saturday's game. Fleming had a pair of touchdowns for the Ravens.

originally took second but was disqualified for

improper equipment, bumpingup teammates

PREP BOYS BASKETBALL: BIG-SCHOOL PREVIEW

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

Anna Fenninger and

Nicole Hosp to second and third.

There's just something about the iciness of this course that appealsto Gut.Shewon the downhill Friday and

goes for a BeaverCreek sweep today in giant

At Bend High,playing for the future Oregon seniors • After a disappointing 2012-13 campaign, the Lavaeearshavehighhopes for this season

weeks were going on.... Now those kids have some experience." Loaded with seven se»«s and three juniors,the seasoned Lava B e ars have taken Baker's "playing f o r t h e f uture"approachtoheart. See BasketballID5

slalom. "I do like this course.

By Grant Lucas

With two wins, I can't say different," the

Scott Baker has made it a point: "We're not playing in the past. We're playing for the future." F or the f i r st-year Bend H i gh boys basketball head coach, who takes over for Don Hayes after the longtime coach stepped down in March, that motto is fitting. And for the Lava Bears, whose 11 wins last season were their fewest since the 2009-10 campaign, it is a simple sell. Led by senior Connor Scott, a second-team all - I n termountain Conference selection last season, and honorable mention guard Wyatt Beaumarchais, Bend boasts seven returners for 20D-14 as it looks to bounce back after a disappointing 11-13 season that ended in the Class 5A play-in round. "Anytime you don't get to that .500 mark, it's a little bit of a disappointment," says Baker, who served Andy Tullis/The Bulletin as a Bend assistant coach the past Bend High seniors Connor Scott, left, and Wyatt Beaumarchais will try to lead four years before taking over when the Lava Bears to the Class 5A state tournament.

22-year-old Gut said. "It's interesting and it's difficult, but not

too much. Thesnow is great. The setting was fine. It was fun to ski on

these slopes." That really can't be said for the U.S., as the

squad struggled in the downhill Friday and

again in the super-G, with Leanne Smith turning in the best finish at 23rd, 2.72 seconds behindGut.Then again, the team was without

reigning Olympic downhill champion Lindsey Vonn, who skipped the event to rest her right knee after a recent training crash. Julia Mancuso finished in 29th place, while Bend's Laurenne Ross was 30th. — The Associated Press

The Bulletin

Hayes stepped down after 23 seasons. "But the thing was that the boys were getting better as the

InSide A look at Mountain View, Summit and Redmond boys basketball teams for the 2013-'14 season, DS

get their happy ending in CivilWar

By Steve Mims The (Eugene) Register-Guard

It wasn't the way Oregon's seniors saw their final game at Autzen Stadium playing out, but it provided a memory that will last longer than any of the numerous blowout victories they have piled up through the past five years. 'Whatdo T he Ducks were on t h e Oregon verge of losing their home finale to rival Oregon State Sta te's b efore Marcus Mariota threw bow l a 12-yard touchdown pass cha nces look like? to Josh Huff with 29 seconds 05 remaining to lift No. 12 Oregon to a 36-35 victory over the Beavers on Friday night that will go down among Civil War classics. "That is one of the best ways you can end it," said defensive lineman Taylor Hart, a senior from Tualatin who had eight tackles. "Obviously, I didn't want it so close, but to end with a win, nothing else matters. To do that with my senior group is great and something I will remember for the rest of my life." Hart is among the seniors who spent five years in the program and went 56-9, but none of those victories looked like the last one. SeeOregon /D5


D2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, DEC 1, 2013

ON THE AIR

COREBOARD

TODAY GOLF Time European Tour, Alfred Dunhill Championship 3 a.m. SOCGER

TV/Radio Golf

PREP SPORTS Football

English Premier League, Hull City AFC vs Liverpool

6 a.m.

NBCSN

8 a.m.

NBCSN

9 a.m. 10 a.m.

ESPNU Fox Sports 2 CBSSN

11 a.m.

ESPNU

11 a.m. 1 p.m.

Fox Sports 1 Fox Sports 1

English Premier League, Chelsea FC vs Southampton FC. BASKETBALL Men's college, Old Spice Classic, fifth-place game, WashingtonStatevs.St.Joseph's Women's college, Creighton at Oklahoma Men's college, Wichita State vs. Saint Louis

10 a.m.

Men's college, OldSpice Classic, consolation, Butler vs. LSU

Men's college, Fairleigh Dickinson at Seton Hall Men's college, Oregon State at DePaul

Men's college,W oodenLegacy, fifth-place game, Arizona State vs. Miami

1:30 p.m.

ESPNU

2:30 p.m.

ESPN2

Women's college, Hall of Fame Classic, Connecticut vs. Ohio State

Men's college, North Carolina at Alabama-Birmingham 3 p.m. Fox Sports1 Men's college,W oodenLegacy,consolation, George Washington vs. Creighton 3 :30 p.m. ESP N U Men's college, OldSpice Classic, final, Memphis vs. Oklahoma State Men's college, S. Dakota State at Stanford

Men's college, Coppin State atGonzaga Men's college, Brooklyn Hoops Festival, Kentucky vs. Providence

4:30 p.m.

ESPN2 Pac-12 Root

5 p.m. 5 p.m.

5:30 p.m. Fox Sports1

Men's college, WoodenLegacy, final, Marquette vs. San Diego State

6:30 p.m.

ESPN2

Men's College, Global Sports Hardwood Classic, Cal Poly-San Luis Obispo atOregon 7 p.m. FOOTBALL NFL, New England at Houston NFL, St. Louis at San Francisco NFL, Denver at Kansas City NFL, New York Giants at Washington

Pac-12

10 a.m. 1 p.m. 1:25 p.m. 5:20 p.m.

CBS Fox CBS NBC

Class 6A Semifinals Saturday's Games

At Jeld-Wen Field Jesuit 35,Canby17 CentralCatholic83,Tigard49

Class SA Championship Saturday's Game Hiusboro Stadium WestAlbany17, Sherwood0 Class 4A Championship Saturday's Game Hiusboro Stadium Ridgeview 50, CottageGrove31 Ridgeview 0 22 16 12 — 60 C ottage Grove 1 4 1 0 7 0 — 3 1 CG —Scott Hitner2 run(BradBonds kick)

CG —BrandonBoxberger6 run(Bondskick) CG —Bonds22fie d goal RV —BoomerFleming2 run(Fleming run) RV — JackBowman46 pass fromJacob Johnson (Fleming run) CG —Hitner1run (Bondskick) RV Bowman58 passfromJohnson(run failed) RV —ReeceRoff ins8passfrom Johnson(Fleming run) CG —Hitner3 run(Bondskick) RV —Fleming7 run(Fleming run) RV —Tanner Stevens43run (kick blocked) RV — GeorgeMendazona 99 interception retum (kick blocked) Class 3A Championship Saturday's Game Summit High School Cascade Christian 41,Nyssa6 Class 2A Championship Saturday's Game Summit High School GrantUnion12,Regis7

Class1A Championship Saturday's Game HiHsboro Stadium Imbler88, Lowel76 i

FOOTBALL NATIONALFOOTBALL LEAGUE AH TimesPST

BASKETBALL Men's college, Florida at Connecticut

Time 4 p.m.

Men's college, Auburn at lowa State Men's college,

4 p.m.

TV/Radio ESPN2 ESPNU

Big-12/SEC Challenge, Vanderbilt at Texas 6 p.m.

ESPN2 ESPNU Root Pac-12

Men's college, Mercer at Oklahoma

6 p.m. Men's college, Black Hills State at Wyoming 6 p.m. Men's college, UCIrvine at California 7:30 p.m. FOOTBALL NFL, New Orleans at Seattle HOGKEY

5:25 p.m.

NHL, Philadelphia at Minnesota

5 p.m.

ESPN NBCSN

Listingsare the most accurate available. The Bulletinis not responsible

forlate changesmadeby TVor radio stations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF FOOTBALL

AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA NewEngland 8 3 0 727 288 230 N.Y.Jets 5 6 0 455 186 287 Miami 5 6 0 455 229 245 Buffalo 4 7 0 364 236 273

Indianapolis Tennessee Jacksonville Houston

W 7 6 5 4

Dallas Philadelphia N.Y.Giants Washington

W 7 6 4 3

NewOrleans Carolina TampaBay

W 9 8 3 2

Atlanta

son is officially over. The Miami Dolphins put the troubled offensive tackle on the reserve/non-footba)l illness list Saturday, freeing up

Detroit

team's practice squad. The move was not unexpected. Martin left the Dolphins on Oct. 28, the start of what became an explosive probe into

allegations that a culture of bullying wasaroundthe team andinside its locker room. Offensive lineman Richie Incognito was suspended Nov. 3 for his alleged role in the turmoil. Media reports Friday said

the Dolphins and Incognito agreed toextend his suspension past the four-week window typically allowed by league rule, and that Incognito

would resumegetting paid. SeahawkS' Harvin dOudtful —Percy Harvin is listed as doubtful to play Monday night for Seattle against the New Orleans Saints be-

cause of lingering soreness in his surgically repaired hip. Harvin made his debut with the Seahawks two weeks ago against the Minnesota Vi-

kings and appeared in 21total plays, 19 offensive snapsand two plays on special teams. Harvin madeonecatch for17 yards and returned

South L 4 6 9 9

T 0 0 0 0

North

Pct PF PA 636 263 260 455 250 245 182 142 324 182 199 289

L T Pct PF PA 4 0 636 275 206 6 0 500 249 235 7 0 417 263 278 7 0 364 203 265 West W L T Pct PF PA Denver 9 2 0 818 429 289 KansasCity 9 2 0 .818 270 179 San Diego 5 6 0 .455 269 260 Oakand 4 8 0 .333 237 300 NATIONALCONFE RENCE

DOIPhinSPut Martin On injury liSt — Jonathan Martin's seahis roster spot so safety D.J. Campbell could bepromoted from the

W 7 5 2 2

Chicago GreenBay Minnesota

W 7 6 5 2

W Seattle 10 San Francisco 7 4 Arizona 7 St. Louis 5

East

L T 5 0 5 0 7 0 8 0 South L T 2 0 3 0 8 0 9 0 North L T 5 0 5 0 6 I 8 1

Pct PF PA 583 329 303 545 276 260 364 213 280 273 252 338

L 1

Pct PF PA 909 306 179 636 274 184 636 254 223 455 266 255

West

4 6

T 0 0 0 0

Cable CarClassic Third Place Rice 67SantaClara66 Third Place N. DakotaSt.87,Rider70 Carrs/SafewayGreatAlaska Shootout Third Place GreenBay67,Tulsa 59 Betting line Fifth Place IndianaSt 73,Pepperdine70 NFL Seventh Place (Home teams inCAPS) Favorite Opening Current Underdog Denver78,Alaska-Anchorage71 Today COLTS 4.5 3.5 Titans Women's College Broncos 35. 6 CHIEFS BROWNS 7 7 Jaguars Saturday's Games PANTHERS 9 7 Buccaneers East VIKINGS P K 1 Bears Brown92, UMBC53 EAGLES 3 5 3 Cardinals La Sal e71,CCSU60 JETS 15 2 Dolphins N. Kentucky 70, UT-Martin 61 I-BILLS 3.5 3.5 Falcons NJIT61,Buckneff59 49ERS 9 8 Rams Navy75,Rider64 Patriots 7.5 7 TEXANS PennSt. 72,I linois St. 60 CHARGERS PK I Bengals Temple81,Oakland57 REDSKINS 1. 5 1 Giants Winthrop 62, Robert Morris53 Monday South SEAHAWKS 5.5 45 Saints Austin Peay 81, Cent.Arkansas60 t-Toronto Cent. Michigan 88,Xavier 62 ClevelandSt.63, IUPUI56,OT Coll. of Charleston70,SCState56 CoppinSt. 71 Virginia Union69 BASKETBALL Davidson78,Gardner-Webb74 Duke73, Kansas40 Men's college Furman 78,Anderson(SC)67

Saturday's Games South Campbell75,Georgia Southern 73,OT Davidson86, Stetson80 Detroit 65,SouthFlorida 60 ETSU88, Marshall 78 FIU 61,GeorgiaSt. 60 Florida AB M100, Florida Memorial 82 Furman89, Brevard72 George Mason61,RhodeIsland54 Hampton72,Ark.-PineBluff 65 Liberty62,SamHoustonSt. 58 MVSU90,Longwood89

Middl eTennessee65,SouthAlabama55 NC State75, E.Kentucky 56 NorthwesternSt.107, Niagara100 Richmond 68,JamesMadison53 SC-Upstate73,TennesseeSt. 64 Tennessee Tech74,UtahValey 71 W. Kentucky68,E.Illinois 53 West Aabama90, TheCitadel 77 Wil iam &Mary84, Howard 79, DT Wofford90,Johnson8 Wales (NC)48 East AmericanU.75,St.Francis (Pa.)43 Boston U. 66, St Peter's65 Brown72,CCSU61 Buffalo65, DelawareSt. 55 Delaware86,Robert Morris 67

NFL

MONDAY

Atlantavs.BuffaloatToronto,1:05 p.m. Cincinnati atSanDiego,1:25 p.m. Denverat KansasCity, 1:25p.m. N.Y.GiantsatWashington, 5:30p.m. Monday's Game NewOrleansatSeatie, 5:40p.m.

Pct PF PA 818 305 196 727 258 151 273 211 258 182 227 309 Pct PF PA 583 326 287 545 303 309 458 294 305 227 266 346

Thursday's Games Detroit 40,GreenBay10 Dallas31,Oakland24 Baltimore 22, Pittsburgh20

Today's Games ChicagoatMinnesota, 10p.m. NewEnglandat Houston,10 p.m. Tennessee at Indianapolis,10 p.m. Jacksonville atCleveland,10 p.m. Tampa Bayat Carolina,10 p.m. ArizonaatPhiladelphia, 10p.m. Miami atN.Y.Jets, 10p.m. St. Louis at SanFrancisco,1:05 p.m.

Georg etown70,Lipscomb49 Holy Cross63, NewHampshire 52 HoustonBaptist 74,Army72,OT Lalayette79, Penn76 Manhattan66,Hofstra59 Monmouth(NJ)76,NCABT61 Pittsburgh84, Duquesne67 Prin ceton 66,Buckneff 53 Towson 74, AbileneChristian 47 Yale54,Hartford49 Midwest Austi nPeay88,YoungstownSt.86 Bradley74,Texas-PanAmerican54 Cent. Michigan 66,Jacksonville St.61 ChicagoSt.88, S.Illinois 84 ClevelandSt. 78,Ball St.55 Milwaukee 84, UMKC79 Nebraska 63,N. fflinois 58 Nebraska-Dm aha86, lowaWesleyan 36 Oakland 86, Rochester (Mich.) 51 Ohio 81,Evansville 59 SouthDakota112,Graceland85 Valparaiso 94, Cincinnati Christian58 Virginia 83Missouri St 63 W. Illinois76,Greenviffe49 WrightSt. 85,WCarolina 77 Southwest ArkansasSt.95, Lamar89 Houston78,TexasABM-CC67 Incarnate Word 75,TexasABMInternational 56 NorthTexas75 SELouisiana61 SE Missouri102,Tulane72 SMU55,TexasABM52 TexasSt.70, N.Kentucky 61 Far West BYU85, UtahSt. 74 Colorado81,Air Force57 ColoradoSt.85, NewMexico St.83 Drake76, N.Arizona56 FresnoSt.96, CSBakersfield 86,OT

Idaho80,Uc Davis 76 f linois St.90,SanFrancisco 76 N Colorado 65, Bethune-Cookman60 NewMexico73,SanDiego66 Oregon91,North Dakota76 Pacific 73,CalPoly71 SaintMary's(Cal)89,MurraySt. 64 UC Irvine79,SacramentoSt.53 UNLV85, UT-Martin 55 Vermont73, SonomaSt. 61 Washin gton92,LongBeachSt.89,20T WeberSt.72,SanJose St. 55 Wyoming 79,MontanaSt54 Tournament Barclay's Classic Championship Mississippi79,PennSt. 76 Third Place St. John's 69, GeorgiaTech58 Battle 4 Atlantis Championship Viff anova88,lowa83,OT Third Place Kansas67, UTEP63 Fifth Place Tennessee 82,WakeForest 63 Seventh Place SouthernCal84, Xavier78

gl.chicago70,TexasSouthem66 Jacksonville82,Troy67 Maryland84,Ohio60 Mississippi89,Tulane66 MurraySt.86, Lipscomb79 NC Central53, Woford 44 Richmond77,Longwood71 Syracuse78,TexasABM63 Texas 65 Memphis 36 IJAB70,SamHoustonSt. 59 VirginiaTech55,Presbyterian 33 Midwest E. Michigan 120, Marygrove35 lowa102,UNCWilmington65 SouthDakota82,Wyoming 78

UMKC 69,E.Illinois 62 W. Illinois87,Saint Louis 85 OT Washin gtonSt.76,Nebraska72 WestVirginia85, YoungstownSt. 58

Southwest ArizonaSt.69, ArkansasSt. 66 NorthCarolina87, fflinois 51 SouthernCal79,Boston College52 UALR53,Oral Roberts 51 IJTEP 73, TexasSt. 60 UTSA72,Norfolk St.63,OT Far West Alabama 69, CalSt.-Fugerton54 BYU64,Arizona56 Ball St.76,TennesseeTech64 Butler 74,E.Washington 51 CS Bak ersfield69,Nebraska-Omaha65 Cal Poly76,SanFrancisco 65 Florida73,OregonSt. 70 Gonzaga 81, Colgate 31 Hawaii60,Chattanooga55 lowaSt. 68,Auburn57 LongBeachSt. 74, Pepperdine61 Marquette72, Utah65 Milwaukee84,NewMexicoSt. 81 Minnesota 79, ColoradoSt.55 N. Arizona 80,UtahValey 66 N. Illinois 79,Lamar52 Princeton94, PortlandSt. 76 SaintMary's(Cal)81, Toledo57 SanDiegoSt.71, UcSantaBarbara67 Uc Davis71,Akron58 Tournament Barclay's Invitational Championship LSU64,Michigan62 Third Place Rutgers61,TexasTech52 Dead River Classic Championship GreenBay66,Maine49 Third Place William 8Mary96,UMassBB,OT Delta Dental Tournament Championship Seattle52,Cornell 49 Third Place Drake90,Coastal Carolina74 FAU Thanksgiving Tournament Championship FAU78, RhodeIsland 62 Third Place Detroit 82,GeorgiaSouthern 79

Gulf CoastShowcase Semifinals MiddleTennessee69,Wright St.62 MississippiSt.65,JamesMadison52 Consolation Bracket NC State 87, SELouisiana59 UCLA62,GrandCanyon60 John Ascuaga'sNuggetClassic Championship California59, Idaho55 Third Place Nevada 95,WakeForest 87 LIU TurkeyClassic

Championship GeorgiaTech69,McNeeseSt. 60 Third Place S. Utah57, LIUBrooklyn44

Lady RebelRound-Up First Round Cincinnati71,Charlotte64 Fordham72,UNLV63

Miami ThanksgivingTournament Championship

Miami 74,Missouri68 Third Place St. Francis(NY)56, Hartford 49 Omni Hotels Classic

Championship Colorado 75, Rice58

Third Round Samford70, SouthAlabama49 RadissonHotel Thanksgiving Tourname Championship Hampton70,SantaClara48 Third Place Utah St.75 CSNorthridge 67 Seton Hall ThanksgivingTournament Championship Liberty 89,SavannahSt 79 Third Place SetonHall64, FresnoSt. 58 UNM Thanks givingTournament Championship Arkansas 72, Binghamton 23 Third Place NewMexico73,SEMissouri 55 USM Thanksgiving Tournament Championship SouthernMiss.96, FloridaAB,M69 Third Place MVSU68, EKentucky58 Vanderbilt Thanksgiving Tournament

Championship

Vanderbilt 81,Wisconsin69 Third Round

Mercer68,Elon56 Westside Thanksgiving Classic Championship N. DakotaSt.64, UCIrwne 61 Third Place Montan a49,LoyolaMarymount47

HOCKEY NHL NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE AH TimesPST

Eastern Conference Atlantic Division GP W L DT Pts GF GA

Boston TampaBay Montreal Detroit Toronto Ottawa Florida Buffalo

2 7 18 7 2 3 8 75 55 2 6 16 9 1 3 3 76 66 2 7 15 9 3 3 3 73 57 2 7 13 7 7 3 3 74 71 2 7 14 10 3 3 1 75 73 2 6 10 12 4 2 4 76 86 2 7 7 1 5 5 1 9 59 91 2 8 6 2 0 2 1 4 48 85 Metropolitan Division GP W L DT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 28 18 9 I 37 86 64 Washington 2 7 14 11 2 3 0 82 78 N.Y.Rangers 2 7 14 13 0 2 8 60 66 NewJersey 2 7 11 11 5 2 7 59 64 Philadelphia 2 6 12 12 2 2 6 57 63 Carolina 2 6 10 11 5 2 5 55 75 Columbus 2 7 10 14 3 2 3 67 80 N.Y. Islanders 2 7 8 15 4 2 0 72 93

Chicago St. Louis Colorado Minnesota Nashville Winnipeg Dallas

WesternConference Central Division GP W L DT Pts GF GA

2 8 20 4 4 4 4 102 76 2 5 18 4 3 3 9 89 57 2 5 19 6 0 3 8 76 52 2 8 15 8 5 3 5 68 67 2 7 13 11 3 2 9 62 75 2 8 12 12 4 2 8 73 80 24 12 9 3 2 7 68 70 Pacific Division GP W L DT Pts GF GA SanJose 26 18 3 5 4 1 92 60 Anaheim 2 9 18 7 4 4 0 91 77 Los Angeles 2 7 16 7 4 3 6 70 58 Phoenix 26 15 7 4 34 85 84 Vancouver 2 8 13 10 5 3 1 74 75 Calgary 2 6 9 13 4 2 2 70 93 Edmonton 2 7 8 1 7 2 1 8 70 93 NOTE:Twopoints for a win,onepoint for overtime

loss.

Saturday'sGames

Philadelphia3, Nashville 2, SO Colorado3, Minnesota2, SO SanJose4, Anaheim3,SO N.Y.Rangers 5,Vancouver2 Boston 3,Columbus1 Montreal 4,Toronto2 Pittsburgh5,Florida 1 NewJersey1,Buffalo 0, OT Washington3,N.Y.Islanders 2,OT Chicago5,Phoenix2 Calgary2,LosAngeles I

Today'sGames

VancouveratCarolina,10a.m. Detroit atOttawa,2:30p.m. EdmontonatDalas, 3p.m. Monday's Games Winnipegat N.Y.Rangers, 4p.m. NewJerseyat Montreal 430p.m. PhiladelphiaatMinnesoia,5 p.m. St.LouisatLosAngeles,7.30 p.m.

DEALS Transactions FOOTBALL National Football League KANSASCITYCHIEFS— PlacedDB Sanders Commingson injured reserve.PromotedLB Josh Martin from the practicesquad. HOCKEY National HockeyLeague DALLASSTARS — Placed D StephaneRobidas on injuredreserve. Recaled DJamie Oleksiakfrom

Texas(AHL). NASHVILL EPREDATORS— RecalledDJoePiskula from Milwaukee(AHL). PHDENIX CDYOTES—SignedFGilbert Bruleto a one-year,two-waycontract. WASHINGTON CAPITALS — Reassigned C MichaelLattato Hershey (AHL). Recalled GPhilipp GrubauerandDDmitry OrlovtromHershey. COLLEGE MARSHALL — SuspendedRBKevin Groomsindefinitely

a kickoff 58 yards in his only two touches in the game. Coach Pete Carroll expected Harvin to be fully integrated into the offense coming

out of their bye, but Harvin wasunable to practice during theweek. Harvin's hip remains sore and hasn't responded the way the Seahawks

GOLF ROUNDUP

expected coming out of the game. BrOnCOS' DEWOlfe Out — Denver Broncos defensive endDerek Wolfe has been ruled out of Denver's game at Kansas City with a mys-

terious illness after getting sick on theteam's bus ride to the airport Friday. Wolfe was transported to a Denver hospital by ambulance. The Broncos said Saturday that the defensive end was "continuing to be

evaluated by doctors to determine thecause of his symptoms."

OLYMPICS RuSSian aCtiviStS, IOC meet —International Olympic Commit-

Mcllory winsAustralian Openfor first victory of 2013,deniesScott

banning promotion of "nontraditional sexual relations" to minors. The IOC haspreviously said Moscowassured that athletes andspectators

The Associated Press SYDNEY — Rory McIlroy birdied the 18th hole to beat Adam Scott at the Australian Open on Sunday, winning for the first time in 2013 and denying Scott the rare Australian triple crown. M cIlroy started th e l a st round four shots behind Scott but drew even when he eagled the seventh and birdied the

will not face discrimination at the Feb. 7-23 Winter Games.

eighth.

tee President Thomas Bach has met with Russian gay rights activists

who urged aninvestigation before theSochi Olympics into laws there banning "gay propaganda." International gay rights group AIIOutsays Russian campaigners askedBach inParis "to launch an independent investigation on the legal implications of the anti-gay laws in effect in Russia during the Olympic Games." AIIOut says "the IOC will announce later" whether to investigate. The International Olympic Com-

mittee and its sponsors havebeenpressed to take astronger position against Russia after President Vladimir Putin signed a law in June

WINTER SPORTS KOWalCZyk WinS 5K XC raCe —Justyna Kowalczyk of Poland earned a secondstraight victory to start the women's cross-country World Cup season, beating triple Olympic champion Marit Bjoergen to win a 5-kilometer race on Saturday in Finland. Kowalczyk finished the

classical-style race in13 minutes, 33.7 seconds, with Bjoergen 3seconds behind. On Friday, Kowalczyk won the 1.4-kilometer sprint ahead of Kikkan Randall of the United States.

U.S. WinS bodSled OPener —Steven I-lolcomb piloted USA-1 to a win in the opening World Cup four-man bobsled race of the sea-

son on Saturday inCalgary, Alberta, a perfect start for the reigning Olympic gold medalist. It capped a weekend sweep for Holcomb, who teamed with Steve Langton to win the two-man gold on Friday night. — From wire reports

Scott went a s hot ahead with a birdie at the ninth, then the pair went shot for shot over theback nine before the tournament's dramatic finish on the final hole. Scott's approach shot went over the back of the green and his chip went well past the hole, with two putts bringing a bogey. McIlroy hit his approach to 10 feet and sank the putt to claim victory by a shot. "I wanted to get a win and finally I've been able to get one," McIlroy said. "But more satisfying than that is being

able to take one of the best players in the world down the stretch and come out on top. "Adam is a p h e nomenal golfer, a great competitor and probably an even better guy andIfeel abit sorrythat I was the one that ruined the triple crown for him." Scott was attempting to become only the second player after compatriot Robert Allenby in 2005 to win Australia's triple crown by claiming the Australian Open, Masters and PGA titles in the same season. He carried his form from the Masters and PGA tournaments into the Open, shattering the course record with a 10-under-par 62 in his opening round. He came into the final day at 16-under par, with rounds of 62, 70 and 68, four shots ahead of McIlroy, who was four clear of the next closest challenger. That effectively made Sun-

day's final round a shootout between the N o . 2 - ranked Scott and Northern Ireland's McIlroy, who was the world's top-ranked player last year. Scott was left to rue a series of missed birdie opportunities, failing to make six putts from within 12 feet during his final round. B oth players took i r o n s from the tee on the last hole and landed their shots adjacent to each other on the fairway. Scott's approach l a nded ahead of the hole but a cruel bounce sent the ball f l ying through the back of the green. Rather than pitch and run back onto the green, Scott chose to give his chip some loft. It failed to pull up, rolling onto the lower tier of the green and the local favorite did well

to salvage a bogey. McIlroy stood assessing his 10 footer during Scott's troubles, and after Scott holed out, McIlroy rolled in a slow putt

that just made it to the hole. M cIlroy finished with a n 1 8-under-par tally o f 2 7 0 . Scott finished six shots ahead of Australian John Senden

(1l-under). Senden and A u s tralians Bryden MacPherson and Rhein Gibson, who tied for fourth at 9-under, all qualified for next year's British Open. On Saturday: Schwartzel leads: MALELANE, South Africa — Charl Schwartzel opened a two-shot lead after three rounds at the Alfred D u n hill C h a mpion-

ship. The defending champion, Schwartzel shot a 5-under 67 on Saturday to move to 13 under and pull away f r om England's Richard Finch at LeOPard Creek. ViCtOr Riu of France was another shot back at 10 under. Schwartzel, the 2011 Masters champion, led after three rounds at the South African Open last weekend before struggling in the final round.


SUNDAY, DEC 1, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

D3

MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL ROUNDUP

re onsa sun eaen 4 itkli! ,

t, i

The Associated Press EUGENE — Oregon's Mike Moser decided it was time to get his re-

make it 83-72. Lloyd made two more free throws and Anderson countered again with a layup, but that was as bounding game going. close as UND (2-3) would come. AnThe transfer from UNLV succeed- derson finished with 22 points. ed with 15 rebounds, along with 13 Oregon was hurt in the first half points, in the No. 14 Ducks' 91-76 vic- when sophomore starterDamyean tory over North Dakota on Saturday. Dotson appeared to injure his left "I was trying to force it a little ankle and had to be helped off the more today ... to go get at least 10 re- court. He did not return. Dotson bounds," he said. was averaging 10.8 points and 5.6 reIt was Moser's19th career dou- bounds heading into the game. ble-double, but his first at Oregon. It Coach Dana Altman said after the was the first time the Ducks had a game that it didn't appear serious. "He just turned his ankle a little player in double figures for rebounds this season. bit. I think he'll be OK, but you don't Joseph Young added 23 points want to take any chances," Altman and the Ducks improved to 6-0, ex- said. tending their best start since opening Jalil A b d u l-Bassit's 3 - pointer the 2006-07 season with 13 straight made it 34-16 for the Ducks with just wins. over five minutes to go until halftime, Young, a junior transfer who was and Oregon led49-32 at the break. the leading scorer for Houston last Young led all scorers with 17 points season,has scored in double figures at the half. "In scenarios like this where you in all of Oregon's games this season. Both Young an d M o ser s aid are the underdog against and exthey're jelling nicely with the Ducks. tremely talented team, we wanted "Definitely, you can already see that first eight minutes to be closer how things are shaping, even in the and that's what we talked about to firstcouple ofgames. You see where our guys — quality possessions and you can score, who you can get the not turning it over," North Dakota ball to in certain spots, really when coach Brian Jones said. North Dakoit's your time to step up. Those are ta had seven turnovers in the first 10 probably the biggest things in this minutes. growing process," Moser said. Turnovers were also an issue for Troy Huff had 25 points and nine the Ducks, who finished with 20. "A lot of positives but 20 turnovers. rebounds for North Dakota, which pulled to w ithin 81-70 on Jamal Really disappointing, because they Webb's layup with 2:03 left. were bad turnovers," Altman said, After Johnathan Loyd hit a pair shaking his head. of free throws for the Ducks, Aaron Oregon will face Cal Poly tonight Anderson's jumper for North Dakota to close the r ound-robin Global

Sports Hardwood Challenge. Also on Saturday: No. 2 Kansas 67, UTEP 63: PARADISE ISLAND, Bahamas — Perry Ellis scored 15 of his 19 points in the second half and Kansas survived a stiff challenge before beating Texas-El Paso in the third-place game at the Battle 4 Atlantis. It was the second straight night where Kansas saw a big early lead — 11-2 against Villanova and 15-2 against UTEP — evaporate and the game turn into a struggle. The Jayhawks lost their first game of the season to Villanova, 63-59, on Friday night. Villanova 88, No. 23 l owa 83: PARADISE I S LAND , B a h amas — James Bellscored 20 points and sparked a huge Villanova rally, Josh Hart added 16 and the Wildcats (7-0) won in overtime to claim the Battle 4 Atlantis championship over Iowa

e=eu~~s

W ashington 92, Long Beach State 89: SEATTLE — Mike Anderson scored 19 points and grabbed 16 re-

bounds as Washington (4-3) rallied from an eight-point second-half deficit to win in double overtime. USC 84, Xavier 78: PARADISE ISLAND, Bahamas — Pe'Shon Howard scored 23 points and Southern California ended the first half on a 27-11 run that helped the Trojans (53) win in the seventh-place game at the Battle 4 Atlantis.

I

Don Ryan /The Associated Prese

Oregon guard Joseph Young, top left, drives to the basket against North Dakota guard Jamal Webb during the first half of Saturday's game in Eugene.

NBA SCOREBOARD

taken with grain o salt By Benjamin Hoffman New Yorfe Times News Service

Anthony Bennett's rookie season forthe Cleveland Cavaliershas been so ugly that he is being called a bust after a dozen games. Bennett was a surprise No. 1 overall pick in 2013, drafted ahead of a player consideredto have far more potential, Nerlens Noel, and two Indiana teammates who were considerably more accomplished, Victor Oladipo and Cody Zeller, among others. In Bennett's first 10 NBA games, he shot 5 for 37 from the field and averaged 1.3 points and 2.5 rebounds a

game.

his advanced shooting statistics remain remarkably the same. He and Davis are easily the draft's two best players, with Davis getting the edge mainly based on his potential for improvement. Andre Drummond, center, Detroit: True NBA centers are such a rarity that to have two in the same draft

7:.

Colorado 81, Air Force 57: COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo. — Josh Scott scored 16 points, Askia Booker had 13, and Colorado (7-1) won its seventh in a row.

Rookie seasons can e

per game have dipped slightly, but

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(7-1).

NBA ANALYSIS

The good news is that it will be nearly impossible for him to remain so ineffective. On Nov. 23, in a loss to San Antonio, Bennett had what would qualify as a breakout game for him. He shot 4 for 5 from the field (raising his field-goal percentage to .214 from .135) and finished with 9 points and five rebounds. Bennett's case, after so many other teenagers were able to step right into a man's game, is a stark reminder that the NBA occasionally presents a difficult learning curve. With that in mind, it is often best to largely ignore a player's rookie season, as he becomes accustomed to the speed of the league, and start paying attention in his second year. A look at the players from the 2012 draft shows that some have stagnated, some have proved unworthy and some have become stars.So far,five players from the class seem to have distancedthemselves from the pack in terms of production and potential. Anthony Davis, center, New Orleans: After a solid rookie campaign limited to 64 games because of injuries, Davis appears to have justified his status as the top overall choice. His improvements this season are a result of not only an increase in minutes, but also a drastic increase in efficiency. Davis has raised his points, rebounds and blocks per 36 minutes and hasbecome a deadly free-throw shooter, and his player efficiency rating has reached a remarkable 28.5 from a solid 21.7. At 3.9 blocks a game, he is on the verge of being the first player to average four a game since Dikembe Mutombo in 1995-96. Damian Lillard, guard, Portland: Lillard leads the draft class in nearly every category, so to say he has not improved much from his rookie season is hardly an insult; he had little need to change anything. The No. 6 pick, Lillard has raised his scoring average slightly, and his assists

.

Don Ryan /The Associated Press

Portland Trail Blazers guard Damian Lillard, right, is one of the players from the 2012 draft class that have set themselves apart from the pack. class is special. Drummond looks as if he was a steal as the No. 9 pick for the Pistons. Although his 36-minute averages are roughly the same they were as last season, he maintained that production while increasing his workload to 33.1 minutes a game from 20.7. His 11 double-doubles are fourth in the league behind Kevin Love, Chris Paul and Blake Griffin. Bradley Beal, Guard, Washington: Beal, drafted No. 3 in 2012, has not played much better this season, he has simply played more. Still not particularly efficient, he is averaging 20.6 points a game but is doing so with the benefit of an NBA-leading 40.2 minutes a game. It is easy to see Beal'spotential,however, because he is shooting 43.9 percent from 3-point range on more than six attempts a

game. Jared Sullinger, Forward, Boston: Injury concerns caused Sullinger's draft value to plummet to No. 21, but he is looking like one of the 2012's biggest bargains as his per-36 minute averages of 18.9 points and 10.6 rebounds indicate potential stardom if his body holds up to the rigors of the game. If only things had worked out so well for Fab Melo, whom the Celtics selected one pick after Sullinger. After shuttling between Boston and the NBA's development league during his rookie season, Melo was traded overthe offseason and has since been waived by both Memphis and Dallas. The rest of the draft class includes players who still have the potential for greatness (Jonas Valanciunas, Harrison Barnes), players who seem like busts (Michael Kidd-Gilchrist, Thomas Robinson, Royce White) and players who have not shown enough to know for sure. By this t im e n ext s eason, we should know which category applies to Bennett.

Standings AO TimesPST NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION

Eastern Conference d-Indiana d-Miami Atlanta d-Toronto Washington Charlotte Chicago Detroit Orlando Boston Philadephia Cleveland Brooklyn NewYork Milwaukee

W L 15 1 13 3 9 9 6 9 8 9 8 9 7 8 6 10 6 10 7 12 6 11 5 12 5 12 3 12 3 13

Western Conference W L d-SanAntonio 14 3 d-Portland 13 3 Oklahoma City 11 3 d-L.A.Clippers 12 5 Houston 13 5 Denver 9 6 Dallas 10 8 L.A.Lakers 9 8 GoldenState 9 8 Phoenix 9 8 Memphis 8 8 Minnesota 9 9 NewOrleans 7 8 Sacramento 4 10 3 15 Utah d-divisionleader Saturday's Games Washington108,Atlanta101 Cleveland97, Chicago93 Brookl yn97,Memphis88 Minnesota112,Dallas106 Houston112,SanAntonio106 Utah112,Phoenix104 Milwaukee 92,Boston 85 Today's Games DenveratToronto,10a m. Indianaat L.A.Clippers,12:30p.m. PhiladelphiaatDetroit,12:30 p.m. GoldenStateat Sacramento, 3 p.m. Charlotteat Miami,3 p.m. Minnesota at OklahomaCity, 4 p.m. NewDrleansat NewYork,4:30p.m. PortlandatL.A Lakers, 6.30p.m. Monday's Games OrlandoatWashington, 4p.m. NewOrleansatChicago,5p.m. Atlantaat SanAntonio, 5:30 p.m. HoustonatUtah,6p.m. Indianaat Portland, 7p.m.

Pct GB 938 813 2 500 7

400 8'/t 471 7t/x 471 7'/t

467 Tlz 375 9 375 9 368 gt/x 353 9 1/2

294 10/x 294 10N 200 tt'/t 188 12

Pct GB 824 813 '/t

786 1 t/x

706 2

722 1 r/x

600 4 556 4'/t

529 5 529 5 529 5 500 5 1/2 500 5 1/2

467 6 286 8yt 167 ttr/x

Summaries

Brewer5-8 0-0 13, Love6-14 7-1121, Pekovic 10-131-221, Rubio4-123-312, Martin7-1410-11 27, Cunningham 4-6 0-0 8, Barea2-5 0-0 6, Mbah a Moute2-5 0-3 4,Dieng 0-2 0-00.Totals 40-79 21-30 112.

DALLAS(106)

Marion3-110-06 Nowitzki10-132-223, Dalembert 6-7 0-212,Mekel3-120-0 6, Ellis 9-155-526, Carter4-121-110,Blair 5-81-1 11,Crowder2-60-0 5,Larkin2 60 04,Etlington1-2003 James0 000 0. Totals 45-92 9-11106. Minnesota 29 25 30 28 — 112 Dallas 24 23 30 29 — 106

Nets 97, Grizzlies 88 BROOKLYN i97) Johnson9-15 4-4 26,Garnett4-9 0-0 8, Lopez 7-16 6-1120,Taylor 2-5 2-26, Anderson0-60-0 0, Blatche7-104-5 21,Plumlee1-2 2-24, Livingston 1-4 2-2 4, Shengelia0-0 0-0 0,Teletovic 3-60-0 8. Totals 34-73 20-2697. MEMPHIS(BB) Prince 0 4 0 0, Davis5 110-010, Koulos5-10 0-010, Conley7-142-416, Allen5-123-413, Leuer 2-4 0-0 6,Bayless1-61-1 3, Miller 2-3 0-0 6,Calathes1-1 0-02, Pondexter8-123-322 Totals 36-77 9-12 BB. Brooklyn 24 24 25 24 — 97 Memphis 19 18 28 23 — 88

Cavaliers 97, Bulls 93 CHICAGO (93) Deng 12-201-1 27,Boozer5-13 2-2 12, Noah 2-10 0-2 4,Hinrich 5-101-212, Sneg7-121-418, Gibson7-104-418, Dunleavy1-6 0-0 2,James0-1 000,Mohammed0-00-00 Totals39-82 9-1593. CLEVELAND (97) Gee2-40-05, Thompson4-76-814, Bynum8-14 4-4 20, Irving7-214-519, Miles 2-50-0 6,Waiters 8-10 2-220,Jack2-60-0 5, Varejao3-70-06, Dellavedova 0-10-00, Bennett1-3 0-0 2 Totals 37-78 16-1997. Chicago 25 26 16 27 — 93 Cleveland 27 29 21 20 — 97

Wizards 108, Hawks 101 ATLANTA (101) Carroll 3-94-411, Migsap9-141-223, Horlord 7 13 2-216,Teague5-18 5-515, Martin4-72-312, Jenkins1-10-02, Scott 2-72-26, Mack4-9 3-411, Brand1-1 3-4 5, Antic 0-20-0 0 Totals 36-81 2226 101. WASHINGTON (108) Webster6-11 2-419, Nene4-12 5-613, Gortat 6-11 0-0 12,Wall 9-186-11 26, Ariza7-105-5 24, 1/esety1-3 2-2 4, Singleton2-4 0-2 4, Maynor2-6 0-04, Seraphin1-30-02, Temple0-00-00. Totals 38-78 20-30108. Atlanta 20 24 26 31 — 101 Washington 28 26 26 29 — 108

Leaders

Saturday's Games

Jazz 112, Suns 104 UTAH(112)

Jefferson6-112-215, Williams6-110-014, Favors 5-7 4-5 14,Burke6-15 4-4 20, Hayward3-11 7-813, Burks5-92-313, Garrett1-2 0-03, Evans4-4 4-512, Kanter3-62-28. Totals 39-76 26-29112. PHOENIX(104) Tucker5-71-213, Erye7-120-017, P umlee4-8 1-2 9, Dragic6-1311-13 24,Green5-9 0-014, Bledsoe 4-94-613, Mark.Morris2-81-2 5,Goodwin0-1 0-0 0, Marc.Morris4-110-0 9,Christmas0-0 0-00. TotaIs37-7818-25 104. utah 28 21 29 34 — 112 Phoenix 23 30 24 27 — 104

Bucks 92, Celtics 85 BOSTON (85) Green7-152-218, Bass3-7 0-06, Suginger10180121, Crawford 6155 618, Bradley4151-29, Wal ace 0-00-00, Faverani 3-61-2 7,Humphries1-4 0-0 2, Bogans0-10-0 0, Pressey0-10-0 0, Brooks 1-22-24. Totals 35-8411-15 85. MILWAUKEE i92) Middl eton 2-6 2-2 6,Udoh 4-9 1-4 9,Henson 6-131-213, Knight7-143-420, Mayo9-142-2 22, Pachulia0-42-2 2, Ridnour2-61-2 6, Neal2-6 0-0 4,Antetokounmpo4-6 0-210.Totals 36-78 12-20 92. Boston 27 14 22 22 — 85 Milwaukee 19 28 23 22 — 92

Rockets 112, Spurs106 HOUSTON (112)

Parsons9-213-425, Jones4-101-1 10, Howard 4-6 5-813, Beverley4-100-011, Harden10-198-13 31, Brooks1-81-2 3,Casspi4-8 0-08,Asik1-21-2 3,Garcia3 60-08 Totals 40-9019-30112. SAN ANTONIO (106) Leonard 3 80 06, Duncan8-134 520, Diaw23 0-0 5, Parker13-271-2 27,Green3-8 0-0 7, Ginobili 4-9 0-0 9,Splitter 2-3 2-4 6 Bonner2-5 0-06, Belinelli 7-10-0 3 18, Mills 0-22-2 2 TotaIs 44-91 9-13 106. Houston

San Antonio

I'wolves 112,Mavericks106 MINNESOTA (112)

NBA ROUNDUP

ThroughSaturday's Games Scoring G FG FT PTS AVG Durant,DKC 14 112 145 392 28.0 Anthony,NYK 15 141 99 398 26.5 James,MIA 16 150 95 419 26.2 Love,MIN 18 143 111 434 24.1 George, IND 16 133 74 378 23.6 Harden,HDU 14 98 106 330 23.6 Martin, MIN Aldridge,PDR Ellis, DAL DeRozan, TOR

Cousrns, SAC Griffin, LAC Tumer,PHL Algalo,DRL Curry,GDL Lawson,DEN Thompson,GDL Irving, CLE Nowitzki,DAL Ligard,PDR

Drummond,DET James,MIA Jordan,LAC Howard,HDU Lopez,Bro Diaw,SAN Matthews,PDR Gortat,WAS Horlord,ATL Faried,DEN

Love,MIN Jordan,LAC Howard,HOU Drummond,DET Vucevic,DRL Griffin LAC Davis, NDR Ibaka,DKC

Paul, LAC Wall, WAS Rubio,MIN

Curry,GO L Lawson,DEN Jennings,DET Teague,ATL Holiday,NDR

17 126 16 146 18 141 15 118 14 117 17 147 17 140 16 116 14 108 15 103 17 128 17 130 18 131 16 102

100 393 23.1 62 354 22.1 96 395 219 70 328 21.9 68 302 21.6 69 366 21.5 74 364 21.4 71 342 21.4 36 298 21.3 87 314 20.9 44 354 20.8 66 351 20 6 83 371 20.6 70 318 19.9

FG Percentage

FG FGA PCT 91 143 .636 150 251 .598 67 113 593 103 182 .566 74 133 .556 70 126 .556 97 175 .554 98 177 .554 135 245 .551 66 120 .550 Rebounds G OFFDEF TOT AVG 18 70 177 247 13.7 17 74 145 219 12.9 18 57 167 224 12.4 16 72 116 188 11.8 16 49 128 177 11.1 17 38 149 187 11.0 15 59 100 159 10.6 14 42 103 145 10.4

Assists

G 16 17 18 14 15 14 18 15

AST AVG 195 12.2 153 9.0 155 8.6 120 86 125 83 114 8 1 146 8 1 1 15 7 . 7

Rockets hold off Spurs The Associated Press SAN ANTONIO — The Houston Rockets gave away a 23-point lead, Dwight Howard was being fouled intentionally and the disdain of the San Antonio Spurs' sellout crowd was roaring down on them in the final minutes of the game. It was a tense situation that Houston would have folded under last season, James Harden readily admits. The Rockets demonstrated Saturday night that they are a different team this season, even if it is early. Harden scored 31 points, Chandler Parsons had 25, and Houston overcame a furious second-half rally to beat San Antonio 112-106, handing the Spurs their first home defeat. "It's a great win for us," Harden said. "Last year we probably would have caved in; they would have beaten us by a lot. So, this year the improvement we've adjusted to has been tremendous. A back-to-back in San Antonio is always tough, but we showed resiliency and pulled out a great win." Harden had 16 points in the final quarter, going 4 for 8 from the field and 7 for 10 on free throws in leading Houston (13-5) to its fifth straight victory. Howard had 13 points and 11 rebounds, Terrence Jones added 10 points and 16 boards, and Patrick Beverly scored ll points. Tony Parker had 27 points, Tim Duncan added 20 and Marco Belinelli scored 18 for San Antonio (14-3), which has lost two of three. San Antonio outscored Houston 39-26 to open the second half, with Belinelli scoring 13 points after halftime to set up a furious finish. Harden hit a h i g h-arcing, off-balance 3-pointer to tie the game at 106 with a minute remaining. "That was the shot of the game," Spurs

coach Gregg Popovich said. Also on Saturday: Timberwolves 112, Mavericks 106: DALLAS — Kevin Martin had 27 points with some key baskets late, Kevin Love had his usual double-double and M i nnesota snapped a three-game losing streak with a victory at Dallas. Love finished with 21 points and 11 rebounds. Monta Ellis scored 26 points for Dallas. Wizards 108, Hawks 101: WASHINGTON — John Wall had 26 points and 12 assists,Trevor Ariza scored 24 points and made five 3-pointers, and Washington beat Atlanta. Cavaliers 97, Bulls 93: CLEVELAND Andrew Bynum and Dion Waiters each scored 20 points, and Cleveland held off a late rally by Chicago. Luol Deng scored 27 points for the Bulls. Nets 97, Grizzlies 88: MEMPHIS, Tenn. Joe Johnson scored 26 points, Brook Lopez added 12 of his 20 in the fourth quarter, and New Jersey beat Memphis. Jazz 112, Suns 104: PHOENIX — Rookie Trey Burke had the biggest game of his young NBA career, scoring 20 points to lead seven Utah players in double figures and the Jazz to their first road victory of the season. Bucks 92, Celtics 85: MILWAUKEE O.J. Mayo rebounded from asubpar game with 22 points and Milwaukee snapped an 11-game losing streak. -


D4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, DEC 1, 2013

COLLEGE FOOTBALL ROUNDUP

COLLEGE FOOTBALL ROUNDUP

Hundley leadsNo. 22 UCLA past No. 23USC The Associated Press L OS ANGELES — T h e UCLA Bruins stormed the cardinal logo at m i d field,

~

e gk

Dave Martin/The Associated Press

Auburn's Chris Davis (11) returns a missed field-goal attempt 100-plus yards to score the game-winning touchdown as time expired in the fourth quarter of Saturday's game against No. 1 Alabama in Auburn, Ala. Auburn won 34-28.

LI Lll'A S UAS O. a ama as -secon OUC OWI1 WI The Associated Press AUBURN, Ala. — That crazy tipped pass for a long game-winning touchdown is now the second-most stunning and improbable play of Auburn's wild season. Yes, the Tigers found a way to top "The Immaculate Deflection." Chris Davis returned a missed fieldgoal attempt more than 100 yards for a touchdown on the final play to lift No. 4 Auburn to a 34-28 victory over No. I Alabama on Saturday, upending the twotime defending national champions' BCS hopes and preserving the Tigers' own. "We're a team of destiny," Davis said. "We won't take no for an answer." He delivered a play that deserves its own nickname. Say the Happiest Return. Or the saddest, depending on which side of the Iron Bowl you sit. Davis caught the ball about 9 yards deep in the end zone after freshman Adam Griffith's 57-yard attempt f ell short. He then sprinted down the left sideline and cut back with nothing but teammates around him in a second straight hard-to-fathom finish for the Tigers (11-1, 7-1 Southeastern Conference). "I knew when I caught the ball I would have room to run," Davis said. "I knew they would have big guys on the field to protect on the field goal. "When I looked back, I said, 'I can't believe this.'" Auburn clinched a spot in the SEC championship game with the stunning victoryover the powerhouse from across the state. The Crimson Tide (11-1, 7-1) several times seemed poised to continue its run toward the first three-peat in modern college football, but couldn't put the Ti-

gers away. Asked if it was the biggest win of his career, Tigers coach Gus Malzahn said: "It ranks right up there." But he said he'd "probably" still celebrate just like he has since his high school coaching days: With a Waffle House meal. "That's what you coach for, that's what these kids play for, to get a chance to win the SEC championship," Malzahn said. The Tigers put it away just when overtime appeared to be on tap. The public address announcer in the stadium had already declaredthe game 28-28 atthe end of regulation. But Alabama got I second restoredand one more play aftera review of T.J. Yeldon's run to the Auburn 39. That gavethe Tide coach Nick Saban a chance to try the long field goal — and now he probably wished he never did, given the stunning result.

"It was a great game," Alabama quarterback AJ McCarron said. "Sometimes luck just isn't on your side. "It's one of those crazy plays. It's almost like a video game. That's something you do on Madden or NCAA. It's just a

wild play." The entire field looked like a sea of orange shakers as the celebration continued long after the climactic finale of one of the biggest Iron Bowls in the bitter rivalry's 78-year history. A team that went 3-9 last season and had been destroyed by Alabama 91-14 combined the past two seasons will play for an SEC title against No. 5 Missouri and perhaps a trip to the BCS champion-

ship game. Also on Saturday: No. 2 Florida State 37, Florida 7: GAINESVILLE, Fla. — Jameis Winston threw three touchdown passes to Kelvin Benjamin, and Florida State moved a step closer to playing for the national championship. The Seminoles improved to 12-0 for the first time since 1999 and likely will earn a spot in the Bowl Championship Series title game by beating Duke in the Atlantic Coast Conference championship game next Saturday. Florida, meanwhile, ended its worst season since 1979. No. 3 Ohio State 42, Michigan 41:ANN ARBOR, Mich. — Tyvis Powell intercepted Devin Gardner'spass as Michigan went fora go-ahead 2-point conversion with 32 seconds left and Ohio State held on in one the most thrilling games in the history of the storied Big Ten rivalry. Devin Gardner threw a 2-yard touchdown pass to Devin Funchess to make it 42-41, but instead of kicking for the tie, Wolverines coach Brady Hoke went for the lead with his offense. Gardner tried to zip a pass into traffic near the goal line, but Powell came up with it. Buckeyes cornerback Roby Bradley recovered the onside kick to seal Ohio S tate's 24th consecutive victory a n d keep its national championship hopes alive. Braxton Miller accounted for five touchdowns for Ohio State (12-0, 8-0) and Carlos Hyde ran for a I-yard score with 2:20 left to make it 42-35. Gardner threw four touchdown passes for Mich-

igan (7-5, 3-5). No. 5 Missouri28, No. 19 Texas A&M 21: COLUMBIA, Mo. — Henry Josey broke loose for the go-ahead score on a 57-yard run with 3:34 to go and Missouri wrapped up the SEC East, riding a strong second half to a victory over Texas A8 M. Missouri (11-1, 7-1 SEC) advances to the

conference championship game against Auburn. Texas A&M's Johnny Manziel was held in check for the second straight week, throwing one touchdown pass and rushing for 21 yards on 11 carries. He was 24 for 35 for 195 yards. No. 10 South Carolina 31, No. 6 Clemson 17: COLUMBIA, S.C. — Connor Shaw threw for one touchdown and rushed for another as South Carolina won its record fifth straight over Clemson (10-2). The Gamecocks (10-2) won their 18th straight at home, extending aschool record set earlier this year. For Shaw, it capped the senior'shome career at a perfect 17-0 as a starter in the sweetest way possible. South Carolina put things away with two touchdowns in the fourth quarter to break away from 17-all tie. Mike Davis had a 2-yard scoring run with 11:47 left and Pharoh Cooper threw a 26-yard TD pass to Brandon Wilds. No. 9 B aylor 41, TCU 38: FO R T WORTH, Texas — Bryce Petty threw for two touchdowns and ran for another, and Baylor returned two interceptions for scores. The Bears (10-1, 7-1 Big 12) scored 21 straight points on either side of halftime with just I yard from their high-powered offense and bounced back from a blowout loss at Oklahoma State to maintain their hopes for a share of the conference title. No. 11 Michigan State 14, Minnesota 3: EAST LANSING, Mich. — Jeremy Langford ran for 134 yards and a touchdown, and Michigan State (11-1, 8-0) wrapped up an unbeaten regular season in Big Ten

at UCLA.... There's nothing like tonight. You don't get that in the NFL. That was more exciting than the dang posing for photos and whip- Super Bowl." ping blue flags through JavoriusAllen rushed for the crisp evening air. They 123 yards and a score for the moved the party up the Col- Trojans, who had won five iseum tunnel, roaring and straight in their revitalized stomping and thrusting their season underinterim coach helmets aloft. Ed Orgeron. Cody Kessler Southern California unpassed for 174 yards and hit doubtedly could hear the cel- Xavier Grimble with a TD ebration in its locker room. pass for USC, but its defense The Trojans can't do any- couldn't h a ndle H u n dley, thing about it for a year. who rushed for 80 yards. "UCLA runs L.A. now," Also on Saturday: Brett Hundley said. No. 8 Stanford 27, No. Hundley passed for 208 25 Notre Dame 20: STANyards and rushed for two FORD, Calif. — Wayne Lytouchdowns, leading No. 22 ons intercepted two passes UCLA past No. 23 USC 35-14 from Tommy Rees late in Saturday night and winning the fourth quarter, and Stanthe crosstown showdown for ford won itsregular-season the second straight season. finale. The Cardinal (10-2) Linebacker Myles J ack overcame two interceptions and defensive end E d die from Kevin Hogan and a Vanderdoes also rushed for penalty that w i ped aw ay touchdowns as the Bruins another touchdown to win (9-3, 6-3 Pac-12) earned their their 16th consecutive home first win a t t h e C oliseum game. Stanford will play for since 1997, retaining the Vic- its second straight Pac-12 tory Bell with their third vic- title and Rose Bowl berth tory over USC (9-4, 6-3) in 15 next week when it faces Aryears — and UCLA's biggest izona State in the conference margin of victory over its ri- championship game. Tyler val since 1970. Gaffney ran for 189 yards T he Bruins never let i t and a touchdown, and Hoget tight in the second half, gan threw for 158 yards and holding down the revitalized a TD pass to Devon Cajuste Trojans with sound work on to help the Cardinal take a both sides of the ball. UC- 21-6 lead in the third quarter. LA's raucous cheering secNo. 13 Arizona St. 58, Artion dominated the Colise- izona 21: T E M PE, A r i z . um with noise in the fourth — D.J. Foster ran for 124 quarter, and the Bruins took yards and two touchdowns, over midfield at th e f i nal and Arizona State dismangun. tled rival Arizona to earn "Oh, we run this town," h ome-field a d vantage i n said Bruins defensive end next week's Pac-12 champiCassius Marsh, who killed onship game. Taylor Kelly two late USC drives with threw for 274 yards and two b ack-to-back sacks and a touchdowns, De ' M a rieya fumble recovery. "It's solidi- Nelson ran for two scores fied.We're 2-0.We won this and the Sun Devils (10-2, 8-1 game. It's our city now. They Pac-12) had no trouble withcan come try to get it next out leading rusher and scoryear." er Marion Grice. Ka'Deem T he c r o sstown r i v a l s Carey ran for 157 yards and had rarely been so evenly a touchdown for Arizona (7matched heading into their 5, 4-5). annual meeting.UCLA and Utah 24, C olorado 17: U SC hadn't been next t o SALT LAKE CITY — Kelvin each other in the AP rank- York rushed for 132 yards ings for the game since 1976, and two t ouchdowns and and both schools are headed Trevor Reilly had a late into bowl games after solid terception to help Utah slide seasons. by Colorado. In a matchup of "You win two in a row in the two teams at the bottom this town, and things start of the Pac-12 South, the Utes to change," UCLA c o ach (5-7, 2-7) raced to a 21-0 firstJim Mora said. "If I'm a high half lead before the Buffs (4school player, I want to play 8, 1-8) roared back.

play. Penn State 31, No. 14 Wisconsin 24: MADISON, Wis. — Christian Hackenberg threw for 339 yards and four touchdowns, and Penn State pounced on a slew of blunders before holding off a late rally to upset Wisconsin (9-3, 6-2 Big Ten). Hackenberg, a freshman, showed the poise of a veteran in dissecting a tough defense. Eugene Lewis caught two touchdowns, including a 59-yarder for a 17-point lead with 13 minutes to go for the Nittany Lions (7-5, 4-4 Big Ten). No. 24 Duke 27, North Carolina 25: CHAPEL HILL, N.C. — Ross Martin kicked a 27-yard field goal with 2:22 left and Duke completed an improbable run to reach the Atlantic Coast Conference championship game. Anthony Boone threw for 274 yards and two touchdowns to Jamison Crowder as the Blue Devils (10-2, 6-2 ACC) clinched the Coastal Division championship with their eighth straight victory.

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Mark J. Terrill /The Associated Press

UCLA running back Paul Perkins, top, jumps over Southern California kicker Andre Heidari as he returns a punt during the first half of Saturday's game in Los Angeles.

COLLEGE FOOTBALL SCOREBOARD pac-12 Stanford Oregon Washington OregonState Washington State Calitomia

Standings North Conf.

South

ArizonaState UCLA USC Arizona Utah Colorado

7-2 7-2 5-4 4-5 4-5 0-9

Conf. 8-1 6-3 6-3 4-5 2-7 t-8

Friday's Games Washington27,WashingtonSiate 17 Oregon36,OregonState35

Saturday'sGames Utah24,Colorado17 Stanford27, NotreDame20 IJCLA35,SouthernCal14 ArizonaSt.58, Arizona21

Top 25 No. 1 Alabama(tt-t) lost to No. 4 Auburn34-28. Next: vs.TBA. Overall No. 2 Florida State (12-0) beatFlorida 37-7 Next:vs 10-2 N o . 24 Duke irrACCchampionship, Saturday. 10-2 No. 3 OhioState(12-0) beatMichigan42-41. Next: vs. 8-4 N o . tt Michigan State inBigTenchampionship 6-6 Saturday. 6-6 No.4 Auburn(11-1)beatNo.t Alabama34-28. Next. 1-1t vs No. 5 Missouri SEC in championship, Saturday No. 5 Missouri (tt-t) beat No 19TexasA8M 28Overall 21. Next: No. 4 Auburn iii SEC championship 10-2 S a turday. 9-3 No. 6 Clemson(10-2) lost to No.10SouthCarolina 9-4 31 - 17. Next: TBA. 7-5 No. 7Oklahoma State(10-1) didirot playNext:vs. No 5-7 2 0 Ok ahoma, Saturday 4-8 No. 8 Staiitord(10-2) beatNo.25 Notre Dame27-20. Next: vs.No.13Arizona State in Pac-12championship,Saturday. No. 9Baylor00-1) beatTCU41-38. Next: vs.Texas Saturday. No. 10SouthCarolina (10-2) beatNo.6Clemson31t7. Next:TBA. No. 11 MichiganState(11-0 beat Minnesota14-3. Next:vs.No.3OhioState inBigTenchampionship,

Saturday. No.12Oregon 00-2) beatOregonState3635, Friday. Next: TBA. No.13 ArizonaState (10-2) beatArizona58-21. Next vs. No. 8Stanford in Pac-12championship, Satttrday.

No. 14 Wisconsin(9-3) lost to PennState 31-24. Next: TBA. No. 15LSU(9-3) beatArkansas31-27, Friday Next TBA No. 16FresnoState00-0 lost to SanJoseState6252, Friday.Next:vs.UtahState, in MWCchampionship. No. 17UCF(10-0 beatSouthFlorida23-20, Friday. Next: atSMU, Saturday. No. 18NorthernIlirrois(12-0| beatWestern Michigan 33-14, Tuesday. Next: vs.BowlingGreenin MAC championshipFri , day. No.19TexasA8M(8-4) lost to No.5 Missouri 28-21. Next: TBA. No. 20 Oklahoma (9 2) did noi play.Next:ai No.7 Dklahoma State, Saturday. No. 21Louisville (10-0 didnotplay. Next:ai Cincinnati, Thursday. No. 22UCLA(9-3) beatNo.23 Southern Cal 35-14. Next: TBA. No. 23SouthernCal(9-4) lost toNo.22UCLA35 14

Next: TBA. No. 24Duke(10-2I beatNorthCarolina27-25. Next: vs. No 2FloridaStatein ACCchampionship, Sattrrday. No. 25NotreDame(8-4) lost to No.8Stanford 27-20. Next: TBA

Scores Saturday's Games

EAST Fordham 37, SacredHeart 27 lowaSt.52,West Virginia 44,30T

NewHampshire45, Latayette7 Syracuse34,Boston College31 UConn28,Rtrtgers17

SOUTH Auburn34,Alabama28 CoastalCarolina48, Bethr/ne-Cookman24 Duke27,North Carolina25 FloridaSt.37, Florida 7 Furman30, SCState20 Georgia41,Georgia Tech34,20T JacksonvilleSt.55,Samford14 Louisiana-Monroe 31, Louisiana-Lafayette28 Maryland41, NCState21 MiddleTennessee48, UTEP17 SouthAlabama38,GeorgiaSt.17

SouthCarolina31, Clemson17 SouthernMiss. 62,UAB27 Southern U 40, Grambling St.17 Temple41,Memphis 21 Tennessee 27,Kentucky14 Vanderbilt 23,WakeForest 21 VirginiaTech16,Virginia 6 W. Kentucky 34,ArkansasSt.31 MIDWEST Indiana56, Purdue36 KansasSt.31,Kansas10 MichiganSt.14, Minnesota3 Missouri28,TexasABM21 Northwestern 37, Illinois 34 Ohio St.42, Michigan41 PennSt 31,Wisconsin 24 Tennessee St. 31, Butler 0 SOUTHWES T Baylor41,TCU38 NorthTexas42,Tulsa10 Rice17,Tulaire13 SamHoustonSt.51, S.Utah2/j UTSA30,LouisianaTech10 FAR WEST ArizonaSt.58, Arizona21 BYU2B,Nevada23 Boise St.45, NewMexico17

ColoradoSt. 58,Air Force13 NewMexicoSt. 24,Idaho16 S. DakotaSt. 26,N.Arizona 7 Stanford27,NotreDame20 UCLA35,SouthernCa t4 Utah24,Colorado17 UtahSt. 35,Wyoming 7

FCS Playoffs First Round NewHampshire45, Latayette7 Ftrrman30, SouthCaroiina State20 CoastalCarolina48,Bethrtne-Cookman24 Fordham 37, SacredHeart 2/ Tennessee State31, Butler 0 SamHoustonState 51,Southern Utah20 SouthDakotaState26, NorthemArizona7 JacksonvilleState55,Samford14 NCAADivisionIII Playoffs

SecondRound

Lirrtield31,Hampden-Sydney 2t


SUNDAY, DEC 1, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Basketball

NFL

ua er ac s rees, ison o cuso ain s' ri o ea e By Tim Booth

the past week with the fourgame suspension of s t arting SEATTLE — In two seasons, cornerback Walter Thurmond Russell Wilson has made winfor violation of the league's subning in Seattle impenetrable for stance-abuse policy, and the poopposing teams. tential suspension of injured corpp Sincethe day he became the nerback Brandon Browner. • And there's the Saints still Seattle Seahawks quarterback, New Orleans Wilson has never lost on his at Seattle seeking a validating road victohome field. That's 13 straight in When: ry after losing at New England the regular season. Going back Monday, and the New York Jets earlier in even further, Wilson hasn't lost 5:25 p.m. the season. a home game sinceOct.2,2010 TV:ESPN But the most intriguing aswhen he was at North Carolina pect isa pair of quarterbacks State and the Wolfpack lost to Virginia working successfully to break long-held Tech. It's a streak of 23 games since Wil- stereotypes about the position they play: son has walked off his home field with a that they are too short. "I followed him a lot. I watched him in loss. That string as Seahawks quarterback his collegecareer and I remember my will get tested this week by one of Wildad telling me I have to watch this guy, son's idols, New Orleans quarterback this guy is awesome," Wilson said. " ... I Drew Brees. know everyone compares our heights "There is no place like home. Playing and everything, the thing that I admire here is a special moment," Wilson said. about him is his leadership, attention to "It is one of those things that is a once detail, (and) competitive nature. in a lifetime thing you have to make When Brees was slinging passes at sure you go to CenturyLink and watch a Purdue, Wilson was watching. When game. It really is something special." Brees was drafted by San Diego, WilMonday night is a rousing late-sea- son was studying. And when Brees went s on matchup between the t o p t w o to New Orleans and led the Saints to a teams in the NFC when the 9-2 Saints Super Bowl title, Wilson was breaking visit the 10-1 Seahawks. It's a marquee down film and looking for tips to add to prime-time showcase that could be an his game. NFC championship game preview and Wilson often gets compared to Fran eventually might determine who earns Tarkenton for his ability to scramble and home-field advantage in the conference keep plays alive. But if there is a player playoffs. he emulates, it's Brees. He was such a The home-field fight is one of many Brees fan, Wilson often wore a Saints subplots: hat around t h e W i sconsin campus • The teams are facing each other during his final year of college football. "Listen, there's plenty of things that for the first time since the 2010 NFC divisional playoffs, when the Seahawks that guy can do that I could never dream ended New Orleans' reign as Super Bowl of doing athletically," Brees said. "You champs with a surprising 41-36 upset watch the way he plays, you see the incapped by Marshawn Lynch's stunning tensity and focus which he plays with, tackle-shedding touchdown run in the and he's won a lot of big games in his fourth quarter. earlycareer thus far.I love what he has • There's the Seahawks turmoil of overcome throughout his career and The Associated Press

kind of the road he has traveled. Like I said, I couldn't have more respect for the

guy."

Despite his admiration, Wilson never got a chance to meet Brees until last year's Pro Bowl, where there were long conversations. The elder QB passed on tips and suggestions on succeeding in the NFL as a shorter quarterback. It was time Wilson valued and was the beginning of a friendship. "It wasn't like we were sitting there comparing notes about being 6-foot and under," Brees said. "I don't know. We might've talked about just the fact that you have to see through windows and anticipate. The other senses kind of have to be heightened. If you lack vision at times or whatever, you've got to be able to do other things to make up for that." They might share similar traits, but their roles within the respective offenses they lead are dramatically different. Brees isthe engine, entering Monday's game second in the league in yards passing and touchdown passes, trailing only Peyton Manning in t hose categories. He's completed more passes(300) than Wilson has attempted (275). Therein lies the biggest difference. While the Saints' offensive success is largely determined by how well Brees plays, the Seahawks remain predicated on being able to run first. They ask Wilson to be the point guard for their offense. Brees has attempted at least 33 passes inevery game this season; Wilson hasattempted more than 30 passes only seven times in his career. Different styles, different quarterbacks, similar results. "I think that our league is seeing very good production, very good play makers with different builds and different skill sets," Saints coach Sean Payton said. "I think it still gets back to that person that's very driven, that's very competitive (and) smart."

ing since he was growing up in Texas. He caught a go-

"This year, with all of our seniors and the experienced juniors, I think it will be way different."

Continued from 01 "It definitely helps having him talk about that during practice and everything," Scott says. "It gets us ready to go. It — Bend High player Wyatt fuelsour fire and gets us ready for the season." Beaumarchais, on the Lava Not all will be different for Bears bouncing back from an 11-13 record last season Bend High this season, Baker says. In fact, one similarity between the new front man and his predecessor is vital. will be way different. "We both pride ourselves "I think that we're not going on our team playing good de- to have kids get nervous in bigfense, and we believe in the game situations," he continues. 'team' in front of the 'I,'" Bak- "I think for the most part, with er says. "That part we're very seven seniors, everyone's been similar. Don, I've learned so in a late-game situation where much from as an X's and 0's (they ask themselves): 'What coach, and he's taught me quite play do I make under the cira bit of things that I've been cumstances?'Ithink everyone able to use and implement into has the capabilities of making my style of coaching." that play." There will be some differWith veteran players comences — albeit "minor" dif- ing back, the Lava Bears are ferences, according to Baker, determined to right the ship. "I think just working hard but he says his players are adapting well. And with Scott in practiceand keep developand Beaumarchais leading the ing that chemistry with all the way, the Lava Bears could con- team (will be key)," Scott says. tend for the IMC title thanks to "We only had one person leave their varsity experience and from last year (first-team allan asset they have not had IMC wing David Larson), so in recent years, according to continuing that chemistry." "The biggest thing is that Beaumarchais. "I think one thing that's dif- they play t ogether," Baker ferent than usual is we have adds. "We've been preacha lot of big guys," the senior ing about playing as a team, point guard says."Usually, in that we take care of each oththe past, there's been a lot of er. As veterans, as kids that guards. But this year we have a have been playing basketball lot of guys inside, and with the for quite some time, the bigaddition of Peter (Warinner, gest thing that we continue to a 6-foot-5 transfer from Wal- preach is to play together, to la Walla High) coming down love one another, to continue to from Washington, I think that work for each other." just gives us another big man The result could be a March in the middle." trip to Matthew Knight AreSince taking the IMC title na in Eugene — the site of the in 2011, Bend's win totals have Class 5A state tournament. "I think we're capable of decreased from 22 thatseason to 14 in 2011-12 to 11 last reaching th e s t ate t ournaseason. ment," Beaumarchais says. "We had a l o t o f y o u ng "I feel like if any team's not guys last year," Beaumarchais going to say they are, then they're crazy. But I think we're points out. "We had a lot of sophomores playing a lot of capable of reaching the state varsity minutes. This year, tournament." — Reporter: 541-383-0307, with all of our seniors and the experienced juniors, I think it glucas~bendbulleti n.com.

Prep doys dasketdall at a glance

Oregon Continued from 01 "I'm kind of speechless," senior safety Brian Jackson said. "That was scary. It was a great game, literally went down to the wire. I haven't had that happen to me in my life. It is a great way to end it." Oregon State went ahead 35-30 with I:38 to play, but Hart never considered that the scoreboard would finish with that score. "I wouldn't let myself, I said, 'We can't end this way'," Hart said. "To be down with three minutes or whatever to go was scary, but I trust Marcus and have seen him do that in practice every day." With the victory, Oregon's seniors finished off a f i v eyear sweep of Oregon State to go with a perfect record a gainst N o r t hwest r i v a l s Washington and Washington State. "It will b e s omething to brag about when I get older," Hart said. "It was an amazing experience." The tale of the final home game will be told many times down the road. "That is definitely the kicker to it, the end of my career," Jackson said. "I didn't think my last game would be such a roller-coaster, but I a m proud to say I was part of that. It will be a cool story to tell people." For Huff, the senior who h ad nine catches for 1 86 yards and three touchdowns, it is a story he has been writ-

DS

A look at the Central Oregon teams playing in Class 5A for the upcoming season: BEND Head coach:Scott Baker (first season) 2012-13record:11-13overall,3-6IMC (third); lost in Class 5A play-in round Outlook:With seven returners from last season's roster, the Lava Bears are poised to snap the downward trend in wins, from

22 three years ago to Iust11 victories last season — Bend's fewest since the 2009-10 campaign. Led by 2012 second-team all-IMC selection Connor Scott and returning point guard Wyatt

Beaumarchais, the Bears aim for their first conference title since 2011.

MOUNTAIN VIEW Head coach:Craig Reid (14th season) 2012-13 record:22-5 overall, 7-2 IMC (tied for first); lost in thirdplace game of Class 5Astate playoffs

Don Ryan /The Associated Press

Oregon senior Josh Huff, middle, celebrates scoring the winning touchdown with teammates Tyler Johnstone, left, and Johnny Mundt during the second half of Friday night's game against Oregon Statein Eugene. Oregon won 36-35. ahead touchdown with 7:56 to play and the game-winner in the final minute. "It's surreal," he said. "I didn't imagine my last game would come down like that. It was everything I dreamed of. As a little kid growing up in the backyard playing with my dad and cousins, I always went through those scenarios, and it finally came true. I have been waiting for this moment." Huff i s t h e l o n e senior who started on offense for the Ducks. Senior linemen Hart an d W ad e K e liikipi,

linebacker Boseko Lokombo, and safeties Jackson and Avery Patterson started on defense. "We talk about always going out and playing for the man to the left and right of us and to go out on top against the Beavers, our rivals, feels amazing," Huff said. "All game, I just thought about those guys to the left and right of me and especially the seniors. This is a great feeling to have." T hat feeling wa s m a d e sweeter by how close it came to finishing in heartbreaking

fashion. "You can't orchestrate it any better, especially when you are on the winning side," senior receiver Daryle Hawkins said. Some of the seniors took extra time b efore leaving Autzen for the final time in uniform. " After th e g am e I w a s down with my family, taking pictures, saying, 'This is it'," Hart said. "I wouldn't rather be anywhere right now in my life. "I am excited how this career has ended."

Outlook:The Cougars, who have won at least a share of the IMC crown three of the past four years, head into the season loaded with depth and athleticism, Reid says. Despite losing second-team all-state selection Mitch Modin and IMC honorable mention Erik Siefken to graduation, Mountain View returns three of its five starters, including second-team all-IMC players Grant Lannin and Ments Haugen. With the addition of Cade Cattell, a transfer from crosstown Summit, the Cougars will look for their seventh trip to the 5A state tournament in the past eightyears and to bring home a trophy for the fourth time in five seasons. "We have the chance to compete again, to go deep in the state

tournament," Reid says, adding that Mountain View andBend High could be considered just a tier below reigning state champion Jefferson and runner-up Churchill. "I think we have the talent,

and based on the first week, the desire is there." REDMOND Head coach:Jon Corbett (third season)

2012-13record:18-7overall,7-2 IMC (tied for first); lost in first

round of Class 5Astate playoffs Outlook:Last season, the Panthers posted their highest win total

in nine years and shared the IMCtitle with Mountain ViewRedmond's first conference title since 2004. But after graduating

10 players from last season's roster, the Panthers are looking to reload. Sophomore DerekBrown is the lone returnee to have played significant varsity minutes last year, and Corbett says that

Redmond's early focus will be on getting its players comfortable competing at the varsity level. Evenwithout much experience filling out the Panthers' roster, Corbett's expectations remain high.

"We have amultitude of guys that can really score," he says. "I

Will OregonState gobowling in the postseason? By Chris Hansen The (Eugene) Register-Guard

Sean Mannion, sitting at a folding table in the media tent outside the Oregon State locker room F r iday n ight, didn't want to t hink about p otential b ow l g a me s o r postseason scenarios. Let other people do that, the Pac-12's leading quarterback said. " We were trying to w i n t his game t oday an d w e come up short, but we're not concerned with all of that," Mannion said. He probably should be. There remains a very real possibility the Beavers' season ended at Autzen Stadium in a 36-35 loss to No. 12 Oregon in the type of Civil War

battle that hasn't been seen since 2009's Civil War for the Rose Bowl. After a 6-1 start, Oregon State has lost five straight to end the regular season — its longest losing streak since dropping the final six games of the 1997 season. The Beavers remain bowl eligible with a 6-6 record but are tied w it h W a shington State as the bottom two out of nine teams in the Pac-12 that have qualified for a bowl

game. The problem is, the conference has only seven bowl agreements. "We should be in a bowl game," Oregon State coach Mike Riley insisted. "There's no doubt. Somebody wants

this team in a bowl." The B e avers c e r t ainly played as well as they have in weeks Friday night, and for sure they were better than last week when they were humiliated by Washington, 69-27,at Reser Stadium. "I was totally devastated and disappointed in myself, my staff, my t eam, and I think it was absolutely essential we just come out and play good football," Riley said. "I told them, 'Don't even look at the scoreboard until the end because we got to play better and play with enthusiasm and passion. Now we can all look in the mirror and look at each other and be proud of your team.'" Oregon State, which av-

eraged 72.8 yards rushing per game, had 88 by halftime and finished with 231. Mannion also p assed f or 314 yards. Terron Ward finished with a season-high 145

yards. The loss kept the Beavers winless in the past six Civil War games, though it was more competitive than the last three, which the Ducks w on by a n a verage of 23 points. If it was the last game of the season for the Beavers, Mannion said they should all hold their heads high. "There's a lot to feel good about," he said. "If every guy looks themselves in the mirror tomorrow, no one can say they didn't give their all."

think it's going to be one of those years where we could have one kid really have a great game Friday night, and then next Tuesday it's another kid. It's hard to pinpoint this early in the season which other kid is going to step into that role when there's a few that are capable of doing it."

SUMMIT Head coach:Jon Frazier (third season) 2012-13 record:12-14 overall, 1-8 IMC (fourth); lost in first round of Class 5A state playoffs Outlook:After winning more games than they had since the

2009-10 season — including a play-in victory — and appearing in the state playoffs for just the third time in program history, the senior-laden Storm are itching for more. Led by Nick Moyer, a first-team all-IMC selection last year, Summit boasts eight

seniors as it searches for its second appearance in the state tournament. Moyer, who led the IMC with17 points per game last

season, looks to carry over from his 2012-13campaign alongside Tyler Mullen (the Storm's "glue gUy,"according to Frazier) and six other seniors. "They know it's their last chance. There's more

of a sense of urgency," Frazier says. "They're not going to have any bad practices, and they're going to takeadvantage of every opportunity they have because they realize the clock's ticking.

When we have agood core group of eight seniors to work with, those underclassmen they're playing with, they're having to play at that intensity every day. So they're improving a ton every day."


D6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, DEC 1, 2013

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Photos by Matthew Aimonetti / For The Bulletin

Clockwise, from top left: Ridgeview's Boomer Fleming scores on a 2-yard run in the second quarter for the Ravens' first touchdown of the game. George Mendazona (1) is congratulated by quarterback Jacob Johnson after scoring a 99-yard touchdown on an interception in the fourth quarter.

Sam Hester (65) and Coleman Aamodt (35) stop Cottage Grove quarterback Scott Hitner (10) in his tracks. The Ravens — including Jack Bowman (17), Reece Rolllns (18) and Jacob Johnson (14) — celebrate Tanner Stevens' (second from left) fourth-quarter touchdown.

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Ridgeview

ond-year coach Andy Codding — and the minds of his playContinued from D1 ers, he said — was Ridgeview's "We just had to get in their game against Cottage Grove face and pound it to them," Aa- last season, when the Lions modt said. took control with a 33-0 firstHitner completed 31 of 52 half lead on their way to a 53passes for 345 yards, Brandon 26 victory. " That's what w a s g o i ng Boxberger ran for 178 yards and a touchdown on 19 carries, through our heads on the sideand Oscar Rauda and Brad line," Codding said. "We're Bonds combinedfor23 catches just a little more seasoned this and 298yards receiving to lead year.The kids are more believthe Lions offensively. ers in what we try to do." Cottage Grove (10-3) jumped After a rushing touchdown to a 17-point lead early in the by Flemingand both Bowman second quarter, the l argest scores, the Ravens went into deficit Ridgeview had faced all the half down just 24-22. And season. What flashed through the first play out of the break the min d o f R a v ens sec- sparked a big second half for

Ridgeview. Bowman hauled in the kickoff to open the second half and sprinted 79 yards to the Cottage Grove 8-yard line,and from there Johnson passed to Reece Rollins for a touchdown to put Ridgeview ahead 30-24 after a two-point conversion. The Lions, who made their first appearance in a state football championship in school history, responded with a 15play, 80-yard drive to regain the lead. But after Fleming's second touchdown three minutes later, Ridgeview would not trail again. Bowman's interception led to Stevens' 43-yard touchdown run, and George

Mendazona picked offanother Hitner pass — the fifth and final Ridgeview interception of the game — and returned it 99 yards for the final score of the game. "I'm just so happy for our team," Fleming said. "All of these guys just bought into the program. I've said it so many times before, but that's really what it was. Everybody just came together and we all had the same plan of attack. We stayed together until the end." R idgeview's tr iump h marked the 17th football state championship in Central Oregon history — the first for the city of Redmond.

"It's a great feeling to win a state championship, no matter how old our school is," said Codding. "We're happy to do this for the city of Redmond. We'll bring that championship

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Rangers beat Canucks,former eoach Sedin scored for Vancouver, N EW Y O R K Chris which couldn't build off a 5-2 Kreider did just about every- win at Ottawa on Thursday. thing right on the ice, and off The Canucks are 3-5-4 in their it, too. past 12 games. "I thought we played better Kreider scored a career-best three goals, and Rick Nash in the games we lost prior (to added a goal and two assists as Thursday)," Tortorella said. the New York Rangers spoiled Rangers r o oki e b a c k up the return of former coach Cam Talbot was sharp again John Tortorella by rolling to a in spelling Henrik Lundqvist, 5-2 victory over his Vancouver and made 35 saves in his first Canucks on Saturday. home start to improve to 6-1. K reider netted two in t h e He has allowed only 11 goals first period for his first NHL in eight outings. multigoal game, and finished Fans unleashed taunts of his hat trick by tipping in An- "Tor-tor-ella" as the final minton Stralman's shot with his utes ticked down. "I'm not going to lie to you, back to the net at 9:38 of the third.Kreider had scored only it's a little weird for me coming five goals — three this season back here," Tortorella said. — in his first 43 career games. Also on Saturday: After a tough rookie season Bruins 3, Blue Jackets 1: under Tortorella, in which he B OSTON — Mi l a n L u c i c spent a large chunk of time scored a pair of goals and playing in the AHL, Kreider Patrice Bergeron added anothdidn't reveal any extra sat- er, lifting Boston to a victory isfaction that h i s b r eakout over Columbus. David Krejci game occurred against this added two assists for Eastern opponent. Conference-leading B o ston, "I would h ave s t ruggled which is 10-2-2 in its past 14 trusting me, too," Kreider said games. of last season. "I was playing P engulns 5, P a nthers 1: through an injury. There are SUNRISE, Fla. — Evgeni no hard feelings, I learned a lot Malkin scored a goal and had from him. three assists to lift the Pitts"I had a pretty positive ex- burgh over Florida. Jussi Jokiperience on the whole. At the nen, James Neal, Chris Kunitz end of the day, it's two points and Joe Vitale also scored and we're happy to come away goals for Pittsburgh, who won with the win." its third straight game. Nash and defenseman MiDevils 1, Sabres 0: NEWchael Del Zotto connected in ARK, N.J. — Steve Bernier the second against starting scored at 4:19 of o v ertime goalie Roberto Luongo and and Cory Schneider made 15 backup Eddie Lack to turn the saves and New Jersey shut out much-anticipated game into a Buffalo. rout. C apitals 3 , I s l anders 2 : David Booth an d D a niel UNIONDALE, N.Y. — Alex-

ander Ovechkin scored at 2:07 of overtime to lift Washington past New York. Ovechkin's goal came after Washington tied the game with a short-handed goal by Nicklas Backstrom with 49 seconds left in the third period. Blackhawks 5, Coyotes 2: GLENDALE, Ariz. — Patrick Kane had a goal and an assist in a dominant first period, Antti Raanta made 32 saves for his second NHL win, and Chicago beat Phoenix to complete an impressive road trip. A ndrew Shaw an d N i k l as Hjalmarsson also scored for t he Blackhawks, and M a r ian Hossa added an e m pty-net goal in Chicago's sixth straight win to wrap up a seven-game, 13-day trip.

Canadlens4,Maple Leafs 2:

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home and display it proudly." "I'm not going to sleep for a week," Fleming added. "It's incredible."

eri scored with 23 seconds remaining and Calgary beat Los Angeles. Blair Jones had a short-handed goal during a 5-minute penalty kill in the second period for Calgary. Avalanche 3, Wild 2: DENVER — Ryan O'Reilly scored the only goal in the shootout, Semyon Varlamov stopped 35 shots and Colorado beat Minnesota.

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MONTREAL — Max Paciorettyscored twice and added an assist and Montreal defeated Toronto. P.K. Subban and Tomas Plekanec also scored for the Canadiens and Carey Price stopped 34 shots. F lyers 3 , Pr e dators 2 : NASHVILLE, Tenn. — Vincent Lecavalier scored the only goal i n t h e s h ootout, and Philadelphia started a

six-game road trip by edging Nashville for its second straight win. Sharks 4, Ducks 3: SA N JOSE, Calif. — Joe Pavelski scored in the shootout and Antti Niemi stopped all three attempts to help San Jose beat Anaheim. L o ga n C o u t ure scored his first goal in eight

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'A'Well Nourished Brain is a Happy Brain

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Most o f t h e m a j o r n e urotransmitters serotonin is perhaps the best known one are built on a f oundation of amino acids (protein building blocks) and vitamins and minerals. Fats also play a huge role in brain chemistry and neurotransmitters. I refer to all of these nutritional building blocks as "neuronutrients."

docosahexaenoic acid (DHA), are required for the normal development of the brain, eyes, and nervous system. Arachidonic acid, which can be pro-inflammatory, is also needed for normal brain development in infancy.

Neurotransmitters are the chemicals that keep our moods on an even keel. They also help us adapt to changing situations. For example, experiences from sex to grief affect n eurotransmitter levels. However, i f o u r neurotransmitters are out of balance, they can lead to depression, anxiety, or addictions.

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GABA. Gamma aminobutyric acid (GABA) is bothanaminoacidandacalmingneurotransmitter. The brain can make it from either glutamate or L-glutamine, and GABA p r oduction depends on vitamins B3, B6, and B12. GABA helps the brain filter out nonessential sensory information, EPA and DHA, abundant in fish oils and some sort of like blocking out background noise. By types of vegetarian omega-3 supplements, are doing this, it allows the brain to deal with the incorporated into the membranes (walls) of most important sensory information, leading brain cells, where they enhance the activity to improved mental focus and reduced anxiety. of g e nes i n v o lved i n ne u r otransmitter People with anxiety, panic attacks, insomnia, activity and connections between brain cells. epilepsy, and schizophrenia often have low levels Considerable research has found that EPA and of GABA. Try: 500 mg one to three times daily. DHA benefit a wide range of mood problems, including d e pression, b i p olar d i s order, L-Theanine. A ltho u gh L-the a nine i s poor memory, impulsiveness, hostility, and n ot t echnically a ne u r otransmitter, i t ha s n eurotransmitter-like effects. It i s a n a m i n o physical aggressiveness. Try: 1-3 grams of omega-3s daily. acid found almost exclusively in the leaves of Camellia sinensis, the source of green, black, and Phospholipids. The t wo p r i n cipal dietary oolong teas. L-theanine boosts the brain's levels phospholipids are phos p h atidylserine of alpha waves, which promote a combination of (combining a phosphorus-containing fat with relaxation and mental sharpness, similar to the the amino acid serine) and phosphatidylcholine effects of meditation. It also appears to increase brain levels of GABA. Theanine remains intact (combining a phosphorus-containing fat with the B-vitamin choline). Both phospholipids through digestion, and its effect on brain waves are incorporated into the fatty membranes generally occurs within 30 t o 4 0 m i nutes of of b r ai n c e l l s , w h e r e t h e y en h ance consumption. Its benefits may last as long as 12 communication between cells. They can also hours. Try: 50-100 mg one to three times daily. improve memory and mood and might slowthe ¹c e t y leysteine ( N A C). Thi s ant i o x idant progression of Alzheimer's disease. A recent study in the American Journal of Clinical influences several neurotransmitter pathways, Nutrition reported that a c o mbination of including glutamate (and therefore GABA) and EPA, DHA, and phosphatidylserine improved dopamine. Based on a growing body of research, attention span in hyperactive children. Try: NAC may be the most important single nutrient Lecithin granules contain large amounts of f or c o ntrolling a d dictive b e haviors. N A C phosphatidylserine and phosphatidylcholine, supplements can greatly reduce cravings for although both phospholipids are available as cocaine, interest in gambling, and might even standalone supplements. lessen the desire for alcohol. Other studies have found that it is especially helpful in resolving CALMING NEURoTRANSMITTERS obsessive-compulsive b e h aviors, in c l u ding The ideal state of mind is probably one in nail biting, hair pulling, skin picking, and selfwhich we respond appropriately to different mutilation. Try: 500-600 mg, two to four times situations, without experiencing extremes daily, with or without food. or mood disorders. Supplements can serve a number of important roles. They form the FINALLY... chemical substrates, or foundations, for more Finally, there's i ntriguing research showing complex brain chemicals. They can enhance that gut health — and probiotics — can influence weak biochemical pathways, what s ome moods. Kirsten Tillisch, MD, of the University nutritionally-oriented physicians have called of California, Los Angeles, recently found that "precursor therapy." women consuming "live bacteria" probiotics did a far better job of coping with stress and anxiety Serotonin. Th is neurotransmitter has anti- when compared with women who ate yogurt depressive, anti-anxiety, and sleep-promoting without live bacterial cultures. When shopping, benefits — it is one of the body's key calming look for products with a diversity of bacterial neurotransmitters. Serotonin is built on the species. amino acid L-tryptophan. With the help of vitamin B6, L - t ryptophan gets converted It's important to remember that the same blood t o 5-hydroxytryptophan (5-HTP). I n t h e that flows through your heart and lungs also next step, vitamins C and B3 help complete flows through your brain. If it's rich in nutrients, 5-HTP's conversion to serotonin. Try: 500 it helps feed the normal activities of your brain mg of L-tryptophan,or 50 mg of 5-HTP, one supporting good moods and cognition. However, to three times daily. if you lack good nutrition, your brain cannot function at optimal levels. 4

ust about everyone knows that nutrition affects our risk of heart disease and many other health problems. But it's easy to miss the connection between food, certain nutrients, and brain health. Quite simply, nutrients form the foundation of our brain chemistry and, specifically, the neurotransmitters and other compounds that govern our moods.

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FATS ARE GOOD FOR YOUR BRAIN

Used as a putdown, the term "fat head" should actually be a c o mpliment. That's because the brain consists of 60 percent fat, including cholesterol, phospholipids, and essential fatty acids. Myelin, the protective sheath that wraps around neurons and nerves, consists of 70 percent fat. In fact, one of the myelin fats is oleic acid, which is also found in olive oil and avocados.

Statin Drugs — Energy Zappers Most of the nutritionally oriented physicians I know are wary about the dangers of statin drugs, of which Lipitor is the best known. These drugs reduce cholesterol levels, although elevated cholesterol is at best a symptom and not a cause of heart disease. Some 30 million Americans take statins, enabling drug makers to rake in more than $34 billion a year for treating a symptom, not a cause.

Cholesterol. So often maligned, cholesterol is essential fo r b r ai n d evelopment and normal brain f u nction. Th e b l ood-brain barrier prevents the transport of d i etary cholesterol into the brain, so the brain must make its own. One of the key building blocks of cholesterol is coenzyme A, which itself is dependent on the presence of adequate pantothenic acid (vitamin B5).

Statins work by inhibiting an enzyme involved in cholesterol production, but the same enzyme is involved in the body's production of coenzyme Q10, a vitamin-like substance involved in breaking down foodforenergy. Ifyou can'tm ake or getenough COQ10, your body can't make any energy. CoQ10, by the way, was the basis of the 1978 Nobel Prize in Chemistry.

The brain is actually the most cholesterol-rich organ and contains about 20 percent of the body's total cholesterol. It is needed to form dendrites (the branches that extend outward from neurons) and synapses (the connections between neurons). A lack ofbrain cholesterol leads to the breakdown of dendrites and synapses, blocked communication between n eurons, an d d e c reased p l asticity ( o r adaptability) of synapses.

The latest report, in the American Medical Association's June 11 Archives of Internal Medicine, described a controlled study in which 1,016 menand women took one oftwo difTerent statin drugs or placebos dailyfor six months. The drugs increased fatigue and post-exercise fatiguein both men and women. However, women were affected to a greater degree, and the higher dose (with greater cholesterol-lowering effect) of Zocor had a huge impact on their energy levels. Four of every 10 women taking the drug reported lower energy levels and more post-exercise fatigue, and two of every 10 women said both their fatigue and post-exercise fatigue were considerably worse.

Essential Fatty Acids. Both omega-3 and o mega-6 fats play essential roles in t h e developing brains of infants, but the omega3s appear to exert a more positive effect in adulthood. Eicosapentaenoic acid (EPA) and

It's not like the drug companies haven't known about these dangerous side effects of statins. In 1990, Merck (the maker of Zocor) was granted two patents (¹4,929,437 and 4,933,165) for combining the company's statin drug with COQ10. One of my medical advisors, Peter Langsjoen, MD, has published extensively on the dangers of statins and how CoQ10 can counter them. If you're concerned about elevated cholesterol, there are plenty of saferways to reduce it.You could exercise more, cutback on sugary and carb-rich foods, or take plant sterol (phytosterol) supplements, which reduce cholesterol absorption. There's no reason why millions of people need to damage their health with statins.

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and naturopathic physician. He has written more than 20 books and serves as the president of the Coconut Research Center, a nonprofit organization whose purpose is to educate the public and medical community about the health and nutritional aspects of coconut and related foods. Fife is considered one of theworld's leading experts on dietary fats andoils. He is apopular speaker and travels throughout the world lecturing at health fairs, conferences, hospitals, and spas.

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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, DECEMBER 1, 2013

Journalists get wider view with drones

Getting a mortgage may get tougher

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By Leslie Kaufman and Ravi Somaiya

By Marilyn Kalfus

New York Times News Service

The best way to film the destruction wrought by Typhoon Haiyan in Tacloban, the Philippines, said Lewis Whyld, a British photographer, was from the air. But Whyld did not want to beg for a ride on a military helicopter, taking the space of much-needed aid. So he launched a drone into the skies above the city. In addition to shots that showed the scale of the damage, broadcast by CNN recently, his drone discovered two bodies that were later recovered by the authorities, he said in an interview. "The newspaper was for still images," said Whyld, who builds his own drones, "but the Internet is for this." Whyld, and CNN, are not alone in exploring the potential of drones. The Associated Press and News Corp. have used them to show the scale of large disasters. News Corp. has also used them to shoot sports in Australia. Sophisticated nature documentaries use them to get intimate shots of wildlife. Paparazzi use them to chase celebrities in Europe, and reports suggest they have been used to pursue celebrities in the United States, too. Drones, or unstaffed aerial systems as many of their handlers prefer to call them, are designed to fly automatically, without skilled pilots. They were largely developed for, and remain associated with, the military. But they are increasingly being used for civilian purposes, including journalism. The machines have proved most valuable in providing film footage

The Orange County Register

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Reb Kerr /The Bulletin

Landlords and tenants, like those who will eventually occupy the Sage Springs Apartments under construction on Northeast Boyd Acres Road in Bend, will face new laws next year.

• Renters get a break on past evictions; landlords canlevy newfees, require insurance By Joseph Ditzler The Bulletin

Changes to landlord-tenant law in Oregon that take effect in 2014 have something for both renters and landlords. The Landlord-Tenant Coalition Omnibus Bill, Senate Bill 91, passed by the Legislature in May with near unanimous consent, takes effect Jan. 1. It allows landlords to require tenants to obtain renter's insurance, with some limitations that effectively exempt low-income renters. The law also gives renters a break for evictions that are five or more years old. And it gives landlords the ability to charge fees to renters who break some terms in their leases. One important change affecting the rental market does not take effect until July 2014. Landlords will no longer be

able to turn away prospective, low-income tenants solely because they rely on government subsidies to help pay their rent, so-called Section 8 vouchers. That change comes with House Bill 2639, a measure introduced by state House Speaker Tina Kotek, D-Portland. "No landlord will be forced to accept Section 8 under this law," wrote Jim Straub of Eugene, legislative director for the Oregon Rental Housing Association Inc., in the October newsletter. "But no landlord will be able to refuse to rent to someone solely because their income is a Section 8 voucher." Landlord groups in Oregon did not contest Kotek's bill, however, because she granted concessions.For example, the bill creates a mitigation fund on which landlords may make claims up to $5,000

for property damage by Section 8 tenants,said John Van Landingham, a Lane County attorney, renter advocate and coalition member, "That was a bi g p ar t o f t h e b i l l ," Van Landingham said Tuesday. "All three landlord groups didn't support it, but they didn't oppose it. They were neutral."

SB 91 The General Landlord Tenant Coalition negotiates changes every year to the landlord-tenant law in Oregon. It grew from two people in 1993 to sometimes more than 20 people gathered in the same room, Van Landingham said. "The coalition typically works by compromise and horse trading," he said. SeeLaw/E5

or photography of things that are difficult to reach, like wildlife or geographic formations. In the future, however, their capabilities may be expanded to include sensors that can help with environmental coverage, for instance, by providing readings on air quality. SeeDrones/E5

BBC News via New Yerk Times News Service

Owain Rich, a BBC pilot, prepares to fly the smallest of the BBC's three multi-rotor copters.

Some shoppers planning to buy a new home in 2014 will get more scrutinyand likely less money. Here's why: A new set of rules for getting a mortgage kicks in. Interest rates are expected to rise. And loan amounts are expected to shrink. The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau's rules, which take effect on Jan. 10, establish a national standard for issuing mortgages and are meant to prevent the risky lending practices that led to the housing crash. The bureau, created by the Dodd-Frank Wall Street Reform and Consumer Protection Act of 2010, says the rules mostly codify practices that are already common in today's more carefulmortgage climate. Many mortgage experts and consumer advocates alike applaud the bureau's requirements. In addition to looking after consumers, the rules provide a safe harbor for lenders, shielding them from lawsuits. "Lenders are going to be crossing their t's and dotting their i's like never before," said Bob Walters, chief economist for Quicken Loans. But strict adherence to the rules could result in unintended consequences, he added. "There's going to be circumstances where people who should get mortgages won't get mortgages." Two other developments also could make getting a home loan more difficult. Some economists predict interest rates will gradually work their way up to the m id 5-percent range by the end of 2014. And there's a good chance that limits on the size of some popular loans will be lowered next

year.

Virtual currencieslaunch into bitcoin's orbit By Nathaniel Popper New York Times News Service

For many people, bitcoin seems like something from the day after tomorrow. For Lawrence Blankenship, it's already a thing of the past. A softwareengineer from Springfield, Mo., Blankenship is putting his money on PeerCoin, one of the biggest of the virtual currencies that are being promoted as alternatives to bitcoin. With mounting interest from prominent investors and

growing acceptance from regulators, bitcoin — either the new gold or the next Dutch tu-

tion he is organizing in his hometown. "Looking down the road 10 years from now, I definitely see bitcoin being ousted,"

"Looking down the road 10 years from now,I definitely see bitcoin being ousted. Everyone's going to start switching to other coins, and hopefully PeerCoin comes out ahead in that."

he said. "Everyone's going to start switching to other coins, and hopefully PeerCoin comes out ahead in that." In the alternative galaxy of virtual currencies, newly created money can become worth millions of real dollars in a few months. All the PeerCoin in existence, for example, was worth nearly $40 million last week. See Currencies/E3

— Lawrence Blankenship, software engineer

lip craze, depending on who is being asked — is at the center of the virtual money universe. Yet there are dozens of digital alternatives, like PeerCoin, Litecoin and anoncoin, whose backers point to advantages they say their currency has

over bitcoin. PeerCoin, according to Blankenship, is closer than bitcoin to perfect, communal money. Blankenship, 34, has arranged to accept PeerCoin as the virtual currency of choice at a Star Trek conven-

Here's what's on the horizon and how it may affect you.

The rules The consumer bureau's goal makes sense: Restrict mortgages that borrowers can't afford. The standards are listed in the bureau's Ability-to-Repay and Qualified Mortgage Rule. The Ability-to-Repay standard bans no-documentation loans and requires lenders to verify and document a borrower's income, assets, savings and debt.

The Qualified Mortgage grants the creditor greater protection from potential liability. SeeMortgage /E3

Building customer loyalty through hands-on experiences By Eilene Zimmerman New York Times News Service

Back in 2008, still early in the economic crisis, Butter Lane Cupcakes opened its doors in the East Village of Manhattan. With business slow, the co-founders, Pam Nelson, Maria Baugh and Linda Lea, decided they needed to try something different to get people into the shop, and they hit on the idea of offering

classes in cupcake making. At first, the classes attracted about four attendees, who paid $20 apiece to learn how to make a basic batter and frosting. "Through word-ofmouth, the classes started filling up and we were getting

10 people a night," Nelson said. The owners expanded to the space next door and then decided to try a Groupon promotion offering half-price classes in the hopes of selling a few hundred coupons. They sold 9,000. Even with the Groupon discount, Nelson said, the shop managed tomake money on the classes. "That first seat is expensive," she said, "because you are paying for the instructor, the room, the oven and utilities, but every seat after that, the marginal costs are lower, so you're highly motivated to fill the room." Even without the discounts, she said, the room kept filling.

"We held two or three classes a day and were sold out for five months, so we decided to make the classes into a whole other part of the business," she said. The company's overall revenue increased — it was about $1 million last yearand there is now a shop in Brooklyn, too. This year about 40 percent of Butter Lane's revenue will come from classes. Although it may seem counterintuitive for a cupcake seller to teach customers to make their own, Nelson said the classes actually increased sales of the store's baked

goods. SeeLoyalty /E2

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Carl Mies, left, and Steve Fish fill bottles with whiskey at the Woodinville Whiskey Co. in Woodinville, Wash. The microdistillery holds bottling parties where guests bottle, label, cork and case whiskey. Stuart Isett New York Times News Service


SUNDAY, DEC 1, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Currencies Continued from E1 Programmers an d m a t hematicians release new entrants into the f ield almost every week. On one popular exchange, Cryptsy, 60 different coins can now be traded. Almost all of these altcoins, as they are known, have fed on the stratospheric rise of bitcoin. S ince the beginning of t h e month, the value ofbitcoin rose to more than $900 at one point, from $200, and it is up 6,000 percent since the beginning of theyear. Many of the altcoins have risen at the same clip, driven by bets that the Internet has room for more than one form of virtual money, or that bitcoin can be overtaken. The constant innovation opens the door to new opportunities for fraud and illegal activities. Thanks to a lack of regulation, pump-and-dump schemes have become common. But the thousands of hours being poured into these projects underscore the degree to which a small but growing community believes that it has found the future of money. "It's a very intriguing thing, because in principle, you can have a kind of money with some advantages that have

never been possessed by any past forms of m oney," said George Selgin, an economics professor at the University of Georgia at Athens.

Volatile money If this is a contest, bitcoin is still light-years ahead of any of its competitors — the value of all bitcoin is measured in the billions of dollars, while only a few others have even cracked $100 million. And bitcoin has the basic attributes that most other coins are trying to imitate: an open-source computer code with no central authority and a mathematically determined rate of expansion, not relying on a central bank. What's more, most altcoins share the biggest weakness of bitcoin: a violently fluctuating value. Most people are willing to use real currencies because they have stable values that make them good units of exchange. Virtual currencies, these days, are more like

Mortgage Continued from E1 Under this rule, lenders cannot include toxic features such as negative-amortization "option ARMs" that increase borrowers' debt with each monthly payment, or excessive upfront points and fees (these will be limited in most cases to 3 percent of the loan amount).

Qualified Mortgage loans will generally have to be made to borrowers who have debtto-income ratios less than or equal to 43 percent, though a temporary exception allows

Qualified Mortgage status for higher ratios if the loans are eligible for purchase by mortgage giants Fannie Mae, Freddie Mac, the Federal Housing Authority and some other government programs. Another e xemption a l l ows certain small lenders to issue Qualified Mortgages with ratios over 43 percent. The new r ules also help speed upthe process of getting

a mortgage by giving lenders the authority to reject outright credit-report information if a borrower can prove that it's wrong. "That's a huge deal," said JeffLazerson of Mortgage Grader in Laguna Niguel, Calif. "It's monster-good." Richard Cordray, director of the bureau, recently told the Mortgage Bankers Association that most of the home loans granted now would be consid-

ered qualified mortgages. Some in the mortgage ind ustry, however, say t h a t getting a loan could become harder for some borrowers, especially those in lower paying jobs,retirees or entrepreneurs whose income fluctuates. "If you're trying to stretch to get into a home, it is going to have an effect on you," said Ryan Grant, sales manager at Imortgage in Newport Beach, Calif. From the lender's perspective, he added, "You will have to have some really good compensating factors to

go outside of that (Qualified Mortgage rule)." The people most impacted won't be the wealthy, Walters said. "It's going to be the people who traditionally are the f irst-time h o mebuyers, t h e ones who have the most challenge getting a loan."

E3

Racing the lastmile in retailers' fight for

same-daydelivery By Hilary Stout New Yoriz Times News Service

Alexis Cuarezma/ New YorkTimes News Service

Charles Lee, of Mountain View, Calif., created Litecoin, a virtual currency promoted as an alternative to bitcoin. With mounting interest from prominent investors, bitcoin is at the center of the virtual money universe, yet there are dozens of alternatives. speculative commodities. But this is not stopping the ascent of things like Litecoin, which is generally viewed as the second-most-popular digital money, with a total value of about $250 million last week. Unlike bitcoin, which was invented by a shadowy creator known only as Satoshi ¹ kamoto, Litecoin was created by Charles Lee, a 36-year-old

bitcoin's gold," with faster-moving transactions and a more democratic mining process. "People like choices," said Lee, who now works for Coinbase, a company that provides virtual currency wallets. "You want to diversify your crypto-currency investments."

name Meeh, said the team behind anoncoin was "just people trying to help people become anonymous in this over-surveillanced world." PeerCoin, Bla n k enship's money of choice, also has a creator who refuses to be identified, going by the name Sunny King. In an Internet chat, SunOther alternatives ny King said one of the goals Another v i r t ual c u r r en- with PeerCoin was to create formerprogrammer atGoogle cy viewed as being in the top money that did not require the who lives with his wife and two ranks is Ripple, which is at the same computer resources to children in Silicon Valley. center of a new online payment mine — making it more enviLee said he wrote the orig- system also called Ripple. This ronmentally sustainable. More inal code for Litecoin in the has won some mainstream fol- recently,Sunny King released hours after his children had lowing because it has big Sili- a second new currency, Primegone to sleep. At the time, he con Valley backers and prom- coin, that forces miners to find said, many of the new curisesto be more transparent and new stringsof prime numbers — a potentially valuable task rencies were being created by easier to regulate than bitcoin. people who kept large hoards Bitcoin has been criticized for the mathematical world. "We are not greedy," Sunny of the money they created, for the anonymity of its transand then cashed out as soon actions, which have made it King said. "We think crypas it rose in value. Lee, by con- attractive for b uying d r ugs to-currency alsoneeds moral trast, gave advance notice of and guns online. But many alt- character behind it." Litecoin's release, and on that coin fans are more bothered Blankenship is pushing for day he began with no coins by how easily governments Sunny King's currencies and himself. can follow bitcoin, because the so aresome friends in SpringLike bitcoin, new Litecoin transactions are all recorded field. One of those friends, John is created through a so-called on a public ledger. This was the Manglaviti, said he dedicated m ining p r ocess i n wh i c h motivation for the creators of 30 hours a week to promoting computers compete to solve anoncoin, which has been ris- PeerCoin, after his day job, and math problems, with coins go- ing in value. thinks it could be "right there ing to the first computer that Not surprisingly, the person as an alternative to bitcoin." succeeds. behind anoncoin's email adFirst, though, he said, the The goal with Litecoin, Lee dress did not want to share his "challenge is to take this out said, was not to replace bitcoin. or her identity. of the geek world and make it Instead, it was to be "silver to But the person, going by the something my mom could use."

Lenders don't have to adhere to the Qualified Mortgage rule. But if they don't, they don't get legal protection if the buyer defaults fora reason that should have been foreseeable. "If the loan is originated as

increase above 5 percent in 2014 and then rise to 5.5 percent by the end of 2015. What happens with interest rates, and how soon, hinges on the Federal Reserve's

a (Qualified Mortgage) loan

Fed, which buys $85 billion of mortgage-backed securities and Treasuries each month, is expected toincrease rates after paring down the monetary stimulus. But Janet Yellen, nominated to be the next chairman of the FederalReserve, recently said that the employment picture and the economy must improve before the Fed cuts back on the program. Earlier t h i s mo n t h , a Bloomberg News survey of 32 economists indicated that the Fed may begin to slow its

and then is later found to not be, the lender can be exposed to a possible lawsuit or r epurchase of the loan, both of which very costly," said Joe Soto, vice president of mortgage lending for Guaranteed Rate in Los Alamitos, Calif. "What we have done and what most lenders will l i kely do is try to keep everything the same to make surethere is no

second-guessing. "At the end of the day, if there is more risk for the lender, then therewillbe more pressure on the borrower to prove the ability to repay," he said. Lenders, however, also will have some good reasons to grant mortgages outside of the Qualified Mortgage rule. Let's say a client has plenty of money inthe bank and a sterling credit score. But the buyer is at a 55 percent debtto-income ratio because he i s self-employed with an i r -

regular paycheck, or she is a savvy investor with a shifting income. If you're that client, Walters said, "I'm happy to make that loan to you. You're never going to come back and sue me." But, he said, "I will not likely make a loan that doesn't adhere to the (Qualified Mort-

bond-buying program. The

bond-buying purchases in

March. Lazerson, however, thinks i nterest rates will s tay t h e same, or could even go down.

Rate's Costa M esa, C alif., branch. "Borrowers that no longer qualify for c onforming will have to move to high-balance (Ioans), and borrowers that no

longer qualify for high-balance will now have to go jumbo," he said. "The rates will be higher, and the qualifying tougher, with each higher-limit tier." Many politicians and real estate industry leaders have objected to lowering the limits, a move many worry could impede the housing market, though lowering th e l i m its would fit with the Obama adm inistration's goal t o w i n d down Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac. During the economic meltdown, the two enterprises ran into big trouble and were placed under government conservatorship. They have since become profitable.

There's a hot new job in tech: delivery guy. As the holiday shopping season get s u n d erway, same-day delivery has become a new battleground for e-commerce. For all the sophisticated a lgorithms a n d p r o p r ietary l o gistics software involved, many s ervices come down t o s omeone like Fermin Andujar, who finds himself racing to a store, scanning the aisles for the r equested items, buying them and rushing them to the customer. According to eBay's job description, he is a "valet," dispatched on New York streets as a personal shopper on a bicycle or in other cities in a car. The app for eBay Now, the company's local shopping s e r vice, p r o mises that valets will complete a shop-and-drop-off n ot just in the same day but "in about an hour," a timetable crucial to the company's intensifying efforts to oneup Amazon in the delivery

game.

three-pack. • 1 Huggies Little Snugglers jumbo — Size I — 40 count. • 1 Carter's super soft dot

changing pad cover — ecru. The store was downtown. The customer was uptown.

Andujar strapped on a giant backpack and sped off on his single-speed bicycle through city traffic. Five minutes later, he locked his bike to a bus stop sign. (In most other cities, the valets drive

cars.) With an assurance atypical of a 19-year-old man in a baby supply store, he strode straight to th e b aby b ottle aisle and located the requisite Avent three-pack. Next stop, the diaper aisle. A few minutes later, the Huggies and changing pad cover were in his hands. Adjusting t h e te e t ering stack of merchandise in his arms, he headed to the next stage of his mission: standing in line. Six customers were ahead of him. H e w a ited calmly, paid quickly with a company credit card (total $64.53), p laced the goods i nto h i s backpack and started pedaling uptown. With about 10 minutes to spare, Andujar arrived at his destination, where the customer, Karen Horowitz, was waiting i n h e r n i n t h-floor apartment while her 5-week-

EBay, which last month a nnounced plans t o e x pand eBay Now to 25 cities, and other businesses, i ncluding G o ogle's n a scent shopping service and startups like Deliv, have old baby napped. a different m odel t h a n Horowitz said she had deAmazon's: Use e x i sting cided to try eBay Now, which stores or "retail partners" costs $5 a delivery and reas distribution centers and quires a minimum order of beat Amazon in the race $25,after friends recommendagainst the clock. ed it. She loved a feature on Which brings us back to the app that let her track the Andujar. valet. "You just can't get any "I was watching her on the hourly worker at Popey- monitor," she said ofher sleepes to do this — you need ing daughter, " and him en someone with a work eth- route. I was really surprised ic and a sense of urgency how fast he was." and a willingness to go out While it seemed unlikely of the standard operating that eBay couldmake money procedure to delight the on orders like this one, Mulcustomer," said Sucharita puru said a longer-range goal Mulpuru, a retail analyst would be "locking in" t h at at Forrester Research. "It is customer, and indeed, Horowan HR issue, not a tech is- itz said she would order again. "One thing A m azon h as sue. Many of these companies are coming at it from a done v e r y suc c essfully," tech standpoint." Mulpuru s aid, "is they've On a r ecent after-owned the entire value chain. noon, A nd u j a r was They've owned the last mile, waiting i n e B a y 's "va- the moment that matters. That l et l o unge," w h e n h i s moment is when the package iPhone emitted a hornlike arrives." blast. A three-item order had come in for Babies "R" Us, listed on his screen in daunting specificity: • I Philips Avent 9-ounce B PA-free n a tural p o l y -

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"The economy in general is

tepid, at best," he said. "Wages are stagnant, and that's a key driver. Things have really slowed down. If there's no demand for money, what's the point of raising the rates'?"

The limits

The Federal Housing Finance Agency has signaled it likely will lower conforming loan limits in the summer of 2014, according to various reports. This, too, could shut off many homebuyers from getting conventional loans. gage rule) for people who have The housing industry is urga modest down payment, have ing the agency not to pull the not a lot of assets, have a high- trigger. er debt-to-income or maybe a Conforming loans are those middling-to-poor credit score." purchased by Fannie Mae and At least in the beginning, Freddie Mac. The two federalLazerson said, lenders are ly chartered mortgage finance likely to be overly cautious. companies buy the mortgages "They're going to err on the from lenders and keep them side of denying loans," he said. or bundle them into securities that they offer to i nvestors The rates with a guarantee. While mortgages may be Currently, Fannie and Fredharder to get for some, they're die cannot back loans of more expected to cost more for than $417,000 in most mareveryone. kets, though the limit ranges The National Association of as high as $625,500 in some Realtors predicts the 30-year pricier areas. fixed mortgage rate — at an If the limits are lowered, average of 4.22 percent last " Fewer will qualify for t h e week — will reach about 5.3 home they would be able to percent by the end of 2014. The qualify for today," said John Mortgage Bankers Associa- Stehle, vice president of morttion has said rates likely will gage lendingfor Guaranteed

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E6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, DEC 1, 20'I3

UNDAY D

LeSabre wont stop vibrating

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RAV4 clunk a i - auin crossover difficult to a'sa ua un o rive diagnose By Terry Box

By Brad Bergholdt

By Paul Brand

The Dallas Morning News

McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Star Tribune (Minneapolis)

Crossovers reek of Saturday morning, and I crave the hot neon and shiny black of Saturday night — as long as you have Old Poppy in by 10. Sadly, I don't party hearty anymore or s c oot a cross sawdust floors

• I have a 2 0 06 Toyota • RAV4 with the following problem: When I back out of my driveway each morning and place the transmission in drive, a clunk is heard from the rear of the car. I don't recall hearing the noise at any other time when driving. I've had this looked at twice, and they were either unable to duplicate the problem or thought it might be a normal sound. It has fourwheel drive and around 83,000 miles on the odometer. Any suggestions? . Noises are probably the . most difficult thing for me to try to help with. Lots of folks complain about clunking noises from the steering column on your vehicle, but noises from therear are rare.Sincethe noise only seems to occur in the morning I'm wondering if the combination of cold rear differential fluid and elevated idle speed may be causing a brief jolt in your Active Torque Control coupling within the rear differential. This is a magnetically applied clutch pack that blends enginetorque between the frontand rear wheels. The clutch plates are immersed in the 90w differential fluid and may be a little cranky during the first engagement of the day. Limited slip rear axles can be similarly affected when making sharp turns. How about this: If y ou're sure of the exact conditions bringing on the clunk, try selecting the 4X4 button one morning prior to backing out of the driveway. This should lock the clutch fully, and likely will change or eliminate the noise, if I'm on track here. Be sure to immediately release the 4x4 function as soon as you've moved a few feet forward, as you don't want to rough up your mechanisms and tires driving more than a few feet on dry pavement this way. Another thing to try is to note your cold engine RPM on the tachometer and try to duplicate

Q

. I own a 2005 Buick LeSa. bre with 65,000 miles on it. It has developed a vibration when stopped at a light with my foot on the brake and the transmission in drive. The vibration can be felt in the floor, brake pedal an d s t eering w heel. Three GM dealersand one independent service agency have worked on the car. All four engine/transmission m o unts have been replaced, but the car still vibrates. Can you offer any

suggestions? . While the engine/trans. mission mounts are always suspect in a case like this, there are several other possibilities. An engine misfire, roughness or vacuum leak can cause an idle shake. Since the power brake system utilizes engine vacuum for its assist, perhaps vacuum is leaking only when the brakes are applied. In a safe location such as a

large, empty parking lot, bring the car to a stop and keep your foot on the brake. Then apply the parking brake very firmly. Release the brake pedalhopefully the car won't move. Does the vibration/shake stop? If so, a vacuum leak is highly suspect. Another possibility is contact between a driveline component such as the exhaust system and the chassis. A physical inspection might reveal rub marks confirming the contact. I have a 2001 Pontiac Q •• Grand Prix with f rontwheel drive. The two front tires are P205/65-R15 in excellent condition. Several days ago, I installed two P205/70-R15 tires in the rear, also in excellent condition. Will the slightly differenttire size interfere with handling or fuel mileage'? To my untrained eye, maybe this wasn't the best choice. • I agree — putting differ. ent-sized tires on the rear of your vehicle wasn't the best idea, but it probably isn't a complete disaster. First off, since the largertires are on the rear of your front-drive vehicle, there shouldn't be any effect on fuel

A

mileage. The differences in tread width and r o lling d iameter between the two are relatively small. The rear tires are 8/10 of an inch larger in diameter when new, but have the same section/tread width, 8 inches. And since the speedometer read-out is based on driveline and front-wheel speed, there won't be any change in speedometer accuracy. Handling? That's another issue. But since the tire size differences are very small and all four tires are in "excellent" condition, I can't see a huge issue.

REVIEW

fo r t he shaky

s ecurity o f a good barstool. But, hey, I'm not back in p arent prison either. M ost d o w n size, c a r based, faux-SUV crossovers c ome standard w it h t e n nis-shoe scuffs on the seats and grass ground into the carpets. I see long Saturdays of Krogers and Targets and windy ballfields in most of them, of smiling weakly at really bad Black Eyed Honda wa McClatchy-Tribune NewsService Peas and Beyonce songs. The 2014 Acura MDX underwent a redesign, making lt the crossover's third generation. Engl("I'd absolutely love anoth- neers shaved 300 pounds from the vehicle while increasing the volume of the interior. er tune from Midnight Red,

kids.")

2014AcuraMDX All-wheel-drive Tech

Still, crossovers — SUVlike trucklets built on car platforms — ar e t h e h ott est-selling vehicles in t h e auto industry. They can't be ignored. And I have to admit the 2014 Acura MDX is a bunch better than its vanilla

— Brand is an automotive troubleshooter and former race car driver. Email questions to paulbrand@startribune.com. lnclude a daytime phone number.

omy of 18 miles per gallon in

town and 27 on the highway. Both are some of the best in the midsizecrossover class. As tested:$49,460 Just as important, Acura Type:Seven-passenger, used mor e h i g h-strength all-wheel-drive midsize steel and l i ghter suspencrossover envelope suggests. sion components in the new Engine:3.5-liter V-6 with Like Audi and BMW, AcuMDX, making it livelier to 290 horsepower and 267 ra regularly transplants car drive. Would you have expound-feet of torque performance featuresto its pected any of that in most Mileage:18 mpgcity, crossovers. While still well lumpy crossovers? 27 mpg highway short of what you get in a Turn into corners briskly, real sports sedan, the alland the MDX remains pretnew MDX can sparkle, even ty composed for something on a Saturday night. scratched into th e c overs with the dimensions of a tool T he M D X i s A cu r a 's might be the vehicle's odd- shed. Although it leans some best-selling vehicle, attract- est feature. Its broad, flat in curves and hard corners, ing more than 50,000sales hood and r elatively short t he a l l-wheel-drive M D X last year, which for Acura is front fenders seemed pretty stays well-planted. As you no small matter. conservative, as did a con- might expect from a t w oFor 2014, Honda's luxury ventional character line cut ton, all-wheel-drive crossdivision increased the length above polished door handles over, the steering felt thick of the MDX by 2 inches but and slightly flared fenders. — a bit like stirring a new r educed its w i dth b y 1 . 3 Actually, with its large doors can of good paint. inches and height by 1.5. and slab sides, the MDX apBut it was quick and fairMore important, I think, peared to be the kind of vehi- ly linear in t hat the t i res Acura's engineers managed cle you could easily lose in a responded proportionately Kohl's parking lot. to excise 300 pounds from to movements of the steerthe MDX while also increasBut look a l i t tle closer. ing wheel and didn't feel ing the volume of the interior Its 24 5/55 tires on 19-inch dumbed down by electron— up 7.4 cubic feet to a total w heels had some heft t o ics. The reasonably good of 90.9 with the back two them and the engine sings handling was a bit of a surseats down. high and sweet. prisebecause the rock-solid In all honesty, the dark MDX rides well, grooving m etallic g ra y M D X A ll - Handling along on smooth pavement Here's the deal with Acu- o r stepping o ver b u m p s Wheel-Drive Tech I had recently didn't look much difras: Despite their somewhat w ith confidence. As w e l l ferent than the 2013 model. clumsy exteriors, most of- it should, some might say. It felt big at 4,300 pounds, fer excellent overall street At $49,460, the MDX had as if it had traded its rowdy performance, including the a high enough price that it can't make excuses for fallAntone's T-shirt and faded MDX. jeans for a bulky blazer and Although the 3.5-1iter V-6 ing short. slacks. in the MDX is only rated at T he s o phisticated V - 6 The vehicle's Darth Vader 290 horsepower — down 10 and six-speed automatic, grille — which once looked from last year — Acura has for instance, felt especiallike it had been designed at worked to reduce internal ly polished. Quick to leap a California beach bash — is friction in the engine. away from stops, the torqumore subdued now. In fact, Coupled with the MDX's ey engine pulled with such the MDX's enormous head- loss of weight, the result is smooth thrust to its 6,000lamps with five projectors an estimated 0-to-60 time rpm red line that it felt aleach and l i t tl e e yelashes of 6.5 seconds, according to most like a small V-8. Like-

wise, the light-gray interior looked pretty tony.

Interior My MDX had three rows of seats, with a new onetouch folding second row. The second row, which also r eclined, s l i des f o r w a rd nearly si x i n c hes, Acura says. I fit OK into the third seat, but I had some real difficulty getting out. For just a minute, I thought I might be stuck permanently. At least my hair matched the seats. Up front, a classy black instrument p a nel f l o w ed gracefully into a big, bold center stack with a nifty recessed navigationscreen at the top. Acura eliminated many of the buttons on the center s t ack, c o n signing them to a line on those irritating c omputer m enus. Consequently, I never found a way to c ontrol the f an speed. The radio was also difficult to tune on the roll, so I just listened to NASCAR full-court wrestling or something like that. B ut t h e i n t e rior h a d medigood-looking u m-brown wood trim a n d smooth, n i c el y st i t ched gray-leather seats. In addition, the lower dashboard and bottom portion of the door panels were cast in gray with matching black uppers. It all felt pretty rich. Nonetheless, I would find it hard to pay 50 large for a crossover. But here's our situation, fellow campers: Where are

we possibly going to find a z ippy, d ecent-handling, near-luxury s ports s edan with 90 cubic feet of space behind the front seats?

AI

Q

• I drive a 2001 Hyund• ai Elantra with 178,000 miles on it. In the past couple of years, all four wheel bearings have been replaced.The first two only lasted I to 2 days each. The third, replaced along with the drive axle, lasted until April and the fourth went out in midMay. The replacement lasted until July. What's going on? . Most manufacturers of . front-drive vehicles utilize sealed front hub/bearing assemblies that are not serviceable. Hyundai, on the other hand, used a nonsealed hub with replaceable bearings in that vehicle. Since the bearings were replaced individually, the quality and source of the bearings and the quality of installation are suspect. If t h e h ub/bearing/ knuckle assembly is not set up and installed correctly, bearing life will be dramatically reduced. In addition, in J uly 2 001 Hyundai began installing frontwheel bearingdust covers to keep road debris and contamination from getting into the bearings.Ifyour vehicle was not fitted with these, the dust covers can be added when the bearings are replaced.

Motor Trend,and fuel econ-

0~~A Oregon Newapaper ~+

this same engine speed (one foot on gas, the other on brake) as you exit your driveway with the drivetrain at normal operating temperature. If the clunk is there any time of day, we'll want to look for other more likely causes. It's prudent with a noise like this to have the vehicle inspected by a qualified technician. Things tocheck are rear differential mounting bushings, driveshaft u n iversal j o ints, axle CV j o i nts, suspension bushings and shock absorbers, and exhaust tailpipe hangers. — Bergholdt teaches automotive technology. Email questions to under-the-hood@earthlink.net.

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INSIDE: BOOICS W Editorials, F2 Commentary, F3

THE BULLETIN•

SU N DAY, DECEMBER 1, 2013

O" www.bendbulletin.com/opinion

CHARLES KRAUTHAMMER • ~:~ '

COMMENTARY

Obama, Congress flout rules WASHINGTONor all the gnashing of teeth over the lack of comity and civility in Washington, the real problem is not etiquette but the breakdown of constitutional norms. Such as the one just spectacularly blown up in the Senate. To get three judges onto a coveted circuit court, frustrated Democrats abolished the filibuster for executive appointments

F

and (non-Supreme Court) judicial nominations. The problem is not the change itself. It's fine that a president staffing his administration should need 51 votes rather than 60. Doing so for judicial appointments, which are for life, is a bit dicier. Nonetheless, for about 200 years the filibuster was nearly unknown in blocking judicial nominees. So we are really just returning to an earlier norm. The violence to constitutional norms here consisted in howthat change was executed. By brute force — a near party-line vote of 52-48. This was a disgraceful violation of more than two centuries of precedent. If a bare majority can change the fundamental rules that govern an institution, then there are no rules. Senate rules today are whatever the majority decides they are that morning. What distinguishes an institution from a flash mob is that its rules endure. They can be changed, of course. But only by significant supermajorities. That's why constitutional changes require two-thirds of both houses plus three-quarters of the states. If we could make constitutional changes by majority vote, there would be no Constitution. As of today, the Senate effectively has no rules. Congratulations, Harry Reid. Finally, something you will be remembered for. Barack Obama may be remembered for something similar. His violation of the proper limits of executive power has become breathtaking. It's not just making recess appointments when the Senate is in session. It's not just unilaterally imposing a law Congress had refused to pass — the DREAM Act — by brazenly suspending large sections of the immigration laws. We've now reached a point where a flailing president, desperate to deflect the opprobrium heaped upon him for the false promise that you could keep your health plan if you wanted to, callsa hasty news conference urging both insurers and the states to reinstate millions of such plans. Except that he is asking them to break the law. His own law. Under Obamacare, no insurer may issue a policy after 2013 that does not meet the law's minimum coverage requirements. These plans were canceled because they do not. The law remains unchanged. The regulations governing that law remain unchanged. Nothing is changed exceptfora presidentproposing to unilaterally change his own law from the White House press room. That's banana republic stuff, except that there the dictator proclaims from the presidential balcony. Remember how for months Democrats denounced Republicans for daring to vote to defund or postpone Obamacare?Saboteurs!Terrorists! How dare you alter "the law of the land." This was nonsense from the beginning. Every law is subject to revision and abolition if the people think it turned out to be a bad idea. Even constitutional amendments can be repealed — and have been (see Prohibition). After indignant denunciation of Republicans for trying to amend "the law of the land" constitutionally (i.e. in Congressassembled), Democrats turn utterly silent when the president lawlessly tries to do so by executive fiat. A Senate with no rules. A president without boundaries. One day, when a few bottled-up judicial nominees and a malfunctioning health care website are barely a memory, we will still be dealing with the toxic residue of this outbreak of authoritative lawlessness. — Charles Krauthammeris a columnistfor The Washington Post. John Costa's column will return.

New York Times News Service file photos

By Frank Swain •Slate

he fabled Age of Leisure that the Industrial Revolution promised may not have transpired for a majority of working Americans, but a select group had hoped to enjoy something that looks an awful lot like it. As they approach retirement, American workers prepare to step back and enjoy their final years. However, the sheer number of retirees, and the cost of accommodating them, is likely to put an end to these dreams before they begin. From 2000 to 2010, the number of over-65s in the United States increased to 40 million from 35 million, and this number is expected to increase a further 36 percent to 55 million by 2020 as the baby boomer generation reaches retirement. This glut of retirees will leave behind neither the economy nor the workforce needed to ensure a safe and secure old age. Like many Western countries, the United States has an aging population as a consequence of declining fertility. As more of the population retires, and lives longer in retirement, the burden on those still working increases. Social Security Administration figures showed that in 2012, the ratio of workers to beneficiaries dropped below 3-to-1 for the first time — the point of stability in the current system — and that ratio is expected to hit 2 workers per retiree by 2030. The cracks are already beginning to show. Earlier this year, Detroit became the largest municipality in history to file for bankruptcy, broken by a weakened economy,

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spiraling debts and crippling pension commitments to public-sector workers. What, then, is the future that today's septuagenarians face as they come to the end of their working lives?

The notion of retirement is a relatively new invention. A century ago, seven in 10 over-65s in the United Kingdom were working. Today,

about two in 10 are. (Similar

changes have happened in the United States.) It was the advent of state pensions by the German leader Otto

von Bismarck in the 1880s that led to the idea that your twilight years ought to be spent in a state of wellearned idleness rather than working until you dropped. In the century since, life expectancy has soared, but the retirement age has remained doggedly fixed to this 18th-century standard. "When Bismarck introduced the state pension, life expectancy at 65 was 18 months," says Andrew Hilton, director of the Centre for the Study of Financial Innovation. "Now it's 23-24 years for men, 27-28 for women." The number of Americans entering retirement — and the length of time they'll spend as retirees — is unprecedented. Among other things, the wealth that is bound up in this older generation will stay there, or trickle out slowly over the next few decades. "As longevity increases, people will receive inheritance later, in their 60s, when it's not really useful," says David Sinclair, assistant director of the U.K.'s International Longevity Centre. The knock-on effect of this, he explains, is that elders are opting to transfer their wealth directly to grandchildren, excluding the middle generation entirely. See Retirement/F6


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regon lawmakers need to remember the role that false IDs played in the horrors of Sept. 11,2001, allowing hijackers access to the airplanes they targeted. With that recollection front and center, the legislators can go back to Salem and vote to bring Oregon driver's licenses into complicance with the REAL ID Act, passed by Congress in 2005 to address the ID problem. If they don't, someday Oregon driver's licenses won't be good enough to allow passengers to board airplanes or visitors to enter federal buildings. More importantly, all air passengers will continue to be in greater danger. Oregon and severalneighboring states missed the law's original compliancedate of May 2008 and the extendeddate ofJanuary 20D. Further extensions will be on a case-by-case basis, according to the U.S. Department of Homeland Security. The REAL ID Act established 39 standards designed to make IDs secure, and Oregon has met only 28 of them. The state's lawm akers voted in 2009 to refuse to meet the license requirements unless federal money pays the costs.

As a result, the state faces a $16.3 million bill over six years to come into compliance. First, the Legislature needs to reverse that 2009 decision. One expensivechange for Oregon would be saving copies of birth certificates and passports used to verify identity when people apply for licenses. The state would also need to reverify some facts such as Social Security numbers when a license is renewed, update photos every 16 years, and change the card design to indicate it is compliant with federal law, among others. The requirements are substantial, as are other changes the nation has made to protect us from harm, such as increased airport security. But the risk isn't trivial, and resisting it requires a bit of amnesia that the passage of time encourages. Our lawmakers need to focus on the fact that evil-doers are still out there seeking to do us harm.

Cover Oregon'sprivacy mess over Oregon has retreated from its promise to be open about what it does and has now tried an inconsistent policy of cover up. At its event at The Riverhouse Conference Center in Bend recently, hundreds of people turned out to fill out applications for health insurance and get advice. Cover Oregon staff told a Bulletin photographer, Ryan Brennecke, to stop taking photos in the main hall because it might make some peopleuncomfortable.They were discussing personal information. Then Cover Oregon staff allowed areporterfrom Oregon Public Broadcasting to go into the hall and record sounds for his broadcast. A microphone gathering conversation is OK, but a picture of someone is not'? Cover Oregon staff were taking photos of people. Those people snapping pictures are OK, but it's not OK for news organizations'? Cover Oregon also set up the interviews at The Riverhouse with people a few feet apart. That made it easy to hear personal information. That protects privacy? Of course, Cover Oregon's awkward, flailing attempts to protect people's privacy are not the most important issue. The priority is to ensure that people who need

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health insurance get it. But lets remember Cover Oregon's track record. It got access to more than $200 million in grants. It was going to make health insurancemore accessibleand easier to understand with a new online marketplace. It failed. The website missed its deadline. It's not clear when it's going to be working. The state also lost track of its spending. It spent $16 million of the money without keeping accurate track of it. Cover Oregon has struggled to get its quality ratings for insurance plans right. The ratings are not adequately explained on the website. Some data for some insurers was thrown out. Some insurers have complained they weren't given a fair deal. Its efforts to protect privacy at The Riverhouse were not the only privacy mess. Cover Oregon maileda Salem woman back some application information that included personal informationnames, dates or birth and Social Security information — for other applicants. There have been two other similar incidents. Whatever good couldcome of Cover Oregon, every well-intentioned policy lives or dies by what it does.

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M IVickel's Worth Advice for Puerto Rico I just read in the paper (The Bulletin, Nov. 21) that President Obama is sending a group of his advisers to Puerto Rico to help solve their economic crisis. I had to double check to make sure I wasn't reading the cartoon page. The article stated Puerto Rico is $70 billion in debt. With the type of advice this group

has been giving our government, they should be able to double or triple that debt in a very short time. If Puerto Ricans have any sense, they will be standing at water's edge with shotguns, sending this group packing. I would think the Puerto Rican baseball players in t hi s c ountry could bail Puerto Rico out with one year's salary. John Parr La Pine

Re-elect Merkley? I think not Four years ago, newly elected U.S. Sen. Jeff Merkley was assigned to the Senate Health, Education, Labor and Pension Committee, established himself as a vehement advocate for health care reform, and helped passthe massive health care law, aka "Obamacare." Most everyone is aware of the fact that despite President Obama's repeated assurances that if you like your health plan, you can keep it, millions of Americans, and 150,000 Oregonians have received cancellation notices from their insurance companies. Almost u nbelievably, Merkley

stated ... "It was a significant failure to understand (by me) that the grandfathering had this flaw in it." O ur senator, who sits on t h e Senate Health C ommittee, who is a vehement advocate for health care reform, and who voted for and helped champion the passage of Obamacare, now states that he didn't "understand"? Hard to believe. A 2010 report by the Congressional Budget Office predicted that as many as 93 million Americans would be forced off their health plans by the new health care law. As a member of the Health Committee, shouldn't he be one of those most familiar with the Obamacare law? Did he do anything, or did he sit on his butt and meekly endorse whatever the Obama administration and the Democrat party spouted forth'? Today, he now moves to "fix it" — an action that I deem to be politically motivated more than anything else. So sorry, Merkley, you won't be getting my vote to be re-elected. Your "performance" just doesn't warrant it. John Philhps Bend

Talk-and-text fine is too small I'm curious: Why are people still talking and texting with the fine at $500? What part ofhands-free do they not understand? I see this all the time and with people of all ages. Can these people really afford a $500 fine, or are they just stupid?

What part of the law do they not understand'? I think $500 is way too small of a fine. It needs to be at least $2,000 with no exceptions of income. What is it going to take to wake these dummies up? The state could get rich on just the fines alone, so could Deschutes County and the City of Bend. I don't see them e nforcing it. Between DUII a n d cellphones and texting, this state, county and c ities could become rich. I guess these people need to kill someone before they will stop talking and texting. Can someone please explain this to me and other people who see the same thing dayin and day-out? Have a great and safe day on the streets of Oregon. Vernon Budd Redmond

iPads and times tables I have read that kids in school are going to get iPads. I am an old man and I remember in school with all other classmates saying "2 times 3 is ..." and "3 times 4 is ...." We learned the times tables to 12s. Last week I went into a grocery store to take cans back. At the desk,

the ladycalled a young chap who looked about 18, neat and intelligent. He counted my cans and said 12 cans at 5 cents each. He repeated this four times with a puzzled look on his face. He then reached for his cell phone and looked at it. I realized he did not seem to know times tables, so I said "12 times 5 is 60.n Am I missing something here? Stan Cherzan Bend

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S.E. Oregon backcountry: An ancient land under attack 've just concluded a 1,300-mile tour of Southeast Oregon on behalf of Backcountry Hunters and Anglers. Southeast Oregon is mostly public land managed by the Bureau of Land Management. It is an ancient land under attack by modern encroachment that is threatening wildlife habitat and our ability to use the land in the future. Mule deerherds have been declining for more than 30 years, and the sage grouse isunder consideration

by motorized vehicles tearing up the habitat. Public lands are not a public dump or a drag strip! B ackcountry Hunters and A n glers is not an anti-ATV organization. We are a boots-on-the-ground conservation organization working to protect our w il d p ublic lands, water and wildlife. We also use motorized vehicles, but w e s t rongly advocate remaining on designated trails. Where the road ends, we hike or pack into the areas we fish and forlisting asan endangered species. hunt. Such a listing would severely impact In talking w it h b i ologist Craig public access to these lands. Foster of the Oregon Department Fires that have decimated nearly of Fish and Wildlife in Lakeview, a million acres of habitat have been it's also apparent that indiscrimia major problem, but another is ille- nate use of motorized vehicles in the gal off-road motorized use of these southeast desert is also spreading lands. I w i tnessed much damage invasive weeds that are attacking in sensitive core areas supporting the sage habitat that sustain mule

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the sage grouse and photographed deer and sage grouse populations. examples of disregard in the backcountry, including trashed campsites and decimation of public lands

This region is so vast that it's easy to get off-road without a second thought, but the consequences are

IN MY VIEW long lasting. Foster pointed out that it t akes decades, or even centuries, for sage to recover in order to sustain wildlife. He also had this warning: "We know what the threats are. We have to start managing them or we're going to lose it,n in referring to the sage grouse environment. "We've got hundreds of thousands of acres in Southeast Oregon where we've lost it, and it's going to cost millions of dollars to recover it, if we can — if we can." The BLM i s c u rrently drafting n ew resource m anagement a n d travel plans for this region, and now is the time for all stakeholders to speak up. I encourage the outdoors c ommunity t o c o n tact b ot h t h e Lakeview and Vale BLM districts. Brent Grasty, a BLM planner in the Vale district office, says "the era of traveling cross-country anywhere

Backcountry Hunters and Anglers is not an antiATV organization. We are

a boots-on-the-ground conservation organization working to protect our wild public lands, water and wildlife. We also use motorized vehicles, but we

strongly advocate remaining on designated trails. one wants to is diminishing." In an interview with Backcountry Hunters and A n glers, Grasty also said, "We'll look a t c e rtain kinds ofclosures in the sage grouse planning effort such as seasonal closures during mating times for the bird. But the problem is bigger

than just the sage grouse. We have to look at all species in a planning area and make the best decisions on managing the environment with the full recognition of the significant influence on local economies, on hunting, fishing, cross-country travel and backcountry travel." Oregon cattlemen arealso aware of the consequences if the sage grouse is listed as endangered. It means a radical reduction of public access, and ranchers know it. In the words of Jordan Valley rancher Bob Skinner of the Oregon Cattlemen's Association, "If it takes closing some ofthese roads forthe bird's sake due to public pressure, then I think that's the kind of thing that's

going to have to happen anyway." The future of these ancient lands, and our access to them, depends on our collective voice and a cooperative and collaborative management approach that is balanced. — Brian Jennings lives in Bend.


SUNDAY, DEC 1, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

F3

OMMENTARY

T e ro

e m wi t omm o n o r e Iran pact

Dana Goldstein

critiques from the right, like Glenn Beck's ridiculous claim that the govNEW YORKernment will scan children's irises. ver the past two weeks, there Hothouse parents are an easy has been an explosion of com- and familiar media target, and great mentary about the tiny yet for New York Magazine sales. And extremely loud standardized test though it's hard to generalize about opt-out movement, in which parents the demographics of the families prevent their kids from taking a new involved in opting out, much of the anti-test activism has been concengeneration of tougher exams that supposedly send children's cortisol trated in suburbs, like Long Island levels through the roof. and Westchester County, and at Secretary of Education Arne Dun- more privileged urban schools, like can characterized the o pt-outers Garfield High in Seattle. These edas "white suburban moms" afraid ucated parents and kids have some to learn the truth — that more than legitimate concerns about the new half of t h eir l i ttle Einsteins are, generation of tests. In subjects like according to ne w i n ternationally art, music, gym and even kindergarbenchmarked standards called the ten, many of these exams are experCommon Core, intellectually medi- imental, and can be developmentally ocre. (He has since apologized for questionable. But in general, a more his loaded phrasing.) Frank Bruni rigorous curriculum is a good thing asked, "Are American kids too cod- for American students. There is a dled" by parents who protect them wealth of evidence that our children from measurement and competi- do too little writing, have no contion? The conservative columnist ceptual understanding of math, and Ramesh Ponnuru, while not exactly read too many books with scant litsupporting the new standards, beat erary merit. One way to make sure back the growing Common Core local schools are correcting these Slate

problems is to require them to administer standardized tests. So the truth is, I'm not too worried about the suburban New York elementary school boy whose father complained at an anti-testing forum that his son felt "dumb" because his math lessons were too challenging. Instead, we should all give a little more thought to how the new testing push is affecting people like Tiffany, a young woman from Queens who wants to be a nurse, but still lacks a high school diploma 18 months afterthe end of her senior year, because she has failed a global history exam 11 times. While global history is important, perhaps she doesn't need to master it to become a great nurse. Twenty-year old Jessica is working three jobs while studying for the GED, because she failed to meet the mark of New York's new, tougher g r a duation s t a n dards, which require scores of at least 65 on tests in history, English, math and science. Previously, New York kids could earn a so-called "local" diploma if they scored at least 55 on those

exams, and had passed their high school courses. Now that option is gone, thanks to the national school reform push that promotes a single "college and career-ready" standard for all teens, regardless of whether they want to attend nursing school or Harvard. Other countries don't work this way. They allow older teenagers to make decisions about their likely next steps, and to gear their last few

years of high school accordingly. And they have much lower youth unemployment rates than we do. The opt-out movement won't get us any closer to that model. What we need isa much richer,less panicked debate about the curriculum and the tests connected to it — one that acknowledges the need for rigor and relevancy, but defines rigor much more broadly, and lets older students make choices about their own future. — Goldstein is a New Yorlz-based journalist, a fellow at the New America Foundation, and afellow at the Nation Institute. Follow heron Twitter.

Charity swindle could have been legal By Ken Stern

Bobby Thompson, head of the fake Navy Veterans Association, lived in a rundown duplex Ybor City, Fla., right behind the Cuesta Rey Cigar Factory.

New York Times News Service

y all outward indications, the U.S. Navy Veterans Association was a leader in the charitable community. Founded in 2002 to provide support to Navy veterans in need,the charity recorded astonishing financial success. In its first eight years, it raised around $100 million in charitable contributions, almost all of it through a direct marketing campaign.The organization,headed by Jack Nimitz, boasted of 41 state chapters and some 66,000 members. This would be a great story of charitable success, except for the fact that virtually everything about the association turned out to be false: no state chapters, no members, no leader with the name redolent of naval history. Instead, there was one guy: a man calling himself Bobby Thompson who worked from a duplexacross the streetfrom the Cuesta-Rey cigar factory in the Ybor City neighborhood of Tampa. But the money raised was real enough, generated by a series of for-profit telemarketers. The victims, by and large, were unsuspecting small-money donors who received urgent solicitations asking for support for needy naval veterans. Most of the money raised stayed with the fundraisers, though plenty apparently dripped through to Thompson and a succession of Republican lawmakers who received generous contributions from the association's political arm. But little ever made it to the intended beneficiaries. In 2010, the scheme was unwound by two reporters for what is now The Tampa Bay Times, but not before Thompson had fled the state of Florida. From June 2010, Thompson was on the run, the search for him ham-

Tampa Bay Times

strung by the fact that no one had any real idea of who he was. Finally, on April 30, 2012, federal marshals tracked him down in Portland, finding him with a card to a storage unit containing $981,650 in cash and almost two dozen fake identity cards. Earlier this month in Ohio, where the charity's registration documents had been filed, the man arrested as Bobby Thompson was convicted on 23 felony counts, including fraud, theft and money laundering. Authorities have identified him as John Donald Cody, a former Army intelligence officer and Harvard Law graduate. Given its sensational facts, the case has drawn more attention than your average matter in Cuyahoga County Common Pleas Court. But the story is worth paying attention to for a more important reason, if we want to prevent more Bobby Thompsons in our future. The most outrageous aspect of the case is that much of what Cody did was probably legal, or at least not

Inc., testified, apparently without fear of legal repercussions, that his company had kept 90 percent of the donations as a fund-raising charge. That, in and of itself, isn't criminal. The alleged fraud was not that very, very little money ever went to Navy veterans. In fact, the fundraising explicitly stated that a large portion of donations would go to cover telemarketing and other costs. Cody ran afoul of the law because he filed registration documents that contained false statements, because he stole the identity of the real Bobby Thompson, and because hepulled money from organizational accounts for his personal use. The irony is that he could have accomplished virtually his entire enrichment scheme without ever violating the law — and others have figured that out. The IRS's Exempt Organizations Division, which is responsible for supervising the charitable sector, is chronically understaffed. It can't do much more than process the rouspecifically illegaL The principal tine and voluminous reporting of the beneficiaries were always the associ- more than 1.5 million American nonation's for-profit fundraisers. During profits, and keep up with the tens of the trial, one o f t h em, T homas thousands of applications filed each Berkenbush of Community Support year to start new charities.

State and local authorities are in no better shape. Joel Fleishman, a professor of public policy at Duke, estimates that there are fewer than 100 full-time state charity regulators, far too few to exercise any real oversight. In the Navy Veterans case, amazingly, the IRS did undertake one of its rare field audits. And yet, despite the fact that the main office was a trailer, its state offices were empty lots or postal drops, and its board of directors and CEO a total fiction, the IRS in 2008 gave the association a "clean bill of health." It wasn't until the two reporters came sniffing — first curious about the political contributions and subsequently intrigued by Thompson's obvious dissembling — that the real story began to emerge. When it comes to frauds like these, it is neither the law nor the regulators that are the best line of defense; it will always be the careful application of caveat emptor by potential donors. This isn't easy: There are approximately 59,000 charities in this country with the word "veterans" in their names. Only a few people can claim the expertise to say which are the best, let alone which are trustworthy. As we enter the annual giving season, donors should look to sources like the GiveWell website to find organizations with a track record of effectiveness. Seeking them outinstead of donating to charities that are first to call or that sound familiar or that we've heard are good — is the only way to ensure that money reaches those in need. — Ken Stern, aformer chief executive of NPR, is the chief executive of Palisades Media and the author of "With Charity for All: Why Charities Are Failing and a Better Way to Give."

Swiss come to senses on distributive justice By Josef Joffe

their money where their heart is, and give away billions. But some of ome of my best friends are my American friends also donate to very rich — people with con- the Democratic Party and dream of a dos on Central Park West and European tax-and-redistribute state. tastefully refurbished palazzi in ItaFriendly souls will say: They want ly.The puzzle: Why do so many of to give back. Cynics will a rgue: them vote Democratic or praise the Their own riches are nicely shelhigh-taxing European welfare state? tered from the taxman. Or because How rich? When one of them had they feel guilty when they compare an art lover on the phone, who was themselves with the toiling masses. offering to pay $30 million for a fa- Or because they fear the revolt of the mous painting, he refused. Frus- underclass, recalling the burning trated, the would-be buyer groaned: U.S. cities of the 1960s and '70s. "Look, man, I just more than douA sharp divide separates the two bled the going price for this piece, sides of the Atlantic. In the United and you still won't take it. Why not?" States such benevolent conversaMy friend's riposte: "Right now, I tions remain restricted to silver-ladam the only man in the world who en dinner tables. It is a lot easier to owns this unique painting. If I sold become super-richin short order in it to you, I would just be another guy the U.S. — and to keep the hoard with 30 million bucks." from a grasping state. So, there is a This art-hoarding friend belongs bit of make-believe in these earnest to what we might call the Compas- disquisitions on patt-and-share. sionate Croesus Crowd, the AmeriIn Europe, the debate is for real. can version of la gauche caviar, the The postwar welfare state takes sturgeon-roe-gobbling left in France. about half of gross domestic product In Paris, such people live in the — 5 points less in Germany, 5 points 16th arrondissement. In New York, more in France. After the Crash of they dwell along the edges of Cen- 2008,"soak the rich" has become the tral Park — with extra homes in East shibboleth of the land. There is nary Hampton, N.Y., and Vail, Colo. — or a political party that doesn't call for on Russian Hill in San Francisco. a special tax on the wealthy. These K arl M ar x w o ul d s t ick t h em levies will undoubtedly be blessed with "false consciousness."They in parliament, even in G ermany, go against their own class interest, which, after France, has the secwhich is to amass and to stash. Some ond-best Gini coefficient (the index rich people, such as Bill Gates, put measuring equality of income disB(oomberg News

S

tribution after taxes and transfers) among Europe's large countries, according to Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development statistics. The most striking test has been in Switzerland, whose Gini coefficient is just a little worse than Germany's. What? This shiny tax haven — at least until the Internal Revenue Service broke down the doors? This low-tax paradise harboring some t he largest multinationals in t h e world? In March, a national referendum fired a first shot against executive pay. Shareholders will get to determine chief- executive compensation. Another initiative is on the table. It would grant a basic, unconditional income of 2,500 francs ($2,700) for each adult. A third, the so-called I:12 Initiative, sought to cap executive remuneration at 12 times the wage o f the lowest-paid worker in t h e

company. On Sunday, the sensible Swissby almost two-thirds — voted to stop this foray. Multinationals such as Nestle and Novartis can now happily stay at home rather than having to relocate to the U.S. or Britain. How else would they compete for the most promising in the global market for talent? As Marx famously lectured, "Capital knows no fatherland." If the initiative had passed, the companies might have

remained in Switzerland, but their head honchos would have departed in short order. One can't fail to be sympathetic to such populist revolts; after all, pay and bonuses, certainly outside Switzerland, have climbed to obscene levels. But distributive justice and economic efficiency make for an uneasy couple. Leaving pay in place and taxing it away won't help, either, as long as brains can move across borders. Alas, the poor don't getricher by making the rich poorer. The French have tried this, by imposing exorbitant payroll taxes on business and towering top rates on high earners, while letting wages rise above the growth in productivity. This has stuck them with some of the highest unit-labor costs in Europe. This munificence hasn't made the country as such any richer. Italy comes in second; after France, it must bear the highest social charges as a fraction of pretax labor costs. Both are the sick men of Europe — with low or no growth, and with double-digit unemployment r ates that are twice as high as in Germany, which has held wages and taxes in check. So far. — Josef Joffeis editor of Die Zeitin Hamburg and a fellow at the Institute for International Studies and at the Hoover Institution, both at Stanford University. Heis the author, most recently, of"The Myth of America's Decline."

presents dilemma

Charles Lane The Washington Post

ot that long ago, it seemed the world would never forget Neda Agha Soltan. On June 20, 2009, a government thug fired a bullet through the 26-year-old's heart as she stood watching protests against the blatant election fraud that had secured victory for a presidential candidate backed by Iran's supreme leader, Ayatollah Ali Khamenei. Video of her dying moments went viral, and Neda became a global symbol of the Green Revolution, as the Iranian people called their movement to topple a regime capable of such bloody deeds. Today, Iran is once again in the headlines but not because Neda's m urderers are about to be held accountable. Nor has there been fundamental change in the regime that jailed and killed many rank-and-file members of the Green Revolution and continues to confine the movement's leaders. No, we're talking about the nuclear deal that the world's great powers, led by the United States, signed last weekend with Khamenei's representatives amid much smiling and backslapping. No one's talking about Neda. Maybe we should be. Beyond the haggling over centrifuges and uranium enrichment levels, the pact poses a dilemma that has haunted previous arms-control efforts: If a regime would defraud, imprison and murder its people, or support terrorism throughout its neighborhood, why would it hesitate to deceive and manipulate other nations in its pursuit of nuclear weapons'? During the Cold War, Western critics of detente with the Soviet Union insisted that disarmament talks could not bring about durable peace with a communist empire bent on dictatorship at home and expansion abroad. According to this view, embraced by the likes of Ronald Reagan and Margaret Thatcher — and ridiculed by many a bien-pensant foreign-policy pundit — regime change in Moscow was not only thinkable but necessary. These Cold Warriors were realistic enough not to advocate regime change by force. But they were willing to sti ffen Western nuclear defenses, maintain economic sanctions and talk straight about the immoral nature of Soviet rule, even when critics suggested that doing so threatened coexistence with a supposedly permanent adversary. Today's hard nuclear cases, North Korea and Iran, are different. Both re-

press their people — Pyongyang even more than Tehran — but their ruling ideologies, Juche thought and Shiite Islam, respectively, lack global appeal or even the pretense thereof. Their external ambitions are highly dangerous but focused on their own regions. U.S. political will to wage a long struggle against them is accordingly weaker, and that probably would be the case even if Americans were not war-weary from Iraq and Afghanistan. North Korea leveraged its pursuit of nuclear weapons to obtain its enemies' money, raw materials, diplomatic attention and, crucially, silence regarding the enslavement of its people. Reluctant to risk war, the United States, Japan and South Korea have taken on a kind of "can't live with 'em, can't live without 'em" attitude toward the sinister Kim dynasty, beginning with the first — never fulfilledarms-control dealsigned two decades

ago. Syria's Bashar Assad probably seeks a similar outcome from his last-minute agreement to have international inspectors destroy his chemical weapons. And now the mullahs in Tehran, pressured by U.S.-led sanctions,may seethe chance fortheirown modus vivendi with the United States. Their endgame would not be Persian perestroika but endless discussion about Iran's nuclear capability, which would never be surrendered but would always be in play diplomatically — the better to secure the gradual loosening of sanctions and to give U.S. diplomats plausible arguments to postpone the use of force by the United States or Israel. With Iran's economy restored and its diplomatic legitimacy enhanced, the theocracy could vanquish its internal foes and, over time, increase its clout in Lebanon, Syria, Iraq and Shiite regions of the Gulf. So much for the Green Revolution. So much forregime change.And so much for the memory of Neda Agha Soltan. — Charles Lane is a member of The Washington Post's editorial board.


F4 © www.bendbulletin.com/books

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, DECEMBER 1, 2013

Academics blends with

police work "Crooked Numbers" by Tim O'Mara (Minotaur,

$25.99) By Oline H. Cogdill Sun Sentinel

Tim O'Mara gives the academic mystery — too long mired in the machinations of university politics — a fresh view by imbuing it with elements of the police procedural. O'Mara's intricate plot delivers an exciting look at the inner workings of education and the economic boundaries that

separate people. The di f f e rence is O'Mara's unusual heroRaymond Donne, a former NYPD d etective t u r ned middle-school teacher in

Williamsburg, Brooklyn. Introduced in l ast year's

gripping "Sacrifice Fly," Raymond is a c o m plex character who has found a freshstartasa teacher. R aymond's p as t a n d p resent again m e l d i n "Crooked Numbers." Although his new position as a middle-school dean has taken hi m m o m entarily

away from grading papers, Raymond is s t il l v i t ally interested in his students, even when they transfer to a better school. Raymond was pleased when one of his former students, Douglas Lee, received a scholarship to a private school on Manhattan's Upper West Side. But just before his 17th birthday, Doug is murdered. Police believe he is just another inner city kid lost to the gangs and drugs. With a promise to the teen's g rieving mother t o l o ok into the murder, Raymond finds evidence pointing to other motives. O'Mara delivers an intricate but believable plot enhanced by strong characters. Because he is no longer a c op , R aymond must devise new investigative skills.

BEST-SELLERS Publishers Weekly ranks the best-sellers for the week end-

ing Nov. 24. HARDCOVERFICTION 1. "TakedownTwenty" by Janet Evanovich (Bantam) 2. "King and Maxwell"by Da-

vid Baldacci (GrandCentral) 3."Sycamore Row" by John Grisham (Doubleday) 4. "The First PhoneCall from Heaven" by Mitch Albom

(Harperj 5. "Dust" by Patricia Cornwell

(Putnam) 6. "Doctor Sleep" by Stephen King (Scribnerj

7. "The Longest Ride" by Nich-

olas Sparks (GrandCentral) 8."TheGoldfinch"byDonna Tartt (Little, Brown) 9. "Mirage" by Cussler/Du Brul

(Putnamj

10. "The Valley of Amazement"

by Amy Tan(Ecco) HARDCOVER NONFICTION 1. "Killing Jesus" by O'Reilly/

Dugard (Henry Holt) 2. "Things That Matter" by

Charles Krauthammer (Crown Forum) 3. "Miracles andMassacres" by Glenn Beck(S&S/Threshold) 4. "The Pioneer Woman

Cooks" by ReeDrummond (William Morrow) 5. "Guinness World Records

2014" (GuinnessWorld Records) 6. "The Bully Pulpit" by Doris

Kearns Goodwin (Simon & Schusterj 7. "Soul Healing Miracles" by

Zhi Gang Sha(BenBellaj 8. "David and Goliath" by Mal-

colm Gladwell (Little, Brown) 9."GeorgeWashington's Secret Six" by Brian Kilmeade (Penguin/Sentinel) 10. "Si-Cology" by Si Robert-

son (Howard Books) — McClatchy-TribuneNewsService

anex orescou esans in Ina "The Valley of Amazement" by Amy Tan (HarperCollins,

you weary in the end — in a good way. You climb the $29.99) mountain with t h e c h aracters, struggle to learn By Amy Driscoll that foreign tongue, The Miami Herald feel renewed by love In Amy Tan's newest nov- and torn apart by losel, she returns t o f a m iliar ing someone dear. ground: the relationships beThe story b egins tween mothers and daughters w here so m any o f Tan's books do — inamid moral ambiguity. B ut i n " The V alley o f c luding her f amous % Ni 5 A mazement," T a n pr o v es debut novel, "The Joy there areplenty of surprises Luck Club" — with left when the mothers and a mother and daughter, Lulu daughters inhabit the world of and Violet. Lulu is a w h i te courtesans in turn-of-the-cen- American woman from Caltury Shanghai. For 600-plus ifornia who abandoned her pages, she delves into the se- life in a moment of passion crets of the women who lived to follow her Chinese lover to on that precarious rung of so- Shanghai, only to realize that ciety, tolerated and even cele- she has no place in that world brated but not fully accepted. and no ability to return to her Tan hasn't written a new own, now that she's pregnant. novel in eight years but "The L ulu becomes the o w n Valley of A m azement" was er of a top courtesan house, worth the wait. This novel, and that's where young Viwhich explores the divides be- olet learns about the arts of tween East and West, sexual the bedroom — and also that fantasy and sometimes-bitter she is half Chinese, a person reality, is a saga that leaves who fits nowhere. When her

mother is tricked into leaving Violet, the g ir l b e gins her own voyage of survival, turning to the only life she k nows, as a courtesan. Later, when Violet becomes separated from h er o wn c h i ld , F l o r a, she comes to understand her m o ther's

has been about survival, persistence,passion and tragedy, and that's clear in the book. When the girls, first Violet and then Flora, are separated from their mothers, their pain becomes thesteely core of their beings. Passion is a luxury that generally comes to a bad end; most of the men b etray the women or t u r n anguish. out to be weak or die early. The genesis of the And survival is a hard-won book i s i n t r i guing commodity. on its own. While reading a The tales from the courbook about Chinese courte- t esans' bedrooms ar e a n san culture, Tan came across eye-opening study i n t he a photo of 10 women dressed calculations, ploys and in clothesshe recognized as acting chops — that women identical to those her grand- cultivate to survive when men m other wore in one of t h e have all the power. Courteauthor's favorite photos. The sans-in-training are schooled women in the photo, cap- in stories with sexual undertioned The Ten Beauties of currents — Peach Blossom Shanghai, were courtesans. Spring i s o stensibly about Tan began to wonder what se- immortality — and w arned crets her grandmother might about the various types of clihave kept — and a novel was ents, including the dangerous born. Lover of th e B loodcurdling Tan has said that the his- Screams. tory of women in her family Courtesans work t o w ard

the Four Necessities, "jewelry, furniture, a seasonal contract with a stipend, and a comfortable r etirement. Forget about love. You will receive that many times, and none of it is lasting," Tan writes in the voice of Magic Gourd, the woman who prepares Violet for herdeflowering "debut." Tan portrays the courtesans in a half light, powerful in youth and beauty but always aware that the street is only one unsuccessful "season" away. Even when she allows her charactersto break free from their circumstances, Tan offers little indulgence for what t hey've been t h r ough, n o easy, feel-good resolution to wrap up the plot line. Tan is a clear-eyed realist who believes women have to be the heroes of their own lives. But sometimes, she says, we can find new ways of seeing that bring us contentment, peace and, yes, even h a ppiness, when we least expect it.

Moving forward, to Residents ofBuenosAires' slums the narrowing of life come into focus in'Shant own' "A Permanent Member of the Family" by Russell Banks

(Ecco $25.99) By David L. Ulin Los Angeles Times

When we think of Russell Banks, what comes to mind are the novels: "Continental Drift," "The Sweet Hereafter," "Cloudsplitter," "Rule of the Bone." These are ambitious books, dealing with politics and h i story, the aftermath of tragedy, the specter of drugs and sexual abuse. For me, t hough, Banks i s e q u ally noteworthy a s a writer of short fiction, and not just because in the early years of his career, he matched collections to full-length efforts, nearly one-to-one. No, it's that in his stories, Banks focuses on smaller moments between parents and children, wives and husbands, the domestic dramas out of which we build our inner lives. "I will not go back to the h ouse i n T o b yhanna," h e writes in "The Visit," from his 2000 collection "The Angel on the Roof," in which a man returns to the small Pennsylvania town where, as a boy, his family imploded, "or to the bar in town, just as — after having been there onceI have not returned to any of the other houses we lived in when I was growing up, or to the apartments and barrooms in Florida and Boston and New Hampshire, where I first learned the need to protect

Dad," Connie's son Jack tells him, m a k in g c o nversation over breakfast. But for the older man, this is just one more symbol of his disconnection. "I wouldn't mind any kind of news, actually," he replies. Lest such a response come off as self-pitying, it isn't that's not really part of Banks' lexicon. Even Harold Bilodeau, who spends "Christmas Party" navigat-

ing a holiday gath-

ering hosted by his ex-wife and her new husband, doesn't feel sorry for himself exactly, although he is a little lost. It is this lostness that Banks means to explore: what it's like to be a person for whom the future is a set of loose ends. "He felt his chest tighten and his arms grow heavy," he tells us of Harold. "She was still beautiful to him, and she was growing older, and he wasn't going to be able to watch it happen, exceptfrom a distance." This is the emotional center of th e collection, which is about how time gets away from us, leaving us in situations we never could have anticipated or known. The narrator of the title story, a father of four girls looking back "some thirty-five years" to the first days of his divorce, zeros in on the death of the family dog as the key moment in the dissolution of his marriage. "That's a lot of weight to put on a family dog, I know," he admits, but the death is a catharsis, one he can't stop worrying over, even now. "All four daughters began to wail," other people from myself, peo- Banks writes. "... Their voices ple who loved me, male and rose in pitch and volume and female. I go back to each, one became almost operatic, as if time only, and I stand silently for years they had been waitoutside a window or a door, ing for this moment to arrive, and I deliberately play back when they could at last give the horrible events that took voice together to a lifetime's acplacethere.Then Imove on." cumulated pain and suffering." The 12 stories in B anks' Not every story in"A Permanew collection, "A Permanent nent Member of the Family" is Member of the Family" — his so effective; "Big Dog," about first since "The Angel on the an artist whose MacArthur Roof" — are about moving on "genius" grant changes his also, except that the charac- relationship with his friends, tershere aren'tlooking back- seems a bit on the nose, and "Blue," in which a woman is ward to their childhoods but forward to the narrowing of trapped after hours in a usedlife. car lot, feels serendipitous, not There's Howard, the proquite fully formed. When Banks is on, howevtagonist of "Transplant," who agrees to meet th e y o ung er, the writing rings with the woman w h o s e h u s band's weight of decisions made in heart now beats in his chest, constrained circumstances, or Connie, the 73-year-old fa- decisions that become more moving because ofhow comther ofthree law-enforcement officers who in "Former Mamon they are. rine" decides to make ends In these stories, Banks tracmeet by robbing a number of es not so much the road not local banks. These are classic taken as the view from the end Banks characters: taciturn, of the lane. There's a reflecproud of being self-sufficient tive quality, a sense of choicand yet at the very point when es made, of consequence, in self-sufficiency may no longer which redemption and resigbe enough. nation may be two sides of the "No news is good news, same coin.

"Shantytown" by Cesar Aira(New Directions, 128 pgs., $13.95) t

for someone like that to bear." t o the city around it. A i r a Maxi g r a d ually gets closer d oes this with th e k in d o f o t h e slum, then enters. Each magnificent understatement image he sees along the way, for which South A m erica's By Hector Tobar and each encounter, is ren- greatest writers are known, L os>ngetes Times dered by Aira with a sense of a nd "Shantytown" is a r e The A r gentine w r i te r s t r a ngeness and of unexpect- minder of why Aira repeatedCesar Aira isa master of ed discovery. ly makes some annual lists of dark and forgotten places. The s lum is a kind of maze, long-shot candidates to win L ike his late countryman n a r r o w s t reets arranged in the Nobel. Jorge Luis Borgan enormous cirAira is not a genre writes, he writes narcle. " Every t i m e er, though he's been known —~ r atives that feel he went down one to play w it h g e nre f orms, Iike fables. He is W : of t h ose o b l ique including s c i ence f i c t i on. '= ' " ' " '" t he author of 80 a lleys, under t h e The final third of " Shantyb ooks, most of b unches o f l i g h t t own" unfolds i n t h e w a y t hem n o v ellas, bulbs, he was filled many detective novels do: ~8~~>Q w ith a f e eling of with a series of sensational 0 nly a h a ndful 0 f w h ich h a v e . wonder." He comes e ncounters i n volving c o n b een translated upon a young man cealed identities and assort~ who's survived the ed television and newspaper t o English. At a slim 128 winter in a shelter reporters. of newspaper, sleeping in a But with A i r a t h e m eloPages, "Shantytown" rec ounts a story set i n a "white chrysalis," and realiz- drama quickly f a ll s a w ay. slum, or " v i ll a m i seria," e s " t h e boyhadendured,with T here are n o e asy t r u t h s as they're known in Bue- t h e m e t tle of a n u n k nown here, no pat judgments about n os Aires. I lived withi n he r o ." good and evil. Instead, with earshot of such a Buenos It 's u n u sual to see a mid- a few final acts of narrative A ires shantytown not long d l e -class man mingling with sleight of hand (and some after Aira originally pubt h e c i t y's untouchables, and odd soliloquies) the reader Iished this novel in 1998. M a x i 's daily activities draw is left at once dazzled and (It's taken all of 15 years t h e attention of a police de- unsettled. for an American house to t e c tive, Cabezas, who's tryf inally translate it.) Trop- i n g t o p e netrate the slum's drug-dealing rings. 1' cal music b l ared f r o m t he shantytown's homes, Cabe z as u nwittingly sets See us for which remained l argely o f f a chain of events that re$100 mail-in rebates 1'nvisible to me, hidden by veal, gradually, the set of reon select Hunter a ridge and tall grasses, l a t ionships that bind the slum Douglas products. even though it was a mere 100 yards or so away. The existence of such collections of shacks in a city as elegant in Buenos Aires is a source of shame COVERINGS EVERGREEN and mystery to the city's In-Home Care Servlces 541-388-4418 r esidents. I n "ShantyCare for loved ones. Comfort for all. 541-389-0006 town," Aira plays with the www.classic-coverings.com www.evergreeninhome.com sense of the slum-dwellers' invisibility. The plot, , ,

dya g ~S S I P

part urban p hilosophical meditation, part noir thriller, revolves around one man's attempt to see t he slum w it h h i s o w n eyes. In the process, Aira creates a h aunting n arrative in which layers of truth are g radually and absurdly revealed. M axi is th e son o f a m iddle-class f a m i ly , a bodybuilder and " g iant" of a man w i thout much direction in life. He finds a sense of purpose one day in helping the slum-dwellers in their daily work of "cardboard col l e cting" and scavenging through h is n e ighborhood. T h e scavengers work in family

Lllllg tSI' US

eVei'y Rlila i ay in The SIIIetili yourr weekly nationa Qd entertainment, fo lifestyle rnagaz

groups, pushing enormous c arts f i l le d w i t h t h e i r bounty of r escued cardboard and other objects. "An act performed once, on the spur of the moment, had developed over time into a job he took very seriously," Aira writes. "It had begun with something as natural as relieving a child or a pregnant woman of a load that seemed too great

parade.coN


SUNDAY, DEC 1, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN F S

re c o e e a e

00 S wo

re a i n

By Dwight Garner

k nown photograph o f t h e British passenger liner RMS Lusitania to a s oldier vanishing into a cloud of poison gas on a battlefield to spooky flares illuminating contested land at night. This is rich, riveting and often appalling visual history. 'Marcel Dzama:

New Yorh Times News Service

Coffee table envy is an affliction from which I've long suffered. How do people, with their immaculate piles of perfectly arranged and dusted art and photography books, keep them so tidy? What do they know that I do not? In my house, filled as it is with antic teenagers and more antic pets, books placed on the coffee table tend to end up scuffed on the floor, or spotted with grease stains from containersof pork fried r ice. We've learned not t o grow too attached. The best of this year's gift books are so delicious, however, that I'm s cheming to place them in storage. It won't be so long until the children are off to college. I'll pull the books out then, arrange them just so and almost certainly commence to topple a glass of Cotes du Rhone upon the tall heap of them, the way a waiter pours chocolateover profiteroles. "And Every Day

Was Overcast"

-. I pTgA . I

R gEl

•g

Sower of Discord' (Abrams,$65) This overstuffed v olume is the f i rs t c o mprehensive survey of the work of Dzama, who's become known for his offbeat, dreamy, often psychosexual drawings. His admirers have turned out to support him. This book features three original stories by Dave Eggers, each inspired by Dzama's work, as well as a long interview with the artist by the director Spike Jonze. Dzama likes to work on piano rolls. "When I paint on it," he says here, "it almost looks like dried blood on wax paper." This book's more than 500 color images push forward an intense, stream-of-consciousness dreamscape.

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by Paul Kwiatkowski (Black

%

RRRQIRg Find Your Dream Home

BalloonPublishing, $29.95) This illustrated novel about

growing up poor near the swamps of South Florida has a lurid vibrancy. Its prose is lit from below, like a vaguely scummy in-ground swimming pool, and the author's photographs of r a n ch houses, randy a d olescents, alligators, d r u g p a r aphernalia, fishing tackle, convenience stores — are what you might get if y o u c ombined William Eggleston's talents with Terry Richardson's. "My h ometown, L o x a hatchee, was built over Seminole Indian burial grounds," Kwiatkowski writes. "In exchange for land, we inherited bad conscience. It was in my blood." Reality television m ade the author t h in k o f "South Florida as a playpen for rapists, child m olesters and killers." His book is full

In

Real Estate

Iilll:tt 8

Tony Cenicola/The New York Times

Coffee table books are good gifts this holiday season for the book lover. New titles of interest this year include books about photography, nature, history, advertising and even New York City laundromats.

"Vietnam: The Real War. A Photographic History" by The Associated Press

price of admission alone. He observes, for example, the visual deployment of l aun(Abrams,$40) d romats i n m o v i e s s i n ce "If your p hotographs ar1980 and writes. "From 'The en't good enough," the great Trip' a nd 'M idnight C o w war p h otographer R o bert boy,' to 'My Beautiful LaunCapa commented,"you're not drette,' 'Rain Man,' 'Paris, close enough." This volume, T exas' and ' W i ngs o f D e of young people, seen as if a collection of the best work sire,' to 'Color Me Kubrick,' from a passing Camaro, hav- of The Associated Press's ag- 'In the Valley of Elah' and ing a good time and trying to ile and gifted photographers s uch lowbrow stuff as ' M y get out alive. d uring th e V i e tnam W a r , Bloody Valentine' and 'Nintakes you so close it hurts, ja Assassin,' the laundromat "The Big Picture: America In capturing the entirety of the has been presented as a loPanorama" war, from the slow buildup of cus of revelation, violence, by Josh Sapan (Princeton Armilitary advisers in the 1950s romance, failure, psychosis chitectural Press, $29.95) through the dark days of the and ambition." Even if y ou "The p a noramic p h o to- late 1960s through the fall of are lucky enough to have a graph is a strange and com- Saigon in 1975. washer and dryer at home, " Across the years of t h e pelling medium," Luc Sante this book makes you want to writes in his introduction to war in Vietnam," Pete Hamill pull the lint from your eyes this involving book, "the wid- writes in his excellent introand pop into your local launest of wide screens, a time- duction, "the AP photogra- dromat to do a load. lapse that occurs in a single phers saw more combat than "Proud Too Be Weirrd" frame, an ostensibly faithful any general. This book shows record that can blur the line how good they were." by Ralph Steadman (Ammo between fact and fiction." Books, $200) "Don't write, Ralph," Hunt"Game Changers: The EvoluThis book c ollects nearly 100 crisp duotone phototion of Advertising" er S. Thompson once said to graphs, most of them taken editedby Peter Russell h is collaborator, th e a n t i c early in t h e 2 0t h c entury, and Senta Slingerland British artist R alph Steadimages that sometimes en(Taschen,$69.99) man. "You'll b r in g s h ame compass a full360 degrees. This fat book is full of sly on your family." Thompson Many are formal portraits, wit, the best work of "the mis- was wrong: Steadman acand there are canny juxtapo- fits, the rebels, the trouble- tually writes quite well, alsitions. On one page, you may makers, the round pegs in the though his ramblings in this find the gathered attendees at square holes" who concocted lavish overview of his visual a 1932 NAACP conference in the wiliest ad campaigns of output are far from his best West Virginia. On the next, the last 75 years. From Volks- stuff. Pick u p t h i s v o lume wagen's "Think Small" camthere's the turnout for a Ku for the images. Steadman's ink-splattered style is by now Klux Klan convention in Vir- paign and Volvo's "Drive It ginia in 1931. Other images Like You Hate It," all the way iconic, but the images here are less static, including pho- through "Just Do It" and "Got reward close scrutiny. The tographs of an actors' strike Milk?" this volume captures artist is a finer observer than and a train wreck. The faces the stories behind the images. he is usually given credit for, in each of those photographs "Game Changers" veers from and his satirical edge has not seem to intone, the author a contemplation of A p ple's diminished at all. Kurt Vonwrites, "We were here, and it ads over the years to politinegut called Steadman "the mattered." cal mud-work, like the Willie most gifted and effective exHorton ad that George Bush istential artist of my t i me." "Genesis" employed against M i c hael A gree or n o t , "Proud Too by Sebastiao Salgado D ukakis d u r in g t h e 1 9 8 8 Be Weirrd" is a striding tour (Taschen,$69.99) p residential campaign a n d through a teeming mind. Salgado, the Brazilian pho- the famous "Daisy Girl" ad "Mississippi Hill Country tojournalist, has previously that Lyndon B. Johnson used delivered epic photo essays against Barry Goldwater in Blues 1967" largely about human suffer1964. by George Mitchell (Universiing. In "Genesis," his sprawlA ds ar e t r o u bling a n d ty Press of Mississippi, $40) ing new book, he meditates comforting at the same time. G eorge M itchell w a s a on the planet's wild places As Don Draper deposed it 23-year-old graduate student and animals rather than on in an episode of "Mad Men": at the University of Minnepeople, in an enterprise that, "Advertising is based on one sota when, in 1967, he deas The Ne w Y o r ker's I an t hing, happiness. And y o u cided to travel to Mississippi Parker put it,"carriesat least know w ha t h a p piness i s? in a VW bug to photograph a hint of the idea that he is Happiness is the smell of a and record its blues musiowed a vacation." Salgado's new car. It's freedom from cians. What he found were images (volcanoes, ravines, fear. It's a billboard on the as-yet-unrecorded g e niuses penguins, deserts) have enor- side ofthe road that screams like R.L. Burnside, Jessie Mae mous gravity and sweep, an with reassurance that whatHemphill and O t har T urnalmost Godlike omniscience. ever you are doing is OK. You er. His photographs of these His black, white and silver are OK." performers and many others hues are so rich that his im(he had to borrow a camera "Laundromat" ages seem to have been marfor the trip) have enormous inated in crude oil. by Snorri Bros. immediacy and grace. After "I f o llowed a ro m a ntic (Powerhouse Books,$40) you've fallen in love with this dream to find and share a T here's a d e adpan b r i l - book, you'll want to pick up pristine world that all too of- liance to this volume. It's a a copy of Mitchell's field reten is beyond our eyes and fetishitem of sorts, a collec- cordings, which are famous reach," he writes in his fore- tion of 187 photographs of among blues connoisseurs. word. "Discovering this un- the exteriors of laundromats The sprawling box set titled spoiled world has been the from al l f i v e b o roughs of "The George Mitchell Collecmost rewarding experience New York City. The after- tion, Vols. 1-45" is the bargain of my life." word, by D. Foy, is worth the of the century.

ThCBU] Ipf jg

"Peter Beard"

(Taschen,$69.99) "I don't mind the word dilettante," Beard once said. "A dilettante means s omeone who does what h e l o ves." Beard is, of course, the photographer,diarist and former

Andy Warhol pal who hung out at Studio 54, married supermodel Cheryl Tiegs and has spent a great deal of his life in A f r i ca, photographing both endangered species and fetching naked women. This busy, jumbo-size book is a one-volume condensation and reshuffling of a two-volume set of B eard's photos and illustrated diaries that Taschen released in 2006. In his introduction to this book, Owen Edwards writes, "Looking at hi s w o rk, y ou can't help but feel that he is a man trying to beat the clock, someone determined to see m ore, collect m o re , h u n t down more coincidences, create more connections." This book doesn't dispel my sense that Beard is a poser and an a irhead. Others ma y f i n d beauty here, even if I do not. "The Great War: July1,1916: The First Day of the First Battle of the Somme," by JoeSacco (Norton, $35) Sacco is the plucky and talented author of books like "Palestine" and "Safe Area Gorazde," illustrated nonfiction books about his travels though the world's dangerous and war-torn locales. His new one, "The Great War," is something to behold — a single, much-folded page that is 24 feet long. You open it out to discover that it depicts, in something akin to chronological order, the first day of the Battle of the Somme in 1916, the bloodiest 24 hours in British military history, during w hich t h er e w e r e s o m e 60,000 casualties. In an accompanying booklet, Sacco annotates his rolling artwork. About one disturbing image, he writes, "According to the relevant field manual, a w o u nded horse should be destroyed by a shot just where the lowest hairs on the forelock grow." "The Great War: A Photographic Narrative" by Mark Holborn and Hilary

Roberts (Alfred A. Knopf, $100) This intense and a f fecting book, issued to mark the centenary in August 2014 of the outbreak of World War I, consistsof 380 photographs, drawn from the archives of the Imperial War Museums, t hat cover th e e n tirety o f this monumental conflict. So many of these crisp images are haunting, from the last

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Publishing Wednesday, December 25, 2013 in The Bulletin Central Oregon communities continue to grow due to a nationallyrecognized appreciation for the region's quality of life. From providingthe most basic needs of food, shelter and security, to creating and maintaining positive social, educational, recreational and professionaL environments, Central Oregon's nonprofit community is a foundation for our area's success and sustainability.

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F6 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, DEC 1, 2013

be titled, "The Avengers: Age of Ultron" — well, that just kicked things up a few notches. Not only does this book give you Ultron's wreaking havoc on all the Marvel universe (with Bendis guiding the destruction), but you could also be r eading something that could help inspire the next Marvel movie blockbuster.

David Betancourt The Washington Post

This list honors the category of capes and cowls and quivers: The top 10 superhero comics of 20D.

"Hawkeye" (Hardcover, Vol. 1) (Writer: Matt Fraction; artists: David Aja, Javier Pulido, Francesco Francavilla, Alan Davis, Jesse Hamm. Collects: Hawkeye.l-l 1 and Young Avengers Presents.6. Marvel;

"All-New X-Men" (Vol. 1: Yesterday's X-Men) (Writer: Brian Michael Bendis; artist: Stuart Immonen. Col l e cts: All-New X-Men 1-5.

$35.) If you took a roll call of t he current Avengers roster a nd tried to determine who wouI d have the best solo comic book,

you'd p r obably lean toward the team m e m bers who have individual movies to go with their comics

(Captain Amer-

Marvel; $25.)

Bend i s — perhaps Marv e I ' s b usiest writer — has b een hande d t he reins o f t h e X-Men u n iverse. ~~geye So what does he do? Nothing too I major. He simply b rings back t h e o riginal fo u n d ing X-Men team

h:.,

ica, Thor, Hulk, I ron M a n) . S o imagine the surprise when the top Avenger solo book of 2 013 t u r n ed out to be H awkeye, the Avenger's n on-superpowered, n o narmored archer. To make Hawkeye's choice as Avenger numero uno even more surprising is the titl e's approach — basically, a look at Hawkeye when he's n ot an Avenger. Who knew so few unquivered arrows, so many pots of coffee — pl us being mistaken for Iron Fist would take Clint Barton to the top this year? The combination of Fr action's crackling writing a nd Aja's wonderful art will ha ve you wondering whether Jeremy Renner will go blond and get his own Hawkeye mov ie from Marvel Studios. Hey, we can dream.

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from the '60s (Cyclops, Jean Grey, I ceman, Be a s t and Angel) to the p resent day b y time travel. The B e ast (the blue furry version) goes back in time to p e r suade his teenage/not-blue/ n o t -furry self and his original teenage teammates to come to t h e future, to try to inspire the C y c lops of the present (who's g o n e r ather a bi t r ogue) to

change his ways. A l l sorts of "consequences of t i m e travel" cha-

os begin, along w i t h t h e y o ung X - M en of the past l e a rnin g that t hey might n o t h a v e th e b r ighte s t fut u r e s t o look forward to. Should they stay

(in the present)

Honoradle mentions

A

Retirement

living on dog food, he says, as er than retreating from it. In

Continued from F1 By offloading their accumulated wealth while still alive, not only do retirees avoid paying estate tax, they are able to control how that money is spent, for example, by stipulating the cash gifts be used for a college education. This gives older Americans a much more prominent role in the upbringing of their grandchildren. In Japan, living funerals, or seizenso, have boomed in popularity, offering elderly relatives a way to manage their exit from family life. The flipside of this is that there may be much less to inherit. A s l i f e e x pectancy increases, so do living costs and medical bills. Many older people opt to use their homes to pay for these expenses. The equity loans market is booming as homeowners opt to remortgage their houses to generate a reliable stream of income. In the United States, the number ofreverse mortgages increased almost tenfold between 2001 and 2011, from 7,800 to 73,000. (It peaked in 2008, at about 112,000.) For those without homes to

(Writer: Dan Slott; artists: Humberto Ramos, Richard Elson, Ryan Stegman, Giuseppe Camuncoli. Collects: Amazing Spider-Man.698700; Superior Spider-Man 1-5.

Marvel; $35.) When it c omes to m ajor events that have been controversially received, Spider-Man has had more than his share. Clone sagas, alien black costumes, the death of Gwen Stacy — Spidey fans had seemingly seen it all. That is, until Slott took Peter Parker to places no one ever thought he'd go.

governments embracequantitative easing to depress interest rates, hammering those retirees living from the proceeds of their savings. Working out who foots the

bill for an aging population is not a task that government has embraced with any enthusiasm. It will be very difficult for the government to raise the retirement age for those on existing schemes, for both political and l egal r easons. However, the transition from working life to retirement is likely to become far less distinct anyway. Over-65s are increasingly volunteering to stay in work, but this brings mixed benefits. At top-tier roles, they

may block progression of ju-

nior employees all the way down the chain. Retirees who choose to take on l ow-skill part-time jobs are attractive hiresfor business owners, but they displace teenagers from the same positions. (There aren't enough Wal-Mart greeter jobs to go around.) Furthermore, if these retirees are still drawing a pension while they work, it does little to ameliorate the financial burden of those commitments. remortgage or 401(k)s to rely Short of throwing open the on, the future is uncertain. doors to immigration, there is "We're not saving enough no quick fix to boost the numfor socialcare, and we're not ber ofworkers in the country. working as long as we need Thus, politicians and s ocito," says Sinclair. Those aren't ety at large must engage far uncommon pronouncements, more with what purpose reb ut the sheer scale of t h e tirement holds. "We shouldn't shortfall in retirement funds have people spending 25 isn't clarified often enough. years watching TV," says SinMaking u p t h e d i f f erence clair. "That is a huge waste." would require an "absurd" If preretirement life is domilevel of saving, according to nated by the accumulation of Sinclair — in fact, if everyone wealth, possessions, skills, saved for their retirement ju- and social ties, then perhaps diciously, the entire economy p ost-retirement ought to b e could be at risk of stagnating. presented as a time to share There'sa risk of a generation those gains with society, rath-

$120.)

ly decade-long run on Green

[

or should they go

"Superior Spider-Man" (Vol. 1)

Sixth Gun.1-1 l. Oni Press;

"The Sixth Gun," one of the "Django Unchained" Lantern — a run that saw Hal industry's m ost d i s tinctive • "Bloodshot" Vol. 1 (Val(Writer: Reginald Hudlin; Jordan rise to the ranks of the comic stories, is an incredibly iant) based on the screenplay by DC Comics elite alongside the fun mix of f antasy and the • "Daredevil" Vol. 4 (MarQuentin Tarantino. Artists: trinity of Superman, Batman Wild West. The story of six R.M. Guerra, Jason Latour, and Wonder Woman. mystical guns — each carvel), Denys Cowan, Danijel Zezelj, Johns not only made Jor- rying a different power and • "Justice League of AmeriJohn Floyd. Collects: Django dan just as super as which, when combined, alca" Vol. 1 (DCComics) Unchained.1-7. his fellow Justice low the wielder to remake the • "Watchmen: Minutemen/ DC/Vertigo; League members, world — stars Becky Moncrief Silk Spectre" (DCComics) but he also grew (wielder of some but not all the $25.) i • "Wolverine: The Adaman"Django Unt he G reen L a n - guns) and mystery man Drake tium Collection" (Marvel) c hained" is f a r tern universe with Sinclair (who is clearly not at • "Wonder Woman" Vol. 1 from a comone big event afall what he seems). (DC Comics) "The Gunslinger Edition" ic-book copy of ter another. From • "Ultimate Comics Spi"Blackest N i g ht" the O s car-wincollects the first 11 issues of der-Man" Vol. 4 (Marvel) ning movie from to multiple color the series and, along with beQuentin Taranticorps, new Green ing printed in an extra-large no. In a message L anterns and format, comes with many fun Slott's decision to have one of on th e c o m ic's m ultiple wars in extras, including original art Spider-Man's greatest villains first page, Taranspace, Johns's run by Hurtt. (Otto Octavius/Doctor Octo- tino says the comwill be the definT his edition can only b e itive take on Green ordered directly through Oni pus) take over the mind of Pe- ic-book adaptation ter Parker and declare himself is the entire script he initially Lantern for years to come. Press, and there are only about the "Superior Spider-Man" put together for "Django." Had 1,000 copies, the p ublisher "American Vampire" may go down as one of the the movie followed the entire says. The sticker price may be most polarizing Spider-Man script, it would have been four (Vol. 5) as scary as "Sixth Gun" bad tales ever. hours long, Tarantino says. (Writer: Scott Snyder; art- guy General Hume, but with Slott has received a starBut comic b o oks a r en't ist: Rafael Albuquerque. Col- the added extras, it's a great tling amount of criticism, but so limited by time, and with lects: American Vampire .28- way to get introduced to one of he continues to go forward the help of Hudlin, who was 34. DC/Vertigo; $30. ) the industry's best series. with Otto/Spidey and is telling a producer on "Django" and The seemingly un-killable, "Shadowman" the tale he wants to tell. But knows a thing or two about candy-loving Skinner Sweet eventually, Peter Parker has to black heroes in comic books and Pearl Jones, the fellow (Vol. 1,Birth Rites) come back, right? Right? (after his run on Black PanAmerican vampire he helped (Writers: Justin Jordan, ther for Marvel), this adapcreate, reluctantly team up to Patrick Zircher; artist: Patric "Batman: Death of the Family" tationgives readers a deeper search for apossible hidden Zircher. Collects: Shadowman .1-4.Valiant; $10. ) (Writer: Scott Snyder; artist: look into the world of Django evil lurking within the bright Greg Capullo. Collects: Batand other characters from the lights of 1950s Hollywood. Leading the way for Valman 13-17.DC Comics; $25) movie. As always with this series, i ant Comics's return to t h e With the Court of Owls and Reading this gives you a there's plenty of suspense, dra- industry was "Shadowman," the Talons, Snynew perspective on the film, ma and surprises — the kind one of the many remakes of der was so good at and allows you to see some of elements that have made their run of titles from the '90s i ntroducing n e w supporting characters in the this title a crown jewel for that was given a 21st-century villains in the Bat- film (such as Broomhilda, Vettigo. makeover. "American Vampire" shows man universe (not who is given a deeper origin Jordan and Zircher help reeasy to do when story in the comic) in a new off Snyder's immense talents. introduce Jack Boniface, who you consider Bat- light. After reading this, you under- — like his father before himman's legendary stand why DC Comics gave has no choice but to confront "Green Lantern" rogues' gallery) him the keys to their two most t he legendary power of t he that fans couldn't (Vol. 3:The End) iconic characters (Superman Shadowman. w ait t o s e e h i s (Writer: Geoff Johns; artand Batman). The surprisingA supernatural and refreshversion of Bat-foe ist: Doug Mahnke. Collects: ly sexy art of Albuquerque is ingly diverse title, "Shadowman" has the perfect setting No.l: the Joker. Green Lantern issue zero and a bonus. Snyder d e l i v- .13-20.DC Comics; $25.) (New Orleans) for the debut of "The Sixth Gun: Gunslinger ered with "Death Few have left their mark on a character who has to walk of the Family," a tale that dives a character the way Johns has Edition" on both sides of life and death, into just how disturbing the upon Hal Jordan, the Green (Writer: Cullen Bunn; artlearning the ropes of being a relationship between Batman Lantern of Sector 2814. "The ist: Brian Hurtt. Collects: The hero in the process. and the Joker is. The "Family" part of the title involves the Joker's unleashing an all-out assault on Batman and his many allies (Nightwing, Robin, Red Robin, Batgirl, Alfred). Does the Joker know who Batman is under the cowl'? Does he care'? And will the relationships between Batman and his "family" ever be the same once the Joker gets his hands on them? Combined with the art of Capullo (who is to 21st-century Batman art what the late Jim Aparo was to Batman in the '80s and '90s), "Death of

"Age of Ultron" (Writer: Brian Michael Bendis; artist: Bryan Hitch. Collects: Avengers 12.1, Age of Ultron 1-10and 10AI, Avengers Assemble 14AU-15AU, Fantastic Four 5AU, Fearless Defenders 4AU, Superior Spider-Man 6AU, Ultron 1AU, Uncanny Avengers 8AU and Wolverine and the X-Men 27AU. Marvel; $75.) Bendis and big events often go together well. It was plenty intriguing just to know that Bendis was bringing back one of Marvel's most feared villains (Ultron). But when it was announced at last summer's Comic-Con that the much-anticipated sequel to Marvel Studios' "The Avengers" would

(back to the past)?

End" is th e c ollection that draws to a close Johns's near-

the Family" will go down as one of the greatest Joker tales.

general, today's over-65s are far fitter and healthier than their parents were at this age, and they're capable of roles that don't fit a typical view of retirement. For some, finding a way to stay solvent in old age will still form their primary motivation. However, those on fixed-benefit pensions are more likely to only engage on their own terms. With career, family, and wealth accumulation behind them, the key may lie in identifying what personal aspirations retirees choose for themselves. Retirees may volunteer in parts of society that are typically underfunded, such as education and child care, or pursue goals without financial motivations, such as music or the arts. As

We're celebrating you! From all of us at SELCO, thank you for your membership. During this season of appreciation and giving, we're celebrating with weekly prize drawings — just a small expression of our gratitude for you.

the burden of an aging population on society becomes more evident, however, the existing culture of antipathy toward "shirkers" may well shift to include the indolent elderly. Even America's senior citizens who don't need to work could find themselves pressured into doing so by those footing the bill for their retirement. Advertisers tend to p r esent only two visions of old age — those in need of nursing homes an d 2 4 -hour-aday care,and the silver foxes climbing mountains. The reality lies somewhere between the two, but greater efforts are needed to accommodate America's aging citizens in the fabric of day-to-day society. By theirsheer numbers alone, A m erica's o v er-65s are destined to be a powerful political, social, and economic force. And if the rest of us hope to make it to our own retirement intact, we need them to be.

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'Membershipqualificationsapply. DrawingandFacebook donation period from11/13/13to12/29/13. Nopurchase necessary.Seeselco.org for full rules anddetails.

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Sending f 541-385-5809. 203- Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows 267- Fuel and Wood USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! advertisers may AND Wolf-Husky pups, cash, checks, or 204- Santa's Gift Basket 268- Trees, Plants & Flowers place an ad with i n f o rmation Door-io-door selling with $400 ea. 541-977-7019 Lodge sofa/loveseat slip l credit 205- Free Items out 269- Gardening Supplies & Equipment Trapper cover style, green and may be subjected to fast results! It's the easiest 208- Pets and Supplies "QUICK CASH l FRAUD. For more M urd e r s 270 - Lost and Found cream h oundstooth. way in the world io sell. SPECIAL" information about an f 210- Furniture & Appliances $150. Velvet w ingGARAGESALES 1 week 3 lines 12 211- Children's Items b ack c h a ir , $5 0 ; advertiser, you may I 275 - Auction Sales The Bulletin Classified 2 k t ttt ~ call t h e Or e gon / 212 - Antiques & Collectibles Queen mattress set 280 - Estate Sales Ad must include 541-385-5809 r Attor ney ' 215- Coins & Stamps a nd f r a me , $5 0 . State AT * price of single item 281 - Fundraiser Sales l General's O f f i ce 240- Crafts and Hobbies e t 10 M t puppy, 16 wks, 541-604-4316. of $500 or less, or Consumer P rotec- • Lab Pups AKC, black 8 Whoodle 282- Sales Northwest Bend 241 - Bicycles and Accessories 3rd shot, wormed, just 1 multiple items yellow, Master Hunter male left! Reduced to t ion ho t l in e at I NEED TO CANCEL 284- Sales Southwest Bend 242 - Exercise Equipment whosetotal does sired, performance pedi- $700. 541-410-1581 l 1-877-877-9392. YOUR AD? 286- Sales Northeast Bend 243 - Ski Equipment Pets & Supplies • not exceed $500. gree, OFA cert hips & elThe Bulletin 288- Sales Southeast Bend 244 - Snowboards bows, 541-771-2330 Classifieds has an www.kinnamanretnevere.com Yorkie 9-wk male, tail 245 - Golf Equipment 290- Sales RedmondArea Call Classifieds at "After Hours" Line docked, dewclaws, $600. The Bulletin recom541-385-5809 246-Guns,Hunting and Fishing 292- Sales Other Areas Call 541-383-2371 LABRADOR AKC black Can deliv. 541-792-0375 mends extra caution www.bendbulletin.com Good classified ads tell 247- Sporting Goods - Misc. 24 hrs. to cancel pups born 8 -18-13, FARM MARKET when purc h a sthe essential facts in an 248- Health and Beauty Items $250. 541.508.0429 your ad! 308- Farm Equipment and Machinery ing products or serinteresting Manner. Write 249- Art, Jewelry and Furs vices from out of the 316 - Irrigation Equipment Get your Labrador puppies, AKC, Sectional w/ottoman, by from the readers view - noi 251 - Hot TubsandSpas area. Sending cash, 325- Hay, Grain and Feed choc., yellow 8 black. the seller's. Convert the business Crandall, 1 year old, 253- TV, Stereo and Video checks, or credit in$500. 541-977-6844 333- Poultry, Rabbits and Supplies brown, excellent cond. facts into benefits. Show 255 - Computers f ormation may b e Paid $1596; asking $500. 341 - Horses andEquipment the reader hcw the item will subjected to fraud. Labrador Pups, AKC YorkiePom 8 Pom-a-poo 256- Photography 541-388-7382 help them in someway. 345-Livestockand Equipment For more i nforma- a ROWI N G Chocolate & Yellow. 257- Musical Instruments puppies, 9 weeks 8 This 347 - Llamas/Exotic Animals tion about an adverHips OFA guaranteed. HEALTHY! $350 call/text 258 - Travel/Tickets Where can you find a advertising tip tiser, you may call with an ad in $300-$400. 350 - Horseshoeing/Farriers 541-977-7773 (LOCAL) 259- Memberships brought to you by the O r egon State 1-541-954-1727 helping hand? 358- Farmer's Column The Bulletin's 260- Misc. Items Attorney General's 210 375Meat and Animal Processing From contractors to "Call A Service 261 - Medical Equipment Labradors AKC - Choc The Bulletin Office C o n sumer ter eg Ctctrti Oregon tcct lpe 383 - Produce andFood males, black fem, shots, Furniture & Appliances yard care, it's all here 262 - Commercial/Office Equip. Protection hotline at Professionals wormed, health guaran263- Tools 1-877-877-9392. 212 in The Bulletin's Directory tee, $500. 541-536-5385 A1 Washersu Dryers "Call A Service Antiques & www.welcomelabs.com 203 The Bulletin $150 ea. Full warCollectibles Professional" Directory Holiday Bazaar ranty. Free Del. Also Newfoundland puppies wanted, used W/D's & Craft Shows AKC registered. 2 blk 541-280-7355 55 gal fish aquarium & m ales, parents o n How to avoid scam 3rd Holiday Fair Christmas Boutique wood stand, no flaws! site. Almost 4 wks old. and fraud attempts $125 obo. 541-408-8611 Call J i l l at 541Coming to Sisters at Friday, YBe aware of interFullcouch and English Labrador, AKC 2 79-6344 t o co m e Outlaw Station ShopDec.6 national fraud. Deal loveseat, coffee table registered, 3 fem's left! 8 visit and see the boys. ping Center close to 9to9 Call The Bulletin At locally whe n ever with glass inserts, 2 wks, b eautiful w h ite, Ray's Food Place, Westside Church 541-385-5809 possible. end tables and 2 table champ bloodlines, parHANCOCK & Hwy 20. Open11/29 2151 Shevlin Park Rd. Place Your Ad Or E-Mail ents hip & eye certified, Y Watch for buyers lamps. Asking $200. MOORE SOFA thru 12/22, Mon. Featuring antiques, who offer more than 541-526-0687 Salmon/Coral cheholiday arts & crafts Ai: www.bendbulleiin.com $800. 503-551-3715 I Want to Buy or Rent Thur., 10-4, Fri. Sat. P eople g i ving p e t s your asking price nille fabric with diafrom local artisans. Sun., 10-6. away are advised to and who ask to have mond pattern. TradiA ussies, Mini, A K C , Vendors wanted! be selective about the COWGIRL CASH m oney w ired o r tional styling w ith black tri, M/F. Parents on 541-595-6967 new owners. For the We buy Jewelry, Boots, handed b ac k to site. 541-788-7799 loose pillow back, Call a Pro Vintage Dresses 8 protection of the ani0svlgu them. Fake cashier down-wrapped seat Check out the mal, a personal visit to More. 924 Brooks St. Visit our HUGE checks and money Whether you need a Donate deposit bottles/ cushions, roll arms, classifieds online the home is recom541-678-5162 home decor orders are common. skirt, two matching French Bulldog AKC cans to local all volmended. www.getcowgirlcash.com wwtN.bendbuffetin.com fence fixed, hedges P N ever g ive o u t consignment store. p illows an d ar m unteer, non-profit resChristmas Pups! Updated daily New items personal f i n ancial trimmed or a house c overs. L i k e n ew cue, for feral cat spay/ Cream Colored, 5m The Bulletin People Look for Information tcuipg Central Oregon ttpct tptu arrive daily! information. neuter. Cans for Cats condition. $1500. 1f. 541-410-1299 About Products and 3RD ANNUAL built, you'll find 930 SE Textron, Y T rust y o u r int railer at B en d P e t 541-526-1332 Services Every Daythrough EVERGREEN Poodle pups, AKC. Tov Bend 541-318-1501 Kittens! 20 avail. Fixed, stincts and be wary Express East, across shots, ID chip, tested, Also-7mo. M, $200; F, professional help in The Bulletin Classifleds Christmas Boutique www.redeuxbend.com of someone using an from Costco; or doby the La Pine Ya Ya $250. 541-475-3889 The Bulletin's "Call a Twin size bed, fully adnate Mon-Fri at Smith more! Also a lot of escrow service or Sisterhood Society. Wanted: $Cash paid for g reat adult cats t o Sign, 1515 NE 2nd; or justable, great shape agent to pick up your Dec. 1-14, 10-5. at Service Professional" vintage costume jewadopt. 65480 7 8 th, Queensland Heelers at CRAFT in Tumalo. TURN THE PAGE used less than 6 mo. merchandise. Standard & Mini, $150 elry. Top dollar paid for 54538 Hwy 97. Daily Bend, Sat/ Sun 1-5, Directory Call for Ig. quantity 541-389-8430; kitten with spread and & up. 541 -280-1537 For More Ads Gold/Silver.l buy by the raffles, silent auction pickup, 541-389-8420. sham. $500. The Bulletin Estate, Honest Artist lots of handcrafted gift 541-385-5809 foster 5 4 1-815-7278 www.rightwayranch.wor The Bulletin tetupp central 0 e sppsince ts!u www.craftcats.org 541-526-0687 dpress.com Elizabeth,541-633-7006 items. 541-536-2170 www.craftcats.org. A cabin west of Bend isolated by winter snow. Three victims. The Trapper Murders, A True Central Oregon Mystery. Link to site: htt://www.christmas ~valle .net

DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING TO

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• Daily publication in The Bulletin, an audience of over 70,000 potential customers.

• Weekly publication in Central Oregon Marketplace —DELIVERED to over 30,000 households. • Weekly publication in The Central Oregon Nickel Ads with an audience of over 15,000 in Central and Eastern Oregon • Continuous Listing online, with Photo, on bendbulletin.com

Private party merchandise only - excludes pets & livestock, autos, RVs, motorcycles, boats, airplanes, and garage sale categories. t


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

G2 SUNDAY DECEMBER 1 2013 • THE BULLETIN

T HE NE W Y O R K T I M E S C R O S S W O R D HITS AND M S .ES By

G a r y Cee / Edited by Wil l Shortz

1

2

3

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5

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18

I Parade organizer 6 Fake

5 3 Kind of c a t

11 One-named singer

5 4 Feature of O z ' s W icked Wi tc h o f

w ith th e h i t

22 "Greetings, Ms.

16 Par

Teasdale!"

1 978 rrI hit "I f I Can't H ave Yo u" 107 Portuguese "she"

5 9 Title ch aracter in a n A . A. M i l n e pl ay

108 Pitcher Valenzuela

2 5 Right angl e 2 6 Turkey i s n' t o n e 27 One who' s done the " I do ' s " f urther rev i e w

6 6 "S i! " a t

113 TV's A s h ley and M ary-K a t e

sea

Kennedy!" 3 4 Eight , f o r s t a r t e r s ?

Down

off!"

8 1 German name par t

37 " Hurry up, M s .

32 Seaside eagle

74

next?"

112

115

3 Remember

49 Lik e s om e q u e ens

8 5 Nothing speci al : Abbr.

5 2,000 pounds

47 Whine

6 Food source 7 "Oh, now I s e e"

78

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1 01

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79 83

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5 1 Mi l i t ar y w e ar , f o r

6 5 Drapery mat er i a l

7 7 Sports o r g .

Glory"

5 6 Matchi n g 58 Blok es

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there" 7 5 Cut t h r o a t

67 Juniors, e.g.

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j un gl e o u t

4 8 Suit t o

55 The "S" o f R . S . V . P.

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73"

5 4 Away fo r a w h i l e

1 2 Main c a u s e

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72 Persuaded

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6 3 Fairi es' l a n d

9 Cuffed

94 "Leave it alone, Ms.

92

64 Having a pr oj e c t ed date of

short

d e N i l (p a l e yellowish green)

91

6 2 Noisy b i r d s

9 0 Classical " Y o u

Z ellweger ! "

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116

5 2 Date for D e n i s

C o nf er e n c e

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109

88 N.R.C. f o r e r u nner

9 3 Bi g

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8 1980s-' 90s Co r b i n B ernsen TV d r a m a

too?

48

61

82

89

108

4 3 Alw a y s

the hit

4 Designer i n i t s .

For any three answers, call from a touch-tone hone: 1-900-285-5656, 1.49 each minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800814-5554.

47

56

69

103

I HBO h o s t B i l l

84 Go off

51 Market m ak eup: Abbr.

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85

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83 Barbecue needs

Fleming !

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81

2 Singer w i t h

a lbums " 19 " a n d "21"

Ms.

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68

88

4 6 3.0 or 4. 0

8 6 "I n eed a h a nd ,

67

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4 4 Li t t l e b i r d i e

50 Sports-leaguebacked cable network

36

55

63

80

45 La , Domin i c a n R epublic ( f i r s t S panish sett l e m e n t i n the A m e r i c a s )

Brennan!"

42

75

4 2 Older f or m o f a w orcl

82 Rock genre

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35

51

62

4 1 Port cit y f r o m w h i c h A melia E a r h ar t l a s t flew

7 6 Firen z e' s h o m e

80"

3 6 Admi r a l ' s i n i t s .

40

58

66

40 "Can

1 18 More Sol o m o n i c

79 Bad mark

3 5 March or g , ?

39

33

54

3 9 Cause of y a w n i n g

117 Agemates

thong, Ms. H awkin s ! "

3 1 "Very n i ce , M s .

46

28

3 8 Sushi f i s h

116 Fury

7 4 "You l oo k ho t i n a

29 Handle again ?

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21

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50

3 0 Alpine c l i m b e r ' s tool

37 Not seri o us, in a way

1 15 Maxime or M a r i e : Abbr.

71 Scuba tank m e a s.

16

33 No lo n ger c l o seted

1 14 Kate's TV p a r t n e r

7 0 "H u r r a h ! "

38

57

27 Global co m m erce grp. since 1995

112 Pulled

69 Shorti es

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53

15

23 Breakfast ord er

your cards, Ms. Field!"

A n d r e w s?"

D ay

14

27

30

37

13

24

49

2 1 Al l

1 10 "Tim e t o s h o w

p roperty i n t r u s t 6 2 "Am I t h e o ne, M s .

2 4 Orw e l l i a n s t a t e

1 7 "Moneyball " s u b j e c t B i I Iy

12

20

34

19 Urged

58 Bearded one

6 1 Person who h o l d s

R etto n ! "

28"

1 04 First razor w i t h a pivoting head

57 Advanced deg.

18 Recipe amount

2 0 Beli t t l i n g

1 5 Bread fl a v o r e r

11

10

26

29

103 Jai

9

23

25

14 Cavil

1 05 Yvonne w i t h t h e

55 "Cheer up, Ms.

mam a ( t r o p i c a l drink)

1 3 Figure skati n g c hampion B r i a n

F abulous" o r "Father Ted"

the West

"Locked Up" 15 Pat gently

19

1 00 "Abso l u t e l y

5 2 Summer month i n France

8

19

22

Across

7

87 Broadcast as an encore

9 8 "Famil y T i es " m o m

8 9 Barely m anagi n g ,

100 Gran Turi s mos and others

9 9 Black-ber r ied t r e e

w ith " o u t "

9 1 Power in o l d H olly w o o d

supported by 66Down

101 Dragon puppet

92 Singsong syll abl e

1 02 One-third o f a n o l d H oll y w o o d t r i o

7 8 Beat i t

9 4 Dr i f t s

106 They carry charges

79 Hype

9 5 Nort h er n n a t i v e

109

6 8 Egg choi c e

83 Logging aid

9 6 Film f i s h

110 Cut

7 1 Botan i s t s '

8 5 Hom e t h e a te r b r a n d

9 7 Football H a l l - o f Fame coach Greasy

111 Rope-a-dope boxer

6 6 Ath l et e wh o w r o t e " A H ar d R oa d t o

60 Aqua, e.g.

microscopic st udy

86 Aqua, e.g.

L i n gus

PUZZLE ANSWER ON PAGE G3

5 41-3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9 AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES

PRIVATE PARTY RATES

Monday.. . . . . . . . . . Tuesday. . . . . . . . . . Wednesday.. . . . . . . Thursday.. . . . . . . . . Friday.. . . . . . . . . . . Saturday Real Estate .. Saturday.. . . . . . . . . Sunday.. . . . . . . . . .

Starting at 3 lines *UNDER '500 in total merchandise

... 5:00 pm Fn. ... . Noon Mon. ... Noon Tues. ... Noon Wed. Noon Thurs. ... 11:00am Fri. ... 3:00 pm Fri. ... 5:00 pm Fri.

or go to w w w . b e n dbulletin.com

Place aphotoin your private party ad for only $15.00 per week.

A Payment Drop Bo x i s CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: available at Bend City Hall. MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. CLASSIFICATIONS B E LOW OVER '500in total merchandise MARKED WITH AN*() REQUIRE 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 0 .00 4 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 8 .50 PREPAYMENT as well as any 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 6 .00 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 2 4 .00 out-of-area ads. The Bulletin ServingCentral Oregon since 1903 *Must state prices in ad 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 3 3 .50 reserves the right to reject any ad is located at: at any time. 28 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 6 1.50 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave., Bend, Garage Sale Special Oregon 97702 (call for commercial line ad rates) 4 lines for 4 days .. . . . . . . . . . $ 2 0.00

The Bulletin

C©X

PLEASE NOTE: Checkyour ad for accuracythefirst day it appears. Pleasecall us immediately if a correction is needed. Wewill gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. Thepublisher reservesthe right to accept or reject any adat anytime, classify and index anyadvertising based onthe policies of these newspapers. Thepublisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or moredayswill publish in the Central Oregon MarketplaceeachTuesday.

I

241

Antiques & Collectibles

Accessories

Reber's Farm Toy Sale! Each Sat. & Sun., 10-5 until Christmas, 4500 SE Tillamook Lp., Prineville. 541-447-7585

DirecTV - Over 1 40 channels only $29.99 a month. Call Now! Triple savings! Reloading Supplies. $636.00 in Savings, 541-408-6900. Free upgrade to Genie & 2013 NFL SunNeed help fixing stuff? day ticket free!! Start Call A Service Professional saving today! find the help you need. 1-800-259-5 f 40 www.bendbulletin.com (PNDC) CASH!! For Guns, Ammo &

The Bulletin reserves the right to publish all ads from The Bulletin newspaper onto The Bulletin Internet website.

BOB Apex Bicycle trailer, used very little, never in dirt. $275.54t-389-0099

The Bulletin

242

DON'TMISSTHIS

Ser ng Cenr ai oregon s nce lsei

Exercise Equipment

Garage Sales Garage Sales Garage Sales

Eddie Bauer women's sz 8 jumpsuit, new wl tags, $1 00. 54f -678-5407

Find them in The Bulletin Classifieds

Tick, Tock...

541-385-5809

TV, Stereo & Video5

Bicycles 8

Tick, TOCk ...don't let time get

away. Hire a professional out of The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory today!

DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING TO SELL FOR $500 OR LESS? Non-commercial

advertisers may place an ad with our "QUICK CASH SPECIAL" 1 week3lines 12 OI'

~s

k 20! Ad must include price of 4 f $500 or less, or multiple items whose total does not exceed $500.

DISH T V Starting

260

260

Misc. Items

Misc. Items

A cabin west of Bend isolated by winter snow. Three victims. The Trapper Murders, A True Central Oregon Mystery. Link to site:

htt:I/www.christmas Teappcr M urd e r s

Reta i ler. at

$19.99/month (for 12 mos.) & High Speed AT c c 10 M s I nternet starting a t $1 4.95/month (where FIND IT! available.) SAVE! Ask SUY IT! About SAME DAY InSELL IT! stallation! CALL Now! 1-800-308-1563 The Bulletin Clsssifieds (PNDC) Buying Diamonds The Bulletin /Gofd for Cash To Subscribe call Saxon's Fine Jewelers 541 -389-6655 541-385-5800 or go to www.bendbulletin.com BUYING Lionel/American Flyer trains, accessories. Computers 54f -408-2191 .

Home Security System 2GIG Brand new installed by AbbaJay includes 2 hour installation and one year basic security service. $325.

(Valued at $850) 541 -382-3479

Advertise your car! Add A Picture!

Reach thousands of readers!

Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds

How to avoid scam and fraud attempts YBe aware of international fraud. Deal locally whenever possible. Y 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 T HE B U LLETIN r e - BUYING & S E L LING are common. Crafts 8 Hobbies quires computer ad- All gold jewelry, silver YNever give out pervertisers with multiple and gold coins, bars, sonal financial inforad schedules or those rounds, wedding sets, 3rd Holiday Faircommation. ing to Sisters, at Out- Nordic Trac A2350. selling multiple sys- class rings, sterling sil- VTrust your instincts coin collect, vinlawstation!8Shopping tems/ software, to dis- ver, Presents beautifully. tage watches, dental and be wary of Center close to Ray's close the name of the Hardly used. A Call Classifieds at Bill Fl e ming, someone using an Food Place, Hwy 20. business or the term gold. perfect holiday gift. 541-385-5809 541-382-9419. escrow service or Open 11/29 -t 2/22 "dealer" in their ads. $350.00 www.bendbulletin.com agent to pick up your Mon.-Thur. 10-4, Private party advertisCash and carry. merchandise. Fri. Sat. Sun. 10-6. Want to impress the ers are defined as 541 -390-1 71 3. Vendors wanted! those who sell one relatives? Remodel Ruger American Rifle, 541-595-6967 computer. your home with the NIB, $365. Proform Crosswalk 380 541 -771-5648 MICROWAVE help of a professional treadmill, like new, only I Just too many Say "goodbuy" $35 from The Bulletin's hour of usage! $275 obo. collectibles? 541-480-2700 Ruger SR556l gas pis541-408-0846 to that unused "Call A Service t on, A R r i f le, N l B , Professional" Directory Look at: What are you Sell them in a sking $100 0 . item by placing it in 541-480-5797 Bendhomes.com The Bulletin Classifieds The Bulletin Classifieds looking for? for Complete Listings of You'll find it in Area Real Estate for Sale 5 41-385 -5 8 0 9 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds •

The Bulletin

Building Materials5

Mis c . Items

The Bulletin Offers REDMOND Habitat Free Private Party Ads RESTORE • 3 lines - 3 days Building Supply Resale • Pnvate Party Only Quality at • Total of items adverLOW PRICES tised must equal $200 1242 S. Hwy 97 541 -548-1 406 or Less FOR DETAILS or to Open to the public.

•s

Repair & Supplies s

Nature's Craftpresents BEAD SHOW at Shilo Local wholesaler of precious 8 semi-precious stones. Sat. Dec. 7, 2013 9am-spm, Shilo Conference Rm., Bend.

I

Bicycles & Accessories

Ski Equipment

Travel/Tickets •

Classic Stallion Advertise V A CATION Boots SPECIALS to 3 m ilLadies size 7t/z,

Salomon women's ski boots, sz 6-Bt/a, worn tx;

also skis &

b i ndings,

$250. 541 -480-481 1 245

Golf Equipment CHECK YOURAD

Ige

c

14 carrot white gold ladies wedding band with a bright polish finish, 1.66 c a rrot diamond Hearts and arrows round c ut, Sl -1 Clarity, F color. Appraised at $15,000. Very unique piece. Asking $9500.

lion P acific N o rthwesterners! 29 daily newspapers, six states. 25-word classified $540 for a 3-day

a d.

Ca l l

(91 6)

seldom worn, Paid $1100; selling for $290.

541-480-1199

2 88-601 9 o r vis i t GENERATE SOME www.pnna.com for the EXCITEMENT Pacific Nort h west IN YOUR Daily Con n ection. NEIGBORHOOD.

(PNDC)

on the first day it runs Take care of to make sure it is coryour investments rect. "Spellcheck" and 541-281 -7815 human errors do ocwith the help from cur. If this happens to The Bulletin's your ad, please contact us ASAP so that Have an item to "Call A Service corrections and any sell quick? Professional" Directory adjustments can be 2005 Maverick ML7 If it's under made to your ad. M ountain Bike, f 5 " SIX DAY VACATION in 54I -385-5809 frame (small). F ull The Bulletin Classified '500 you can place it in Orlando, Flor i da! suspension, Maverick Regularly $1,175.00. T he Bulletin s hock, S RA M X O G REAT GIFTS! S u n Yours today for only Classifieds for: drivetrain & shifters, 9 Mountain Oregon golf $389.00! You SAVE speed rear cassette, bag, $125. 4 pair new 6 7 p e rcent. P L US '10 3 lines, 7 days 34-11, Avid Juicy disc golf shoes, size 10, $25 One-week car rental brakes. Well t aken ea. New Ping putter, $75. '16 - 3 lines, I 4 days included. Call for dec are o .f $950 . Cleveland 56' SW, $50. (Private Party ads only) tails. f -800-71 2-4838. 541-788-6227. 541 -306-01 66 (PNDC)

WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD... To avoid fraud,

The Bulletin recommends payment for Firewood only upon delivery and inspection. • A cord is 128 cu. ft.

PLACE AN AD, Call 541-385-5809 Fax 541-385-5802

People Look for Information About Products and 4' x 4' x 8' Services Every Daythrough • Receipts should Wanted- paying cash The Bulletin Classifieds for Hi-fi audio & stuinclude name, dio equip. Mclntosh, phone, price and J BL, Marantz, D y kind of wood Heating & Stoves • naco, Heathkit, Sanpurchased. • Firewood ads sui, Carver, NAD, etc. NOTICE TO Call 541-261-1808 MUST include ADVERTISER species & cost per Wilson Electronics cell- Since September 29, cord to better serve phone booster, $ 95. 1991, advertising for our customers. 435-669-501 3 (Prineville) used woodstoves has BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS been limited to modThe Bulletin els which have been Serving Central Oregon since 1903 Search the area's most c ertified by the O r comprehensive listing of egon Department of classified advertising... Environmental Qualreal estate to automotive, ity (DEQ) and the fed- USE THE CLASSIFIEDSI merchandise to sporting En v ironmental Door-to-door selling with goods. Bulletin Classifieds eral Protection Ag e n cy appear every day in the (EPA) as having met fast results! It's the easiest print or on line. smoke emission stan- way in the world to sell. Call 541-385-5809 dards. A cer t ified www.bendbulletin.com w oodstove may b e The Bulletin Classified identified by its certifi541-385-5809 The Bulletin cation label, which is Senng Ceninl Oreqav snce iste permanently attached 26t to the stove. The Bul- f cord dry, split Juniper, letin will no t k now- $200/cord. Multi-cord Medical Equipment ingly accept advertis- discounts, 8 s/~ cords ing for the sale of Wheelchair 4 mo. old available. Immediate uncertified $100; 2 walkers $15 delivery! 541 -408-61 93 woodstoves. ea. 541 -480-2700

s

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*AD RUNS UNTiL SOLD!

• ii

243

AGATE HUNTERS Poliahera • Saws

Fuel & Wood

541-385-5809 * REDUCE

We •

YOUR

CABLE BILL! Get an All-Digital Sat e llite system installed for FREE and programming s t a rting at $ 24.99/mo. FRE E HD/DVR upgrade for new callers, SO CALL NOW (877)366-4508.

5,

L L

(PNDC)

Just bought a new boat? Plan a garage sale and Sell your old one in the don't forget to adver- classifieds! Ask about our tise in classified! Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809. 541 -385-5809

BEND'S HOMELESS NEED OUR HELP The cold weather is upon us and sadly there are

still over 2,000 folks in our community without permanent shelter, living in cars, makeshift camps, getting by as best they can. The following items are badly needed to help them get through the winter: @ CAMPING GEAR: Used tents, sleeping bags, tarps, blankets. @ WARM CLOTHING: rain gear, boots, gloves.

OAK BEDROOMSET

Two dark oak night stands and matching head boards condition No scratches. Very sturdy. Was $1200 new, otrenngfor only

ReplaceThat old tired Bedroomsetyou got from your Parents!

6650 OBO 541-000-000

The Bulletin

Servlng Central Oregon srnce 1903

PLEASE DROP OFF YOUR DONATIONS AT THE BEND COMMUNITY CENTER 1036 NE 5thSt.,Bend, Mon.-Sat.9 a.mns p.m. Please help, you can make a big difference in our community.

541-385-5809 Somerestrictions apply

Item Priced al: Yo u r Total Ad Cost onl: • Under $500 $21st • $500 to $999 $39 • $1000 to $2499 $ 49 • $2500 and over $59 Includes up to 40 words of text, 2" in length, with border, full color photo, bold headline and price. • The Bulletin, • The Cent ralOregonNickelAds • Central Oregon Marketplace e bendbulletin.com

'Privatepariy merchandiseonly - excludespets&livestock, autos,Rys,motorcycles, boats,airplanes,andgarage salecalegoiies.


THE BULLETIN• SUNDAY, DECEMBER 1, 2013 G3 THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE ANSWER

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

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341

476

476

Horses& Equipment

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Can be found on these pages :

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

FINANCEAND BUSINESS 507- Real Estate Contracts 514 - Insurance 528- Loans andMortgages 543- Stocks and Bonds 558- Business Investments 573- BusinessOpportunities

2008 Thuro-Bilt 3H slant Shilo, g reat c ondition. $5 9 0 0 obo. 541-317-0988.

260

Fuel & Wood

Estate Sales

A-1 Dry Juniper Estate Sale! $185 split, or $165 rnds L arge e state, g u n s tools, pick up , b a ss Multi-cord discount; Delivery. 541-977-4500 boat, S UV , h u nting, fishing, camping. All Year Dependable For pics and details go Firewood: Seasoned to w ww.farmhouseesLodgepole, Split, Del. tatesales.com Bend: 1 for $195 or 2 21695 Boulder Court, for $365. Cash, Check Bend. Sat. 9-5, Sun. 9-5. • Hay, Grain & Feed • or Credit Card OK. First quality Orchard/Tim541-420-3484. Look What I Found! You'll find a little bit of othy/Blue Grass mixed C .O. m i xe d wo o d , hay, no rain, barn stored, everything in semi-dry, split, Del. in $250/ton. Patterson Ranch The Bulletin's daily Bend. 2 cords $250; 1 Sisters, 541-549-3831 garage and yard sale cord for $135, Cash or section. From clothes check. 541-312-4355. to collectibles, from Looking for your housewares to hardnext employee? Pine & Juniper Split ware, classified is Place a Bulletin always the first stop for help wanted ad cost-conscious PROMPT D E LIVERY today and consumers. And if 542-389-9663 •

Gardening Supplies & Equipment BarkTurfSoil.com •

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 541-385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com

you're planning your own garage or yard sale, look to the classifieds to bring in the buyers. You won't find a better place for bargains! Call Classifieds:

269

541-385-5809 or email

PROMPT D E LIVERY

classifiedobendbulletin.com

542-389-9663

Get your business

For newspaper delivery, call the Circulation Dept. at

e ROWI N G

541-385-5800

To place an ad, call 541-385-5809 or email

with an ad in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

classified O bendbulletin.com

The Bulletin Servtns centralQregon since iee

Lost & Found

Found 2 loose keys on Sales Northeast Bend Industrial Way, Wed. Lost diamond ring at Juniper Pool 11/25, cluster of diamonds, sentimental value. 541-330-7378 Lost small brown metal suitcase, containing car 'ack & other parts, maye downtown near Jackalope Grill, Sat. Oct. 29. Reward! 541-389-7329

Lost sunglassesin case 1 I /24 outside of Bed/ Bath Beyond;AND white scarf, 10/29, Tower Theater. 626-646-3396 Lost walking stick, handmade of wood + hand beaded/leather work, last s een R e dmond S t . Charles. $50 Reward. 541-420-8771 I 256-0293

** FREE **

The Humane Society Bend 541-382-3537 Redmond 541-923-0882 P de ille 541-447-7178; or Craft Cats 541-389-8420.

Place an ad in The Bulletin for your garage sale and receive a Garage Sale Kit FREE! KIT I NCLUDES:

• 4 Garage Sale Signs • $2.00 Off Coupon To Use Toward Your Next Ad

• 10 Tips For "Garage Sale Success!" PICK UP YOUR GARAGE SALE KIT at

1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend, OR 97702

The Bulletin Whether you need a fence fixed, hedges trimmed or a house built, you'll find professional help in The Bulletin's "Call a Service Professional" Directory 541-385-5809

541-325-5002. Mail completed Jefferson County Application forms to:

Jefferson County Human Resources, 66 SE D Street, Suite E, Madras, OR 97741.

541-385-5809

Jefferson Countyis an Equal Employment OpportunityEmployer

Pressroom

Night Supervisor

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Central Oregon Community College has openings listed below. Go to https://jobs.cocc.edu to view details & apply online. Human Resources, Newberry Hall, 2600 NW CollegeWay, Bend OR 97701; (541)383 7216. For hearing/speech impaired, Oregon Relay Services number is 7-1-1. COCC is an AA/EO employer.

Advertising Account Executive Rewardingnew business development

Part Time Administrative Assistant, Aviation - Business Department Provide daily administrative support to the Aviation program. Position works closely with students, Fiscal Services Department, Financial Aid Office and flight providers. Assoc degree + 2-yrs admin/office support exp req. $14.08-$16.76/hr. 20hr/wk. Closes Dec 9

The Bulletin is looking for a professional and driven Sales and Marketing person to help our customers grow their businesses with an expanding list of broad-reach and targeted products. This full-time position requires a background in c onsultative sales, territory management and aggressive prospecting skills. Two years of media sales experience is preferable, but we will train the right candidate. p o sition i n c ludes a

The Bulletin

MaterialsManager

The Bulletin

The

ers on The Bulietin's web site, www.bendSaint Alphonsus bulletin.com, will be able to click through automatically to your From mountain hiking, thrill-seeking white wawebsite. C t er rafting, skiing a t Good classified ads tell 8,000 feet, or visiting the A the essential facts in an historic Oregon Trail Ininteresting Manner. Write terpretive Center, Baker M from the readers view - not County welcomes you. P the seller's. Convert the facts into benefits. Show • Nurse Manager, Acute Care the reader how the item will A Baker City, Oregon help them in someway. S This RN Positions also advertising tip H available: brought to youby • ICU E The Bulletin •• OB Resource RN • RN Supervisor, Automotive float pool environment W Driveability Tech A needed. Tolearn more& apply F We are an extremely www.saintal honsus.or busy automotiveshop bakercit ~ T in n e e d of a TOP-NOTCH EXPES RIENCED Driveability Need to get an Technician. Starting ad in ASAP? wage is $30 per flat You can place it rate hour plus benonline at: efits. If you have the proven skills and abil- www.bendbulletin.com ity, we have a position available for you. 541-385-5809 S end replies to PO Box 6676, Bend, OR

The Bulletin, located in beautiful Bend, Oregon, is seeking a night time press superviPress Operator sor. We are part of Western Communications, The Bulletin, located in beautiful Bend, Oregon is Inc. which is a small, family owned group conseeking a night time press operator. We are part sisting of seven newspapers: five in Oregon of Western Communications, Inc. which is a and two in California. Our ideal candidate will small, family owned group consisting of 7 newsmanage a small crew of three and must be papers, 5 in Oregon and 2 in California. Our able t o l e ar n o u r e q u ipment/processes ideal candidate must be able to learn our quickly. A hands-on style is a requirement for equipment/processes quickly. A hands-on style our 3'/s tower KBA press. Prior management/ is a requirement for our 3 ye tower KBA press. In leadership experience preferred. In addition to addition to our 7-day a week newspaper, we our 7-day-a-week newspaper, we have nuhave numerous commercial print clients as well. merous commercial print clients as well. We We offer a competitive wage and a potential opoffer a competitive wage and opportunity for portunity for advancement. advancement. If you provide dependability combined with a If you provide dependability combined with a positive attitude and are a team player, we positive attitude, are able to manage people would like to hear from you. If you seek a stable and schedulesand are a team player, we work environment that provides a great place to would like to hear from you. If you seek a live and raise a family, let us hear from you. stable work environment that provides a great Contact Al Nelson, Pressroom Manager at place to live and raise a family, let us hear anelson@wescom a ers.com with your comfrom you. piete resume, references and salary history/reContact Al Nelson, Pressroom Manager at quirements. No phone calls please. Drug test is anelsonowescompapers.com with your comrequired prior to employment. EOE piete r e sume, r e ferences a n d sa l a ry history/requirements. No phone calls please. Drug test is required prior to employment. The Bullctin EOE.

Garage Sale Kit

Call a Pro REMEMBER: If you have lost an animal, don't forget to check

Add your web address NURSE to your ad and read-

CAUTION: Ads published in "Employment Opportunities" in clude employee and independent p o sitions. Ads fo r p o s itions that require a fee or upfront investment must be stated. With any independentjob opportunity, please i nvestigate tho r oughly. Use e xtra c aution when a p plying for jobs online and never provide personal infor97708 mation to any source ROOFERS you may not have with experience, Check out the researched and needed. classifieds online deemed to be repuCall River Roofing, 541-316-7663 table. Use extreme www.bendbulletin.com Updated daily c aution when r e s ponding to A N Y online employment General ad from out-of-state. Jefferson Count Job 0 o r t unit We suggest you call Senior Deputy District Attorney the State of Oregon $5,187.77 to $6,016.28 per month, DOQ Consumer H o tline Closes December 13th, 2013 at 1-503-378-4320 For Equal Opportunity Laws c o ntact F or c o mplete j o b de s c ription a n d application form go to Oregon Bureau of Labor 8 I n d ustry, www.co.jefferson.or.us; click o n H uman Civil Rights Division, Resources, then Job Opportunities; or call 971-673- 0764.

Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS

286

Nov 27. 541-382-4537

476

Employment Opportunities

M A H E R

comp etitive

compensation package, and r ewards an aggressive, customer-focused salesperson with unlimited earning potential. Email your resume, cover letter and salary history to: Jay Brandt, Advertising Director 'brandtobendbulletin.com

AssistantProfessor I oi Nursing, Nurse Educator (Tenure Track) Provide instruction to nursing students teaching medical-surgical content with components of maternity, pediatrics, pharmacology, and mental health nursing. Master's degree, current Oregon RN License + 3-yr. exp. req. $41,449-$46,309 for 9-mo. contract. Closes Dec 18.

Job Summary: We are looking for a customer oriented individual to fill the Materials Manager role. This position requires an individual capable of managing all raw materials, equipment and other supplies required by the facility, specifically in reference to patient care ar-

eas.

Qualifications: Must be able to demonstrated strong communication and o rganizational skills. Must have High School Diploma or equivalent and have a current Scrub Technician Certification. Two years experience in materials management in multispecialty ASC or similar and two years Scrub experience required. Ideal candidate will have excellent customer service and public relation skills. Position details: Full Time position; Monday through Friday. Complete compensation and benefit package including retirement and bo-

nus plan.

Interested persons should submit a resume with cover letter to jobs@bendsurgery.com

drop off your resume in person at 1777 SW Chandler, Bend, OR 97702; Or mail to PO Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708. No phone inquiries please. EOE/Drug Free Workplace

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528

573

Employment Opportunities

Loans 8 Mortgages

Business Opportunities

BANK TURNED YOU WARNING The Bulletin DOWN? Pnvate party recommends that you will loan on real esinvestigate every tate equity. Credit, no phase of investment problem, good equity opportunities, espechasing products or I is all you need. Call c ially t h os e fr o m services from out of ' Oregon Land M ort- out-of-state or offered by a p e rson doing i the area. Sending gage 541-388-4200. c ash, c hecks, o r business out of a loi credit i n f o rmation Cut y ou r S T UDENT cal motel or hotel. Inof f e rings i may be subjected to LOAN payments in vestment FRAUD. must be r e gistered HALF or more Even if For more informaLate or in Default. Get with the Oregon Detion about an adverpartment of Finance. Relief FAST. Much i tiser, you may call We suggest you conLOWER p a yments. the Oregon State sult your attorney or Call Student Hotline I Attorney General's call CON S UMER 855-747-7784 Office C o n sumer s (PNDC) HOTLINE, 1-503-378-4320, Protection hotline at I 8:30-noon, Mon.-Fri. I 1-877-877-9392. LOCAL MONEY:We buy LTlse Bulletir> g secured trust deeds 8 note,some hard money Extreme Value Adverloans. Call Pat Kellev tising! 29 Daily news541-382-3099 ext.13. papers $540/25-word Looking for your next c lassified 3-d a y s. employee? Reach 3 million PaPlace a Bulletin help USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! cific Northwesterners. wanted ad today and For more information reach over 60,000 Door-to-door selling with call (916) 288-6019 or readers each week. fast results! It's the easiest email: Your classified ad way in the world to sell. elizabeth@cnpa.com will also appear on for the Pacific Northbendbulletin.com The Bulletin Classified west Daily Connecwhich currently tion. (PNDC) receives over 1.5 541-385-5809 million page views every month at no extra cost. gxes c Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! DESCHUTES COUNTY Call 385-5809 or place CAREER OPPORTUNITIES your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com

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BEHAVIORALHEALTH SPECIALIST I— Care

Coordinator, Child 8 Family Program,

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Behavioral Health Division. Full-time

position. Deadline:SUNDAY,12/15/13. BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II

Access Team, Behavioral Health Division Full-time position. Deadline: 528

Loans & Mortgages WARNING The Bulletin recommends you use caution when you provide personal information to companies offenng 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.

BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS Search the area's most comprehensive listing of classified advertising... real estate to automotive, merchandise to sporting goods. Bulletin Classifieds appear every day in the print or on line. Call 541-385-5809 www.bendbulletin.com Serv ngCentrai Oregon i>nce1903

OPEN UNTIL FILLED WITH FIRST REVIEW OF A P PLICATIONS ON

MONDAY,12/02/13. CLINICAL INFORMATION SYSTEMS ANALYST — Behavioral Health DiviSian. Two full-time POSitiOnS. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. COMMUNITY JUSTICE TECHNICIAN-

Juvenile Justice Division. On-call positions. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL A SUFFICIENT POOL OF APPLICANTS HAS BEEN ESTABLISHED. COUNTY LEGAL COUNSEL — County Counsel Office. F u ll-time position. Deadline:SUNDAY, 12/22/13.

(PATROL) & CORRECTIONS DEPUTY (JAIL) DEPUTY SHERIFF

Sheriff's Office. Full-time positions. Deadline: WEDNESDAY, 01/15/14. HEALTH SERVICES DIRECTOR Full-time position. Deadline: OP EN UNTIL FILLED WITH FIRST REVIEW OF APPLICATIONS ON TUESDAY,

01/21/14. RESERVE DEPUTY SHERIFF — Sheriff's

Office. On-call positions. Deadline:THIS IS ANON-GOING RECRUITMENT.

I

Ie l I

DECEMBER 8

I L E E B A T V E E Y E M R E D O Y R U N T I E I N M H E T T U Y R E N R A E O L A N O L E P E

A D D W I E T C R O T N C S A P I M A L O S T A L E T A L P M

PUZZLE IS ON PAGE G2

HRTIRB MTO MRCHANK PHBIC MIQH •

ace e awn greeneronguursi e o e ence.

C A L L T O O M P I A N HD

The Bulletin

Position closes Friday, December 9, 2013

Part Time Instructor New: Developmental Writing, College Composition, Art-Design and Drawing Looking for t alented individuals to t e ach part-time in a variety of disciplines. Check our Web site https:I/jobs.cocc.edu. Positions pay $525 per load unit (1 LU = 1 class credit), with additional perks.

OI'

A D E L E

SUN D A Y

'

10: 0 0 A.M.

FURNITURE:JUKIMod. TY-98E sewing machine with Handi-quilter • Newer queen size mattress• Two rocking chairs • Birds Eye maple with glass top coffee, lamp and sofa table• Leather suede recliner • Leather sofa• Broyhill dinette and matching china hutch• Barbie dolls with custom dresses• 19 cu. ft. Frigidaire refrigerator• Misc. glassware• Furniture sells at12 noon! box• Lincoln Power Mig 200 welder with bottle• Oxy/acet bottles with Victor torch set• Sears 5 HP air compressor• Three 6 to 8" bench grinders • Skil 8" bench drill press• Jet16i/~" floor drill press• Delta disc and belt sander and 1" belt sander• Sears 10" radial saw and 9" table saw• Complete sets of Proto, Snap-0n, Blue Point hand tools, wrenches, screwdrivers, testers, sockets, pliers, air tools• Too many tools to list! Check our web or Facebook. FIREARMS:Ruger .177 Air Hawk pellet rifle • Win 120012 ga.• Win 150.22 LR• Springfield 234.22 LR• Fishing equipment. Sears YTS 4500 26HP riding mower• John Deere 47" tractor snow blower • 3 chainsaws• Sears 200 mph gas leaf blower• Trailer and yard sweeper • Lots of yard miscellaneous. 'AUCTIDNEER'S NOTE:The Pedersen's have sold their property and are moving to town. DIRECTIONS: One block north off of N.E Butler Market Road,across from the old Forest ServiceTree Nursery - NewSports Complex.

f,

Food Available www.dennisturmon,com Check website for photos (~ preview 8:00 a,m, Sun, Terms: Cash orCheck 10% BuyersFee

BIMIR THHMBH EWTRHPHIMR, LLC AUCTIONEER Car/ C e ll 541-480-0795 541-923-6261 1515 S, BentLoop,PowellButte,O R 97753 Fax: 541-923-6316

TELECOMMUNICATOR I —911 Service District. Full-time positions. Deadline: THIS ISAN ON-GOING RECRUITMENT. COMING SOON: P ROPERTY APPRAISER I O R II PSYC HIATRIC NUR S E PRACTITIONER — Child 8 Family

Program. DESCHUTES COUNTY ONLY ACCEPTS APPLICATIONS ONLINE. TO APPLY FOR THE ABOVE LISTED POSITIONS, PLEASE VISIT OUR WEBSITE AT WWW.deSChuteS.Org/jobS. All CandidateS

will receive an email response regarding their application statusafterthe recruitment

has cls oed and applications have been reVieWed. NOtifiCatiOnS to CandidateS are Sent Via email Only. If yolJ need

assistance, please contact the Deschutes County Personnel Dept., 1300 NW Wall Street, Suite 201, Bend, OR 97701

(541) 617-4722. DeSChtfteS COunty PrOVideS reaSOnable

accommodations for persons with disabilities. This material will be furnished

in alternative format if needed.For hearing impaired, pleasecall TTY/TDD711.

Dennis Turmon

EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER


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

G4 SUNDAY, DECEMBER 1, 2013 • THE BULLETIN 771

v

I •

i •

RENTALS 603 - Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605 - RoommateWanted 616- Want To Rent 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges 630- Rooms for Rent 631 - Condos &Townhomes for 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 Rent NEBend 652- Housesfor Rent NWBend 654- Houses for Rent SEBend 656- Housesfor Rent SWBend 658 - Houses for Rent Redmond 659 - Houses for RentSunriver 660 - Houses for Rent La Pine 661 - Houses for Rent Prineville 662 - Houses for Rent Sisters 663 - Houses for Rent Madras 664 - Houses for Rent Furnished 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent 675 - RV Parking 676 Mobile/Mfd.Space

i •

632

659

Apt./Multiplex General

Houses for Rent Sunriver

your ad, please con-

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VILLAGE PROPERTIES

Sunriver, Three Rivers, La Pine. Great Selection. Prices range $425 - $2000/mo. View our full on the first day it runs inventory online at to make sure it isw corn rect. Spellcheck and Village-Properties.com 1-866-931-1061 human errors do occur. If this happens to 676

Vacation Rentals & Exchanges

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Christmas at the Coast WorldMark Depoe Bay, OR 2 bedroom condo, sleeps 6 12/22 - 12/29 or 12/23 -12/30. $1399

tact us ASAP so that corrections and any

Lots

Rx ©nlls

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

CHECK YOURAD 4

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Mobile/Mfd. Space

adjustments can be 2 bedroom 2 bath, $675 month. 541-213-0488 or made to your ad. 541-480-5133 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified 693 Office/Retail Space 648 for Rent Houses for

QoP o 740

Condo/Townhomes for Sale Beachfront condo in Lincoln City, Inn at Spanish Head. Remod. kitch/bath,

handicap access.

$164,900. 541-504-8242 or 928-231-4183

Open 12-3 1900 NW Monterey Pines Dr. Unique Cottages in Vibrant District Janis Grout, Broker 541-948-0140

thegarnergroup R**l E t*t Ltc

541 383 4360 wwwthegarnergroup.com

The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory is all about meeting

your needs. Call on one of the professionals today!

Open 12-3 19036 Mt. Shasta Dr. Luxury Living in Three Pines Rob Davis, Broker 541-280-9589

Moto r h o mes

Motorhomes

Trav el T r ailers

NorthWest

Crossing

Custom Home Lots Available Ready to Build Sandy Garner, Broker 541-383-4360

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wwwthegarnergroupcom

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Open Houses

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Triumph D a y tona 2004, 15 K m i l e s, perfect bike, needs nothing. Vin ¹201536. $4995 Dream Car Auto Sales 1801 Division, Bend DreamCarsBend.com 541-678-0240 Dlr 3665

COACHMAN Freelander 2008 32' Class C, M-3150 Pristine - just 23,390 miles! Efficient coach has Ford V10 w/Banks pwr pkg, 14' slide, ducted furn/ AC, flat screen TV, 16' awning. No pets/ smkg. 1 ownera must see! $52,500. 541-548-4969

SHEVLIN RIDGE 17,000 Sq.ft. Iot, approved plans. More details and photos on craigslist. $159,900.

Rexair 28-ft motorhome, 1991-

Ideal for camping or hunting, it has 45K miles, a 460 gas engine, new tires, automatic levelers, Onan generator, king-size bed awning. Nice condition Sell or trade? $8700. 541-815-9939

Front & rear entry doors, bath, shower, queen bed, slide-out, oven, microwave, air conditioning, patio awning, twin propane tanks, very nice, great floor plan, $8895. 541-316-1388

TIFFIN PHAETON QSH 2007 with 4 slides, CAT

Orbit 21'2007, used only 8 times, A/C, oven, tub s hower, micro, load leveler hitch, awning, dual

Reduced $10kl e"

541-389-8614

The Bulletin's "Call A Service

Professional" Directory is all about meeting yourneeds. Call on one of the professionals today!

Victory TC 2002, runs great, many accessories, new tires, under 40K miles, well kept. $5000. 541-771-0665

775

865

Manufactured/ Mobile Homes

ATVs

FACTORY SPECIAL New Home, 3 bdrm, $46,500 finished on your site. J and M Homes 541-548-5511

LOT MODEL LIQUIDATION Prices Slashed Huge Savings! 10 Year conditional warranty. Finished on your site. ONLY 2 LEFT! Redmond, Oregon

541-548-5511

Need to get an ad in ASAP? You can place it online at: www.bendbulletin.com

Fleetwood Discovery 2008 40X, Corian counters, convection/ micro, 2-door fridge/ freezer, washer/dryer, central vac, new tile & carpet, roof sat., 3 TVs, window awnings, levelers, ext'd warranty, multimedia GPS, 350 Cummins diesel, 7.5 gen. Many extras! $119,900. 541-604-4662

Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS Honda TRX 350 FE 2006, 4 wheel drive, electric start, electric s hift, n ew tire s , $2500, 541-980-8006. L=.. 870

Boats 8 Accessories

541-548-5511

JandMHomes.com Rent /Own 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes $2500 down, $750 mo. OAC. J and M Homes

Layton 27-ft, 2001

350hp diesel engine, $125,900. 30,900 miles, new Michelin tires, great cond! Dishwasher, w/d, central vac, roof satellite, aluminum wheels, 2 full slide-thru basement trays & 3 TV's. Falcon-2 towbar and Even-Brake included. Call 541-977-41 50 Tioga 24' Class C Motorhome Bought new in 2000, currently under 20K miles, excellent shape, new tires, professionaly winter-

ized every year, cutoff switch to battery, plus new RV batteries. Oven, hot water Fleetwood D i scovery heater & air condi40' 2003, diesel motioning have never torhome w/all been used! options-3 slide outs, $24,000 obo. Serious satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, inquiries, please. etc. 3 2 ,000 m i l es. Stored in Terrebonne. Wintered i n h e ated 541-548-5174 shop. $84,900 O.B.O. 541-447-8664

Sunchaser Pontoon boat - $19,895

20' 2006 Smokercraft cruise, S-8521. 2006

batteries, sleeps 4-5, EXCELLENT CON-

DITION. All accessories are included. $14,511 OB O. 541-382-9441 Check out the classifieds online wurur.bendbuffefin.com Updated daily

Tango 29.6' 2007, Rear living, walkaround queen bed, central air, awning, 1 large slide, $15,000 obo (or trade for camper that fits 6/8' pickup bed, plus cash). 541-280-2547 or 541-815-4121

75hp. Mercury. Full Winnebago Aspect camping e n c losure. Pop u p cha n ging G ulfstream Su n 2009 - 32', 3 slideroom/porta-potty, BBQ, sport 30' Class A outs, Leather inteRented your 1988 new f r i dge, swim ladder, all gear. rior, Power s e at, WEEKEND WARRIOR Property? Trailer, 2006 E a syTV, solar panel, new locks, windows, The Bulletin Classifieds 541-325-6566 hauler/travel trailer. refrigerator, wheelloader gal v a nized. Aluminum w h eels. Toy 24' with 21' interior. has an 541-480-4744 wwwthegarnergroup.com n P urchased new, a l l chair l i ft . 4 0 0 0W 17 Flat S creen, 541-385-5809 "After Hours" Line. Sleeps 6. Self-conrecords. 541-706-9977, g enerator, G o o d S urround so u n d, Commercial Space at Call 541-383-2371 tained. Systems/ cell 503-807-1973. condition! $12,500 camera, Queen bed, Eagle Crest ResortNeed to get an ad 24 Hours to appearancein good 745 obo 541-447-5504 Avai1able 3/1/2014. Can Foam mattress, Aw- condition. «r 13' Seaswirl P14, 15hp Smoke-free. in ASAP? accommodate corp. ning, Generator, InHomes for Sale motor + trailer, $500. Tow with t/8-ton. Strong office, medical, dental, verter, Auto Jacks, 541-410-2308 Just bought a new boat? suspension; can haul law office, banking, Air leveling, Moon Get your Fax it to 541-322-7253 Sell your old one in the architects, ATVs snowmobiles, engineenng, AUCTION roof, no smoking or even Where can you find a classifieds! Ask about our accounting business a small car! Great & general ofBANK OWNED p ets. L i k e ne w , Super Seller rates! The Bulletin Classifieds helping hand? price - $8900. fice use, etc. 8000+ sq ft. Six contiguous $74,900 541-385-5809 Call 541-593-6266 541-480-1199 vacant parcels From contractors to 541-480-6900 a ROW I N G +/- 60.94 AC yard care, it's all here STARTING BID 850 R TiCk, Tock in The Bulletin's with an ad in $550,000 @'W wl • . Snowmobiles "Call A Service December 17, 2013 The Bulletin's TiCk, TOCk... 1675 SW Veterans Professional" Directory "Call A Service 1994 Arctic Cat 580 ...don't let time get Way/Reindeer Ave, EXT, in good Professional" Redmond OR away. Hire a condition, $1000. Call 54I 3855809tgpromoteyggr service Advertisefor 28 daysstarting at'IfoIrhstpeootrorkeretsnotomiebteoncurwebttteI BROKER'S Directory Winnebago Suncruiser34' Located in La Pine. professional out WELCOME 2004, 35K, loaded, too Call 541-408-6149. much to list, ext'd warr. Call 310.887.6225 of The Bulletin's ee thru 2014, $49,900 DenKENNEDY WILSON 860 "Call A Service Adult Care Electrical Services La n dscaping/Yard Care www.kwreoauction.com nis, 541-589-3243 Motorcycles & Accessories 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, Professional" inboard motor, g r eat 881 Directory today! y4 NOTICE cond, well maintained, Travel Trailers All real estate adver$8995 obo. 541-350-7755 Dillon KOUNTRY AIRE tised here in is subLooking for your 1994 37.5' motorject to t h e F e deral /.ifp Trca next employee? home, with awning, F air H o using A c t , • Electrical Pcrsonral Sprnrica Place a Bulletin help u77RtVi-,. which makes it illegal and one slide-out, Troubleshooting wanted ad today and 2013 Harley Only 47k miles to advertise any prefCENTRALonduou reach over 60,000 Davidson Dyna Life Tree Personal • NeW panel inStallatiOnS SERVING erence, limitation or and good condition. readers each week. since 2003 Wide Glide, black, • SerViCe WOrk discrimination based Service LLC $25 000. 1 19' Seaswirl 1969 I/O, Res!dentis! a Commercla! only 200 miles, F leetwood Am e r i - Your classified ad on race, color, reli541-548-0318 Senior Concierge Service • 34 yearS eXp.' will also appear on brand new, all stock, 160hp 6-cyl MerCruiser, cana W i l liamsburg gion, sex, handicap, (photo above is of a • Errands Sprinkler heavy duty trailer, $1000 similar model & not the bendbulletin.com plus after-market 2006. Two king tent familial status or naHo1idayi cgpeciali' which currently re• Home Management exhaust. Has winter obo. 541-389-1473 end beds w/storage BIOWouts actual vehicle) tional origin, or inten• Help with Organization 'fv!5~8i X~X'OI8:X"' cover, helmet. t runk b e lo w on e , ceives over 1.5 miltion to make any such Sprinkler Repair lion page views evSelling for what I 21' Crownline Cuddy slideout portable dipreferences, l i m itaCatt (541) 389-2591 M otorhome Tow B a r, ery month at no Lic. & Bonded ¹xgazrz owe on it: $15,500. nette, bench s e at, Cabin, 1995, only tions or discrimination. Fall Clean Up Or ViSitOhr ttebSite at used Roadmaster Falextra cost. Bulletin Call anytime, 325 hrs on the boat, con all-terrain, $115. cassette t o i le t & Cell 503-949-2336 We will not knowingly ttrttrtp.lifetree prrsgnalscrvichcgm Classifieds Get Re541-554-0384 shower, swing level Snow Removal 5.7 Merc engine with 541-383-0521 lin Sisters) accept any advertisoutdrive. Bimini top galley w/ 3 bu r ner sults! Call 385-5809 ing for r ea l e s tate or place your ad cook top and s ink. Schedule for 2014 & moorage cover, which is in violation of Harley Davidson 2009 Handyman Building/Contracting on-line at $7500 obo. outside grill, outside e Weekly & Monthly this law. All persons Super Glide Custom, bendbulletin.com 541-382-2577 shower. includes 2 are hereby informed Maintenance NOTICE: Oregon state Stage 1 Screaming propane tanks, 2 batthat all dwellings adEagle performance, law r equires anyone I DO THAT! e Landscape teries, new tires plus vertised are available too many options to who contracts for Construction bike trailer hitch on on an equal opportuconstruction work to list, $8900. Fifth Wheels NATIONAL DOLPHIN back bumper. Dealer e Water Feature nity basis. The Bulle541-388-8939 be licensed with the 37' 1997, loaded! 1 serviced 2013. $8500 tin Classified Installatitgn/Maint. Construction Contracslide, Corian surfaces, 541-948-2216 Alpenlite 2002, 31' tors Board (CCB). An e Pavers wood floors (kitchen), 746 with 2 slides, rear active license Need to get an ad 21' Sun Tracker Sig. seGood classified ads tell 2-dr fridge, convection e Renovations kitchen, very good means the contractor Handyman/Remodeling Northwest Bend Homes ries Fishin' Barge, Tracker microwave, Vizio TV & the essential facts in an condition. in ASAP? is bonded & insured. Residential/Commercial e Irrigation Installation 50hp, live well, fish fndr, roof satellite, walk-in interesting Manner. Write Non-smokers, Verify the contractor's Clean 2 bdrm with large new int, extras, exc cond, shower, new queen bed. from the readers view not no pets. $19,500 Small Jnbs IO Senior Discounts CCB li c ense at basement. Spacious White leather hide-aFax it to 541-322-7253 $7900. 541-508-0679 the seller's. Convert the or best offer. www.hirealicensedEnutv Room RemodeLs Bondedand Insured attached studio. Dbl bed 8 chair, all records, facts into benefits. Show 541-382-2577 contractor.com Gatu/;8 r/tirrtnigrtnpn Ads published in the garage. Move-in no pets or s moking. the 541-815-4458 or call 503-378-4621. Home Inspecrion Repuit 5 reader how the item will "Boats" classification $28,450. ready. Only $320,000. The Bulletin Classifieds Lce¹ 8759 The Bulletin recomhelp them in someway. Call Glenn Oseland, include: Speed, fishQuulily, HgneSl Wi>rit Call 541-771-4800 mends checking with Principal Broker, This ing, drift, canoe, the CCB prior to con- Dennis 541 317.9768 541-350-7829 house and sail boats. advertising tip r ( c84151575Cmtltrlerlurlurrer/ tracting with anyone. NOTICE: Oregon LandHoliday Realty brought to you by For all other types of Some other t r ades scape Contractors Law watercraft, please go also req u ire addi- BULLETIN CLASSIFIE08 (ORS 671) requires all People Look for Information The Bulletin to Class 875. ServingCtntrai 0 gon trnre tata t ional licenses a n d businesses that a dAbout Products and 541-385-5809 Arctic Fox 2003 Cold Search the area's most certifications. vertise t o pe r f ormServices Every Daythrough comprehensive listing of Fleetwood Wilderness Weather Model 34 5B, Landscape ConstrucHarley Davidson N.W. Edition 26' 2002, licensed thru 2/15, exlnt Just bought a new boat? classified advertising... Serwng Central Oregon since 1903 tion which includes: The BulletinC/assiifeds Head south 2011 Classic Lim1 slide, sleeps 6 , cond. 3 elec slides, solar Sell your old one in the real estate to automotive, p lanting, deck s , 10 gal water htr, for the winter! ited, LOADED, 9500 queen bed, c o uch, panel, classifieds! Ask about our merchandise to sporting 750 arbors, 1997 Tropical by miles, custom paint stove/oven, tub/ 14' awning, (2) 10-gal Super Seller rates! goods. Bulletin Classifieds fences, water-features, and inRedmond Homes tanks, 2 batts, "Broken Glass" by National RV. 35-ft, appear every day in the shower, front e lec. propane 541-385-5809 stallation, repair of irhtr in addition to Chevy Vortec enprint or on line. Nicholas Del Drago, jack, waste tank heat- catalytic rigation systems to be central heating/AC, gennew condition, gine, new awnings, e rs, s t abilizers, 2 tly used, MANY features! Call 541-385-5809 licensed w i t h the Looking for your next I De b ris Removal everything works, heated handgrips, emp/oyee? prop. ta n ks , no www.bendbugetin.com Landscape ContracMust see to appreciate! Beautiful h o u seboat, excellent condition, auto cruise control. smoking/pets, winter- $19,000. By owner (no tors Board. This 4-digit Place a Bulletin help $85,000. 541-390-4693 1 owner, non-smok$32,000 in bike, only wanted ad today and i zed, g oo d co n d . The Bulletin n umber is to be i ndealer calls, please). Call www.centraloregon terrrng Central Ongon ttnre l903 ers $15000OBO $23,000 obo. $8500 OBO or text 541-325-1956. reach over 60,000 cluded in all adverhouseboat.com. 541-318-6049 541-408-7705 541-447-3425 readers each week. tisements which indiYour classified ad CHECK YOUR AD ERIC REEVE cate the business has Call a Pro will also appear on a bond, insurance and )I HANDY • workers c o mpensabendbulletin.com Whether you need a Will Haul Away which currently retion for their employSERVICES fence fixed, hedges ' FREE 9' ees. For your protecceives over trimmed or a house tion call 503-378-5909 1.5 million page 4 A!! Home & For Salvage or use our website: views every month built you'll find Commercial Repairs on the first day it runs Harley Davidson SportAny Location www.lcb.state.or.us to at no extra cost. N avion R V 200 8 , Keystone Laredo 31' Carpentry-Painting professional help in to make sure it is corster 2 0 0 1 , 12 0 0cc, ,etRemovaf check license status Sprinter chassis 25'. R V 2 006 w ith 1 2 ' Bulletin Classifieds HOney DO'5. rect. nSpellcheckn and 9,257 miles, $4995. Call The Bulletin's "Call a before contracting with Get Results! Mercedes Benz die- slide-out. Sleeps 6, Also Cleanups Small or large jobs, human errors do ocMichael, 541-310-9057 the business. Persons sel, 2 4 ,000 m i l es, queen walk-around Call 385-5809 or Service Professional" &86 Cleanouts' ~ cur. If this happens to no problem. doing land scape place your ad on-line pristine con d ition, bed w/storage underDirectory your ad, please conSenior Discount m aintenance do n ot quality th r o ughout, neath. Tub 8 shower. at HD Faf Bo 1996 tact us ASAP so that Au work guaranteed. 541-385-5809 r equire an L C B r ear s lide-out w i th 2 swivel rockers. TV. bendbulletin.com corrections and any cense. queen bed, d e luxe Air cond. Gas stove & 541-389-3361 adjustments can be GENERATE SOME ex- captain swivel front refrigerator/freezer. 541-771-4463 made to your ad. citement in your neig- seats, diesel genera- Microwave. Awning. Need to get an Bonded - Insured 541-385-5809 shower. CCB¹149468 borhood. Plan a ga- tor, awning, no pets, Outside I Domestic Services Painting/Wall Covering ad in ASAP? F~, The Bulletin Classified rage sale and don't no smoking. $79,950 Slide through storYou can place it a ge, E a s y Lif t . forget to advertise in obo. Financing avail. Completely 541-382-2430 $29,000 new; classified! 385-5809. online at: jIASSISTING..-; Rebuilt/Customized Asking $18,600 2012/2013 Award www.bendbulletin.com '."„,,SENIORS' " 541-447-4805 •n Winner P HIL CHAVEZ ; Serving Central Oregon since 1903 Assisririjr seniors' Showroom Condition Contracting 541-385-5809 .8-"4'4at MOme.'P'j;;.'w.r Many Extras 875 gSczvlCCS Garage Sales Low Miles. European Watercraft Fleetwood Prowler ' Light housekeeping, • • 32' - 2001 $17,000 Home Repairs, ~ I Garage Sales ." ya other services..>:;,. l Professional 541-548-4807 Ads published in nWa- Providence 2005 2 slides, ducted Remodels, Tile, ';Licensed a uonded: Fully loaded, 35,000 tercraft" include: KayGarage Sales heat & air, great Carpentry 't nuu certified;; . Painter Meet singles right now! miles, 350 Cat, Very aks, rafts and motorcondition, snowbird Finish work, Suzuki DRZ400 SM No paid o p erators, clean, non-smoker, Find them Ized personal ready, Many up503-75'6-35T44 Repaint Maintenance. 2007, 14K mi., just real people like watercrafts. For 3 slides, side-by-side grade options, fiHonest &, Reliable. in ::;:I.crcated ln'Redmond Specialist! 4 gal. tank, racks, you. Browse greetrefrigerator with ice " boats" please s e e nancing available! Bonded/Insured. recent tires, fully maker, Washer/Dryer, ings, exchange mesThe Bulletin Class 870. $14,500 obo. Oregon L!cense serviced. sages and c o nnect Flat screen TV's, In Phil 541-385-5809 Classifieds 48186147 LLC live. Try it free. Call $3900 OBO. motion satellite. Call Dick, 541-279-0846 ', 541-383-2847. now: 8 7 7-955-5505. $95,000 541-480-1687. CCB¹168910 543 -81 5-2888 (PNDC) 541-385-5809 541-480-2019 Rent General

500 sq. ff. upstairs office on NE side of town, private bath, all thegarnergroup util. paid. $500 month R l Et t L t c plus $500 d e posit. 5413834360

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THE BULLETIN• SUNDAY, DECEMBER 1 2013 G5

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CHECKYOUR AD Please check your ad on the first day it runs R',.O BOATS &RVs AUTOS &TRANSPORTATION to make sure it is cor805 -Misc. Items 908 - Aircraft, Parts and Service rect. Sometimes in(photo forillustration only) (photo forillustration onlyl 916Trucks and Heavy Equipment 850 - Snowmobiles s tructions over t h e Toyota FJ Cru i ser Ford Edge SEL 201 1, 4 phone are misunderPlymouth B a r racuda 860 - MotorcyclesAndAccessories 925 - Utility Trailers 1966, original car! 300 door, V-6, 3.5 l iter, 2007, V6, auto, tow stood and an e rror 927 - Automotive Trades 865 - ATVs 6 s p e ed pkg., alloy w heels, can occur in your ad. hp, 360 V8, center- automatic 929 - Automotive Wanted with overdrive AWD, r unning boar d s , If this happens to your 870 - Boats &Accessories lines, 541-593-2597 931 Automotive Parts, Service Vin¹050581 Vin¹A20212 875 - Watercraft ad, please contact us and Accessories $16,988 $22,988 the first day your ad 880 - Motorhomes 932- Antique and Classic Autos appears and we will ~©) SUBARU. 881 - Travel Trailers ggbSUBARU. 933 - Pickups be happy to fix it as 882 - Fifth Wheels 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. s oon as w e c a n . 935- Sport Utility Vehicles 885 - Canopies andCampers 877-266-3821 Deadlines are: Week877-266-3821 940 - Vans Dlr ¹0354 days 12:00 noon for Dlr ¹0354 890 - RVs for Rent VW Bug Sedan, 1969, 975 - Automobiles next day, Sat. 11:00 fully restored, 2 owners, FIND IT! Volkswagen T o uareg a.m. for Sunday; Sat. with 73,000 total miles, 2004 Met i c ulously 12:00 for Monday. If SUY IT! $10,000. 541-382-5127 Fifth Wheels B maintained. Very we can assist you, SELL IT! inside and out. please call us: The Bulletin Classifieds clean Recently serviced Pickups • Ford Escape SEL 2013, V6. - 60 point inspection The541-385-5809 Bulletin Classified S ilver, 3 2 ,730 m i . s heet. $8900 C a l l I I,.- W e . ¹A29677 • $23,995 541-480-0097 BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS Search the area's most 940 comprehensive listing of Oregon Fw 1966 Ford F250 Keystone Challenger Vans AutoSoorce classified advertising... Peterbilt 35 9 p o table 3/4 ton, 352 V8, 2WD, 2004 CH34TLB04 34' 908 541-598-3750 real estate to automotive, water t r uck, 1 9 9 0, P/S, straight body, fully S/C, w/d hookups, Aircraft, Parts E &HX A T www.aaaoregonauto3200 gal. tank, 5hp merchandise to sporting runs good. $3000. new 18' Dometic awp ump, 4 - 3 U hoses, source.com 8 Service R U V X goods. Bulletin Classifieds 541-410-8749 ning, 4 new tires, new camlocks, $ 2 5 ,000. Ford Windstar, 1996, 1 appear every day in the Kubota 7000w marine 541-820-3724 owner, only 68,100 miles, print or on line. diesel generator, 3 new tires, always serslides, exc. cond. inChevy 1986, long bed, Call 541-385-5809 viced, no smoking/pets. www.bendbulletin.com s ide & o ut . 27 " T V four spd., 350 V8 reLike new, $3950. aerer ' utomotive Wanted dvd/cd/am/fm entertain built, custom paint, 541-330-4344 or center. Call for more great ti r e s and 541-420-6045 Ber OP CBBUAIOAAPOO Bmce fpls DONATE YOUR CARdetails. Only used 4 wheels, new t a g s, FX35 2012, F AST FREE T O W - $5000 times total in last 5ys 1/3 interest in Columbia obo. lnfinifi Platinum silver, 400, $150,000 (located ING. 24 hr. Response 541-389-3026 y ears.. No p ets, n o 24,000 miles, with Tax D e duction. smoking. High r etail © Bend.) Also: Sunrifactory war r anty, BRE A ST TURN THE PAGE $27,700. Will sell for ver hangar available for UNITED f ully l o aded, A l l $24,000 including slid- sale at $155K, or lease, CANCER FOUNDAFor More Ads @ $400/mo. Wheel Drive, GPS, ing hitch that fits in TION. Providing Free 541-948-2963 sunroof, etc. Mammograms 8 The Bulletin your truck. Call 8 a.m. GMC 1995 Safari XT,, Chevy C r u z e LT $35,500. to 10 p.m. for appt to Breast Cancer Info. A/C, seats 8, 4.3L V6, Sedan 2012, 4 C yl., 541-550-7189 see. 541-330-5527. 888-592-7581. studs on rims, $1500 Turbo, auto, F W D, - ~ A a oa (PNDC) obo. 541-312-6960 running lights, alloy Call The Bulletin At wheels. Vin ¹103968 541-385-5809 975 $1 3,988 os Place Your Ad Or E-Mail Automobiles S UBA RU. At: www.bendbulletin.com 1/3 interest i n w e l l- Service & Accessories BUBARUOPBSND COM (photo for illustration only) equipped IFR Beech Bo2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. nanza A36, new 10-550/ 4 studded 205/55-R16 Chevy Silverado 3500 877-266-3821 ELK HUNTERS! prop, located KBDN. tires on 5-lug GM rims, HD 2007, Crew cab, Dlr ¹0354 LT pickup, V8, 6.0 Jeep CJ5 1979, orig. $65,000. 541-419-9510 $150. 541-815-1930 l iter, a u t o , all o y owner, 87k only 3k on wheels. Vin¹ 546358 new 258 long block. 4 studded snow tires on $35,488 C lutch p kg , W a r n rims, 70-R17, fits Ford Keystone Raptor, 2007 Corvette Coupe hubs. Excellent runExpedition. $75 ea 37' toy hauler,2 slides, 1996, 350 auto, S UB A R U . ner, very dependable. including rim, obo. generator, A/C, 2 TVs, 135k, non-ethanol trs' plow, Northman 6 541-617-8997 2060 NE Hwy 20• Bend satellite system w/auto fuel/synthetic oil, Warn 6000¹ w i nch. 877-266-3821 seek, in/out sound sysgaraged/covered. Corvette 1979 1/5th interest in 1973 $9500 or best reaWhat are you Dlr ¹0354 tem, sleeps 6,many exBose Premium Gold L82- 4speed. Cessna 150 LLC sonable offer. tras. $32,500. In Madras, system. Orig. owner looking for? 85,000 miles 541-549-6970 or 150hp conversion, low CRAMPED FOR • call 541-771-9607 or manual. Stock! Garaged since new. 541-815-8105. time on air frame and CASH? 541-475-6265 You'll find it in $10,500 OBO. I've owned it 25 engine, hangared in Use classified to sell Retired. Must sell! years. Never damBend. Excellent per- The Bulletin Classifieds The Bulletin's those items you no 541-923-1 781 aged orabused. formance & affordlonger need. "Call A Service able flying! $6,500. 812,900. Call 541-385-5809 • Professional" Directory 541-410-6007 Dave, 541-350-4077 541-385-5809 Advertise your car! is all about meeting Add A Picture! yourneeds. Want to impress the 4 studless snow tires on AOAUOg Central 0 B gpn NCCO1903 (photo for illustration only) Reach thousands ot readersi Call 541-385-5809 5-lug Honda rims, 215/ relatives? Remodel 2007 Diesel 4WD Nissan Pathfinder SE Call on one of the 65-R16, tread d e pth Dodge SLT quad cab, short box, 2005, V6, auto, 4WD, The Bulletin Classifieds your home with the professionals today! 8/32. Bridgestone BlizAC, high mileage, roof rack, moon roof, help of a professional z ak W S 7 0 , $20 0 . auto, BMW 525 2002 $12,900. 541-389-7857 t ow pk g . , all o w from The Bulletin's 541-389-2849 Luxury Sport Ediwheels. Vin¹722634 "Call A Service tion, V-6, automatic, $12,888 CORVETTE COUPE Pirelli Scorpion snow 8 U loaded, 18 new Glasstop 2010 Professional" Directory ice tires, 235/65R17. S UBA R U . tires, 114k miles. Grand Sport - 4 LT used on e s e a son. $7,900 obo loaded, clear bra 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. $150 f o r all 4. (541) 419-4152 hood & fenders. 877-266-3821 541-322-6964. Monaco Lakota 2004 New Michelin Super Dlr ¹0354 Ford Supercab 1992, 5th Wheel Sports, G.S. floor brown/tan color with 34 ft.; 3 s lides; imLes SchwabMud 8 Look at: USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! mats, 17,000 miles, m atching f ul l s i z e maculate c o ndition; Snow blackwall Bendhomes.com Crystal red. l arge screen TV w / c anopy, 2WD, 4 6 0 Murano Door-tc-docr selling with for Complete Listings of $42,000. over drive, 135K mi., entertainment center; P245/50/R-20 102T 1974 Bellanca 503-358-1164. full bench rear seat, Area Real Estate for Sale fast results! It's the easiest reclining chairs; cenObserve G02, used 1730A way in the world tc sell. slide r ea r w i ndow, ter kitchen; air; queen 1 winter. Pd $1200. bed; complete hitch bucket seats, power Will take reasonable The Bulletin Classified seats w/lumbar, pw, and new fabric cover. 2180 TT, 440 SMO, offer. 541-306-4915 180 mph, excellent HD receiver 8 trailer $18,000 OBO. A 541-385-5809 N condition, always brakes, good t i res. (541) 548-5886 hangared, 1 owner Good cond i tion. fc •

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'10 - 3 lines, 7 days '16 -3 lines, 14 days (Private Party ads only)

60' wide x 50' deep, w/55' wide x 17' high bifold dr. Natural gas heat, offc, bathroom. Adjacent

ToyotaCelica Convertible 1 993

BUBARUOBBRND COM

Have an item to for 35 years. $60K. sell quick? In Madras, If it's under call 541-475-6302 '500you can place it in Dramatic Price ReducThe Bulletin tion Executive Hangar Classifieds for: at Bend Airport (KBDN)

$4900. 541-389-5341

1921 Model T Delivery Truck Restored & Runs $9000. 541-389-6963

FORD XLT 1992 3/4 ton 4x4 matching canopy,

30k original miles, possible trade for classic car, pickup, motorcycle, RV $1 3,500. In La Pine, call

LBB

Mercedes C300 2009 4-door 4-Matic, red with black leather interior,

navigation, panoramic roof, loaded! One owner, only 29,200 miles. $23,000 obo. 541-475-3306

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S UB A R U . SUBARUOBBBND COM

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

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Vehicley Call The Bulletin and place an ad today! Ask about our "Wheel Deal"! for private party advertisers

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Nissan Altima 2011 Hybrid. white, 36.5k mi ¹109992 • $19,995

541-598-3750

www.aaaoregonauto-

source.com

Porsche 911 Carrera 993 cou e

1996, 73k miles, Tiptronic auto. transmission. Silver, blue leather interior, moon/sunroof, new quality tires and battery, car and seat covers, many extras. Recently fully serviced, garaged, looks and runs like new. Excellent condition $29,700 541-322-9647

Porsche 911 Turbo l

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2003 6 speed, X50

added power pkg., 530 HP! Under 10k miles, Arctic silver, gray leather interior, new quality t i res, and battery, Bose premium sound stereo, moon/sunroof, car and seat covers. Many extras. Garaged, perfect condition $5 9 ,700.

BMW M-Roadster, 2000, w/hardtop. $19,500 57,200 miles, Titanium silver. Not many M-Roadsters available. (See Craigslist posting id

541-322-6928

BUBARUOBBRND COM

541-260-4293

Sell them in The Bulletin Classifieds

541-385-5809

rust. 541-549-3838

• $2500 and over

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Chevy Tahoe 2001 5.3L V8, leather, air, heated seats, fully loaded, 120K mi. $7500 obo 541-460-0494

The Bulletm CAeirrpe Central Oieecn Blcceteet

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Porsche Carrera 911 2003 convertible with hardtop. 50K miles, new factory Porsche motor 6 mos ago with 18 mo factory warranty remaining. $37,500.

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541-322-9647

Honda Accord LX, 2004, 4-door, silver exterior with charcoal interior, great condition, 67,000 miles, asking $9000. Call 435-565-2321 (located in Bend)

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MGA 1959- $19,999 Convertible. O r iginal body/motor. No

(Photo for lllustration only)

Toyota Prius IV Hatchback 2010, 4 C y l . , Hybrid, 1.8 liter, auto, FWD, leather, spoiler, alloy wheels. Vin¹013282 $1 5,488

MorePixatBendbuletin,com

Oregon Autogource

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d rive, M ust S E E ! $5995. R e dmond. 541-504-1993

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Where can you find a helping hand? From contractors to yard care, it's all here ggbSUBARU. in The Bulletin's 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. "Call A Service 877-266-3821 Professional" Directory Dlr ¹0354

SUBARUOBBRND COM

Subaru Forester 2.5X Premium 2010, 4 Cyl., auto, AWD, panorama roof, privacy glass, roof rack, alloy wheels, Vin¹751051 $1 9,888

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to Frontage Rd; great ¹4155624940 for Need to get an visibility for aviation busi- Chevy 1955 PROJECT Subaru Imp r eza The Bulletin additional details.) ness. 541-948-2126 or car. 2 door wgn, 350 ad in ASAP? 2006, 4 dr., AWD, Serious inquiries email tjetjock©q.com To Subscribe call small block w/Weiand You can place it silver gray c o lor, only. 541-480-5348 dual quad tunnel ram 541-385-5800 or go to 928-581-9190 auto, real nice car in with 450 Holleys. T-10 online at: Say Ugoodbuy www.bendbulletin.com shape. $6200. 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, www.bendbulletin.com great 541-548-3379. to that unused Weld Prostar wheels, MONTANA 3585 2008, extra rolling chassis + item by placing it in 541-385-5809 exc. cond., 3 slides, extras. $6500 for all. The Bulletin Classifieds 541-389-7669. king bed, Irg LR, I nternational Fla t I Arctic insulation, all Bed Pickup 1963, 1 options $35,000 obo. t on dually, 4 s p d. (photo for illustration only) Buick LaCrosse CXS 5 41 -385-580 9 541-420-3250 trans., great MPG, Subaru Outback 2.5i 2 005, loaded, n e w could be exc. wood Piper A rcher 1 9 80, Limited Wagon battery/tires, p e rfect The Bulletin's hauler, runs great, (Photo for lllustration only) based in Madras, al2006, 4 C y l ., a u to, $8495. 541-475-6794 "Call A Service new brakes, $1950. Subaru lmpreza WRX ways hangared since AWD, dual moon roof, Cadillac El Dorado Lincoln LS 2001 4door Professional" Directory 541-41 9-5480. 2006, 4 Cyl., Turbo, 6 new. New annual, auto Ford Model A 1930 rear spoiler, roof rack, 1994 Total Cream Puff! sport sedan, plus set spd, A WD , Vin is all about meeting alloy wheels. pilot, IFR, one piece Coupe, good condition, Body, paint, trunk as of snow tires $6000 ¹L525608 your needs. windshield. Fastest Ar- $16,000. 541-588-6084 Vin¹359757 showroom, blue 541-317-0324. $26,988 cher around. 1750 to$18,888 leather, $1700 wheels Call on one of the tal t i me . $6 8 ,500. Baea S UB A R U . w/snow tires although . SU B A R U . professionals today! 541-475-6947, ask for car has not been wet in 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Rob Berg. 8 years. On trip to 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Boise avg. 28.5 mpg., (photo for illustration only) 877-266-3821 Price Reduced! Dlr ¹0354 $4800. 541-593-4016.s Take care of Toyota 4Runner LimDlr ¹0354 Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 ifed S p ort 2 00 8 , Subaru STi 2010, your investments Lincoln Zephyr 2006, V6, engine, power every- moon roof, running Need help fixing stuff? Find It in 16.5K, rack, mats, cust 29,000 miles, silver, It thing, new paint, 54K boards, tow pkg., al- Call A Service Professional with the help from stone leather seats, good snow whls, stored, oneorig. miles, runs great, loy wheels. find the help you need. The Bulletin Classifieds! cond, priced t o s e l l, owner, $29,000, The Bulletin's OPEN ROAD 36' exc. cond.in/out. $7500 541-385-5809 Vin¹069188 www.bendbulletin.com 541.410.6904 $9700. 541-549-2500 2005 - $25,500 obo. 541-480-3179 "Call A Service $26,988 King bed, hide-a-bed i • R sofa, 3 slides, glass Professional" Directory -'-l S UB ARU. shower, 10 gal. waBUBARUOBBRRD COM ter heater, 10 cu.ft. 2060 NE Hwy 20• Bend fridge, central vac, 877-266-3821 s atellite dish, 27 " Dlr ¹0354 TV/stereo syst., front NNI/Zr GMC trs fon 1971, Only front power leveling 935 $1 9,700! Original low jacks and s c issor Sport Utility Vehicles mile, exceptional, 3rd stabilizer jacks, 16' Save money. Learn owner. 951-699-7171 awning. Like new! to fly or build hours 541-419-0566 with your own airc raft. 1 9 6 8 A e r o Need to get an ad Commander, 4 seat, 150 HP, low time, in ASAP? full panel. $23,000 obo. Contact Paul at BMW X3 2 0 07, 9 9 K Fax it to 541-322-7253 541-447-51 84. miles, premium package, heated lumbar The Bulletin Classifieds supported seats, panRecreation by Design 2013 Monte Carlo, 38-ft. oramic moonroof, Top living room, 2 bdrm, Bluetooth, ski bag, Xehas 3 slideouts, 2 A/Cs, non headlights, tan 8 entertainment center, black leather interior, fireplace, W/D, n ew front & rea r I WIe l e m b p el brakes O 76K miles, garden tub/shower, in Superhawkone owner, all records, great condition.$36,000 Only 1 Share or best offer. Call Peter, very clean, $16,900. Available GMC Sierra 1977 short 307-221-2422, 541-388-4360 UolklSkiS bed, e xlnt o r i ginal Economical flying ( in La Pine ) in your own cond., runs & drives WILL DELIVER The Bulletin's LiBBpi UBed BRRA" great. V8, new paint IFR equipped "Call A Service b'indings . i in greatshaPe RV space avail. in Cessna 172/180 HP for and tires. $4750 obo. no RePlaCe that Oldtired Setof SkiSyou got frOmyOur SIti BumBuddy! Tumalo, 30 amp hk-up, Professional" Directory 2 seasons of t(M 541-504-1050 only $13,500! New s in the $375. 541-419-5060 is all about meeting Garmin Touchscreen scrapes or din9s avionics center stack! your needs. • Under $500 $29 base s(td freshly w> " • S B • • t ' NN • • N s• Ii Exceptionally clean! • $500 to $99 9 $3 9 andtulledforthe season Call on one of the Hangared at BDN. s45o OBO • $1000 to $2499 $4 9 Call 541-728-0773 professionals today! I su ppo-000 •

Automo b iles

Legal Notices PUBLIC NOTICE The Bend Park & Recreation District Board of Directors will meet in an executive session a n d reg u lar meeting on Tuesday, December 3, 2013, at the District Office, 799 SW Columbia, Bend, Oregon. A work session will not precede the executive session. The executive session will begin at 6:30 p.m. pursuant to ORS 192.660(2)(e) for the purpose of discussing real property transactions. A regular business meeting will be conducted beginning at 7:00 p.m. Agenda items include consideration of approval of a Discovery Park Purchase & Sale Agreement, a Di s covery Park De v e lopment A greement and a n a mendment t o t h e Ponderosa Park playground in s t allation contract. The board will also receive an update on Capital Improvement Projects. T he a g enda a n d meeting report for the December 3, 2 0 13, meeting is posted on the district's webiste: www.bendparksandrec.org. For m o re information call 541-706-6100. PUBLIC NOTICE The Mirror Pond Ad Hoc Committee will m eet from 3 :00 t o 5:00 p.m. on Monday, December 2, 2013, in the community room at the Bend Park 8 Recreation Di s t rict Office, 799 SW Col umbia, Bend, O r egon. Agenda items include discussion of a Mirror Pond white paper, a presentation by Mirror Pond Solutions LLC, and discussion of next steps. The committee w i ll meet i n ex e c utive session pursuant to

ORS 192.660(2)(e) for the purpose of d iscussing real property transactions. The agenda is posted on the district's website: www.bendparksan-

drec.org. For information 541-706-6100.

m o re call


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

G6 SUNDAY, DECEMBER 1, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

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Bulletin Daily Paper 12-01-13