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MONDAY December 2,2013

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Local volLinteer'swebsite matchesdogs, homes

Running in Madras —A

By Megan Kehoe

local club is kicking Up interest. B1

The Bulletin

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While Tebow seemed like a real catch at first, it soon became apparent to his owners that he had some problems. He was demanding. He could snap. And perhaps most damning, he didn't get along with the

owners' I-year-old daughter. Tebow's owners had to let

him go. But instead of ending up on the streets or at a shelter, Tebow, a 2-year-old Labradoodle, is now happily situated with a new family that better meets his needs.

"We weren't really looking for another dog, but then a friend of mine forwarded his profile to me. He was so cute-looking," said Lori Moberg, Tebow's new owner. "He was in the car driving back home with us 24 hours later."

Tebow now called "Tim" by his owners, is one of 67 once-unwanted dogs who have found new homes through the website, which brings togetherpeople who need to rehome their pooches and people looking to adopt a dog. See Dogs/A3



Decisions soon on planned new park

Old-school politics —The

By Hillary Borrud

Whig Party, disbandedbefore

The Bulletin

the Civil War, aims to regain

The Bend Park 8c Recreation District board is scheduled to decide Tuesday whether to purchase 12 acres of land for a new community park in NorthWest Crossing. At the same meeting, the board is expected to vote on an agreement with West Bend Property Co., the developer of NorthWest Crossing, to build the park. It will be located west of Mt. Washington Drive and just north of the intersectionwith MupS Northwest


Eating worse —Nomatter the month, a survey says U.S. adults aren't eating as health-

fully as years past.A3 NBA —When it comes to rookies, why it's smart to wait and see.B1

lu WOrld neWS —Hundreds of thousands of Ukrainians take to the streets in protest.A2

And a Wedexclusive


ins i de

— A photographer's access

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Drive. The

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de s igns,

to Obama stirs tension in the

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and park A6 district recently unveiled two designsforthe new Discovery Park, and the district is collecting public input with a survey on its website. The park district and developer have also scheduled an open house on the park designs for Dec. 13. The park site is a form er pumice mine and, at a recent parkboard meeting, West Bend Property Co. General Manager David Ford said construction crews began filling the mine in July. The company expects to remove and replace a total of 565,000 cubic yards of loose fill and add an additional 200,000 cubic yards of fill to the site. Executive Director Don Horton said recently that any purchase agreement would include a one-year warranty on the park, to address board members' concerns that fill material in the former pumice mine might settle. The district budgeted up to $3 million for construction of the park, and $1.8 million to acquire land from West Bend Property Co., according to a recent staff report. Jim Figurski, a landscape architect who works for the district, wrote in an email last week that he did not have access to the property appraisal value, and it might not be released until after the parkboard votes on the purchase agreement. See Park/A6

White House press corps.


Health site fixes, but insurers cite flaws By Robert Pear and Reed Abelson New York Times News Service

Weeks of frantic technical work appear to have made thegovernment's health care website easier for consumers to use. But that does not mean everyone who signs up for insurance is actually getting enrolled in a health plan. The problem is that socalledbackend systems, w hich are supposed to deliver consumer information to insurers, stillhave not been fixed. And with coverage for many people scheduled to begin in just 30 days, insurers are worried the repairs may notbe completed in time. "Until the enrollment process is working from end to end, many consumers will not be able to enroll in

coverage," said Karen Ignagni, president of America's Health Insurance Plans, a

Ryan Brennecke /The Bulletin

A bystander walks across the Ski Inn restaurant

elsewhere in Sisters and along Century Drive

parking lot on Cascade Avenue in Sisters on

outside Bend, Garrison said. Wind gusts reached

Sunday, after a ponderosa pine tree crashed into

47 mph between5 p.m. Saturday and 5 p.m.

the front of the building early in the afternoon.

Sunday, according to the National Weather

Strong winds took down trees across Deschutes Service in Pendleton, and Mt. Bachelor closed County on Sunday. Lt. Paul Garrison with the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office said that one

Sunday because of wind and rain. The National Weather Service expects strong

woman sustained minor injuries in the Ski Inn

winds to continue through this afternoon as a

incident, but she did not require an ambulance.

cold front moves into Oregon. Temperatures this

Instead, the woman planned to drive to the

week are expected to be chilly, with overnight

hospital or get a ride with a friend, Garrison said.

lows in the teens to single digits and daytime

People reported that winds uprooted trees

highs staying below freezing.

trade group. The issues are vexing and complex. Some insurers say they have been deluged with phone calls from people who believe they have signed up for a particular health plan, only to find that the company has no record of the enrollment. Others say information they received about new enrollees was inaccurate or incomplete, so they had to track down additional data — a laborious task that would not be feasible if data is missing for tens of thousands of consumers. In still other cases, insurers said, they have not been told how much of a customer's premium will be subsidized by the government, so they do not know how much to charge the policyholder. See Health site/A2

— Bulletin staff report

Stoplight texting causesdisruption and concern By Jon Hilkevitch and Lauren Zumbach Chicago Tribune

CHICAGO — The light had turned green, but the driver preparing to turn left from Dearborn Street onto Upper Wacker Drive sat there for four seconds until a chorus of honks

behind her jolted her away from looking at her phone. This scene and others like it involving drivers who look at their phones while stopped in traffic are becoming increasingly familiar across the nation And, according to transportation experts, police officers

t"'eo 'b b


pedal, and you are texting, it is a violation" punishable by a fineranging from $90 to $500 in Chicago, Chicago police Lt. Steve Sesso said. "I've seen people texting and putting their makeup on while stopped There areallsorts ofscenarios that you can find."


TODAY'S WEATHER Rain, snow likely High 41, Low 22

and researchers, the distracted driving is snarling traffic and causing many crashes, some of them likely deadly. Illinois bans using phones in traffic in many cases and will crack down on it even more next year. "If your foot is on the brake

Calendar A5 Crosswords Classified C 1 - 6Dear Abby Comics/Puzzles C3-4 Horoscope

C4 Local/State A 5- 6 SportsMonday B1-8 A7 Movies A7 T ee to Green B 7 A7 Nation/World A 2 T elevision A7

The Bulletin AnIndependent Newspaper

vol. 111,No. 336, 22 pages, 3 sections 0

Traffic flow disruption occurs whenfewer vehicles make it through intersections during

each green light, according to police officers who say they oftenobserve more eyes atintersections pointed down than on the road. See Texting /A2

Q We use recycled newsprint


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W ite House, awma ers ato soverlran oi By Karen DeYoung

six months — to ensure that and Joby Warrick Iran will never be able to build The Washington Post a nuclear weapon. "If you want to hold our WASHINGTON — As much as any other foreign policy is- feet to the fire on the final sue during President Barack deal, fine, do that," a senior Obama's five years in office, administration official said. the question of Iran sanctions "If p eople h av e c o ncerns now finds him at odds with a a bout elements of a f i n a l hefty portion of his own paragreement, come in and tell t y's lawmakers, as well a s us.... But that is a separate most Republicans. discussion from p assing a A bipartisan juggernaut of sanctions bill in the middle of senior senators is spending negotiations." t he remaining week of t h e The administration c o nThanksgiving recess forging tends that n e w s a n ctions agreement ona new sanctions would not only v i olate the bill that the senators hope to terms of the interim agreepass before breaking again for ment — w h ich temporarily Christmas. freezes Iran's nuclear proThe administration believes grams and m odestly eases the legislation could scuttle existing sanctions — but also the interim nuclear agreement could divide the United States reached with Iran on Nov. 23 from its international negotiand derail upcoming negotia- ating partners across the table tions on a permanent dealfrom Iran and give the upper scheduled for completion in hand to Iranian hard-liners in

upcoming talks. "The purpose of sanctions from the outset was to create a dynamic so that you can get a change in policy from the Iranians," said David Cohen, the Treasury Department's undersecretaryforterrorism and financial intelligence. "It's not sanctions for the sake of having sanctions." Between now and the Senate's return Dec. 9, the White House has organized a fullcourt press to persuade lawmakers not to act. In addition to briefings for anyone who wants one, Obama, Secretary of State John Kerry, national securityadviser Susan Rice and other top officials are making personal calls. Kerry sent a video to his former Capitol Hill colleagues explaining the deal, "because some people are putting out some misinformation on it."

NYG train CraSh —Federal investigators are in NewYork to determine why aManhattan-bound Metro-North passenger train spun out of control early Sunday in the Bronx, killing four people and propelling

dozens of passengers out of their seats asThanksgiving crowds headed home ononeof the busiest travel days of the year, authorities said. A "full team" of investigators from the National Transportation Safety Board arrived from Washington, D.C., on the scene at12:30

p.m. to find sevencars andthe locomotive derailed, NTSBrepresentative Earl Weener said in an evening news conference near the crash site — along the Harlem River and just north of the Spuyten Duyvil

station — while helicopters circled above. HOlld8$ ShOPPlllg —A record141 million people were expected to shop in stores andonline over the four-day Thanksgiving weekend that ended Sunday, up from last year's137 million, according to

the results of a survey of nearly 4,500 shoppers conducted for The National Retail Federation. But total spending is expected to fall for the first time ever since the trade group began tracking it in 2006,

according to the survey that was releasedSunday. Over thefour days, spending fell an estimated 2.9 percent to $57.4 billion. EglfPtl8ll CI8ShSS —Police fired tear gas to drive hundreds of supporters of Egypt's ousted Islamist president from Cairo's famed Tahrir Square on Sunday, as a panel tasked with amending the constitution adopted during his time in office agreed on changes to

the text. The 50-member panel revising the Islamist-tilted charter adopted under former President Mohammed Morsi managed to

resolve its differences after two days of clause-by-clause voting on the final draft.

II'8ql d88'thS —The number of lraqis slain "execution-style" surged last month, the U.N.said Sunday, raising fears of a return of the death squads that killed thousands during the darkest days of sectarian violence that followed the U.S.-led invasion. The increase

in targeted killings comeseventhough the U.N. reported that the overall death toll for November dropped to 659, compared with 979 in October. More than 8,000 people have been killed since the start of

the year. dimpood Avo.

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Paul W8lkel'S death —Investigators sought to determine the cause of a fiery crash that killed "Fast 8 Furious" star PaulWalker






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while the actor's fans erected a makeshift memorial Sunday near where the Porsche he was riding in smashed into a light pole and

tree. The LosAngeles County Sheriff's Department said speedwas a factor in Saturday's one-car crash, though it will take time to determine how fast the car was going. The crash also killed Walker's friend

and financial adviser Roger Rodas,according to Walker's publicist, Ame VanIden.Shesaid W alkerwa s a passenger in the 2005 red


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her office compound along with other key government buildings. Police again used tear gas on thousands of protesters early today after repeatedly driving them back with similar attacks throughout

Sunday. Efrem Lukatsky/The Assocrated Press

Protesters clash with police Sunday outside the presidential office in Kiev, Ukraine.

Enraged by aviolent crackdown by security forces,

ing cub to be born there. More than 123,000 votes cast from around the world determined the name of the panda, according to the zoo's

Twitter feed. Voters selected BaoBao,which means "precious" or

urgency Sunday,with hundreds of thousands of protesters demanding the resignation of President Viktor

begun to emerge inhis base: His chief of administration

"treasure," from five Mandarin Chinese options. The cub was born in August. Visitors and officials celebrated the occasion Sunday with

was reported tohaveresigned, andafew members of

dancing and speeches, including recorded messagesfrom Michelle

Yanukovych and a realignment of the country away from Russia toward Europe.

Parliament quit his party and decried the police violence. — New York TimesNews Service

Obama and Peng Liyuan, the wife of China's president, Xi Jinping. — From wire reports

Ukrainians took to the streets with new, revolutionary

Health site Continued from A1 In t r y in g t o fi x the we b s ite, President Barack O b ama has given top priority to the needs of consumers, assuming that arrangements with insurers could be w orked out later. T he W h it e H o use a n nounced Sunday that it had met its goal for improving so the website "will work smoothly for the vast majority of users." In effect, the administration gave itself a p assing grade. Because of hundreds of software fixes and hardware upgrades in the last month, it said, the website — the m ai n c h annel f or people to b u y i n s u rance under the 2010 health care law — is now working more than 90 percent of the time, up from 40 percent during some weeks inOctober. Jeffrey Zients, the presidential adviser leading the repair effort, said he had shaken u p ma n a gement of the website so the team was now "working with the velocity and d i scipline of

a high-performing private sector company." Zients said 50,000 people could use the website at the same time and that the error rate, reflecting the failure of


Web pages to load properly,

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was consistently less than I percent, down from 6 percent beforethe overhaul. Pages on the website generally load faster, in l e ss than a second, compared with an a verage of eight seconds in l a t e O c tober, Zients said. Whether Obama can fix his job approval ratings as well as the website is unclear. Public opinion polls suggest he may have done more political damage to h imself i n t h e p a s t t w o

All Bulletin paymentsareaccepted at the drop box atCity Hall. Checkpayments may beconverted to anelectronic fundstransfer.TheBulletin, USPS ¹552-520, 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 97706. TheBulletin retains ownershipand copyright protection ofall staff-prepared news copy,advertising copyandnews or ad illustrations.Theymaynot be reproducedwithout explicit prior approval.

Eleven days of intensifying protests over Yanu-

kovych's refusal to signpolitical andfreetradeaccords with the EuropeanUnion havedirectly shaken the president's prospects of remaining inpower.Crackshave

Baby panda —Call her BaoBao.The National Zoo revealed the name of its baby giant pandaSunday, celebrating the second surviv-

months than Republican attacks on the health care law did in three years. People who h ave t r i ed t o use the website in t h e p ast few d a y s r e p ort a m ixed e x p erience, w i t h some definitely n o t i cing improvements. "Every week, i t' s b een getting better," said Lynne Thorp, who leads a team of counselors, or navigators, in southwestern Florida. "It's getting faster, and nobody's m getting kicked out. But neither Zients nor the Department of Health and Human Services indicated how many people were completing all the steps required to enroll in a h ealth plan through the federal website, w hich serves residents of 36 states. And unless enrollments are c ompleted c o r rectly, coverage may be in doubt. For insurers the process is maddeningly i n c onsistent. Some peopleclearly are being enrolled. But i nsurers say they are still getting duplicate files and, more worrisome, sometimes not receiving information on e very enrollment taking place. "Health plans can't process enrollments they don't receive," said Robert Zirkelb ach, a s p o k esman f o r America's Health Insurance Plans. Despite talk from time to time of finding some sort of workaround, experts say insurers have little choice but to wait for the government to fix these problems. The insurers are in "an unenviable position," said Brett G raham, a m a naging d i rector at Leavitt Partners, which has been advising states and others on the exchanges. " Although t h ey don't have the responsibility or the capability to fix the system, they're reliant on tt


Texting Continued from A1 Texting while stopped can also spark road rage in drivers delayed by the texting motorists and can lead texting motorists to pull jackrabbit starts and other erratic maneuvers once theysnap out oftheirreverie, according to Fred Mannering, associate director for research at Purdue University's Center for Road Safety. Put another way, it takes 4.6 seconds on average to read or send a text while behind the wheel, according to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration. So in less time than it takes to type " AYTMTB" ( shorthand f o r mAnd you're telling me this because"), any one of thousands of "smart" signals in Chicago and the suburbs that react to vehicle volume can change from red to green. And a slow reaction by a texting driver to start moving — whether the vehicle is first in line or farther back — can mislead these traffic signals into thinking that vehicles on one street have cleared out and it's time to switch the signal to allow cross-traffic to move, said Mannering, a civil e ngineering professor w h o studies driver behavior and the cause and effectof traffic accidents. "If there is as little as a two-second delay b e tween cars, fewer cars make it through on a shortened green phase," Mannering said. "The traffic signals become what we call 'gapped out,' because the detectors in the pavement think the queue has ended and no more t r affic needs to get through on the green movement." Smart-signal i ntersections have vehicle-detection systems that help determine the length of a green light, based on how many vehicles are present.The stopped vehicle

of a texting motorist often creates a gap between vehicles during a green light, which triggers detectors into ending the green light, Mannering sard. Little data is available on drivers texting while stopped i n t r affic. Bu t u s in g c e l l phones and texting while driving,more generally,causes 1.6 million accidents a year in the United States, according to the National Safety Council. In I l linois, almost 6 ,000 crashes have occurred from 2008 to 2012 in which some form of driver distraction involving a cellphone was cited b y police, according to t h e Illinois Department of Transportation. The toll included 30

fatalities and more than 2,500 injuries, IDOT said. IDOT officials call t hose numbers conservative and say the crashes almost certainly includedrivers who were texting while stopped in traffic. "The information is based on what officers choose to write on the crash reports," I DOT s p o keswoman J a e Miller said. "We think that d istractions a n d pho n e s as a c a use a r e p r o bably under-represented."

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

It's Monday, Dec. 2, the 336th day of 2013. There are 29 days left in the year.

HAPPENINGS MOOll — A rocket carrying China's first robotic lunar rover

blasts off on its mission. DiPIOmaCy —Vice President Joe Biden begins aweeklong trip to Japan, China and South Korea.

HISTORY Highlight:In1859, militant abolitionist John Brown was

hanged for his raid on Harpers Ferry the previous October. Artist Georges-Pierre Seurat

was born in Paris. In 1804, Napoleon crowned

himself Emperor of the French. In1823, President James

Monroe outlined his doctrine opposing Europeanexpansion in the Western Hemisphere. In1927, Ford Motor Co. for-

mally unveiled its second Model Aautomobile, the successor to its Model T. In1939, New York Municipal Airport-LaGuardia Field (later

LaGuardia Airport) went into operation as an airliner from

Chicago landed at oneminute past midnight.

In1942, an artificially created, self-sustaining nuclear chain

reaction was demonstrated for the first time, at the University

of Chicago. In 1954, the Senate voted to

condemnWisconsinRepublican Joseph McCarthy for conduct that "tends to bring the Senate into disrepute." In1961, Cuban leader Fidel Castro declared himself a Marxist-Leninist who would eventually lead Cuba to Com-

munism. In1969, the Boeing 747 jumbo jet got its first public preview as191 people, most of them

reporters and photographers, flew from Seattle to New York City. In1970, the Environmental

Protection Agency beganop-

erating under director William

Ruckelshaus. In1980,four American churchwomenwereraped and murdered outside SanSalvador. (Five national guardsmen were convicted in the killings.)

In2001, in one of the largest corporate bankruptcies in U.S. history, Enron filed for Chapter



Healthful eating has

a, uie since e aims o ri e e curren ivi e

taken a

dive in U.S.

After a century and a half of dormancy, the Modern Whig Party was relaunched in 2007. Now claiming 30,000 members, it saw an uptick in interest during the government shutdown earlier this year. By Lucy Westcott

the United States is dealing with a completely different set WASHINGTON The of issues, said William Anthony Whigs, the 19th century poHay, an associateprofessor of litical party t hat d i sbanded history at Mississippi State Unibefore the Civil War over the versity, and author of a book on question of slavery, is trying to 19th century Whigs. "It is a rebellion against gridmake a comeback as the voice of reason between embittered lock in Washington," Hay said. modern day Republicans and But that doesn't mean the Democrats. party will resonate today. "I think if you ask people In Philadelphia, the election of Heshy Bucholz, a software about the Whig tradition today, they'd think you were talking engineer and first candidate to run and win as a Whig in that about a hairpiece," Hay said. city in 157 years, has brought While they date back to 17th national attention to the party century Scotland, the Ameriand spurred hundreds of new The Associated Press file photo can Whig Party was originally members to sign up. Heshy Bucholz, who in November was elected an election judge in formed in 1833 to oppose what I n M aryland, where t h e Philadelphia, believes he may be the first Whig to win at the ballot opponents saw as President Whigs held four of their national box in Philadelphia in nearly 160 years. Andrew Jackson's imperialist conventions in the mid-19th cenpresidency and g overnment tury, the hub of the renaissance expansion. The party split just is in Cecil County. Tim Zane, including Gov. Martin O'Mal- ing issues to be decided at the before the Civil War over issues a registered Republican and a ley's infamous "rain tax," a state and local level, painting like state's rights and slavery. formervicepresidentand senior stormwater fee, as evidence themselves as the party of logAs amoderate partythat tried cash managerata large interna- that a Democratic monopoly ic, research and reason. The to appeal to as many people tional bank, is in talks to be in on decision-making is bad for Whigs see themselves in stark as possible, its lack of concrete charge of the Maryland branch Maryland's citizens. opposition to the two main po- ideology seemed to contribute "Everything in Maryland is litical parties, which brought to its implosion. Many northern of the new and improved Modern Whig Party. controlled by the counties be- about the recent government Whigs went on to form the core Like Maryland, Idaho, Ari- tween Baltimore and Washing- shutdown. of the Republican Party, while zona, Virginia and Hawaii are ton," Zane said. In Washington today, "one southern Whigs turned to the seeking new chapter leaders. Four Whig National Conven- side shuts down so the other Democratic Party. "The Whigs ... can claim There are about 200 mem- tions were held in the old Mary- side doesn't talk," said Brendan bers of the Modern Whig Party land Institute in Baltimore, a Galligan, chairman of the New to be the first real party of the in Maryland,and another 200 grand building which stood at Jersey chapterof the Modern people," said Andrew Evans, nasupport the group by receiving the cornerof Market Place and Whig Party, and an elected tional chairman of the Modern its newsletter. Maryland would East Baltimore Street. It burned school board member in West- Whig Party. "We are very proud of our benefit from a third party be- down in 1904, and now in its field, N.J. cause of its problem with repre- place is the Power Plant Live! Galligan's own f oray into history. We are a rebirth,"Evans sentation, Zane said. entertainment center. Whigism began after he discov- said. "We're not trying to take "Maryland has two major After a century and a half of ered the Westfield, N.J., school everything back to the 19th cenparties and two minor parties. dormancy, the Modern Whig budget had increased by nearly tury, that's crazy." It's a strange way of looking at Party was relaunched in 2007 30 percent in five years. ProA final death knell for the it," Zane said. by veterans of the Iraq and Af- pelled into action, he ran unop- Whig Party was at its last ofThe major parties, in Zane's ghanistan wars, and claims posed as an independent in 2012 ficial convention in 1856. The view,are the progressive Dem30,000 members. Historical- and was elected to the Westfield candidate nominated for vice ocrats and m oderate Demly a party of compromise, the School Board with 7,000 votes at president was Andrew Donelocrats, while moderate ReWhigs believe in incorporating age23. son, the nephew of "King Anpublicans an d c o nservative ideas from multiple viewpoints A h i storical c o mparison drew" Jackson, the president Republicans form the minor to arrive at the best solution. between the oldand Modern the party was originally created parties. He cites tax increases, Modern Whigs favor allow- Whig Party is difficult because to rally against. Capital News Service

11 protection. Ten years ago:The Supreme Court ruled unanimously that after knocking, police don't

have to wait longer than 20 seconds before breaking into the home of adrug suspect. Authorities in Ohio announced that they had linked 12 shoot-

ings along a 5-mile stretch of interstate around Columbus, including one that killed a woman and another that broke

a window at anelementary school. (A suspect, Charles A. McCoy Jr., later pleaded guilty

to manslaughter and 10other charges, andwas sentenced to 27 years in prison.) Five yearsago:President-elect Barack Obama promised swift action on an

economic plan "to solve this crisis and to ease the burden on our states." Republican

SaxbyChamblisswonaGeorgia runoff, denying Democrats a 60-seat, filibuster-proof majority in the Senate (until

Al Franken's belated victory over Norm Coleman in Minne-

sota). Folk singer Odetta died in New York atage77. Henry Molaison, the patient known as

"H.M." whose severeamnesia led to groundbreaking studies

of how memory works, died in Connecticut at age 82.

One year ago:In the aftermath of a murder-suicide involving Kansas City Chiefs linebacker Jovan Belcher, NBC's Bob Costas delivered a "Sunday Night

Football" halftime commentary supporting gun control.

BIRTHDAYS Senate Majority Leader Harry

Reid, D-Nev., is 74. Broadcast journalist Stone Phillips is 59.

Rock musician Rick Savage (Def Leppard) is 53. Actress Lucy Liu is 45. Tennis player

Monica Seles is 40. Singer Nelly Furtado is 35. Pop singer-celebrity judge Britney

Spears is 32. — From wire reports


Dogs Continued from A1 The service is the brainchild of Brightside Animal Center volunteer Reese Mercer, who has spent more than 15 years volunteering with humane societies. Mercer, who works in the field of Internet marketing, started the site last year. It currently has about 60 listings and helps dog owners in Oregon, Washington an d N o r t hern California. The idea behind the service is fairly simple: allow people who can no longer take care of theirdog a chance to rehome it while ensuring the dog ends up with a c ompatible family. Both prospective adopters and those who need to rehome their dogs are screened through a series of questions to find the best possible match. Pet owners are asked to include what sort of problems the dog might have had in the past, while the potential new owner is asked to include any issues they are not willing to take on in a pet. Creating a profilefor a dog costs owners $9.99, which goes toward the cost of the website. Mercer was inspired to create the service after a conversation she had at the animal shelter. "Somebody called in and said that they could no longer take care of their dog, but didn't want to give the dog to a shelter or list the dog on Craigslist," said Mercer. "She wanted to know what to do. I didn't know how to answer her question, but it got me thinking about

OntheWed If you are interested in rehoming yourdog or adopting a dog,visit

.;.'A'I, !x


Rob Kerr/The Bulletin

Reese Mercer talks with Erika

Montgomery (not pictured) about Bram, a poodle Montgomery is listing on Mercer's website, long and put your own ideas on someone, but at the end of the day, that's not going to help the dog," Mercer said. "The website is trying to liberate people from guilt, and say that it's OK to rehome their dog. Not to encourage it, but to tell them that it's OK." Most people who decide to rehome their pet often face limited options, Mercer said. Craigslist's pet listings are popular, but don't offer much in the way of screening when it comes to potential owners. "I'msure thereare some very

awesome people looking for

dogs on Craigslist," said Erika Montgomery, a Bend resident who is using FidoLove to rehome her I-year-old poodle. "But at the same time, there are probably some people on there ways we could help people like who would get a dog, throw it that." in a backyard, tie it to a tree and Mercer saidone ofthe goals feed it twice a week." with the service is to ease any Montgomery first got h er guilt the old owner might have poodle, Bram, from a rescue over needing to get rid of a dog. shelterafter her previous dog "I realized that you could died.But she now realizes she sit and be judgmental all day got a dog too soon, and that

both herselfand her other dog just aren't ready for a new member of the family. "I think I just brought this one home a little too soon, through no fault of his own," Montgomery said. "It's really just a grieving issue." After listing Bram on the website last week, Montgomery has gotten two inquiries so far from prospectiveowners. She said the website has made rehoming her dog a lot easier. "It asks a lot of good quest ions," M o n tgomery s a i d . "Especially for someone who hasn't done a dog rescue before. A lot of those people might not think to ask those questions, but they're already built into the website." Moberg, who found Tebow through the site, said the process was just as easy on the adoption side. "I thought th e q u estions were very fair and pertinent," Moberg said. "It's very comprehensive, and I thought it was fair for both potential adopters and the people rehoming them." Tebow, renamed Tim, is now happily situated on Moberg's 40-acre property i n P o well Butte. He gets along perfectly with Moberg's other dogs, she said. "He's adjusted fine," Moberg said. "It's my belief that really the dogs aren't usually the problem. It's just the situation. People get overwhelmed, or have life changes and don't have time to give them the attention they need." Mercer, who has several lo-

cal businesses sponsoring the website, said people from all over thecountry have contacted her asking if the website features dogs in their areas. At this point, Mercer is planning to expand slowly eastward, and hopes to help save shelters money by rehoming these dogs before they end up on the shelter doorstep. "I think there's a lot of pressure for dogs to have a forever home," Mercer said. "But the idea of a forever home isn't always in the best interest for the dog. What is, is a home that can meet all the dog's needs." — Reporter; 541-383-0354,

By Emily Alpert Reyes Los Angeles Times

LOS A N G E LES Americans have been eating worse than in previous years, according to a newly released poll of more than 150,000 adults. Every day, Gallup and the health i m p rovement company Healthways ask hundreds o f A m e r icans whether they ate healthfully the day before. Healthful eating usually r ises and falls month by month, with Americans eating a l i ttle worse in spring, better in l ate summer an d m u ch worse around November and December. But the s urvey f ound that every month this year, Americans said they were eating worse than during the same months in 2012. For instance, 63.4 percent of Americanssurveyed this September said they were eating healthfully, c o mpared with 67.6 percent in September of last year. P ollsters p o inted o u t that the January boost in healthful eating wasn't as big as usual, and that eating well also took an unusually sharp dive in May and June. All in all, for most of this year, healthful eating has been at its lowest point since 2008, according to the Gallup-Healthways poll. "It's exactly what I would have expected," said Valerie Ruelas, director of the Community Diabetes Initiative of the University of Southern California and Children's Hospital Los Angeles. Pollsters didn't speculate on why the American diet might be worsening, but Ruelas suggested that persisting poverty after the recession could be pushing Americans to eat badly. Census Bureau data have shown poverty levels stagnating between 2011 and 2012. "One of the things that's really hard to compete with, as far as healthy food, are the dollar menus at fast-food restaurants. ... It's affordable," she said.

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ou e onaess ruce oci


Deschutes County CommissionCounty commissioners are expected to hold a

business meeting from 10 to11:30 a.m. in the

Barnes andSawyer rooms and awork session from1:30 to 3:30 p.m. in the Allen Room at the Deschutes County

Services Building, 1300 N.W. Wall St. in Bend. During the work ses-

sion, commissioners are expected to receive an update from Deschutes

County Health Services on an expected influx of Oregon Health Plan

patients during 2014 and how county officials expect to deal with the


• Nicknamed The Newton Tree,the conifer See video coverage O on The Bulletin's website: took 4 hours tomoveto Centennial Park By Leslie Pugmire Hole The Bulletin

They're calling it The Newton Tree, but if its story was a feel-good holiday movie it might be titled "Redmond's Christmas tree: A story of working together." While a 30-foot holiday tree in Redmond's city center is not a new sight, the story of this year's official conifer is without a doubt unique. Susan Newton is the first to admit she misses her tree.

It's the first thing she notices now when she backs out of her garage: the lack of a mammoth blue spruce dominating her modest front yard. "There's just a stump now. Friends tell us they have trouble finding our house because they used to head for the tree," she said with a

laugh. The supposedly dwarf spruce — it wasn't — grew in the southwest Redmond yard of Susan and Kurt New-

ton's yard for more than 20 years. It showed no signs of stopping and eventually hid a large portion of the front of their house. "We knew it had to come down, but we loved the tree," she said. "In winter it would get covered in snow, and we'd put lights on it. We'd drive around the corner on the way home and we'd see it all lit up. It was beautiful." Ultimately the tree grew too big for the Newtons to deco-

• 'Gresham


rate, so earlier this year Susan Newton hatched a plan. "My husband laughed when I told him that I thought our tree would be perfect for the city center tree in Redmond," Newton said. She called the Redmond Chamber of Commerce anyway. The Chamber, which organizes Redmond's downtown holiday activities such as the Starlight Parade, holiday tree lighting and Holiday Village shopping center in Centennial Park, was a bit surprised by the offer but game to see if it was possible. SeeRedmond /A6

Greshamstadding — A29-year-old stabbing victim who tried to break

up a fightbetweenahusband and wife on aGresham streetsays he didn't

knowthe man wasarmed but intervened to protect the woman. Kit Haberman,

of Portland,checkedout of Oregon Health 8 Science University on Saturday after he was stabbed in the stomach Friday night. Police have arrested 45-year-

old PedroNunez-Valdivia of Gresham onsuspicion ofassault, strangulation,

new patients.

and unlawful useofa weapon.

The commission is

also expected to get an update on the possible listing as anendangered species of the Oregon spotted frog and the

Wolf attack —oregon wildlife officials have confirmed a third livestock attack by the Snake River wolf pack in northeastern Oregon.

effect on the area. WEDNESDAY

Oregon Department of

Bend City Council

Fish and Wildlife said in statement last week that

— The City Council con-

venes for a work session at 5 p.m. and aregular

a livestock ownerfound an adult cow Nov. 20 with


numerous bite wounds on both hind legs.

meeting at 7 p.m. in

Council Chambers, 710 N.W. Wall St.


On the agenda is a discussion whether



IK3 v,/


Teen found — The Washington Countysher-


to extend to July 2014 the amount of time the

committee debating

iff's office say a15-yearold boy with medical

issues hasbeenfound safe Sundaymorning one day after hewasreported missing. Authorities


the city's sewer extra


strength charge program has to complete



its work. The council will

. ®'~

also consider allowing additional time for the




program to be imple-

F e ' >t t

mented. The original



'( i


located Alex Chisholm


Sunday morningafter a security guard reported


a juvenile hiding in the

bushes at anelementary school in Aloha.


deadline wasNov. 30. The program is designed to moreequi-

'e 'rr,ra,



'>rrttrfiii' „'iPiiilllI'

tably distribute the cost of treating wastewater

— From wire reports


Road closure


among households, businesses andbusinesses that produce

The southbound turn lane on U.S. Highway 97 at the Third Street/


particularly dirty waste-

water. Under a proposed


Business 97 intersection will be permanently

plan introduced by the committee Nov. 19,

sewer rates could nearly double for businesses turning out "extra

closed. UsePowers or Reed Market roads to

Ryan Brennecke i rhe Bulletin

access Third Street. Sometime in December, the northbound Third Street/Business 97 exit

Artists and visitors mingle during the Central Oregon Metal Arts Guild show on Sunday. Theevent took place in The Workhouse at The Old Ironworks Arts District in Bend.

strength" wastewater. Contact:541-383-0354, newe@bendbulletin.cem. In emaile, please write "Civic Calendar" in the subject line. Include a contact name and number. Submissions may be edited. Deadline for Monday publication ie noon Thursday.

• Central OregonMetal Arts Guild draws acrowd of visitors at its Bendshow Sunday

will be closed.

By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin

ochelle Davenport polished a copper cuff bracelet Sunday, while shoppers browsed jewelry and other items for sale at the Central Oregon Metal Arts Guild show in southeast Bend. Davenport worked with fellow artist Marianne Prodehl on a line of jewelrythat incorporates copper and silver. "We have different styles, so we had a wonderful time collaborating," Davenport said Sunday. Prodehl and Davenport used a combination of Miracle-Gro, vinegar and water to create a green patina on the copper cuffs. On some of the other copper jewelry pieces, they used a salt solution to create a pattern ofblotches. Davenport said she has been making jewelry for more than 20 years and usually works with silver and 18-karat gold. Her company is Zuniga Designs. Prodehl makes most of her jewelry from found or recycledobjects,and she often purchases metal from a metal processor near Red-


NIGHT: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. ACHARLIEBROWN CHRISTMAS WITHDAVID BENOIT:Theacclaimed pianist and his quartet perform in a tribute to Charles Schulz;SOLD OUT; 7:30 p.m.,doors open at 6:30 p.m.; TowerTheatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. WEDNESDAY EMPOINERINGFAMILIES

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; 54 I-382-4366. CAROLWITHTHEBELLS: Featuring an ensemble from The Bells of Sunriver; free;1 p.m.; Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane; 54 I -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. THURSDAY


off of U.S. Highway 97

mond. Her materials include an old red toolbox, cymbals, silver serving trays and a piece of metal roof. Prodehl's company is Junk to Gems. Prodehl said she learns a lot at the monthly Central Oregon Metal Arts Guild meetings, which the group usually holds at a member's studio or shop. For example, blacksmiths demonstrated how to make texture dies, which are steel tools that people can use to create a variety of textures on metal objects. The meetings are also social events, and Prodehl added that "there might be some beer drinking." Kellen Bateham is one of the blacksmiths in the guild. Bateham freelances for a couple of forges in Bend and said he spends the most time working on architectural pieces for homes, including staircases and handrails. He also recently w orked ona large steeland glass case for a local goldsmith and built a jewelry tree from which the goldsmith can hang rings and other pieces. "I was a hobbyist for a long time," Bateham said. "In the last one-and-a-half

years, I started doing it more as a professional." On Sunday, Bateham sat next to a display of steel and copper belt buckles that he made with another blacksmith at Orion Forge. "This is about as small as we ever work," Bateham said. Some members of the Central Oregon Metal Arts Guild began working with metal in roundabout ways. Suzy Williamson said she began working with gold after graduating from high school, when she went to work as a dental technician and made gold crowns and bridges. "I did the metalwork but didn't connect it to jewelry," Williamson said. Then, nine years ago, Williamson had some spare time and decided to take a class on making metal jewelry. She became hooked on metal smithing, and now has her own jewelry company, Suzy Williamson Designs. Artists will also sell their work at the Craft-0 Holiday Bazaar, Dec. 14 and 15 at The Old Ironworks Arts District.


Alt e rnate routes



Powers Rd Bus

45 Badger Rd

Pine"ok . Blvd.


+o orz,

Les Schwab SubaGuru/' Closed ~N week f

' Pi

Closing in a few weeks

— Reporter: 541-617-7829, Andy Ze!gert / The Bulletin

dinner, auction, drinks and live music; proceedsbenefit the Residential Assistance Programs' alternative to work program;$30 per person, $50 percouple;6-8 p.m.; AspenHall,18920 N.W. Shevlin ParkRoad, Bend; 541-385-9902 or www.residential AUTHORPRESENTATION: John O'Sullivan presents his book"Changing the Game: TheParents Guide to 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 FORTHE HOLIDAYS":A1936 whodunit about a Broadway star noted for

playing Sherlock Holmes solving one of his guests' death; $19, $15seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W.GreenwoodAve., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www.cascadestheatrical. Ol'g.

"THESANTALAND DIARIES" PREVIEW: The one-man one-act reading features Derek Sitter in the David Sedaris play; proceeds benefit TheBethlehem lnn;cash donations accepted or recyclable cans; 7:30 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. COCC'SBIGBANDJAZZ FALL CONCERT: The band performs music by Miles Davis, Charlie Parker and more; $10, $5for COCC students with I.D; 7:30

p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Pinckney Centerforthe Arts, 2600 N.W.College Way, Bend; 541-383-7510. "EVIL DEADTHE MUSICAL (DEADFORTHE HELLIDAYS)":Join Ash and his friends for a trip to a cabin in thewoodswhere they accidentally unleash an evil force that turns them all into demons; $22foradults,$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. RIFFTRAX LIVE:"SANTA CLAUSCONGUERSTHE MARTIANS":Atapedelayed lookat the family "classic"; 812.50; 8 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, 680 S.W.

Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901. THE WHITEBUFFALO:The Los Angeles Americana singer-songwriter performs, with McDougall; $15 in advance, $18 at the door; 8-11 p.m.; TheBelfry, 302 E Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www. MOONOOG MATINEE: The Reno, Nev.-based rootsrock 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; 541389-7047 or moondoginfo. NAIVEMELODIES:The Talking Heads tribute band performs; free; 9 p.m.; Dojo, 852 N.W.Brooks St., Bend; 541-706-9091 or


SANTALANDATTHE OLD MILL 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 CRECHE EXHIBIT:Featuring Nativity displays from around the world; free; 6-8 p.m.; Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 450 S.W. Rimrock Way, Redmond; 541-788-7484 or HIGH DESERTCHAMBER MUSIC GALA: Thesixth annual event features a performance bythe Crown City String Quartet, dinner and asilent

auction; proceeds benefit High Desert Chamber Music programs; $85, reservations requested; 6-9 p.m.; BrokenTop Club, 62000 Broken Top Drive, Bend; 541306-3988 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. "SCROOGE": A musical play based onCharles Dickens' "A Christmas Carol"; free; 7-8:30 p.m.; The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints,

450 S.W. Rimrock Drive, Redmond; 541-504-8925 or jessnsheen© "T00 WRAPPEDUP FOR CHRISTMAS":A Christmas play bythe Bend Theatre for Young People, directed byDave Brandl; $5 at the door; 7 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-382-4401 or ANOVELIDEAUNVEILED: 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. Contact:541-383-0351, er "Submit an Event" oneneat Enteee must be submitted at least 10 days before publication.




can e i

Continued from A5

"Typically we buy a big tree

from a contractor who brings them from the valley," said Chamber Executive Director Eric Sande. The 25- to 30-foot trees cost the chamber anywhere between $250 and $750, he said. "Susan called, and we said we'd take a look at it," Sande safd. The concerns with the donated tree were many: cutting down a tree perilously close to a home, lifting it onto a truck outfitted to carry a tree without damaging branches and placing it by crane at the park. Enter the heroes of the fictitious movie: Redmond's Public Works Department. According t o t r a nsportation division manager Rob Peters, when the Redmond City Council gave approval for purchase of a Digger Derrick truck earlier this year, it became the real hero. The truck has an auger that can drill through solid rock, a crane, and a bucket for t ree-trimming and other jobs. It was the new p iece of equipment that convinced Peters and his crew they could bring the Newton tree to Centennial Park. "We put our heads together and figured out how to get it done," said crew supervisor Dave Hudson. "We strapped it to our crane so it couldn't fall when we cut it, and then we lifted it into place on the truck, where we had cradles to support the branches." The special flatbed was donated for the job by a Public Works employee. The job took the better part of four hours, the men said.


ONE DAY ONLY. Thursday, December S'h 3:00pm - 7:00pm

Rob Kerr/The Bulletin

This year's Redmond holiday tree, surrounded by vendors and shoppers in Centennial Park on Friday, was donated from a suburban yard that it had outgrown. The tree was felled, relocated and set up by city crews. "My husband was worried, but I told him, 'It will be easy. It'll take them maybe 20 minutes,'" Newton said. "I'm kind of an optimist." T he city c rew l i f ted t h e tree into place at Centennial Park, whereit was readied for decorating. Most years the c hamber staff and volunteers decorate the bottom half of the tree, everything reachable by ladder, and Impact Graphics donates use of a crane to finish the top half. The decorations, Sande said, have also become a community affair. "People are always donati ng tree decorations to u s. Heck, my mom picks them up

when she goes shopping all

the time," he said. "It's a great experience; everyone pitches in and helps, so they become a part of it, too," Chamber finance and membership director Charlie Rucker even documented the tree

saga with photos and video he used to put together a short m ock movie, written by according to the end credits "The Redmond Community" and produced by "Public Works Films." "I went to the bank the other day, and the people there told me 'I saw your tree on YouTube,'" Susan N e w t on said. "I didn't know what they were talking about." The tellers pulled out smartphones to show her Rucker's video. She didn't waste any time, calling her family to tell them to get on the Internet. It's been an interesting process, Newton said, one that started with a simple donation. Now, she's thinking about a new tree for the yard, a real dwarf this time. "My h usband s ays h e 's not so sure," Newton said,


I I •

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Special Pricing on the New "V" Series Brother • 3 great models, all with new industry leading technology • Over 11" Bed Space • V-Sonic Pen-Pal • Sew Straight Laser Vision Guide • MuVit Digital Dual Feed

laughing. — Reporter: 541-548-2186,

• •

NorthWest Crossing's



Bend park district and West Bend Property Co. worked together to design two options for a new neighborhood park at NorthWest Crossing. People

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Option2 a r k, P'~ o/



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Paved path ~ //Naiive gras eadow ~ /

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Grove Lake •



Grig g e Plaza



Uifdevefoped etffve plant area

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Special Candlelight Sale packages available for all HandiQuilter Models

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Off-ieash degpark

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NorthWest CrossingOr.

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T H URS e e DE C

Source. Bend Park & Recreation Distnct

Park Continued from A1 The primary difference between the two proposed park designs is that one features a dog park and the other has a community garden. Both feature an irrigation pond, which does not currently exist but will be built as part of the park d evelopment. The o ther 1 9 acres of park will be a natural area, with pines, rabbitbrush, sage and other native plants. Both designs feature pavilions and restroom buildings. One proposalfeatures a more formal landscape design. District officials expect West Bend Property Co. will pay the cost to build the lake and its pump and well house, and then donate the lake to the park district. The company is also supposed to provide water rights to irrigate the park and donate the additional 19 acres of natural area that will be part of the park five years after the district

BJ's Quilt Basket

Ifyou go Bend Park & Recreation District board of directors meeting When:7 p.m. Tuesday


I Bend's answer to all your quilting needs! Join BJ's in our "12 Days To Stuff My Socking" event beginning Dec. 9'". Thousands of bolts of quality I quilting cottons as low as $6 per yard, rayon batiks, large selection of notions, books and patterns.

Greg Cross/The Bulletin

541 383 4310 20225 Badger Rd., Bend

Mon. - Sat. 9:30 - 5:30 • Sun. 11-4


Where: Bend Park & Recreation District office, 799 S.W. Columbia St., Bend

Discovery Park open house When:5to 7 p.m., Dec.13 Where: Bend Park & Recreation District office, 799 S.W. Columbia St., Bend

purchasesthe first12 acres. The park d i strict posted a questionnaire on its website,and has already received some responses. "I'm hearing a lot of 'I want a dog park,'" Figurski said. "People have been using that area

as an off-leash dog park anyway, before the development started." However, he added, "it will not be all dog park." Rather, the dog park would be approximately 1.5 acres, and it would feature some vegetation. "There's not a whole lot more

', I I I •

they can do on the grading work of the park until we have

an approved design," Figurski

said. "The plan right now is for Taylor Northwest to finish the grading beforeweather shuts them down." Then, Figurski said he hopes to complete the public process to select a park design by spring. That would allow the developer tobegin construction next summer and complete the project by spring 2015. — Reporter: 541-617-7829,





Ker Was in ton as eena unn a TV SPOTLIGHT By Jay Bobbin



•I found Kerry Washington •quite funny on "Saturday ~( i ~ Night Live"s recently. Has she done much comedy? — Jean Pierce, Milwaukee • Some, though she's clear• ly better known for drama on the order of the work that has made her a television star on ABC's "Scandal." Her most recent movie, the Tyler Perry-produced "Peeples," was a comedy thathad much in common thematically with "Meet the Parents." Washington also w o rked with Eddie Murphy in "A Thousand Words," which was released last year but had been completed for a while before that. And she co-starred with Chris Rock (also the picture's director and, with Louis C.K., co-screenwriter) in "I Think I Love My Wife" in 2007. II


breaking news.




The camera equipment of the era wasn't ready to allow Cronkite to go on the air immediately, so his first CBS News reports on the situationthat day were audio only, with a "Bulletin" slide appearing over them. The network then went back to the serial, then returned to Cronkite for another audio report. During the course of that, the camera had warmed up so that he could appear visually.

.l. '/


I was wondering why • Kym Johnson is not on "Dancing With the Stars" this season. Will she be back next season? — Richard Wong, Columbus. Ohio She's actually remained • connected to the show lately ... just not the American edition. Johnson has been back in her native Australia, serving as a judge on the version of the show done there. She has said that she hopes to return for the



( mg


It was only after the entire episode had been done, and recorded for intended play in the Western U.S. later, that the show's cast was told about the


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Photos courtesy Newscom

Kerry Washington, left, has been known to do comedy, including starring alongside Eddie Murphy in 2012's "A Thousand Words." Kym Johnson, right, now serves as a judge in the Australian version of "Dancing With the Stars."

spring season of ABC's American variation.

give up her other television job. She was able to finish the upcoming Season 8 of USA • I thought that "Being Hu- Network's "Psych" while start• man"e had been renewed ing what turned out to be her ~ for a third season. Will it be short-lived work on the baseback, and when? ball-themed sitcom ... which, — Linda Ravenell, by the way, is airing all 13 of the Keaau, Hawaii episodes of its ABC order. Actually, Season 3 of the What's the word on the • Syfy series was shown earlier this year. It's Season . reunion project that Tori 4 that the remake of the BBC Spelling and Jennie Garth are show will resume with in Janu- making together? — Sue Evans, ary, with 13 new episodes. West Palm Beach, Fla. I was sorry to hear ABC . The word is that it's only . canceled "Back in t h e . a pilot as of the time this Game." What w i l l M a g gie is being written. The "BeverLawson do next? ly Hills, 90210" alums — who — Jeff Ford, Buffalo, N.Y. have remained close friends • You'll see her in a famil- since working on that show • iar place, since she didn't — play former TV colleagues I

~i i






who become amateur sleuths in "Mystery Girls," their proposed ABC Family series. Garth told us that Spelling brought the idea to her, but they both serve as executive producers onthe venture. Meanwhile, Garth also stars for ABC Family in the Dec. 8 movie "Holidaze."


I'veseen clips of a soap Q ..opera being interrupted


when Walter Cronkite first reported thenews of President John F. Kennedy being shot in Dallas in 1963. Which show was it? — Mark Collins, Fayetteviille, N.C. "As the World Turns," . which was being performed live for viewers in the Eastern half of the country.



. I wa s s urprised NBC . didn't let the new "Ironside" run longer. How long was the original version on? — Art Lane, Temple, Pa. • A year after Raymond • B urr w r a pped up h i s long CBS run in "Perry Mason" in 1966, the pilot film for "Ironside" aired on NBC. The weekly show premiered that fall, and it ran until early 1975. Burr starred in the 1993 NBC film "The Return of Ironside," its aim likely being to launch a seriesof movie sequels as had been done very successfully with "Perry Mason"; that never came to be, though, since Burr died later that year.


— Send questi ons ofgeneral interestviaemail to tvpipeline@ Writers must include their names, cities and states. Personal replies cannot be sent.


TV TQQAY 4 p.m. on ESPN2, "College Basketdall" — A challenging

nonconference schedule continues for the UConn Huskies tonight in Storrs, where they welcome in the Florida Gators.

Senior point guard Shabazz Napier leads the offense for the No. 19 Huskies, who are long on perimeter shooting

but short on inside presence. They'll have their hands full with an eighth-ranked Gators

team that's deepand led by stud freshman Kasey Hill at the point. 5:25 p.m. on ESPN, "NFL Footdall" — NFC Championship

preview, anyone?That could be what's in store tonight at CenturyLink Field in Seattle,

where Russell Wilson and the Seahawks defend home turf from Drew Brees and the New

Orleans Saints. Brees leadsa Saints air attack that's among the league's best, but he'll be

challenged by theSeahawks' stellar pass defense.TheSeahawks rely more onthe ground game, which could be aproblem for the Saints' mediocre run "D." 7p.m.on TCM, Movie:"Gladiator" — "I am required to kill,

so I kill. That is enough." A great Romangeneral (Russell Crowe) is marked for death for refusing to support the new, ruthless emperor (Joaquin Phoenix), who killed his own father to get the throne. The former general is forced into

slavery where hemakeshis mark again as aleader. Derek Jacobi, Oliver Reed, Djimon

Hounsou andConnie Nielsen also star in the 2000adventure, which won five Oscars.

Group helpsparents copewith loss


Dear Abby: My little girl was born with a heart defect. She made it through the first heart surgery, but passed away a week later right in front of me while the doctors and nurses tried to save her. As the date of her death gets closer,I am becom-

Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • 12 YEARS A SLAVE(R) 12:50, 4, 7 • CAPTAIN PHILLIPS (PGI3) 1:25, 4:35, 7:55 • DALLAS BUYERS CLUB(R) 3:15, 6:20, 9:10 • DELIVERY MAN (PG-13) l2:55, 4:50, 7:25, 10:05 • ENDER'S GAME (PG-13) 10 • FREE BIRDS (PG) 12:25, 3:40 • FROZEN (PG) 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) 5:05,740, IO • HOMEFRONT (R) 12:50, 5, 7:30, 10:05 • THE HUNGER GAMES: CATCHINGFIRE (PG-13)12:40, 1:15, 1:50, 2:45, 4:30, 5:30, 6:15, 8, 9, 9:30 • THE HUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE IMAX (PG-13) Noon, 3:30, 7, 10:15 • JACKASS PRESENTS: BADGRANDPA(R) 6:25, 10:10 • LAST VEGAS (PG-13) 1:05, 3:45, 6:35, 9: l5 • PHILOMENA (PG-13) 3:55,6:40,9:05 • THOR: THEDARK WORLD (PG-13)1:35,4:20,7:05,9:50 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies.

• There may bean additional fee for 3-D and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time. I

ing more and more depressed. How can DEAR I remember her and ABBY share my memories in a good way when all I want to do is stay in bed and cry? — Heartbroken Mommy in North Carolina

Dear Mommy: I am so sorry for your loss. A way to remember your little girl and share those memories would be to contact a group called The Compassionate Friends. It's a national self-help support organization for families grieving the death of a child and was started to help families cope with the loss of chil-

countries around the world. To locate a service near you and learn more about the work this organization does and what it offers, visit w w w .compassionatefriends. org, or call toll-free 877-969-0010. This is a valuable resource for anyone who has lost a child. D ear Abby: I r e cently went o n a business trip that required me to share meals w i t h my co-workers. I became the target of criticism from them over my eating habits because I like to eat my dessert first. It doesn't keep me from eating the rest of the meal; I just do it in a different order than most


When the subject came up, I tried to explain that because I wasn't allowed to do it as a child, I swore that when I was an adult, I'd eat my food in any order I wanted. But lately, it dren of any age and from any cause. has failed to defuse the tension. I don't think I'm being rude. I It sponsors a worldwide candle lighting on the second Sunday of do this only at restaurants where December each year. The event is it's possible to order dessert at the held at 7 p.m. Iocal time and lasts same time as the meal. I'd never do for one hour. Services are also held it when I'm a guest in someone's throughout the day in hundreds of home. locations in all 50 states and WashDo you think I'm being rude? ington, D.C., as well as in other Should I eat in a more conventional

way to avoid flak from people I'm dining with? — Sweet Tooth in Colorado Dear Sweet Tooth: I'm not your mother, so I'll refrain from lecturing you about the empty calories you consume, which reduce your appetite for the healthy food you "should" be eating at mealtime. And yes, I do think what you're doing is rude because it is obviously making your eating companions uncomfortable, or you wouldn't be getting flak along with your dessert. Dear Abby: After 31 years of marriage, my wife and I have split up. We love each other, but after the kids moved out we realized we have little in common. What is an appropriate Christmas gift for an ex-wife? We are on friendly terms and will probably spend the holidays together with our children. I don't want to give a gift that will offend or encourage her. — Free Man in Pennsylvania Dear Free Man: How about a gift card from her favoritestore,or a lovely scarf or colorful shawl, or if she has a hobby, something to do with it'? None of them would send the wrong message. — Write to Dear Abbyat or P0. Box69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069



SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)

DAY, DEC. 2, 2Q13: Thisyearyou ex-

some shopping or just hang out at home, you will enjoy this. Tonight: A must appearance.

** * A risk or an offer might not be the best path. You easily could make amistake or a bad decision. Understand where someone else is coming from, yet be willing to say "no." You will see life from a renewed perspective if you honor boundaries. Tonight: Your treat.

CANCER (June21-July 22)

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)

press unusual creativity and magnetism. As a result, a plethora of possibilities openup.Youcould makeyourlife much more dynamic. Even if you are content with the status quo, still expect some swift changes. If Starsshowthekind ouaresin le ou of day you'll have suddenlywill finda * * * * * D n mi onderful person positive who gives you a ** * Average reason to change ** So-so your status. If * Difficult you are attached, your love life could take some exciting twists and turns. A fellow SAGITTARIUShas a lot of helpful information.

ARIES (March 21-April 19) ** * Keep reaching out to someone at a distance. You will be far more detached from a situation that seems to be triggering others. Don't worry — others will catch up. You might choose to explain your logic to a receptive audience. Tonight: Run a holiday errand or two.

YOUR HOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar

** * * You might want to approach a matter totally differently. Consider and investigate alternatives to take care of what is mandatory in order to get more free time. Brainstorm with associates if you don't see the most effective solution. Tonight: Out late.

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)

** * * Consider that maybe you are not meant to "settle in." Your unusual, creative and dynamic thinking might not be able to flourish in the status quo. Surprising news could come forward. You'll have a lot of choices — perhaps more than you might realize. Tonight: Be a wild thing.

VIRGO (Aog. 23-Sept. 22)

** * * Be willing to take a stand, even if you're advised otherwise. You could be TAURUS (April 20-May20) ** * * * You might want to listen to oth- exhausted by a certain situation and your ers more carefully. Note what is not being quest to find the right answer. Takenews with a grain of salt. Assume the lead, as said as well as what is being said. When you are more grounded than others. Toyou read between the lines you will get a night: Into the wee hours. better sense of direction in an important partnership. Your instincts also guide you. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Tonight: Be mysterious. ** * * * Reach out to a dear friend whom you alwaysenjoy.Thisperson GEMINI (May 21-June20) ** * * * O thers want to dominate. Let might have a different perspective that you them be in control, or encourage them often need to hear. Schedule a get-togethto think that they are. If you delegate, er very soon. In the meantime, listen to the you'll have an opportunity to have more feedbackyou receive. Tonight: A meeting "you" time. Whether you run out to do could go late.

** * * * I f you are honest with yourself, you might not be sure as to which way to head with a personal matter. You might want to discuss a situation more openly. You will get whatyou wantfrom this situation, but be sure you know what that is. Tonight: As you like it.

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.19) ** * Know when it is necessary to take a back seat. The unexpected will continue to be the theme. You'll have a choice either to sit backand geta sense of humor or to let yourself be somewhat upset. You know what is best for you. Tonight: Take adeep breath, then decide.

PISCES (Fed. 19-March 20) ** * * Take a stand. Your instincts will help you follow through on an important matter. You might feel pressured to process a problem. A new beginning becomes possible with a boss or supervisor. Be willing to ask for what you want. Now is the time. Tonight: No risk-taking. O King Features Syndicate

him during the holidays, Lucy suggests he direct the Christ-

mas pageant .Heaccepts,but it proves to be a frustrating

struggle — andwhen his attempt to restore the proper spirit with a forlorn little fir

tree fails, he needsLinus' help to learn the real meaning of Christmas in this charming

animated classic. © Zap2it

Weekly Arts 8t

Entertainment I •,

rh, ~


• r


Tin Pan Theater, 869N.W.Tin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • GOOD OL'FREDA (PG)8:15 • MUSCLE SHOALS (PG) 3:30 • SHORTTERM12 (R) 6 • WADJDA (PG) 1:30 I


Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 541-548-8777 • DELIVERY MAN (PG-13) 4:15, 6:30 • FROZEN (PG) 4:15, 6:45 • THE HUNGER GAMES: ATCHING C FIRE (PG-13)3:45,

MAGAZ r rtlE



I '


McMenamins OldSt. Francis School,700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • Oue to Monday Night Football, no movies will be screened today. • After 7 p.m., shows are 21 and older only. Younger than 21 mayattend screenings before 7 pm. ifaccompanied by a legal guardian.




t. s

Mountain Medical Immediate Care 541-388-7799 1302 NE 3rd St. Bend Call for your free home loan consultation

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Madras Cinema5,1101 S.W. U.S. Highway 97, 541-475-3505 • DELIVERY MAN (PG-13) 4:45, 7:10 • FROZEN (PG) 4:50, 7:20 • HOMEFRONT (R) 5:10, 7:30 • THE HUNGER GAMES: ATCHING C FIRE (PG-13)3:30, 6:30 • THOR: THEDARK WORLD (PG-13)4:40,7

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Fed. 18) ** * * A f inancial matter could be undermining you, if you allow it to. Lookat your long-term personal goals before you take action. Initially, you could be uncomfortable, but you will make your life much better if you handle this now. Tonight: Celebrate a newbeginning.

Brown complains about the materialism he seesaround





8 p.m. on 29, "A Charlie Brown Christmas" — When Charlie

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Pine Theater, 214 N.MainSt., 541-416-1014 • FROZEN (PG) 6:30 • THE HUNGER GAMES: ATCHING C FIRE (Upstairs— PG13) 6:15 • The upstairs screening room has limited accessibility.


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

0 GO! Magazine • Watch movie trailers or buy tickets online at



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IN THE BACI4: ~EATHERW Scoreboard, B2 Basketball, B3 Community Sports, B6 Oh


The week ahea

A rundown of games and events to watch for locally and nationally from the world of sports:






NFL football, New Orleans at Seattle, 5:25 p.m. (ESPN):The two teams with the best records in the NFC collide at CenturyLink Field when the Seahawks

NBA basketball, Indiana at Portland,

High school boys basketball, Grants

Pro rodeo, National Finals Rodeo

College football, Pac-12 Conference

7 p.m. (ComcastSports Net):TheTrail Blazers open afour-game homestand

Pass at Bend, 6p.m.: It's opening night for the prep winter sports season, and

opening round, 7p.m. (Great American Country):The first of10 nights of riding

Championship Game,4:45p.m.PST (ESPN):South winner Arizona State will

against a Pacers team that owns the

the Lava Bears of Bend High will entertain the Cavemen of Grants Pass to tip

and roping action kicks off at the Thom-

host the third annual Pac-12 title contest, facing Stanford from the North at Sun

(10-1) entertain the Saints (9-2). The game matches oneoftheleague'smost

NBA's best record (16-1) andcurrently tops the Eastern Conferencestandings.

respected veteran quarterbacks in New

Portland, which hosts Western Confer-

Orleans' Drew Breesandone of the top young QBs inSeattle's second-year

encefoeOklahoma CityonW ednesday night, was13-2 in Novemberand is look-

standout Russell Wilson.

ing to stay hot in December.


things off locally. Also onWednesday

as & Mack Center in LasVegas, where among the contestants vying for world

evening, the Bend girls are at Grants Pass, the Crook County girls host Burns,

titles will be Central Oregon cowboys Bobby Mote, Steven Peeblesand Austin

and the CrookCounty boys are onthe road to face Burns.

Foss in the barebackand Brandon Beers

will represent the conference in the Rose

Bowl on NewYear's Day.

and Charly Crawford in the team roping.

• Offseason update: Eagle Crest Resort, B7 • Golf scoreboard, calendar, B7 • Charl Schwartzel defends his Alfred Dunhill title, B7

Localgolfcoursestry to keepelk at Bay:Thelargeanimalsareknownto do damagewith their size,droppings, B7


Devil Stadium in Tempe,Ariz. The winner



Florida St., Ohio St. Dn top of BGS Flonda State and Ohto State are in position to play for the BCS national championship, though Auburn and Missouri

are close enough behind in the BCS standings

to put pressure on the Buckeyes.


The Seminoles grabbed the top spot


in the BCSstandings released Sundayafter


forward to potential

Alabama relinquished it for the first time this



, j353I 3

bowl bid

35~r i'



burn dropped Alabama to fourth. Ohio State is


second andAuburn is


' - .-.


third. Missouri is fifth. Auburn and Missouri


play in the Southeastern Conference championship gameSaturday in Atlanta. Thewinner

By Kevin Hampton Corva1li s Gazette-Times

With the sounds of a Civil War celebration in the background, members of the Oregon State football team filed out of their locker room at Autzen Stadium in Eugene on Friday evening. The cheers, shouts and occasional booms of fireworks were not for the Beavers. Heads were held high. This was not the blowout loss many thought was coming after the Beavers were dismantled at home by Washington the previous week on senior night. "I told them during the week, I said this will sound horrible, I don't even care about the score," Oregon State coach Mike Riley said. "I want us to play football like we're supposed to. Then I'll check the scoreboard." At the end on Friday night, the scoreboard read UO 36, OSU 35. The Beavers bounced back with one of their best performances of the season, but it was not quite enough as the Ducks put together a touchdown drive to pull it out at the end. "We certainly played a good football game, as did Oregon. They just made the right plays at the right time, so they deserved to win," Riley said. "We certainly had an opportunity to have that same feeling. It was just a good football game. I think both teams played hard and fought." See Beavers/B6

The Crimson Tide's wild 34-28 loss at Au-

should get a boost in the standings, but it might

not be enough to catch the unbeaten Buckeyes.

Ohio State (12-0) faces Michigan State,10th in the latest standings, in the Big Ten champi-

onship gameSaturday in Indianapolis. — The Associated Press







Ryan Brennecke /The Bulletin


Runners participating in the Madras Aquatic Center Turkey Trot take off from the starting line Saturday morning.

Jaguars ~ Browns

32 28

Colts Titans


Viking~s Bears

2013 MADRASCANYONRUMBLE FROZENHALFMARATHON When:Saturday, 10 a.m. Where:Starts and finishes at Madras

Physical Therapy Cost:$30 Registration:Register at Madras Physical Therapy during the week or on the day of the race

Web:Search for "Madras Canyon Rumble Frozen Half"

MADRAS RUNNERS What:Madras running group open to all abilities

When:Group runs on Wednesdays and some Saturdays Web:Facebook page"MADras Runners"

• A new club in Madraslooksto take advantage of great trails andconditions aroundthe community By Beau Eastes The Bulletin

Jamie Hurd admits it was a bit of a shock when she moved from Bend to Madras two years ago. An avid runner who was used to Bend's uberactive running scene, Hurd was stunned that her new community did not even have an informal running club. So she created MADras Runners. "There was nothing going on here," says Hurd, 31, who explains that the first three letters of Madras are capitalized because her club is a little "crazy" in nature. "At first it was just me and one other person, but now we've got a really

good group of people getting together." With a mild climate, trails inside and

outside of town, and Willow Canyon and Lake Simtustus nearby, Madras makes for a great place to run, according to Hurd, regardless of ability level. "This town has an awesome trail system," she says. "The weather is pretty mild. I think it snowed once last year. There's a ton of BLM and Forrest Service roads to run on, and Lake Simtustus, right below Lake Billy Chinook, goes bysome amazing cliffs. "Right now we're running together once a week, running in the dark with headlamps and crazy (reflective) vests," Hurd adds. "We've got all different technical levels. Some can run a mile and some run marathons." SeeRunning/B6


23 20

Dolphins ~ Jets

23 3

Eagles ~ Cardinals

24 21

Panthers ~

27 6

Buccaneers Texans

Patriots ~

34 31


34 31


23 13

Broncos ~




Bangaia ~

17 10

Chargers Giants ~


24 17


Take rookieseasonswith a grain of salt By Benjamin Hoffman

Matt York/The Associated Press

Portland guard Damian Lillard has increased his scoring slightly from his rookie season.


The New York Times

• Blazers cruise past Lakers,B3

Anthony Bennett's rookie season for the Cleveland Cavaliers has been so ugly that he is being called a bustafterjusta dozen games. Bennett was a surprise No. I overall pick in 2013, drafted ahead of a player considered to 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 five for 37 from the field and averaged 1.3 points and 2.5 rebounds a game. 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 made four of five shots from the field (raising his field-goal percentage to .214 from .135) and finished with nine points and five rebounds. Bennett's case, after so m any 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 havebecome stars.So far,five players from the class seem to have distanced themselves 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, the unibrowed Davis appears to have justified his status as the top overall choice. SeeRookie/B3

Denver Broncos quarterback Peyton Manning (18) tries to throw a pass against Kansas City on Sunday in Kansas City, Mo.

Broncoshangon to beat Chiefs Peyton Manning throws

for 403 yards and five TDs to lead Denver over Kansas City,BS




TODAY BASKETBALL Men's college, Florida at Connecticut Men's college, Auburn at lowa State

Time 4 p.m.

4 p.m.


Men's college, Big-12/SEC Challenge, Vanderbilt at Texas 6 p.m.

7:30 p.m.

ESPN2 ESPNU Root CSNNW, 1110-AM, 100.1-FM Pac-12

5:25 p.m.


Men's college, Mercer at Oklahoma 6 p.m. Men's college, Black Hills State at Wyoming 6 p.m. NBA, Indiana at Portland 7 p.m. Men's college, UC Irvine at California FOOTBALL NFL, New Orleans at Seattle HOCKEY NHL, Philadelphia at Minnesota

5 p.m.




Men's college, Indiana atSyracuse Men's college, lllinois at GeorgiaTech

4:15 p.m. 4:15 p.m. 4:30 p.m.


Men's college, Notre Dameat lowa

6:15 p.m.

Men's college, Florida State at Minnesota

6:30 p.m.

Men's college, UCSanta Barbara atUCLA

8 p.m.


HOCKEY NHL, Dallas at Chicago SOCCER

5 p.m.


Men's college, Penn State at Pittsburgh Men's college, Texas Tech at Arizona Men's college, Michigan at Duke

6 p.m. 6:15 p.m.

English Premier League, Crystal Palace FC vs West Ham United FC noon


Listingsarethemostaccurateavailable. TheBulletinis not responsib/e for late changes made by TV or radio stations.

ON DECK Wednesday Boys basketball:Grants PassatBend,6 p.m.;Crook CountyatBurns,7 p.m. Girls basketball: Bend atGrants Pass,6 pm.; Burns at CrookCounty, 7p.m. Thursday Swimming: SistersatMadras,4.45p.m. Friday Boys basketball: MountainViewat Red LronClassic in Pendleton,TBD;Redmond at Sweet Home, 7 p.m.; Madras at CrookCounty, 7 p.m.; La Pine at La Pine Tournament, TBD,Central Christian vs. Gilchrist atGilchrist Tournam ent, 8 p.m.; Culverat Sherman Invitational, 3 p.m. Girls basketball: Summit at Aoha Tournam ent, TBA; Bendat Springiield, 7 p.m.; MountainView vs. Clarkston(Wash.) at RedLion Classic inPendleton, 2:30p.mzRedmond at Sweet Home, 5:30 p.m4 La Pinevs. Lost Riverat LaPine Tournament, 6 30 p.m.;CrookCounty at Madras, 7p.m.; Trinity Lutheran vs. Mt. Rainrer Lutheran(Wash.) at Saints Pride LutheranTournament at Seatle Lutheran,3 p.m.; Culvervs. Weston-McEwen at ShermanInvitational,3.30p.m.;Central Christianvs. Gilchrist at GilchristTournam ent, 6:30 p.m. Saturday Boys basketball: MountainViewat Red LionClassic in Pendleton,TBD;Ridgeviewat Sweet Home, 5:45 p.m4 Henleyat Madras,5:15 p.m4LaPine at La PineToumament, TBD;Culver at ShermanInvitational,11a m4 Sisters atCrookCounty, 7p m Girls basketball: Summit at AlohaTournam ent, TBD; MountainViewvs. Pendleton in RedLion Classic in Pendleton, 5:15 p.m.; Redmondat Churchill, 2:30 p.m.;Ridgeviewat SweetHome, 7:15 p.m.; LaPineat La PineToumament, TBD; Henley atMadras,3:30 p.mzCulverat Sherman InvrtationalTBD; , Trinity Lutheranat SarntsPride LutheranTournam ent at Seattle Lutheran,TBD; Central Christian at Gilchrist Tournam ent, TBD; CrookCountyatSisters, 3p.m. Wrestling: Bend, Redmond,Summit, CrookCounty, Ridgeview,Sisters, Madras, Culver at Mountain ViewOfficialsTournament,9a.m. Swimming: Bend,Ridgeview,Sisters at Ridgeview Invite atCascadeSwimCenter,10a.m.; Summit at MadrasRelays, 11a.m.

FOOTBALL College Schedule All Times PST

(Subject to change) Thursday's Games Louisville atCincrnnati, 4:30p.m.


Friday's Games MIDWEST

Mid-Americanchampionship, Bowling Green vs.


NorthemRlinois, at Detroit, 5p.m.

NorWay'S Svindal WinS SHPer-G — Aksel LundSvindal of Norway captured aWorld Cupsuper-G Sunday in Alberta, the third

Saturday's Games EAST

old American Mikaela Shiffrin with a fluid final run. Lindell-Vikarby fin-

MemphisatUconn,10a.m. SouthFloridaatRutgers, 4:30p.m. SOUTH Conference USA champronship, Marshall vs. Riceat TBD,9 a.m. SouthernU.atJacksonSt.,11 a.m. SECchampionship, Missouri vs.Auburn,at Atlanta, 1 p.m. Louisiana-Lafayette atSouthAlabama,5p m. ACC championshipDuke , vs. FloridaSt., Charlotte, N.C., 5p.m.

ished the two runs on ademanding Beaver Creekcourse in 2 minutes, 17.92 seconds, with Shiffrin 0.09 secondsbehind. TinaWeirather of

Big Tenchampionship, OhioSt. vs.MichiganSt. at Indianapolis, 5p.m.

straight year he has won this event at Lake Louise. Svindal finished in 1 minute, 28.53 seconds. He was followed by two Austrians — Mat-

thias Mayer in1:28.77 andGeorg Streitberger in1:28.91. Lindell-Vikardy takeS giant SlalOm — Jessica Lindell-Vikarby of Swedenwon aWorld Cupgiant slalom Sunday, holding off18-year-


all offseason on improving her giant slalom technique.

SOUTHWEST OklahomaatOkahomaSt., 9am. UCFatSMU,9a.m. SWAC championship, JacksonSt. vs. SouthernU.,at

Vonn Putting Off knee Surgery — I indseyVonnsays she

Houston,11a.m. Texas at Baylor,12:30 p.m.

Liechtenstein took third. Shiffrin is a slalom specialist who has worked

needs another operation on her right knee but hopes to put it off until

after the Sochi Olympics. Vonnpartially tore one of her reconstructed knee ligaments during a crash in training two weeks ago at Copper Mountain. She is seeing if she can ski without another procedure, but

at some point "surgery is going to have tohappen."

FOOTBALL 1 dead after alterCatiOn OutSide ArrOWhead — Aman that happened Sunday in the parking lot of Arrowhead Stadium as the

Kansas City Chiefs played theDenver Broncos. Kansas City police spokesman Darin Snapptold TheAssociated Press that the incident was being treated as a homicide but that no arrests had been made.

Snappsai dthemanwho diedwasfoundinsidesomeone else'svehicleandastruggleensued.Theman,whowasinhis20s,wasfound lyingunconsciousonthepavement,Snappsaid.Paramedicsbegan administering firstaid before he was transported to a hospital, where

he died. His namewas not immediately released.



Fordham atTowson,10 am. CoastalCarolinaat Montana,11a.m. NewHampshire atMaine, 11a.m. Tennessee StateatEastern Rlinois,11 am. FurmanatNorth DakotaState,12:30 p.m. SouthDakotaStateatEasternWashington,1 p.m. JacksonvilleStateat McNeeseState, 4p.m. SamHouston StateatSoutheastern Louisiana,5p.m. Friday, Dec. 13 FCS PLAYOFFS Ouarterfinals

5. Missourl

Hughes. A person with knowledge of the deal tells The Associated

8. SouthCarolina 9. Baylor I0. MichiganSt. 11. Arizona St. 12. Oregon 13. Clemson

before the contract can become official. The Star Tribune of Minneapolis first reported the deal. Hughes went 4-14 with a 5.19 ERA last

season for the NewYork Yankees. TheTwins are hoping the 27-yearold will fare better in pitcher-friendly Target Field than he did pitching in hitter-friendly Yankee Stadium. — From wire reports

6. Oklahoma St. 7. Stanford

14. N. Illinois 15. LSU 16 UCF 17 Oklahoma 18. UCLA 19. Louisville 20. Duke 21. Wisconsin 22. Georgia

23. Fresno St. 24. Texas ABM 25. Texas


Canucks beat 'Canes The Associated Press RALEIGH, N.C. — Ryan Kesler shut off the Carolina Hurricanes' onslaught after an early second-period surge and put the Vancouver Canktcks back in control. T hey maintained it f o r much of the final 40 minutes a nd skated off with a 3 -2 road win on Sunday. Kesler capped a frenetic 37-second stretch early in the second period by scoring his second goal of the game that turned out to be the winner. The Hu rricanes scored a pair of goals 10 seconds apart in the first 49 seconds of the second to tie the game. Kesler put the Canucks in front for good at 1:16. "We wanted to gain the momentum back, and there's no better way than scoring a goal," Kesler said. "I'm happy that we got one there." Tom Sestito also scored

for the Canucks, and Jason Garrison had tw o a ssists. Backup goalie Eddie Lack made 29 saves inplace of Roberto Luongo to help Vancouver earn just its third win in 11 games. Kesler's goal, scored 27 seconds after Carolina tied it, was set up after the Canucks won a number of scrums behind the net. Also on Sunday: Red Wings 4, Senators 2: OTTAWA, Ontario — Daniel Alfredsson scored an empty-net goal and added an assist in his return to Ottawa, and Detroit beat the host Senators. O ilers 3, Stars 2: D A L LAS — Jordan Eberle and David Perron scored in the shootout, and Devan Dubnyk came on in relief of in-

jured goalie Ilya Bryzgalov and helped Edmonton earn a win over Dallas.

Harris Top25 The Top25teams inthe Harris InteractiveCollege FootbaI Poll, withfirst-placevotesin parentheses,records through Nov.30,total pointsbasedon25points Ior a first-place votethrough onepoint for a25th-place vote and previous ranking: Record Pts Pv 1. FloridaState(97) 1 2- 0 2, 617 2 2. OhioState(5) 12-0 2, 48 8 3 3. Auburn (3) 11-1 2,422 5 4 Alabama 11-1 2,262 1 5 Missouri 11-1 2,231 6 6. Oklahoma State 7. Staniord 8 . South Carolina 9. Baylor 1 0. Michigan State 11. Clemson

1 0 - 1 2, 08 3 7 10-2 1,873 8 10 - 2 1, 8 4 1 1 0 10-1 1,778 9 1 1 - 1 1, 758 1 1 10-2 1 ,444 4 1 0-2 1,398 1 2 12. Oregon 13. Arizona State 1 0 2 1 ,277 1 6 9 -3 1 , 258 1 4 14. LSU 1 5. Northern Rlinois 1 2 - 0 1, 104 1 7 9 -2 1 , 041 1 9 16. Oklahom a 1 0-1 1 ,013 1 8 17 Louisville 18. CentralFlorida 1 0 - 1 967 20 9-3 7 7 9 22 19. UCLA 10-2 6 2 0 24 20. Duke 9-3 4 8 5 15 21. Wisconsin 10-1 4 2 8 13 22. FresnoState 23.TexasA8M 8-4 2 9 0 21 24.Texas 8-3 1 6 7 NR 25. Georgia 8-4 1 4 8 NR

Other teams receiving votes.Cincinnati 142;Miami (FL)88;USC51; Notre Dame19; Ball State17; Marshall10; lowa 7; Washington 7; Bowling Green4; Minnesota4;Vanderbilt 4.

Betting line

BASKETBALL Sunday's Games East Albany(NY)66, NJIT55 Colgate93, Binghamton 64 Dartmouth81,Marne56 FairleighDickinson58, Seton Hall 54 Kentucky79,Providence65 LIU Brooklyn74, NorfolkSt 72 Lehigh76,SacredHeart 64 Mass.-Lowel73, l MountIda45 St. Francis(NY)70,StonyBrook68 South Charlotte77,UNCAsheville 56 Elon68,Columbia65,OT lona 90,FloridaGulf Coast72 LouisianaTech72,JacksonSt.61

4 5 8 7 7 6 10 10 9 8 12 13 6 11 11 14 16 12 18 9 20 18 15 15 14 16 13 19

3 7 8 5 9 15 5 1 1 6 8 10 9 7 10 4 7 11 13 12 12 1 0 9 11 8 5 6 9 6 12 12 15 14 15 14 16 13 13 5 2 10 19 16 18 17 16 19 14 16 17 25 20 19 14 11 17 15

Championship Viganova68,FIU61 Third Place MontanaSt 96, Valparaiso85,OT Georgia State Invitational Championship Georgia70,Georgia St 58 Third Place George Washington 100,Jacksonville St. 71

CS Northridge97,LaSierra 79 Drake65,CSBakersiield 57 FresnoSt. 71,N.Arizona67, OT Gonzaga 86, Coppin St 51 N. Colorado87,Prairie View70

Oregon 82, CalPoly61 Pacific 93,NorthDakota76

Portland86,S.Utah57 Stanford92,S.DakotaSt 60

Gulf CoastShowcase Championship MiddleTennessee62, Mississippi St. 48 Third Place GrandCanyon62, SELouisiana 57

Tournament Old Spice Classic Championship Memphis73,OklahomaSt. 68 Third Place LSU70,Butler68, OT Fifth Place Saint Joseph's72, WashingtonSt. 67 Seventh Place Purdue68,Siena63

Fifth Place NC State67,UCLA49 Seventh Place WrightSt. 79,JamesMadison 77

Lady RebelRound-Up Championship Charlotte80, UNLV75 Third Place Fordham 56, Cincinnati 40

WoodenLegacy Championship San Diego St.67, Marquette59 Third Place George Washington 60, Creighton53 Fifth Place Miamr60,ArizonaSt. 57 Seventh Place


Coll. of Charleston 61, CalSt.-Fullerton48


Sunday's Summaries

DePaui 93, OregonSt. 81 OREGON ST. (3-2) Robbins2-31-25, Collier10-1212-1532, Brandt 2-61-2 6, Barton1-2 0-0 2, Nelson8-131-219, Cooke2-5 3-4 7, N'diaye2-2 0-0 4, Duvivier 0-2 0-2 0, Morris-Walker0-0 0-0 0, Gomis2-2 0-0 4, Schaitenaar 0-20-00, Reid1-1 0-02.Totals 30-60 18-27 81. DEPAUL (4-3) Melvin 9-142-423, Marcius6 63-415, Hamilton IV5 93 414 Garrett Jr4-106 615,Young7-127 9 21, Crockett1-3 0-0 3,McDonald1-2 0-0 2, Ryckbosch0-1 0-00 Totals 33-67 21-27 93. Halftime—DePaul 43-39. 3-Point Goals—Oregon St. 3-11(Nelson2-4, Brandt1-1, Barton0-1, Robbins0-1, Schaftenaar0-1, Cooke0-1, Duvrvier 0-2), DePaul6-11 (Melvin 3-4, Hamilton IV 1-1, Garrett Jr. 1-2, Crockett 1-2, Young0-2). Fouled Out — Marcius. Rebounds—Oregon St. 22 (Collier 9), DePaul29(Melvin 7). Assists—Oregon St. 11 (Duvivier 3), DePaul 17(Garrett Jr. 10). Total Fouls — Oregon St. 21, DePaul 22. TechnicalCrockett. A —6,765.

No. 14 Oregon82, Cai Poly 61 CAL POLY (2-5) Nwaba 4-41-2 9, Eversley3-120-07, Bennett5-7 1-1 11, Johnson 1-3 0-03, Odister1-7 0-0 2, Love 2-35-69, Shipley3-71-1 9,Awich1-41-24, Bolden 2-40-05, Silvestri 0-30-00, Gordon 0-12-42. Totals 22-6511-1661. OREGON (7-0) Moser1-40-02, Austin1-44-46, Young 3-94-8 13, Loyd5-70-013, Dotson4-6 3-413, l.ucenti0-1 0-00, Friedman 0-02-22, Cagiste1-32-35,Amardi 6-8 2-314, Abdul-Bassi0-0 t 0-0 0, Cook3-7 8-11 14, Crow0-10-00. Totals 24-50 25-35 82. Halftime —Oregon44-32. 3-PointGoals—Cal Poly 6-27 (Shipley2-4, Johnson1-2, Bolden1-3, Awich 1-4, Eversley1-6, Silvestri 0-3,Odister0-5), Orego n 9-19 (Loyd 3-5, Young3-6, Dotson2-3, Calliste1-2, Moser0-1, Crow0-1, Cook0-1). FouledDut None. Rebounds —CalPoly27(Bennet 7), Oregon35(Amardi 6).Assists—CalPoly9(Shipley 3), Oregon14(Loyd 5) TotaFouls—Cal Poly 26,Oregon16. A—5,580


(Home teams inCAPS) Favorite Opening Current Underdog Today SEAHAWKS 5.5 4.5 Saints

MississippiSt. 65,Loyolaof Chicago64, OT Samford76, Kentucky St.73 TBD StephenF.Austin 71,HighPoint 68 UAB63, NorthCarolina59 Saturday, Oec. 14 UNCWilmington70, East Carolina 68 EAST VCU81,Belmont68 Armyvs.NavyatPhiladelphia, 3p.m. Midwest FCS PLAYOFFS DePaul93, OregonSt. 81 Guarterfinals KansasSt 87,Cent.Arkansas54 TBD KentSt.68,KennesawSt.51 NotreDame101, Cornell 67 Polls WichitaSt.70, Saint Louis65 BCS Southwest AH RBCM KM JS PW BaylorI04, Hardin-Simmons 59 1. FloridaSt. 1 1 4 2 1 1 SE Missouri82,TexasSt. 74 2. OhioSt. 2 2 2 1 3 2 Far West 3. Auburn 3 3 I 3 6 3 4. Alabama 5 4 8 4 7 4

TWinS agree With Phil HugheS — The Minnesota Twins have agreed to a$24 million, three-year contract with right-hander Phil Press the two sides came toagreement late Saturday night. The person requested anonymity becauseHughesstill has to pass aphysical

USA TodayTop25 Poll The USA TodayTop 25football coachespoll, with first-place votesin parentheses,recordsthroughNov 30, total points basedon 25 points for first place throughonepointfor 25th,andprevious ranking:; R ecord Pts P v s 1. FloridaState(58) 1 2- 0 15 4 6 2 2. OhioState(4) 12-0 14 6 2 3 3. Auburn 11-1 1 43 7 5 4. Alabama 11-1 1 33 3 1 5. Missourr 11-1 131 5 6 6. Oklahoma State 1 0 - 1 12 4 8 7 7. Baylor 10-1 1 100 8 7 SouthCarolina 10 - 2 11 0 0 9 9. MichiganState 11 - 1 10 3 7 11 10. Stanford 10-2 1 03 4 10 11. Clemson 10 2 853 4 10-2 8 4 3 12 12. Oregon 10-2 7 6 5 18 13. Arizona State 9-3 7 2 0 15 14. LSU 9-2 6 60 17 15. Oklahoma 10-1 6 2 5 16 16.Louisville 17. CentralFlorida 10 - 1 572 19 18. NorthernRlinois 1 2 - 0 547 20 9-3 4 7 3 22 19. UCLA 10-2 4 0 2 24 20. Duke 9-3 2 6 6 14 21. Wisconsin 10-1 2 1 5 13 22. FresnoState 9-2 1 6 7 25 23. Cincinnati 8-3 1 4 9 NR 24.Texas 8-4 1 2 1 21 25. Texas A8M Othersreceivingvotes: Miami(Fla.) 47; Georgia 41; Vanderbilt 18; lowa13;Marshall 13; Southern California10; Washington6; Minnesota4; Virginia Tech 4;NotreDame3;Ball State1.

Men's college

FAR WEST Pac-12championship, StaniordatArizonaSt., 8 p.m. MountainWestchampionship, UtahSt. vs. FresnoSt. at TBA,10 p m. FCS PLAYOFFS

died and three peoplewere taken into custody after an altercation

25. Georgia 84 111 NR Othersrecervingvotes:Cincrnnati 45,SouthemCal 28, Miami26, NotreDame26,lowa23,Vanderbilt16, Washington6, Minnesota2, N.DakotaSt.1.

Women's Coilege Sunday's Games East

Eastern Conference Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA

Boston Detroit

2 7 18 7 2 38 75 55 2 8 14 7 7 35 78 73 2 6 16 9 1 33 76 66 2 7 15 9 3 33 73 57 27 14 10 3 31 75 73 27 10 13 4 24 78 90 2 7 7 15 5 19 59 91 2 8 6 2 0 2 14 48 85 Metropolitan Drvrsr on GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 2 8 1 8 9 1 37 86 64 Washington 27 14 11 2 30 82 78 N.Y.Rangers 27 14 13 0 28 60 66 NewJersey 27 11 11 5 27 59 64 Philadelphia 26 12 12 2 26 57 63 C arolina 27 1 0 1 2 5 25 57 78 Columbus 27 1 0 14 3 23 67 80 N Y Islanders 27 8 1 5 4 20 72 93

Tampa Bay Montreal Toronto Ottawa Florida Buffalo

Western Conferenc e Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA

Chicago St. Louis Colorado Minnesota Nashville Dallas Winnipeg

2 8 20 4 4 44 102 76 2 5 18 4 3 39 89 57 2 5 19 6 0 38 76 52 2 8 15 8 5 35 68 67 27 13 11 3 29 62 75 2 5 12 9 4 28 70 73 28 12 12 4 28 73 80 Pacrfrc Drwston GP W L OT Pts GF GA SanJose 2 6 1 8 3 5 41 92 60 Anaheim 2 9 1 8 7 4 40 91 77 L osAngeles 27 16 7 4 36 70 58 Phoenix 26 1 5 7 4 34 85 84 Vancouver 29 1 4 10 5 33 77 77 Calgary 26 9 13 4 22 70 93 Edmonton 2 8 9 17 2 20 73 95 NOTE:Twopornts Ior a win, onepornt for overtime



Edmonton3, Dallas2,SO Vancouver3,Carolina 2 Detroit 4,Ottawa2 Today's Games Winnipegat N.V.Rangers, 4p.m. NewJerseyat Montreal, 4:30p.m. PhiladelphiaatMinnesota, 5p.m. St.LouisatLosAngeles,7:30p.m.

Tuesday'sGames SanJoseat Toronto, 4 p.m. Pittsburghat N.Y.Islanders, 4p.m. CarolinaatWashington, 4 pm. TampaBayat Columbus, 4p.m. Ottawa at Florida, 4:30p.m. Dallas atChicago,5 p.m. VancouveratNashvile, 5 p.m. Phoenixat Edmonton, 6.30p.m. Los Angeleat s Anaheim,7p.m.

American U.77, Dartmouth 54 BowlingGreen71, Monmouth(NJ) 48 Bryant67,NewHampshire 61 Buffalo 66,Pittsburgh62 Holy Cross74,Manhatan58 Old Dominion62,BostonU.56 Saint Joseph'84, s Quinnipiac 69 St. John's81, Harvard76 IJConn70,OhioSt.49 VCU87,Wagner61 South Clemson48,North Florida 44 EastCarolina75, ClevelandSt.66 Kentucky 69, Louisville 64 Louisiana-Lafayette62,Xavier (NO)54 UNC-Greensboro 81, HighPoint 76 W.Carolina58, ETSU56 W. Kentucky 65, MoreheadSt. 52 Midwest FloridaSt.71,Miami (Ohio)62 IPFW81, MichiganSt. 76 Indiana87, SC-Upstate38 Northwestern 82, DePaul 79 NotreDame100, Duquesne61 W. Michigan 67,ChicagoSt.49 WichitaSt.61,Air Force37 Southwest Oklahoma 80, Creighton52 OklahomaSt. 95,NorthTexas47 Far West Chattanooga 59,ColoradoSt.57 Hawaii 77,Minnesota71,OT LongBeachSt. 77, Nebraska-Omaha61 Oregon110,Princeton90 Port andSt.75, Coumbia 67 San Diego 75,Weber St. 55 Tournament FIU Thanksgiving Classic

SOCCER MLS MAJOR LEAGUESOCCER Time PST MLS CUP Saturday,Dec.7: Real Sait LakeatSporting KC,1p.m.

DEALS Transactions HOCKEY National HockeyLeague NEWJERSEYDEVILS Placed D Adaml.arsson on injuredreserve,retroactive to Nov.23. Recalled F Tim SestitofromAlbany(AHL). WINNIPEG JETS— Recalled FJohnAlbert from St. John's(AHL). COLLEGE FLORIDA — Fired offensive coordinator Brent Pease. IOWA STATE—Firedoifensive coordinator CourtneyMessingham and runningbacks coach Kenith Pope. WYOMING — Fired football coach DaveChristensen.

gP L O'P


24 20 18 — 19 23 21 22 21 18 13 20 19 20 17 21 18 24 25 22 22 21 22 21

Explanation Key The BCS Average is calculatedby averaging the percenttotals of the Harris Interactive, USAToday

CoachesandComputer polls. Teampercentagesare derived by dividing a team'sactual voting pointsbya maxrmum 2625possible porntsrnthe Harris Interactive Poll and1550possible points intheUSAToday Coaches Poll. Six computerrankingsareusedto determinethe overall computercomponent. Thehighest and lowest rankingfor eachteamis dropped, andtheremaining four areaddedanddivided to producea Computer RankingsPercentage.Thesix computer rankingproviders areAnderson 8 Hester, RichardBigingsley, CogeyMatrix, KennethMassey,JeffSagarin, andPeter Wolfe.Eachcomputer rankingaccounts for schedule strength initsformula. The APTop25 The Top 25teamsinTheAssociated Presscollege football poll, withfirst-placevotesin parentheses,recordsthroughNov. 30,total pointsbasedon25 points for a first-place votethroughonepoint fora25th-place vote,andpreviousrankrng: Record Pts Pv 1. FloridaSt.(58) 12 - 0 1, 49 8 2 2. OhioSt. 12-0 1 ,418 3 11-1 1 ,387 4 3. Auburn (2) 4. Alabama 11-1 1 ,294 1 11-1 1,281 5 5. Missouri 10-1 1,197 7 6. Oklahoma St. 7. Stanford 10-2 1,067 8 8 . South Carolina 10 - 2 1, 066 1 0 9. Baylor 10-1 1,020 9 10. MichiganSt. 1 1-1 1 ,002 1 1 10-2 8 4 3 13 11. Arizona St. 10-2 8 1 5 12 12. Oregon 13. Clemson 10-2 813 6 14. LSU 9-3 6 9 0 15 10-1 6 2 1 17 15. UCF 16. N. Illinois 12-0 5 9 6 18 9-3 5 1 0 22 17. UCLA 9-2 5 0 3 20 18. Oklahom a 19. Louisville 10-1 4 8 2 21 1 0-2 3 4 8 24 20. Duke 21. Wisconsin 9-3 2 9 9 14 22. Texas A8M 84 186 19 8-3 1 5 6 NR 23. Texas 24. FresnoSt. 10-1 1 2 4 16





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Oregon State falls to DePaul

Blazers hold off Lakers' rally

By Patrick Rose The Associated Press

ROSEMONT, Ill. — Oliver Purnell didn't think he gave his team the tongue lashing his players said he did but no matter the tone the messagewas delivered. Cleveland Melvin scored 23 points and had seven rebounds to lead DePaul to a 93-81 win over Oregon State on Sunday.

DePaul (4-3) bounced back a fter b a ck-to-back blowout losses to Wichita State and Texas in the CBE Hall of Fame Classic in Kansas City. "Coach chewed us out. We went out to Kansas City and we didn't perform at the level we wanted to," said freshman Billy Garrett Jr. "Who said that?" Asked Purnell. " They must b e mistaken. We had a couple of not so pleasant days of practices probably for them. We clearly needed it. We said we're better than what we showed there." Brandon Young added 21 points, five assists and five rebounds and Garrett had 15 points and 10 assists for the Blue Demons. Devon Collier scored a career-high 32 points for Oregon State (3-2), which trailed by double digits for most of the second half. Leading 45-42 early in the second half, DePaul went on an 11-4 run. Garrett scored on a runner and Tommy Hamilton IV made a 3-pointer to increase the DePaul lead to 57-45. Melvin hit a 3 - pointer and D u r r ell M c D onald scored on a layup as the Blue D emons e x tended their lead to 19 with 7:18 left in the game. Garrett connected with C leveland Melvin for a n alley-oop dunk to give DePaul a35-23 lead, but Oregon State quickly cut the deficit. Collier had a threepoint play followed by a putback and Nelson made a 3-pointer to get the Beavers within t wo. DePaul led 43-39 at the half behind Young's 11 first-half points. Collier scored 22 points in the half for Oregon State on 8-of-10 shooting. R oberto N elson, w h o came into the game averaging 27 points, didn't score until 9:07 left in the first half and finished with 19. He was closely guarded by Young for most of the

game. It was a h o mecoming for Oregon State head coach and Chicago-native Craig Robinson. He grew up on the South Side and was also an assistant at Northwestern. "I thought we would put on a better show than we did. I didn't think we came out with enough energy at all and that is always the coach's f ault," s a id Robinson.

Don Ryan /The Associated Press

Oregon's Mike Moser, left, and Johnathan Loyd, right, double team Cal Poly forward Chris Eversley on a rebound during the first half of Sunday night's game in Eugene.

re on cruises ast a Po The Associated Press


E UGENE — O r egon i s off to its best start in seven

six rebounds and four steals a nd Wichita State got a they are still getting used to pair of key plays from Fred each other. VanVleet in the closing secA team with seven trans- onds to edge Saint Louis. fers is searching for its idenUAB 63, No. 16 North Carotity, and the No. 14 Ducks' lina 59: BIRMINGHAM, Ala. 82-61 victory over Cal Poly — Chad Frazier scored 25 showed they might have it. points and UAB made three It was their third win in free throws over the final 6.6 three days, and the Ducks (7- seconds to preserve an upset 0) buckled down on defense, of North Carolina. limited their own mistakes No. 18 Baylor 104, Harand ran away from the Mus- d in-Simmons 59 : W A C O, tangs (2-5). Richard Amardi Texas — Cory Jefferson had and Elgin Cook both scored 16 points and 10 rebounds 14 points, leading five Ducks for his fourth double-douin double figures. ble this season, Brady Hes" All i n a l l I th i n k w e lip had 17 points with five played one of the best games 3-pointers and Baylor beat this y e ar , d e fensive-wise Hardin-Simmons. for sure," said senior guard George Washington 60, Johnathan Loyd, who scored No. 20 Creighton 53: ANAa season-high 13 points to go HEIM, Calif. — Kevin Larswith five rebounds and five en gave George Washington assists. "We were locked in." the lead with 1:03 left in the Oregon assistant coach game and the Colonials held Tony Stubblefield — speak- off Creighton for a victory ing for head coach Dana that gave them third place in Altman, who was resting a the Wooden Legacy. bad back in the locker room San Diego State 67, No. 25 — said the Ducks focused Marquette 59: A N A HEIM, on eliminating turnovers a Calif. — Xavier T h ames day after committing a sea- s cored a c a r eer-high 2 9 son-worst 20 against North points and San Diego State Dakota State. The D ucks held off a late rally to beat had four turnovers Sunday Marquette in the championagainst the Mustangs. ship game of the Wooden Also on Sunday: Legacy. No. 3 Kentucky 79, ProvStanford 92, S Dakota St i dence 65: NEW YORK 60: STANFORD, Calif. Willie Cauley-Stein had 15 Chasson Randle scored 17 of points, eight rebounds and his 21 points in the first half a career-high nine blocks to and Stanford routed South lead Kentucky to a victory Dakota State as part of the over Providence. Progressive Legends Classic. No. 21 Memphis 73, No. 5 Saint Joseph's 72, WashOklahoma State 68: LAKE ington St 67: LAKE BUENA BUENA VISTA, Fla. — Shaq VISTA, Fla. — Ronald RobGoodwin had 17 points, Joe erts scored 21 points and St. Jackson hit f our ke y l a te Joseph's beat Washington free throws and Memphis State in the fifth-place game beat Oklahoma State in the at the Old Spice Classic. championship game of the Miami 60, Arizona St. 57: Old Spice Classic. ANAHEIM, Calif. — Rion No. 11 Gonzaga 86, Coppin B rown slammed home a State 51: SPOKANE, Wash. dunk with 33 seconds re— Gary Bell Jr. scored 15 maining in the second half, points, leading Gonzaga to a breaking a t i e s core and victory over Coppin State. leading Miami t o a w i n No. 12 Wichita State 70, over Arizona State to claim Saint Louis 65: ST. LOUIS fifth place in the Wooden — Ron Baker had 22 points, Legacy.

years, and the players say

Rookie Continued from B1 His improvements this season are a result of not only an increase in minutes but a drastic increase in efficiency. Davis has raised his points, rebounds and blocks per 36 minutes and has become 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 per 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 per game have dipped slightly, but 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 thesame draftclass is special.D rummond looks as if he was a steal as the No. 9 pick for the Pistons. Although his 36-minute averages are roughlythe same as they were lastseason, 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's potential, however,because he isshooting 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, Melowas traded over the 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 time next season, we should know which category applies to Bennett.

The Associated Press LOS ANGELES — P ortland's enormous fourth-quarter lead dwindled to a single point before the Trail Blazers finally figured out how to hold off the Los Angeles Lakers' patchwork lineup. Wesley Matthews t h inks the harrowing experience will be goodforthe Blazers as they try to cement their spot among the NBA's elite. L aMarcus A l d ridge h a d 27 points and nine rebounds, and Portland blew most of a 20-point lead before holding on to beat the Lakers 114-108 Sunday night. D amian L i l l ard h a d 2 6 points and nine assists, and Matthews scored 17 points for the Blazers, whose 11game winning streak ended four days earlier in Phoenix. The Blazers tied their franchise record with 13 victories in November, and they o pened December with a n unlikely nail-biter, surviving despite blowing big leads in each half. "We s houldn't have h ad to do that," Matthews said. "There's still a learning curve for us, but it's a good sign if your lesson is you have to learn how to play with a lead. It's better than having to fight back." The Lakers would agree, even though their rally got Staples Center rocking. Xavier Henry scored a career-high 27 points and Jodie Meeks added 20 for L o s A n geles, which had won five of six to climb above .500 despite injury woes.

and grabbed 12 r ebounds, Paul George had 27 points, and league-leading Indiana improved its best start in franchise history to 16-1 with a victory over Los Angeles. Heat 99, Bobcats 98: MIAMI — Chris Bosh scored 13 straight points for Miami in the final minutes, including a trio of 3-pointers that capped a late rally, and the Heat found a way to beat Charlotte to extend its winning streak to 10

games. Thunder 113, Timberwolves 1 03: O K L A H OM A CIT Y Kevin Durant r ecorded Mark J. Terrill /The Associated Press his first triple-double of the Portland Trail Blazers forward season with 32 points, 10 reNicolas Batum kisses the ball bounds and 12 assists, and after being called for a foul Oklahoma City rallied for yet during the first half of Sunday another fourth-quarter wi n, night's game in Los Angeles. beating Minnesota. Pelicans 103, Knicks 99: NEW YORK — Ryan AnderPortland led 94-74 enter- son made seven 3-pointers ing the fourth, but promptly and scored 31 points, and New failed to score for nearly six Orleans overcame theloss of minutes as the Lakers mount- Anthony Davis to a broken left ed a 24-5 run with a lineup hand to beat New York. featuring no point guard and Warriors 115, Kings 113: energetic backup center Rob- SACRAMENTO, C a l if. ert Sacre, who had c areer S tephen Curry m a d e t w o highs of 12 points and seven free throws with 8.6 secrebounds. onds left and had 12 of his 36 "We have guys down right points in the fourth quarter, now, but we can't do anything helping Golden State beat about that," said Henry, who Sacramento. surpassed his previous career Pistons 115, 76ers 100: AUhigh set earlier this season. BURN HILLS, Mich. — Andre "The guys we do have can Drummond had 31 points and still give any team a run for its 19 rebounds as Detroit beat money." Philadelphia. Also on Sunday: Nuggets 112, Raptors 98: Pacers 105, Clippers 100: TORONTO — Nate Robinson L OS ANGELES — D a v i d scored 23points offthe bench, West scored 14 of his 24 and Denver beat Toronto for points in th e t h ir d q uarter its sixth straight victory.


EasternConference d-Iirdiana tt-Miami

Atlanta d-Toronto Washington

Chicago Charlotte Detroit

Orlando Boston Phi adelphia Cleveland Brooklyn NewYork Milwaukee

tN 16 14 9 6 8 7 8 7 6

L 1 3 9 10 9 8 10 10 10



6 5 5 3 3

12 12 12 13 13

tN 14 14 12 12 13

L 3 3 3 6 5

10 9 8 8 9 9 4 3

8 8 8 8 ii 10 0 15

Western Conference

d-Portland d-SanAntonio Oklahoma City d-LA. Clippers Houston Denver Dallas GoldenState Phoenix NewOrleans Memphis LA. Lakers Minnesota Sacramento

utah d-divisionleader

to 6 to 8

Pct GB 941 824 2 500 7 1/2 375 9 1/2

471 B 467 B

444 8r/t

412 9

375 rJ1/2 36B 10 333 10r/t

294 0 294 11 18B 12r/r 188 12r/t

Pct GB 824 824 800 1

66/ 2r/r 722 tr/r 625 3r/t 556 4r/t 556 4r/r

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

474 6

267 9 167 ur/t

Sttnday' sGames Denver112,Toronto98 Indiaira105,LA Clippers100 Detroit 115,Philadelphia100 GoldenState05, Sacramento113 Miami99,Charlotte98 Oklahoma City113, Minrtesota103 NewOrleans103, NewYork99 Portland114,L.A. Lakers108

Today'sGames OrlandoatWashington, 4 p.m. NewOrleansat Chicago,5 p.m. AtlantaaiSanAntonio,5:30 p.m. Houstonat Utah,6 p.m. IndianaatPortand,7p.m.

Summaries Suttda y'sGames

Blazers 114, Lakers 108 PORTLAND (114) Batum4-9 0-1 9, Aldridge 0-19 5-6 27, Lopez 4-94-412, Lillard7-198-926, Matthews4-86-717, Freeland3-6 0-06, M.Wiliams3-82-29, Wright1-4 2-34, Robinson1-52 24 Totals38-8729-34114. LA. LAKEBS (108) Johnson 3-5 0-07,Hill0-22-22,Gasol3-150-0 6, Blake5-120-013, Meeks6-145-620, S Wiliams 2-5 0-0 4,Young7-14 2-217, Henry9-127-11 27, Farmar0-00-0 0, Sacre5-82-2 1Z Totats 40-87 18-23 108. Portland 32 21 41 20 — 114 LA.Lakers 24 26 24 34 — 108 3-Point Goal— s Portland 9-23 (Lillard 4-9, Matthews 3-5, M.Wiliams1-1, Batrrm1-5, Wright 0-3), LA. Lakers10-28(Blake3-7, Meeks3-8, Henry2-4, Young1-3, Johnson1-3, SWiliams 0-3). Fouled Otrt — Johnson, S.Wiliams. Rebotrnds—Portland 58 (Lopez12), LA.Lakers48 (S.Wiliams 8).AssistsPortland28(Lilard, Batum9), LA. Lakers25 (Blake 9). TotalFouls—Portland19, LA Lakerszt Technicals — Henry. A—18,997(18,997).

Peiicans103, Knicks 99 NEWORLE ANS(103) Davis 2-63-3 7, Morrow1-1 0-03, Jasmith 2-5 1-25, Holiday5-121-20, Gordon4101-2 10,Evans B-13 8-1124,Airderson 11-21 2-2 31,Roberts2 40-0 5, Childress0-00-0 0, Amundsorr 1-20-02, Aminrr 2-31-1 5,Rivers0-00-00. Totals38-7717-23103. NEWYORK(99) Anthony 9 21 4 423, Martin 0-2 0-0 0,Bargnairi 5-13 7-817,Shumpert3-50-07, Feltoir 4-102-412, J. Smith4-111-112,Stoudemire2-30-04, Hardaway Jr. 6-104-4 21, Prigioni1-1 0-0 3,WorldPeace0-0 0-0 0 Totals 34-7618-2199. New0rleatts 16 28 3 2 27 — 103 New York 20 29 25 25 — 99

Thunder 113, Timberwolves 103 MINNESOTA (103)

Brewer5-14 0-0 10, Love4-14 5-7 16, Pekovic B-17 6-9 22,Rrrbio4-6 0-0 8, Martin 6-168-8 24, Barea490-09,Mbaha Moute1-30-02,Cunningham 3 40 06 Dieng1-2002, Price0-1 000, Mrrhammad1-31-24,Shved000-00,Htrmmel0-00-0 0 Totals 37-89 20-26103. OKLAHOMA CITY(113) Durant 14-211-232, Ibaka7-17 1-1 15,Perkins

3-4 O-t 6,Westbrook7-151-219, Setolosha1-20-0 2, Adams 1-1 0-02, Lamb4-80-09, Collisoir 2-42-2 6, Jackson 8-0 1-1 18, Fisher2-40-0 4, Jones0-0 0 0 0, Roberson 0 00 00 Totals 49-87 6-9 113. Minnesota 32 26 25 20 — 103 Oklahoma City 2 62 9 23 35 — 113

1-2 0, paul 6-155-517, Green1-5 0-02, Crawtord 6-19/-7 20, Bullock4-41-1 10, Hollins1-t1-23, Jamison1-40-23, Collison3-62-48. Totals 36-82 24-31 100. Indiana 29 24 31 21 — 105 LA. Clippers 22 2 52 7 26 — 100

Warriors 115, Kings 113

Pistons 115, 76ers 100

GOLDEN STATE(115) Barnes3-8 5-6 11, Lee4-11 3-411, Bogut 3-3 0-2 6, Curry14-243-336, K.Thompson10-19 0-0 28,O'Neal3-42-38,Speights1-42-2 4 Green3-4 1-29, Nedovict50 02 Totals42-8216-22115. SACRAMENTO (113) Williams 1-3 2-2 4, J.Thompson 4-8 2-2 10, Cousin s 1O-t34-524,Vasqrrez2-82-26,McLemore 1-5 2-2 4,Thomas5-16 8-1019, Salmons1-2 0-03, Thomtoir6-114-521,Hayes2-2 0-0 4, Patterson8 8 0-018. Totals40-7624-28113. Golden State 24 3 2 3 4 25 — 115 Sacramento 26 27 27 33 — 113

PHILADELPHIA (100) Turner7124420, Young9-174524,Hawes5-15 0-0 11, Carter-Wiliams5-155-5 15, Thompson 3-6 0-0 6, Anderson 4-81-1 11,Davies1-2 2-2 4, Allen 1-20-02, Wroten 2-61-25, Wiliams0-1 0-00, Orion 1-30-02, Brown0-1 0-00. Totals38-8817-19100. DETROIT(115) Smith 8-141-220,Monroe1-6 5-67, Drummond 12-157-1831,Jennings7-163-320, Caldwell-Pope 4-80-010, Stuckey 7-162-2 17,Singler t-r 2-45, Siva O-t0-0 0,Harrellson0-1 0-00,Jerebko1-3 3-4 5, Datome0-20-00, Mitchel0-00-00 l Totals 4189 23-39 115. Philadelphia Detroit

Heat 99, Bobcats 98 CHARLOTTE (98) Kidd-Gilchrist 1-2 4-4 6,McRob erts 4-8 1-210, Jefferson7-142-316, Walker10-225-627, Henderson 6-125-5 17, Taylor3-5 0-0 7, Zeller 1-60-0 2, Biyombo1-10-0Z Sessions2-66-610, Gordon0-0 1-21. Totals 35-7624-2898. MIAMI (99) James8-139-1026, Battier 3-5 0-08, Bosh8-13 3-422, Chalmers 5-91-312, Wade6-105-617,Alen 1-4002, Lewis 01 000, Airdersen 1 21 23, Cole 24005,Beasley28004. Totals36-69192599. Charlotte 21 27 25 25 — 98 Miami 24 23 14 38 — 99

Pacers105, Clippers100 INDIANA(105) George 10-233-327 West0-22 2-224, Ilibbert 8-16 3-419,G.Hil 2-56-611,Stephenson3-61-3 7, Johnsont-t 0-03, Mahinmi1-33-65, Watson1-6 0-0 3, Scola1-51-2 3, SHill1-2 0-0 3.Totals 3989 19-26 105. LA. CLIPPERS rj100) Dtrdley3-73-310, Griffin 6-1345 16,Jordan 5-8

Nuggets112, Raptors 98 DENVER (112) Chandler2-6 0-0 5, Faried5-102-212, Hickson 1-2 1-2 3, Lawson6-13 3-4 16, Foye1-7 2-2 4, Mozgov6-12 4-6 16,Arthur 7-7 0-0 14,Robinson 91401 23,AMiiler470 09,Hamiltorr3 82210, Forrrnier0-1 0-00. Totals 44-8714-19112. TORONTO (98) Gay10-233-423, Hairsbrough2-4 3-47,Valancitrnas 8-162418, Lowry5154417, DeRozai514 r 6 8 17,Johnson0-10-0 0, Ross3-82-2 10, Stone 0-2 0-00, Novak 2-4 0-0 6.TotaIs 35-87 20-26 98. Denver 25 22 29 36 — 112 Toronto 31 14 27 26 — 98

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Manning leads Broncos'high-powered offense pastChiefs The Associated Press KANSAS CITY, Mo. — In the words of Chiefs safety Eric Berry, Peyton Manning does not discriminate. If you're playing wide receiver for the Denver Broncos, and you manage to get yourself open, you can bet that Manning is going to find a way to get you the ball. On Sunday, he rewarded Eric Decker all afternoon. M anning t h rew f o r 4 0 3 yards and five touchdowns, four of them to Decker, and t he Broncos held off a r a l ly to beat the Chiefs 35-28 and seize control of the AFC West. "I think he showed people why he's so great," Decker said. "How we run our offense, w e're very versatile as f a r as going inside, outside, left, right, whatever it may be. Fortunately I had some play calls and took advantage of the opportunities I got." D ecker had eight catches for a career-high 174 yards for the Broncos (10-2), who moved a


Buccaneers 426-206.

Bengals 17, Chargers 10:

AFC's best record. "It was a great, gritty effort on the road," said interim coach Jack Del Rio, who led Denver to a 3-1 mark while John Fox was recovering from heart surgery. Fox is due back Monday. "We figured they w o uld have some type of surge early and I loved the way our guys responded," Del Rio said. "It puts us in first place and now we'll go welcome Coach Fox back." The Chiefs jumped out to a 21-7 lead, but the Broncos answered with 28 points. Jamaal Charles scored from a yard out with 6:32 left to get Kansas City within a touchdown, and then the Chiefs forced a punt with 3:32 remaining to get the ball back. Three long passes moved the Chiefs downfield, but Alex Smith's pass to Dwayne Bowe in the end zone on fourthand-4 with I:45 left fell incomplete, allowing the Broncos to game clear of the Chiefs (9-3) run out the clock. "Hard-fought game," Chiefs in the division. With four games left, Den- coach Andy Reid said. "Two ver also holds the tiebreaker good football teams playing by virtue of two w ins over each other, and it came right Kansas City in the past three down to the end." weeks. The Broncos have the Smith threw for 293 yards

SAN DIEGO — Andy Dalton threw a g o -ahead, 21-yard touchdown pass to wide-open A.J. Green late in the third quarter and AFC North-lead-

jsaI!~ E


Ed Zurga/The Assoaated Press

Denver Broncos wide receiver Eric Decker (87) makes a touchdown reception against Kansas City Chiefs cornerback Brandon Flowers (24) during the second half of Sunday's game in Kansas City, Mo. and two touchdowns for Kansas City, while Knile Davis returned a kickoff 108 yards for another score. Charles finished with 93 yards rushing. Denver won despite miss-

ing a slew of injured players, including three starters on defense and tight end Julius Thomas, who has developed into one of Manning's favorite red-zone options. Also on Sunday:

Panthers 27, Buccaneers 6: CHARLOTTE, N.C. — Cam Newton threw for 263 yards and two touchdowns and ran for another score, and Carolina earned a franchise-record eighth straight r egular-season victory. Newton t hrew touchdown passes to Brandon LaFell and Ted Ginn Jr. and "Superman" leaped over the pilefor another score as the Panthers (9-3) outgained the

the victory after both teams m issed kicks i n t h e e x t r a


49Ers 23, Rams 13: SAN FRANCISCO Anquan Boldin caught n in e p asses from Colin Kaepernick, and ing Cincinnati (8-4), coming Michael Crabtree made his off their bye, kept a two-game long-awaited season debut six lead over Baltimore. months after Achilles tendon Eagles 24, Cardinals 21: surgery in S a n F r ancisco's PHILADELPHIA Nick victory. Foles threw three touchdown Dolphins 23, Jets 3: EAST passes and Philadelphia held RUTHERFORD, N.J. — Ryan o n. Zach Ertz had two T D Tannehill threw for 331 yards catches, LeSean McCoy ran and two touchdowns, leading for 79 yards and the Eagles Miami past the listless New (7-5) won their fourth straight York Jets to keep the Dolphins to remain tied with Dallas for in the playoff mix. first place in the NFC East. Falcons 34, Bills 31: TOP atriots 34 , T e xans 3 1 : RONTO — Matt Bryant hit a HOUSTON — T o m B r a dy 36-yard field goal 3 minutes threw for 371 yards and two into overtime in Buffalo's win scores, and Stephen Gostkow- over Atlanta. ski made two long field goals Jaguars 32, Browns 28: in the fourth quarter to lead CLEVELAND — Cecil Shorts New England. caught a 20-yard touchdown Colts 22, Titans 14: INDIA- pass from Chad Henne with NAPOLIS — Adam Vinatieri, 40 seconds l e ft , r a l l y ing the best clutch kicker in NFL Jacksonville. history, tied his career high Giants 24, R edskins 17: with five field goals, including LANDOVER, Md. — Eli Mana 49-yarder to give the Colts ning completed22 of 28 passthe lead for good late in the es for 235 yards, and Justin third quarter. Tuck had four sacks to help Vikings 23, Bears 20: MIN- shut down Robert Griffin III NEAPOLIS — Blair Walsh's in the second half, leading the 34-yard field goal with 1:43 left New York Giants to a win over in overtime gave Minnesota Washington.



Broncos 35, Chiefs 28 Denver Kansas City

0 14 14 7 — 3 5 7 14 0 7 — 2 8

First Quarter KC — Hemingway 17pass fromA.Smith (Soccop kick), 2:41. SecondQuarter Den—Decker 41 passfromManning(Prater k>ck),

y:50. Phi —FGHenery32, 3:59.

American Conference

Sunday's Games NewEngland Miami hf.Y.Jets Buffalo

W 9 6 5 4

E 3 6 7 B

T 0 0 0 0

Pc t .7 5 0 .5 0 0 .41 7 .3 3 3

PF PA 322 261 252 248 189 310 267 307

H o m e A way 6 - 0-0 3 - 3-0 3 - 3-0 3 - 3-0 4 - 2-0 1 - 5-0 3 - 4-0 1 - 4-0

A FC NF C Df v 6-2-0 3-1-0 3-1-0 5-3-0 1-3-0 1-2-0 2-7-0 3-0-0 2-3-0 3-6-0 1-2-0 2-2-0

Phi — Celek1 passfromFoles(Henery kick),:15. Third Quarter Phi — Ertz24passfrom Foles(Henerykick),1016. Ari —Floyd23passfromPalmer (Feely kick), 5:14. Fourth Quarter Ari —Dray3 passfrom Palmer (Feely kick), 4:45. A—69,144.


INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING — Jacksonville:Jones-Drew 23-77,

Todman5-31,Sanders1-4.Cleveland:McGahee 14-57, Oghonnaya7-20, Whittaker 7-15, Weede n

2-5. PASSINGWacksonvflle: Henne 22-40-1-195, Jones-Drew 1-1-0-8. Cleveland: Weeden24-40-2370. RECEIVING —Jacksonville: Sanders B 57, Shorts III6-64, Lewis3-26,Harbor2-23,Jones-Drew 2-4, Todman 1-12, Brown1-7. Cleveland: Gordon 10-261, Cameron4-43, Bess3-28, McGahee2-14, Ogbonnaya 2-14, Little 2-9 Whittaker1-1. MISSEDFIELQGOALS—Cleveland: Cundiff

Ari Phi 24 23 3 50 30 7 Indianapol i s 2 85 274 4 20 4 2 -0 6 2-0 2-2 0 22 90 34-105 14:53. 264 267 2 - 4-0 3 - 3-0 4-5-0 1-2-0 2 60 20 2 kc —Davis 108 kickoff retum (Succopkick), Tennessee 2 -3 3 - 1 1 53 (WH). Jacksonville 174 352 0 - 5-0 3 - 4-0 3-5-0 0-4-0 14.40. 2-6-0 0-4-0 Houston 230 323 1 6-0 1 4-0 4 -79 3 - 86 KC Fasano12passfromA.Smith (Soccopkick), 0 -0 2 - 58 10:57. North 24-41-2 21-34-0 Den —Moreno 3passfromManning (Praterkick), 5 -42 5 - 3 5 Dolphins 23, Jets 3 4:16. W E T P c t PF PA Ho m e A w ay A FC NF C Df v 5-46.2 8-44.8 Third Quarter Cincinnati 8 4 0 .6 6 7 2 9 2 21 6 5 - 0-0 3 - 4-0 6-3-0 2-1-0 2-2-0 Miami 0 6 14 3 — 2 3 21 2-0 Den Decker37 passfromManning(Prater kick), Baltimore 6 6 0 .5 0 0 2 4 9 23 5 5- 1- 0 1 - 5-0 6-4-0 0-2-0 3-2-0 0 0 3 0 — 3 6 -55 5 - 4 8 N.Y. Jets 11:51. Pittsburgh 5 7 0 .4 1 7 2 6 3 27 8 3- 2- 0 2 - 5-0 4-5-0 1-2-0 2-2-0 Second Quarter 30:34 29:26 Den —Decker 15passfromManning(Prater kick), Cleveland 4 8 0 .3 3 3 2 3 1 29 7 3- 4- 0 1 - 4-0 3-6-0 1-2-0 2-3-0 Mia — FGSturgis 34,.44. 6.48. Mia — FGStorgis 43, 05. INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS Fourth Quarter West Third Quarter RUSHING —Arizona: Mendenhall 18-76,Taylor Den Decker 1passfromManning (Praterkick), Mia — Hartline 31 pass from Tannehill (Sturgis W E T P c t PF PA Ho m e A way A F C N FC D f v 3-15, Paimer 1-(minus 1). Philadelphia: McCoy1914:16. kick), 9:42. Denver 10 2 0 .8 3 3 4 6 4 31 7 6- 0- 0 4 - 2-0 6 - 2-0 4-0-0 4-0-0 79, Foles9-22,Brown5-4, Smith1-0. FG — Charles1 run(Succopkick), 6:32. NYJ—FGFolk 20,4:30. KansasCity 9 3 0 .7 5 0 2 9 8 21 4 5- 2- 0 4 - 1-0 6 - 3-0 3-0-0 1-3-0 PASSING —Arizona: Palmer 24-41-2-302 A—77,065. 2-1-0 1-2-0 Mia — Wallace 28 passfrom Tannehil (Sturgis SanDiego 5 7 0 .4 1 7 2 7 9 27 7 2- 3- 0 3 - 4-0 3 - 6-0 Philadelphia: Foles21-34-0-237. 0-4-0 1-2-0 Oakl a nd 4 B 0 .3 3 3 2 3 7 300 3 3-0 1 5-0 4 -4-0 kick), 1:02 RECEIVING —Arizona: Floyd 5-99, Fitzgerald Den KC Fourth Quarter 5 72, Roberts4 29, Dray3-26, Housler321, Taylor First downs 25 27 Mia — FGStorgis18,5:59. 2-45, Brown1-6, Golden1-4. Philadelphia: Ertz TotalNetYards 535 452 National Conference A — 76,957. 5-68, McCoy 5-36, Celek4-29, Cooper 3-48, Jackson 31-132 25-159 Rushes-yards 3-36, Avant1-20. Passing 4 03 29 3 M ia NY J MISSEDFIELDGOALS—None. 3-5 1-0 East PuntReturns First downs 25 10 4-81 3 -161 KickoffReturns W E T Pc t PF PA H ome Away N FC AFC Qf v TotalNetYards 4 53 17 7 1 -0 2 - 2 0 Dallas InterceptionsRef. 7 5 0 .5 8 3 329 303 5 - 1-0 2 - 4-0 6-2-0 1-3-0 4-0-0 36-125 22-99 Rushes-yards Comp-Aft-Int 22-35-2 26-42-1 Philadelphia 7 5 0 .5 8 3 300 281 2 - 4-0 5 - 1-0 6-2-0 1-3-0 3-2-0 Vikings 23, Bears 20(OT) Passing 328 78 0-0 0-0 Sacked-Yards Lost N.Y.Giants 5 7 0 .4 1 7 237 297 3 - 3-0 2 - 4-0 4-5-0 1-2-0 2-3-0 4-39 1-6 PuntReturns 3-44.0 5-45 8 Punts Washington 3 9 0 .2 5 0 269 362 2 - 4-0 1 - 5-0 1-8-0 2-1-0 0-4-0 Chicago 3 3 14 0 0 — 20 KickoffReturns 2-69 5 -135 0-0 1-0 Fumbles-Lost Minnesota 0 7 3 1 0 3 — 23 2-16 1-0 InterceptionsRef. 10-75 9 -102 Penalties-Yards South First Quarter Comp-Att-Int 28-43-1 13-20-2 Time ofPossession 28;04 3 1:56 Chi — FGGould 30,1:06. 1 -3 4- 3 0 Sacked-Yards Lost W E T Pc t PF PA H o m e A way N FC AFC Df v SecondQuarter Punts 3-42.7 7-45J NewOrleans 9 2 0 .8 1 8 305 196 6 - 0-0 3 -2-0 7-0-0 2-2-0 3-0-0 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS M>n — P atte rson 33 ron (W al s h ki c k), 7:27. 0-0 1-1 Fumbl e s-Lost 9 3 0 .7 5 0 2 85 157 5 - 1- 0 4 2 -0 7-2-0 2-1-0 3-0-0 RUSHING —Denver: Ball 13-117,Moreno15- Carolina Chi — FG Gould40,2:47. Penalties-Yards 3 -28 4 - 25 3 9 0 .2 5 0 217 285 2 - 4- 0 1 - 5-0 2-7-0 1-2-0 1-4-0 18, Mannin3-(mi g nus3). KansasCity: Charles19- TampaBay Third Quarter Time ofPossession 38:52 21:08 Atlanta 3 9 0 .2 5 0 261 340 2 - 4-0 1 - 5-0 2-6-0 1-3-0 1-4-0 93, A.Smith4-46, Davis1-20,McCluster1-0. Chi Jeffery 80passfromMcCown(Gould kick), PASSING —Denver: Manning 22-35-2-403. 14;08. INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS North Kansas City: A.Smith26-42-1-293. Min — FG Walsh32 7:08. RUSHING —Miami: Miller 22-72, Tannehil RECEIVING —Denver: Decker 8-174, Moreno W E T P c t PF PA Ho m e A w ay N FC AFC Df v Chi — Jefery 46 passfromMcCown(Gould kick), 3-22, Gillislee6-21, Thigpen4-10, Clay1-0. N.Y. 4-72, D.Thomas 3-106, Welker3-30, Ball 1-4, CaldDetroit 7 5 0 .5 8 3 3 2 6 28 7 4- 2- 0 3 - 3-0 6-3-0 1-2-0 4-1-0 5:15. Jets: Ivory 12-61,Powell 7-34 Simms2-2, Sm> fh well 1-4,Tamm e 1-3, Green1-2. Kansas City: Mc- Chicago 6 6 0 .5 0 0 3 2 3 33 2 4- 2- 0 2 - 4-0 3-6-0 3-0-0 2-3-0 Fourth Quarter 1-2. Cluster 5-43,Bowe3-56, Hemingway3-42, Jenkins GreenBay 5 6 1 .4 5 8 2 9 4 30 5 3- 2- 1 2 - 4-0 3-5-1 2-1-0 2-2-1 Min — Je nni n gs 8 pass from C as sel (W a l s h ki c k), PASSING — M iami: Tannehill 28 43-1-331. 3-35 Fasano 3-28, Charles2-27, Davis2-18, Avery Minnesota 3 B 1 .2 9 2 2 8 9 36 6 3- 3- 0 0 - 5-1 2-7-1 1-1-0 1-3-1 7:41. N.Y. Jets: Simms 9-18-1-79, Smith4-10-1-29. 2-17 McGrath1-11,Gray1-8, Sherman1-8. Min — FGWash30,20. RECEIVING —Miami: Hartline 9-127, Wallace MISSEDFIELDGOALS—None. West Overtime 7-82, Clay7-80, Matthews2-21, Miller 1-13, Sims Min — FGWalsh 34, 1:43. tN E T P c t PF PA Hom e A way NFC A F C Qf v 1-8, Thigpen1-0.N.Y. Jets: Nelson3-37, WInslow A—54,134. Seattle 10 1 0 . 909 3 0 6 17 9 5- 0 -0 5-1-0 7-0-0 3 -1-0 3-0-0 3-26, Powel3-25, l Ivory 1-12, Cumberland 1-6, Hil Falcons 34, Bills 31 (OT) SanFrancisco 8 4 0 . 667 2 9 7 19 7 4- 2 -0 4-2-0 5-3-0 3 -1-0 3-1-0 1-2, Salas1-0. Chi Min 2-4-0 4-5-0 3 -0-0 0-3-0 A rizona 7 5 0 . 583 2 7 5 24 7 5- 1 -0 MISSED FIELDGOALS —Miami: Sturgis 41 20 28 Atlanta 7 10 7 7 3 — 34 St. Louis 5 7 0 . 417 2 7 9 27 8 3- 3 -0 2-4-0 2-6-0 3-1-0 1-3-0 First downs (WR). Total NetYards 480 496 Buffalo 1 4 3 7 7 0 — 31 Thursday's Games Thursday, Dec. 5 Rushes-yards 25-135 40-246 First Quarter Detroit40,GreenBay10 Houston atJacksonvile, 5:25p.m. Passing 3 45 25 0 Buf — Manuel1 run(Carpenter kick), 10:54. Dallas31,Oakland24 Sunday,Dec.8 PontReturns 2 -0 2 - 1 3 Colts 22, Titans14 Buf — Jackson4run (Carpenter kick), 5:00. Baltimore22,Pittsburgh20 AtlantaafGreenBay,10a.m. KickoffReturns 3 87 2 - 15 Afl — Jackson27run (Bryanf kick), 2:30. Tennessee 0 7 7 0 — 14 Sunday'sGames Minnesota atBaltimore,10a.m. 1-49 0-0 InterceptionsRet. SecondQuarter Indianapolis 6 6 3 7 — 22 Minnesota23, Chicago20,OT KansasCity aiWashington,10am. Gomp-Att-Int 23-36-0 23-41-1 Buf — FGCarpenter 29,7:24. First Quarter NewEngland34,Houston31 BuffaloatTampaBay,10am. 4 -10 5 - 33 Atl — Smith 38 ron(Bryant kick),4.49. Sacked-YardsLost Ind — FG V ina t i e ri 47, 609. Indianapol22, is Tennessee14 MiamiatPittsburgh,10a.m. 7-35 6 6-44.0 Afl — FGBryant 49,:00. Ponts Ind — FGVinatieri 48, 2:33. Jacksonville32,Cleveland28 0eiroit atPhiladelphia,10am. 2-1 1-0 Fumbles-Lost Third Quarter SecondQuarter lina2t,TampaBay6 Indianap olis afCincinnati,10a.m. 6 -51 6 - 60 Atl — Gonzalez 11 pass from Ryan(Bryant k>ck), Caro Penalties-Yards Ten —Fitzpatrick t run (Bironaskick), 1313. Philadelphia24,Arizona21 Cleveland atNewEngland,10a.m. Time ofPossession 34.00 39.09 8:13. Ind — FG V ina t i e ri 45,10.26. OaklandatN.Y.Jets,10a.m. Buf — Jackson 21 passfrom Manuel (Carpenter Miami23,N.Y.Jets3 Ind — FGVinatieri 37, 00 SanFrancisco23, St.Louis13 Tennesse eat Denver,1:05 p.m. INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS kick), 6:01. Third Quarter Atlanta34,Buffalo31,OT SeattleatSanFrancisco,1:25p.m. RUSHING —Chicago: Forte23-120 Bush1-15, Fourth Quarter Ten —C.Johnson 1passfromFitzpatrick (Bironas CincinnatI17,San0iego10 hf.y.GiantsatSanDiego, 1:25p.m. Buf — Spiler 36run(Carpenter kick),11:48. Jeffery1-0.Minnesota: Peterson35-211,Paterson Denver35,KansasCity 28 St. LouisatArizona,1:25p.m. 2-27, Gerhart2-8, Cassel1-0 kick), 7;29. Afl — Jackson1run (Bryantkick),1:28. Ind — FGVinatieri 49, 233. Ny.Giants24,Washington17 Carolinaai NewOrleans530pm. PASSING— Chicago: McCown 23-36-0-355. Overtime Today's Game Monday,Dec.9 Fourth Quarter Afl — FGBryant 36,12:00. Minnesota :Cassel20-33-1-243,Ponder3-8-0-40. Ind — D.Brown4 run(Vinatierf kick),1:56. NewOrleansai Seattle, 5:40p.m. DallasatChicago,5:40p.m. RECEIVING —Chicago: Jeffery 12-249, MarA 3B,969. A—65,502. shall 4-45, Forte 2-31, EBenneft 2-17, M.Benneft 2-14, Long1-(minusf). Minnesota: Jennings7-78, Atl Buf All Times PST Ten Ind Garlson 4-61, Si m pson 3-76, Wri g ht 3-53, Peterson First downs 26 18 First downs 24 18 2-0, Felton1-5,Gerhart1-4, Patterson1-4, Ford1-2. TotalNetYards 4 23 40 5 347 264 30-151 31-195 MISSEDFIELD GOALS— Chicago:Gould 66 TotalNetYards Rushes-yards Rushes-yards 36-162 25-104 Passing 272 210 Fourth Quarter (SH), 47 (WR).Minnesota: Walsh57(WL). Passing 1 85 16 0 4 -24 3 - 27 PuntRetums S(L SF Cin — FGNugent 46 9:16. PuntRetums 2 -43 3 - 29 4 -115 2 - 55 First downs KickoffReturns 19 20 SD — FGNovak48, 4:43. KickoffReturns 3 -78 2 - 45 0-0 0-0 InterceptionsRef. TotalNetyards 312 338 A—61,536. Jaguars 32, Browns28 1 -0 3 - 21 InterceptionsRef. Comp-Att-Int 28-47-0 10-32-0 26-114 30-83 Rushes-yards Comp-Aft-Int 21-37-3 17-32-1 6-39 0-0 Sacked-Yards Lost Passing 198 255 Cfn SD Jacksonville 7 13 0 12 — 32 Sacked-Yards Lost 1 -16 5 - 40 7-39.7 7-42.7 Punts PuntReturns 1-10 2-5 First downs 19 19 Cleveland 7 7 7 7 — 2 8 Punts 6-37.0 5 45.4 1-1 4-2 Fumbles-Lost KickoffReturns 4 -67 1 - 2 4 Total Net Yards 354 334 First Quarter Fumbl e s-Lost 1-1 3-0 8 -75 6 - 4 9 InterceptionsRet. Penalties-Yards 0-0 1-3 Rushes-yards 38-164 24-91 Cle — McGahee1run(Cund>ff k<ck),1051. Penalties-Yards 6 -74 7 - 50 Time ofPossession 38.09 24.51 Comp-Att-Int 19-38-1 19-28-0 Passing 1 90 24 3 Jax — Harbor 18 passfrom Henne (Scobeekick), Time ofPossession 33;55 26:05 3 -20 4 - 2 0 PuntReturns 2-5 1-0 Sacked-YardsLost 7 04. INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS 5-48.8 4-47.8 3 -57 2 - 36 Punts KickoffReturns Second Quarter INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING —Atlanta: Jackson 23-84, Smith 0-0 2-1 1 -0 12 1 Fumbles-Lost InterceptionsRet. Cle — Gordon21passfrom Weeden(Cundiff kick), RUSHING — Tennessee:C.Johnson18 59,Fitz1-38, Ryan 2-17, Rodgers4-12. Buffalo: Spiller15Penalties-Yards 1 1-105 9 - 85 Comp-Att-Int 14-23-1 23-37-1 12:03. patrick 8-54,Greene10-39. Indianapolis: D.Brown 149, Jackson11-42,Manuel 4-3, Choice1-t 0-0 2-9 Time ofPossession 26:56 33:04 Sacked-Yards Lost Jax—Lewi s 8 pass from Jones-Drew (Scob e e 14-54, Luck 5-42, Richardson5-19, Heyward-Bey PASSING —Atlanta: Ryan 28-47-0-30. BuffaPunts 4-55.5 4-39.3 kick), 1:19. 1-(minus11). lo: Manuel15-32-0-210. 1-1 2-2 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS Fumbles-Lost Jax—FG Scobee44,:48. PASSING —Tennessee: Fitzpatrick 21-37-3RECEIVING —Atlanta: White 10-143,Douglas 3 -30 5 - 45 RUSHING —St. Louis: Stacy19-72, Cemens Penalties-Yards Jax—FG Scobee36,:00. 201 Indianapolis: Luck17-32-1-200. 6-73, Gonzale4-42, z D.Johnson2-16, Toilolo 1-12, 3-21, Cunningham2-16, Austin 1-10, Giordano Time ofPossession 29;40 30:20 Third Quarter RECEIVING — Tennessee:Wright6-77,C.JohnRodgers1-11,Smith 1-6,DiMarco1-5,Snelling 1-3, 1-(minos 5) SanFrancisco: Gore15-42, KaeperCle Little 4 pass fromWeeden (Cundiff kick), son 6-32, N.Washington5-81, Hunter1-9, Walker Jackso n1-0.Buffalo:Johnson 5-55,Chandler4-63, nick 4-21,Dixon8-13, Hunter3-7. INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS 9:44. 1-5, Greene1-1, Mooney1-(minus4). Indianapolis: Jackso n4-36,Woods2-39,Spiller2-t,Summers1-9. PASSING —St. Louis: Clemens19-37-1-218, RUSHING —Cincinnati: Green-Ellis 20-92, Fourth Quarter Hilton 5-46, Fleener3-50, Brazill 3-42, Havili 3-29, MISSEDFIELDGOALS—None. Jax — Teamsafety, 7.42. Austin 0-1-0-0.SanFrancisco: Kaepernick19-28- Bernard14-57,Dalton3-9,Hawkins 1-6. San Diego: D.Brown 2-10, Heyward-Bey1-23. 0-275. Jax FG Scobee 25,4.14 Mathews14-61, Woodhead7-22, Rivers1-4, R.Brown MISSEDFIELD GOALS— None. Cle — Gordon95passfromWeeden(Cundiff kick), RECEIVING—St. Louis: Austin 4-25, Cook 1-3, McClain1-1. 3:55. 49ers 23, Rams13 3-49,Baiey 3-46,Quick 3-41,Givens 2-30,Pead PASSING —Cincinnati: Dalton 14-23-1-190 Jax — Shorts III 20passfromHenne(Scoheekick), 2-17, Pettis1-11, Stacy1-(minus1). SanFrancisSan Diego: Rivers23-37-1-252. 0 3 3 7 — 13 Panthers 27, Bttccaneers 6 St. Louis co: Boldin 9-98,V.Davis4-82, Crahtree2-68, Miler RECEIVING —Cincinnati: Green 5-83, Hawkins :40 A—69,654. SanFrancfsco 3 10 3 7 — 2 3 2-20, Gore 2-7. 3-65, M.Jones2-12, Bernard1-9, Eifert 1-9, Sanu TampaBay 6 0 0 0 — 6 First Quarter MISSEDFIELD GOALS— None. 1-9, Green-Ellis1-3. SanDiego: Allen8-106,Gates Carolina 7 10 7 3 — 2 7 SF FG Dawson 32,735. Jax Cle 5-41, Mathews 5-31,Green 2-45,Woodhead 2-13, First Quarter SecondQuarter First downs 22 24 V.Brown t-(6 SF — FGDawson43, 14:16. TB — FGLindell 27,9:10. Total NefYards 3 14 43 9 MISSEDFIELDGOALS—None. Bengals17, Chargers10 29-112 30-97 Car — LaFel 16passfromNewton (Gano kick), SF — Gore3run(Dawsonkick), 6:15. Rushes-yards S(L — FGZuerlein 43,:54. Passing 2 02 34 2 6;08. 0 7 7 3 — 17 Cincinnati 0 -0 3 - 49 TB — FGLindell 53,2.14. Third Quarter PontRetums 0 7 0 3 — 1 0 Eagles 24, Cardinals 21 San Diego 3 -81 1 - 10 5(L — FGZuer ein 34, 8.56. KickoffReturns SecondQuarter Second Quarter 2 -30 1 1 3 Car — FGGano23, 6:23. SF — FGDawson24,3:25. Interceptions Ret. Cin — Green-Ellis 4 run(Nugentkick),14:55 Arizona 0 7 7 7 — 2 1 Comp-Att-Int 23-41-1 24 40-2 Car—Newton 1run(Ganokick),:25. Fourth Quarter 50 Green 30 passfrom Rivers(Novak kick) Philadelphia 7 10 1 0 — 2 4 Sacked-YardsLost 2 -1 3 - 28 SF — V.Davis 17 passfrom Kaepernick (Dawson Third Quarter 11:11. First Quarter 7-43.7 4-39.5 Car — Ginn Jr. 36 passfrom Newton (Ganokick), kick), 14:31. Ponts Phi — E rtz 6 pas s from F ol e s (He nery ki c k),12 30. 1 -0 3-1 StL — Quick 3 passfrom Clemens (Zuerlein k>ck), Third Quarter Fumbles-Lost 10:50. Cin — Green 21 passfrom Dalton (Nugentkick) :18. SecondQuarter Penalties-Yards 5 -35 95 0 Fourth Quarter A—69,732. 1:42. Ari — Fitzgerald 43 passfromPalmer(Feely kick), T>me of Possession 30;36 29:24 Car — FGGano22, 6:40.


W E 8 4 5 7 3 9 2 10

T 0 0 0 0

Pc t 667 .4 1 7 .2 5 0 . 1 67


H ome Away A FC NF C

Df v 4-0 0 0-4-0 2-1-0 1-2-0

First downs Total NetYards Rushes-yards Passing PontRetums KickoffReturns Interceptions Ret Comp-Att-Int Sacked-YardsLost Ponts Fumbles-Lost Penalt>es-Yards Time ofPossession

First downs

Total NetYards

Rushes-yards Passing PuntReturns KickoffReturns InferceptionsRet.

Comp-Att-Int Sacked-YardsLost Punts Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards Time ofPossession


Ca r



2 06 42 6 20-66 34-163 1 40 26 3 00 3 25 1 -26 2 - 34 2-36 1-1 14-21-1 18-29-2 5-40 0-0 4-47.5 3-46.0 1-1 0-0 4 -30 3 - 25 25:35 3 4:25

INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING —Tampa Bay: Rainey 17-63,Glennon 2-3 Jackson1-0. Carolina: Newton5-68, Tolbert 9-48,Stewart14-39, Bamer5-6, Anderson1-2. PASSING —Tampa Bay: Glennon14-21-1-180. Carolina: Newton18-29-2-263. RECEIVING —Tampa Bay: Jackson3-75, Underwood3-51, Wright 2-17, Leonard2-10, Rainey 2-8, Owusu1-20,Lorig1-(minus1). Carolina: Olsen 5-85, Smith3-51, Tolberi 3-41, LaFel 3-36,GinnJr. 2-47, Stewart2-3. MISSEDFIELD GOALS— Tampa Bay:LindeI

48 (WL).

Patriots 34, Texans31 New England Houston

7 0 14 13 — 34 10 7 7 7 — 31 First Quarter Hou—Tate8run (Bollock lack), 8:44. Hou — FGBullock 43 4:10.

NE — Gronkowski 23passfromBrady(Gostkowski kick), 1:25. SecondQuarter Hou — Tate20run(Bullock kick),1:47. Third Quarter NE — Develin1run (Gostkowskikick),12:41. NE — Vereen9 passfrom Brady(Gostkowski kick), 8.06.

Hou—Keenum5run(Bullock kick), 2:11. Fourth Quarter NE — Blount 7run(Gostkowski kick),13:09. Hou — Tate10 run(Bullock kick),11:35. NE FG Gostkowski53, 7:16. NE — FGGostkowski 53, 3:12. A 71,769

First downs TotalNetyards Rushes-yards Passing PuntReturns KickoffReturns InierceptionsRet. Comp-Att-Int Sacked-YardsLost Punts Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards Time ofPossession

NE Hou 28 19 4 53 38 5 27-88 28-121 3 65 26 4 1-11 1-6 6 -149 2 - 7 1 1 -2 1 - 31 29-41-1 15-30-1 1-6 1-8 3-44.0 3-44.7 0-0 0-0 0 -0 2 - 25 33;45 26:14

INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING —New England: Blount 12-44, Vereen 10-38 Develin2-4, Bolden3-2. Houston: Tate 22-102 D.Johnson 3-13, Keenum3-6. PASSING —New England: Brady29-41-1-371. Houston: Keenom15-30-1-272. RECEIVING —New England: Edelman9-101, Gronko wski 6-127, Amendola 5-54,Vereen 5-37, Bolden1-18 Thompkins1-15, Devein 1-12,Boyce 1-6. Houston:A.Johnson8-121, Graham3-36, Hopkins 2-77,Mariin1-27, DJohnson1-11 MISSEDFIELD GOALS— New England:Gostkowski 55(WR).

Giants 24, Redskins17 N.Y. Grants Washington

0 14 0 10 — 24 7 7 3 0 — 17

First Quarter Was —Morris1 run(Forbathkick), 7:54.


Was —Paolsen19 pass from Griffin III (Forbath kick), 11:45. NYG —A.Brown 23run(J.Brown kick), 8:46. NYG Myers 22 pass fromManning (J Brown kick),:35. Third Quarter Was —FGForhath33,4:25. Fourth Quarter NYG —ABrown1ron(J.Brownkick),1426. NYG —FGJ.Brown39,2:32. A—75,220.

First downs TotalNetyards Rushes-yards Passing PuntReturns KickoffReturns Interceptions Ret. Comp-Att-Int Sacked-YardsLost Punts Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards Time ofPossession

NYG W as 16 18 2 86 32 3 23-80 31-139 206 184 3 -22 4 - 35 4 -69 3 - 53 0 -0 1 - 32 22-28-1 24-32-0 3 -29 5 - 23 6-47.8 7-40.7 1-0 2-1 1 -1 8 - 55 28.25 31:35

INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING —N.Y. Giants: Hillis 6-45, ABrown 14-35, Manning 3-0. Washington: Griffin III 12-88, Morris1125, Moss110, A.Rohinson1-9, HeluJr. 4-6 Royster2-0 PASSING —N.Y. Giants: Manning 22-281235. Washington: Griffin III24-32-0-207. RECEIVING —N.Y. Giants: Cruz 6-80, Myers 5-61, A.Brown 3-23, Randle 3-20, Nicks2-34, Pascoe 2-11, Hillis1-5 Washington: Garcon 9-61, HeluJr. 4-34, Paulsen3-41, Morris3-27, Daws2-13, Moss 1-15, Morgan 1-10, N.Wiliams1-6. MISSEDFIELD GOALS— None.





nown 0 iv eCOurSeS i S0 season Up ate: Eagle CrestResort

By Zack Hall The Bulletin

Mark Amberson remembers the December morning in 2007 when he first saw a herd of elk at Awbrey Glen Golf Club. Amberson wa s A w b r ey Glen's first golf pro when the private club opened in northwest Bend in 1993, but the sight was a new one for him. T hat i s n o t t he ca s e anymore. Since that day six years ago, a herd of nearly 90 elk has spent most winter days grazing on the course. "We spent a lot of time and money repairing d a mages done by the elk," says Amberson, who is now the club's general manger. Elk, which can weigh as much as 1,000 pounds, can do a number on a golf course. Not only can their sheer size trample s ensitive g r eens, b ut m or e c o mmonly, t h e animals' feces can pile up, causing hours of work for a course's maintenance staff. And elk urine can damage turf. This fall, Awbrey Glen has installed 1,000 feet of game fencing,a project undertaken in cooperation with the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife and the surrounding homeowners, Amberson

By Zack Hall The Bulletin

Andy Tulfie i The Bulletin file

Local golf courses have put up game fencing to help keep elk damages to a minimum. snows, and golf courses, for the most part, are still fairly green throughout the winter

s uperintendent a t Wi dg i Creek. Widgi ropes off its greens months. And (golf courses) in early fall, even when the are eitheron winter range or course is s t il l i n p l a y ing transition range (for elk), and shape, and that helps reduce they're pretty attractive to most damage, Rozek says. elk. Elk, unlike deer, are more A nd t h e h a r m t o t he grazers." course, he notes, is usually far Heath has grown accus- from catastrophic. "Come spring, we usually tomed to providing Central Oregon golf courses with ad- have a little damage to deal vice onhow to manage elk. with," says Rozek, adding says. For some, including Quail that he rarelyhears a comThe idea is not to rid the Run Golf Club in La Pine, it plaint from a golfer about elk course of the elk completely. is a daily issue in the colder damage. "But once the grass "We don't think that w e months. starts growing, it's a mazcan keep the elk entirely off Quail Run hosts a h erd ing how quick things get the golf course," Amberson of about 65 elk each winter. repaired." Phil Lagao, superintendent says. "We are just trying to Fuel, labor costs and dam... put up some game fencing age to greens and fairways at Black Butte Ranch, has noalong our w estern bound- "equates to thousands of dol- ticed an increase in elk in reary so that we can, if noth- lars," says Todd Sickles, Quail cent years at his two courses. Run's director of golf. ing else, reduce the number That is not ideal. But in of days that they are on the But he accepts the animals most cases, there is not much property." and the damage they cause as a course can do anyway, he Nearly every Central Or- the price of doing business so says. And trying to scare elk egon golfcourse near forest close to the forest. off is particularly dangerous. "Everybody has their is"If they are walking, they land must deal with the majestic animals, says Corey sues and everybody has to really don't do much damage Heath, D eschutes D i strict deal with different environ- — it's really when they are w ildlife b i ologist f o r th e mental things," Sickles adds. running," Lagao says. "It's just extra stuff you "That's not the worst thing. ODFW. In golf courses, elk fi nd They are beautiful animals, have to deal with, but there plentiful f e eding g r o unds but they do cause us some is not a whole lot you can do, during th e w i n ter, H eath problems." especiallyhere on the Ranch. adds. E lk show u p a t W i d g i You're not going to go out and "It's not an u n common Creek Golf Club in southwest blast them," he adds with a problem," says Heath, who Bend each year as early as laugh. consulted with Awbrey Glen S eptember, crossing C a sIn many cases, the appearon its fence project. "Elk and cade Lakes Highway at night ance of elk is the unintended deer and other animals move and feasting on the course's consequence ofdevelopment, downslope to get out of the rough, says Paul Rozek, the Heath says.

"It's habitat loss," says the ODFW biologist. "Elk are big and strong and they're able to move. Otherspecies are not always able to move. They just disappear." At Awbrey Glen, Heath theorizes that as a meadow in southwest Bend has been developed, a wintering herd that had spent years there has been displaced. That herd eventually made its way to Awbrey Glen. " They've got t o winter s omewhere," H eath s a y s. "And because we have (developed) the southwest side of town, they've moved somewhere else." The appearance of the elk six years ago has caused plenty of headaches for Awbrey Glen. Heath says the course has tried all kinds of options to reduce the impact from the

elk, including simply trying to scare the animals away. For the course, building a fence isa lastresort. "There is certainly no way that we can fence the entire property, and we have no intentions of fencing the entire property," Amberson says. "If we can maybe limit some of the access points and reduce the number of days (that elk are on the course), then we will have less damage to


Club Results CROOKEDRIVERRANCH CRRTurkey Shoot, Nov. 22 Scramble oft Odds, Best Ball oft Evens(Nifte Holes) Gross: 1, ScoN Heamann/Tyler Herrmann, 3t 2, FrankEarls/Jerry Harris,33.3, PaulNemitz/JoeGriffin, 34. 4, SueBoyle/MarcBeebe,36 5, Bill Broms/John Frey, 37 Net: 1, Carl DeWIffg/CaroleDeWing, 23. 2, JImTeske/Daisy Tesife, 25.3(tie), BobHolloway/ Jeanne Holoway,25.5; Art Crossley/MaryJoCrossley, 25.5.5(tie), JOhnSmallwaad/Rfth Smallwaad,27.5; Karen Jamison/HalJamison,27.5; VeneDunham/ Jana Duffham,275. 8 (tie), Herb Carter/HerbKoth, 28.5; Billy Roma ine, Lewie Swertfeger, 285; 10 (tie), Bob BengtsoNPatiBengtson,28.5; BobWrIght/Waffda Wright, 28.5. Highest score: TedCarliff/Tammy Schaaf,36. KPs — BeaverGal:JeanneHolloway,No.4. Beaver Gtftrl Joe Griffin, No 4. Duck Gal: Sue Boyie, No.4.Duck Gtfy:John Smallwood,No.4. Everyone: JoeGriffin, No.7.

EagleCrestResortin Redmond. Shamble toifmament beginswith an11 a.m. shotgun.Two-person teams wlth nomorethanoneprofessional alowedpef team. Cost is$30forprofessionals, $50for amateurs. Cost includes grossand net skins competitions. Cart costs extra.All playersmustsignup bynoononthe Wednesday before the event Toregister of for more information,call Patffuffer, headpro atCrookedRiver Ranch,at 541-923-6343oremail himat cnpat@ Dec. 14: ChristmasGoose Golf Tournam ent at MeadowLakesGolf Coursein Prinevile. Chapm an is for two-person teamsandtees offwith an11a.m. shotgun.Cost is $30plus$25per-person greenfee.

was business in Q •• How 2013?


• Business was extremely • positive for Eagle Crest Resort this past year. We've seen measurableincreases in our golf rounds, merchandise

sales, overnight lodging, cor-

cility scheduled for 2014? • We a n ticipate a dding • 1 72 new golf c arts i n 2014. The Ridge Course is set to see a modification of the third green toprovide added pin placements and bring water more into play. The green will beexpanded and moved closer to the water, adding a "Sunday pin" into the rotation.


After a recession that Q ..began in 2007, how have your golf operations changed in recent years? . The downturn i n t h e • economy was also an opportunity for the golf business to make some corrections, mainly i n t h e a r eas of expense control. We, like many f a cilities, d iscovered we could do more with less at least for a period of time. As a result, today we are a much more efficient operation, especially on the maintenance side of the business.


porate outings and banquets. Eagle Crest's Ridge Course was the OGA's (Oregon Golf Association's) choice to host their prestigious Mid-Amateur Championship and we once Are the local golf faciliagain hosted the OSAA (Class . ties doing enough to at4A/3A/2A/IA) H i g h S c hool tract and foster local play? If State Championships. The Re- not, what more can be done? sort Course again hosted the • B ecause of t h e l a r g e Central Oregon Shootout this • number of c o u rses in past spring. our area it is paramount that we continue to look beyond Were any changes of the local market. Because of . note made to the facility the addition of t h e Central during the past year? Oregon Golf Trail (wwwvisit• With the Resort Course's and its co• makeover of the second operation with the Central Orholenow complete,players are egon Visitors Association we enjoying the increased play- are seeing many new guests to ability and aesthetically pleas- Central Oregon and our resort. ing aspects of a wider landing E-marketing will continue to area and open approach to be at the forefront of the prothe green. Pace of play has motions we offer at Eagle Crest been improved as a result. The Resort and we will continue to Challenge Course upgraded experiment with new markets the irrigation system and cus- and websites that will get more tomers marveledat the excep- golfers to Central Oregon. Havtional shape the course was ing said that, we intend on not in by midseason. The Ridge losing focus on the local marCourse got a new tee box on ket and plan to roll out some the third tee to create a new initiatives this spring to foster angle of play and a different local play on our Resort. shot requirement. — Reporter: 541-617-7868, All three courses improved zhall~bendbulleti




To register orfor moreinformation, call the Meadow Lakesgolfshopat541-447-7113. Jan. 17: Central OregonWinter Seriesevent at Kah-Nee-TaHigh Desert Resort near Warm Springs. Tfiple-six tournamentbeginswith afi 11 a.m. shotgun.Two-personteamswith nomorethan one professional allowedper team. Cost is $30 for professionals$50 , for amateurs.Cost includes gross affdnetskinscompetitions. Cartcostsextra. All playersmustsign tfp bynoonontheWednesday beforetheevent. Toregister orfor moreinformation, call PatHuffer,headproat CrookedRiver Ranch, at 541-923-6343 oremail him at

The Associated Press MALELANE, South Africa — Charl Schwartzel successfully defended his title at the Alfred Dunhill Championship, shooting a 4-under 68 on Sunday for a four-shot victory and his first European Tour victory in a year. Schwartzel finished with a

GOLF 17-under total of 271 at Leopard Creekto secure his third Alfred Dunhill title. Richard Finch was second, while Simon Dyson, Ross Fisher and Romain Wattel tied for third. Schwartzel held the overnight lead and made four


0~~A Oregon Newapaper ~+

any changes and/or Q •• Are improvements to the fa-

schwartzel defendsAlfred Dunhill title

GOLF SCOREBOARD The Bulletin welcomes contributions to lls weekly local golf results listings aftd events calendar. Clearly legible items should be faxed to the sports department, 541-3850831, emalled to, or mai led to P.O.Box 6020;Bend,01 97708.

— Reporter: 541-617-7868,

This is the latest installment of a weekly Tee To Green feature in which we check in via email with Central Oregon golf facilities for an offseason update. This week we contacted Brent McLean, vice president of sales and marketing for Northview Hotel Group, which owns Eagle Crest Resort in Redmond. McLean has been in charge of the marketing efforts at both Eagle Crest and Brasada Canyons Golf Club in Powell Butte since Northview bought the properties in 2010. This is what he had to say about the current business of golf and about Eagle Crest, a resort with three golf courses:

their conditioning as a result of ongoing adjustments in irrigation and our topdressing program.

birdies in a bogey-free final round on a c o urse where he has a history of stellar results. "This tournament has been very good to me," Schwartzel said. "I've had lots of seconds here aswell.Probably forthe rest of my golfing career this will always be a special one."

A Free Public Service

, P l i bliSh8t'tt Ascdci8tk n


SundayGroupPlay, Nov.24 Blind Draw Gross: f, SpudGephart/ChuckSchmidt, 153 2, Russ Scholl/SpudMiler, 16Z Nel: 1. JimWyzard/ Rich Vigil, 139.2,JimManion/DennyStory,141. KP — Denny Story. LD — Spud Miler. KAH-NEE-TA Turkey Shoot, Nov.23 Scramble Gross:1, Mel'sSaffitary-Mel Barlow/Basil Beeler,70.2,MaupinBoys-JohnHowey/LeeBalentine, 73 3, Big Bob'sBoysBobKjeffslee/TomHaren,74. Net: 1, Kepa'sOhaffa-MaryAfin/Joe Rauscheffburg, 55.2, Da RezBoys-Chief Delvis Heath/CharlesSlauther, 57. 3, DuckTracks-Bill Mahan/Jim Totten, 60. KPs — MaryAnnRauschenburg, No.3; Orson Schatfell, No. 8; JimTotten, No.10; JoeRalIscheffburg, No16 Long Putts — Bill Mahan,No.9; MikeWebb, No. 18.

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Calendar PUBLICLEAGUES Central Oregon Indoor Golf: Leagues heldin winterandspring, beginningthefirst weekof December. Rounds areplayed onelectronic golf simulators ai CentralIndoorGolfat1245S.E 3rdStreet. Costis $20 pefteampefseason iff addition toafeeof $f5per personfor everyleaguenight. Leaguesplayonenight aweek,Tuesdaythrough Friday,for nineconsecutive weeks.Formoreinformation or to register: 541-6337277 TOURNAMENTS December (DateTBA): ToysforTotsgolf tournamentat BrasadaCanyons Golf Clubin Powell Butte. Four-person scramblebeginswith an11a.m.shotgun start. Cost is$20plustwonewunwrappedtoys per person.Formore information ortoregister, call Brasada at 541-526-6380oremail eventcoordinator Dan Wendt atdafiielw@bfasadacom. Dec. 6: Central OregonWinter Serieseventat

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Newfoundland puppies GENERATE SOM E AKC registered. 2 blk EXCITEMENT in your Reber's Farm Toy Sale! m ales, parents o n neighborhood! Plan a Each Sat. & Sun., 10-5 site. Almost 4 wks old. garage sale and don't until Christmas, 4500 SE C all J i l l at 541 - forget to advertise in Tillamook Lp., Prineville. 2 79-6344 t o c o m e classified! 541-447-7585 English Labrador, AKC visit and see the boys. 541-385-5809. The Bulletin reserves registered, 3 fem's left! 8 wks, b eautiful w h ite, Poodle pups, AKC. Toy Lodge sofa/loveseat slip the right to publish all champ bloodlines, par- Also-7mo. M, $200; F, cover style, green and ads from The Bulletin cream houndstooth. newspaper onto The ents hip 8 eye certified, $250. 541-475-3889 $150. Velvet w ing$800. 503-551-3715 Bulletin Internet webFind exactly what b ack c h a ir , $5 0 ; site. you are looking for in the Queen mattress set a nd f r a me , $5 0 . The Bulletin CLASSIFIEDS Serving Central Oregon stnce l903 541-604-4316.

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BOB Apex Bicycle trailer, used very little, never in dirt. $275. 541-389-0099

Exercise Equipment I Sectional w/ottoman, by Crandall, 1 year old, Crafts & Hobbies • Nordic Trac A2350. French Bulldog AKC brown, excellent cond. & up. 541-280-1537 Presents beautifully. Paid $1596; asking $500. Christmas Pups! www.rightwayranch.wor 3rd Holiday Fair comSer ng Central Oregon s nce l903 Hardly used. A 541-388-7382 Cream Colored, 5m ing to Sisters, at Outperfect holiday gift. 1f. 541-410-1299 lawStationEIShopping Rodent issues? Free $350.00 Center close to Ray's 55 gal fish aquarium 8 Kittens! 20 avail. Fixed, adult shop cats, Cash and carry. Food Place, Hwy 20. wood stand, no flaws! shots, ID chip, tested, f ixed,barn/ s h ots, s o m e 541-390-1713. Open 11/29 -12/22 $125 obo. 541-408-8611 more! Also a lot of friendly, some not. Will Mon.-Thur. 10-4, g reat adult cats t o deliver. 541-389-8420 Fri. Sat. Sun. 10-6. A ussies, Mini, A K C , adopt. 65480 7 8 th, Siberian-Husky pups, Proform Crosswalk 380 Vendors wanted! HANCOCK 8C black tri, M/F. Parents on Bend, Sat/ Sun 1-5, treadmill, like new, only 1 541-595-6967 541-389-8430; kitten AND Wolf-Husky pups, MOORE SOFA site. 541-788-7799 hour of usage! $275 obo. Salmon/Coral chefoster 5 4 1-815-7278 $400 ea. 541-977-7019 541-408-0846 AGATE HUNTERS nille fabric with diaDonate deposit bottles/ Ponshers • Saws mond pattern. Tradicans to local all vol- Lab puppies black and • s t ional styling w i th unteer, non-profit res- yellow pure b red, loose pillow back, Repair & Supplies Ski Equipment cue, for feral cat spay/ males and f emales down-wrapped seat neuter. Cans for Cats ready to go now. $250 cushions, roll arms, Salomon women's ski t railer at B en d P e t Call 541-771-5511. boots, sz 6-63/3, worn 1x; Whoodle puppy, 16 wks, skirt, two matching Express East, across Nature's Craft presents also skis 8 b i ndings, from Costco; or do- Lab Pups AKC, black & 3rd shot, wormed, just 1 p illows an d ar m BEAD SHOW at Shilo c overs. L i k e n ew Local wholesaler of pre- $250. 541-480-4811 nate Mon-Fri at Smith yellow, Master Hunter male left! Reduced to 203 sired, performance pedi$700. 541-410-1581 condition. $1500. Sign, 1515 NE 2nd; or cious 8 semi-precious at CRAFT in Tumalo. gree, OFA cert hips 8 el- Yorkie 9-wk male, tail 541-526-1332 Holiday Bazaar stones. Sat. Dec. 7, 2013 bows, 541-771-2330 Call for Ig. quantity 9am-6pm, Shilo docked, dewclaws, $600. Golf Equipment & Craft Shows pickup, 541-389-8420. Can deliv. 541-792-0375 Twin size bed, fully ad- Conference Rm., Bend. LABRADOR AKC black justable, great shape CHECK YOUR AD 3rd Holiday Fair Christmas Boutique pups born 8 - 18-13, used less than 6 mo. rge Coming to Sisters at Friday, $250. 541.508.0429 with spread and Bicycles & Outlaw Station ShopDec.6 DO YOU HAVE 7 sham.$500. Accessories ping Center close to 9to9 Labrador puppies, AKC, SOMETHING TO 541-526-0687 Ray's Food Place, Westside Church choc., yellow & black. SELL Hwy 20. Open11/29 2151 Shevlin Park Rd. $500. 541-977-6844 FOR $500 OR Bulletin thru 12/22, Mon. Featuring antiques, YorkiePom & Pom-a-poo The LESS? on the first day it runs recommends extra holiday arts & crafts Thur., 10-4, Fri. Sat. USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! puppies, 9 weeks & Non-commercial to make sure it isn coro. from local artisans. Sun., 10-6. HEALTHY! $350 call/text advertisers may rect. nSpellcheck and Door-to-door selling with 541-977-7773 (LOCAL) chasing products or • Vendors wanted! human errors do ocplace an ad with services from out of I 541-595-6967 Good classifiedadstell oui' fast results! It's the easiest cur. If this happens to 210 I the area. Sending I 2005 Maverick ML7e "QUICK CASH your ad, please conthe essential facts inan way in the world to sell. People Lookfor Information M ountain Bike, 1 5 Furniture & Appliances • c ash, c h ecks, o r • SPECIAL" tact us ASAP so that interestingManner. Write l credit i n f ormation frame (small). F ull About Products and corrections and any The Bulletin Classified may be subjected to suspension, Maverick Services Every Daythrough from thereaders view- nol adjustments can be o ~g e eke g o l 541-385-5809 A1 Washers&Dryers l FRAUD. For more s hock, S RA M X O TheBulletin Classifieds the seller's. Convertthe Ad must include made to your ad. $150 ea. Full warinformation about an g drivetrain & shifters, 9 price of single item 541-385-5809 facts into benefits. Show Labrador Pups, AKC ranty. Free Del. Also advertiser, you may l speed rear cassette, 3RD ANNUAL of $500 or less, or Chocolate & Yellow. wanted, used W/D's / call t h e Or e gon / 34-11, Avid Juicy disc The Bulletin Classified the readerhowthe itemwil EVERGREEN multiple items Hips OFA guaranteed. 541-280-7355 ' State Att or n ey ' brakes. Well t a ken Christmas Boutique help them insomeway. whose total does $300-$400. of. $950. G REAT GIFTS! S u n l General's O f f i ce care by the La Pine Ya Ya This not exceed $500. 1-541 -954-1 727 Mountain Oregon golf Consumer Protec- • 541-788-6227. Sisterhood Society. Fullcouch and advertising tip ho t l in e at I Call The Bulletin At bag, $125. 4 pair new Dec. 1-14, 10-5. at loveseat, coffee table t ion Labradors AKC - Choc Call Classifieds at golf shoes, size 10, $25 brought to youby 54538 Hwy 97. Daily with glass inserts, 2 l 1-877-877-9392. males, black fem, shots, 541-385-5809 ea. New Ping putter, $75. 541-385-5809 raffles, silent auction end tables and 2 table wormed, health 56' SW, $50. lots of handcrafted gift Place Your Ad Or E-Mail Cleveland tee, $500. 541-536-5385 lamps. Asking $200. 541-306-0166 items. 541-536-2170 541-526-0687 At: Protection hotline at 1-877-877-9392.

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Victory TC 2002, runs great, many accessories, new tires, under 40K miles, well kept. $5000. 541-771-0665 ATVs

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SHEVLIN RIDGE 17,000 Sq.ft. Iot, approved plans. More details and photos on craigslist. $159,900.

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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 Reduced $1 Ok!


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1994 Arctic Cat 580 EXT, in good condition, $1000. Located in La Pine. Call 541-408-6149. 860

Motorcycles & Accessories

2013 Harley Davidson Dyna Wide Glide, black, only 200 miles, brand new, all stock, plus after-market exhaust. Has winter cover, helmet. Selling for what I owe on it: $15,500. Call anytime, 541-554-0384 Harley Davidson 2009 Super Glide Custom, Stage 1 Screaming

Eagle performance, too many options to list, $8900. 541-388-8939


Harley Davidson 2011 Classic Limited, LOADED, 9500 miles, custom paint "Broken Glass" by Nicholas Del Drago, new condition, heated handgrips, auto cruise control. $32,000 in bike, only $23,000 obo. 541-318-6049

Fleetwood Discovery Sunchaser Pontoon 2008 40X, Corian boat - $19,895 20' 2006 Smokercraft counters, convection/ micro, 2-door fridge/ cruise, S-8521. 2006 75hp. Mercury. F u ll freezer, washer/dryer, central vac, new tile 8 camping e n c losure.carpet, sat., 3 TVs, Pop u p cha n ging windowroof awnings, levelroom/porta-potty, BBQ, swim ladder, all gear. ers, ext'd warranty, multiGPS, 350 CumTrailer, 2006 E a sy- media mins diesel, 7.5 gen. loader gal v a nized.Many extras! $119,900. P urchased new, a l l 541-604-4662 records. 541-706-9977, cell503-807-1973.


Winnebago Aspect 2009- 32', 3 s lideouts, Leather inte-

nor, Power s e at, locks windows Aluminum w heels. 17" Flat S creen, Surround so u n d, camera, Queen bed, Foam mattress, Awning, Generator, Inverter, Auto Jacks, Air leveling, Moon roof, no smoking or p ets. L i k e ne w , $74,900 541-480-6900

Need to get an ad in ASAP?

Providence 2005 Fully loaded, 35,000 miles, 350 Cat, Very clean, non-smoker, 3 slides, side-by-side refrigerator with ice maker, Washer/Dryer Flat screen TV's, In motion satellite. $95,000

Travel Trailers •

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~/2' pickup bed, plus cash). 541-280-2547 or 541-815-4121

be ~

Fifth W heels

Keystone Challenger 2004 CH34TLB04 34'

fully S/C, w/d hookups, new 18' Dometic awning, 4 new tires, new Kubota 7000w marine diesel generator, 3 slides, exc. cond. ins ide 8 o u t . 2 7 " T V dvd/cd/am/fm entertain center. Call for more details Only used 4 times total in last 5'/2

years.. No pets, no smoking. High r etail $27,700. Will sell for $24,000 including slidi ng hitch that fits i n your truck. Call 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. for appt to



see. 541-330-5527.

Toy hauler/travel trailer. 24' with 21' interior. Sleeps 6. Self-contained. Systems/ appearancein good condition. Smoke-free. Tow with '/2-ton. Strong Raptor, 2007 suspension; can haul Keystone 37 toy hauler, 2 slides, ATVs snowmobiles, A/C, 2 TVs, even a small car! Great generator, satellite system w/auto price - $8900. seek, in/out sound sysCall 541-593-6266 tem,sleeps 6,m any extras. $32,500. In Madras, The Bulletin's call 541-771-9607 or "Call A Service 541-475-6265 Professional" Directory is all about meeting


Fax it to 541-322-7253



N avion R V 20 0 8 , Sprinter chassis 25'. Mercedes Benz diesel, 2 4 ,000 m i les, pristine con d ition, quality th r o ughout,Winnebago Suncruiser34' r ear s lide-out w i th 35K, loaded, too queen bed, d e luxe 2004, much to list, ext'd warr. captain swivel front thru 2014, $49,900 Denseats, diesel genera- nis, 541-589-3243 tor, awning, no pets, no smoking. $79,950 obo. Financing avail. 541-382-2430 Travel Trailers

The Bulletin Classifieds

F leetwood Am e r i cana W i Hiamsburg 2006. Two king tent end beds w/storage t runk b e lo w on e , slideout portable dinette, bench s e at, cassette t o i le t & shower, swing level galley w/ 3 bu r ner cook top and s ink. outside grill, outside shower. includes 2 propane tanks, 2 batteries, new tires plus bike trailer hitch on back bumper. Dealer serviced 2013. $8500

Call on one of the professionals today!

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at

Monaco Lakota 2004 5th Wheel 34 ft.; 3 s lides; immaculate c o ndition; l arge screen TV w / entertainment center; reclining chairs; center kitchen; air; queen bed; complete hitch and new fabric cover. $18,000 OBO. (541) 548-5886

W~ ~ Where can you find a 541-948-221 6 13' Seaswirl P14, 15hp helping hand? 541-480-2019 motor + trailer, $500. Fleetwood Wilderness From contractors to MONTANA 3585 2008, 541-410-2308 N.W. Edition 26' 2002, yard care, it's all here exc. cond., 3 slides, 1 slide, sleeps 6 , E king bed, Irg LR, queen bed, c ouch, in The Bulletin's Fleetwood D i scovery Arctic insulation, all stove/oven, tub/ 40' 2003, diesel mo"Call A Service options $35,000 obo. shower, front e l ec. torhome w/all Fifth Wheels 541-420-3250 Professional" Directory jack, waste tank heatoptions-3 slide outs, e rs, s t abilizers, 2 satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, Rexair 28-ft prop. ta n ks , no 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, etc. 3 2 ,000 m i les. Alpenlite 2002, 31' smoking/pets, winterwith 2 slides, rear inboard motor, g reat Wintered i n h e ated motorhome, 1991Ideal for camping or i zed, g oo d co n d . kitchen, very good cond, well maintained, shop. $84,900 O.B.O. $8500 OBO hunting, it has 45K condition. $8995 obo. 541-350-7755 541-447-8664 541-447-3425 miles, a 460 gas enNon-smokers, gine, new tires, auno pets. $19,500 Harley Davidson SportOPEN ROAD 36' tomatic levelers, or best offer. ster 2 0 0 1 , 12 0 0 cc, 2005 - $25,500 Onan generator, 541-382-2577 9,257 miles, $4995. Call King bed, hide-a-bed king-size bed, awMichael, 541-310-9057 sofa, 3 slides, glass ning. Nice condition shower, 10 gal. waSell or trade? $8700. ter heater, 10 cu.ft. HDFatBo 1996 19' Seaswirl 1969 I/O, G ulfstream S u n 541-815-9939 fridge, central vac, nn • 160hp 6-cyl MerCruiser, sport 30' Class A s atellite dish, 27 " KeystoneLaredo 31' heavy duty trailer, $1000 1988 ne w f r i dge, RV 20 06 w i th 1 2' TV/stereo syst., front obo. 541-389-1473 TV, solar panel, new What are you slide-out. Sleeps 6, front power leveling refrigerator, wheelqueen walk-around Arctic Fox 2003 Cold jacks an d s c issor looking for? 21' Crownline Cuddy c hair l i ft . 4 0 0 0 W bed w/storage under- Weather Model 34 5B, stabilizer jacks, 16' Cabin, 1995, only g enerator, G ood You'll find it in neath. Tub 8 shower. licensed thru 2/15, exlnt awning. Like new! Completely 325 hrs on the boat, condition! $12,500 2 swivel rockers. TV. cond. 3 elec slides, solar 541-419-0566 5.7 Merc engine with obo 541-447-5504 The Bulletin Classifieds Rebuilt/Customized Air cond. Gas stove & panel, 10 gal water htr, 14' awning, (2) 10-gal 2012/2013 Award outdrive. Bimini top refrigerator/freezer. The Bulletin 8 moorage cover, Winner Microwave. Awning. propane tanks, 2 batts, 541-385-5809 To Subscribe call Showroom Condition $7500 obo. Outside sho w e r. catalytic htr in addition to 541-382-2577 Many Extras Slide through stor- central heating/AC, gen- 541-385-5800 or go to Low Miles. a ge, E a s y Lif t . tly used, MANV features! Must see to appreciate! $29,000 new; $7 7,000 $19,000. By owner (no Asking$18,600 541-548-4807 dealer calls, please). Call 541-447-4805 KOUNTRY AIRE or text 541-325-1956. 1994 37.5' motorSuzuki DRZ400 SM home, with awning, TIFFIN PHAETON QSH CHECK YOUR AD 2007, 14K mi., and one slide-out, 2007 with 4 slides, CAT 21' Sun Tracker Sig. se4 gal. tank, racks, Only 47k miles 350hp diesel engine, ries Fishin' Barge, Tracker and Recreation by Design recent tires, fully good condition. $125,900. 30,900 miles, 50hp, live well, fish fndr, 2013 Monte Carlo, 38-ft. serviced. new Michelin tires, great $25,000. new int, extras, exc cond, Top living room, 2 bdrm, $3900 OBO. cond! Dishwasher, w/d, 541-548-0318 $7900. 541-508-0679 has 3 slideouts, 2 A/Cs, 541-383-2847. central vac, roof satellite, Layton 27-ft, 2001 (photo above is of a entertainment center, on the first day it runs similar model & not the aluminum wheels, 2 full Ads published in the fireplace, W/D, to make sure it is coractual vehicle) "Boats" classification slide-thru basement trays Front 8 rear entry garden tub/shower, in rect. "Spellcheck" and Just too many & 3 TV's. Falcon-2 towinclude: Speed, fishdoors, bath, shower, human errors do oc- great condition. $36,000 ing, drift, canoe, • M otorhome Tow B a r, bar and Even-Brake incollectibles? queen bed, slide-out, cur. If this happens to or best offer. Call Peter, cluded. house and sail boats. used Roadmaster Faloven, microwave, air 307-221-2422, your ad, please conFor all other types of con all-terrain, $115. Call 541-977-4150 conditioning, patio ( in La Pine ) Sell them in tact us ASAP so that awning, twin proWILL DELIVER watercraft, please go 541-383-0521 corrections and any The Bulletin Classifieds to Class 875. • Need help fixing stuff? pane tanks, very adjustments can be 541-385-5809 • Call A Service Professional nice, great floor plan, made to your ad. Find It in $8895. find the help you need. 541 -385-5809 541-316-1 388 The Bulletin Classifiedsl The Bulletin Classified Seiwng Cential O~egon smce l903 541-385-5809

The Bulletin

Tioga 24' Class C Motorhome Bought new in 2000, slide, Corian surfaces, currently under 20K wood floors (kitchen), miles, excellent 2-dr fridge, convection shape, new tires, Beautiful h o u seboat, Triumph D a ytona $85,000. 541-390-4693 microwave, Vizio TV & professionaly winterroof satellite, walk-in 2004, 15K mi l e s , every year, cutwww.centraloregon shower, new queen bed. ized perfect bike, needs off switch to battery, White leather hide-anothing. Vin plus new RV batter¹201536. GENERATE SOME ex- bed & chair, all records, ies. Oven, hot water no pets or s moking. heater & air condi$4995 citement in your neig- $28,450. Dream Car borhood. Plan a gationing have never CalI 541-771-4800 been used! Auto Sales rage sale and don't $24,000 obo. Serious 1801 Division, Bend forget to advertise in Look at: inquiries, please. classified! 385-5809. Stored in Terrebonne. 541-678-0240 for Complete Listings of 541-548-5174 Dlr 3665 Serving Central Oregon s>nce 1903 Area Real Estate for Sale NATIONAL DOLPHIN 37' 1997, loaded! 1

The Bulletin


Orbit 21' 2007, used only 8 times, A/C, oven, tub s hower, micro, load leveler hitch, awning, dual batteries, sleeps 4-5, EXCELLENT CON-

DITION. All accessories are included. $14,511 OBO. 541-382-9441

RV space avail. in Tumalo, 30 amp hk-up, $375. 541-419-5060

Fleetwood Prowler 32' - 2001

2 slides, ducted heat & air, great condition, snowbird

ready, Many up-

grade options, financing available! $14,500 obo. Call Dick, 541-480-1687.

RV Transport Local or Long Distance: 5th wheels, camp trailers, toy haulers, etc. Ask for Teddy, 541-260-4293

,. w v e

OfLL YotlR OTtlFF!

"Ad runs until it sells or up to 8 weeks (whichever comes first!) Item Priced at:



wacww~~~ 6""Gu;<ar .;<ec

Becuic "tttauW turec

sa~'n nx<oten <ounit ~e cori ~<atiam oesiori' taitc'ie 53 0 000



• Under $500 • $500 to $999 • $1000 to $2499 • $2500 and over

Your Total Ad Cost onl:

$29 $39 $49 $59

Includes up to 40 words of text, 2" in length, with border, full color photo, bold headline and price. L~ather Cou

"hs t p~ z „klti, « leather chair, ottom couc!I se an and <xcellerit cocd!I . !ion stains, V „ no tears, able Wa y olle ' for$1600 eriog only lievy $700

4' «0-000

• 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. I



s •

BOATS &RVs 805 -Misc. Items 850 - Snowmobiles 860 - Motorcycles And Accessories 865 - ATVs 870 - Boats &Accessories 875 - Watercraft 880 - Motorhomes 881 - Travel Trailers 882 - Fifth Wheels 885 - Canopies andCampers 890 - RVs for Rent


AUTOS &TRANSPORTATION 908 - Aircraft, Parts and Service 916- Trucks and Heavy Equipment 925 - Utility Trailers 927 - Automotive Trades 929 - Automotive Wanted 931 - Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories 932- Antique and Classic Autos 933 - Pickups 935- Sport Utility Vehicles 940 - Vans 975 - Automobiles 931


00 Aircraft, Parts & Service



1/3 interest in Columbia 400, $150,000 (located I Bend.) Also: Sunriver hanqar available for sale at $155K, or lease, O $400/mo.

Automotive Parts, Service 8 Accessories

N S ua


Antique & Classic Autos

1/3 interest i n w e l l1921 Model T equipped IFR Beech BoDelivery Truck nanza A36, new 10-550/ Restored 8 Runs prop, located KBDN. $9000. $65,000. 541-419-9510


FORD XLT 1992 3/4 ton 4x4

matching canopy, 30k original miles, possible trade for classic car, pickup, motorcycle, RV $13,500. In La Pine, call 928-581-9190



Sport Utility Vehicles

Sport Utility Vehicles


Volkswagen T o uareg 2004 Met i c ulously maintained. Very clean inside and out. Ail Bff V6. Recently serviced I - 60 point inspection fphoto for illustration only) s heet. $ 8 90 0 C a l l Corvette 1979 Ford Edge SEL2011, 4 541-480-0097 L82- 4 speed. door, V-6, 3.5 l iter, 85,000 miles automatic 6 s p e ed 940 Garaged since new. with overdrive, AWD. Vans I've owned it 25 Vin¹A20212 years. Never dam$16,988 ExH X A T aged or abused.



Ford Windstar, 1996, 1 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. owner, only 68,100 miles, 877-266-3821 new tires, always serDlr ¹0354 viced, no smoking/pets. Like new, $3950. 541-330-4344 or 541-420-6045

Dodge 2007 Diesel 4WD quad cab, short box, 4 studless snow tires on SLT auto, AC, high mileage, 5-lug Honda rims, 215/ $12,900. 541-389-7857 65-R16, t read d e p th 8/32. Bridgestone Blizz ak WS 7 0 , $20 0 . 541-389-2849 Pirelli Scorpion snow & ice tires, 235/65R17. used on e s e a son. Ford Supercab 1992, $150 f o r all 4. brown/tan color with 541-322-6964. m atching f ul l s ize c anopy, 2WD, 4 6 0 Les Schwab Mud 8 over drive, 135K mi., Snow blackwall full bench rear seat, Murano slide r ea r w i ndow, P245/50/R-20 102T bucket seats, power Observe G02, used seats w/lumbar, pw, 1 winter. Pd $1200. HD receiver 8 trailer Will take reasonable brakes, good t i res. offer. 541-306-4915 Good cond i t ion. $4900. 541-389-5341


" ~



Ford Model A 1930

International Fla t Bed Pickup 1963, 1

1974 Bellanca 1730A 2180 TT, 440 SMO, 180 mph, excellent condition, always hangared, 1 owner for 35 years. $60K.


Price Reduced! Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390

engine, power everything, new paint, 54K orig. miles, runs great, exc. $7500 obo. 541-480-3179

ton dually, 4 s pd. trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, new brakes, $1950. 541-419-5480.



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.

CORVETTE COUPE Glasstop 2010 Grand Sport -4 LT

loaded, clear bra hood 8 fenders. New Michelin Super Sports, G.S. floor mats, 17,000 miles, Crystal red. $42,000.

1995 Safari XT, factory wa r ranty, GMC A/C, seats 8, 4.3L V6, f ully l o aded, A l l studs on rims, $1500 Wheel Drive, GPS, obo. 541-312-6960 sunroof, etc. $35,500. 975 541-550-7189 Automobiles ,


Porsche 911 Carrera 993 cou e



ELK HUNTERS! Jeep CJ5 1979, orig. owner, 87k only 3k on new 258 long block. C lutch p kg , W a r n hubs. Excellent runner, very dependable.

Corvette Coupe 1996, 350 auto,

135k, non-ethanol fuel/synthetic oil, garaged/covered. Bose Premium Gold system. Orig. owner Northman 6 P/s' plow, manual. Stock! Warn 6000¹ w i nch. $10,500 OBO. $9500 or best reaRetired. Must sell! sonable offer. 541-549-6970 or 541-815-8105.

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

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)


Audi A4 Avant Quattro wagon 2011 36k mi. ¹A040927 $30,988

M @ ~a

Oregon AutnSnurse

(photrP lor illustration only)

Automobiles •

Porsche 911 Turbo Lincoln LS 2001 4door sport sedan, plus set of snow tires. $6000.

Porsche Carrera 911 2003 convertible with hardtop. 50K miles, new factory Porsche motor 6 mos ago with 18 mo factory warranty remaining. $37,500. 541-322-6928

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. Ga-

Call a Pro 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

fphoto for fllustratton only)

Toyota Prius IV Hatchback 2010, 4 C y l . , Hybrid, 1.8 liter, auto, FWD, leather, spoiler, alloy wheels. Vin¹013282 $15,488

Where can you find a helping hand? From contractors to S UBA R U . yard care, it's all here 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. in The Bulletin's 877-266-3821 "Call A Service Dlr ¹0354 Professional" Directory

Subaru Imp r eza 2006, 4 dr., AWD, silver gray c o lor, auto, real nice car in great shape. $6200.

raged, perfect con-

dition $5 9 ,700. 541-322-9647


Looking for your next employee?

Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad 541-548-3379. will also appear on which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call fphoto for tllustratton only) Subaru impreza M/RX 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at 2006, 4 Cyl., Turbo, 6 spd, AWD , Vin ¹L525608 $26,988 Get your I f8t® SUBA RU. BUBARUCPBBND CCM business 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

Subaru STi 2010, 16.5K, rack, mats, cust snow whls, stored, oneowner, $29,000, 541.410.6904 Toyota Celica Convertible 1993

a ROW I N G with an ad in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory


The Bulletin recoml

mends extra caution I I when p u r chasing ~ f products or servicesf from out of the area. J S ending c ash ,J checks, or credit inI formation may be I



Automo b iles



t '

lniiniti FX35 2012, Platinum silver, 24,000 miles, with

The Bulletin

$16,000. 541-588-6084

Au t o mobiles

Lincoln Zephyr 2006, V6, 29,000 miles, silver, It stone leather seats, good cond, priced t o s e l l, $9700. 541-549-2500

Dave, 541-350-4077


Chevy 1955 PROJECT 541-598-3750 Nissan Pathfinder SE www. car. 2 door wgn, 350 aaaoregonautosmall block w/Weiand 2005, V6, auto, 4WD, dual quad tunnel ram BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS roof rack, moon roof, t ow pk g . , all o w with 450 Holleys. T-10 1/5th interest in 1973 BMW 525 2002 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, Search the area's most wheels. Vin¹722634 Cessna 150 LLC Weld Prostar wheels, comprehensive listing of Luxury Sport Edi$12,888 150hp conversion, low extra rolling chassis + classified advertising... tion, V-6, automatic, N B A R UCCM. time on air frame and extras. $6500 for all. real estate to automotive, ~ © S U BUBARUCPBBND loaded, 18 new 541-389-7669. merchandise to sporting 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. tires, 114k miles. engine, hangared in Bend. Excellent pergoods. Bulletin Classifieds $7 900 obo 877-266-3821 appear every day in the formance 8 afford(541) 419-4152 Dlr ¹0354 able flying! $6,500. print or on line. 541-410-6007 Call 541-385-5809 Coupe, good condition,

G T 2200 4 c yl, 5 speed a/c pw pdl nicest c o n vertible J subject to FRAUD. For more informaaround ln this pnce range, ne w t i r es, f tion about an advertiser, you may call wheels, clutch, timing belt, plugs, etc. I the Oregon State I 111K mi., r emark- ~ Attorney General's I C o n sumer able cond. i n side Office and out. Fun car to f Protection hotline at 1-877-877-9392. d rive, Must S E E ! $5995. R e dmond. 541-504-1993 SBIUINS Central Oregon since 1903

f I f

The Bulletin


(photo for illustration only)

Subaru Forester 2.5X Premium 2 010, 4 Cyl., auto, AWD, panorama roof, privacy glass, roof rack, alloy wheels, Vin¹751051 $19,888


2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

BMW M-Roadster, 2000, w/hardtop. $19,500 57,200 miles, Titanium silver. Not many M-Roadsters available. (See Craigslist posting id


¹4155624940 for



additional details.) Serious inquiries only. 541-480-5348

Legal Notices


Le g al Notices

Legal Notices •

Legal Notices

and emerging small tions of principal as College. It is the intent of Lease Crutcher business enterprises would not then be due (M/W/ESBE) in State had no default ocLewis to submit a Bid Find It in for t h e Str u ctural projects and encour- curred), and by payc Dramatic Price Reduc¹433044 $22,995 age Subcontractors to ing all costs and exConcrete portion of TheBulletinClassifieds! work. tion Executive Hangar provide similar o pactually penses Note: Special (photo forillustration only) at Bend Airport (KBDN) portunities for t h e ir incurred in enforcing Toyota 4Runner Limbid delivery instruc541 385.5809 60' wide x 50' deep, GMC PPs tOn 1971, Only subcontractors / ven- t he o b ligation a n d AutaSourss tions apply within for w/55' wide x 17' high bi- $19,700! Original low ited S p ort 2 00 8 , Buick LaCrosse CXS dois. LEASE trust deed, together 541-598-3750 roof, running s ubcontractors b i d fold dr. Natural gas heat, mile, exceptional, 3rd moon CRUTCHER LEWIS, w ith t r ustee's a n d 2 005, loaded, n e w boards, tow pkg., al- www.aaaoregonautoding Structural Conoffc, bathroom. Adjacent owner. 951-699-7171 battery/tires, perfect LEGAL NOTICE LLC, (CM/GC), Mike attorney's fees, at any wheels. loy crete scope of work. to Frontage Rd; great time prior to five days $8495. 541-475-6794 ADVERTISEMENT Vin¹069188 A mandatory pre-bid Levesque. visibility for aviation busibefore the date last $26,988 FOR BID c onference for a l l LEGAL NOTICE ness. 541-948-2126 or Cadillac El Dorado s et fo r t h e sa l e . COCC New Earthwork / Sit e NOTICE OF SALE email 1994 Total Cream Puff! +©3SUBARU. Residence Hall Utility s ubcontrac- Mark G . R e i necke, MARK G. REINECKE, Body, paint, trunk as All Scopes of Work Piper A rcher 1 9 8 0, tors will be held at Successor T r u stee Successor Trustee. 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend showroom, blue based in Madras, alCentral Oregon C entral Oreg o n under the Trust Deed PUBLIC NOTICE 877-266-3821 leather, $1700 wheels Community College ways hangared since GMC Sierra 1977 short Community College, d escribed belo w , The Bend Park & RecDlr ¹0354 (photo for illustration only) w/snow tires although new. New annual, auto bed, e xlnt o r i ginal Bend, Oregon meet a t Cu l inary hereby elects to sell, reation District Board Subaru Outback 2.5i car has not been wet in pilot, IFR, one piece cond., runs 8 drives Center Buil d ing pursuant to Oregon of Directors will meet 935 L imited Wago n 8 years. On trip to windshield. Fastest Ar- great. V8, new paint Sport Utility Vehicles A dvertisement for : parking lot H1 adjaRevised Sta t u tes in an executive ses2006, 4 C y l., a u to, Boise avg. 28.5 mpg., cher around. 1750 to- and tires. $4750 obo. S ections 86.705 t o sion a n d reg u lar AWD, dual moon roof, $4800. 541-593-4016.s COCC New R e s i- cent to project site tal t i me . $6 8 ,500. 541-504-1050 dence Hall. Le ase on December 6, 2013 86.795, the real prop- meeting on Tuesday, rear spoiler, roof rack, Crutcher Lewis, LLC, at 11:00 am. Con- erty described below December 3, 2013, at 541-475-6947, ask for alloy wheels. Need to get an Rob Berg. serving as the Con- tract Documents and at 10:00 a.m. on Feb- the District Office, 799 Vin¹359757 ad in ASAP? struction M a n ager/ the Invitation to Bid ruary 7, 2014, in the SW Columbia, Bend, $16,888 General C o n tractor may be reviewed at lobby of the offices of Oregon. A work sesYou can place it r©~S U BARU. (CM/GC) for the Orthe f ollowing l ocaB ryant, L o vlien & sion will not precede online at: egon State Board of tions: Lease Crutcher Jarvis, 591 SW M i ll the executive session. BMW X3 2 0 07, 99 K 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. NAP//Nl" Education is soliciting Lewis, LLC (CM/GC)/ View Way, Bend, Or- The executive sesmiles, premium pack877-266-3821 MGA 1959 - $19,999 bids for the construc- Portland, Central Or- egon. All obligations sion will begin at 6:30 age, heated lumbar Convertible. O r igiDlr ¹0354 tion of the New Resi- e gon B uilders E x - of performance which p.m. pursuant to ORS supported seats, pan541-385-5809 nal body/motor. No Save money. Learn dence Hall in Bend, change, Construction are secured by the oramic moonroof, 192.660(2)(e) for the rust. 541-549-3838 to fly or build hours Oregon. Terms and Bluetooth, ski bag, XeData & N e w s/Port- Trust Deed hereinaf- purpose of discussing with your own airnon headlights, tan 8 conditions of the bid land, OR; Daily Jour- ter described are in real property transacc raft. 1 9 6 8 A e r o black leather interior, are outlined in Lease nal Plan Center/Port- default for reasons set tions. A regular busi~ Oo Commander, 4 seat, n ew front 8 r ea r Crutcher Lewis, LLC land, OR ; E u gene forth below and the ness meeting will be MOre PiXat Beldblleti(I.Com brakes O 76K miles, 150 HP, low time, (CM/GC) "Invitation to Builders E x change/ beneficiary d eclares conducted beginning full panel. $23,000 one owner, all records, fphoto for illustration only) Bid", dated Decem- E ugene, OR ; W i l - all sums due under at 7:00 p.m. Agenda very clean, $16,900. obo. Contact Paul at Toyota FJ Cru i serChevy Cru z e LT ber 3, 2013, attached lamette Valley Build- the note secured by items include consid541-388-4360 541 -447-51 84. 2007, V6, auto, tow Sedan 2012, 4 C yl., to and made a part of ers Association/Tan- t he trust deed d e eration of approval of the Contract Docupkg., alloy w heels, Turbo, auto, F W D, gent, OR ; O r egon scribed herein imme- a Discovery Park Purr unning boar d s , running lights, alloy ments. Bids will be Assoc. o f Mi n ority diately due and pay- chase & Sale Agreesa Vin¹050581 wheels. Vin ¹103968 received at the ofEnterprises/Portland, able. G R A NTORS: ment, a Di s covery ~ f ices of Leas e OR; Oregon C o n- K ris M. B a les a n d Park $22,988 De v e lopment $13,988 Plymouth B a r racuda Chevy Tahoe 2001 C rutcher Lew i s , tractors Plan Center/ Kimberly A . B a l es. A greement and a n 1966, original car! 300 5.3L V8, leather, S UB ARU. +Q®SUBARU. LLC, (CM/GC), 550 Clackamas, OR; Sa- BENEFICIARY: Frank a mendment t o t h e BUBNNRIPBBND CCM hp, 360 V8, centerair, heated seats, 1 2t h A v e nue, lem Contractors ExH. Baker, T rustee, Ponderosa Park playlines, 541-593-2597 fully loaded, 120K mi. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. SW Portland, O r e gon c hange/Salem, O R ; FBO Century Devel- ground in s t allation Superhawk877-266-3821 877-266-3821 $7500 obo S.W. W as hington 9 7205, u n ti l 2 : 0 0 opment LLC Retire- contract. The board Only 1 Share 541-460-0494 Dlr ¹0354 Dlr ¹0354 Contractors A s soc./ ment Trust Dated DePDT, December 19, will also receive an Available 2013 at which time Vancouver, WA. Con- c ember 17 , 2 0 0 2 . update on Capital ImEconomical flying the bids will be pubtract Documents may T RUST D EE D R E - provement Projects. in your own l icly opened a n d be purchased CORDED: August 10, T he a g enda an d IFR equipped read aloud. Propos- (non-refundable) in its 2009, in Book 2009, meeting report for the Cessna 172/180 HP for VW Bug Sedan, 1969, als shall be clearly entirety or in part from at page 34187, OffiDecember 3, 2 0 13, only $13,500! New fully restored, 2 owners, s I U marked COCC ARC Document Solu- cial Records, Desmeeting is posted on Garmin Touchscreen with 73,000 total miles, New Residence Hall: tions at (503) chutes County, Or- the district's webiste: avionics center stack! $10,000. 541-382-5127 Bid Package 274-2030. All proposegon. PR O PERTY www.bendparksanExceptionally clean! ". The t otal ers must comply with COVERED BY For m o re Hangared at BDN. 933 c onstruction cost i s the following requireTRUST DEED: PARinformation call Call 541-728-0773 Pickups p rojected to be a p - ments: Pre v a iling CEL 1 O F P A RTI- 541-706-6100. OR S TION PLAT 2005-69, proximately $16 mil- W age L a w , PUBLIC NOTICE USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! lion. This bid package 279C.800-279C.870, DESCHUTES ks includes t he all Licensed with C onCOUNTY, OREGON. The Mirror Pond Ad Door-to-door selling with Hoc Committee will scopes of work, instruction Contractors DEFAULT: Failure to cluding but not limited Board ORS 671.530, pay: 1. Unpaid princi- m eet from 3:00 t o fast results! It's the easiest 1966 Ford F250 5:00 p.m. on Monday, to t h e fol l owing; Bidder shall indicate pal in the amount of way in the world to sell. 3/4 ton, 352 V8, 2WD, December 2, 2013, in Earthwork, u t i l ities, Resident Status per P/S, straight body, $312,065.00. 2. paving, striping, land- ORS 279A.120. BidMonthly interest-only the community room runs good. $3000. The Bulletin Classified at the Bend Park & scaping, site concrete, ders m u s t ob t a in payments i n 541-410-8749 the 541-385-5809 Dis t rict structural c o ncrete, business licenses to amount of $1,658.62 Recreation N, waterproofing, rough perform work in the from July 2011 to the Office, 799 SW Cocarpentry, s t ructural City of Bend prior to present: $43,124.12; l umbia, Bend, O r Chevy 1986, long bed, steel, m i sc . s t e el, mobilizing on jobsite. 3. Late fee of five per- egon. Agenda items four spd., 350 V8 reinclude discussion of HVAC, electrical, low Bids will not be con- cent (5%) for each built, custom paint, voltage, fire alarm, fire sidered unless RE- payment received af- a Mirror Pond white great ti r e s and tBPS, sprinklers, e l evator, CEIVED by 2:00 p.m. t er the 10th of a n y paper, a presentation wheels, new t a g s, by Mirror Pond SoluTPO roofing, gypsum PDT on D ecember month: $2,156.21; 4. $5000 obo. ks) flooring underlayment, 19, 2013, and fully Trustee's Sale Guar- tions LLC, and dis541-389-3026 drywall a s semblies, c ompleted i n t h e antee: $1, 2 36.00. cussion of next steps. 05 MTN BIKE insulation, vinyl winmanner provided by SUM O W IN G O N The committee will Clean and Smooth m meet i n ex e c utive OBLIGATION S Edows, aluminum clad the "Instructions to rusmngmosata>nbike! Peterbilt 359 p o table Replace your oldtrail bike youandfind that AWESOMEnewride! wood windows, aluBidders". "NOTICE CURED BY TRUST session pursuant to FullSuspension, water t ruck, 1 9 90, 15"frame, Disc brakes, minum sto r efront, OF R E QUIREMENT DEED: $358,581.33. ORS 192.660(2)(e) for 3200 gal. tank, 5hp Item Priced at: Y o ur Total Ad Cost onl: the purpose of disN Drivetrain upradsd! doors, frames, hardFOR A FFIRMATIVE Notice is given that p ump, 4 - 3 hoses, A MustRide! • Under $500 $29 EN- any person named cussing real property ware, fiber c e ment A CTION T O camlocks, $ 2 5,000. fphoto forillustration only) The $1000oeo siding, sheet metal SURE EQUAL EMpursuant to S ection transactions. • $500 to $99 9 $ 39 541-820-3724 Chevy Silverado 3500 agenda is posted on 541-000-000 flashing, flo o r ing, PLOYMENT OP86.753, Oregon ReHD 2007, Crew cab, • $1000 to $2499 $4 9 the dlstnct's webslte: paint, misc. specialPORTUNITY vised Statutes, has L T pickup, V8, 6 .0 • $2500 and over $59 order the right to have the www.bendparksanties, appliances and (Executive l iter, a u t o , all o y Automotive Parts, window t r e atments 11246)". Lease foreclosure proceed- For m o re Includes up to 40 words of text, 2" in length, with Vin¹ 546358 call for the construction of Crutcher Lewis, LLC ing dismissed and the information Service & Accessories wheels. he Bu l l e t j I l bo r der, full color photo, bold headline and price. $35,488 SBPMDgCentral Oregan AINCB 1903 a n e w 3 3 0 be d , (CM/GC) is commit- trust deed reinstated 541-706-6100. MThe Bulletin, • The Ceniral OregonNickel Ads ted to taking affirma- by cur i n g the Just bought a new boat? 83,000 square foot, 4 studded snow tires on ) SUBUBIUIUUPBBND BARU . g4 g 38g 580g CCM student residence hall tive action to encour- above-described de- Sell your old one in the rims, 70-R17, fits Ford • Central Oregon Marketplace Some restrictions apply 2060 NE Hwy 20• Bend with surface parking age and facilitate the faults, by payment of classifieds! Ask about our Expedition. $75 ea 877-266-3821 including rim, obo. lots for Central Orparticipation of minor- the entire amount due Super Seller ratesl Privatepartymerchandiseonly - excludespets& livestock, autos,Rvs, moiorcycles, boats,airplanes, andgaragesalecategories. 541-617-8997 Dlr ¹0354 egon Com m unity ity, w o m en-owned, (other than such por541-385-5809

In Madras, call 541-475-6302


Subaru Forester 2012 2.5X, 26k mi., Blue.









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Bulletin Daily Paper 12-02-13  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Monday December 02, 2013